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Boundary Creek Times Sep 21, 1906

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Array No. 3  Of each 'month, we intend making a  A SPECIAL PAY-DAY  The goods offered will be at such prices  that you will want to buy.  We   will advise you by special poster  a few days before each sale as to  what lines we will offer.  IL  SATISFACTORY  Ttf&    J3IG?    ^FTOREr-.  GREEN PEAS,   CAULIFLOWER,  HEAD LETTUCE,   CARROTS, )  RADISHES,    TURNIPS \  and NEW POTATOES  )  FRESH MEATS, \  FOWL AND FISH,      - \  BUTTER AND EGGS }  WNI0N MEAT   C  Financial Conditions Are Splendid.-  Plant Will Be Further Increased to  Become Lanrest in Country*  Copper Street  T  ��  Prop.  ��� ���-V^V"\a��^V��<-'t  Presidcnt Warner Miller of the Do-  jninion Copper Co., speaking to the  Boston News Bureau, stated "that the  future of that company is now assured,  It has a large balance of cash on hand,  and is now producing about 375,000  pounds of copper per month at a cost  during the month of July (the last  available figures) of about 9%" cents  per pound of copper produced.  "The economics and improvements  now being inaugurated, and which will  be in operation by December 1,- should  increase the production tp between  750,000 to 800,000 pounds of copper per  month at a cost of not more than : 8  cents per pound of copper produced,  This mean* earnings of more than 12  per cent on the $10 par value of the  stock after paying all fixed charges  and sinking fund requirements.  "The report to the ������.hareholders at  their annual meeting, to be held this  month, will be a most satisfactory one.  The enlargement to the smelter is being rapidly pushed, and the new furnace, when in operation, will be the  largest furnace in British Columbia,  and will give the company a smelting  capacity of about 1,500 ton's of ore per  day, or a continuous average of at  leas"t.l,200 tons, per day, allowing for  shut-, owns.'  _ "Mr. Miller says that during the  Ilast six months the company has  opened tip several of its properties  which had not been heretofore worked.  There is now in sight considerably  more than 3,000,000 tons of ore, and in  one mine alone, the Rawhide, a. sufficient.amount of ore has been developed  to show, at present copper prices, a  profit equal to the par value of the  entire capital stock of the company,  and its bonds. The company has of  late taken options upon several other  large properties,, upon which it is  pushing exploration and development  work.  ���*��� "It is not the intention to be con-  ten ted=with,anaoutput.of_l,500=tons-per-  day, but to increase this production  until the Dominion will be one of the  largest producers of copper in British  .Columbia. The company has available  a sufficient amount of cash to do all  this, without any increase in capitalization or without diverting any of its  Just arrived   the latest designs   in  styles   and  shapes.     Ladies Ready-to-wear,   Trimmed   and  Pattern Hats.    We ask the Ladies   to   call and  4     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  Goods  Our stock of Skirts, Jackets,   and Coats is the  largest and best we have ever shown.   Come and  look through, we know we can please you.  net earnings to construction and development work.  "Consulting Engineer M. M. Johnson and W. R. Thomas, superintendent  of the smelter, are iu New York to  consult regarding these extensions,  "It is a well known fact that copper  ores in British Columbia are of low  grade, and there has been a great deal  of surprise expressed at the profitableness of such properties, purticularly of  the Granby, and especially surprise at  the low price at which the copper can  be produced. The reason for this is  that the *ores are substantially self-  fluxing; that they are found in very  large bodies, so that mining is reduced  to a very low figure, in many cases to  50 cents per ton; that little or no timbering is required in the mines; and  that the ores carry sufficient gold and  silver to pay the entire cost of smelting. These conditions render the  region a very profitable mining district, and undoubtedly it will be very  largely developed, and the tonnage  produced will be doubled in all the  camps within the next two years.  "Mr. Miller expresses great confidence in the fnture of the Dominion  Co., arid believes that it will develop  into one of the largest producer* in  British Columbia.  OLD TIMERS  MEET  _.#���  VISITING ENGINEERS  Large Party Will Be Here  Tomorrow.  WILL INSPECT THE MINES  City Will Entertain Visitors and Show  Them the Mineral Rocks Of  GreeR-jyood and Yici_ity~. ^^v  The members of the Canadian  Society of Civil Engineers are now  on a trip through Western Canada,  and during the greater part of this  week have been visiting the mining  centers of Southern British Columbia,  aud they have arranged to reach Greenwood at 3:50 Saturday afternoon by  special train. They will spend four  hours inspecting the mines and smelter  and will leave at 8 p. m. for Grand  Forks.  At the last meeting of the city  council it was decided to entertain the  distinguished visitors in a manner  suitable to the occasion. A committee  composed of the city council jind citi  zens was;appointed, including J. R.  Brown, M. P. P.. Messrs. J. E. McAllister, J. R. Drummond, F. Keffer,  George Williams, Dr. Spankie, P. J.  Dermody, Duncan Mcintosh, C. Scott  Galloway, Robert Wood,W. F. Proctor,  E. R. Redpath, W. T. Hunter and  George Collins. This committee have  made all the necessary arrangements  for the entertainment of the visitors.  PROGRAM.  The program will consist of visits to  the Mother Lode mine, the smelter and  the high grade mines. Carriages will  be provided by the city for the use of  the guests. After all available places  of interest have been visited in the  limited time, an informal dinner will  be served in the Imperial hotel.  UJT OF VISITORS.  A. Amos, C. W. Archibald, Mr. and  Mrs. W. D. Baillairge, N. T. Bertrand,  Miss Bray, Mrs. Boyd, Vv. A. Bucke,  R. de B. Corrivean, E. L. Cousins, Mr.  and Miss Chanute, F. A. Drought, J.  Euchastel, G. H. Frost, J. G. Greey, S.  Groves, Colonel Jones, Mr. and Mrs.  T. H. Jones, F. S. Keith, J. Kennedy,  W. Kennedy, Capt. B. Lindsay, Mr.  and Mrs.* La Violette, C. de B. Lephro-  hon, Mr., Mrs. and Master Miller, C. H.  Mitchell, G. D. Mackinnon, W. A.  Murray, T. C. McConkey, Prof. C. H,  McLeod, Miss McLeod, Mr. and Mrs.  N. M. McLeod, Mr. and Mrs. R. F.  Ogilvy, Prof. R. B. Owens, Mr. and.  Mis. Papineau, the Misses Paverly,  Prof. J. B. Porter, Mr., Mrs. and Miss  Ross, S. F. Rutherford, Dr. E. A.  Seaborn, F. P. Shearwood: Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Simpson, Miss Smith, Mr.  and Mrs. W. J. Sproule, L. A. Surveyor, Mr. and Mrs. Sweet, E. Van  Winkle, Mr. and Mrs. Walker, Mr. and  Mrs. James White, the Misses Wick-  ateed.  Big Banquet Held at Pioneer Hotel.  WILL   RECORD   HISTORY  Committee Appointed to Gather Historical Data.���The Association  and Its Aims.  The Kettle River and South Okanagan Pioneers' association held their  annual mseting and banquet at the  Pioneer hotel. Greenwood, last Saturday night. About thirty members  were present, including many of the  most prominent citizens of Greenwood,  Midway and the West. Fork country.  At the business meeting new officers  were elected, including Hon. President  Charles Deitz;- ptesident, J. W. Wilson;  vice president, Scot McRae, representing Greenwood; secretary, J. R. Jackson, and treasurer, James Kerr.  EARIA'DAYS RECALLED.  A splendid time was enjoyed at the  banquet and many interesting circumstances connected with the early.settlement of the country were discussed.  An important step was taken when a  committee was appointed to gather  historical data to be compiled and read  at the next meeiing, a year hence, and  placed among the records of the association. . Suchca step should tend to  preserve valuable historical facts hitherto unrecorded.  OBJECTS OF ASSOCIATION.  To become a member of the Pioneers'  association it is necessary to have been ���?;%'���?-���:  a residen-tof'-ihe '���-listfict *for~at least  ten years. Any one who came in in  1896 may join. It is the aim of the  association to promote social intercourse among old timers and to  hold annual meetings where the struggles and triumphs of early days may  be recalled. The members also take a  kindly interest iu each others welfare,  and when any old timer needed assistance of any kind they have been  prompt to render aid. .  It was organized in September, 1900,  and has now a membership of about *  forty. Ten meetings have been held.  One at Grand Forks, Carson, Phoenix,  Boundary Falls, Rock Creek and Camp  McKinney and two at Greenwood and  Midway.' The next meeting will be  held at Grand Forks.  MINING NOTES  Work started this week on the Gol-  conda claim, Alex Robinson having  been given a contract to extend the  present tunnel a distance of 175 feet.  It will then be in some 700 feet and will  then have a verticle depth of 300 feet,  J. C. Hass, the well known mining  engineer, is directing 1he work.  The Strathmore mine continue to  improve with increasing depth. Work  is now going on at the 140 foot level,  and some fine samples of ore displaying free gold and native silver are being taken out. The vein is averaging  six inches.  Indications at the Elkhorn point to  better results as the work proceeds. It  is expected that something exceptionally good will be opened up before  long.   