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Boundary Creek Times May 11, 1906

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Array /7o**V <!L\  151306  Vu  i.l_/&,1,l��V.  ^i9TO\R\*&  Vol. tb.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY   MAY 11, 1906.  No.  tnake it a point to carry the best known articles in  our  ine  F  ,pf;our leaders is JAP^A^LAC, the famous floor finish,  and all around hpusehoid rejuvenator,  brightens and renews everything it touches, NaturalAP -  A^LAC is the best thing for floors^ interior woodwork,  any_woodwork requiring yarnish finish, Colored JAP^A^  LAC���t^elve colors���is for use on- chairs, tables, floors  picture frames, iron beds, furniture, woodwork and front  doors. The t)ead Black is just the thing for picture frames*  fire place fronts, andirons, plate "racks���gives a genuine  ���'Flemish"finish;    We want you to try JAP/A--1AC  QUART CAN  COSTS  and will work wonders in ybiir home, And we want f bit  to bear us in mind when you want anything else in outline, "You will find us ready to satisty all your 'needs at  prices generally lower than elsewhere,  - TtSB    J_��#Or      ST���3J^IS-  ���ii ni,-jniiK��m��*waRj_m__an n-.m-ni ��� ���'��< ��� > �����������-^^m >����� n nJ ___i..-.-.<rir���  ^^''T&lTWal;'^ Clocks in Greenwood  and vicinity should be left at  vLQGAN'S^ m ._  at once to have a thorough cleaning- and repairing*.  T;hey will keep  better time and  last longer.  Jewellery repairing  of every 'discription   neatly  done.  A. LOGAN  GREENWOOD  GUARANTEED.  FATHER IS DESERTED  Heartless Daughters Ignore  Their Duties.  DIES AMONG STRANGERS  Old Man from Rock Creek Is Deni 'd  Decent Burial by His  Children.  An astonishing case of heartlessness  has developed in connection with the  death of the late John M. Jarrett, who  died in the Sisters' hospital here on  April 20th. The late Mr. Jarrett had  been living- for some years on a ranch  near Rock creek, and upo.ii taking ill  was brought to the hospital for treatment. The old man���he was 72 ye.ats  of age had two daughters, Mrs. Hugh  Keefer and Mrs. Robert Leatherdale,  living in Vancouver. They were- notified and Mrs. Leatherdale' came to  Greenwood and visited her father in  the hospital. After awhile she went  back to the coast and her sister, Mrs.  Keefer, appeared on the scene. Tt appears that the old man had some property���a little���and the loving daughters  exhibi:te<l"a strong desire to have him  him make his will. Tt is not known  that the deceased refused to make a  will in favor of his children. Butj  however, no will was executed, and  failing this, his daughters' interest in  his.welfare suddenly cooled.  LEAVES  TOWN.  It was not until after their father's  death, that ,the true character of the  women was shown, Mrs. Keefer was  in Greenwood staying at the Imperial  hotel at the time of her father's death.  Early on the morning of April 20th  she was notified personally by the hospital porter of his death. Without  going near the hospital or making any  arrangements whatever for the disposal of the body, she left on the early  morning stage for Midway and took  the train for the coast.  Something had to be done, so T. M.  Gulley & Co. look charge of the body  aiid wired Hugh Keefer and R. Leatherdale at Vancouver for instructions.  R15"MAINS UNBUKl.i'l.).  To these dispatches no reply was-re-  ceived, and another dispatch was sent  "fiquesting~a reipiyr^This7vairiikWwu^~  ignored. Further requests were also  made, "but no notice was taken of these.  This week word was received in the  city froni a firm of Vancouver lawyers  requesting that all papers and documents relating to Jarrett's death be  secured and forwarded to Vancouver.  The   recipient   of   these   instructions,  -.Our Pi"  OUR stock of staple and fancy dry gooils  for spring and summer is now complete,  and we venture to say that it is tbe largest  and most comprehensive ever shown in  Greenwood.  IN Embroidered  Lawn   and   Linen   Waists  we are particularly  strong,   all   the   latest  styles and designs shown.    In  Silk   Waists  we are showing some extra nice values.  OUR   Ready-to-wear   department   is   very  complete,   our  assortment  of   Mohriir anc'  Tweed skirts is particularly attractive.  cta.*t*-i;n ii_t__,_imii tt mini nn i  'i      *���.  1  ; ,-Y very dainty showing of limbroirded  ] Lawn and Linen Waists, 'ong and short  1 sleeves.      From Si.50 to So.00.  !  ] A very fine range of white aud cream wash  Silk Waists. Great values from $3.50 to S5  } Ladies fancy aud white Sunshades. We  | have a verv large assortment from SI.50  I to S5.00.  c  j Our stock of Mohair Shirts is .arge. all  | styles and prices from $.-..50 to So.00  IN Children's goods we have a   nice   range.  some  extra   good    values   in   Sailor   aud  Buster Brown dresses.    Come   in,   examine  and be convinced.  I \ A nice line ot children's dresses. Sailor and |  I i Buster Brown styles in Print. Gingham and!  I     i chambrav. from 45 cts to SI j  is ;; *������ 1  I i We have a particularly line range of J  I    I     children's sunshades, from 35 cts to 1.5.    j  who naturally wishes his name with  held, was horrified to learn at tlie outset of his investigations, that the old  man's remains were still unclaimed by  his heartless daughters. \vh > had  ignored all requests for instructions  regarding the funeral.  NOT _ AUp-.RS, THESE.  It is not through any lacK of the  necessary money 'that the Keefer-  Leatherdale families have not paid  their last respects to their deceased  father, for it is well known both in  Greenwood and it. the coast cities that  t; ey are not only well-to-do, but they  are notoriously lavish in their expenditures on .all the luxuries that take their  fancy.  While in Greenwood Mrs. Keefer  dazzled the hotel guests with her silken  finery and glittering jewelry, and it is  now common talk on the .street that  she flashed more diamond rings on her  masculine hands than same joweler.5  keep in stock, and that she took decided  pleasure in showing photographs of  her .1000 trotting stallion "Barn?.cles."  She is known to lie a clever horsewoman and is said to he tlie most  graceful lady rider that ever visited  the Boundary.  SO.M1-;   KK POUTS.  Some, explanation for the heartless  conduct of these women may he 'found  in the report that Mrs. Keefer and her  father was once connected with the  notorious Jesse James gang of outlaws.  It is reported thai Jarrett, in ilu*. last  years of his life, had told his most  inlimate friends some wonderful  stores of his exploits in daring train  robberies and stage coach holdups. Tt  is also reported, aud commonly believed, that Mrs. Keefer was personally  implicated in some of the most daring  and blood curdling exploits that in  former years made travelling on the  western frontier dangerous alike to  life and property. It is understood  that she took au a-cHve.pai-.t. in several  exploits and that.it was her duty to  warn the James gang of the approach  of the authorities whenever then-  safety was in danger. In this way she  is believed to have, materially assisted  in keeping the outlaws so-long.frtin  justice, aud in prolonging the period ot  their lawless depredations.  Mrs. Keefer is known to those who  have met her to be a fearless, daring  woman, unswerving in her purposes  and dangerous when roused to vigorous  action.  The old man's  remains   arc  still   in j  the care of the undertaker  and   it   has j  i  not yet   been   decided   what  shall he  done.    The government officials   have  refused to sanction burial at "the public  expense*as=theHlecea_ ed"left-some=prop-  erty and  his daughters   are  evidently  not paupers.  A GAME OF FRAUD  PROVIDENCE STRIKE  Lower Levels Produce High  Values.  OUTPUT WILL INCREASE  Strong- Vein  Opened   at   600-Foot  Level.-a Good Sigrn for Elk- 7  horn and Strathmore.  Worthless Checks Passed  by  Pacific  Hotel Pianist*  A      fair-haired      individual,        who  passed   under   the   alias   of John   H. j  Dean, but whose proper name is under-!  stood to be Irving   H.   G-ammoud,   left j  town last Sunday morning leaving be- !  hind a few .sorrowing "friends."'    This !  slick   gentleman   has   been a familiar ;  figure about the   streets���and   hotels-  of   prospering   Greenwood    for   some1  months, spending most of his   time at i  that  select   resort,    th.    Pacific hole',  where he was known   as   the   barroom i  pianisi.  His     method     of      fraud    was     so ;  thoroughly in   keeping   with the   hon- ;  orable   methods  of ordinary   husinc.-s  that   his  intentions   to   swindle   were!  not even   suspected.     During-   the  pas' !  few mouths he had maintained   an ac.  ;  count   at   the   local     branch     'if   tlie '  Canadian Ban.1!: of Commerce, and had i  been in   the   habit   of drawing  ehecks ;  and getting   local   firm-*-   lo  ea.-h theni ;  after   banking   Injurs.    These   check.-,  had always been honored   and   in   this;  way he surreptitiously gained the eon-���  fidence-jf those who had   obliged him, ���  and thus   paved   the   way   foi  tlu- haul ;  which he made last Saturday night   It  is understood that a number of cheeks'  were   cashed   by    unsuspecting   merchants, who fou-id upon presenting the j  paper at the bank that it was worthies.-   ;  In the meantime the worthless wreic.h. ;  who had been harbored   for  nion'.'n-at  a locai den, derampo7   with a _;-.���,-! ������.>*'���  of  stolen cash besides leaving   --everai  bills unpaid.    It is not known \ et what  steps the victims will take to tiring :he  cfilpi'it lo justice.  The Providence mine is one of the  high grade mines in the vicinity of  Greenwood, about which good things  may be said without resorting to  shadowy phrases or boost expressions  to make up for lack of real substanlial  facts. It is one of those mines about  which it is a pleasure to write, for it  not only "looks good," but it is good,  and every time a new storv is told it is  an improvement over preceding ones,  aud when there is no new storv to tell  the management is not-'continually  dogging the heels of the publicity  artists for free adyet-tisin"-.  A ST KONG   VEIN."  For some time past the output of the  Providence mine iias.not been as large  as usual on account of the extra development work being carried on in sinking to the 600 foot level. It was believed that more and better ore couid  be reached by sinking, and the results  obtained have justified the undertaking. This week a strong vein,'better  than anything yet found in the mine,  was opened up. Needless to say the  management is delighted with the find  and drifting on the vein has been'  started, running both'ways:' The work  will now be. pushed as rapidly as possible, and a large increase in the ship-  ments is expected to follow.  WW LEVELS���HIGH VALUES.  The 600 foot level reached at the  Providence is the lowest'yet attained  in any mine in the boundary. It has  always been believed, by mining experts here, that greater depth would  reveal greater values, and the success  that has. attended the operations at the  Providence has proven the truth of the  theory.  While the new ore has not yet been  assayed, its value may be approximately determined by the fact that the  best shipments in car load lots have  run S250 per ton. It is safe, therefore,  =to--state--that-m  from the new vein   they will   run close  to -5300 per ton.  KLKHOK.N ACT STRATH MORI..  The strike at the Provi.encc is a  matter for congratulation, not only for  the owners aud mana-. ersof that mine,  bnt it is a matter of great encouragement for other mine owners working  in lhe same section, notably the Elkhorn and the Strathmore. These mines  have had good success in their preliminary operations, but they have not yet  reached sufficient' depth to prove the  real value of the properties. Work on  tlu-e is being prosecuted with great  activity and lower levels are being  continually tapped. The former is  down .2f.il feet, and the operators hope  to reach the .'bo-foot level   bv June 1st.  TKE NEW POWER PLANT.  The Greenwood Klectric Co. are vigorously pu.-h'ug the work on their  Boundary Falls electric pownr plant.  The contract for the rock work has been  let to Alex. Robinson and he has several men at w-jrk there. R. G. Warren  spent Tuesday at the Falls taking level-, and making other preparations for  the construction of the dam. Preparations arc also under way for the opening of a road leading to the plant site.  