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Boundary Creek Times Jan 27, 1905

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Array /   %  ���s?&SjA  ti  *6  **>*   /  ,^V#-:*^^%;,V  m  JAM! 190.  u.  -���#,  /0^0B\h^0r  Vol. 9.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY, JANUARY 27 l<->05.  No. 2%r  ���GO MP ANY, LTD.-*  THERE IS A TIME OF MANY .BARGAINS,  EVERY SHORT END,! OF GOODS WILL BE  PLACED ON THE REMNANT-TABLE AND  SOLD AT REMNAN ES.   STOCKS AID  ING FEBRUARY 1st DEMANDS A CLEARING  OUT THIS MONTH. '  FLANNELETTES  WRAPPERETTES  DRESS GOODS ENDS  TABLE LINEN  TOWELING  EMBROIDERY  OASHMERE  LAGE  ''���n'Mia-^���_���_���-__������_���nmm_b^___iu^���_____a____MM_M_____i^HtofliMBMai���__������������___���Ban  "    DRESSING JACKETS  Ft/RS  GAUNr^ETS"  CARPETS--     -.:���'���  UNDE/?WEAR'  ���   , ,;  e . . k/monas ';.*.'  FRENCH FLANNEL WAISTS    *  RUBBERS AND^OVERSHOES  WALKING SKIRTS  THE  BIG  STORE  QA4A4AJA#A4AjAAjfrAjA%AJfrA&A&&A.$ AAA^A^A^A^A^f^AAA^AA^At^AAA^,  | The Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.}  | LIMITED, t  :.  We have just received a nice assortment of  TRUNKS  FROM   $6.����  TO   $13.5��  $. Suit Cases from $3.00 to $13.50.     Grips from $2.75  *' ���  ,   to $5 00, and Telescopes from 60c to $1.50.  Our range of Gent's Furnishings, Hats, Shoes, Clothing, etc.   >"  , is complete and at reasonable prices. %  ' FoFf ancylind staple-Grocerie'sV-we- m ake ^it-a -practice-to�����-  order lightly, but often, thereby assuring you  that our stock  is always kept fresh.  �����---w--**--><---w^  1 Big Stock-Taking Sale I  5*E '-Our January Stock-Taking Sale _2  ��� Wz..-                   will commence on :3  I Saturday* January 7|  ���~                     This will be the largest sale in ~I  g:-                     the history of this store, ~3  |��                     Our winter stock is large and v  az  \%z ..                   must be reduced before Febru--- 52  SE"                     ary 1st.   Prepare for the open-- *~?  iE                     ing da**; s. Brinfc your cash and :~5  S~                     pick up the Bargains. ^  OLD TIMER  RETURNS  Glad  to  Get Back After  Alaskan Experience  J- I, Feeney Said He Saw No Quartz  Leads to Ecmal Local Propositions.  See Hand "Bills for Prices.  MORRISON  MINE.  J. I. Feeney, an old timer in the  Boundary district,-returned here this  week after more than a year's absence  and was warmly welcomed by his  numerous friends. Mr. Feeney, as  will be remembered, formerly. held the  position of engineer at the Jewel mine,  Long lake. After leaving here at the  end of 1903 Mr. Feeney spent several  months in Portland and Seattle before  starting for Alaska. His experiences  in the north proved very interesting  He was engaged for three months at  placer mining on the bench diggings  at Takataga, several hundred miles below Nome. There were three hundred  men in the camp. Although no claims  were recorded, an unwritten law prevailed. Men worked alongside one  another on the beach, but each miner  enjoyed the reward of his individual  efforts. Storms were frequent, greatly  interfering with operations, and'varying.the average of thedaily clean-up.  The diggings were not considered rich',  most miners only being able to earn  fair wages. Mr. Feeney made the SOO.  mile trip down the coast to Juneau  with,several companions in an open  boat and experienced a good many  hardships. Frequent stops were made  but it was found impossible to prospect  successfully owing to the glaciers  which literally blocked an entrance to  the mainland. Here .and there some  fair looking quartz was discovered but  none ot the specimens ran high. Mr.  Feeney having concluded that he had  quit the best mining district in'the  world to engage in a wild-goose chase  determined to return. He now realizes  better than ever before the vast mineral wealth of this 'district and will  take his chances here. Altogether he  regards his trip as invaluable because  he ,now_feels_cot:itj-mt_tp^tey withhis  various local mining propositions.   '  It Has Been Finally Acquired ly tbe  Montreal and Boston.  The Montreal and Boston Consolidated Copper Co. has: finally acquired  the Morrison mine, the well known  Deadwood camp property. Greenwood  shareholders in the latter company  have received from F. H Oliver, manager, the following circular letter  bearing date of the 14th inst:  i'-In February, 1904, we entered into  an agreement with  Andrew Laidlaw  and through him with the Montreal &  Boston Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company . to exchange shares of  the  Morrison    Mines,    Limited,   for  shares in the Montreal & Boston company at the rate of thirty shares of  Morrison for one of Montreal & Boston  stock.   The stock  should  have been  issued to us August 18,1904-.' We were  held off with one excuse and then another until finally they refused absolutely to carry out the deal; they claiming a misrepresentation of the Morrison  mine and we claiming an absolute sale.  "I left for New York on November  27. but the deal was not consummated  until the 3rd day of January, and then  with the understanding that the stock  be pooled until the 12th day of June,  1905.   This no doubt  will   be disappointing  to  a  great  number of the  shareholders who  have waited  long  and patiently for   their   stock, but it  was either this or a law suit, and the  exchange was made, subject  to  the  pool, upon the advice of our attorney  in New York city,  Mr. Andrew Burleigh.   For us to have  brought suit  and followed  the   case  through  the  court would have taken two or three  years and  several .thousand dollars,  and, under the present financial condition of our company, this would have  been  piactically   impossible,   as   we  would have been obliged to .assess at  least two cents' per "share:'"' Wev are  satisfied that the settlement made was  to the best interest of a.11 the stockholders.     