A SOCIAL EVENING  The yoi ng people of the Presbyterian church held ah informal social on  Wednesday night after the regular  prayer meeting. A short program was  rendered. Among those who assisted  were Miss Whitc-ide, solo; Miss Beldou,  Mrs. McCutcheon and Mrs. Oliver, instrumental and vocal trio, and Miss  Beldon, selection on the violin cello-  Rev. Mr. McKee gave a short address.  The president of the Christian Endeavor society occupied the chair. After  the program refreshments were served.  Arrangements have been made to hold  similar entertainments every month.  In October a debate will be held at  which some popular subject will be  discussed.  This is the best season for preserving fruit. The best of peaches and  prunes at Galloway Bros. 2-3 Boundary Creek Times  Issued ever. Ti-iday  BY THE  Boundary Creel. Pouting anil Pu���lis_ing  Co., Limited,  Duncan Ross '. Pkrsidknt  H. O. Lamb _  Masagikg Editor  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Prr Ykak    .   2*)  Six MoNTns  1 ?.5  To  FORKION  CODNTKIES. , 2 50  . -.'J_v"**>?bv ,  <_NIO-'( ��:^'JLA 13 _?*���  FRIDAY SRPTEMHE1*- 21 1006  GREENWOOD HONORED  now  Tne  Greenwood -will be honored tomorrow by a visit from the Canadian Society of Civil Engineers,  touring British Columbia,  party will include some  forty. The visit of so many men,  eminent in the engineering profession, is of much importance  to a commuuity like Greenwood.  The development of the mining  industry depends primarily upon  the investment of working capital in order that the vast wealth  lying dormant in the earth may  be utilized for the benefit of the  commercial world'and the employment of numerous laborers.  Back of the investment of capital is the intelligent advice, investigation and decision of just  such men as are to be our guests  tomorrow.' No great mining enterprise is successfully entered'  upon without the aid and advice  of some competent engineer, and  who is in nearly all cases, pri-  primarily responsible for the investment of large capital. "What  the engineer knows and says often  determines the whole policy of  large companies.  The impression, therefore, that  the visiting engineers receive of  the mineral properties of Greenwood will have an highly im-  portanf effect upon the introduction of large capital into this  district in the future. Every  effort, therefore, should be'made  to. show them, the best the miues  can show; the racilities for handling the output of the mines  dwelt upon, and the railway accommodations, present and prospective, emphasized.  men concealed in tho folds of the  dragon,.-and the head bel.hing flames  nud smoke from nostrils and mouth.  Other features of the freak division are  kept secret, as it is the intention to  surprise the audience in a variety of  ways.  A little German band will occup3* a  prominent position, and the procession  wiil have as its rear guard what is said  to be the most unique and wonderful  musical instrument ever mourned on  wheels.  When the' parade passes the grand  stand the second time, the whole line  will be illuminated with an elaborate  display of prismatic mines, which  change color as they burn. The electric  lights will be turned off, and the whole  scene will be one of brilliant color.  Every preparation lias been made to  accommodate the largest crowd ever  gathered in Spokan .-. Street cars will  be operated all night, and there are  numerous places ou the grounds where  lunch will be served.  i  7  CARNIVAL AND BALL  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 ������.burn on the hand, _nd as  cold applications only increased th6  inflammation, Mr. Strauss came to Mr.  J.-imes 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  and gave iminediate relief. I have used  this liniment myself and recommend it  very often for cuts, burns, strains and  lame back, arid have never known it to  disappoint."    For sale, by all druggists.  When you want color'* poster work  done, bring your order to the Times  office. We have positively' the only  job printing office in the Boundary properly equipped to successfully  do the work.  ZAM-BUK CURES BAD LEG  One of the Big Events of the Spokane Fair.  Complete detailed plans for the big  carnival to be held next Monday night,  September 24, at the Interstate Fair  grounds in Spokane, arc announced by  the committee in charge. -The ar  rangements include a varied -form of  entertainment, most elahorate in its  conception, and given at the cheapest  price of admission ever offered for such  a program in the northwest. The  crder of events for carnival night is as  follows:  7:30 p. m.���Vaudeville features on the  platform in front of the grand stand.  8:00���Illumination   of  racetrack  and  grand parade.  8:45���Oriental  ceremonies   on   platform in front of grand stand.  9:00���Carnival ball in the  ball room  under the grand stand.  The parade will be the great feature  of carnival night, and will be headed  by four trumpeters heralding the procession. Next will come Grand Marshal Van Dissel and his aides, on  horseback. Next in line will be Kirch-  ner's Spokane band, in new'uniforms.  The Queen of the Carnival, in her royal  barge, a most beautiful and elaborate  ' float, will follow, surrounded b3* her  bodyguard of 30 men, comprising the  E-Nak-Ops Carnival chorus. Next  comes the prime ministers' float, and  floats donated by the Spokane business  houses. ,  Interspersed among the floats of the  business houses will be various divisions of the Mystic Order of E Nak-Ops,  all dressed in their bright costumes and  carrying huge torches which will thr.^w  an added light upon the whole parade  Nat Reiss' Midway band will lead the  freak division. The feature of this  division is a dragon 60 feet in length,  the body and head being carried by 30 i  Heals Ulcers and Eczema, Too.  ������; For b-id legs, ulcers, running wounds  and eczema, there is nothing" to equal  Zam:Buk.. These diseases are very  prevalent and sufferers will be surprised  to find how soon-Zam-Buk gives relief,  even in.chronic cases. ;   ".  Mr. A. White of Medicine Hat, Alta.,  says: *'I was in hospital with a bad  leg, and had an operation, but came out  still a sufferer. I then'tried Zam-Buk  and it healed the wound completely, I  wish I had known of it before. It. would  have saved me many dollars and a  great deal of pain."  Mr. J. A. Morden of Hyde Park Corner, Ont., says: "I tried Zam-Buk for  eczema and found it delightfully soothing. My skin soon healed ,and became  smooth from its use."  Scores of similar cases could be  quoted. Zam-Buk is made from veget  able essence and extracts, and contains  no trace of any mineral poison or coloring matter or any animal Tats. It-  cures cuts, bruises, scalds, abscesses,  chafed, places, sore feet, ringworm,  festering sores and all skin eruptions  and "diseases! Fn)m~~an~^rug^isl"s"at"  SOc a box or from, the  Zam-Buk Co..  Toronto,   upon receipt  of price,  boxes for $2.50.)  (Six  Interesting* Items from the Boundary  Creek Times of 1896.  It is now ten years since the Boundary Creek Times was first published.  It was then a three column, eight page  journal, measuring 7x11,54 inches.  Then, as now. it was devoted t*. the  interests of the Boundary country and  its coin ins recall many interesting  events that were gradually shaping  the character of the young city of  Greenwood.  The early issues of the paper rejoiced in a good share of advertising  patronage. Among the limis using its  early issues to build up their business,  who aro still finding it a profitable  medium for advertising, are Rendell &  Co. (then, as now, tlie largest advertisers), Russell & Co., T. M. Gulley &  Co., The Bealey Investment Co., Smith  & McRae, Windsor,, hotel and Weiler  Bros., Victoria, Other business announcements were Armstrong & Lawder, hardware, Anaconda; Olson &  Phelan, grocers; Miller Bros., jewelers;  Kerr Bros., butchers; R. Buckley, liar  ii"':ss; H. H. Huff, bla'cksiiiithing; Taylor's pharmacy, Dr. Jakes and C> B.  Taylor & Co., general" merchants, Rock  Creek.  Among other interesting items there  appeared:  Miss Grace Thorn er arrived on Wednesday's stage from Pentieton to take  charge of the Greenwood city school,  which will be. opened immediately.  There are in Greenwood and Anaconda  at least twenty -five ur thirty children  old enough to go to school.  Word his been received from W. T.  Smith that work will be resumed on  the Stetnwinder.  Buildings are being put up at the  Mother TUode. preparatory to starting  work at once. The cook has arrived in  camp.  C. J. McArthur, a partner of Fred  Shonquist, came in this week from  Butte, Mout. He is part owner in some  valuable claims, notably the Denaro  Grande.  The water has been pumped out of  the Skylark shaft and work has been  resumed. ���The Lexington MiningCo  of Butte, who own the property, are a  strong   company,   and   will   spare  no  expense to make the Skylark a shipping  t ���      ��� .  mine- .  A promising find has been made by  "Jim" Dale on the West Fo**k- The  claim, which is called the Carmi, has a  quartz ledge four feet wide and traceable for over 2,000 feet. The Carmi is  likely to prove a valuable mine.  B, C. PROVINCIAL EXHIBITION  For the above event the Canadian  Pacific Railway are quoting very low  icuud trip excursion rates, same being  cm sale September 2Stli to October 2nd,  good for return passage till October  11th. Rate from Greenwood is $19.35.  