This will be uece-saiv for traffic and  for the handling ��if buiiding material  and supplies.  BUYS HOKSES  I). O -McKay, the well known stage  driver, returned this week from Loomis,  V\ a.-h. where he has been purchasing  hor.-es lie secured three .--pan of good  -ervicable horses. He reports that  good horseflesh is sauce and prices  high. After returning he disposed of  one span to I). Iiannerm.-iii,  w?^^mmgm@gg&?M%^m^^^^^#^ BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  E AMATEUR COMEDY  Local Stars Will Give Entertainment.  AT THE B.C. SMELTER  FUN,  FACT   AND   FANCY  An Eveningr's Pleasure Promised for  All Who Enjoy a Good Laugh.  -The Cast.  An amateur comedy will lie the attraction at the Auditorium next Thursday night. A number of enterprising  young people, who have beeu finding  the past few months rather uneventful, and the musical ;*nd dramatical  world not especially entertaining, have  impioved the time by practicing up a  hugely funny comedy entitled ���'Between the Acts." The cast includes  some of the best dramatic talent: of  which Greenwood can boast���and that  is saying a good deal.  HEAPS oi?Ws.  To say that the piay is funny is put  ting it mild indeed. It is more than  funny. It is said its presentation  crowds more amusing situations,  laughable incidents and comical  speeches into two and a quarter hours  than anything that has been heard  within one hundred miles of Green  wood for twenty years, or is likely to  be heard again in another twenty-  unless the Greenwood Amateur Dramatic company play a return engagement before that -time.  r.)  THE RICH UNCLE.  In the play "Dick" Comfort���that's  F. W. McLaine���is a bachelor, living  on an allowance given him by his  Uncle Meander, upon the condition  that he remains unmarried���just imagine. This is too much for Mac., for  he falls in love���everybody thought he  would���and marries, and then he has  an interesting, time keeping his rich  uncle���that's N. F. Kendall���in the  dark while he draws the mun. All  goes .well until the uncle makes a visit  to his uephew's home and  Dick has to  o  pack   his   young   wife  off to the city.  Mrs. Comfort returns, however, before  the uncle  leaves,   and  "Dick" has   all  kinds of trouble straightening  out the  tangle.    He manages  it, however, and  the uncle i* pacified,   forgives   him for  his   disobedience   and    continues   the  allowance.  THE CAST.  The following is the cast of characters:  "Dick" Comfort, married yet single,  F. W. McLaine.  George Merrigale, an unfriendly  friend, Randolph Stuart.  Alexander Meander, Dick's uncle,  ^^l___M_______y__A-____N. F. Keiidall.  Strike Settled*- Work Being: Pushed  in All Directions.  The strike among the construction  men at the B. C. smelter has been satisfactorily settled. The carpenters  went back to work last Friday, and the  excavators returned to -heir places  Monday at 1 o'clock at an all round  scale of S3 for nine hours.  The work it the Anaconda sub-sta-  stat'ion is still at a standstill and there  seems littlo chance of an immediate  settlement.  The construction work at the smelter  is now going ahead rapidly, a large  force of men being al work in all departments. Several cars of machinery,  including two immense llywhejls, have  been received and unloaded and will be  placed in position as soon as the necessary foundations have been constructed.  A. large force of carpenters are now  al work fiainiug timbers for the new  ore bins. Part of these have already  been erected and the foundations for  the new water lank are almost completed. The smelter premises present  a busy appearance and much of the  present prosperity of Greenwood is  due to the large operations under way  there.  The   Boundary   Creek   Times  bids welcome to the new Greenwood paper, the Ledge, the first  issue of which appeared  Thursday  evening.     James W.   Grier,  formerly au esteemed member of  the Times staff, is  the manager,  and it is understood that he. will  also attend to the editorial work.  The  starting  of a second paper  in Greenwood may be taken as an  evidence of the growing prosperity   and   importance of the city.  The  Times believes it better to  be located in a town that is large  enough   lor two  papers  than in  one that has barely enough business to keep one going.    We wish  the uew paper and its editor the  fullest  measure  of  success  that  can  come to any institution run  on intelligent business principles.  A newspaper offered a certain prize  for the best answer to the conundrum.  "Why is a newspaaer like a woman?"  The prize was won by a lady in Okla  hama, who sent in the following: "Because every man should have one of  his own aud not run after his neighbor's "  GRAM) CELEBRATION  -AT-  MIDWAY  Victoria Day, May 24-  The dining room at  CROWELL'S   HOTEL  Will   oe open nil day  for the convenience (if  visitors.    The best of everything will  be found ou the tables.  HAZELYVOOD ICE CREAM  Will be served in  the dining- room all day.  It Is Dangerous to Neglect a Cold-  How often do we hear it it remarked:  "It's only a cold," aud a few days  later learn that the man is on his back  with pneumonia. This is of such  common occurrence that: a cold, however slight, should not hedisdisregard  ed. Chamberlain's Chough Remedy  counteracts any tendency of a cold to  result in pneumonia, and has gained its  great popularity and extensive sale by  its prompt cures of this most common  ailment. It always cures and is pleasant to take. K*or sale by All Druggists.  _���/'�����_  BY    A    NEW    PROCESS  Gentlemen's    Wardrobes   kept  in   first-class  order by the month.  20 Years Experience in cleaning, dyeing and  repairing.  Ladies Fine  Garments cleaned in   the  most  delicate manner.  Copper Street.   Next to the Victoria Hotel.  Keep telling a boy he never will  amount to anything, and he generally  won't.  NOTICE  Notice is lierehy given that I intend l'j apply  to tlie T'oai'l of License Commissioners for the  City of Greenwood, at their next regular media*, for a saloon license instead of the present  hotel licence held by me for the premises  known as the Clarendon and being- situate on  lots 13 and 14, in Block 12, Map 21, in said City  of; Greenwood.  DAVIT) MAN*CHESTER.  Dated at Greenwood, May 10th, 1906. 3fi-40  TSSSESS&Si  Harris, Comfort's man servant, A. E.  Duchesnay.  Mrs. Clementina Meander, Dick's  aunt, blameless but blamed, Mis*? Read.  Edith Comfort, Dick's wife, 'unknown, unhonored and unsung," Mrs.  A. W. English.  Sally, Mrs. Meander's maid, Mrs.  I<\ \V. McLaine.  The piay has bee.i gotten up by those  taking part for the purpose of encouraging local talent, and the proceeds of  the entertainment will be devoted to  the work of St. Jude's hall Considerable interest is being taken in lhe  production of these local artists and a  large audience is looked forward to for  next Thursday night.  X RAY MACHINE  Headaches and sore  eyes are the result of  eyestrain. Our scientifically adjusted glasses  positively cure.  To come in and sec  the really beautiful  Papers we can soil at  15, 25 and 35 cents  the  roll ���  Glad to have you look  at our fine samples  whether you buy ur  not. ���'.  COLES & FRITH  Booksellers, Stationers.  AV all Paper Dealers  GREENWOOD,  B.   C.  TELEPAONE NO. 33  Greenwood. Barber,Shop'  For a g-ood refreshing;  BATH  25  CENTS  25  Wm. Frawley, - Prop.  House, sign and all exterior and;  and interior painting and decorating promptly done.  iya!! Papering  UndKalsomining  Send in your spring orders.  Cbompson Sf Houston,  Box-.255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  WfcUXE-BRQS  Dispensing Chemists.  Useful lustrumenj Installed at the Sis  ters' Hospital.  The Sisters' hospital has made  ���mother step forward, and lias added  to its equipment by having an X Kay  machine installed. For some time the  great need of such an apparatus has  been sorely felt by the cit3r doctors,  and the efficiency of the hospital, especially in serious surgical cases, was  seriously handicapped. The hospital  management did not feel quite able to  stand the expense of such an instrument, so the medical men generously  contributed, and the machine was installed this week. It was supplied by  a Chicago firm and the installation  was made by the Greenwood Electric  Light Co. It was first used successfully when Finlej- McKae's broken leg  was examined. It is a handsome looking machine and cost some 5300.  Sore Nicples.  A cure may be effected by applying  Chamberlain's Salve as soon as the  child i.s done nursing. Wipe it off  with a soft c'oth before allowing the  child to nurse. Many trained nurse*  use this salve with the best result.  Price 25 cents 'per box. Sold by All  Druggists.  Opticians  Bicycles  Bicycles  Just arrived a iullstock of Bicycles  and supplies. Our new repair shop  is complete and up-to-date. Also a  stock of new and second hand bikes  for sale.   ::::::::::  WHY  WALK  TO  WORK  WHEN  YOU  CAN  RIDE  Pianos  THK Bl.LU  the best on the market on easy terms.  Sewing Machines  We have them. S10, S15, and up to  $70. $3 a mouth takes the celebrated drop head Singer, your mothers machine.  CALL AND SEE OUR STOCK.    Opposite Postqffice.  I  . H. LAM0NT  Bedding Plants  Full line  of plants for lawn borders  and flower beds.  GERANIUMS,  HYACINTHS,  ROSES,  FREESSIAS,  CACTUSES,  TULIPS.  Cut flowers supplied on short  notice.  MRS. ADA BERNARD,  FEORIST.  Government St. North. Phone A31  LET ��5  I  do up your Lace  Curtains for you,  our work can not  be excelled. You  need them done, it  "is^lioT^^IMnm^l^  time.  ���RING UP  9  and wagon will call.  COPPER   STPEET  /VGEISfT.  WHEN ARE YOU  ^  COMING IN?  J  e  THOMAS THOMAS  MERCHANT   .TAIL>��R  SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN CLEANING AND REPAIRING  ONS DOOR SOUTH OF POSTOFFICE, GREENWOOD, B. C.  NATIONAL CAFE  rr.ii" ri m i_v i _iih>iii iii'i   n   i    ��� "i i null  ���Tiriii "l-ini���urn  GREENWOOD. B. C  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  i      iii -iiiiiiiim  ii hi   i __r>w��) _w-.i_-uiMi ni*ni'-ir--r��j*  First Class in Every Respect.   Popular   Prices.  Of all the arts in all the books.  The best is still the art of conks;  The wife who failed her mate to  suit.  Was ill-advised to feed the brute.  But mine it is to do far more���  To tickle palates by the score.  To serve the dinners in a way  That would ticke'i a gourmet.   -_��� SBBg  GREENWOOD STEAM  8 LAUNDRY CO.        j  Bar  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  I VICTORIA DAY  THURSDAY,  MAY  24th.  CANADIAN  'RAILWAY!  Irani  J. P. FORSTELL  -    PROP  2 Special train to  I    Midway Celebration  0  0       Leave Greenwood 9:10 a. m.  O  x       Reluming- leave Midway  7:30  0   p. tn.  Return Fares:  Adults, 50c.    Children. 25c.  Tickets good on regular trains  , O   going- 23rd  and  24th.   return till  0  j c   25th.  I.    E.    R.   E?EDPATH,   AGENT.  O GREENWOOD,  O   E. J. COYLE. J. S. CARTER.  o  O   l-.P A.Vancouver D.P.A.Nelnon.    5,  O 0  COOOOOOOiXwtftfOOOOOOOOOOOO^  -war-:STTP~--P-TnT"*-���-*1H3!=_r=^^  _*f__f��5��5_3&_^ 51  <Q  UMITED.  .s-frfr**^-fr*fr*fr*^-fr&** -^4*4-fr4*fr4��"fr-fr4'-fr-fr-��3.:  ty ��� --  ty  ty  ty  ty  +  *  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  4-  ty  ty  ty  ty  4��  ty  *  ty  ty  ty  ty  Dlectric  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.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ty  ty  ty  ty  IS MORE PROSPEROUS  C.  P. R. Official Says Greenwood Is Thriving.  LOCAL   FREIGHT   RATES  Freight Manager Discusses the Ques-  tioa. -YVinntoee Business Men De-  iiehted With the Boundary.  Among the visitors arriving; in the  city this treek were F. W. Peters, assistant freight and traffic manager for  theC. P. R.; G. A. Merrick, of the  firm of Merrick & Anderson, wholesale  hardware merchants, of Winnipeg-,  and E. H. Macklin, business manager  of the Manitoba Free Press. They  arrived Monday afternoon in Mr.  