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Boundary Creek Times 1905-11-03

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 n��tf Mfit MW ��itMWr�� M Mjmirmti A^-nutKVMvuvwnMBi1  NOV 7 . 1905      <  ^"^  ��v-.K..yjit ��a_��jai-rJ_i^Titi.fid  v^b-*'^ w-  - /QTOh  1_    NOV T _ B95  i     i"i_��.LftN  oe_  *  /.���v  Vol.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY   NOVEMBER 3, L^OS.  V-  No. 9  TWJfi? ' jO/O      &TO&ZJE}  >nowr  (  REMINDS us that we must prepare for winter.   If you are  "v  in need of a good cloth coat for yourself, or something warm  '���      ' s ��� ' ''        '      '  ��    �� jfor the little ones, we can supply your wants.   Our jLadies'  - i -*~ ���       ���   , "  cloth coats are splendid value for the money. .  :.:���-:   ;   :   :  ���     || Work Belwr Done on the Midway  and Vernon.  Our Social Cine of  Children's Fur goats  '" Will   be   just   what   you are  -    looking for.  eiderdown*  Dressing jackets  at. prices ranging from $2.50 to  ' -*/ $9.00, we think  you  will 'find  these excedtiohally attractive..  FINEFURS.,  Perhaps you are looking-  .   ,for. something in . ��� .  We have just received a shipment of Sable, Sealette.and Beaver Furs from  Quebec, arid can fit you out with a nice Boa or Muff.  /  VISIT THE OKAMAfl  Cupid's Chief"'Ally  A BIAM0NB  THE  MOST JPREClblis  STONE  THE    MOST    VALUED  X  X  X  x.  X  And Are Pleased vyith the  District.  OFFICERS   OF   COMPANY  CIFT  ���a-'V  X  ADiamond gift gladdens the heart of the  fair sex, and ensures regard and affection  We have a .nice assortment in. Soltaires, Clusters and  Hoops.,   Call, Examine and Get Terms,  ,* A good cement for iron can be made  Vrom si?:- -parts,: of "whits "lead, six-Of  sulphur and one of borax. Mix these  ingredients thoroughly and moisten  with strong sulphuric acid.   ,  The notes of . the Bank' of England  are five by eight inches and are printed  in black ink on Irish linen water-  lined paper, plain white with ragged  edges. ( The notes of the Bank of  Franc, are made of white water lined  paper printed in blue and black with  numerous mythological and allegorical * pictures. South'American paper  currency is about the size and appearance of the American. The German  notes are printed in green and black.*  The Chinese paper money is in red,  white and yellow, with gilt lettering  and various devices. Italian notes are  printed on white paper in pink, blue  and carmine and ornamented with a  vignette of King Humbert.  MIDWAY.  LOGAN _&_ CO,  JEWELERS  GREENWOODS  RENDELL & CO.  These Chilly Nights  Make You Think of Heavier Underwear.  Read Our Special list for This Week;  an  SO  AGENTS  FOR  Mason &  Risch Pianos  and  Standard  Patterns.  each   Men's sanitary fleece shirts and .drawers  sizes 32 to 44, perfect fitting JJ* ^  ()t��  unshrinkable shirts and  cts  Men's all-wool  very special;  each _;.....::....."..  Men's all-wqol  drawers,   very  knit to fiit  Sipecial each......  unshrinkable shirts and  heavy, ribbed     ;   -������'"' ���  'each  $1,25  I^adies vests arid.drawers, full fashioned  fleece lined. *& *9^ CS  Each.  "*_?%_#___  Boys'"sanitary fiJeece shirts and drawers  perfect fitting. ���_�� C*-_*fc  Each       ......&& .*���*.--������?  NOW  OPEN UNDER  7    NEW MANAGEMENT  Having* rented the dining  room and lunch counter  of;the Pacific Hotel, I  will open to the public  the large Dining Room.  Everything throughout  has been renovated, and  guests-will find this the  cleanest and most com-'  fortable dining room in  the city    7   .    .-��� ....".    .  Open Day and Night.  Patrons   will    find    the  Cuisne   Excellent     .     .  WM. JOHNSON - - - PROP.  I/ate of Camp McKinney.  A. R. T. Laokie, chief engineer of  the Midway and Vernon, returned this  week from Okanagan district, tl"rough  which he accompanied Messrs. Schmidt  and Hatvey, the experts for the financial interests that are purchasing the  bonds of the Midway and Vernon railway. The party went down the lake  as far as Kelowna and visited the  various agricultural centers of the  Okanagan valley. Mr. Schmidt, who  has j had a long and successful experience in land matters, was simply  amazed at the richness of the Okanagan valle3'. No where had he seen  soil more' productive nor a district  that had greater advantages. He  simply bubbled over with enthusiasm,  and there can be no question regarding* the character of his report,  Mr. Harvey, the mining expert, had  not'the time to visit the mining sections tributary to the Okanagan valley, but he saw sufficient in the  Boundary and West Fork, districts lo  convince him that the country was one  which fully warranted the necessary  expenditure of money to build tlie  road.  These two gentlemen, each an expert in his own line, represent lhe  stro_gest?'Ji_B_ci:il institutions in.the  world today, and favorable reports  from them may mean much to the district outside of the construction of the  Midwaiy and Vernon.  Now that the construction of this  railway is an assured fact, Robert  Wood and the other original promoters  are to be congratulated on the satisfactory 4ou'tcome 'of their efforts to  secure transportation for the promising distrfct.to be traversed by the railway. Mr,. Wood had extensive mining  interests in tlie West Fork district.  He was also interested in the Okanagan as well as in the Boundary, and  he appreciated tlie importance of securing direct railway connection between the rich agricultural district on  the north and the equally rich mining  district on the south auci incidentally  open up a still richer district along  the' West Fork. He, James Kerr,  Robert Kerr, and others joined together "and'secured a_ch_rteV ff oitrthe  provincial legislature, which after*  wards granted a cash subsidy of 55,000  a mile to aid in the construction of the  road. Federal legislation was then  secured and the Dominion parliament  granted the statutory subsidy, which  in this instance will amount to the  maximum subsidy of S6,000 a mile,  After several efforts were made to interest capital, A. A. Arthur and John  Cain of New York took hold and .successfully financed the venture.  The present otlicers of the Midway  and Vernon are: President, John  Cain,,New York; vice-president, Chas.  S. Steel, Pittsburg; general manager,  A. R. Pope, who has his office here  and is in charge of the business end of  the line; secretary-treasurer, D. FI;  McDowell, Victoria; Ralph Smailes,  Greenwood ; Robert Wood. Greenwood,  and L. S. Cook, Pittsburg, are also  directors of the company.  In these days of railway building  nearly every important railway company has its construction company  and the Midway and Vernon is no exception. The Okanagan Construction  company was organized with Frederic  H. Allen, New York, president; A. A.  Allen, New York, vice-president, and  A. E- Best, secretary-treasurer. .A. B.  Webb, assistant treasurer,-has his  office in Greenwood and has charge of  the pay,.-office for the construction, of  the roati.;'  The   0,Ka��agan   Construction   com-  **��**-.  pany is building ten miles of the road,  with McLean Bros., Vancouver as  superintendents ot construction. As-  soon as  Mr.  Arthur returns  to  New  York the contract for the entire line  will be let and the work vigorously  carried on to completion.  Mr. Arthur and his associates have  succeeded in interesting English and  German banking houses in the venture, and the bonds against the ��road,  amounting to $30,000 a mile, will be  taken over by them. These big financial concerns sent Messrs. Schmidt and  Harvey to examine the country and  report.  The Midway and Vernon enjoys the  distinction of being independent of  either of the two powerful railway corporations operating in this part of the  West. Great railway " corporations  have their moments of weakness just  lii<e ordinary folk, and it is amusing  to watch their tactics. The Great  Northern is fully convinced the Midway and Vergon is a C. P. R. scheme,  and looks with suspicion upon - its  its active operations, while the C. P. R.  is equally strong in the belief that thia  is another way Hill has of hitting the  C.P.R. A little-; investigation would  have convinced either company that  the Midway and Vernon is an important development road uthafc will increase traffic for either road.  No  Poison  in   Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy  From Napier New Zealand, Herald-  Two years ago the-Pharmacy Board of  New South Wales, Australia, had an  analysis made of all the cough medi:  cines that were sold in that market.  Out of the entire list they found only  oae that they declared was entirely  free from all poisons. - This exception  was Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,  made by the Chamberlain Medicine  Company, Des Moines,' Iowa,U. S. A.  The absence of all narcotics makes  this remedy the 'Safest and best that  can be had; and it is with a feeling of  security that any mother can give it to  her little ones. Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy is especially recommended, by  its makers tor coughs, colds, croup  aud whooping cough. When taken in  time it prevents pneumonia. Thist.  remedy is for sale  by   all druggists.  F. F. Ketchum  returned to Beaverdell on Saturday's stage-  Blake Wilson of P. Burns & Co. was  a visitor to the city this week.  James' G. McMynn of Rock Creek  was,a visitor to'the city Saturday.  If in need of Ledgers, Journals, Cash  Books, Records, or any office requisites, try Coles & Frith.  Mayor Naden and Mrs. Naden have  returned from a two weeks' holiday  trip to Portland and  other coast cities.  Wood, Gundy & Co. of Toronto were  the purchasers of the municipal bonds  and not Stinson & Co., as previously  announced.  R. A. Nicholson is down   from   Sidley.���Ke-has-jitst-conipleted-acoii tract���  of clearing  several  miles  of right of  way of the-V., V. & E.  D. E. McCutcheon, representing R.  G. ttuini & Co., Vancouver, is visiting  the city. Mr. McCutcheon is a nephew  of Hugh McCutcheon, collector of  customs.  P. Welch, who has secured a heavy  contract on the line to Portland, waa  here this week and returned acrain to  Portland to begin active work on the  new contract.  Chief A. Dl Hallett returned from a  two-months' visit to his old home in  New Brunswick Wednesday. He was'  accompanied by his father, mother and  sister, who will make their home here.  Marhikd���On, Wednesday evening,  Nov. 1st, at the Resideuce of the bride,  Greenwood street, by the Rev. M. D.  McKee, of the Presbyterian church,  Donald    Steward    and    Mrs.    Maria  Catharine McBaiu.  *  Alderman Frank Parker, who has  been transferred to P., Burns & Co's  head office in Calgary, has sent in his  resignation as alderman for the south  ward The council decided not to accept the resignation, in view of the  fact that it is only about two months  until the general municipal elocjions  will be held.  Spar is a general name in mineralogy  for a cleavable mineral which is not an  ore. For instance, there is feldspar,  colespar or- cWvavablc calcite. Iceland spar in its transparent variety,  flour-spar, satin spar, or fibrous gypsum, tabular spar or woilastonite and  heavy spar or barite. ���1".:7"  BOUNDARY GREEK   TIMES,  COMING STATESMEN.  Conservative circles are interested in the coming of the premier  and the' chief commissioner of  lands and works, who are expected here in .a few days.  Messrs. McBride and Green are  visiting different points in the interior of the province, feeling the  political pulse and' incidentally  ascertaining what the public requirements are.  