Daily through sleepers are being operated from Arrowhead. For berth  "'rese^vTtufffs^^  ers, or sleeper, apply to local agents or  write. J. S. Carter, D. P. A.. Nelson  B. C���Adv.  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  C?uf  CF"  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  <_=���  e=*  <_=���<  Q^i  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  0=^  CF*  CF*  CF*  .$10,000,000.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest...... ....  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31  President.   Lord Stkathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. Geouge A. Duummond,  General Manager :    E. S   Clouston.  Branches in London, Eng. j 3llJ\P'%^SL \ New YorK, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial au  Travellers' Credits, available in any parl'of the world.  - SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  ���*_��>   n  ___-  *_**  *=��>  *3  �����=_  >_��  *=_  ���*_*>  TmmmmmmmmmmmmiimmsmsR,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund, $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE,~TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Genl Managwr  BANK MONEY ORDERS  t��8UEOAT*n-EFC*UjC5WINQRA"rE8i  $5 and under ������   3 C8M8  Over $3 and not exceeding $10......   6 cents  '���*���*   $io      " ���        ��*        $50...... 10 cents  �����   $30      " " $50...... 15 cents  These Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT A FIXBD RAV- AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  Thev form an excellent method of remitting small sums of oi'onev  with safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -   -    -   W. ALLISON. Manager.  To Employers of Labor:  Are you conversant with the Workmen's Compensation  Act." The only absolute protection oi'forded is a Liability Policy. The ''OCEAN" Policies, (the largest  accident company in the world, with assets of over  Seven Million Dollars) provides a complete indemnity  against all liability, relieving- you from all responsibility, worry and trouble.  Frederic W. McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  -��  .>.:**<m.:��:��ik^^  ���J*              _w _��.        o_ C1***__  4* J_  V  ?  Y  t  J  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  nfr,._n���i_-.irnmi_-  r  !*��_sen  f:  THE%BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS  AS  WELL   AS  SADDLE  .__"'       *  ��mwiii.iyri* b.*  Spices  and Extracts  ���?-  Y  Y  Y  Y  t  X  Y  ?  Y  X  V  ���  t  Y  Y  T  Y  ?  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS   AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  ay, Grains Feed Store J  Can supply you wants in all kinds of     ......  Gliopped Feed, Hay or Grain    :    :  Livery Phone 19,, Feed Store Phone 124  , Proprietor, i  &.:*><m;~:w>.j**^>  Sebbi  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1905  ��t!flwytBB___ fr .ff-mfifflnp wwti ��_._iw��i_��__�� t  ^tytytytytytytytytytytytyltytytytytytytytytytytytyli  ty  ty  ty  ty  Deadwood Street, Greenwood.  This studio is now open and will be open ALL-  THE YEAR ROUND.  The highest class of Photographic   work in  every branch.  Films and plates developed |for amateur.  ___-���<  Electric  current   supplied    for  Power, Lighting*,- Heating and  Ventilating. .Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  ty  ty  ty  ty  tyty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty    ty  H tytytytytytytytytytytytyJ)tytytytytytytytytytytyty S5  servia. for operating.'  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money .$?  ���%.  THE LORD'S DAI ACT  The New Sunday Law Dis--  cussed.  A REASONABLE MEASURE  Rev. W, M- Rochester Addresses People On What Is Prohibited  and What is Allowed.  1000  1901  1902  1903   1901  1905  1900  G4..">53  231,*762  30'),S5S  393,7IS 549,703  053,839  598,614  ")"  1,731  20,800  141,320  71,212   4,004  5,340  9'*,034  133,079 174,298  174.567  77,359  20  1,200  802  32,3505   5,731  ',455     15,731  550  19,494       47.405  After having driven all Sunday  night and nearly all day Monday from  Pentieton to Greenwood, Rev. William  M. Rochester, B. A'., of Winnipeg-, as  sociate secretary of the Lord's Day  Alliance, delivered an interesting,  comprehensive and forceable address.  in the Presbyterian church Monday  night on the Lord's Day Act, recently  passed in the House of Commons. Mr.  Rochester has charge of the Alliance  work in the provinces of British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan and  ��� Manitoba, and is now on a tour.visiting  all the principal towns and explaining  to the people the significance of the  new law. He is a pleasant, easy, free  speaker, and the fairly, large audience  ��� that greeted him ou Monday night followed every word with keen interest,-  at times applauding his references to  lhe impsrtarice of the act.  TAKING A DEEP INTBRKSX.  In his introductory remarks Mr.  Rochester stated that the people of the  west, and of Canada, as a whole, were  taking a deep interest in the question  of observing the Lord's Day. It was  a question worthy of attention and  should be' given the consideration its  importance demanded, Not the harping Puritanical attention to unreasonable details,, that were sometimes attributed to its defenders, but the just  demands that required its preservation  'as a day of rest for those who toil.  ���There were perverted demands in small  details that spoiled the true effect of  Sabbath observance, and restrained  the natural instincts of bath* adult and  child to an unreasonable extent, but  this was rtbt the 7 im Or intent of the  new law or of its i.dvocates.  NOT BANGEKOUS.  In their effort to' defeat; the bill cor  porations had argued that' it would  ���seriously interfere with the proper  ' carrying on of business and the general prosperity of the -ountry would  be 'affected.'.'-to' a dangerous extent.  Such dangers, however, had been safeguarded against, and no unreasonable  restrictions had been placed upon,  manufacturing or transportation com  panies that would endanger the safety  of their property or that of their customers. Provision had been made for  the handling, of perishable goods and  for the conducting of passengers to  their destination.  A PRACTICAL I,AW.  The act that had been passed, and  ^^which^omesjnto^e-ffectJn^March^lMZ,.  was the result of five years of consistent effort on the part of the Lord's  Day Alliance. It was the .first practical law of its kind. "Some people,"  said Mr. Rochester, "declare it to be  too drastic a measure and, therefore,  'too good,' others that it is too loose  and fragmentary to be of practical  Uie, and therefore 'no good,' but the  secretary of state for the Dominion  had pronounced it 'the most effective,  comprehensive and practical measure  yet entered upon .the statute books of  any nation,' and I hope," continued the  speaker, "tp be able to show that it is  some good."  A REASONABLE LAW.  The second section of the act prohibits the transaction of business on  the Lord's Day, for gain, but exceptions are made in all work of necessity.  The physician, dentist, druggist, clergyman and all others engaged in pursuits for the relief of suffering are  not liable to any penalty. JSxcep  tion is made for the maintaining of  furnace fires where material in ihe  course of manufacture require constant  heat: the ventilation of mines and the  retailing of milk irorn house to house.  Though it was pointed out that in  Ottawa the dairymen of their own  choosiag deliver no milk on Sunday.  It was not the object of the act to interfere with the reasonable demands of  modern life, but it aimed to minimize  Sunday labor.  NO SUNDAY AMUSEMENTS.  .It prohibited Sunday excursions by  water or rail, the publishing of a Sunday newspaper, or t^e distributing,  importation or selling of the same,  games of amusement, baseball or  eitherwise, all concerts and entertain-  JBients   wheref admission   is   charged.  1.070  2,250  650  ; 150  14,811  560  8.530  100  1,040  S75  065  2,000  350  785  025  5,640  3,339  19,305  22,937  15,&37  303  2.435  3.070.  3,250  1,759  4.5So  37,900  10,400  3,450  22-  304  ���-���"���,103  3,030  4,747  9,485 .  3,007  1,833  1,237  104,302  12  13,714  33,302  1,74!  10,649  6,370  132  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The following table, gives the oVe shipments of the Iioundary  mines for 1900, 1901, 1902, 1903,  1904, 1905 and 1906, as reported to the Boundary Creek Times:       ��� -Past  mine. Camp.  Granby Mines ......Phoenix  Siiows_.be Phoenix  Mother Lode Deadwood  Bonnie Belle.. Deadwood  Idaho Phoenix  Brooklyn-Stennviudr, I'ltocii ix  Butcher Boy Midway  Rawhide Phoenix  Sunset Deadwood  Mountain Rose Summit  Athelstan-Jaclcpot,WeHiufrtoii  Morrison ! Deadwood  B C Mine Sumrtit  R Bell .....Summit  Emma Summit  Oro Denoro Summit  Senator Summit  Brey Foir'e Summit  No. 37 :. Summit  Reliance Summit  Sulphur King- Summit  Winnipeg- Wellington  Golden Crown.. Welliujrtoii  Kin*.' Solomon W. Coppar  Big- Copper W. Copper  No. 7 mine Central  City of Paris Willie's  Jewel Long 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  Ruby Boundary Falls  Republic Boundary Falls  Miscellaneous ;   33  150  482  2,060  391)  219  -SO  993  400  79  726  325  30  32  145  770  150  20  107  50  300  80  3,230        3,450  S00  00  750  _>D  689  155  73  20  40  90  SO  20  SOO  1,020  15  80  ��� 15  20  449  I'll)  20  30  Total tons     90,600  Smelter treatment���  Granby Co    02.3S7  !