Peters' private car Mihnedosa, .and  spent a short time with Mr. McAllister  inspecting the works of ���the B, C. Copper Co. There they were regatly impressed with the active operations in  progress for the enlargement of the  plant, aud when informed that the capacity would be increased three fold,  they were astonished, and at once concluded that Greenwood has a future  worthy of the consideration of the  great mercantile and commercial institutions of the Dominion, for they are  all primarily interested in the upbuilding of Canada, and especially of the  west. Mr. Peters is on his quarterly  trip of inspection and had vUited the  towns oh fie Crows' Nes1 line, Nelson  and Midway before stopping here. The  ^party-came^in- from-Midw.ay^M.o.ndaY.  and left Tuesday morning for Phoenix  and Grand Forks, being driven over by  D. A.'Bannerman. When seen by the  Times Tuesday morning Mr. Peters,  dressed in a light summer suit, with  soft flannel shirt and soft hat, had just  finished his breakfast and wns leaving  his car for the Imperial hotel. The  scribe immediately began to pump for  news. "You are on a trip o inspection, I suppose?" was the first question. "Yes," said Mr. Peters. "I  usually take a trip through this way  three or four times a year, just to see  how things are getting along." "On  you fiiK*. any improvement in the  Boundary?" "I rind things better;  than they have been for four or live j  years. Business seems healthier and j  the great improvements going on at |  your smelters is the best possible indi* j  cation of prosperity.. Why," he con-'  tinned, "I understand the smelter here \  is doubling its capacity." "Trebling,"  corrected the reporter  better still."  as far as Nicola and of course will be  extended to Midway, but when I cannot  say, as that is not under my department. It is only after the road has  been constructed that my work begins."  INTERESTED IN FRUIT.  Mr. Merrick and Mr. Macklin, also  members of the party, are taking a  deep interest in the fruit growing outlook in this province. They noticed  the progress in that line at Midway  and vicinity, and inquired closely, into  the prosDects of it becoming a large  and important industry. They also  inquired into the growing of vegetables. Mr. Merrick is the senior partner in the firm of Merrick, Anderson  & Co., one of the leading wholesale  hardware firms of Winnipeg, and like  many other wealthy Winnipeggers, is  taking an increasing interest in the  progress of British Columbia, not only  with a ��iew to securing a share of the  growing trade, but also with a vi*w to  some day escaping from the severe  cold and chilling winds of the prairie  capital and retiring to live in comfort,  where the balmy breezes and exhiler-  ating climate of Southern British Columbia make living a genuine pleasure  and adds length of years to man's  allotted span. ��  Mr. Macklin, as business manager of  the Manitoba Free Press, directs the  affairs of one of the greatest institutions in the Canadian West, and one of  th. leading newspapers of Canada.  The growth of the Free Press, from a  newspaper of modest pretentions, to  one of the foremost in the Dominion,  has been closely identified with the  growth of the city of Winnipeg and of  the Northwest, and its rise to a position of commanding importance in the  newspaper and the commercial world,  as well, owning and occupying one of  the finest and most modernly equipped  newspaper bui'dings in Canada, is  largelydue -to-the sagacious-management of ijrlr. Macklin.  ��� BRIGHT AND PROSPEROUS,  Speaking of Greenwood, Mr. Macklin expressed pleasure at finding the  city so bright and progressive. He  was impressed with the fine appearance  of the stores, and, like a good newspaper man, he did not content himself  with outside appearances, but went in  and examined the goods, and was surprised and delighted to find the best  classes on display at prices but little  higher than they are sold for   in   Win-  j "-pefiT*  Speaking of the commercial  outlook  for Greeuwood,  Mr. Macklin thought  ! bminess men here should aim to main  i lain as close a relation with  Winnipeg  as possible.  WINNIPEG WATCHING B. C.  ^UB^W  Mr. McAllister, of the B. C. Copper  Co., were given much valuable information The visit of the party cannot  but hav; the effect of more widely advertising Greenwood and the Boundary  district.  BUYS FRUIT LANDS  Greenwood and Rossland Men Invest  in the Okanagan.  J. E. McAllister, manager for the  B. C. Copper Co., and Frank A. Hewer,  mining broker of Rossland, have recently been investing in Okanagan  fruit lands. While these two congenial  spirits were investigating the frujt  business a short time ago, their fancies  were tickled with the prospect of some  day leaving behind the cares of mining  and copper smelting and settling down  to' real enjoyment, growing apples,  pears, peaches, plums and a host of  other good things on the shores of  Lake Okanagan. Whether from such  exalted motives or from a mere desire  to get a slice before it became too late,  is not known. However, a deal was  made by which Mr. McAllister and Mr.  Hewer became equal owners in a  thousand acre fruit farm eighteen  miles south of Vernon, with an extended frontage on Okanagan l��ke.  The land is some of the finest in the  valley, and a large share of it has been  planted with apple and other fruit  trees, a large proportion of them having already reached the bearing stag e.  The land is also admirably adapted to  the growing of almonds, a large crop  having been harvested last year. The  fruit lands will b. operated under the  direction of Mr. Hewer, but no doubt  Mr. McAllister will share in the luscious  fruits as well as in the financial profits.  SUNDAY SERVICES.  Cathowc.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass atTO a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. tn.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bedard, O. M. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. m ; Sunday  school, 2:30 p. m. All seats free, Mid ���  way, 2nd Sunday each month at 3:30 p.  m. Phoenix, 1st and 3rd Sunday each  month at 3:30 p; m.  Presbyterian���St. Columba, Rev.  M. D. Mckee, pastor. Services 11 a.  m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30  p. m.  Methodist���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Sunday school, 2:30 p. m.  If you need letterheads, billheads,  envelopes, wedding or society stationery printed in a business-like and attractive form, call up the Times.  Phone 29.  ireenwood Ciquor ��o.  WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  WINES.   LIQUORS   AND   CIGARS  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM    THE    DISTILLERS  JUST RECE1VED-  LIQUEURS-Marie. Briiard & Rogers,  Bordeaux, France.  BRANDIES���Jules   Coadou   &   Co.,  Charente, France.  BRANDIES���Comandon & Co.,  Cognac, France.  SCOTCH���Robertson, Sanderson & Co  Leith, Scotland.  PORT WINES���Croft & CO..  Oporto.  GENEVA GIN���Netherlands   Steam  Distillerv, Delft, Holland  <-��:-><M:*><*<MgM{H>}*>4^^  A ~  j Spring - House - Furnishings  Your home may need brightening.    We have  a wide selection in  CARPETS.  RUGS.  JAPANESE MATTINGS,  LINOLEUMS; 1  I FL.OOR ANB TABLE ��  I eii* CI*��TMS.      *  X ���  . "''���'."������  X   The hot weather will soon be here and you will want a  I REFRIGERATOR  * Large stock on hand at attractive prices.  I _  I     T. M. GULLEY & CO.  t      Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.      5  ���M><*4-*'&*^>**<'-^^^  nBBBBBBBBBBBOBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBGBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBnBBB  B ���  B B  "In a few years," said he, "Winnipeg capitalists will be looking for investment, and il is to British Columbia  Well, that's they will turn their attention. The  . Boundary should keep in touch with  It was then explained to Mr. Peters j Winnipeg, as from there must come  that the merchants of Greenwood were much of the capital required for deyel-  not perfectly satisfied with the present: opment. The people of Winnipeg will  C. P. R. freight rates and he was j invest in British Columbia more readily  asked if Greenwood might look for any ' than will the people of the east. They  immediate lowering ol rates on mer- j have made their money in the west and  chandise. "Not at present," said Mr. have faith in it, while those in the east*  Pet:rs. "The rates on merchandise | are still doubtful of the possibilities  are as low   as  we-can   make them at! here."  present. The rates are naturally high- -��� Mr. Macklin thinks southern British  er to Greenwood than to Nelson, but a j Columbia will be settled by a large  common Kootenay point rate to Green-; immigration from the neighboring  wood is out of the question. Green-1 staces. He was delighted with the  wood is not likely to become a distrib- j climate. He referred to the Boundary  uting point because Midway is the only as "one vast sanitorium,"' breathing of  point west to which goods can be dis-) health and vigor. He was detighted to  tributed, and shipments east could not learn of the bracing, enjoyable winters  be made with profit. When our line is i and of the early, pleasant springs; and  completed west from Midway, Green- I left the cit- with an excellent imprest-rood will be given a much better rate ��� sion of Greenwood and vicinity,  to the coast, but I cannot say when- The whole party seemed to enjoy  that will be. The line is now completed I their visit and through the kindness of  ��TEL  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 bave the  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our bar excells  all others.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  1* BOUNDARY   GREEK  TIMES  o I"-: ���'' ;��� u *_ ���*'"��� i '���'-. "���-.)' ?���''  CARDS,  ''���J7.-.-R -BROWN,   ;  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tcl. i. ��\ iVot/Wc Pus-CiC  Ofiif**':.*-. V77i;i.  Mil'::!-   Hl0Ck,  Gkeenwoou. ii. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with P. W. McLaine.  Copper Street. Greenwood, B. C.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block, Greenwood, B.C  W. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting Mining Engineer.  Properties examined  and  reported   on.   Will  take charge of development work.  Correspondence'solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   C.  A. MARRY H00K  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Shippers' Agent. Entire charge taken  'of consignments of ore. Checking,  ���weighing, sampling  and assaying  ���   of samples, complete analysis, etc.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  P.EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and Auditor  Commercial and Mining. Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining-  Corporations. Greenwood, B. C.  i^^^h   BOUNDARV   VALLEY    LODGE  7-^p^ .    No. 38,1. 0. 0. F.  Meets every   Tuesday Evening at 8 00 in  the  I-. ��.; O. P. Hall.     A" cordial invi tntion is ex  tended to all sojourning- breUiern.  H. H. HUFF. S. 15. BELT,  N. G. Rec-Sec  She  Boundary Creel Times  issued Every Triday  11V  T���K'7   7 ;���'  Boundary Creek Priiitiiig aiid Publishing  Co., Limited,  .-.Duncan Boss President  H. 0. Lamb  .Managing Editor  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pkk Ybak    2 00  . Six Months..........:  ;....\ ......... 1 25  To Foreign Countries 2 50  FRIDAY MAY 11. 1906.  HYPOCRISY AS A POLICY.  -v" The hypocrisy of Mr. Foster's tno^_ojii^g_aj;^^ojhj_qoik  tract with the North Atlantic  Trading company���and it ran  through all the Opposition  speeches���lies in the attempt to  create the impression that paying  bohnses for immigrants is a uew  thing. The fact is it has been  going on for thirty years, and has  been'pursued by both Conservative and Liberal Governments.  This is not said in the spirit of  tu quoque. The advisability of  the policy is open to argument.  When immigrants were going by  our doors, attracted by the powerful magnet of the United States,  it was necessary to try every fair  method that suggested itself to  divert the great current that  poured so small a portion of its  stream into Canada. Mr. Sifton's  success was not so much in changing the methods of his Conservative predecessors as it was in pursuing them whole-heartedly, energetically., and practically. Most  of his methods existed in embryo  in Conservative times, including  the payment of bonuses, and it is  simply a piece of hypocrisy to  pretend that what was all right  then is being pursued now for  corrupt reasons.  "A great deal is made of the  fact that the Government has  cancelled the contract with the  North Atlantic Trading company. The Opposition appears  to be chagrined because the Government has stopped tbe arrange-  A_L  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  'In* fijllowintf' table g-ives.th'e ore shi  I'N.ar.ii l'Jf6, as reported to the. 1'ou  1900  64,.i53  297  MINE. CAMP.  