While in Greenwood party  leaders will be met and matters  affecting party interests discussed.  It is understood that local Conservatives will strongly protest  against the personnel of the  licensing board for the Boundary  district, and the remarkable  manipulations of that remarkable  body. Strong protests will be  made against Geo. Fraser, M. P,  P., having the political patronage for the Greenwood riding as  well as for" his own riding and  against the appointment of none  but Fraser henchmen on the  licensing board for the district.  An ultimatum will be delivered  that if Premier McBride expects  any active support in Greenwood  riding, a fairly representative  and reasonably reputable board  of license commissioners must be  appointed or one created for  Greenwood riding. Other pressing subjects will be discussed.  The premier and his distinguished .colleague will be  warmly received in this locality.  The resignation of John Houston as member of the provincial  legislature will not be received  by Mr. Speaker Pooley. John  has decided to play the game a"t  Victoria for at least one more  session. All of which is pleasing to Mr. Richard McBride.  Last Monday's issue of the  Vancouver Province appeared  without an editorial page. This  ig about the only sensible thing  the Province has done in many  ,   months.  )  BANK. OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  NOTICE. *  h       A    Savings    Department   will   be  openod in connection with the Greenwood branch.  Deposits received from $1 and upwards.   Interest allowed. 8-9.  ������&��'--X->��*a*<'*'->fr'>&*--����^^  ?  '?  *?  O    GUNDERSON  "PROPRIETOR.  _an_  iRA'ILWAYi  Finest wines, liquors and  cigars at Bar.  First class Dining Room in  connection.  FINELY FURNISHED ROOMS.  ^.X^X*-*:***:**-*-:*^  WINTER SCHEDULE    \ GREEBW����B  PLASTERS AND  GENERAL MASONS.  Before buying Lots see rne  for prices  P. R. Land Agent.  GREENWOOD, B.  C.  INBS0R   J*|��TEI_  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest 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.  Double service Main Line.  Kootenay Section, East and  West, connects with Imperial  Limited, . '  SLEEPER SERVICE  WEST���Standard and Tourist  Sleepers leave Revelstoke daily  for Seattle and Vanconver.  EAST-Standard sleepers leave  Kootenay Landing daily for  Medicine Hat, connecting with  cars for St. Paul, Toronto and  Montreal.'  TOURIST SLEEPERS leave  Medicine Hat Wednesdays and  Saturdays for Toronto; Wed.  and Fri. for Montreal; Fri. for  for Boston; daily for St. Paul.'  �� ���'-  �� ATLANTIC S. S. AGENCY���  \ Through   tickets   to   and   from  ���> England and the Continent.  Ask  *�� for Christmas sailings. All lines.  �� represented.  \ For full particulars, first class or  ? tourist sleeper reservations, apply to  *    local agents or write  \ .E   R.   REDPAfH,   AGENT.-  ^ GREENWOOD,  } E. J. COYLE, J. S. CARTER,  * G.P.A.Vancouver I>.P.A.Nelson.  #A*sA^"^r'^'>*j*^'~\r'^'*&'^'*^t**\rif  TELEGRAPHERS  NEEDED  Annually, to fill the new positions created  by Railroad and Telegraph Companies. We  want YOUNG MEW and LADIES of good  habits, to  {.EARN TELEGRAPHY  AND R. R, ACCOUNTINCBS__a  We furnish 75 per cent, of the Operators  and Station Agents in America. Our six  schools are the largest exclusive Telegraph  Schools in the world. Established 2o  years aiid endorsed by all leading Railway  'Officials.  Wa execute a "f250 Bond to every student  to furnish him 'or her a position paying-  from $40 to $60 a month in States east of the  Rockv Mountains, or from $75 to .$100 a  month in States west of the Rockies, Immediately upon graduation. -  Students can enter at any time. No vacations. For full particulars regarding  any of our schools write direct to our executive office at Cincinnati, O. Catalogue  -free.' . s     '  i  1 of Teleor  Cincinnati, Obio.  Atlanta, Ga.  Tcxarkana, Tex.  Buffalo, N, Y.  LaCrosse, Wis.  San Francisco. Cal.  s^K"^;--^^  W���V$l  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS  AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  In the Matter of the Railway Act: and  in the Matter of the Vancouver,  Victoria and Eastern Railway and  Navigation ComBany-  NOTICE is hereby given that the amended  plan, profile and book of reference of the Sec  tiou of the Vancouver. Victoria and Eastern  Railway from Lot 641, Group One to Sectiou 3,  Township 06, which has bcc;n duly approved,  was, on tlie 13th day ol* September,' 1905, filed'in  the Office of the Registrar of Titles for th  District of Yale at Kamloops, and that the  plans, profile and book of reference of the preliminary location covering said Section duly  approved were filed in said registry office on  the 16th day of June, 1902.  A. H. MacNEILL,  Solicitor,?., V. &'E. Ry. & N. Co.  YALE-COLUMBIA LUMBER COMPANY,  NAKUSP. B.C. ;    ;    '  Applications lor Special Timber Licenses  Our Hay, Grain nFeed, Store f  The. South African diamond mines  are irregular-shaped pipes extending  vertically downwards to unknown  depths.     These   are presumably   the  -volcanic _v en ts _ of_ _sub terranean_jccavities. They are filled with a. mixture  of clay, conglomerate, breccia, etc.,  and show no sign of metamorphism.  The diamonds were probably  formed  - at a former time and then emptied  with the debris into these pipes. In  addition to diamonds over eighty  species of minerals have been discovered in this mass.  The > Smithsonian Institution at  Washington, D. C., takes its name  from James Smithson. who died in  1829, leaving about $50o,000. His will  read: " I bequeath the whole of my  property to the United States of  America to found at Washington, under the name of the Smithsonian Institution, an establishment for the increase and diffusion of knowledge  among men." The President of the  United States is the president of the  institution, ex-officio. The buildings  were not completed until 1855. The  National Museum is a part of the  Smithsonian Institution.  Unless a bore hole is accurately surveyed, but little reliance can be placed  on its revelations as to depth and dip  of the different formations encountered  This is due to the fact that the bore  hole itself is so subject to deflections  that its returns are erratic. Shaft-  sinking based on bore hole data is  proving the unreliability of the latter.  The horsepower of a boiler is tbe  measure of its capacity to generate  steam. On account of the fact that  the heating surface of one boiler will  generate more steam than will the  heating surface of another, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers  has adopted aB a standard boiler horsepower the evaporation of thirty lbs. of  water per hour from a feed water tem-  Can supply 70U wants in all kinds of      -     . '  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain^ :    :  Livery Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124  | GEO. H. CROPLEY,     -   Proprietor, I  WE ARE SOLE AGENTS ~1N  THE BOUNDARY FOR ...     r  Evariste  Dupont  &  Co's Clarets and Sauternes.  Sanderson's Scotch Whiskies.  Fromy, Rogee & Co's'Brandies.  Deinlfard & Co's Rhine Wines.  Red Raven Splits for High Livers' Livers.  Kinderlen's   "Freebooter" Genuine Holland Gin.  Pabst and Calgary Beer.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE        '  "Preston'' Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood   Mining-  Division  of  Yale District.  Wher* located: In Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. 'Arthur Murdoch  Whiteside, as agent for Livingston Thomas  Dickason, of Chicago, Illinois, U. S. A.,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B91418, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply, to the  Mining Recorder fora Certificate ot Improvements for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must he commenced "before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements. -  "Dated this 3rd day of October, A.D. 1905.  Oc6. A'. M, WHITESIDE.'  MINERAL   ACT.  GREENWOOD LIQUOR  COMPANY  We carry a full line of Bar Fixtures and Glassware  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "Bulldog" and *'Bnllrtog -Practiortfll" Mineral  Claim, situate in the  Greenwood Mining  ��� Division of Yale District.   Where located:  In Providence Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Albert E. Ashcroft,  acting- as t agent for Charles Kinney, Free  Miner's Certificate No, B91517. intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to  the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining- a  Crown Grant to theabove claim.  Aud -.further take notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated thisEnd day of October, A. D. 1905  Oc 6.        ALBERT E. ASHCROFT, P. L. S.  TAKE NOTICE that thirty days after date  we intend to apply th the Hon. Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for av  special license "to cut aud carry away timber  from tho following described lands, in Osoyoos  district:   ,  1. Commencing- at a post marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co's south west corner, east of  C. P. R. Block No. 3638 on the West Fork'of the ,  Kettle river, running thence north, 160 chains'  thence east 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,  thence west 40 chains to the' poiut of commencement.  Dated SeptemberlOth, 1905- .     .  2. Commencing at a pott marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co's south west corner; north  of limit No. 1 aad east of S. P. R., Block -No. ,  3638, on the West Fork'of the'Kettle river, '  running thence north 160 chains, thence east 40 ���  chains, thence'south 160 chains, thence ,west -  40 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated September 19th, 19C.5    ���  ' ' -  3. Commencing at a post marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co's south east corner, on the  east side of the "West Fork' of Kettle , river,  north of 'C. P. R. Block No. 2704, running -west  80 chains, thence north 8o chains?, thence east  80 chains, thence south 80 chains to the point of  commencement. .  Dated September 21st; 1905. '  4. Commencing at a post marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co's north west corner, on the'  north side of the main branch of tha Kettle  river, and east of C. P, R. Block No. 570S, run-  ning east 40 chains, tltence south 160 chains,  thence west 40 chains, thence north 160 chains  to point of commencement.  Dated September 2tst, 190s.  5. Commencing at a post marked Yale-Co-  himbla Lumber.Co's north' west corner, ou the  north side of the main branch of 'the Kettle  river,runniugcast 80 chains: thence south SO  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains to poiut of comrtancement.   , i  Dated September 21st, 190s.  6. Commencing al a post marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co's north-west corner, on. the'  north-west side of the main branch of tbe Ket  tie river, west of *C. P. R. Block No. 3637, run  ning east 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,'  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains  to point of commen cement.  Dated September 22ud, 1905. u  _YALE-COLUMBIA LUMBER CO., Ltd.  " NakuspjBrC."^"  MINERAL ACT.  perature of 100 degrees F. into steam  at 70 pounds gauge pressure.  In geology the word segregation refers to that tendency of mineral ingredients to separate from the parent  magma, and to crystallize out, each by  itself. In granite and other crystalline  massive rocks, veinlike portions are  found in which the matter is either  coarser or finer than the rest of the  mass. These were produced at the  final stage of cooling of the rock when  the seggregation from the original  molten or yiscrous mass occurred along  certain lines or around particular  centers. These are termed seggregation veins.  