The  Montreal   &   Boston  stock that is due the Morrison stockholders is now held by the Spokane &  Eastern Trust company of Spokane,  with instructions to  them to turn the  stock over  to us on the 12th day of  June.  "In conclusion will sav tha.t we believe the Montreal & Boston company  hare Valuable assets, and their mines  and smelter, with good management,  ���will make a success of the undertaking."  ALL EYES  ON THE BAY  Rich Proposition Centre of  Public Interest.  Strong Vein Shows Tendency to Increase at Depth.  A COMING EVENT.  ^iuuaiuuuuiuiuiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiuuuiu-iUiUiiiuiiiUiiUiii^  CITY COUNCIL.  The city council met Monday night;  Mayor Naden presiding. Those present were Aid. Caulfield, Bunting, Mcintosh, McNeil and Parker.  On motion of Aid; Parker it was  decided to continue the monthly allowance of S15 to the public reading room.  The council guaranteed Mr. Archibald $30 for the keep the McKague  children for one month.  The board of health was instructed  to interview the Sisters' hospital respecting the maintenance of city  patients.  The following accounts were paid:  Electric Light Co., $114.25; E. G. Warren, $4;.B.C. Gazette, $2.50.  The fire and light committee was  instructed to report on cost of repairing roof of tne city hall.  Various committees submitted reports.  BONDED SMILAX GROUP.  Geo Findlay and Donald McGlashan  of this city have just acquired from A.  E. Ashcroft, C. E., a working bond on  a half interest in the Billy and Smilax  fractions, Skylark camp. The other  interest is held by I. H. Hallett. Development work is to be started next  week. The group contains very  "likely" ground and will be thoroughly prospected. It is surrounded by  such well known claims as the Skylark, Meadowlark, Mavis, (Bay, and  Silver Cloud. The Smilax group consists of 79 acres. It has already been  demonstrated that the Silver Cloud  lead runs into the Smilax claim.  Eagles Will Give Annual Ball on St-   Valentine's Day.   Greenwood Aerie, Fraternal Order  of Eagles, will give its first annual  ball in Masonic hall on St. Valetine's  day, Feb. 14th next. Great preparations are being made for the affair as  the members are determined to make  it the social event of the season. The  reception committee is composed of E.  J. Cartier, Dr. Spankie, Dr. Foster,  Jas. McCreath, Phil McDonald, R. C.  G. White and Fred B. Holmes. These  gentlemen will comprise the floor managers, namely, Thos. Hansen, Milt.  Dressor, Rock Creek; Alex Bloomfield,  Geo. Lord, Midway; Daniel Guy, Boundary Falls; C. F. Galliher, Eholt; L.  W. Bailey, Geo. Evans, Mother Lode  mine; Jas. Marshal, D. Dean, Phoenix;  J. Feeney, W. R. Madill, W. J. Simpson, Geo. Wellwood, E- W. Bishop, A.  Sater. S. Grierson, J. W. Nelson, D.  Donnelly, Andrew Ingails, G. Thompson and H. B. Madden. J. H. Ready  will act as prompter. Music will be  furnished by J. Bush's orchestra. A  large attendance of Eagles from points  in the district is expected.  Public interest is now centered on  the Bay mine, the Skylark camp proposition, whose richness seems- unquestionably to be increasing with  depth. It is little more than a year  ago since Fred K. Hall acquired an  interest and started development work.  For months he labored alone, his  steadfast faith realizing him a rich  reward. At the outset a tunnel was  run 30 feet in pay ore. From the face  an incline shaft sunk on a lead extends  to a depth of forty feet. In places the  vein is five feet between walls. In  this working a blind .and intersecting  lead containing much higher values  was encountered and it is upon1 this  new discovery that work has been concentrated for several months past.  From the floor of the tunnel a.shaft  has been sunk on the new vein to a  distance of nearly fifty feet and an upraise was made to the surface to provide better ventilation. This working  is unusually .large, being 4x9 feet.- All  the way down free gold, which are the  least part of the values, was encountered. Specimens fairly glistening  with the yellow metal are in great demand and in this way-ore valued at  hundreds of dollars has been given  away! The rich vein varies from fourteen to twenty-four inches in width.  The quartz occurs between greenstone and metamorphosed granite formations and is composed of quartz and  iron pyrites. Large values are contained in tellurides, which are plainly  visible. The ore contains fractional  values in silver. Last June '20 sacks  of ore treated at the Trail smelter  averaged $97 per ton. The last shipment of 19 tons smelted at _the local  reduction works last October gave ��� a  gross return of $1213.90 or $71.76 per  ton. H. V. Fuller, the well known  mining c.perator.-acquired a-half inter__  est. in the Bay last summer and is now  the co-owner with Mr. Hall. Three  shifts are now employed at the mine,  and forty tons onthe dump, averaging  $140 per ton,are being hauled to Greenwood for shipment to the Trail smelter.  The Bay lead is so strong and well defined that practical mining men have  been unanimous in expressing the belief that the fissure Vein will descend  to great depth and that the tendency  of the ore will be to improve as depth  is attained.  For Sale���Baby buggy with runners  complete, in first class condition, also  canary bird and cage. Apply at this  office or P O box 1, city.      ��  Chamberlain's   Cough    Remedy th  Best  Made.  "In my opinion Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy is the best made for colds,"  says Mrs. Cora Walker, of Porterville,  California. There is no doubt about its  being the best. No other will cure a  cold so quickly. No other is so sure a  preventative of pneumonia. No other  is so pleasant and safe to take. These  are good reasons why it should be preferred to any other. The fact is that  few people are satisfied with any other  after having once used this remedy.  For sale by all druggists.  