Oi-.-ii-bv Mi lies .'....:Plioenix  K;;o\vsho<!.7 ; Phoenix  5.340  Mollior. Lode Deadwood  ''unlit* IJi-lle Deadwood  Bi"o��l<H iiSti-miviudr, Phoenix  R:-whide Phoenix  Sunset ' ..Deadwood  Mountain Rose Summit  Athelstaii-Jn,ckpot,Welliiijjtoii  Morrison Deadwood  B C  Mine  ...Sunirt it  R Bell Summit  Emma Summit  Oro Denoro Summit  Senator Summit  lirey  _ og-ie   ...Summit  No. 37 Summit  Reliance Summit  Sulphur King- Summit  Winnljjotr Wellington  Golden  Crown Wellington  Kintr Solomon "VV, Copper  liig- Copper W. Copper  No. 7 mine .....Centra!  City of Paris White's  Jewel.: Lonj. Lake..  Carmi..... .' West Fork  Rambler West Fork  Sally West Fork  Providence....: ..Greenwood  Elkhorn..... Greenwood  Strathmore Greenwood  Prince Henry Greenwood  Preston Greenwood  Skylark Greenwood  Last Chance Greenwood  E P U mine Greenwood  Bay Greenwood  Mavis Greenwood  Don Pedro ....Greenwood  Crescent.... Greenwood  Helen... Greenwood  Ruby :>: Boundary Falls  Republic Boundary Falls  Miscellaneous   Total tons     96,601)     390,800  Smelter treatment���  Granby Co    62.387     230,828  U. C. Copper Co....     117,611  Dominion Copper Co ;   pments of the Boundary mines  ndary Creek Times;  1901   1902 . 1903   1901  31,762 309,858 393,718, 549,703  1,731  20*800 771,212, :...   99,034 141.326 138,079 174,298  32,350  3,070  3,250  1,759  4,Wfi        S02  7.455  15,731  1,30't'  550  5.646  150  14.S11  560 '  8.530  3,339  19,494  47.405  19,365  650  22,9.37  15,537  363  785  625  1.076  2,250'  *.,040  2.435  S75  665  2.000  350  482  160  2,060  890  219  993  400  167  SO  3,456  325  3,230  SqO  37,960  16,400  3,450  22i  364  for 1900  1905  653,889  174.567  '"   20  , 1901,19C  1906  293,389  5M48  52.339  4,556  15,817  .  818  )2,-1903,  Past  Week  15,488  3,232  55,731  25,108 '  3.056  4,747  3,267  297  858  9,485  3,007  1,833  5,696  6,376  297  ^MffiOTOTOfflTO^  150  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  (r*  CF*  CF*  sSC  79  726  325  30  32  145  770  150  20  52  50  300  60  750  535  689  *5S  73  20  40  90  ' 80  20  500  3/  63  370  15  92  15  20  233  40  99  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  Rest. $10,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $801,855.41.  President.   Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drummond.  Geueral Manager :   E. S   Clousto'n.  Branches in London, Eng. \ c.t.,^Prc__$S_. \ New Yorl-> CWca����-  Buy anil sell Sterling- Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any partjof the world,  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  '  Interest allowed at current rates. - ���  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *=���*>  te.  *_0  h=9  >_0  *_��>  -m-r.  K_3  *_*>  *_**  K_">  *_���*>  -*_���*>  'mmwmmmmmmmmmMmTMM  508.876 690,419   829,808 933,516 432,514 23,479  312,340 401,921   596,252 687,988 311.399 15,153  148,600 162,913 .210,484 210,830 63,9.S6 .   3,573  -  132,570     30,930 84,059 74,082 4.422  Total  reduced.  62.389     348,439   460,910   697,404   837,666   982,877   453,049  23,148  ment which Mr. Foster and his  friends have condemned. The  Premier has stated that the  reason for cancelling the contract  was that the 'company -was-not.  living, up to. its terms! At the  risk/of being charged with egotism, The Globe ventures to'think  that it was not without influence  in"' bringing about the change  For the past two or three years  it has freely expressed its doubts  about the soundness of the policy  of bonusing TSuropeon immigration. Two or three coiisidertions  weighed with.it in arriving; at  that opinion. Whatever may have  been necessary when the policy  was adopted has ceased to have  the force it then had. The  stream of natural immigration of  a deserable sort from the United  States and from Great Britian  has attained to satisfactory pro-  portoins. Enough European  immigrants have settled in the  country to enable us to rely to a  consideraMe'exteiit^^  immigration which the home letters of satisfied settlers . promote.  The fact, too that in some of  those countries it is necessary that  the propaganda should be secret  and illicit was also an objection.  But perhaps the chief objection,  was that the United States had  entered on a policy of excluding  all but the most desirable class of  immigrants from it ports. The  inevitable tendency would be to  turn that objectionable immigration into other channels.  ���'It was to be expected those  who had directed our immigration policy, and who, we freely  admit, had achieved such splendid  results from it, should not be  read}- to adopt our views at once,  but time and weight of argument  have had their effect, and the  first branch of the work that has  been abandoned is that which  had to be conducted with a certain amount of unavoidable  privacy and circumspection. That  is the logical and natural explanation of it, but what the Opposition has done is to seize The  Globe's antagonism to the policy  and make a partisan use of it.  "Corruption" with a capital C is  its whole stock-in-trade. Tt either  lacks the opportunity or' ability  to challenge the   Administration  on legitimate grounds, and so it  goes about sniffing and insinuating at'the expense of the decency  of public life  and the  dignity of  Parliament. It may be assured  that it is not commending itself  to the country, or convincing the  electors that it is fit to be entrusted with the navigation- of the  ship of State.���Toronto Globe.  THE BIG COPPER  Eastern Capitalists Dickering for Control of Valuable Mine.  .While it is impossible to g*et all the  details in the case," it'is admitted by  those interested, that a deal is on by  which the P>ij,r Copper mine, in what is  known as Copper camp, is abuut to become the property of eastern capitalists, presumably men whose headquarters are in Boston. W. T. Smith  of Greenwood,' is one of the parties interested in the deal, but when approached for information Friday morning- he declined to say more than that  a deal was on and that a final settlement was expected soon.  "Is it a sale or a bond?" asked the  Times. "Well," said Mr. Smith, "it  is something* of both, but I cannot give  out any of the details for publication."  From other sources the Times  tcarned-*that"r-itherdeal^ha's--b"een~com="  pleted, the papers having- been signed  Thursday, but this cannot be stated  authoritatively. One of the proprietors of the Big- Copper, S. W. Mc-  Michael of Toronto, was in Greenwood  for a few days this week. He was here  only a short time, leaving on Wednesday's train. As Mr. McMichael owns  a one-quarter share it would appear  that the deal must have been practical^-  settled before he left, so the report that  the papers have been finally signed  may not be without considerable truth.  The mine is owned by three parties in  all. John Moran has a half interest,  the S. B. McCauley estate one-quarter,  and Mr. McMichael the other quarter.  It is considered by mining authorities  to be one of the bef-t copper propositions in the Boundary. Rarl3- this year  some 600 tons of ote assaying as high  as S14 per ton in copper were taken out  aud treated in the local smelter. After  the winter roads broke up, the work  w-as abandoned, and so far has not  been resumed. The property is too  valuable to be standing idle, and a  completion of the present deal will  probably start active work again.  TWO VERSIONS.  Xtytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  1  IS!  Financial and Insurance Agents.  PRICES WIIJU RISE  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  If you want to buy a home for yourself better  do it before railway construction commences  from Midway, as- prices are sure to rise. We  have three desirable houses for sale, 'prices  and terms all easy.  One oppisite Baptist church, $1,000. One on  Church street, $350. One on Government  street, near the Providence mine, $1,200.  J GEO. R. NADEN, MANAGER. |  ���*-��� ������,..-.. ty  ^tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytym^tytymf>ty%  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000. Reserve Fund, $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO ^  B. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manager  BANK MONEY ORDERS  '** ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES :  $5 and under............     ScttAi  Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents  "   $19       " " $30...... JO cents  "   $30       " ;*������-       $50   15 centa   ;        '  hese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States; *"  O      . KKUOTIAULK AT A I-IXKD RAVE AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form an excellent nieti-*ocl ni remitting small sums of monev  with :-.a���'���.������'>��� :inJ at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -   -    -   W. ALLISON, Manager.  In Greenwood and Midway.    The best building lots  available for sale at reasonable prices and on good  terms.    Buy before prices, go up.  Frederic W. McLaine  C. P. R. Land Agent, Greenwood, B. C,  B~~~  ���x~x*-<**:^w^  vers  Sin*/, and the vorM's harmonious.  Grumble, and things go wroiig'.  And all 111-' time  Yuu are out of rhyme  With the busy, bustlingr throng.  Kick, and there's trouble brewing-.  Whistle, and life is (fay.  Am! the world's lu tun.-  Like a day in June,  And thecloudpall melt itway.  Shmile. lind the vorld shnitles mit you;  Laiipli, mid the vorld vill roar:  Howl, und the Vorld vill leaf you  Und nefer come back no more.  For all of us couldn't peen handsome.  Nor all of us veargoot clothes;  But a sbmile vos not exben*ive,  Und covers a vorld of woes. ���Ex.  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS  AT   YOUR   DISPOSAL.  Our Hay, Grains Feed Store I  Can supply you wants in all kinds of $  Chopped Peed, Hay or Grain    :    :  Livery Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124 .$  ���*���  Proprietor, t  ���i  <~>H--<H-<-"'>'-^^  ���J i; m&w  *   -.-*������  6,0  Refreshing, Toilet Waters, Florida Waters  Pine Toilet Powders, Creams and Lotions,  to make warm weather bearable.    :    :    :    :  BOUN&A$$f   GREEK  JUL'.".      '������-  Our New Spring Ones are in.   XX   All Sizes and Kinds,  :   We clean every sponge and keep them in a dust proof case.  THOMAS  DRUG CO.,   Ltd.  Boundary Creek Times Agencies.  GREENWOOD���Coles & Frith, Smith  <_ McRae, Holmes & Kennedy.  ANACONDA���Smith AMcEwen.  MIDWAY���McRae Bro's & Smith.  BOUNDARY FAI^LS���W.   W. Craig*.  TOWN TOPICS I  Dr. Mathison, Dentist.  7  House   plant   in pots from 25 cents  \ip at Galloway Bros. 36  -.-' A five-stamp mill is being- erected *,?.t  the Carmi mine, up the West Fork.  V Don't miss  "Bet-ween   the Acts"  at  ^he Auditorium next Thursday   night.  7 A twenty horse power electric  hoist  is being installed at the Prince Henry.  ;?Canvas and tan shoes superior qual  ity for the holidays at Galloway   Bros.  Copper-gold ore is being taken out of  }he Moreen.in south Deadwood  camp.  Good, stongf line of smeltermen's  boots just arrived at Galloway Brosv756  Anderson Bros, are now open in the  Wallace Miller Block Everything- New  and freash. ' 0.  H. Bunting has secured the contract  for the carpentry work for Rev. Father  Bedard's new house next tothe R. C.  church.   ���  Mrs. D. Bannerman and Mss. L. B.  Hodge visited Grand Forks Tuesday,  staying over night and returning Wednesday.  There will be no services in the  Methodist church next Sunday, Rev.  H. S. Hastings being absent in Van*  coitver. ���  Pentieton  is to  have  a newspaper,  like all other progressive towns.   W. J.  ^Clementsof_Kalo.wna,_vilLbe_prop_rie.tpr  and editor.      .  Wanted���By an experienced married lady, to.take charge of cooking in  construction camp. Apply- Boundary  Creek Times office., 36*38.  A three conipaitment shaft is being  sunk on the Idaho, mine by the Dominion Co., and.work is also progressing  in the tunnel on this property.  Work on theGolconda, in Deadwood  camp, is expected to resume shortly.  J. C. Haas, M. E.,is in the city making the necessary arrangements.  ; A twelve-inch vein, carrying gold  and silver, has been opened up on the  Starveoi.it claim by Messrs. Hostetter  aud Peome, who are working there.  Fred Hall lauded a tifteen inch fish  from Boundary Creek behind the Auditorium the other day. It is now taking  exercise in P. Burns & Co's fish   tank.  