��.. C. Copper Co...........  ...  Dominion Copper Co ....  390,800 50S.S70 090,419 S29.S0S 933,516 859,885  .24,553  230.823  117,011  312,340  143,000  '101,921  102,913  132,570  590,252  210,484  30,930  087,988  210,830  84,059  014,870 .  S2.729  154,382  l.r),248  Total reduced.  02,389     31.3,430'��� 460,940   697,404 -837,060    932,377   851,437  Track  Vicinity   of  Freight trains must not be made up or  dispatched, and no way freight deliv  ered, and track crews are to te given  rest from 6 a. m. to 8p. m. In connection'with railway work, Mr. Rochester  explained that when the bill was before the house a ��� letter was-i earl from  the   president   of   the   Chicago  Great 1 -* is-approach-ntf Molson very   :  Western railway,   stating that  on   the \about six  miles  e-as-   of *>"  S2  lines'of-his company,  Sunday excursions  had.been discontinued   and  all.  ''rumor   that  passenger   trains   will  WORK ON THE V., V. & E.  Laying   in   the  Molson. '"[  "The latest rumor as to the whereabouts of the V,,. V. & E. track is that  slowly,  ays the  i Similkameen   Star.    "When   the   rails  ���are laid   to   Molson   there is a further  be  run that, far and that Rover's stage  line will connect with, it, running  t through direct to Princeton. It.is said:  that a large number of mining men  and investors are waiting for the rails  to reach Molson and- that Mr. Royer  has been advised to be in readiness for  the expected rush.  "It is somewhat difficult to get  trustworthy information regarding the  progress made by the crack laying  gang  on  the V.,   V.  & E.    The best  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Acts on \ source of information would, of course,  Nature's Plan. ' ��� j  freight traffic  reduced  to a minimum  and the change had  resulted  in better -t  service and increased returns.  "   In closing,   the  speaker  pointed ou  that the measure aimed not to make  people more religious, but to  secure to  all a day of rest. He pleaded, however,  for a better observance of the day than  this or any human law called' for, but  was anxious that it' should  receive the  respect  that   is   accorded   all   British  safeguards to liberty.  The most successful medicines are  those that aid nature Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy acts on this plan. Take  it when you have a cold and it will  allay the cough; relieve the lungs, aid  expectoration, open the secretions and  aid nature in restoring the system to a  healthy condition.     Thousands   haj.-^  be the chief engineer, but as his duties  call him many miles away from communication, he is not available for  interview when the reporter desires.  Travelers along the route are often  misled as to the exact location of the  rail head, hence it is that the Star and  other papers fall into error. The  anxiety   with   which   the  progress  of  testified to its superior excellence It  counteracts any tendency of a cold to  result in pneumonia. Price, 25 cents.  Large size, 50 cents. For sale by all  druggists.  CHILDPEN'S OUTING  The children of the Presbyterian  Sunday School were treated to an  afternoon's fun last Saturday. They  gathered at the church, where they enjoyed a round of lively sports, and  were then given a drive around the  city in rigs kindly donated by George  Cropley and D. Bannerman. "Scotty"  drove one of the rigs and the children  entertained the whole town with their  merry laughter. Tea was served in  the church by teachers and friends and  the attendance at Sunday School last  Saturday broke all previous records.  WAS A VERY SICK BOY.  Tfaxl-TlayiiTg'i^reliTrTed^here is on a par  with the result of some great national  event The mental strain will get-  great relief when the steel reaches  Keremeos. So, let 'er come, and come  right smart.  "Engineers Ambiiru and .Tracy on  the west slope of the Hope mountains,  and Milliken on the east, are making  good headway with their pi el i mi nary-  surveys of the V., V. & E, It is expected the line will be completed by the  middle of Oct'.bcr. if the weather remains fair. Supplies for the westbound  parties are being packed from   Hope."  Top buggy for sales, good condition.  Apply   Key.   J.  Leech   Porter, Green  wood. tf  But Cured by Chamberlain'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 hiin out all right," says  Maggie Hickox, of Midland. Mich.  This remedv can be depended upon in  the most severe cases. Even cholera  infantum is cured by it. Follow tl>e  plain prnten directions and a cure is  certain.    For sale by all druggists.  ���_.���./'������'-��.,  NOTICE  NOTICK Is hereby [riven thai I intend to  applv to the license commissioners at their  next regular meetingr for the transfer of the  saloon license now held by J. E. Bishop for the  Victoria hotel, situated on lol 21, block 12, map  21. citv of Greenwood, to C. Scon Galloway.  Dated at the citv of ('.reenwood. August 2*.-,  1906. 52-S3 J- E. BISHOP.  We have bad 20 years experience in.  earning  __..-]  mg  Gentlemen's wardrobes kept in first-class  order by monthly contract.  Ladies fine garments  cleaned in the most  delicate manner.  Copper Street.   Next to the Victoria Hotel.  i  ��� wmm_w��tfW-^____a_  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, on your own terms.  $3 per month will rent or buy the drop  head machines.     .     .   ',-'.'.'���   .    .-'..'    .  Now that the long winter evenings are  coming on you need a Piano, and you  wan t, the best, so call aud see my stock,  the .1 argest in the Boundary. I will  quote you terms that will surprise you.  ���LAMONT  Copper Stroet,  Greenwood.  Agent for ttie  Boundary District.  ffS  TEL  "ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric  lights.  =We*=off er-=-specia_"4_ dttcemen ts"^ to^travellers ^as= we" h a ve the ~"  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our  bar  excells  all others.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  I  NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby -,'iven, that on days after  date I intend to apply to the iron., the  Chief Commissioner "f Lands and V\'orlcs,  for permission lo purchase the followiiiy* described tract of land: Commeuciufr at a post  marked C. A. E. Slunv. X. E. corner, lliciice  south 20 chains, more or less, to the Columbia  _ Western Railway ri*,'lit of way, thence northwesterly aloii*. the Columbia & Western Rail -  way 40chains, more or less, lo the south boundary of lot 514, thence east 40 chains, more or  less, to the point of commencement, containing about 40 acres.  Dated this 25lh day of Auifust, l'XY,.  53-02 C. A. li. SKAw.  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster. B- C.  Receives both ladies and f.e_llemeii as resident orday stndents. Has a complete business  or commercial course. Prepares students to  jrain teachers' certilicates of all grades. Gives  the four years'course for lhe li. A. decree, and  the first year of the of the School of Science  course, iu affiliation with Toronto University.  Has a special '"Prospectors' Course" for miners  who work in B. C  Instruction is also (riven in Art.Music. Physical Culture and Elocution.  Term opens September 17. 1900. For calendar,  etc., address COLUMBIAN* COLLEGE.  LAND NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby irivHii that sixty days  after date 1 intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Laud aud Works, Victoria  lo purchase the followim. described lauds, situated iu the District of Osooyoos. Division of  Yale, and near to Heaver creek:  Cottimeii-intr where ;i post Iris been placed  ai the southwest corner of V. Dynes' pre-emption, and marked B. M. Dynes' southeast corner, thence west ten (10) chains, thence north  eitrhty '.SO) chains, thence oast thirty (30) chains,  thence south twenty, (20 chains, thence west  twenty (20) chains, thence south sixty 100  chains to place of commencement, containini,  120 acres, more or less.  *-.M. DYNES.  V. DYNES, Acent.  Dated at Beaverdell. July V>, l'<0o. 47-5**  NOTICE  Notice is hereby (.iveu that the. partnership  e>:istin_ between Samuel (7 Stoolce aud Chas.  Stooke. of Midway, B. C. under the firm name  of Stooke Bros, has this day been dissolved by  .mutual consent. Samuel ('.. Stooke contiuuin*.  tlie business of Stooke Bros., as farmers and  stock raisers. Chas. W. Stooke takinir over  the business at Midway as stock and land  dealer. Accounts contracted previous to Au_.  ���4. li'.'O. must be presented within *>* days. All  accounts due said firm must, be .-:ettU'd within  3" dav or will be plfiCec! in lei/al hands for collection.  SAMUEL G. STOOKE,  CHAS. W. STOOKE..  Midway, B. C, Au_. 14, 1<*06.  :a---fORTAB_E WAY.  S. F.& N.RY.  Daily  Leave  8:15 a.m.  8:15 a,in.  8:15 a.m,  15 a.m,  15 a-m.  PHOENIX  Spokane, Seutlle.  Everett. Uellintr-  h.-im, Vancouver.  Victoria ami all  Coast points  sp(ika..e, -ernie,  Winnipeg, St.Paul  Minneapolis    Grand   Forks. Republic.  Marcus   Northport.    Ross-  laud. Nelson   ���   Kaslo, Sandon   Daily  ATrri ve  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m  Connecting at Spokauc-with the famous  ��� ORIENTAL ��� LIMITED/'  2    Daily   Overland   Trains   2  rrom Spokane   for -Winnipeg,  St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Louis,  gj  Ciiicuiro atiil all points east.  For     complete     information,  rates,   berth    reservations,   etc.,  "gj  ca'i' on or : id dress  1 M. M. STEPHENS,  g [Agent, Phoenix.  