In the ;petrified forests of Arizona  there are trunks of trees three to four  feet in diameter, and over 100 feet in  length, entirely changed to quartz.  According to. Dana the trees now sili-  cified i_ Arizona appear originally to  have flourished on the shores of an inland lake, into which ihey fell and became waterlogged; then they were  buried beneath volcanic material of a  highly silicious character, which underwent alteration through the action  of water, setting free more silica than  the water could hold in solution. As  the wood decayed this^ silica was deposited in its cells until finally the  woody fibrr completely disappeared  and what, was once wood became  quartz.' As this change only took  place particle bv particle, the minutest  cells of the wood are preserved and  may be seen .thrcugh the microscope  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Hard Cash" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District. Where located: Beaver Creek camp.  TAKE NOTICE that we. George M. Miller,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B85803, and  William Klntz, Free Miner's Certificate No. B  85S04, intend, sixty days from the datehereof.to  apply to the Mining Recorder lor Certificates  of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining  Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further  take notica that actions, u-nder  section 37, mnbt be commenced before the issuance of such certificates of improvements..  Dated this 20th day of September, A. D. W05.  or  if Shiloh's Consumption Cure fails to cure  your Cold or Cough, you get back all you  paid for it.    You are sure of a Cure ot  the Cash.  If it wasn't a sure cure, this offer would  not be made.  Can anything be fairer ?  If you have a Cold, Cough, or any disease  of the Throat, Lungs or Air Passages, try  �����, .��� **3  25c. per bottle.    All dealers guarantee it.  NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.  To Philip B. S Stanhope or to any person or  persons to whom he may have transferred  his interest in the '-Prince of Wales" and  "Princess Louise"  mineral claims, situate  in  West Copper camp,  in  the Greenwood  Mining Division of Yale District.  You   are hereby   notified Jthat   I have expended the sum of $257.65 in  assessment work  on the above claims, such work being required  and necessary to hold ths said claims for the  years ending the 10th day of JUI3-, 1905, and the  13m day of August, 1905, respectively, under  the provisions of the Mineral Act and amending acts, and if at the expiration of ninety days  from the date of the first publication of this  notice inthe Boundary Creek Times, you fail  or refuse to contribute your portion of such  expenditure, namely, $42.94, together with all  costs  of advertising,  your  interest   in   said  mineral claims shall become   vested  in   me,  you��|co-owner,upon my filing in the proper office  in. that behalf the affidavit required by section  4 of the Mineral Act Amendment Act, 1900.  Dated this 13th day of October. 1905.  ROBERT LEE.  NOTICE*  In the matter of the " Land Registry Act." and  in the Matter of the Title to, the South Hair  of Lot 16, Block *' D," nap '28. Greenwood  City.' ;  WHEREAS  Certificate of Title cf Fran  cesco Fera, being Certificate Number  3043a, to the above  hereditaments, has   been/'  lost or destroyed  and  applicatlo.t has been  made to me for a duplicate thereof.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a duplicate Certificate of Title to the above hereditaments will be issued at the expiration of  one mouth from the date hereof, unless in the  meantime valid objection to the contrary be  made to me in writing.  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B. C��� August  ,   18,1905. "W.H.EDMONDS.  District Registrar. ,������. j-�� *v�� ���vK*V^  BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  #   , if  *���-���'* ��___"*��� ____j *.��_.' __i   __ _,_��    ���        __. ___  -__j        a   ja _���. ��__ -A. __     *  ���**"���-  ��-  �����  THE MEAT KING.'  P. Burns !& Cs., Ltd.,  are handling  an immense business in Canada at the  present time.  They have the contracts  for the meat-s'upplies for the following  big    railway   contracts:    Nicola    to  Spence's Bridge, Midway and Vernon,  Grand Trunk Pacific from Lake Superior   to   Winnipeg, Foley   Bros.  &  Larsen, double-tracking the  C. P. R.  from   Lake   Superior   to   Winnipeg,  Yakh to Spokane, and Toronto to Sud-  -- bury.    F. McCarty is at present located at Spence's Bridge looking after  .the contract   for the Nicola-Spence's  -Bridge supply.���Kootenay Mail.  " ;; INSURANCE  SAFEGUARDS. '  7 ,It has beed suggested as a means for  . greater security- to policy-holders that  the Dominion government should pre-  '  acribe the' securities in' which insurance   companies should- invest   their  funds.   While this might prove to be  a-means to greater security than is af-  forded'by leaving the selection of investments toi the'companies,  it must  ,notvbe forgotten that too strict a-limi-  tation of the range of secirities might  -���.cause*, a considerable reduction in the  ���ft        '    ��� .1  . companies' revenue and compel an ad-  . vance in the rates of premium. As it  ;fi�� a list of securities has to be  fur-  *-     **- * 1    ^ '  ^nished annually to the superintendent  c of insurance and ^generally speaking  --the investments are*of such a|character  ' as would com_��end them to a cautious  -.and experienced business man as  ', calculated,to yield fair interest with  7 reasonable security and without the  probability of wide' fluctuations in the  .r_ market value   of  the  capital   sum.���  V    i, BKADSHAVy. IN LUCK.  -  ''I Thos. Bradshaw- is' among those to  whom congratulations  are due  these  :d_ys. -For-, a;couple of weeks he has  ]:,. been at work on the Florence, one of  ' his'claims in Twenty-mile canyon, and  the ore brought down is certainly fine  "looking.- The Gazette is assnred that  there is a large body of it in sight.  t--Mr. BradsHaw.'went'up' this week with  ,,;a back load of powder to awake the  .-.echoes, and  further  demonstrate the  ** lay of the ore body. ' Some fine specU  "mens showing   free  gold   are   to   be  yfound, and the mispickel is so massive  7 that" it, would seem well worth while to  7;adapt'the method of treatment to some  plan which will permit of saving the  I arsenic  as   a by-product,' There are  '��� few claim owners who" have "been pre-  ���**:'pared to back up their faith  with cash  "..; and hard work-as Mr. Bradshaw has  .-done and it is pleasing to know that  .the result is proving so satisfactory.���  *\ Hedley Gazette.1'  7' HIS FIRST VISIT.  ���**-'    Judge Clement of Grand Forkso re-  -**7cently elevated to  the bench as snc-  ,, cessor to the late Judge Leamy, spent  Monday in town and took a run of in-  ; spection through the stamp mill and  "���*' other .parts of the Daly Reduction com*  % pany's works, ** Jndge Clement's legal'  i   and literary attainments eminently fit  him for elevation to the bench.    This  .   was his first visit  to the Similkameen  ".���aud it goes_without_saving_tl-Ki.'^he^vvaLs  .'��� most  favorably  impressed  with what  he saw.    He left on Tuesday/morning  for Princeton where he was to hold  court yesterday.   The judge is a gen-  J"-* tleman whom it is a pleasure to meet,  and it is pleasing to know that he found  us a peaceable well-behaved people for  he expressed his surprise at the lightness   of the docket.   In   fact it consisted of but one case which had come  up'at Fairview.. At least this was all  he  had been requiaed   to  adjudicate  upon thus far.���Hedley Gazette.  SLOW MAIL.  Mail frond   the  United States*destined for Phoenix is made up in sacks  .,   on, the  Great Northern  mail   trains  from Spokane;   When the train arrives  at Grand Forks these sacks are thrown  off, and the train���the  same identical  train���comes  on  direct   to   Phoenix.  The Phoenix mail is thus left in Grand  Forks for a day, so that the C. P. R.  may bring it here 24 hourrs i later.���  Phoenix Pioneer.  CANADIAN INSURANCE.  ? ,7|.Th_t a third of the fifteen million  dollars contributed by Canadians for  life insurance last year was swallowed  7 up in general' expenses proves that  ���" there is need!,for retrenchment, a more  careful supervision of expenditures,'  and, above all, a reduction of the excessive _ mounts now allowed to agents.  These remarks apply to practically all  the companies.���Toronto Globe.  IN THE SIMILKAMEEN.  J. Crowley and J. O'Neill are working oh the Smuggler mineral claim in  Combination camp, Copper mountain.  They have been crosscutting and have  struck a body of very fine bornite  samples which evoke very favorable  comment from local experts.  The diamond drill at work for the B.  C. Copper company on the Helen H.  Gardiner mineral claim, Copoer mountain, employs about a half dozen men  in its operation. It is understood  some 3,000 feet will be sunk indifferent places. The daily average of drilling is about 25 feet and will last well  into the winter. This is the first  diamond drill to be used on Copper  mountain and will !greatly assist in  estimating the mineral wealth of that  far-famed section.���B. C. Mining  Exchange.  LE ROIQUARREL  We are in receipt of communications  in reference to the tribulations of the  warring sections of the Le Roi people.  We are also asked why we give so  little space in our columns -to this  enthralling drama; Well, the answer is  plain enough���the B. C, Miniug Exchange is a mining paper, the-shareholders' quarrels are not mining news.  We believe the Le Roi mine to be a  good mine���if properly administered.  As to what constitutes proper- administration in the^case, we confess we  hesitate to "offer an opinion���there being so many views already before the  public. We sympathize heartily with  all the gentleman���and they are many,  whose characters are being traduced  by various* sections of -the' press be-  cause.of their connections with Le Roi  affairs, passes all understanding.  But we are not going to turn our columns into a battle-ground for the cruel  strite. For one thing, . we haven't  room enough. The increase in activity which is marking British Col  umbia mining all over the Province  taxes all otir available spaced to pay  even a limited attention to; and we  trust that we.may say, without offence,  that even snch.a oartial record of that  increased activity and development as  we are able to give is of more importance than the details -of the hottest  director-shareholder-manager-butter-in  fight that ever enlivened' financial circles.���B. C. Mining Exchange.  To reduce our present stock  of China betore new goods  arrive we will giye-a reduct-  , ion of ' ;   '  25 PER CENT OFF  on any piece until November  1st.  COLES & FRITH  Booksellers,  Stationers,*   Wall  "_   Paper Dealers, Etc., Ete.. Etc.  ���AND���  Elastic Felt  Make tbe lazy winter nights  a dream of pleasure and life  worth living.  SATISFACTION  GUARANTEED  IM*aW��N��iMM<aMWNM*��_B��NHnaM��MM__M_��_i  The 01 C New &  2nd Hani Store  A.L.WH1TE  Phone 16.  *����� ���-*������  You may think you arc making money by sending to an  eastern firms for your clothing*  We think we can convince you that it is DOWNRIGHT  ECONOMY to buy at home,  Our prices, the quality of the goods, workmanship, every-"  .        *-  that goes to make good clothes at reasonable prices we .can  '-...