In the advertising colums of this  issue tenders are being called for t*->  carry the mails from Ferry to Greenwood and return to connect with the  Qreat Northern,  ; Julius Erhlich, manager in the  Boundary for P. Burns & Co., leaves  Saturday for Europe, where he will  4pend some three, months on business  ��nd pleasure bent.  r The grounds around the hospital  have been leveled and laid out for  lawns. A fence is being erected and  the improvements add much to the ap  pearance of the institution.  A new wagon road on au easy grade  has been built to the Helen mine for  ore hauling. It is also reported that a  contract will be let for silking the  shaft to the 300 level soon.  Claims south of Lind creek are showing up well with development, leads  ever 12 incites in thickness having  been struck on several, The value run  up to;about $80.00 to gold and silver.  Dr. Simmons,Dentist; Open evenings.  Fine ripe bananas, oranges, lemons  and tomatoes at Galloway Bros. 36  Children's red, tan and white shoes  for .summer wear at lowest possible  prices.at Galloway Bros. 36  Seven local artists will present "Between the Acts" at the Auditorium  next Thursday night in aid of St. Jude's  hall.      ;."������'������  Wantkd���Au experienced man and  his wife wants cooking in hotel or  camp. 7 Can take lull charge. Apply  Boundary Creek Times office. 36-38  * Active work on the St. Louis claim,  next the Lead King, is being carried  on by Charles Peterson and W S. McDonald. They have uncovered sufficient ore to miuke the work encouraging.  : "Between the Acts," one of the most  amusing comedies heard in a long  while, is to be presented at the Auditorium next Thursday night by the  Greenwood Amateur Dramatic company.  The -work at the E. P. U. is going  ahead most satisfactory-. The long  tunnel bn7he Goldfinch, which is expected to tap the ore in that 'mine as  well as in the E, P. U,, is bsing pushed  as rapidly.as possible with the aid of  steam drills.:  The C. P. R. are making special  efforts to accommodate the crowds that  are expected to attend the Midway  Victoria D ty Celebration. A special  train will leave Greenwood for Midway  at 9,10 a. m. and returning will leave  Midway at 7.30 p.-ni. The fare will be  SO cents for the round trip.  : The lawn surrounding the court  house has been improved and planted  with trees. The stone wall has been  covered with plank capping and the  general appearance of that corner much  improved. A sic ewalk would further  add to its appearance and make it look  as"if**it'"wa3ih^a^city-=and:"not"in'="ai  country   village.  A STRIKE THREATENED  B. L. C. Griffith's English Comedy  in three acts will be given by the  Greenwood Amateur  o  Dramatic Gompany  In aid of St. Jude's Hall next  All 17  ���IN THE-  AUDITORIUM  Seven Local   Artists  Wiil constitute a most entertaining cast.  Miners'' Union Says That It Is Inevitable.  Notwithstanding that| the strike at  the B. C. Smelter has been settled and  the men have returned to their work,  there is by no means a certainty that  the present peaceful conditions will  continue for any considerable length  of time. While outward appearances  would indicate that everything is progressing satisfactorily cand that the  employees and the union to which they  belong are content with present conditions, there is known -to be an under  current of discontent and during the  past few days there have been persistent rumors that a general stike, affecting the men employed at not only the  B. C. Copper company's smelter, but  including also' those at work at the  Boundary Falls and Granby smelters,  would be callecl within a comparatively short time.   '  UNION'S  STATEMENTS.  H. Bretzin, one of the men promin-  atly connected with the miner's union,  informed the Tines, Thursday night,  that while he 'could not state that a  general strike was immediately imminent, he believed that it would inevit-  abley. come in time, but how soon he  could not say. The union's grievance  against the B. C. Copper Co lays in  the fact that the company has a number of men on its pay roll who are  receiving less than $3.00 for more than  nine hours work. The union aims to  compel the copper companies to pay a  minimum -wage of $3.00 for a nine  hour day and the officers of the union  state that until this is accomplished  the question of a genera .strike will be  under condideration.  COMPANY'S  STATEMENT.  When asked if he had any knowledge  of an impending strike, Mr. McAllister  .oj_th.eJB.j2,^jSopper^Company_,=stated���  that his company had not been approah  ed by their employees and that the  only evidence they had of dissatisfaction among the men was the interruption in the work that had occurred  recently.  He stated, that the company had  not recoginzed the union but they were  ready at all times to deal fairly with  their emplo3'eea. There were men at  the smelter working for twenty-five  and twenty-seven and a half cents per  hour for ten hours a day. This was  twenty-five cents per day more than  men employed at similar work at the  Trail smelter were getting. The men  were given extra pay here to make up  for the extra cost of living.  Mr. McAllister pointed out that the  B. C. Copper company are anxious t��  continue their work and a strike would  be about the worst thing that could  happen, both for the company and for  the town. For years the company has  been expending large sums in wages  and supplies and the men in the cast  who have bee�� putting up the money  without gettingany returns are growing about tired of the business.  The whole future of Greenwood depends upon the success of the smelting  and mining business, and just at the  present time, when the town is beginning to enjoy a period of prosperity  it would be decidedly unfortunate for  businoss men and for the general public, as well as for the parties more directly interested, to have to resort to a  general strike in order to settle the  present difficulties.  Tickets 75c. and 50c,  Seats reserved at Thomas' and White's  Drug Stores.  IN HARDWARE  GARDEN SEEDERS���Sows  tbe  lawn  or plants the seed  in the garden.  GARDEN HOSE���Both rubber and cotion in all lengths.  REFRIGERATORS���Lined with white enamel, four  trays  for meats and  vegetables.    Two  swing doors with locks.    A handsome piece of furniture  ICE CREAM FREEZERS���American Tv. in and White  Mountain Freezers in all  sizes; two flavors at once*  CREAM SEPARATORS���-For dairies, strong and handy.  CHURNS���Barrel Churns in all sizes.  WASHING MACHINHS���Sunlight    and   Reacting,   very  strong and durable.    Both  round and square.  IRON PUMPS���Force Pumps and Pumps for cisterns.  LAWN   MOWERS,   GARDEN   RAKES,  SPADES. SHOVELS, HOES  And a full line of Garden and Farming Tools.  M H  HARDWARE.       GROCERIES.       CLOTHING.  BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB#BBBBBB��BBB# T.*nr.BBBBBBBBBBBBBBB0BBBB  ft  B  B  if  ft  B  ft  B  ���ft  ft  *  *  ft.  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ��  ft  t  ft  ft  ft  -ft  ft  Ladies'and Gents' Clothing Dved, Cleaned Pressed and ��  ��  ft  ��  ��  ��  NEW TAILOR MADE SUITS  from $3 to $33  Repaired.  '������'���-       *i.  French dt-y cleaning a specialty.  City expedience, city prices aud first-class work.  For $2'per month we will keep your clothes in first-class *  shape.  Life is too short to stay here for long, so get your cleaning and dyeing done NOW and also buy a suit from  BLAINE BROS.  DYERS, CLEANERS AND TAILORS \  ft  ��  ft  ft  ��  ��ftft��ftftftftftftft��ftftftftft��ft����ftftft����ftft����ftftftftftftftftft��ft����ft{����*��ft*����  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  GREENWOOD, B. C.  r SUNDAY DINNERS "*  served in first-class style.  Splendid Menu.  OYSTERS served to order in all styles.  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours.      ' Prompt Service.  L  PACIFIC CAFE  HOWARD MOORE,  Proprietor.  J  The severe electric storm today  played havoc with the telephone system, putting hm phones out of order.  For this reason the Times was unable  to give this week's report of the ore  shipments, so that the table of ship  ments appearing iu this issue is the  same as that of last week.  UNION MEAT MARKET  FRESH VEGETABLES-Potatoes,  Cabbage. Turnips. Carrots. Parsnips, etc.. etc.  DAIRY PRODUCE���Finest Creamery  Butter, Fresh Laid Eggs, just in from the  Country.  TURKEYS   AND   CHICKENS-  Tender and Toothsome.  T. P. FLOOD,     Prop.  *WV>^W| ���nw*��i*rfi tfiiia-i_��h*' _*��� ���**.  BOUNDARY  GREEK  TIM&B  DIAMOND  DRILLING  Extensive Operations ty Local Companies*  The usefulness of the diamond drill  in mining- is recognized by three companies operating on a large scale in  the Boundary. To date lhe Granby  company has drilled holes totalling  18,000 feet tor the purpose of determin-  ing the extent of known ore bodies  and prospecting new ground. The  B. C. Coppsr Co. during the last twelve  months has drilled between 3,000 and  4,000 feet in its Mother lode mine, and  recently commenced using the drill in  the Emma and Oro Denoro mines. The  Dominion Copper Co. is preparing to  put in a number of drill holes from the  lower levels of its Brooklyn mine at  Phoenix. Drills have also been used  for prospecting purposes in the Oro  Denoro and Betts and Hesperus mines.  Of the five drills in use in this district  two or three are owned and operated  under contract by the Diamond Drill  Contracting Co., of Spokane, Wash.,  and the others by the respective companies using them. The drilling company mentioned is also operating drills  in the Similkameen district.  RAILWAY LEGISLATION  GRANBY    CONSOLIDATED  Duncan   Ross.  ML  P.,  Presents the  Claims of Hedley.  Hon. Mr. Emerson, minister of railways, baa had before him the application of the Vancouver, Victoria &  Kastern for he ratification of the plan  giving the railway direct entrance to  the town of Hedley, in the Similkameen district. Lawyer Ii. B. McGiverin  and J., H. Kennedy, chief engineer,  appeared for the V., V. & E. The  application was strongly opposed by  the Canadian Pacific, who wants to  force the V., V. & E. to build across  the river from Hedley and over a mile  distant from the town. Duncan Ross,  member for Yale-Cariboo, appeared for  the citizens of Hedley and presented  petitions from the citizens and board  of trade in favor of the application.  He made a strong plea for the ratification of the plans and held that the  interest of the town was of more importance thnn the interest of an opposing lailway company, which had  no railway within fifty miles of the  town and might never build one to it.  THE MERCHANTS CORNER  A JAP'S AMBITION.  Forward, and get again forward,  seems to be the watchword of the  Granby Consolidated, under the energetic superintendency of A. B. VV.  Hodges. It is a poor week or a poor  n onth when some extension or considerable machinery addition is not planned; and to plan it means to put it into  effect.  It is a year or two since it was  thoughl by many, not in the counsels  of the company, that the i ompany was  so well fixed with plant and machinery  that further additions would not be  likely to be considered for some time to  come��� with the exception of the continual smelting enlargement. But it  has not worked out that way.  The business like superintendent of  the Granby Consolidated is continually  planning, not only how he can turn  out more and more blister copper each  month, but how he can turn it out for  a little less money than for the preceding month. This is shown, by there-  ported announcement of Manager  Graves that the company is now producing its pure copper, including all  expenses of mining, smelting, and  marketing, at about 8 cents per pound.  Few companies in the United States  can show such a record, even though  they have rich ore, as most of .them  have.  After getting his big battery of eight  furnaces in commission at the smelting  works, with his own patented self-  charging apparatus, Mr. Hodges set  about arranging for enlarging some of  the six smaller furnaces, and is gradually accomplishing that result, so that  in a few months he will probably be  smelting more than 3,000 tons of ore  daily, against about 2,600 to 2,700 tons  -daily, -as ���at^.present..-7r���e___vith_.the.  eight furnaces it kept the converter  plant so busy that it was not easy to  handle all the molten matte. This  meant the addition of another converter stand, which will be an accomplished  fact before long. And thus the improvements continue at the smelter.  