I S. G. YERKES.  I A P.A.,Seattle.  CTfT*Yffifr*y*r_r*^^ X3Jtti._I,ai��T��%tMr,;K_i(irn>rfw^s_rc^^  wu��*��wUB-*">"Mt��--*i5-*��w^  _aaf_teitt��st_t B  . House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating promptly done.  lUall Papering  Und Kalsotnltiing  Send in your spring orders.  0e��.RXb��mp$��n  Box 255, Greenwood,  Shop Government street.  S. BARRY YUILL  '^^Si^fSi^*^  ��&*"  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKER       AND  JEWELLER.  All workguaranteed     GREENWOOD  Nicely Furnished Rooms  Single or en Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION.  Commercial Hotel.      Copper Street!  CANADIAN  !r ail w AoY?  EXHIBITION  EXCURSION  RATES������  NELSON AND RETURN  $4-80  On   sale  September 18, 19, 20th.  TRe'-urn  24th.  WESTMINSTER and RETURN  $19.35  On  sale  Sept; 28th to Oct. 2nd.  Good to return Oct. 11th..  DAILY THROUGH SLEEPERS  Arrowhead to Vancouver  For rates, berth reservations and  _ detailed jtiforniatio.ii ,_ipply_.fcc__  local ag-ent or write,  6    E.   R.    REDPATH,   AGENT.  p GREENWOOD,  0    E. J. COYLE. J.S.CARTER.  .5    A.G.P.A.Vancouver D.RA. Nelson.  OOOOOOOOOxi^ .^-cK>0<><><>O<X>0<X><>0  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  ' THE MILWAUKEE*  "The Pioneer iLimited," St.  Paul to Chicago. "Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. " Southwest Limited," Kansas City  to Chicago.  No train in the service of any  railroad in tin: world equals in  equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.  They ..ow.i and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars  and. give ihoir patrons an excellence of service not obtainable elsewhere. iBerths in their  sleepers are Longer. Higher.  Wider, than in similar cars on  other lines. Tbey protect their  trains   by   the  Block   System.  Connectio-is  made   with  All  transcontinental lines in Union  Depots.  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent-  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building-,  Spokane, Wash.  . H. S. ROWE. General Agent.  Portland, Ore.  PROSPECTOR'S GUIDE  (By A. Harry Hook, Assayer.)  The column is devoted this week to  "Antimony and Stibnite." Next week  "Bismuth" will be discussed,  ANTIMONY.  Antimony is one of the metals not  used to so great aii extent as lead, tin,  etc., owing to its extreme brittleness,  which renders it useful only in alloys.  It is a highly crystalline metal with a  silvery appearance, and can be oasily  powdered in a mortar. It is harder  than copper, has a specific gravity of  6.8, and a melting* point of 450 degrees  c. and is soluab'e in aqua regia.  It is used fur hardening- alloys, such  as type metal, Britannia metal and  anti-friction metal alloys, but as it  combines freely with the negative elements, many uses have been found for  it in the arts and in medicine. Antimony is mined principal!)' in Japan,  Borneo and Australia.  To obtain the metal, the ore (stibnite) is first roasted at or near 350 degrees centigrade, in reverberatory furnaces, which are provided with arrangements for condensation. It is  then reduced to metal by charcoal and  other reducing agents in reverberatory  furnaces. Antimony is at present  worth 23 cents per pound. Stibnite is  the only ore of antimony found in  payable quantities.  STIBNITE,  Sometimes called antimony glace, is  a trisulyphide of antimony, there being 71,4 per cent antimony and 28.6 per  centsulphui. Its cleaveage is highly  perfect, and its luster is metallic. The  color and streak are lead gray inclining  to steel-gray and subject-to. blackish'  tarnish.  Stibnite ,is ..very easily fusible, coloring the flame greenish blue. It is  distinguished from galena -by its cleav-  <K>00<M3<>0<>0<>00<>0<X>000<>0<>*><>0  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer * in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  9        ESTIMATES FURNISHED.;  | -GREENWOOD,   :.-������_. C. J  p o  <KK>0<>0<K>00<KH>OCK)<><>aCv<>.>0000  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations*  ANY available Dominion Lauds within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may  be homesteaded by any person who is the sole  head oj; a family, or any male over IS years of  Itge, toTiie e.\-"tenTo��7_i_^^a"rt_TsecU^  acres, more or less.  ���"���'Entry must be made personally at the local  land office for the district in which the land is  situate. ._  The homesteader is required to perform the.  conditions connected therewith under one of  the following- plans:  (1) At least six months* residence upon and  cultivation of tlie land in each year for three  years.  (2) If 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 niay.be satisfied  by such person residing with the father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farming land owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to  es idence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writing- should bejriven  lo the Commissioner of Dominion Lands nt  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at Sin per acre  for soft coal and $2(�� for antlirn^ite. Xm more  than 320 acres can be acquired bv one .individual or compauv. Royalty at tlie rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pounds' shall be collected  on the jrross output.  W. \V. CORY.  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  X.B.���Unauthorized  publication   of this ad.  ���.ertisemont will not be paid for. 32-59  age, softness an 1 its extreme fusibility.  It occurs with quartz in veins and beds  in granite and gne.iss, often accompanied with various other antimonial  minerals produced b}* its alteration. It  is also associated in metalliferous de-  posits'with sphalerite, galena, barite,  cinnabar and quartz, and sometimes  stibnite contains gold and silver. So  far stibnite has not been found in  workable quantities in British Columbia.  MIDWAY NEWS  MORTGAGE SALE  UNDER  And  by virtue ot" the powers contained  in  a certain   mortgage which will   be  produced   at the time of sale,   there.   ��ill, be  offered for sale by public auction, by James S.  Birnie, al  the Victoria   hotel.  Copuer street,  city of Greenwood, British Columbia, on Monday, the lirst day of October, 1906, at the hour  of two o'clock in the afternoon, .the following  property:  All that parcel or tract of land  situate, lying  j aud  bein*."-   iu  the   city of Greenwood,  in  the  ��� Province of   British  Columbia,  more  particularly known  and  described  as  lot 24, in block  j 12, according  to the   map  or  plan of the subdivision  of the  *">ark  Horse'' mineral  claim,  j deposited ill the Land Registry office  at   Kamloops, and numbered twenty-one.  On tlie property are the Victoria  hotel, cou-  tainlny-12 bedrooms, furnished complete, barroom and  fixtures, dining  room, kitchen  and  utensils.  Tor terms and conditions applv to  A. S. BLaCK,  Greenwood street, Greenwood. B. C,  Solicitor for Mortgagee.  > Dated 23rd August.  Cliatly  Iteriis of  Interest from the  Border Town.  (From the Star.)  E. Foyle Smith has returned from  his trip to Beaverdell, where he has  been doing assessment work on his  mineral claim.  A man working on one of the V., V.  & E. bridges, last week fell to the  ground, a distance of 60 feet, and was  rather badly hurt. He was brought to  the hospital for treatment,  Pete Swanson and L. A. Manly have  returned from their trip to the Similkameen. They expressed the belief that  Princeton, with its abundant natural  resources and favorable location, will  be the future city in the Similkameen.  Another accident occurred on the V.,  V. & E. Tuesday. A workman in some  way got his leg badly crushed, necessitating his removal to the hospital here,  where the injured limb was amputated.  Work on the bridge is temporarily  susoended, pending the arrival of additional timbers from up the river.  A group of claims in Franklin camp,  consisting of the Union and Paper,  Dollar Claims and the Maole Leaf  Fraction is owned by Mike McT">onnel,  Pat McGinnis, Louis Johnson and J. C.  Henderson, al. of Eholt. A 30-foot  cut shows solid galena from end to end.  S Dahl's bartender, accompanied by  a lady friend, went out for a drive the  beginning of the week, and on the  return journey he dropped in at the  Lancashire House, leaving the lady in  the rig. Evidently the horses wanted  to get home, for they started off un  bidden and crashed into J. Attwood's  fence, throwing the lady out of the rig.  When they arrived up town they made  a few trips around the Spokane hotel  and fhen quietly awaited admission to  Broomfield & Garrison's livery barn,  where they belonged. Fortunately, the  lady suffered no injury, arid the only  damage to the rig was one spoke  broken.  Deputy Sheriff McGregor was over  from Ferry yesterday to notify the  Midway officers of the presence in the  neighborhood of two suspicious characters working the cripple and deaf  and dumb trick. It would be well for  the people to beware of them, and  notify the police if they are caught  begging.  Broomfield & Garrison have decided  to open a livery stable in Princeton,  and with that object in view have purchased two ISO-foot lots in a central  position on Bridge street. They will  commence on the new buildings in time  to permit of their opening up for busi-  -n ess-next -spri n g.=---7Mr .^Broom field-ac^  companied Messrs; Manly" & Swatisou  on their recent trip to the Similkameen  and secured the location.  