-.-��� show you.  Come in and see our stock and talk the matter over.  Our Cleaning ana Repairing Department Does  tbe kind of work you want.  ERCHANT TAILOR, I  -**���**��� *-r 5-v-  :r3   Copper St. Greenwood. Next door to C. P; R. Telegraph office. ��� Sr  &.  Cook's Cotton Root Compound.  The only safe effectual monthly  medicine on which, women can  depend. Sold in two degrees of  strength���No. 1, for ordinary  cases, $1 per box; No. 2, 10 degrees stronger for Special  Cases, $3 per "box. Sold by all  druggists. Ask for Cook's Cotton Boot Compound; taks no  substitute.-  The Cook Medicine Co.,     Windsor, Ontario.  Synopsis of Regulations Governing t s Disposal of Dominion Lands within t e  ' Railway Belt in the Province '-  British Columhia.  A LICENSE to eut timber can'be  acquired only at public competition.  A rental of SS per square mile is charged  for all timber berths ' excepting those  situated West of Yale for which the  rental is at the rate of 5 cents per acre  per annum.  In'addition to the rental, dues at the  following- rates are charged:���  Sawn<lumber, 50 cents per thousand  feet B. M. .  Railway ties, eight' and nine feet  long, \}i and l)i cents each.  Shingle bolts, 25 cents a cord.  All other products, 5 per centou sales  A license is issued as soon as a berth  is granted but in unsurveyed territory  no timber can be cut on a berth until  the licensee has made a survey thereof.  Permits to'cut timber are also granted at public competition, except in the  case of actual &ettlers, who require tne  timber for their own use.    .  Settlers and others may also obtain  permits to cut up to 100 cords of wood  for sale without competition.  The dues payable underja permit are  SI 50 per thousand feet IB. M, .for  square timber and sawlogs tof any  wood except oak; from yz to lj^'cents  per lineal foot for building logs; from  -W/z to 25 cents-per���cord-for_wood;JL  cent for fence posts; 3 cents for railway ties; and 50 cents per cord on  shingle bolts.  Leases for grazing purposes sre issued for a term of twenty-one years  at a rental of two cents per acre per  annum,  Coal lands may be purchased at $10  per acre for soft coal and S20 for anthracite. Not more thau 320 acres  may be acquired by one individual or  company.  Royalty at the rate of 10 cents per  ton of 2,000 pounds is collected on the  gross output.  Entries for land for agricultural purposes map be made personally at. the  local land office for the district in  which the land to be taken is situated,  or if the homesteader .desire*), he may,  on application to the Minister of the  Interior at Ottawa, the Commissioner  of Immigration at Winnipeg, or the  local agent for the District, within  which the land is situated, receive au  thority for some one to make entry for  him.  A fee of $10 is charged for a homestead entry.  A settler who has ^received an entry  for a homestead is red ui red to perform  the conditions connected therewith  under one of the following plans:  (1) At least six months'residence on  and cultivation of the land in each  year during the term of three years. \ ���  It is the; practice of the Department  to require a settler to bring 15 acres  under cultivation, but if he prefers he  may substitute stock; and 20 head of  cattle, to be actually his own property,  with buildings^ for their accommodation will be accepted instead of the cultivation.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the  father is deceased) or any person who  is eligible to make a homesteod entry  under the" provisions Of the Act, resides upon a farm in the vicinity of  the land entered for by such person as  a homestead, the requirements of the  Act as to residence prior to obtaining  patent may 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 of the act as to residence may be satisfied by residence  upon the said land.  Application for a patent should be  made at the end of three years before  the local agent, sub-agent or a homestead inspector. ,,  Before making an application for a  patent, , the ��� settler must give ' six  months.', notice in writing to the Commissioner of Dominion' .Lands at Ottawa; of his intention to do so.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the  Interior. ���    -*  RAILWAY.  .  The only all rail route between points eatt  west and spntli to Rossland, Nelson,  Grand  Forks and Republic.  Leave  Arrive  9:45 a*, m.           Spokane  6:20,p. m.  11:05 a. m.   ���.     Rossland  5:15 p. m.  9:20 a. m.           Nelson  8:45 p. m.  11:30 a. m.     Grand Forks  4:25 p. m  10:00 a. m.        Phoenix  6:00 p, m.  7:00 a. m.         Republic  6:30 p. va.  Buffet cars run between SPokane and Northport  Effective March 5th, 1.05  In Connection With  Boys' genuine   Scotch   Grain  Bals, made on a round-toe last,  with circular vamp (and heavy  sole.This    boot   will   defy   the  | roughest usage.  Boys' Sizes from 1 to 5  Youths' Sizes from 10 to 13  i" ' ���'. ' ' ��� [   '**'.'..   .  Your dealer has them.    If not,,  insist on him securing them for  you.  WHOLESALE BY  GREAT  NORTHERS  RAILWAY  lit  VANCOUVER.     B.   C.  TICKETS All To POINTS  SHOUT "LINE TO    ���  ST.   PAUL,    DULUTH,    ** NNIJA  POLIS^ CHICAGO and ALr *��� OIXTS  EAST._SEATTLl57TAT,ONr/~ VICTORIA, PORTLAND and all tAClFIC  COAST POINTS.  Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers.  Dining  andjj Buffet Smoking Library  car.  2 Fast Trains Daiiy 2  For rates, folders and full information regarding trips, call on or address a agent of the S. F. & N. Railway, or  H, A. Jackson, H. Branht,  G. F. & p. a., c. p. & T. A.,  Spokane 7sl W Riverside Ave  Wash. Spokane, Wash  mmsmmmmsm  When You Have a Bad Cold  You want a remedy that will not  only give quick reief but effect a permanent cure.  You want a remedy that will relieve  the lungs and keep expectoration easy.  You want a remedy that will counteract any tendency toward pneumonia.  You want a remedy that is pleasant  and safe to take.  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy meets  all of these revuirements and for the  speedy and. permauent cure os bad  colds stands -without a peer. For sale  by all druggists.  Queen's Hotel  Dining Room  Our aim is to suit the most  fastidious.    Oa the table  will be found all the de-  licies of the season.  A new cook having taken,  charge of the cullinery department    your   wants  ,   will cheerfully be given  the utmost attention.  Special Rates te Steady Boarders and Roomers. BOUNDARY OREEK   TIMES.  _!uiiiujisiiiiaiiitiiutiuiiiuiiiitiuuiaiuuitujuiiitiituuiuiiiuiiuiai��iiiiiuuuiiuuiuiiiiittituauiiiiiauiiiiuiaiuiiiiituiiiiiiiiutiituiuiuiitiiuiiiiiiuuiiiiii_:  Chatelaine  Cliosonne  Ware  3 JUST RECEIVED FROM FACTORY.  H THE LASEST DESIGNS  H Prices soc, 75c, $t.oo, $1.25,. $t.so, $2, $2.25, $3.  �������� .  ��*��� ' _      ���      ��� - ���  III          I    I     ���    I     I   I    1            II           I                          '. "**���  _^0 '                  .   ~                           "  '                111       ���       i��        1      -j        ��� ��                                          ���                    1         .  1 Perfume in Bulk  _3 just received direct   from   France  3 consisting of the latest as well as  ��1 the   standard   odors   of   the   best  2 French makers*                                      ^ ���,��,����������� -^J                                                      25  CENTS.  *_  THE LATEST THING IN VASES, ROSE BOWLS, ETC.  It combines the beauties of the best hand-painted China, with  the durability of bronze as it is metal, with the color inlaid,  not enameled.  gome End See It'���������'  -*��� __ '  Sachet Powders  In Bulk, Fancy Bags and Humming Birds, also  a small quantity Of Old English Lavandeiy  in bags, which while it lasts we will sell at  *J^S��|>s BOUNDARY   VALLEY   LODGE  "-^Vm^" No. 3 8.1. 0. 0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Eveninp at 8 00 in the  I. O. O. V. Hall.    A cordial invi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning- brethern.  J. McCreath Fred B. Holmes.  N. G. ' Ree.-Sec  Cbe  Boundary Creek Times  -Issued Every Friday  Duncan Ross _ Managing Editor  , SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Year    2 00  Six Months -  1 25  To" Foreign Countries i 2 SO  FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 3, 1905.  NEXT!  The customs collector at Midway moved "his office across the  river from the old town and is lo-  cating/it in close proximity to the  Great Northern station. Honor  bright, now Duncan !���just for  the fun of the thing���did Gardom  give official notice or just some  other kitfd of correspondence, to  the "big *wigs" in the customs  department before he pulled his  freight!���Hedley Gazette.  During the tour >of the  tariff commission Midway was  -one-of-the points-visited.���Representations were made to the  ministers and John Bain, assistant commissioner of customs, that  considerable smuggling was going on from the town of Ferry  immediately across the international boundary line, and application was made for a preventive  office. The department did not  feel justified in adding a new  man to the customs office at Midway and in order to effectively  cope with the difficulty, instructions were issued to Collector  Gardom to move the customs  office to the boundary line, so  that he might be in a position to  act as proventive officer as well.  We trust that this explanation  will prove satisfactory to the  hypercritical Gazette.  oust Hon. Walter Scott. * In political affairs the people of the  Northwest are not much' different from those in ��� other parts of  the Dominion, and are therefore  not slow to show their opposition  to a political trimmer. The people of the Northwest are also not  anxious to begin the life of the  new provinces amid strife and  they believe that this would be  the result if Haultain were returned to power.  At this distance it looks as if  the two governments in the new  provinces would be returned with  good working majorities.  A NEW CITY.  NORTHWEST    ELECTIONS.  The first elections in the new  provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan are being keenly  fought. In Alberta R. B. Bennett is leading the Conservatives  in a straight party fight, but  with poor, prospects *bf success  aarainst Premier Rutherford. In  Saskatchewan Ex-Premier Haul-  tain has receeded from the position taken at a party ��� convention  about two years ago and has Entered the Cave of Abdullam to  lead the politically halt and lame  and blind in a desperate effort to  Cranbrook is the latest town to  join the rapidly growing list of  municipalities. It becomes a city  under < even more favorable aus-*  pices than the majority of B. C.  towns which have secured incorporation. It escaped the handicap of securing incorporation too  soon and i* therefore in a splendid position to -grapple with the  problems which municipal) government '- brings. Cranbrook is  one of the most prosperous towns  in the interior. It has a splendid  citizenship, loyal to the best interests of the town. With a  good municipal council, with no  serious difficulties to meet save  the installation of a good waterworks, Cranbrook should begin  and continue to be an ideal municipality. All depends on its first  council aud how they deal with  the question of public utilities,  which are generally handed over  by a new municipality to private  corporations.  BELATED PRAISE.  