HUMAN NATURE  It is more fun to see a man read a  puff on himself in a newspaper than  to see a fat man slip on a banana peel,  wisely remarks an exchange. The  narrow minded man reads it over seven  or eight times and then goes around  and appropriates what copies he can.  The kind hearted man goes hume and  reads it to his wife and then goes  around to the office and pays what he  owes. The successful business man  who advertises regularly and makes  money by it, immediately starts out to  find the editor, and they walk silently  down the street and the business man  takes sugar in his'n and they both eat  a clove or two and life is sweeter, and  peace settles down on their hearts tor  a moment. Such is the experience of  mustard seed that falls on different  ground.  To suddenly brake a heavy winding  engine running at full speed is a rather  heroic measure,and advisable only when  human life is at stake. If the load is  one of mineral only.it maybe better  to risk injury to cage rope and head  frame by overwinding, tha-i to sudden  ly apply a powerful steam brake.  The newspaper is a law book for  the iudolent, a sermon for the thoughtless, a library for the poor and an ad-  monisher for the lawless. It may  stimulate the most indifferent, but it  cannot be published without cost and  sent free to subscribers. This is no  joke..  Once mere we cross the seas, this  time tn the heart of civilization. This  happened within the walls of the  Japanese Embassy, in Grosvenor  Square, L/ondon. My business within  those walls was to interview the Japanese minister to Great Britain, Viscount Hayashi, the spokesman of the  mika lo in Enroje. I was awaiting my  turn, in the great lofty hall of the  mansion, when a Japanese servant  opened the front door and admitted a  lady dressed quietly in black. She was  not the "veiled lady" of fiction, she  was an old lady, of fact. Her . slightly  wrinkled face was exposed to the  world, and my only thoughtconcerning  her, as she passed through the hall,  was that she carried herself remarkably well for so aged a person, and that  she was at once admitted to the Japanese minister's office, ahead of all- who  had arrived before her. Fifteen minutes later she again passed through  the hall, this time on her way out, and  with her went a young Japanese who  bowed before her most obsequic usly as  she went out of the door, when he too  pass :d out, shutting the door after him.  Thac ag-id lady in black was Eugenie,  ex-Empress of the French. One of  the Japanese attaches told me the  reason of her visit ;.t that time: ���  It seems that there was a lowly Jap  in England whose ambition was to be  another Marquis Ito. He wanted to  begin as a soldier in the Japanese  ranks in Manchuria. But someone  stood in his way, and that someone  was the ex-Empress Eugenie, who em  ploped him as her valet at her house at  Farmborough, near Aldershot, where  for years she had lived. The valet  wrote to the Japanese minister in Loudon, asking to be sent home to join  his  country's  legion   against  the bad  Cultivate a Personal  Friendship With  Yours Customers-  Of course the average general merchant is not in a. position to hire or require the services of a floor walker.  His establishment is built on more  modest proportions an.1 the incoming  and outgoing of shoppers is not so  rushing but what each cati find the  proper counters without a guide. Frequently there is but one counter.  And yet, if the country merchant was  able to delegate his work behind the  counter to an active, energetic and capable clerk, he would probaby find that  he would be money jliead at the end of  the year if he would get in front of his  counters and mingle with the shoppers, meeting each with the glad hand  as they enter* and being on deck for a  "come again," or some other cheery  greeting as they pass out,  Nor is it at all a straining of an average naomory to be able to address a  large percentage of your customers by  name. A little attempt at training  memory will work wonders. Some  sk eptics laugh at the idea of aiding  memory by association���because, frequently the fault has beea in calling  to mind the association, and yet the  exercise of this habit is one of the very  best possible memory (raining,  A bootblack in Chicago, one Dennis  a young colored boy, acquired the tact  of calling customers b}' their names.  He conducted a basement establishment at State and Monroe streets. His  memory won him fame aud a fortune.  Lyman J. Gage, Paul Morton, and hundreds of prominent Chicagoaus went to  this shop for their morning shine, lured  by the certainty of a friendly greeting  from Dermis. Every railroad man of  importance in the city visited Dennis'  establishment���yet, fattened into riches  by memory, Dennis played the races  aud lost his all. This does not spoil  the teachings of the story nor the  -moral:���cultivate your memory���it will  pay.  The floorwalker in the large store  greets his morning customers, wi'.h:  "Good morning, madam, how can I  serve you this morning?" Mr. Mer^  chant should change -this formula to:  "Good morning, Mrs Burton���all well  I hope, can I be of any use to you?" or  as close personal or casual acquaintance might dictate.���Ex.  Russians. The minister wrote back  that he would see what could be done,  but added that a Japanese in a foreign  country is not necessarily expected to  return to Japan, and that such return  for military service is not compulsory,  but entirely voluntary. Then down  from Eugenie's house came the little  Jap, in person, to the minister, and  asked his excellency please to hutry  matters, as he simply couldn't wait  to go forth to shoot Russians. And  instead of returning to his post of  duly as valet, he tarried in London.  It was then that the next step was  taken by the ex-empress herself. She  came to uondon and called at the  embassy, as I have described. But  first she had arranged with the Japan  esc minister, by letter, to have her runaway valet at the embassy at the time  of her -.all,. The upshot of the matter  was that Eujenie begged Viscount  Hayashi not to take the little Jap from  her service, as, indeed, he was not  physically able to shoulder a gun and  dig trenches and bea killer of Russians  Whereupon the Jaapnese minister told  the little Jap to go home with her  majesty and be a good boy. So today  he is still brushing the clothes of the  gentlemen-in-waiting, at' Eugenie's  English mansion.���From "Adventures  of a special Correspondent." b)- Gilson  Willets, in National Magazine.  Channeling machines have added  wonderfully to the economies of quarrying. These machines are operated  either by electricity or steam and travel  on _ track, on each side of which they  cut a deep chunu.l parallel with it. It  can be readily appreciated that in getting out marble or other valuable stone,  no explosives can be used, and ccn-  sequently the work of quarrying- this  class of stones devolves almost entirely on the channelling machine.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Sciatica   Cured After Twenty Years  of Torture.  For more than twenty years Mr. J.  B. Massey, of 3322 Clinton St, Minneapolis, Mhin., was tortured by sciatica.  The pain and suffering which he endured during this time is beyond comprehension. Nothing gave him any  permanent relief until he used Chamberlain's Pain Balm. One application  of that liniment relieved the pain and  made sleep and rest possible, and less  than one bottle h?s effected a permanent cure. If troubled with sciatica or  rheumatism   why   not   try   a   25-cent  bottle of Pain Balm and see~for"~ybur^  self how quickly it relieves the Pain.  For sale by All Drugg-ist.  THE BLACK DIAMOND  The black diamond used for diamond  drilling has lately advanced in price  and is now worth from $75 to SSS per  carat. It is noteworthy that in the  rough these carbons are more expensive than are the uncut jewel diamonds  the latter ranging from $35 to $45 per  carat. From the diifereuce in price  and the known hardness of these two  forms of carbon it would seem that the  jewel stones would be selected for drilling. That such is not the case is due  to the greater elasticity of the black  diamond, this quality making it more  adapted to the work of drilling. Carbons for drilling are mostly produced  in Brazil, where the industry is controlled by a Dutch company.  Job printing at the Times office.  Qm  *��m  "^i^^w^^  >��������-���** *9  MAIL CONTRACT  SEALED ORDERS, Addressed to the Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until noon, Friday, the 8th of J tine, ."or the  conveyance of His Majesty's Mails, on a proposed contract for four years, six times per  week each way, between Greenwood. B. C, and  Ferry, Wash., from the 1st July next.  Printed notices containing further information as to conditionsof proposed Contract maybe seen and blank forms of tender may be obtained at the Postoffices of Greenwood, Midway, Boundary Falls and Anaconda, aud at  the office of the Postoffice Inspector.  Postoflice Inspector's office. i  Vancouver. B. ... "nth April, 1906 '  JOHN R. GREENFIELD,  36-35 Postoffice Inspector.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations,  ANY available Dominion Lands within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, maybe homesteaded by any person yvho is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years of  age, to the extent of one-quarter section of 160  acres, more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the local  land office for the district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to pur form tho  conditions connected therewith under one of  the following plans:  '1) At least six monttiB" residence upon and  cultivation of the laud iu each year for three  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father is  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a  farm in the vicinity of the laud entered for, the  requirement--- as to residence may be satisfied  by such person residing with the father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his perinaueut residence  upon farming land owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to  residence, may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writing- should be given  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lauds at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at !t_0.pei' acre  for soft coal and $20 for anthracite. Not more  titan 320 acres can be acquired by one individual or companv. Royalty at the rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,000 pounds shall be collected  on the gross output.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized publication of this advertisement yvlll not be paid for. 32-S9  IN THE MATTER of the Land  Registry Act  AND  IN THE MATTER of Certificate of Title No. 5212a.  WHEREAS it has been proved to my satisfaction that Certificate of Title No, 5212a  covering part of Lot 10i2 Group 1, Osoyoos  Division, Yale District, British Columbia,  registered in the names of Robert Wood and C.  Scott Galloway has been lost or destroyed,  aud application has been made to me for a  duplicate thereof.  Notice is hereby given  that such duplicate  Certificate will be issued one month from the  date hereof,  unless iu the meantime cause to  the contrary be shown lo me In writing.  Dated this 30tk day of April, 1906.  W. fi. EDMUNDS,  3S30 ,     "   District Registrar*  MINERAL, ACT.  MINERAL, ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "Pr'nire of Wales" and "Princess Louise" Mineral Claims, situate iu the Greenwood Milling-Division of Yale District.  Where located: Iu West Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. M. Shaw, as  agent for Lewis Brvant, Free Miner's  Certificate No. B90233. James Gillis. Free Miner's Certificate Vo. BS6219, John.M. Campbell.  Free Miners Certificate No. B86220. Mnrk Kay.  FreeMiner's Certificate. No. 1391479, and Robert  Lee. Free Miner's Certificate No. B86H_, Intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply-  to the Mining Recorder for certificates of Improvements, for the prrpose. ,of .. obtaining  Crown  Grants  of the abeve'claims.  And further take notice that action, undet  section 37, mnst be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements. .  Dated this 29th day of Marclu-.A-.D. 1906.  