CURLING*  The following is the result of the  games played thus far in the inter-  rink competition for the Warren cup:  Warren 11���Mathison 18; Simmons 8���  Frith 7; McCreath 9���Tohnston 13;Falconer 11���Hallett 8; Buntiug6���Dill 17;  McMynn 12���Birnie 4; McCutcheon 1*  ���Bishop 9; Logan 17 - Johnston 10;  McCreath 5���Simmons 12; Bunting 12  ���Bishop 14; Falconer 18���Logan 5;  McMynn 21���McCutcheon 5; Bunting  6���Logan 12; Frith 17���Dill 7; Birnie  15���Mathison 7; Hallett 6���Warren 11;  McMynn 14~McCreath 6; it Birnie 9���  McCutcheon 8; Hallett 11���Mathison 8;  Dill 6���Warren 9; Frith 13���Bishop 4;  Simmons 15���McCutcheon 12; Bishop  11���Dill 10; Hallett 16���McCreath 14;  Logan 5���Warren 17; Mathison 3���  Johnston 20; Birnie 5���Frith 12; Simmons 9���McMynn 10; Bunting 9���Birnie 15; Falconer 14���Buating 8; Warren  ll���Johnston 7. BOUNDARY   GREEK  TIMES  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  '/'.   H.   HALLET.'  Barrister, Solicitor,  .-'���..-��� Notary  Public.  Cable Address :      hallett."  ���',������   V Bedford M'NeiU's  coots   < Moreing & deal's  ( Leiber's.  Greeuwood,  M��LEOD & BROWN  Barristers and Solicitors, -  Notaries Public, Etc  Offices: Wallace-Miller block. Copper street,  Greenwood, B.C.  J.R.Brown. J. P. McLeod.  A. E; ASHCROFT.  Dominion and   .  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Alnlne and Engineering Surveys.  Residence:   Church St, 'Phone B15.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE,  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block, Greenwood, B.C  CHARLES AE. SHAW,  Civil Engineer,  Dominion   ans    Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Office with Gaunce & Wickwire.  Telephone No. 32.  GREENWOOD,    i     :     :      :   B.   C.  mining  dignaut  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  RICHARD BL PARKINSON,  A. At Can* Toe* C. E.  Surveyor and Civil Engineer.  Surveys on  Kettle"  River   and   West  Fork promptly attended to at  regular  prices.  ���Address :   FAIRVIEW P.   O., B. C  *XK>0<>0<>OX>OOOCKK>0<>OOOOOOOOfl  We Ask Your Inspection  When in Need of  STATIONERY,  g BLANK BOOKS,  o  o  �� . <; .     OFFICE SUPPLIES,  g WALL PAPER,  8.     ;CHINA AND ,  o   '        FANCY   GOOD!., *  CIGARS AND  TOBACCOS,  COLES & FRITH  OO^X>0<X><>OX><>0<><><>0<rK>000<><>0<>0  Sb��  Boundary Creek Times  -Issued every fridav  Duncan Ross.'. Managing Editor  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  advised legislation, Mr. Keen .replied  in   tlie   negative.-7'He explained, that  although the association     had      met      for     two  consecutive years  and  made the  most  urgent  representations,   it  had been utterly  ignored by the  government.-     He  did   not .deem  it expedient  or  necessary to ask  several  hundred   of the   leading*  businessmen  of  the  proviuce   to  waste more  time  and  money in  making   further, representations  until there were greater hopes of  recognition.     However,  it is the  intention   of. the  association   to  remain ih a highly effective state  of  organization and  to  exercise  every possible  influence  for  redress- by  a  campaign with individual  members  of  the  legislature.    Unfortunately the two'per  cent, tax does not come  within  the scope of  the commission.recently   engag*ed   in   taking  evidence respecting the  Assessment  Act.     The Nelson branch of the  association is justly  in-  that     the    commission  should have  allowed * silver-lead  mining operators  to  give expert  evidence in favor of the tax;' thus  creating an erroneous impression  throughout   the   country..   The  Nelson branch of the association  has adopted a resolution suggesting a reined}"- aiid asking permission  to  lay its  views before'the  commission.    J. J.   Campbell/ of  the Hall Mines  smelter,   hit  the  nail on the head when he  declared that the tax bears inequitably  upon mines  working  under  certain conditions  and with special  hardship upon miues working on  a  small margin of profit,  unlike  the silver-lead propositions which  are   aided   by   the    government  bounty.. Mr. Campbell was instrumental in securing the passage of  a resolution  recommending that  the tax be  modified   in   such   a  manner   that the  actual  wages  paid as shown by the payroll, as,  well as the  cost  of  freight and  treatment   sliould    be    deducted  from the gross value, aud   agreeing to au increase in the percentage of the tax if the alternative  plan   fails   to   provide sufficient  revenue.    In the  face   of   these  representations,   which    embody  the   views of the  people" of the  Boundary  district,   the   government will indeed be hastening its  doom if it contiunes to  disregard  the imperative needs of the mining industry.  bears.7 high testimony to the  Value.Xand effectiveness of the  energetic and highly; organized  work of the European agents of  the, Dominion government. It is  pointed out that the southern  states form a region where the  need of immigration of the right  sort is vital and pressing and  where 'the ^natural -inducements  ���for imnlignints are unsurpassed.  Farther ou Mr. Sargent characterizes ;the Canadian policy as  "active' , and aggressive," and  suggests its adoption, in order to  create a new South freed of the  moral heritage of slavery days.  If the United States succeeds in  its task- of improving its immigration work the result will be  due to-the example set by progressive Canada.  Pbk Yeak    2 00  Six Months _  1 2S  To Foreign Countries _ 2 SO  FRIDAY JANUARY 27 WOS  The McBride government- has  been guilty of many derelictions  of duty that have long since  alienated every claim for public  support. One of its most flagrant  oversights is the studious manner  in which the interests of the mining industry are being ignored.  A storm of protest from all parts  of tbe province against the iniquitous two per cent mineral tax  is gaining momentum daily and  threatens the very existence of  the government. Realizing the  utter hopelessness of securing  their rights from the executive  an effort will be made to conduct  a campaign of education among  the members of the legislature.  