Now that Sir William Mulock  has withdrawn from political life  Conservative journals are making  amends for the many hard things  said about him while he was a  member of the Laurier government. This practice of Tory  journals of withholding anything  but abuse until a Liberal statesman is dead or has retired from  ���active politics, has led H. F.  Gadsby, the talented correspondent of the Toronto Star, to pen  the following lines, supposed to  .have been spoken by Sir Wilfrid  Laurier, after reading the tribute  in the Tory press to Sir William:  If I should die tonight,  The Mail would look upon  my quiet  face;  Perhaps, who knows, would even have  the grace  To say that Laurier didn't do so bad,  Considering the troubles that he had,  And, weighing this and t'other���who  can tell?���  Admit that I   had managed fairly  well���  It would, that is, if I were dead all  right.  If I should die tonight,  The World would come and stand beside my bed.  And take back all the hard things it  had said,  And point out  how I got the best of  Blair,   - '  And prove I did the State good _errice  there,  And, sobbing editorially, explain     ,  How well I stood with "W. F. Maclean���  It  would, if I were good and dead  tonight.  If I should die tonight,  The News would gaze upon my placid  brow  And   mutter:   " Time for that third  volume now,"  And add to my biography a leaf,       c  In  which  my  virtues shone in high  relief,  And  print a yard of stately worded  woe  Where the Sbaretti cartoons used to  go���  It .would, if I were realy dead tonight*  \  If I should die tonight,*  The Telegram would summon up a tear,  Give short,  sharp,  scalding  screams  above myj bier,  And hold it a redeeming trait in me   '  That Canada owns half the G. T. P. .  But,   studious always compliment to  dodge,  Would bar me Heaven save  through  the Orange lodge���  It would, if I were cold and dead tonight.  If I should die tonight,  The Hamilton Spectator would forget  That it had ever tried my soul to fret,  And quivering   with   remorse . would  softly say:  "We-   always    loved    poor,     erring  Laurier,  And though sometimes he caused our  cheek to blench,  The only reason  was  he thought in  French"���  It would, if I, were dead for keeps  tonight. ~-~~  If I .should die tonight,  ���Before my body was put underground  The {[Opposition   press  would   gather  round j  And intimate  that I had been  some  good, *  That often I had been misunderstood.  And hint that,  now  that I was dead  and gone, ���  I might take rank in  history with Sir  John���  They  would, if I were stark, stone  dead tonight.  .ateffl?^^  s_  CF*  ^J  CF*  CF*  �����_  CF*  CF*  �����_  (r*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Conservatives outside of Quebec are never tired of denouncing  Sir Wilfrid Laurier as a Frenchman and a Catholic. Conservatives in Montreal have started a  newspaper called L'Opinion,  which denounces Sir Wiltrid because he is not French enough  and Catholic enough. It is the  double game which makes Conservatives weak in Quebec and  weak in the other provinces.  R. P. Warren of Phoenix won  $10 as second prize in the photographic competition of Recreation. It appears in the October  issue of that periodical. The  subject is " Ready for Home,"  and shows a typical Boundary  prospector, all packed and saddled and starting for home with  his two cayuses.  The Midway, Protective association meets this Friday evening to discuss matters affecting  the best interests of that growing town. The Greenwood board  of trade is still sleeping.  <�����.  ank of Montreal  ���  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.-       Rest,....!V ..$10,000,000.  President.   Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drummond,  General Manager :   E. S  Clotjston,  Branches in London, Eng. \ c.tUhinPrSd_. j- New York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers* Credits, available in amy partjof the world. ,  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood BrandC    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  >��_  **_0  __s  __3  *_*>  *=%  HI  *_i  ���*_?  _=5  BnmmMMMMMMmMmmmmMMMMmK  ,%%ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytytytytytyty%  ty  ty'  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  -ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  On Kimberley Avenue  ty,  ty  ty  COMFORTABLE 7-ROOMED HOUSE f  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  tyty tyty tyty tyty tytytytytytytyty%  Apply to GEO. R. NADEN,. Mgr.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $8,700,000 Reserve Fund, $3,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO f  B. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manager  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING BATES:  $5 and under     3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents  "    $10       " " $30  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*  NKGOT1ABLE AT A FIXED RATK AT\    . 7  THE CANADIAN RANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  ... They-form an excoJk-nt method of remitting small sums of money  with safety and at small cost. "*  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.       .  Greenwood Branch   -  -   -    -  W. ALLISON, Manager.  ���**M��**,!*>{'**'��*>*?'*{-^''^i*{M^  DEALERS IN  I FURNITURE  ���  X  CARPETS  .  LINOLEUMS, ETC.     \  ���?    COPPERZSTREET, GRESNWOOO.  ���> * BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  r/  Hlkhorn  Beer * I i  Has been a favorite  from it birth, as is  evidenced by is popularity in all the towns  ��� of-the Boundary.       )  For Sale at all Leading *  Hotels either draught or  bottled,  Insist or having  "ELKHORN"  MADE .BY THE..'  TRADE MARK  What'did you think of that  RUBDRY TOWEL ?  Tell your friends about it. Wasn't  it a beauty ? Had all. the good  point's we claimed for it ? Perhaps  you didn't take up our last' offer���  Here it is :  SEND 50 CENTS  and we'll send you a sample of the  $6.50 dozen kind. If you don't like  it,-return'it, and we'll return your  money.  " THE RUBDRY is different' from,  and better than any other, towel  produced.  IT FEELS BETTER  IT WEARS BETTER  WASHES BETTER  Made of little nubs of extra long  fibre, pure Egyptian cotton, which  have been likened to tiny sponges,  thirsting for water.  ���=* NO LINT���SEHD TODAY   rtfMMMM'Ikmr.  * / VICYORIA.B.C  0OO0000O0O0000O0OO0OO004X>o  JL BUNTING"  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  'Dealer   ill   Sash,   Doors,  Turned "Work and  . Inside Finish,  Etc,  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD, 7 v B. "C.  ooooooooc^wooooooc-oooooc-oo  CALL. VP A 86  STAR 4rBAKM  Where there is always on hand a good  supply of  HOME MADE BREAD.  CAKES, BUNS, Etc. .  Fresh Stock of Groceries always kept  Phone us your order.  BLOCK BOUGHT.  BARTENDERS���You can get neatly  printed cards with the following on  them: "Tom and Jerry" "Fresh  Bnttermilk", "Hot Whiskies", "Egg-  nsg" Ect., which are business bringers  for the bar, the same to be had at 35c  a piece at the Times Job Pept.  Jas. McCreath Purdhases the Sperry  Block on Cooper Street.  James McCreath of the' Greenwood  Liquor company this week purchased  the Sperry block on Copper street. The  premises were formerly occupied by  the A>. H. Sperry company. -The site  is a triangular corner, being bounded  on one side by Dundee and Wellington streets and facing Copper. There  is a substantial tworstory brick block  on the lot and also a frame store building. Mr. McCreath intends using the  premises ��� for the wholesale liquor  business, bonded warehouse and soda  water factory.  The purchase price is in the neighborhood of $10,000.  OCTOBER SCHOOL REPORT.  DIOISION I���J. I,. WATSON, TEACHER.  Pupils actually attending 26  Average 21.67  Percentage 83.35  Pupils present eyery session: Ida  Archambault, James Galloway, Mar-  jorie McArthur, Howard Nelson, Willie  Mackay, Ray Parker, Annie Prout,  Willie White.  DIVISION   II���M.   I,.   MARTIN,   TBACHBR.  Pupils actually attending ...38  Average 31.48  Percentage :.....'. 81.71  Pupils present every session: Bar nie  Archambault, Percy Archambault,  Maude Eales, George Eaies. Mildred  Handcock, Alexander Hunter. Jack  Prendergast, George Redpath, Grace  Rednath, Ross Wood.  Herfc W. Edwards Injured.  , Herb W. Edwards, of Des Moines,  Iowa, got a fall on an icy walk last  winter, spraining his wrist and bruising his knees. "The next day," he  says, "they were so sore and stiff I was  afraid I would have to stay, in bed, but  I rubbed them well witn Chamber-1  Iain's Pain Balm and after a few applications all soreness had disappeared. I feel that this bottle of Pain  Balm saved me several days' time, to  say nothing of the suffering." This  ointment is for sale by  all druggists,  \ Silver can be rolled into sheets  1-1000 Of an inch3in thickness, and silver foil is made so -thin that it will  transmit light.  MAPLE  LEAF  RUBBERS  BEST TO  SELL  BEST TO  BUY  BEST TO  WEAR  , Styles to  cover Wery  need from  fine 1. city  weartolunv  bermen's or  mmers'foot-  wear, They  are all just  as honest as  the emblem  tes,  J. Leckie Co.  Limited,  Vancouver,  B. C  Selling  Agents.  S. BARRY YUILL  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKER       AND  JEWELLER.  All WQrk g��arantee4   QSE}_}NWOOP  TIMBER RESOURCES.  The Provincial Bureau of Information recently published a valuable bulletin of the timber resources of the  province. We have pleasure in publishing the following excellent resume  of the document, which we take from  the Vancouver 'Lumberman and Contractor, formerly known as the B, C.  Lumberman.  The introductory table shows rthat  there are in the province 132,750,000  acres of timber land, the total for the  whole of Canada being 1,657,600,000  acres, this immense area being almost  equal to the combined timber acreage  of the other timber countries of the  world.  Next to her great treasury of minerals  the bulletin points out, the most readily  available, if not the moat important of  British Columbia's natural resources  is her immense timber reserve. British  Columbia may now be said to possess  the greatest compact area of merchantable I timber on the North American'  continent, and although great forest  fires have raged jn the interior in the  interior in the years gone by, the coast  districts possess the major portion of  the choice timber, and there, by reason  of the dense growth and the humpity  of,the climate, the ravages of fire have  not had any appreciable effect on trie  supply  As far north as, Alaska the coast is  heavily timbered, the forest line following the indents and river valleys  and fringing the mountain sides. Logging operations so far have extended  to Knight's Inlet, a point ou the coast  of the mainland opposite the north end'  of Vancouver Island. Here the Doug-  las fir, the most important and widely  dispersed of the valuable trees, disappears altogether, and the cypress or  yellow cedar takes its place. North of  this cedar, hemlock or spruce are the  principal timber trees, It will be of  interest to know .that Douglas fir was  named after David Douglas, a noted  botanist who explored New Caledonia  the early twenties of last century. It  is a very widely distributed tree, being  found from the coast to the summit.of  the Rocky mountains, and as far east  as Calgary and as far north as Fort  McLeod. On the coast it attains immense proportions, is very high and  clear of- imperfections, sometimes  towering three hundred feet in the aiir  and having a base circumference of  from 30 to 50 feet, Thd best averages  however are 150 feet clear of limbs  and 5 to 6 feet in diameter. This. is  the staple timber of commerce, aften  classed by the trade as Oregon pine.  