31-39     . C. j_. SHAW, P. L. S.  MINERAL, ACT.  Ceri'ffcjte of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "Victor Fractional' Mineral Claim, situate in  the Greenwood   Mining   Division of Yale  District.   Where located:   In Copper Camp  TAKE NOTICE Ihat T. C.._. Shaw, agent  for Andrew Thisted, Free Miner's Certificate No. B85470, and Patrick William George  Free Miner's Certificate -No. B85854, intend, sixty days from the ri.te hereof, to apply-  to the Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the abo**e claim.  And further take ��"tice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 26th day of March, A. D. 1906.  31-39 C. M. SHAW.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  THE MAPLE LEAF Mineral Claim  situate  in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District.   Where located:   On Curry creek  -   adjoining the Black Diamond, West Fork  Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Robert Wood, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B86374 intend  sixty davs from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further toke.noticR that action 11 ndersec-  "tion 37, must be cofnmeftced before'the issuance*  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this ISth day of A-rll. A.D. 1906.    33-41  ROBERT WOOD.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Blue  Jay"  Mineral   Claim,  situate   In   the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.   Where located:   In Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that we. M. H. Kane, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B8S605, John W.  Nelson, Free Miner's Certificate No. B86364, M.  J. Price. Free Miner's Certificate No. B91690,  Evan Parry, Free Miner's Certificate No.  B91562. and L. S. Morrison. F/ee Miner's Certificate No. B91516. intend, sixty day* from  the date hereof, to apply to the ' Mining  Recordor for Certificates of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 26th day of March. A. D. 1**06. 30.38  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Copper Mine Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate in Greenwood Mining Division of Vale  District.   Where located: In Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. C. JF.. Shaw, agent  for William Hanna, Free Miner's Certificate No. B91s"7, 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 of the aboveclaim.  And further take notice that action, under  seetion 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated thin 26th dav of March. A D.. 191*6.  31-39 C. JF,  S'!AW.  . MINERAL ACT 1896  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "Sunday"  and   "Monday"    Mineral    Claims,  situate in  the Greenwood Mining Division  of Yale District.   Where located: On Wallace mountain.  TAKE NOTICE   thatl. C. JF.. Shaw, agent  for John  Frost, free  miner's  certificate  N"1.  B91S91: John Marshall free miner's certificate  No. P.91545: Fred Munn. free miner's certificate  No.   B91585:   George M.  Foster, faee  miner's  Certificate No. B91514, intend, sixty davs from  the date hereof, to apply ��o the Mining- Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the  above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificafi of Improveminte.  Dated this 19th day of February, 1906.  27-35 C, *��. 8HAW.P. L- S.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  LONDON    Mineral   Claim,   situate   in     the  Greenwood  Mininr Division of Yale District.   Where located:   In Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE  That  I, John P. McLeod,  Free Miner**   Certificate  No.   B91,656,   at  agent ler Randolph Stuart,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B91,625 and Ch_rle�� J. McArthur  Free Miner's   Certificate No. B91,SV5, 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 of our interest in the above claim.  And   further take notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 21st day of April. A. D. 1906.  35-43 - J. P, McLEOD.  MINERAL, ACT  1896.  certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  "Morning Glory" and  "Rain  Storm"  Mineral  Claims, situate in the Greenwood  Mining  Division of Yale District.    Where located:  On Cedar Creek, about eight miles from Its "  mouth.  TAKE NOTICE that we, John Bergman,  Free Miner's Certigcate No. B91629, and Chas.  K. Johnson. Fiee Miner's Certificate No. B91520,  iutend.sixtydays from the date hereof, to apply  lo the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the-purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim,  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 22nd day of September, A. D. 190s.  28-36  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that, 60-days after1*  date, I intend to apply to the Honorable the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to purchase 320 acres of land, more  or less, for grazing purposes, in Township bS  of the Similkameen Division of Yale District,  described as follows: Commencing .at the  north-west corner of Lot 862 in said Township-  68, thence east 40 chains, thence north 80chaius,  more or less, to lot 162 S.thcnce west 40 chains,  thence south 80 chains more or less to the point  of commencement.  Rock Creek, B, C. March 19,1906.  30-38 S. T. LARSEN.  MINERAL ACT,  Certificate of Improvements-  NOTICE.  'Keuo" Mineral Olaim. situate in Greenwood  Mining Division of Yale District.   Where  located:   Beaver Camp, Wallace Mountain,  West Fork of Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Forbes M. Kerby,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B74615, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining- Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the is  suance of such (Jertificateof Imorovements.  Dated this 31st day of March. A. D. 1905.  30-39 FORBES. M. KERBY.  Chicap5-Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  'THE MILWAUKEE'  "The Pioneer Limited," St.  Paul to Chicago. "Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. ''Southwest Limited," Kansas City  to Chicago.  No train in the service of any  railroad in the world equals in  equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.  They own and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars  and give their patrons ah excellence of service not obtainable elsewhere.-(Berths in their  sleepers are Longer. Higher,  Wider, than in similar cars on  other lines. Tbey protect their  trains by the Block System.  Connections made with All  transcontinentr.1 lines in Union  Depots.  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent*  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane, Wash.  H. S. ROWE. General Agent.  Portland, Ore.  Cook's Cotton Root t  The great Utcr;.:ii **.>;-���; ������-;���.*.  safe ei.ji.mal .:.'unt..._  ,_~���.-ato_ on which v/omen c.n  depend. Sold in three degree.-)  of strength���No. 1, $1; No. '��,  10 degrees stronger, $3; No. 3,  for special cases, 85 pep box.  Sold by all druggists, or sent  prepaid on receipt of price.  e -^       iYoe pamphlet. Andre**: THI  G0SX HEmClKI CO.,TQR0HTO, OUT. ��� ifcrmerly Winter)  i L  KP  BOUNDARY   GREEK T MBS.  A*sAatAns*\^r <s*w<SW'/W /"\r*��V/.  Elkiiorn  Beer If {  rHiumwi1  '"ii -i-ii.r 11  ":i ' ��� ���       ,' S  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  #*��>*r^^A��^v\rf-^*V^^^/<��V*'\����/'vV''wV'v\�� *-V  The Freshest Bread  Cakes, Buns   and   Pastry   always on hand.    We also ca-uy  a  first   class" stock   of   Staple   .  Groceries.  STARNHAKERY  PHONE A 86.  ooooooooo<xx>ooooooooooa<>oo  H.  '.CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  __������Etc..___  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :  B. C.  0<^<X>0<H>OOOCH>CKKK>0<>i.*0000.  S. BARRY YUILL  SCORES FOR HEDLEY  COPPER COMPANY MEETS | ^HW!!!^^!^!^!!!!!!!!,^!!!^^^]!!!!^^^^!^!^!.!!!!^??!^^  Duncan Ross Gets Railway for Similkameen Town.  The town of Hedley has been much  exercised of late over the plans of the  V., V. & E.. There were fears that the  line would be built across the Similkameen rivet and that the town would  be sidetracked. Through the efforts,  however, of the citizens and the member for Yale-Cariboo the route was  finally decided upon to run through  the growing* metropolis of the Similkameen.   The Hedley Gazette says:  "After much delay the question of  V.. V. & E. plans to come through the  town of Hedley instesd of being forced  by the C. P. R. to build across the  Similkameen river, came up before the  Minister of Railways at Ottawa recently. Oyer two months ago the  matter was brought before the minister  and he granted approval at once, but  shortly after doing so the C. P. R. got  after him and he withdrew the approval  which he had granted. This precipitated the present fight, in which Hedley took a small hand by holding a  public meeting on March 19th, at which  a strong resolution was carried, and  also one from the Board of Trade, as  well as the circulation of petitions, all  of which, it will be seen, figured prominently in the discussion.  "The Gazette, on behalf of itself and  the town, bows acknowledgement to  Duncan Ross, M, P., for the able manner in which he championed the case  for the lown, It is but proper, also, in  this connection, to acknowledge the  valuable services of M. K. Rodgers in  the matter, as he it was who really set  the ball rolling, for in their anxiety  to avoid conflict with the C P. R., the  V., V. & Ii, engineers would have  chosen the other side. Mr. Rodgers,  seeing the way the land lay, took the  matter up with G. N. headquarters at  St. Paul. Otherwise direct entrance of  the railway to ths town would most  likely have heen lost by default, to the  serious injury of the town."  CUBA'S COPPER MINES  Cuba's copper mines have the distinction of having been the first of the  kind operated by Europeans in America. El Cobre mines, about thirty  miles north of Santiago, were worked  by the Spaniards in the sixteenth century, and have made an unenviable  record of financial failures. Under an  English company their ore was sent to  Swansea for smelting. They are now  owned by the Spanish American Iron  company.  Al the Minas de Cobre, near Havana, the ore occurs in well defined  lenticular bodies. The largest lens is  about twenty feet wide iu the middle;  they vary in length from twenty to  200 feet and extend downward with a  northeast dip. They all occur along  well marked frai ture planes in serpentine. The ore is pyrrhotite, with or  without chalcopyrite, and appears to  have originated from the  native metal  originally disseminat.d"itrtKe"7.erid6"-  tite rock from which the serpentine  was derived. The principal mines are  now owned by American companies  and are being developed on modern  lines.  SURVEYING TO NICOLA.  The advent of a rail way -into the  Nicola is changing the whole condition  of affairs in that beautiful section of  the country Not only has the main  sec tion of 46 miles been completed, b^t  branches are already being constructed, and the C. P. R. surveyors are  rapidly locating others, especially one  from the Forks to Nicola. In a few  years this will be one of the busiest  steam coal camps in the Province, and  supplies will be drawn for use on the  main line of the C. P. R., as well a*  for local requirements.  Dominion Will Readjust Finances.���  Will Issue More Stock.  A special meeeting of the Dominion  Copper company will be held in Phoenix on Saturday for the purpose of  authorizing the issuance and sale of  300,000 first mortgage bonds and about  228,000 shares of capital stock, par  $10. Books closed May 3, reopen May  13.  A company circular states that the  proceeds from sale of Dominion Copper company stocks and bonds now in  treasury will be devoted to purchase  of additional mining property and new  equipment, for development work, enlargement of smelter plant, railroad  connections and possibly for construction of new smelter.  The prior right of subscription is  reserved for stockholders, bonds and  stock to De sold together. Each bond  of SlOO par value will be sold with 76  shares of the stock for ��229.80. It will  be impossible to offer less amounts of  securities because the unit of subscription must be based on ratio of amount  of bonds to amount of stock available.  The outstanding stock of lhe Dominion company is about 270,000 shares,  parSlO, while of a total of $1,000,000  bonds authorized, $700,000 are outstanding. These are payably June 15,  1915, and the accrued interest, if any,  on the bonds will have to be adjusted  and paid by subscribes at the time of  the final subscription payment.  