John Keen,' president of the Provincial Mining Association, has  recently described the situation  very graphically. Asked if he  intended to' call a convention of  the''association.this year to again  set forth the, inimical conditions  from "which the mining industry  of British Columbia is suffering  by reason of injudicious and ill-  WATCHES  C LOCKS  JEWELRY  Watch Repairing a Specialty  t_��r*Remember a guarantee  is given with all our work.  JEWELLERS  GREENWOOD.  A high tribute to the superior  ty of the immigration'policy of  the Dominion, government is con-i  tained.in the annual report of the  Immigration Commissioners ' of  the United States. : At the. outset Mr. Sargent shows that a  very large undesirable class of  immigrants seeks the United  States, not less than 8,000 having  been sent back last year. Commenting on the situation he  writes :  "It.is interesting, and it ought to be  instructive, to compare the character  and motives of the agents who are  thus actively promoting emigration to  the United States, with a special class  of agents in Europe who are inducing  people there to emigrate t_ Canada.  The steamship agents who are promoting emigration to our ports are working for commissions and profits solely,  without the slightest reference to our  immigration laws and po'icy, save in  so far asthey constitute obstacles to be  cheated and evaded. Canadian emigration agents abroad on 'the other  hand, are government agents, working  to secure desirable settlers for their  coun*ry They are stationed in countries where such -'settlers are most  likely to be found. Their object is to  recruit Canada's population from the  best sources, and to turn to the Dominion's ports df entry a class of  thrifty and enterprising men who will  go into the new regions and develop  them. In a word, they are workirg for  the good of the country, and they are  meeting with success."  It will be seen that this official  The threatened storm iu Russia  has burst and the streets of the  capital have been drenched with  innocent blood.- Just what the  end.will.be nobody can foresee.  It is, however, reasonable to suppose that good will result. Every  liberal- and progressive mind  must sympathize with the cause  of reform. If a revolution should  succeed iu Russia ' in the near  future the effects upon Russia  and. upon the surrounding countries of Europe and Asia would  be far-reaching. History repeats  itself. After the French revolution with its excesses, the autocratic rule of Napoleon, then a  re-action followed b3"- the working of'the leaven, which moulded  ���political ideas anew and broadened the pathway tb liberty. The  overthrow of the autocracy in  Russia ��� would probably bring  many evil consequences in its  train. Unfortunately tbe mass  of the population are benighted  and ignorant, living in a state  analagous to the condition of  other-nations two hundred years  ago." Peoples like individuals  are .subject, to a law. of orderly  growth, and the element of time  cannot be jumped without the  dangerof inviting a second Reign  of Terror. All depends upon the  spirit of the new leaders. Russia  has evolved a host of revolutionary theorists and anarchists, who  could hardl}* be regarded as safe  nation-builders. Civil war might  ensue after the autocracy had  been overthrown. There would  be the inevitable conflict between  the extremists and moderates. If  the army should take the popular  sid^aihilitaryllictatbi-shipwould"  b*e a likely possibility during the  transitional stage. At all events  the feeble torch .of liber ty now  burns brighter and in the fulness  of- time the Russians will enjoy  the representative institutions of  self-government.  \  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF**  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF**  CF*  CF*  ��� ���.  ank of  Capital, all paid up; $14,000,000.  Rest.  .$10,000,000.  President.. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drtjmmond.  General Manager :   E. S  Clouston.  Branches "in London, Eng."  ' j   All The' Principal  I Cities    '  New York, Chicago.  ; Grant Commercial an-  in    Canada, f  Buy and sell Sterling- Exchange and Cable Transfers  Travellers' Credits, available In any partjof the world.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *=_  H?  _->���*  *=2  *=_  *_.  TLMMMmMMMmmmMmmmmmmmK  Stocks  GEORGE   R,  REPRESENTING  The Phoenix Fire Assurance Co. of London, Eng.  Liverpool and London and j  Globe Insurance Company.  Real  _* 4- -i* 4- 4* ^ 4r -41-M* ���fr & -i* 4* -^4��4'*l,4'-^44,��4��*i��4'?���  The British  surance Co.,  America As-!  of Toronto.  The .Caandian Birkbeck  In-vesttnent and Savings  Co.  NADEN  MANAGER  ^��^�� t^r* ��^J *|* ��^�� mfy t|t ��*Jri ��*��*. t���� t���� <j���� m*m t|�� <fy ���*��* k��l t*��l Jf�� m^t m*m *|* ��^* *���$>*  ��  The Hedley Gazette and Similkameen Advertiser is the title of  a new. weekl}- which has just  been established at Hedley by  Major A. Megraw, a pioneer  newspaperman of the interior. It  comprises eight pages and is replete with interesting news. The  Gazette is ably edited and will  fill a long felt want. The first  issue contains an interesting  writeup of the Nickel Plate mine,  regarded by many people as the  greatest mine in British Columbia. We wish our  every success.  colleague  TP CAMMAN RAM OF COMMERCE1  With Which is Amalgamated  TUC  tfcANI/ AC DGtlTlOU TAT ITMDIA  rnLDrina ur D��mon tVLUifium^���  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up capital $   8,700,000  Rest        3,500,000  Aggregate resources (30 Nov. 1903) over.......... - 83,000,000  London Office.    ' ��i_-. v���.._ �� ,     Wm. Gray     j 4wnf<.  60 Lombard St; E. C- 7 New York Aeency     H. B.Walker j..^1tsv  16 EXCHANGE PLACE. ''     "'{������  In addition the Bank has 107 brauahes and agencies in Canada and th    United  States,  including the followiit(jrin.Brltish Columbia and the Yukon Territory.   ;   .