A grade has been made on the river  bank, just above the bridge, to enable  teams to cross during the rebuilding.  Dave McBride was down from Anarchist mountain recently, and stated  that steel would reach his place this  week. This will still leave some five  miles more to be laid before Molson is  reached. Preparations are being made  to build a water tank at that point, and  the station buildings will shortly be  commenced.  Mr. Black of New Denver, ii taking  the place ef Constable Darraugh, who  is ill with typhoid fever.  ^pTeshest bread  Cakes, Buns and Pastry  always on hand. We also  cany a first class stock of  Staple Grocekies.   :    :    :  Vienna Bakery  A* SAKRIS. Proprietor.  Phone B 28.  smmmfflmmmmm  r�����  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "London" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale District.  Where   located:   In Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Arthur Murdoch  Whiteside, actincr as agent for F. F.  Ketchum, Free Miner's Certificate Xo. B9303T,  and George M. Foster, Free Miner's Certificate  No. B6554, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining- Recorder fora  certificate of Improvements, for the pi-rpose of  obtaining a Crowu Grant of their interests in  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 15th dav of June, A.D. 1906.  42-53 A.M.WHITESIDE.  ment   I  Progress and development are terms  closely identified with life in the West. In  a new country people are working daily  for the upbuilding of town, city and dis/  trict, and for the improvementof the con-*  ditions under which men and women are*  called upon to live. Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or indirectly for the im/  provement of society generally. In all this  the local newspaper plays an important  part. Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted on all local happens  ings, and becomes a welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome  tidings, Anions its outside readers it  forms a valuable advertising medium  making known the merits, advantages and  prospects of the city and attracting thither  citizens who want employment, business  firms looking for locations, and capitalists  seeking investments. In the upbuilding  of a town, city or district the local paper  is an important factor.  vnK*imVmKvmatnrv*B��eB%Tyvi'T  BOUNDARY CREEK   TIMES  r. ��� tuna ��____uaj  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 handicapped in its work by any restraining ob/  ligations to any party, 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 and satisfactorily the  Times must have the support and coopera/  tion of the citizens of Greenwood,  Every effort is being put forth to make  the Times the class of 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  Advertise in the Times, Rates Reasonable  The   Boundary  Creek   Times   Printing  and  Publishing Co., Limited. /  Du&can Ross, Pres.     H. O. Lamb, Man. Ed.  ^rSufecriber in^ Every Home^ "11  As a result of the efforts that have already  been put forth, we believe that an increase  interest is already being taken in its news  columns, We have evidences of this from  the fact that the subscripiion list is already  growing- the street sales are increasing  weekly and the news dealers find more  demand for each succeeding issue. Thisis  a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts  in two ways, It increases the revenue of  the circulation department and it makes the  paper a first/class advertising medium for  local business~men��  In handling local advertising every effort  if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer/  chant. The local 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, we are here  to protect-and advertise you, We are pro/  tecting you! Do you advertise? Read The  Times, subscription $2.00 per year.  PHONE   _�����*.  ^iuaiaiiiiiiuiiiiiiaauiiiiiauaiui.aiuuiiiiiiaiaaiiuuii^ Ml
BOUNDARY   GREEK   TIMES
TOWN topics ir
Dr. Mathison, dentist, will return
about October 15th.
China salad bowls from 50c to «B4,
Anderson Bros, 2
A new post office is in course of construction at Phoenix, to cost $3,500.
Dan Morrison of the Emma mine, is
ill with typhoid fever and tuberculou-
sis.
A grood piano at a genuine snap, $175.
Mrs. Cairns, opposite English church.
For Rent—Houses, cabins, stoves,
sewing machines and furniture. H. J.
Clint, Copper street. 3-4
At the evening service iu the Methodist church the pastor will preach on
"Fighting a Dream."
A new substation similar to the one
now in operation in Anaconda is to be
built in Grand Forks.
The Greenwood Concert Band wishes
to thank the ladies who assisted in preparing and serving lunch at the recent
ball.*"'
H. H. Huff, who has been in Spokane
undergoing treatment for catarrh, has
returned home much improved in
health.
Miss Wilson, formerly of Toronto,
has returned to Greenwood and will
remain; at the home of her father, R.
Wilson., Miss Wilson is an accomplished musician and will bea valuable
addition to local musical circles.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
J. R   BROWN,
BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR
Tbl. 92. Notary Publio
Offices, Wallace-Miller Block,
Greenwood, B. C.
'   F. M. LAMB,
Provincial Land Surveyor.
Office with P. "W. McLaine,
Copper Street.7        Greenwood, B. C.
W. H. JEFFERY,
Consulting Mining Engineer.
Properties examined and reported   ou.   Wilt
take charge of development work.
Correspondence solicited.
GREENWOOD.
B.   C.
A. MARRY M©OK
PROVINCIAL ASSAYER
Control and Umpire
Assays a Specialty.
jB^Samples received by mail  or express assayed and returns
made next day.
Correspondence Solicited.
GREENWOOD,    /    /    B. C
F,EDWARD BROWN
Accountant and -Auditor
Commercial   and   Mining Accounts
"s^olicitedrActingsecretary^for^Mining
Corporations. Greenwood, B. C.
^ft   NDA      RV    VALLEY    LODGE
No. 38.1.0.0. F.
Meets every  Tuesdav Evening at SOO in  the
I. ©. O. P. Hall.    A" cordial mvi tation is ex
tended to all sojourninsr brcthern.
D. McGLASHAN, S. E. BELT,'
N. G. Rec.-Sec
Elkhorn
»_ ■**,"*■■■' 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 on having
tt
ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER
TEL.. 133
11 IIP
Dr. Simmons,Dentist; Open evenings.
Garden valley creamery butter—the
best yet.    Anderson Bros. 2
Some are here today and away tomorrow. We are here every day, and
all the time. City Photo Studio, Dead-
wood street. 3-4
Henry Johnson, formerly superintendent of the Emma mine, is now in
charge of the work at the Lone Star
and Washington.
Mayor Naden is expected home next
Thursday. He is now visiting in the
coast cities and has sent word that he
will be home next week.
Decision "has -just been reudeaed in
the case of Eastern Townships Bank
vs. VaugtiDn, involving a water right.
The case was dismissed with costs.
House cleaning is now absorbing the
the attention of houskeepers and
selections of wall paper are being
made every day at Smith &  McRae's.
Mrs. H. McKinney has returned to
Concord, N. H , for the purpose of educating her daughters. Mr. McKinney remains at the offices of the B. C.
Copper Co., Deadwood.
W. C. Wilson, who has been indisposed, suffering from nerve and
stomach complaints, is steadily regaining strength and will probably *• be
around again in a few days.
Ed. W.   Bishop,  who  has been seriously ill with blood poisoning, is gradually   recovering.      He    was   feeling
much better this morning and it is ex
pected he will now steadily recover.
- The laxative effect of Chamberlain's
Stomach and L,iver Tablets is so agreeable and so natural that you can hardly
realize that it is produced by medicine.
These tablets also cure indigestion.
For sale by all druggists.
Having decided to leave the city,
Mrs. Cairns is disposing of her household goods at remaritably low prices.
Piauo sideboard, secretary, ladies-
wheel and other things cheap. Mrs.
Cairns, opposite English church.     3
Chief of Police Darrough of Midway,
who has been so seriously ill with fever,
has partially recovered from the serious
collapse of a few days ago, and reasonable hope is entertained for his recovery, though his condition is still criti-'
cal.
Mr. Bealey of Portland, Oregon,
founder of the Bealey Investment Co.;'
is in the city looking for real estate investments. He was one of the early
financiers of Greenwood and conducted
a private bank .before the chartered
bank opened for business. He thinks
Greenwood is beginning an era of renewed prosperity.
Chief of Police Kenneth McKenzie
is in Nelson visiting the fair and is attending the first convention of policemen of the interior of B. C., The object of this convention is to form an
association among the policemen and
chiefs of the interior towns with a
Yiew to establishing a regular system
by which criminals may be traced and
kept continually under the watchful
eye of the officers of the law.
PRAIRIE PROSPERITY
P. O. BOX 95-
Mr. Nelson Tells of the Progress of
the "Wheat Belt.
W. J. Nelson, who returned recently
with Mrs. Nelson from North Dakota
and Minnesota, speaks in glowing
terms of the enjoyment the trip afforded hiin. It is some seven years since
he was on the prairie last, and he was
much impressed withthe great changes
and improvements that have taken
place iu the meantime. Great stretches
of country that were formally unoccupied or used only for pasturage, have
been turned into large and prosperous
farms growing wheat, oats aud flax.