The circular sent to shareholders by  Warner Miller, president, and Leopold  Herrmann, secretary, by order of the  board of directors, from New York,  also states:  Notice is accordingly hereby given  that an extraordinary meeting of the  shareholders of the Dominion Copper  Co., Ltd., will be held at the registered  office of the company at Phoenix, B.  C, on the 12th day of May, 1906, at  2 o'clock p. m,, for the purpose of  taking such action in the premises as  the shareholders may determine, and,  if thought fit, passing the following  resolution:  "Resolved, That the proposition and  plan of the directors of the company  to issue and sell $300,000 par value of  the company's first mortgage bonds,  aud 328,000 shares of its stock of a par  value of ��10 each, substantially in the  manner and upon the terms and subject to the conditions set forth in a  notice to the shareholders dated April  25th, 1906, which is hereby referred to,  be and the same is hereby in all thing*  approved; and the directors and officers  of the company are hereby authorized  and directed to execute on behalf of the  company an underwriting agreement  of the general form and tenor of the  draft agreement submitted and read at  the shareholders' meeting, with such  modification as to details as may be  approved uy the company's counsel;  and all or any of the directors of the  company are hi reby authorized to sign  such underwriting agreement as underwriters,   and personally to  participate  KACTICAL i    WATCHMAKER       AND  JEWETXEK.  All work guaranteed    GREBNWOOD  THOSE MIDWAY HOLD-UPS.  In the Midway news last week the  Times published a report of a shooting  affray in Crowell's hotel. This was  au error. It stems that the affair oc-  curre . in a hotel at Ferry. The reported hold up of Customs Collector  Gardom was also au erroi. Mr. Gardom informed the Times that he had  not been the victim of any such out  rage. The highwaymen probably  know better than to attack a government official.  Pianos  polished   to  look   l'ke   new.  Thompson A Rowston. tf  Not if as Rich as Rockefeller.  If you had all the wealth of Rockefeller, the Standard Oil magnate, you  could not buy a better medicine for  bowel complaint than Chamberlain's  Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.  The most eminent physician can not  prescribe a better preparation for colic  and diarrhoea, both for children and  adults. The uniform succuss of this  remdy has shown it to be superior to  ah others. It never fails, and when  reduced with water and sweetened, is  pleasant to take. Every family should  be supplied with it. Sold by All Druggists.  Devices introduced to prevent fata  accidents from over winding may be  divided into three groups: (1) those  which depend on some kind of detaching hook placed between the cage and  rope: (2) arrangemeut for automatically shutting off steam and applying  the brokes; (3) arrangement for cush-  oning the cage as it rises into the  head frame.  in any profits or" b^n^fiF^th'aT~hiiy  accrue therefrom, notwithstanding  their positions as directors; and tlie directors and officers of the company are  further authorized and directed to execute any other instruments, and to do  any and all other acts necessary, or  appropriate, fully to carry out the purposes of this resolution."  As the shareholders have previously  been advised, the company's charter  has been amended so that the shares  are now of the par value of $10 each.  The amendment has been confirmed by  tne supreme* court of British Columbia  and the company no longer has any  recognized shares of -"he denomination  cf $1 each. The time within which the  holders of the old certificates of $1  each may surrender them and obtain  certifi* ates representing their interest  in the present shares of $10 each has  been limited to May 15th, 1906. All  holders of the old certificates should,  therefore, send them in for exchange  without delay.  Your furniture cleaned and varnished.    Thompson & Rowston,decorators  Corporation oi the City of Greenwood  NOTICE  Applications will tn". received up to 6 p.m..  May 14th. 1906, for tlie combine'! positions of  Fire Chief unci Chief of Police. Salarv S10O per  month.  :*. u. ta.y'.ok,  ���_-:*_ i*- M. c.  "Wood's Phosphodiae,  The Omit English Remedy.  Tones und invigorates tho whole  nervous pvatem,   xnakea    new  _^ .     'lilood in old Veins. Cures Aert*-  oua DtbilUu, Mental and Brain Worry, ._��*-  pondencv, iSexwd Weakness, Kmisnans, Sper-  matorrhcea, and Effect* of Abuse or Exceanea  PriceSl per bos, RixforSo. One will please, eix  will cure. Sold hy all dru_gi=ts or mailed In  ���plain pkff. on receipt of price. Jv<--. pamphlet  maUtdfrcc. T!:c Wootl Medicine Co.  {formerly Windsor) Toronto, Ont.  rogress an  Progress and development are terms  closely identified with life in the West. In  a new country people are working daily  for the upbuilding of town, city and dis/  trict, and for the improvement�� f the con/  ditions under which men and women are  called upon to live. Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or indirectly for the im/  provement of society generally. In all this  the local newspaper plays an important  part, Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted on all local happen/  ings, and becomes a welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome  tidings, Amonv its outside readers it  forms a valuable advertising /medium  making known the merits, advantages and  prospects of the city and attracting thither  citizens who want employment, business  firms looking for locations, and capitalists  seeking investments. In the upbuilding  of a town, city or district the local paper  is an important factor.  BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES  The Boundary Creek Times aims to do ,.  its full and complete share in the upbuild/  ing and improvement of Greenwood and  the Boundary district. It is not hand!/  capped in its work by any restraining ob/  ligations to any party, clique or corpora/  tion. but it is free at all times to rise up  and promote the best interests of the City  of Greenwood and its people. To do this  most thoroughly and satisfactorily the  Times must have the support and coopera/  tion of the citizens of Greenwood.  Every effort is being put forth to make  the Times the class of newspaper the  people want. Increasing attention is being  continually paid to mining news, especi/  ally of that nature that will interest those  employed in the work as well as those  whose capital is invested in the properties,  With this end in view we aim to have  Advertise in the Times. Rates Reasonable  g A Subscriber in Every Home |  nB^- ^WM____M**��____M_____-^_____wnMH-W_MW__^__________Mk__Ma.^^ -***���  ?��. As a result of the efforts that have already _3  ���5 been put forth, we believe that an increas/ 55  ^ interest is already being taken in its news 5;  ���Sr columns,    We have evidences of this from 55  '��_ the *act that the subscripiion list is already 55  S~ growing; the  street sales  are  increasing 55  ���=: weekly and  the news  dealers find  more        ���   55  ���5 demand for each succeeding issue,    This is 55  2�� a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts 5-  Er in two ways,   It increases the revenue of 55  5E: the circulation department and it makes the 5*  25 �� paper a first-class advertising medium for 55  ���^ local business men. 55  *��_ In handling local advertising every effort 55  "IE if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer/ E_s  ~ chant. The local page is reserved for them 55  z and foreign advertising has, been repeatedly E2  ~ refused because the  advertising  manager E_5  z refused to disturb the positions held by local 55  ~ advertisers. ~5  ^ Business men of Greenwood, we are here 55  z to protect and advertise you.    We are pro/ 55  ~ tecting you! Do you advertise? Fead The 55  5 Times, subscription $2.00 per year, ^5  5~ The   Boundary  Creek   Times   Printi-ii*-   and ^  S^- Publishing Co.. Limited. 55  |r: Duncan Ross. Pres.     H. O. Lamb. Man. Ed. 55  ���5 PHOME   29. *Z5 ims*^  ifi>. r-  ���__    ....  ^���<iM|w  ��  -#���  **r-  c  -����  i  ****__  **��&  B.  ���m.  There are bargains here for those who buy bow  regardless of cos  , i  9  ������fg  _  -#  -��  ���*������  4  ��>  ���m  Every piece of new furniture will be sold  immense stock of new goods that must be sold foiv  CASH.   WE ARE GOING OUT OF THE  NEW FURNITURE  BUSINESS-  :Wfi)>  ashed prices and bargains are here for cash buyers.  uy and be happy���  ive  Read and be wise  a  D   _"  ��  5 a  ���1    !  3  S  f ��  -     i:  E   I  n  i 1  "*_____* ���:  //#^7^  ^7s7y7    \\  liiS -.\\\\-x:-.  _;[H;:^ K7"    i',1 :.��#������      f:  Q  -*��)  IRON BEDS.   We have a large and well |  assorted line all colors and sizes.       i i  Iron Bed, full size, 'regular. $5.50  Sale Price $4.15  No. 9.    Iron Bed, full size,   regular price |  $8.30       'Sale Price- '--���' $5.85 h '  w  No. 55.   iron Bed, full size, regular price j j DRESSERS.in all shapes, sizes and prices.  $10.55.       Sale Price '.. ..$7.45 j| We have them.  No^ ���'    ���0n Bed' fullsize* regular price j 1 Dresser,    combination,    14 x 24   German  $10 90.     Must move     Sale Price $7 40 .   .       ��� <      ��� co -in  .  ^ttlw *- **^    vp' '^" I I plate mirror, cut price was S9.30.  Now  11  fv-a.w t ��� '^���0! i   ,Js?*sgk -    I  ���<v'olii-5f-=T*i'=**i'i ' i;      -^sic**"  tfe_^  ^���v^M'.'^'i  _\..\.:#^r^*^'(!  $7.85 M  UNEEDA '��&, STEEL RANG&  Satisfactory Operation Guaranteed.  I        The BODY is made of the'best -Wells-  ville Polished Steel.     Hand  riveted, and  No. 4 Jardineer Stands.     Regular price, a I  $2.40. Sale price ��� $1.90 j [  Jardineer Stands, worth $4.50. | f  Selling at ..$2.90 j |  l\ * "" ] | substantially built.    .Lined with Asbestos'  J j No. 8>_.      Dresser   and   stand,   16 x 20 J j board to retain heat and economize _ueh: '  . I beveled mirror.    Cut price was $15.40,      j f      .���, _  ; g w ��ia or, The   OVJ5N  is   large  and   room}- and  | j IN0W 5��IO-2U I Lmadeof heavy gauge  steel   plate.    The  I I No. 6.       Dresser, this i^n^gjmtjDiece_j_J^  fl^^^rT^Wbrvded^rtniin plate"mirror    j it impossible to IB-UCKLIO.  Sale price $12.45 |        The FIREBOX is  well .proportioned:  the linings are all of Cast iron and: the  grate is of the most approved "Duplex"  pattern, which can be removed without  disturbing the linings or waterfront. A  BROILING DOOR 12 in. x 3 in. is provided which will also be found very, con-  f ! veiiient in feeding the hre.  . ii worth $18.00  i f No. 20.     Combination dresser   iu  golden  f I oak. 14 x.24   German   plate   mirror,   was  I $9.30.  I I  kitchen ch .ihs  B"S_DT7.    Kitchen Chairs worth $1.00. |[  rTn'rf'H Sale   price 7()c  ! g  Chairs  TH  I      A laro-e ASHPAN fills the  ash pit and  i receives all the ashes.  I  HI..!.. Kitchen Chairs worth 61.10. [I  |i ifflll                 Sale price                          SOc |  ���Jl_&\ip jf No. '.) I)iniiit,r Chairs worth ? I  ,-gH**^ SI.45. Sale price "  SI. 15  "\v\  \ No. 0.    High Chairs, regular price S2.2S [ '  Sale Price $1.70 | I  ! I No. <)/..       High   Chairs,   regular   price j !  n'��� oJ-,^-.^ $1.90 h  $2. SO  Sale Price  iSai.i*.���    ��. 5       No. .*" Dining* Chairs worth  (T 1pT7^      Sl.C'5. Sale price   SI.SO i | (: |  Tu"Hv'.         We have S00 Chairs-25 diifer- H No. O.    Childs    Comode    Chair,    regular j [  I price $1.00.      sale Price 85 cts. I [  j-/ i ent styles.    They will all he sold  J at reduced prices.  No. 2 Arm   Office Chairs, a  g-ood  article.     Was  S2.65.  Now  i -*,_������  ROCKERS  te#^-if No- 9# Rocker, like1 cut.  KI^��JiM/     Regular price S2.00.  Now $1.40  No. 4 Rocker, a pippin.  Kegular price S2.25.  Now   _ $1.60  No. IJ_* Arm Rocker, cobler  seat, in oak and mahogany.  Regular price $3,40.  Now ...$2.45  | Childs Rockers, regular price Si.50.  If  Sale Price -$1.15 \ j  1|-  fi     No. 2>2 Arm Rocker, fancy  \/0     upholstered.     Was $4.00.  W Now   $3.15  THE  RED FRONT  FURNITURE  STORE  SSSa7.  ^yftpi ft  r-i'-''*V    ^��  ' S  -   Mi MI  -I  . *\ . 5 4-BC8?-_2^^?  GREENWOOD  B. C.  Phone 19.  9K8BB  i__llffli_aBB

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