-'"���'.:  ATBIN,'" GREENWOOD, NANAIMO, VANCOt/VER,  CRANBROOK,'      [KAMLOOPS, ,.    NELSON, VICTORIA,  DAWSON, LADYSMITH, N.WESTMINSTER,WHITE HORSE,  FERNIE.  .-;���-  Branches In the United States:  new york;    san prancisco.    Portland,    Seattle,   skagway  Deposits received, exchauge'-bought   and sold  and every description of   banking  business transacted4 GREENWOOD BRANCH,  w. ALLISON, Manaeer;  BR MATHISON      .   DENTIST  Opposite Post Office  GREENWOOD      -      -      B C  g^jg^ss   BOUNDARY   VALLEY   LODGE  -���������S^ No. 3 8.1. O. O. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Eveninp at 3 00 in the  \. O. O. F. Hall.    A' cordial lnvi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning brethern.  W. Elson Fred B. Holmes.  N. G. Ree.-Sec.  FIRE INSURANCE  N0RWI6H UNION   -   -   - Established 1797  HARTFORD -   - Established 1794  AETNA -*       -    '���-- Established 1819  Insurance Co. of N.America, Established 1792  CALENDONIAN -        Established 1805  SUN -        -        -���   Established 1710;  FOR RATES APPLY TO  AGENTS* BOUNDARY    GREEK   TIMES.  MINING RECORDS.  'Locations���:Snowshoe, Myers creel<,  . Sam T. Larson; Gordon, Deadwood  "*_���_iip,. relocation of Panama, D. D.  McLaren; Bell, Skylark camp, relocation of the Smuggler, D. J. McRae;  Jjumbo, Carmi camp, West Fork, Wm.  Morton^,  Certificate, of Work���Astro fraction,  Deadwood camp, S. H, Sting-ley;  Gold  Standard,   Crimp' McKinney,   Lemon  Gold Mining Co.; Omaha, Lemon Gold  Mining Co.; Flag of All Nations, Skylark camp, Wi H   Docksteader; Lancashire fraction,  Skylark  camp, W. T.  Hunter   ets-''al;   Tanglefoot,    Skylark  camp, --Pred   .Mosjar; Jennie   fraction,  Deadwood, John Lucy; Golden Crown,  Skylark camp, Murdoch McLeod; Dam-  if-'ino, Deadwood camp, D.   A.  Good,  J;',C, Haas   et   al;    Colleen,   Smith's  cainp, H. B. Munroe; Clipper,   Skylark  camp, Wm. Macey et all; Mayflower  fraction,   Skylark   camp, C. H. Tye;  Ion,-/Lenoie,   Deadwood   camp, 1.  H.  ,-Haliet. fet^al; Dexter,  Log"  Cabin and  \��ilot ^fractions. Greenwood  camp, T.  '-, /-'-ipdeViclfelial; Irene, Skylark camp, J,  Fumosbli.  ���  j 7-r -'Certificates-., of   Improvement���Dia-  j-mP-jd^Ca'thp McKinney, Wm. C..Fo_;  '���.feay fraction', Skylark camp, D. Manchester,,^. V..  Fuller', Fred K. Hall;  St. Loiiifej Eiostoa, Tdronto, Cranberry  creek, West Fork,-J. M. Greden.  Transfers���Ella E., Dry creek, West  Fork','  .sheriff's-   sale    to    Randolph  ''Stuart;'Garnet, D. A: Ilolbrook to K.  C. B. Tripp; ^Fremont,   C. Scott Galloway to Robt. Wood; Gold Bug,  West  JForkf'/ErnesJt Rdrk,to E- Collier; Lion  1 and First Chance, Wm.  McDonald to  '"-Leon -Lootier; .'Billy i and Smilax frac-  '-  tion's, Skylark, "_ interest from E. W.  . Mv 5Ly'6ns'to"A.'.E.* Ashcroft; <.oro and  Canadian, Skylark camp,   bond to W.  A. Harkin.  'The .Pacific lunch counter will be  Open* day and'rii'ght.'after Sat.-January  31st,'-' -.' ::,.   .'-'������    '  .}-, BLOWN TO PIECES.  . .".'Andrew! Jgn'sen'i 'a-'tool   sharpener,  , '.formerly'of Greenwood, was instantly  Jfcilled and,-Vyill Fisher,  a laborer, was  ' severely-irjjured bjJ7- ah" accidental discharge of "giant 'powder at the Mineral  ,-flill mines at .noon Thursday.    Jensen  ' ��� 1 j, *  ���i;v>*ast|.av-r.ing- Irozeni'powder on a stove  ..La thti bfac!ksmith;'sh6p and it is presumed that some of the explosive accidentally 1 caught fire. Jensen was  literally bldwn <-o pieces. The explosion made a complete wreck of the  Snop.-v Jensen-was 30 years old and  unmarried. -��� He was a member of  TLoofhi's" Aerie", No. 522, F.O.E. He left  .Green\vood_about three months ago for  vthe-6k__agab. ! .He'was.a.blacksmith  _     ' p * '**       ... ,t  -  }!by trade 'and*.'conducted' a  shop here  '{Htntil a year ago.     Jensen is   highly  !;spoken��'-c>f.fbv  all,'; classes. He owned  '>.valuaj^^.'-_ii_erali.c]kinis in Deadwood  '���'camp.  ':������   ,, *; T7.T7     ~7^  '.Chafflter^in^s^Cpugrh..Remedy Afcoso-  ? lutely Harmless.  i.' Th-"*if*a���lttpf giving, children- medi-  [tcine.cori-la'ntiirg injurious substances is  isometimes more disastrous ^.thati tlie  Jdisea.se" from which they are suffering-.  ��Every mother should^now thatCham-  ~vbe~rlait.'s"Cough "Remedy-is-perfectly-  j'safe for children to take. It contains  ���^-nothing harmful and for coughs, colds  ^md croups is unsurpassed. For sale  '-'by'-aH'clrViggists.  AMBULANCE FUND.  M.-Mirs. 'Geo.-'Williams, who was iiislru-  omental it-..intialiii|r a movement hav-  'fing for its object the purchase of a  ������public ambulance, has 'furnished us  .with a financial statement of the proceeds of the recjSiit ball i.n the Masonic  "���-hall.. The gros.s^receipts were ��103 and  Aexp^nseis ?_2.^0!!'lleaYihg-. a bahince' of  -_i80.IG7     The 'disbursements were   as  .'���balance of $80.10 luis l>een deposited  j.with Mayor Naden who has kindly  '^consented to act as treasurer pro tern.  }*His'->Yot"sHip has also agreed to'ask the  ijcity council to contribute to the fund,  ^n-the'eve tit of Mayor'Narlen calling si  ���ippblic meeting of the .women o* all <le-  TnbniidationsDr. Foster has agreed to  .-.deliyeran address respecting the wisdom of providing an ambulance service for'the city and adjacent camp.  Contracted Clironic Diarrhoea While  in the Philippines.  "While with tho U. S. Army in the  "hilippines, .1 contracted chronic  diarrhoea. I suffered severely from  this terrible- disease for over three"  yea-s unci tried tlie prescriptions of  numerous, physicians, but found nothing that did mc any good until I tried  Chamberlain's Coiic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Kemedy, two sin--*!! bottle-,  of which entirely cured mc and I have  sincehad.no re|uru-o{- the disease."-r  Herman Stein,' '312'' N. Union Ave-v  Pueblo, Colorado, For sale by all  :'.rug'gists' , ���    ���,'...*,  For Rent���Three roomed furnished  house.   Apply at this office.  Attention is drawn to the advertisement of the Gold Hug Mining Co.'asking for  tenders   for driving a 300-foot  tunnel. \ )  ���   '   ���    ' '     o  PUBLIC NOTICE.  