It has about the same specific gravity  as oak, with great strength, and has a  wide range of usefulness, being especially adapted for construction work.  It is scientifically described as standing midway between the spruce and  the balsam, and in the opinion of"Pro-  fessor Macoun, the Dominion naturalist, is a valuable pulp-making tree  The Giant Arbor Vitas (cedar) is  next to the Douglas fir in importance  in British Columbia, where it attains  its greatest size oc Vancouver Island,  along the coast and in the lower parts  of the rivers of the Coast range. It ia  rarely found in the dry interior of  British Columbia, but it is > abundant  in the river* valleys and on the slopes  of the Selkirk and Coast ranges'.  Though seldom found more than 150  feet in height, in circumference it  rivals the Douglas fir, trees of from 8  to 10 feet in diamejer not being rare,  aud they are occasionally found much  larger. It is chiefly used in ��t_e manufacture of shingles, for which purpose  it is unequalled by any other wood.  There are over one hundred sawmills  ���in the province, big and small, with a  combined daily capacity of over 2.000,-  000 feet, but this limit has never been  reached, the annual cut running between 300,000.000 an- 350,000,000 feet.  The acreage of timber under lease is  about 2,000 square miles, and the total  area of forest and woodland is estimated by the Dominion statistician at  285,554 square miles, or 182,754,560  acres, but this must not be taken as all  of present commercial value, as much  of it is covered with small trees, only  fit *for fuel and local lumber, which  would not be considered as "timber"  by loggers, whose present methods of  selection are very destructive, as they  choose only the largest and best of Ihe  trees, In a fsw years from now where  timber, by reason of its scarcity else-  wnere, becomes more valuable, much  that lis! now discarded by the timber-  men will be gladly utilized, and in ail  probability old limits will be cut over  several times.     _  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy. This is the most  successful medicine in the world for  bowel complaints, and is the only  remedy that wiil cure chronic diarrhoea. Every bottle as ��� warranted,  For sale by all druggists.  %ty ty tytyty tytytytyty tytyfctyty tytytytyty ty ty ty tyty&  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  THE--��  LIMITED.  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for- Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with' an absolute  guarantee of continuous  power  service for operating.  ,*  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  yity ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty j)ty ty. ty ty tytytytytytytytyH  Get Our Rates, We Can Save You Money  ty \  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  the  art of  meat  cutting is  what all butchers  should possess to ensure their customers of getting  just what they ask for.   ���  This knowledge we possess, that's why  THE UNION MEAT MARKET  is so popular.  All kinds- of FRESH VEGETABLES kept in. big pans  especially prepared-in which 'from a fountain pure Lynn  Creek water is constantly sprayed over them, keeping them  .  fresh and clean.  ]. P. FLOOD,     Prop.  ������;\  BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBS*************************  ft  �� The best  ��  ��' -  ��  ��  �����  ��  ft  ��  ��  ��     1  �����  ��  ��  ��  ��  reducer  KNOWN  GREEN BONES, CUT FRESH  THREE TIMES PER WEEK  �� P. B  a��*ftee��ftfttfftft^**ft��ftftftttftftftftft��ftftftftft����ftftftfttf  ft  ft  ��  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ��  ft  ft.  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  -ft  ft  ��  ��  ��  ft  ��  ��  ft  ft  ��  ��*  ft  ��  ��  Oft  'i  ���  ���I.  ftftftftftvftftftftftftftftftftS'ft&ftftftftftft&ftftftftft-*^  ff s ..���, _1&_  ft o ���     .     ft  ! "Windsor Cafe I  firsKlass tfteai$ Served  iligbi and Day.  I Harry Coutts,  * ��� ���  #tf����ftft��ft��#������ft����fttfftft��tf��ftftft��ftoftftoftfttfft��ft��-����ftftfttf��fte��ft����  Proprietor  Mountain View  MOTEL-  SITUATED AT SIDLEY, B. C.  f��| On the direct travel between....  j MIDWAY, ROCK CREEK, OSOYOOS, FAIR-  gj VIEW, KEREMEOS and HEDLEY. B. C  111 Rigs and Saddle Horses can be supplied at short f||  HI notice.  |U Travellers will  find  this  the  best  aud  shortest  HI route from Greenwood  to the Similkameen and  3*_  H Okanagan Valley,  I BOUNDARY CREEK   TIMES.  V  ���l'\  ;" >'  \ )  !  1  f.  i  OOO  OOO  Neither one spoke, although Temple  lifted his cap mechanically and waited,  not knowing what she would do.  '������'-.She did the most, sensible, natural  .thing under the circumstances and the  nost characteristic as well. She  simply laughed up at him and put out  one slim, bare hand in friendly  fashion.  . "Isn't it a glorious morning? It is  my first Easter at sea. I came out  early on purpose for the sunrise.  Let's take .'-he other side of the   boat."  "You get the wind there," Temple  hesitated.  "I like the wind," she said happily,  '-'Every one keeps to the cozy, sheltered side of things. If you hunt the  windy side you hunt alone."  He followed her in silence. It was  over two years since he had seen her.  There was a half acknowledged little  twinge of annoyance in him now. '  Vaguely he had never expected-to see  her again. He tried to remember just  how far the engagement had gone���  three weeks, about. He had not even  finished college. He had oeen an idiot  of a kid ready to fall in love and out  again six times a week and twice on  ' Sundays.  And Geraldsne Moore had been his  % first serious' affair. The first girl he  had met whom he thought he could not  live without. She had been a delicious  sort of girl, a willful, madcap, tantalizing girl, with an undercurrent of  dreamy southern mysticism in her  gentler moods that seemed to give  ' promise of a splendid womanhood.  ��� She had broken the engagement herself. He had believed she broke his  heart as well. And then at college the  news had come to him of her marriage  withi Kingsley Haines It had brought  him out of boyish cynicism with a jerk: I  After the first cold water shock he had  felt inclined to congratulate himself  more than Kingsley. He caught^ rumors of their honeymoon pace now and  then. It was not a steady one. After  . three months in Europe Kingsley had  --come back home, and Mrs. Haines had  remained in Paris with her mother.  At this point rumor stopped and let  imagination fill in the gap.  Temple's imagination was an active  one, and he felt cordially sorry for  Haines when news came that he had  broken his neck in an ugly fall out on  Long Island in a cross country run.  That had been a year ago. So much  had developed in Temple's life since  then that he he did not realile how  completely he had forgotten _ Mrs.  Haines until he met her face to face  Easter morning 200 miles from Southampton on an ocean liner.  She stopped suddenly in front of  two deserted chairs.  "We can sit here a moment. Have  you had breakfast ? No? Neither  have I- Doesn't the sea look like a  Mexican opal? There's a sunrise in  every wave. Talk to me. Was it two  years ago or 2,000?"  She was laughing. Temple joined  in" it with "an effort. He was devoutly  wishing it had been 2,000 years ago.  She w atched his face with keen merry  eyes.  '  ���'It isn't pleasant to remember, is it,  Archie? Isn't queer, no man likes to  remember old love affairs. He always buries them decently and resents  any irapromtu resurrections."  "And a woman?")    . '  She shrugged her shoulders and  looked out at the opal tinted sea.  "To a woman old loves are oniy rose  leaves faded. She generally loves the  fragrance of her rose jar."  Temple squared his shoulders slight-  ly-  "But she hunts the fresh roses for  everyday use every time," he said  bluntly.  Mrs. Haines' eyebrows lifted, but  she was not displeased.  "Do you bear malice so late in the  day ? You must not. If it hurts you,  Archie," she hesitated an instant, and  went on softly, "be assured you had  full, unconscious revenge. If I made  a mistake, I have paid a penalty even  your malice would not have exacted."  Temple was silent. He wished she  would not take that tone with him.    It  was not right     Kingslev had,been his  ._ .     _   * .    ���        * i   .  friend.  __s_lla ho  F�����-T��_3_��_--0  Copyright, 1905, by  T. C. McClure  "Is there any one else you know  on board?" he asked presently.  "None so far, only Margaret Sloane.  I saw her last night for a moment.  How she has developed! Last time 1  saw hes she was riding a crazy polo  pony on a dead gallop with her. brothers out at Lakewood. She wasn't (sixteen then. She's a perfect sensation  now. That tint of red hair in a child  is simply superb in a woman. Do you  know her?"  "Know Margaret?" Temple checked himself.    "Oh, yes, I know her,"  "I wonder who she is with. Wasn't  she engaged or something? Iheard a  pretty story of some little romance she  had just before her'coming out. A  girl should not entangle herself before  she is a debutante. It takes the first  blush of the rosebud, don't you know."  "Yes, I suppose it does," said Temple carelessly. "None before, but all  she can get after. That's the unwritten law in those things, isn't it?"  "Don't be snappy.. It shows age and  dissappointment. A man is never a  cynic until he has tasted  sour  grapes.  and you are not old, Archie���twenty-  five. You see I know, because there  is only a year between us."  "There are two." Temple smiled at  her and rose from his chair. He had  caught a glimpse of a figure in brown  comingtoward them. "Two thousand."  "Good morning, everybody," called  Margaret. "Why don't you wait> for  me, Arch? Isn't he a terriblejboy, Mrs.  Haines?"  Temple put his arm around her and  laughed as the wind blew wisps of  curly hair across his lips.  "I haven't told the secret yet. Peggie," he isaid. "We may as well start  in with Mrs. Haines , It will all come  out by the time we land in New^York."  * "Of course it will, and who's afraid?"  She smiled down at Mrs. Haines joyously. "We've run away, you know.  It's a whole month now. We were'  married in New York and caught .the  first boat over, and we've ���had'- the  greatest time honeymooning and not  answering cables or letters or anything  I didn't want to be a debutante and  fuss around everywhere for a year or  so, and Archie and I had been engaged  nearly a year, so we just settled things  ourselves and ran away. You used to  know Arch, didn't you?"  Mrs. Haines kissed the bride very  gently and graciously. She did not  look at Temple,  "Along time ago, dear. He is ' a  splendid boy and I know you will be  happy, both of you. I wish I could  give you lilies this morning. Easter  and lilies and young love always seem  to go together. But I have only the  faded leaves of a rose jar 2,000  years  old."   She hesitated.  Temple was looking out at the waves  of rose and pearl, his fade pressed tenderly to the red brown curls. They  had forgotten her, and after a moment  she went quietly away from them,  back to the sheltered side of the boat  where the, rest of the world took its  morning stroll., i  FLOYD & COX. Proprietors  PURE  MlLlt   AM) CREAM  Delivered Daily to any part  of tk<* city.  -  The Great English Iteincdy.  ,A positive cure for all forms of  _.. _ , ���. Soxual Weakness, Mental and  BEKiitK and AtTEU Brain Worry, Emissions, Sper^  viatorrhoca, Impotency, Effects _p�� Abuse ot  in early g        Ono will please, six will  Consumption,  grave. .Price  Excess, all of which lead to  Infirmity, Insanity and an earl;  $1 per pkg., six for ��5.   