The crops this year are turning out
good. The wheat is running twenty-
five bushels per acre, and oais lo fifty
and .sixty There are, ot course, exceptional yields that will exceed this,
but the average yield will run close to
these figures The flax crop was just
being threshed when Mr. Nelson left,
and the yield had not been ascertained,
but it would run to a good average.
PROSPEROUS  J-ARMEKS.
Mr. Nelson says the farmers of the
prairie states are all much more prosperous now than they were seven years
ago. Their farms are being worked
with the most modern machinery and a
higher order of intelligence is being
gradually introduced into their methods
of labor. The price of land is rapidly
and steadily rising. Mr. Nelson's
brother has a faim of some 1,600 acres,
part of which was purchased at ten
dollars per acre. Forty dollars per
acre has been offered for the whole
farm, but Mr. Nelson is holding out for
fifty per acre. With his land of in -
creasing value, his growing crops,
cattle, horses, implements aud general
equipment the prairie farmer holds a
prosperous anden viable position among
the progressive  workers  of the world.
WON  GRAM  CUP
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Strathmore  Ore  Captures
Coveted Prize.
FINEST AT NELSON FAIR
High Grade Mines of Greenwood Make
Splendid Showing Amid Strong
Competition.
At the Nelson fair L,. B. Hodge won
first prize for Wyndotte chicks, and
second for Rose Comb Leghorns
The exhibit of ore from the Greenwood mines in charge of G. W. Cornish attracted considerable attention.
In close competition with the Greenwood display was that of Ainsworth,
and as the latter represented a larger
number of mines and prospects it carried off the prize. For the Granby
cup, however, Greenwood was honored
by the Strathmore ore capturing the
prize. This should have a big effect in
advertising tliehigh grade properties
of Greenwood, when a mine having
reached only a depth of 140 feet should
carry off a trophy in competition with
districts where greater development
has been reached.
Among the miues represented in the
exhibit were Providence, Elkhorn,
Prince Henry, Helen, Duncan, Carmi,
Sail}-, Skylark, Crescent and others.
COUNCIL MEETING
Bird Season Opens Sept. 1st
EKiriii
Shot  Guns,
Rifles,
Ammunition,
Tents,
WagonCovers
&c.
Give  Us  Your   Order   For  Horse
Blankets.
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City Will Entertain Visiting Civil Engineers.-Charity Case.
At the council meeting Monday
night it was decided to take steps to
entertain the members of the Canadian
Association of Civil Engineers when
they visit Greenwood on Saturday
afternoon, the 22nd. The council and
citizens were appointed a committee to
make all the necessary arrangements,
including a visit to the surrounding
mines and ^dinner at the Imperial hotel
in the evening, the cost of which will
be borne by the city.
Mri Safer; "of the Norden hotel, was
present to solicit aid for one, Richards,
an old man who had-been staying at
his hotel during the past three months.
Richards is in destitute circumstances
and is in need of medical attendance.
Mr. Sater thought the council should
make some provison for the= man's
keep. The matter was referred to
Acting Mayor Bunting and Alderman
Nelson, with power to act.
The Providence Mining Co. wrote,
that they were prepared to modify their
last proposal reffarding a reservoir site
on the Providence mining claim. As
the council had previously decided to
delay final selection of a site until next
spring, the communication was filed*
By-law 120 passed its third reading
and was reported complete. This
measure deals with business,=road,pro--
fessional and dog ta_*es, and taxes on
places of amusement - and required
some minor changes to conform with
the new Municipal Act. There being
but little 'business to tiansact council
adjourned to meet again in two weeks.
OBITUARY
The death occurred in Victoria, last
Wednesday, 19th inst., of Belle, wife
of J. Iv. White, of Victoria, at the age
of 28. Deceased had been ill for some
three years, suffering from lung
trouble, and though everything was
done to prolong her life, medical skill
and care was unable to combat the
dread disease. She leaves a sorrowing
husband to mourn her early decease.
The funeral will take place in Victoria tomorrow.
A TWO NIGHT SHOW
Su'.ton's Big Vaudeville show will
give a performance iu the Auditorium
next Friday and Saturday nights. On
the first evening they will give "A
Family Affair," and on Saturday evening "The Church Across the Way."
The company includes a number of
star artists, among them being t'le
four Mullaby Sisters, the four musical
Clay-sons aud Emil Cherriet, a famous
violinist, who does some wonderful
tiicks. The company has altogether
some 30 people and they travel in their
private car. After the Friday evening
I erformance a dance will be held at
which Sutton's concert orchestra will
provide the music.
Patronize the photographer who is
permanently located and is helping to
build up our city. City Photo Studio,
Deadwood street. 3-4
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| ever7;:pAImC:vlt-. |
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ty IF NOT  HERE   IS YOUR  OPPORTUNITY ty
*_ The Canadian Western Oil Go. Ltd., Capital *
T $500,000, (composed of well known local men) ***
T have instructed us to sell a block of  50,000  treas- ***
^ ury shares at 25 cents a share. J
jl        VDrop'.in. our office and see the oil' that came from the  ^
*    Compaiiy's lands. . jT
I Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. %
ty P. 0. Box 126. BROKERS Greenwood, B. C ty
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CO., Ltd.
DEALERS IN
Trcsb and Cured meats
Fish and Poultry.
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<«X":k«xk~>.**--'-<--*^^
Solid Oak
Dressers
For beauty, style, durability and usefulness
combined with moderate price our
| Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining |
Room Tables! and Chairs
have no superior, j
•»•   We are leaders in Furniture.
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
!'•
Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.  Greenwood and Midwaay.      j
^U^^A.'^VAAAA.y^y^.^^^ nMniiwwmm wimjwbmwmh-b an__M- m ��f>  WEDDING BELLS I  DILL-HALLLTT  A quiet wedding was solemnized  Tuesday, at 1 p, m.. when Lottie Elizabeth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin  Hallett, was united in marriage to l_d-  .win Blake Dill, of the Kussell-Law-  Caulfield Co. The cercmonv was performed by Rev, M. J). McKee, and only  the immediate friends of the bride were  present. The bride was given away  by her father and looked very nice in  her dainty costume of white silk, while  her traveling suit was of white gray  with, hat to match.  After the ceremony .the family circle  sat down to lunch, after which the  happy couple left on the 3:30 train fur  Nelson, where the honeymoon is being  spent.  The gift of the bride's parents was a  beautiful cabinet grand piano and the  groom presented his bride with a handsome gold watch and chain. The  groom's parents present was a chest of  silverware.  Mr. and Mrs. Dill will return to  Greenwood on Monday, and for a time  will reside at lhe Imperial hotel, but  later will occupy the residence at present occupied by Mr. Williams, Kim-  berly avenue.  HIG MAN-WOOD  , It is a long time' sinse Greenwood  has witnessed as pretty, interesting  and yet unpretentious a wedding as  that celebrated last Wednesdaj-, when  Miss Katherit.e Irene Wood and Or-  mond Higman were married. Miss  Wood is the youngest daugh'er of Mr.  and Mrs. Christopher Wood, pioneers  of Greenwood, and she has long held a  warm place in the hearts of the young  people of- the city. Mr. Higman is'the  oldest son of Ormoncl Higman of  'Ottawa, aud is "by profession a civil  engineer, being a member of the Canadian Society of Civil Engineers. He  formerly worked on the Midway &  Vernon staff, and afterward* with the  B. C. Copper Co. He ijs now established in::business iu Fort Saskatchewan, near Edmonton.  The weddin: service was fully choral  OPERA HOUSE  .        .  .       _  .    _  Two nights commencing  Friday, Sept 28   .  0  Dick P. Sutton's  OW  Band and      7  Orchestra  PEOPLE  -A  Friday Night:  "A Family Affair"  Saturday Night:  ?"The Church across the way"  Watch for our Big Street Parade  Fridav.  Prices   50c,  75c, and $1.00.  Seats on sale at both drug stores.  and was celebrated in St. Jude's church.  it was the first wedding in the new  chancel, and according to a time honored custom the pastor niesented the  bride, whose presence first honored the  new building, with a service book  tiottnd in white, bearing on the cover  the marriage service in gold.  The church was most tastefully decorated with cut flowers and foliage,  the work of the bride's many lady  friends. Precisely at high noon the  bridal couple took their places and  were united in marriage,.the Rev. ,T.  Leech-Portrr, pastor of the church,  officiating. The church was filled with  guests and friends.  