SEALED TENDERS* foV driving a  300-foot tunnel on the property of the,  Gold Bug Mining Co.', Ltd.,.are herebv  invited, Plans and, specifications of  the proposed work can be seen at the  office of the Company, Greenwood.  Tenders close Monday, Feb. CthJ  1905, with the'undersigned.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  H. V. FULLER,   *  Sec-Trcas Gold Bug Mining Co,, Ltd.  MINERAL ACT.   "    7  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.'';  ���   r 1  CORNATION Mineral Clai'm. situate iu tlie  Greenwood Miniiifr Division of YaleDis;  Li'ict Where located: In Providence  camp. ������ '    ''  TAKE NOTr.CE that 1, T. _" Patterson,.  "Free Miner's Certificate "Vo. HSS090 for  st-lf and as administrator for a Ferguson, Free  Miners Certificate No. U850S9, and as .-lffeiit for  lt. V. Fuller, Free "Miners Co4] ficatoNo. 13805S6  intend sixlydays from llic dale hereof, to apply  to the Mitt in ir lecordor for a ceriilicuteof Iiii  provemetus, for the pi-rposc of obtaining a  Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And furtliei Lake'iiolice that action, unrdei  section .T, must he commenced before the issuance of such cei ti ficate of improvements.  Dated thi��2ud day o.t December. A.D. 1994.  t: it. p-aterson.  ' Th.'^ briqii-et'ting   plant   at   the  local smelter will start in about a week.  The heavy niaphihery   rs  all in place,  the motor set  up,   and  the  bins, etc.,  ..finished^.-.Thje -.work of lacing up belts  -,i|;go'ing on at.present; and the framework for the bucket  elevator that is to  .'rais^'flueTjugt to tlie bin is nearly done.  VTne'bid pump, station has been moved  "���tro'th'e Copper creek dump and connect-  jed;witb;the.pond, backed up there.  " In  ��� ''a'fir'wfeather' thev/ater from the jackets  wilJL^V^^ruri   into this pond to cool.  From "there it will be pumped back into  the tank, ���,  . Made big enough for a big  man to work in with comfort.  Has more material in it than  any other brand of shirt in  Canada. Made on the  H.B.IC. scale it requires '$gl4  to 42 yards per dozen, whereas  common shirts have only 32  to 33 yards.  That's the reason why the  I-T.B.K. " Big " . Shirt never  chales the armpits, is never  tisrht at' the neck * or wrist-  bands^ is always loose, full,  and comfortable' and wears  well.   ������ - ! '.;' 7 '���"���-.' '���'  IL-ich shirt bear.*? a tiiiy book  tliat tells the whole history  of the "Big" Shirt, and  also contains a notaria  declaration that the H.B.K.;  "Big" Shirt contains Z9%..  to 42 yards of material per  dozen. "' '  Sold at all dealers but only  ���with this brand:���  lj  HUDSON BAY KNITTING CO.7 |  Winnipeg        Dawson  ^>     1  Montreal  imiii iniiyniTVii'_fj"l*-tti'-1 ���--- ^r-*tj-'WM^',-a,**f-n"^^-<--"'yirTTn'B  Comfortable Living  WITH A  Chatham Inoubator  Poultry raising with a Chatham  Incubator is a very profitable and  easily managed 'Occupation. Unless  you want to go into it extensively it  , need take but very, little of your lime.  Government reports show that the  demand for chickens in Canada is  greatiy in excess of the supply and  'Great Britain is always clamoring  for more. That means a steady  market and good prices for chickens.  You cannot raise chickens successfully with a setting hen. She is wasting time setting when she should be  laying. While she is hatching and  brooding a few chickens she could be  laying five or six dozen eggs. The  percentage pf.chickens she hatches is  'much less than that produced by the  Chatham Incubator.  It will pay you to own a Chatham  Incubator.  Chatham Incubators contain every  improvement-of importance in Incubator construction that has been produced. They are made of thoroughly  seasoned wood, with two walls, case  within case. Between these walls  mineral'Wbol is packed forming the  'very best insulation. Each piece of  the case is mortised and grooved and  screwed, making the .whole as solid  as a rock. Chatham Incubators are  equipped with" scientifically perfect  regulators' ,which are ah infallible  means of regulating the temperature.  Ilo cash to pay until  October, 1905.  ���We will start you raising poultry  for profit with a Chatham Incubator  without one cent of money from you  until next Fall. That means that you  can take off seven or eight hatches  and-make considerable money out of  the'Incubatbr before tlie first payment  becomes due.  We.couldn't make this offer if we  were not certain that if you accept it  you will get complete satisfaction, if  we were hot positive that the Chatham  Incubator will pay you a handsome  yearly income.  ...-This-isa straightforward .offer. We  make it to show our supreme confidence in the Chatham Incubator. We  .-want you to accept this offer as we  are sure of the satisfaction our Incubator will give. Every machine we  have put out so far has made other  sales in the same neighborhood.  Our offer is to send you a Chatham  Incubator at once, freight prepaid by  us without one cent of cash from you.  Vou make your first payment In  October, 1906: The balance to be paid  in October, 1906, or if a Cash Buyer  you get it cheaper. Could any offer  be fairer or more generous ?  Smith FALts. Ont., November 19th, 1804.  Tho Incubator and Brooiler thnt I bought from your  M-cnt, on timo. I wish now to pay the wholo amount  thlB fall. If you will clvo mo a discount,   I am Tirr  much pleased with both Incubator and Brooder, ana  would not bo without tlu*m, becaunn I cleared thll  season, moro than the tncutator ami Brooder cost tne.  Yuura respectfully.  ��� MK3. W. HYSIflP.  .' Write us to-day for full particulars"  of our offer and mention this paper.  Don't put it aside for another time as  this special proposition may be withdrawn at any time.  THE MANSON CAMPBELL CO., Limited  Dept.217chatham, Ont.  MANUFACTURERS OF  Chatham Tanning Mills aud Chatham Farm Scale*.  '   . "   '     I-ISTRinUTIX. WAHEHOUSEI AT  Montro.il, Que , llramlon. Mini., Culeanr, Alt*..  