Ono wil. ..              cure.' Sol&byalldrugg.ists or mailed.in plain  package on receipt of price. Write for Pamphlet.  Tho Wood Medicine Co., "Wiadsor, Ontario.  NOTICE.  Application for Transfer of Liquor  License.   .  Notice is hereby given that, thirty  days after date I will apply to the  Board of License Commissioners for  the City of Greenwood for a transfer  of the liquor license held by me for the  Greenwood hotel, Silver street, situate  on Lots 21 and 22, Block D, rCity of  Greenwood, to J. M. Cropley.  Dated October 26, 1905.  'W. J. SIMPSON.  For Sale���Queen's hotel, Greenwood,  B. C.I will sell furnished ahd./give  lease oil property. Easy terms7 Reason  for selling, going but of hotel buni-  neds. Apply on premises'to D. Man-v  Chester? 7      ,    / .-.7-10  ! mm - midway l  |        DAILY STAGE,  ���? ������ ���������������  ���> .  W3AVBS :���      -,., ,'  A GREENWOOD  9:00' a: m.  \  MIDWAY _...'5:00 p. M.  \ '        'ARRIVES:' .    ';      -,  X MIDWAY  .10:30 A. M.  *?  GREENWOOD  6:30 P.-M.  | FARE $1.00, ROUND iTRIP' $1.5.0  | J. McDonell; Proprietor ^  Dear Mother  . Your little ones are a contfant care in  Fall and Winter weather. They will  catch cold. Do you know about Shiloh'*  Consumption Cure, the Lung Tonic, and  what it has done for so many ? it is said  lo be the only reliable remedy for all  diseases of the air passages in children.  It is absolutely harmless and pleasant to  take. It is guaranteed to cute or your money  is returned. The price is 25c. per bottle,  and all dealers in medicine sell 314  SHILOH  This remedy should be in every household.  Never in the history of the Boundary has the district had a brighter outlook than today. With the successful de*-  velopment of the immense large bodies of low grade ore and the enlarged and much improved facilities for'treating  at a very small cost, the continued opening up of new high grade properties and their successful aad profit abl.i  operation has made the Boundary famous as a mining centre, and every day adds more to the list of new finds and  bigger values. It is readily admitted that Greenwood is the Eldorado of the Boundary with all roads leading thereto,  and surrounded as it is, with such magnificent resources is destined in afew years to be'a second Butte, If you  "���^ therefore want to participate in its future prosperity,, now is the time to invest both in mines and real estate, For  ->|s| NINETY DAYS we intend giving you a chance to make a safe and profitable investment. Every lot we own will be  f^ put on sale at rock bottom prices during the above period,   Prices ranging from $50,00 up, at terms to suit the purx  m-  chaser.   Make your selection and make it early,  RALPH  SMAILES; -���.���������.��������������,.  AGENT FOR THE GREENWOOD TOWNSITE COMPANY. ���&  i-n . &/>  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /.   H.   HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Ca ble A ddress :.     ha__ett."  Codes  Bedford M'Nelll's  Moreing-.a Neat's  Lelber's.  ., Greenwood,   a.   o.  J. P. MCLEOD  Barrister and Solicitor,  Offices'in.- P.O. Box 31.  RENDEM, BLOCK Phone 81  Over Baok of Montreal  ���; eREENWOOD B.C  A. ��". ASHCROFT.  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor.  .���.Ining and Englnecrlne Surveys.  Residence:   Church St. �� 'Pho'ie Bt5.  GREENWOOD, B.-C.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE,  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block,. Greenwood, B.C  OHARLES AE. SHAW.  Civil Engineer, *      ,  Dominion    and    Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Office with Gaunce & "Wickwire.  Telephone No. 32.  GREENWOOD.   ;      .-.,.   .-      :   B.   O.  VV. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting Mining; Engineer.  Properties examined and reported  on.   Will  take c"iar'g;e \of���' development work.  1 .Correspondence solicited.  QREENWOOD.  B.   C.  . F. SUTHERLAND  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Shippers' Agent. Entire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking,  weighing, sampling and assaying  of samples.  ��� GREENWOOD, B. C.  MISTAKEN  IDENTITY  The train stopped only" a few .mo-  _ ments, but the conductor and a porter  bustled out, with deference in ��� there  every moment, and assistance the 'one  lady into tlie car with much bowing.  The train was already in- action  again when Enos stumbled breathlessly up the steps and sought to enter the  car. The conductor was standing inside the door.  -   "This is a parlor car, sir," he said.  ' "Oh, that's all right," Enoa answer**  ed quickly.    "Extra, I s'pose?"  . >"Of course; ��but I doubt if there's  any unoccupied space.   Porter!"  The car attendant was just   returning from the lady's chair. * He stopped  inquiringly, dusting cloth in hand.  "Have you any spare seats?"  . '-"Just one, sah, down t'oher end.'"  ��� "Very^ well give'it to this gentleman."  .The conductor turned* as he spoke  and preceded him a few paces down  the car, then stopped and bent over the  chair ot a lady. As he passed, Enos  leaned' toward   her   with a   diffident  --"Hello, Martha,'-", but-the- increasing  noise of the train drowned his  voice,  and he stumbled on  with crimsoning  face   The lady had not even  perceived him.  Enos followed the porter through the  car.hat in hand, with a feeling that he  was intruding into some one's drawing  room. Passengers were seated or reclining in _vz.riou attitudes���some  reading, some talking, but most of  them with their attention fixed upon  the chair over which the-"- conductor  was leaning. Enos had never been  in a drawing room car before, but even  amid all this elegance and among  these strangers he perceived that  Martha was understood and appreciated better than he had understood and  appreciated her himself. He heara a  subdued "Who is she?" from one side  and a "Don't know, but evidently a  somebody," from the other.  He turned his chair so that he could  watch her and still not be especially  conspicuous. The conductor or porter  was at her chair every few minutes  trying to devise new means for her  comfort. 'Curtains were drawn or  raised, a ventilator opened to let in  more air, the. window closed to keep  out a draft. Even j the paper boy  seemed to catch the infection, for he  was continually' leaving periodicals  for her to examine at her lessure.  Enos watched her with mingled feel-  lings of surprise and pleasure and perhaps with some depression.,. Heretofore he had looked upon her as in a  way belonging to him. Now with the  entire car paying her homage, he  wondered at his audacit3'. He wished  that he had been bold enoug to ask  straight out to be her escort on this  little trip instead, of watching over  her, as he was from a distance.     He  wished that  he had  Dressed  his   suit  more assiduously and marveled at his  presumption in pressing it as strongly  as he had.  The conductor came through the car,  and a man in the next chair reached  but and touched his,arm.  "Can you tell me who she is?" he  asked in a low voice. '"The car seems  to'be gatting curious over so much attention"  The:conductor answered in a voice  equally low, but Enos caught the  words.  "She's* Mrs. Roche, wife of Cattle  King Roche, you know. He's making  a deal for-.our railroad. That's wliy  our management is anxious to show  him attention. .We received notice  that Jshe would, take our train at" a  certain point and for us- to show her  all the courtesy in our power; Seems  a'very nice little woman, but a little,  just'a little, too pleased wich everything. Gives one an impressien that  she hasn't traveled much. But I have  heard that Roche made his money very  suddenly, so perhaps the attention is a  little overwhelming,"  Enos had turned away before this  and was again watching Martha. He  had heard thata man of the name of  Roche was negotiating for the railroad,  and he now allowed his1 glance to wander up the car, finally fixing upon a  richly dressed woman in the chair beyond Martha as the one who was a little overwhelmed by attention. She  did look self concious and, he thought,  just a little supercilious too.  As they stood upon the platform at  their destenation a. half hour later  watching the train glide away Martha  saw Enos turn toward her, not slowly  and diffidently, as was his wont, but  with head erect and both hands out.  And somehow after the experience on  the train it did not seem strange, but  rather a natural sequence To have  seen him awKward and ill at ease .just,1  then would have been a shock. It was  so much nicer for men to be easy and  courteous, c_d Enos was king among  men.  She put her hands into his naturally,  "Ohj Enos," she breathed' "wasnf  it beautiful? I nevei\bould imagine it  could be so nice in a train. "Why didn'  you tell me?"  " "Well,* I don't recon I knew," he acknowledge frankly.' "I was never in  one of these parlor cars before, and it  isn't so awfully nice in one "of the  others when it's crowded with folks.  But say, Martha," still holding her  hands and allowing something to come  ,into his voice which she had never  heard there before, but which brought  a soft color to .her cheeks, -'you looked  awfully pretty in those nice clothes,  the prettiest I have - seen. There  wasn't a woman in the car who could  touch you in looks, not even the one  who's to buy the railroad. I just sat  and looked at you and wished" I'd got  tilings settled more solid and wondered  if I'd ever dare-to speak to sou at all.  But! just cau't wait any longer, Martha"���his voice quivaring with * suspense���"not a minute." Do you s'pose  you could learn to love mc a little���not  all at once, you know, but just a little  at a time, as 'you cau.***-I didn't intend  to be so hasty and inconsiderate,- but  that ride seems to have stirred me all  somehow. Bat', don't.you feel upset,  Martha.' Just take all the time you  want to think it over, dear."  The -flush Ideepened. Did she hear  aright? Had that last word ' really  come from Enos' slow lips?  "I don't need auy time to think it  over, Enos," she answcied in a low  voice, but firmly.    "I do love you."  She might have added that  this  answer had been "ready and  waiting for  him more than ten years.           '   *  -  --'-No; do-you really,-Martha?_   He made an impulsive movement,  but was suddenly ��� conscious that the  platform was well filled with people  and that some of them were looking at  him curiously.  ."I'll ge. a carriage for you, dear,"  he said hurrn ly, "and���and I guess, if  you don't mind, I'll ride along. I  never have ridden with you yet���not  right close, by, you know."  When the Carriage was procured and  he had helped her in, almost timidly,  she looked up into his face.  "I don't beljeve that I ever shall forget that train ride, Enos," she said.  "Nor I," heartilly. "Sitting there  ���watching you and seeing all the men  round made me hasty and inconside*"-  ate. Butl'nigladof it now. I suppose it might have been a long time  before I felt I'd a right to speak."  She caught her breath suddenby,  her face paling.  "Oh, En6s," she woispered, ''I���I  never paid them. You told me. about  getting a ticket, but I was .late, and'  they hurried me to the car and were so  nice to me that I��� I never thought  about paying. What shall I do? And  they were so awfully nice too."  He looked puzzled.  "It does seem seem sort of fuun3','"  he acknowledged. ''Generally '.nev're  pretty ^particular about pa)-. I wonder  they "didn't ask."     -  "They didn't want to hurt my feelings, Enos. They were awfully, nice,  but I'm so.ashamed."  He.considered a moment.  "You���we don't want to be beholenjj  to them any," he said warmly. "I  reckon I'd better meet that same train  tomorrow and settle with the conductor."  '     "If only you would,"   in   a  relieved  voice.  - So the next day Enos was at the station,  and- when  the polite  conducto  reached the platform he' was the first  to accost him. '  A few minutes and the puzzledvlook  left.hls face, and presently he tuljne  away cmickling.  I    But he only told Martha, that  the;  had been a mistake and that   the con-  ducioi-..had accepted   the money   and  a.M-1'd to be rembered to her.  ^mffl!!!fn!m?r!��iim!!!!nnim!Hi!!fflm!n!iHiHinimmi��mmfflfii!i��n��i!?n"������.m!^  ���   /  Mr, CUSTOMER)  It is contrary to the laws of nature to disregard the beautiful  works of the Creator, It is also contrary tp the laws of builds  ing up your own city to send East for your printing when it  can be procured as quickly, as cheaply, and, in many instances,  better, in your own town, Consider this matter carefully, and  in placing your next order give the people who spend their  money in your city a chance,     X    XX    X '   X    X  7  MR. SUBSCRIBER!  We trust that you will not overlook the Utile circular sent  you last week. It is a small matter to you, but a large one to  Jfs,_ __If you have not attended to it yet, do so today. This week  we have added nearly Five Hundred Dollars worth of material  to our office, and to pay for it we must have what isjjcoming to  us on our Subscription List,   X   X   X   X   X   X   X  ���'���Vv  I*:')'  m\  (\  U  U.l.l'U  PHONB29 \. <l   I    "  o��h"j*n. itj��_*  <r  ^  You Buy  Buy Right  JifMAS is jn sight���  sb are our Xmas Gifts.  We bought all our Xmas  siock :  B0LLS  TOYS.  FANCY  G@��BS,  CHINAWARE,ETC.ETC  March   last ��� import.  , They come direct to us  from the manufacturers  in foreign lands.  Having- purchased for our  three stores, GREENWOOD  PHOEffIX, and MIDWAY,  we bought in large quantities and at rock bottom  prices. We will help you  economize by offering you  values that -will save you  money.  tn  Books, Stationery, Wall Paper. Kodaks  and Photo Supplies,  GPEENwOOD. - . B.   C.  J  There are 32 schools in the United  States in which a course"of mining of  some natur* is given.     7f' 7      ,  '���   '      '    ��� '��� '    ���'"-���'V"       "       -! ���  ?>  1>  ii    TOWN TOPICS   ,.  The postoffice building has received  a much needed coat of paint.  Harold Nelson played to large houses  here Monday and Tuesday evenings.  The bazaar held by the la'dies of the  Methodist church was well patr nized.  The ladies of the Presbyterian  church will give a rainbow tea about  the middle of the month.  Thos. Hemmerle returned Saturday  from a month's visit to the coast, taking in the Portland fair.  Halloween passed off quietly, the  youth of Greenwood having higher  aims than mere childish tricks.  A. A. Arthur left on Sunday for  New York. He expected to join the  rest of his party at Revelstoke.  The Crescent mine was shut down  the first of the month for the purpose  of installing the electrical plant recently purchased.  Mrs. W. G. Gaunce and her daughter,  Mrs. Brydges, left for Vancouver on  Sunday. Mrs. Gaunce will live with  Mrs. Brydges this winter.  Henry Sauve came in from Waldo,  Ore., Friday last and returned Sunday.  He intends settling permanently in  the Grant's Pass district.  P. Welch & Co. are among the railway contractors who secured contracts  for the --.onstruction of the new Great  Northern-Northern Pacific line to  Portland. - .  Rowland Machin, the veteran representative of Holman drills and Bennett's fuse, made one of his regular  visits to  the district during the past  week.  *i  Shipments of ore from the Dominion  Copper company's mineB are being  made to the smelter at Boundary Falls.  Coke shipments are also arriving  preparatory to resuming operations at  the smelter about the 10th of the  month.  Henry Nicholson of Camp McKinney was in the city for a few days the  past week. Mr. Nicholson was one of  pioneers of the interior, and lately  furnished some interesting articles to  coast papers on the jjeople he met and  the happenings in pioneer days. He  left for home Tuesday.  Mark P. Madden, president of the  Providence Mining company, and  John , B. Heeney, secretary, left on  Monday for Vancouver to be present  when the appeal in connection with  the Diamond Fraction will be argued.  They return to Chicago direct from  Vancouver.  Geo. C. Rose, collector of customs-at  Cascade, is retiring from the service  to engage in journalism. He.has purchased the Kelowna Clarion and will  conduct that paper in the future. Mr.  Rose is one of the brightest young  men in the civil service and he will be  heartily welcomed by the newspaper  men of the province. Kelowna is a  growing town in one of the richest districts in the Dominion. The Clarion  and itsnew proprietor are both sure to  flourish. Mr. Rose was a visitor to  Greenwood this week. He expects to  be relieved of his dutiea at Cascade in  about ten days.  The owners of the Rambler on Wallace mountain received an offer of  $20,000 for the property last week,, the  first payment $2,000 to be made in one  year from the date of bond, the purchaser offering to work continuously  and ship regularly from the mine.  Strange to say, the offer was not accepted, J. W. Nelson, one of the owners, refusing to transfer his interest  until the 200 level is reached, as the  ore might pinch or peterout altogether.  >-s**ww,>wiK-*��>-K��:'W*<  K*-*->X-��X---^  ^��i3"-v'��.  "l*��w���.r  \t'^Sx  $M^  ���5i r-ws  V v I-V -���? _r  T ,\y*.,T.* /** '��� '���*. ".,������>'������ ,:W��-'>M-7  \  ���w  I  Perfect Harmony of Style and Good Taste;  ' an Even Balance of tlie Nlcities That  Render Our_CIothine Superior,  There is harmony of taste and fashion -in our garments that instantly  commends them to particular men.  Following the newest styles of the  day, they unite the fashion, the fabric  and the color in a perfect blend of  good taste.  uUI I O the perfect square cuts as  shown in illustration and the latest  for "winter wear, from  $7.50 T�� $2��  OVERCOATS like   the   accompanying   illustration   and are   quick  ers, thev        ange from  sell $12   TO   $20  -*s-~��  UNDERWEAR  ���For men who wish an extra fine garment we highly recommend the ....  Cheaper Lines and an extra good Jbuy from $1,00 and up.  y^A^^^f^^i^i^A.i^f.*f  LIMITED  ���:���������. o<x>oooo<>o<>oooo<>o^^  Mr. Nelson is to be commended for  not selling until he is certain the purchaser would not be a heavy loser. At  present there is nearly 55,000 worth of  ore on the dump ready fur shipment.  Two men are taking out about S2.000  worth of ore each month. The ore runs  from*$100 to SS00 to the ion, and still  the they refuse to bell, Hnw do men  like the owners of the Rambler expect  promoters to live ?  Gold is where you find it. The better the facilities for finding the more  gold you get. Iu the good old days the  prospectors started into the hills, found  float and uncovered acres of wash and  other extraneous matter. Sometimes  found the lead, ofl'ener didn't. When  he was lucky he sold to the capitalist  who continued the work of digging  and delving for the precious metal. It  was an antiquated' method of doing  things that was bound to give way to  more modern ideas of mining. Even  the man with the diviniug rod must  now take a back scat. Recently there  appeared in the district a man with a  small- instrument- com taiiung-certain  chemicals and he guarantees to find  you a high grade vein while you wait.  He can tell you the quality of the ore,  how near the surface it can be found  and the best place to sink to secure it.  He was the one thing lacking to insure  the success of every high grade proposition in the district. In the future no  blanks can be drawi.. Every claim  becomes a high grade paying mine.  A. S. Embree was in the citj- Wednesday.  Midway is handling all the business  of the tWjp railroads now building west  from that point. Ferry appears to be  out of itv ���������:.'���  THE WASTE DUMP.  There are three mountain ranges  known as the Sierra Nevadas in the  world, they being in Spain, in California, and Columbia, South America.  The silver coinage of the United  States contains 900 parts silver and 100  parts copper, while that of Great Bri-  tnin contains 925 parts silver and 75  parts copper.  The hard asphalt deposits of the Indian Territory resemble semi-anthracite coal so closely that prospectors are  frequently deceived in the identity of  the former.  The chiei money of Siam is the ti-  cal, a silverjsoin of the value of about  30 cents. The Mexican dollar is also  used considerably. Only silver and'  bronze coins are issued by Siam.  The manufacture of sulphate of ammonia is a relatively simple process  and consists essentially in the absorption of ammonia gas in sulphuric acid  anp the crystallization of the resultant  saU. "   The treatment to revive a person unconscious from an electric shock is the  same as that to revive those unconscious from lack of air. Artificial respiration should be induced and con  tinued until all doubt of death is  removed.  The application of electric driving  to winding plants has several advantages. The installation is eminently  simple, the number of movable parts  smaller than in a steam plant, and  supervision of plant is, generally  speaking, more simple. Foran intermittent service steam is by no means  as suitable as .electricity.  * ������ ���.---.  Only a few years ago the object of  every Rand mill manager was to carry  out his*- milling in such a way an to  produce as small a percentage of fines  as possible. At present the tendency  is to subsequently reduce all material  very line in the tube_mills.  The sand blast is one of the most  cbnvenient and "'efficient methods of  cleaning iron and steel prior to painting. The usual form of blast is con -  nected to an air line carrying air at a  pressure of 60 to 100 pounds.  By-product coke ovens are the leading producers of ammonia in the  country. They also furnish the supply of crude gas liquor which is used  in the manufacture of soda by the so-  called ammonia process.  The mineral collection of the American Museum of Natural History, New  York, is valued at $200,000.  There is practically no device that  will directly separate water from oil.  The separation is most satisfactorily  effected by the use of any system  which depends in its operation on the  difference7in = specific-gravity _of the  two substauces: <>  The world's iron resources cannot  be ascertained with any degree of accuracy. The location of ore deposits  is known with* accuracy in only the  most civilized countries and in many  of these cases the full ��� extent of the  deposits is not known.  DR MATHISON    DENTIST  Out of Town for a few weeks.    %  GREENWOOD      -. V-      B  C  r  i  1  Brushes  LATHERj  TOOTH,  HAIR,  -���������   NAIL,  RACE,  Imported Goods Just  1T1  i>  Whale  Bone Brushes  .  for Heavy Hair.  See Our $ Line!  Nothin  Like  OB��  I  liceeeds  We don't claim to have succeeded in reaching business perfection  but we do claim to giye you  The Best Goods  -*_*���  est Prices  That has made our  business a success.  AtT  e  THOMAS   D  CO., Ltd.  GREENWOOD  PHOEXIX  EBBS'* gsSiS-a-iffliggl ��B___f5����_m <  MIDWAY  When You Want  Something Extra  Fine ask us to show  you some of our new  goods in  FIVER'S and SEELY'S  Triple Extracts.  ' )\

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