The bride was dressed in a simple  but most becoming costume of cream  satin, trimmed with Flanders lace  Her long ttile vale was secured by a  comec of white blossoms and she carried a bouquet of white ilDwers, and  all who were present rejoiced iu the  beauty of the happy bride.  Miss Maud Minkler, a niece of the  bride's aunt, Mrs Robert Wood, was  the charming and attractive bridesmaid. She was daintily attired in  white net over pink silk. Her hat was  of white lace trimmed with a wreath of  pink roses .and a whit*"* feather under  left side.  A. E. Duchesnay supported the  groom, performing his duties in a most  pleasing manner. The bride's mother  was dressed in a brown velvet suit  with little Belei'o coat of Tambour  lace. She wore a velvet bonnet to  match, trimmed with shade velvet  roses. Mrs. Frank Poole, the bride's  sister, wore a white silk gown and  picture hat.  After the ceremony the bridal party  were conveyed to the residence of. the  bride's parents, where a luncheon was  served to a large number of guests,  there being over eighty invited. A  pleasing feature of the reception was  lhe inscribing of many of the guests  names in the bride's service book, the  pastor's gift. The bridal party were  also photographed, both as they were  leaving the church aud in the reception  rooms.  At 3:30 Mr. and Mrs. Higman took  the east bound train en route for their  future home in Fort Saskatchewan.  They will travel via the Arrow lakes  aud the main line, visiting at Banff  and other places of special interest in  the heart of the Rockies, The bride's  traveling costume was brown cloth  coat and skirt, with hat to match,  THE GIFTS.  The gifts, though costly and beautiful, were free from suggestion of lavish  display. The groom preseniei his  bride with a magnificent pearl ring,  while the bride's gift to the groom was  decidedly unique and interesting. It  consisted of a gold watch chain and  fob, to which was attached a ten  shilling piece, set with their birtfi  stones, topaz and bloodstone, and  chased with their initials, O. and K.  Mr. Higman's gifts to the bridesmaid  and groomsman were pearl brooch and  stick pin. The gifts of the bride's  parents were an amethyst necklace,  silver cake basket and silver teaspoons.  Mr. and Mrs. O. Higman, parents of  the groom, chest, of silvercutlery; Mr  r.nd Mrs. Robert Wood and Miss Minkler, silver tea strainer and stand and  picture; Mr. and Mrs. Poole, silver fish  carver, with knives and forks to match;  H. Wood, china (Derby) cup aud saucer;  Miss E. Wood, picture;Mr. Duchesaiy,  china bowl and plates; St. Jude's choir,  cut glass cream pitcher and su gar basin;  St. Jude's Ladies' Guild of eighteen  members, china cup and saucer _ach;  Mr. and Mrsc J. E. McAllister, ^china  boat and stand; Mr. and Miss Whiteside, cut glass dish; Dr. Foster, heart  shaped cut glass dish; _. deVeber,  I silver fruit spoon and servers; Mr. and  Mrs. Keffer, china plates; R. Smailes,  table cloth; Mr. and Mrs. Bunting,  framed oil painting; Mr. and Mrs.  Wickwire, silver cheese scoop; Messrs.  Rendell ��� & Co., lace curtains; Miss  Beldon, water color picture; Miss  Schon, prayer book and hymn book;  Mrs. English, cut g lass plate; Randolph  Stuart, china bowl; Mr. Plumer, china  plates, and many handsome tokens of  esteem from relatives and friends in  distant places, many of them being  sent direct to the future home of the  happy couple.  NOTES IMPROVEMENT  ��  *t��^.H^r.��(**��4��-  THIRTEENTH   ANNUAL  Spokane Instersate Fair  ���^���r-mn-r'���~!nf**>j~"'~Tr*~ir''���ir~- _B�� __-.-j^a-Wn��b_a______-iM->WW--**^��-*Wft^___ _3�� <_���"���_���*___���___  Sept. 24 to Oct. 6, 1906  Open Day and Night   :   :   :  Two Weeks Fair and Races  $35,000.00 iniPRlZ^^nd PURSES  Larg r   xhibits 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  1  For program. Prize List and an v other information address  ROBT. H. COSGROVE,'Sec. and Manager,  519 Fir��t Ave.. SPOKANE. Wuh.  NewspaDer Man Thinks Greenwood Is  Improving.  Percy F. Godenrath, of "Mother  Earth's Treasure Vaults" fame, and  more recently known for his excellent  booklet "Canada's National Playground," visited Greenwood and vicinity this week and met many of his old  friends here and made new ones. Mr.  Godenrath was formerly connected  with the Times, in days when a daily  paper was thought indispensible to the  welfare of the town, and he did much  at that time to widely advertise the  mineral rich:s of the Boundary. When  the boom broke he wisely sought pastures new and is now on the staff of  The Week.  Mr. Godenrath has noted some important changes in the aspect of things  in . and around Greenwood and remarked on the evident improvement in  general business.  Speaking of the, political situation',  he was of the opinion that the report  of December elections was what might  be expected, and that the report was  probably correct.  GRANBY CO.  The Granby Consolidated company's  fiscal year ended June 30, and during  'that period net earnings were between  $1,800,000 and $1,900,000. The copper  production.-was just under 25,000,000  pounds.  At present the com par. y is treating  about 2,300 tons daily, but around Nov.  1, with the completion of new fur lace  equipment, this amount will be in- j  creased to over 3,000 tons daily. Next  year's production is expected to show a  still further material increase, and at  director is of the opinion that the pro  duction will be eventually increased to  considerably over the.50,000,000 pounds  mark. ;     . ,  The shares of the company are now  in the hands of between 2,500 and  3,000 persons, as > ompared with . about  900 in December, 1903, the time of the  first dividend .payment.���Boston Commercial.  Gold nights are coming* and you want the best underwear.    There is only one best and that is ours.  The  famous  "Wolsey,"  the  "Tiger Brand"  "Watson's Unshrinkable," and "Tlie Big  Horn Brand" all Union Made and  the best.  !uww#ii*ii*i(ip*r  It will pay you to buy our S3.50 Mining Shoe guar-  ' an teed satisfactory.  ��� Just in ���-  a new range of  later's Invictus  Shoes  The famous Slater shoes are equal to any American  made shoe and are only two-thirds the price.  ���-^-sy%- The  Russell-Law-Caulfield, Co.Ltd-  Hardware  Furnishings  Groceries  Reserved seats iu the grand stand at  the Spokane Interstate fair can be secured in advance at the rate of 50 cents  apiece per day by any me who wishes  to send the remittance to Manager  Robt. H. Cosgrove. Thoae who wish  to obtain the detailed day program of  the fair can have it mailed to them by  addressing Mr. Cosgrove. It will be  ready for distribution about Scptem  =ber^S7i-^==='i=s=^^i-==-"=ii"��"^:���i^^  BILEANS AND '< HANGE OF SEASON  How This Vegetable Remedy Aids the  Body.  If the thermometer jumped from 80  in the shade one day lo 20 below zero  the next, how few people would escape  a terrible chill! Why? Because the  body could not adapt itself to the  change quickly enough. But from  September 1st to the coming winter  the bodv has to prepare for such a  change! Generally it needs a little  help, and Bileans provide that., help.  The liver, stomach and bowels are the  organs which suffer most from change  in temperature.  The liver is composed <>f thousands  of tin v ci'lls, and in these cells the bile  is secreted, and Ilu* blood is purified.  Summer's licit ha*, weakened them--  made them feel limp like you did!  Winter iia* .some heavy work for theni  to do if your health is io lie preserved.  Bileans are the.required tunic. Bileans  are a vej^eia'ile hv!;>-���iMt a mineral  poison like S'i many liver ������medicines."  Bileans tone up the liver, strengthen  the digestive organs, stimulate and enrich the secretory glands and strength  en the walls of the intestines They  thus cure indigestion, liver disorder and  constipation, at the same time toning  up the iiu st vital organs of the body.  Head: che, bilious spell**, palpitation,  and. in females, various inegularities  ���all these mean that the body is run  down and out of order���needs Bileans.  All druggists supply theni at S0c a box.  Ask any friend who has used theni  what Bileans can do!  StfNBAY. BIMNERS  .      served in first-class style.  Splendid Menu.     ���  .-j  LUNCH COUNTER *  Open at all Hours. Prompt Service.  PACIFIC CAFE  moore & Mcelroy,-  Proprietors.  19  ��bo9  WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  WlNESrn3QUGES l^D^GISAES  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM   THE    DISTILLERS  Always ask for  Pelei Dwn's "Eiira sprail"  ft  U  Crcenpod Liquor Co.,  Greenwood, B. C.  ���:~h-----x��#*x~^  R SUITS  T'*'  l'l'i*--   ��� 11**���"���-r_ ---- ���'" *��� -  i.^-mn.-.f".-|f.  In stock to be sold cheap. *  . ���������  Exceptional  values. ' $  Workmanship the best. %  W. ELSON.  Copper   Street.  The Tailor. %  %  %  <~;~X.{.m>.x~:m'��:~X"XK-^  f   The Kind You Want is the Kind  I   You Get at Qm J0b [)ept  THE BOUNDARY CREEK   TIMES   PRINTING   CO

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