i;i)w,We��tnilnstrr, B.C., Halifax, Jt.S.  K\CT0BII'.S AT  Chatham, Out., and Detroit, Mich.  13  Luxury  a  in  S  IN REACH 0*"- EVERYONE.      .  See the wonderful YOHO  WATER HEATER, the latest  invention, at  Hunter-Kendrick Co,,  LIMITED.        ;  Sole Agents,  Greenwood, B. C.  *���/-* >��/- *��''��� k  TkT T\      ' *_-" *��^* ^a^'  **   ���*"   *    AND .��*w��^��w  ���''V^t'o'C/  U/-BISHOP  PLUMBER  0- S. FLOYD. Proprietor.  PDRE  IM   AND CREAM  Delivered. Daily to any part  of th^ city. " '  WlttSNil  RAILWAY.  . The only all rail route between points east  west and sonth to Rossland, Nelson, Grand  Forks and Republic.  Buffet cars run between Spokane' and North-  port.  Effective June 14th, 1903.  8:45 a. m.  10:40 a.- m.  7:20 a. m.  10:35 a. m.'  8:30 a", m.  Spokane  Rossland  Nelson  'Grand Forks  Republic  Arrive  6:15 p. m.  4:35 p. tn;  7:20 p. m.  4:00 p. m  6:15 p. m.  In Connection With  GREAT  NORTHERN  RAILWAY  NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.  TO Robert Henry Berpman and Frederic W..  McLaine, or to anv persons to whom they  may have transfered their respective interests, in the "Last Chance" and "New Oro  Fino" Mineral Claims, situate in the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  YOU are hereby notified that I have expended the sum of S133.33 (one hundred  and thirty three dollars and thirty three cents)  for assessment work on above mentioned  claims, such being- required and neceesary to  hold the same for the 3-ear endiiur 21st June,  1004, uuder the provisions of the Mineral Act  and Amending- Acts, and it at tne'explration of  ninety days from the date of the first publication of this notice in the "Boundary Creek  Times" you fail or refuse to contribute your  portion of such expendituie namely $25.00 due  by you Robert Henry Kerpman andS20.40.due  by you Erederic "W. McLaine, tog-ether with all  costs of advertising, your interests in said  mineral claims shall become vested in me  (your co-owner(upon filine* in the proper office  in that behalf the affidavit required by. section  4*of the "Mineral Act Amendment Act 1900."  Dated this 7th day of November: 1904.  MARIAN ATWOOD.  Last issue Feb'. 7.  Notice of Forfeiture.  To ANDREW HAMILTON, or to any person  or persons to whom he may have transfered  his Interests in the GREAT LAXIE and  TWIN mineral claims sitnate at Summit  Camp in the Greenwood Mining Division of  Yale District.  YOU are hereby notified that wc have expended the sum of S2O0.O0 for work on the  above mentioned claims and $3.00 for recording  he sam e for an assessment on each, such be-  npr required and necessary to hold the said  claims for the year ending- the 3rd day of September, 1904, under the provisions.of the Mineral Act and Amending Acts: and if at the  expiration of ninety days from the date of  first publication of this notice in the Boundary  Creek Times, you fail or refuse to contribute  your portion of such expenditure namely, $68.33  tog-ether with all costs of "advertisinir. your interests in said mineral claims shall become invested in us (your co-owners] upon filing; In the  pioper ofiice in that behalf the affidavit required by Section 4 of the "Mineral Act  Amending Act, 1900." a  Dated this:,2nd day of December, 1904..  THOMAS KERMEEN  THOMAS CORKHILL.  TICKETS All To POINTS  SHORT LINE TO  ST.   PAUL,,    DULUTH,    MINNEAPOLIS, CHICAGO and ALL TOINTS  EAST. SEATTLE, TACOMA   VICTORIA, PORTLAND and all t ACIPIC  COAST  POINTS.  Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers.  Dining. and Buffet Smoking Library  car.  2 Fast Trains Daily 2  For rates, folders and full information regarding trips, call on or address - a agent of the S. P. & N. Railway, or  H.-A.- Jackson:,  - _H. .Br a.ndt.__  g. F. & p. a., c. p. & T. A.,  Spokane 7sl W Riverside Ave  Wash. Spokane, Wash  GRAND  WINTER GARDIVAL  Rossland  Y15,16,1118  CANADIAN  . ..RAILWAY...  Single Fare for Round Trip  ���ON SALE���  , li, 11  Good to return till Feb. 20  CHAMPIONSHIP    CONTESTS :  HOCKEY. SKI RUNNING,  SN0WSH0EING.  Complete   Programme    of   Canadian  Winter- Sports.  For rates, folders,  and tickets apply  to local agents or to  D. R. REDPATH,  Agent,  GREENWOOD, B. C.  E. J. COYLE,      J. S. CARTER,  A.GP.A. Vancouver  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements*.  NOTICE..  "Teutonic Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate  in the Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale  ���   District.    Where located:.  Ia  Deadwood  camp, adjoining the "Emerald" claim.  TAKE NOTICE tliat we, John" "W. Frost.  Free Miner's Certificate No. B80.1.49 and  M. McMynn, Free Miner's Certificate No.  B85,502, 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 above claim.  And further take notice that action; under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 7th day of October, A.D. 190*.  John W. Frost.  M. McMy_n.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  "Boston," -'St. Louis" and "Toronto" Mineral  Claims,  situate in the Greenwood Mining-  Division of Yale District.    Where located  Ou Cranberry creek.  TAKE NOTICE that I. A; E. Ashcroft, acting-as ajrent for John N��� Greden, Free  Miner's Certificate No.* B80547, intend;- sixty  days from the date liereof, to apply to the Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements  foi the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37,  must be commenced  before ��� the  Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 1st day of October, "A: D., 1904.  ALBERT E. ASHCROFT,-PJUS.  MINERAL ACT 1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "S_ATE FORMATION" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining- Division, of  YaleDistrict. Where located: In Smith's  camp. - - ���  --'  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  apeut for Kenneth C. B. Frith, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B85629,_ intend sixty  davs from the date hereof.to apjply"to 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.  .^Datedthis 21st day ofJDecember, A. D., 1904. _^  I. H. HAI,i,ETT/  MINERAL ACT.  Ceillficjte of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "Mame" Mineral Claim situate in Greenwood  Minintr Division of Yale District. Where  located:   On Horseshoe Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that we, N. E. Peterson,  Free Miners' Certificate,No. B85.688 S. T.  Larson, Free Miner's Certificate, No. B86,320,  and M. T. McMynn, Free Miner's Certificate  No. B85,S02, intend, sixty days front the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder lor a  Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of  obtaining , it Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, mnst be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 20th day of September A. D* W04.  N. E. Peterson  S. T. Larsen  M. T. McMynw;  S.BARRY YUILL  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKER  JEWELLER.  AND  d.p.a. Nelson.  All work guaranteed   GREENWOOD. BOUNDARY   GREEK  TIMES  TOWN TOPICS  4  'bu-  ;������������  The Coro-Canadian groupin Skylark  .camp,  recently   bonded   by   a   Grand  .'Forks syndicate, is likely to   reach the  shipping- stage at an early date.      The  - lead   at   a junction   of contacts  in   a  "shaft 32  feet, on   tho  Canadian claim  'lias a  width'of "about fifteen   inches.  The gang-ue consists of ribbon   quartz  . carrying galena and antimonial silver.  ���;The Crescent and  Last  Chance miues  ���.are.adjoining properties.     "You have  7 a mine,"'.observed   Manager McVicar  ' of the' Last Chance,  after a recent inspection* of  the  Canadian vein.    The  ��� >��� working  forte  will   be.increased next  _Sfwvth_i-.��.-v-v-_. ������ .   ���   ���C.;"\Y. .Hj.^ati^om proposes engaging  - in hydrauficing operations for placer  ,.,gol'd op Boundary  creek  early   in  the  ^comipgj'sp'ritig.1,,' He states that he has  rinterested. San Francisco people in the  ��� "'ehterprisey.' '"Mr.   Sansom  intends   to  .-install   a'hydraulic lift,   a   two   mile  -flume, tank,.-pipe  line  and  penstock.  ���VShe'/site'selected for the operations is  ;7%'p^'in;t _bottt  two miles below Bpun-  ���7.'d_ry Falls.-The creek .will be dammed  ' '.'aiid owing to the lower elevation be-  7low-sufficient head  will be  secured to  "give great pressure.    The capacity of  '���-" the'.hydraulic lift will   be   SOO   cubic  ���; -yards per day;     Mr. Sansom  is quite  7 confident about the outcome of his proposed; .venture.     The    occurence   of  placer-'gold-in Boundary creek is probably due to the erosion   of   the high  giade   ledges   in    this   camp   during  couutless ages.     It is well known that  * placer mining operations   were   con-  '" duc*-ed   along" the   creek   in   1864  by  .scores  of miners, the  clean-up,   it  is  stated, having exceeded several million  . dollars.:   .  7! If the local board; of trade" ex-  (.rercised.its7 functions it would-ex-  ���'* ert a.'strbiig" influence for good in  ��� dra\vin�� the attention of ���'outside  mvestors ��� to  the possibilities  ol  "this camp.    Meantime the institution   at  the   most   formative  penod   in   Greenwood's history,  ��� remains in a moribund condition.  It seems to be a case of "what is  . eyery-body's. business  is nobody's  7.t)usitless.,''  The camp is winning  ;;7'out on its merits but a little intel-  ['��� -..-li'g'erit exploitation would stimu-  1 late the' influx of capital.    Mr.  Gaunce,���-,the   secretary   of    the  : board has rendered  praiseworthy  service single handed.    His task,  however, has  been   a  thankless  one considering that the business  men of the community show no  ' de.ire to co-operate with  him  in  promoting the welfare of them-  7selves and'community.      ,  ���    V A Certain Cure for Croup  '������-When a child  shows symptoms  of  'croup, there  is no time to experiment  t=wit'h ���ne w���r e m ed i es;-���h o^ m attec=---h ow-  highly   they   ma)'   be    recommended.  i*her-e is one preparation  that can always be depended upon.     It  has  been  in   use  for  many years and has never  known N to   fail,   viz:     Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy.     Give it a chance and  a quick cure is sure to follow.    Mr, M.  F. Compton of Market,', Texas, says of  it. "I have used Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy in severe cases of. croup  with  my-children, and can   truthfully say it  always gives prompt relief."    For sale  -.by.all druggists.  BOUNDARY ORE SHIPMENTS.  ���1900 Total   1,901* \''h' -.   1902'   ������"������   1903'.   -'-.    : :   1904      "   SHI. MKN'fS FOR 1905 TO JAN  Rawhide   Reliance".   Brey Fogle   E. P. U.   Sunset  ...'.....' ...:..  Elkhorn  I...:.....:.:......  No 37 ;...,���.���, :...  Providence    Mountain Rose .'..7........  Senator ,..7   Athelstan-Jackpot   Brooklyn-Stemwinder.  Or^i Denoro ^   Enfnia ;...        Mother Lode   Grinby   Skylark   Last'Chance   Bay ..,7. '.......:.'..'.   Sally ���..:,._._   ��� Carmi .:.."-.   Miscellaneous   Tons  99 730  389 000  507 811  682 541  827 348  . 20  Tons  1 200  Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal of Minerals on Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the  Northwest Territories   and   the   Yukon  Territory.       ,  Coal.���Coal lands may be purchased  at $10 per acre for soft coal and S20 for  anthracite. Not more than 320 acres  can be acquired by one individual or  company. Royalty at the rate of ten  cents per ton of 2000 pounds shall be  collected on gross output.  Quartz.���Persons of eighteen years  and over and joint stock companies  holding free miners' certificates may  obtain entry for a mining location.  A free miner's certificate is granced  for one or more years, not exceeding  five, upon payment in advance of $7.50  per annum for an individual, and from  $50 to $100 per annum for a, company,  according to capital.  A free miner, having discovered coal  in place, may locate a claim 1500x1500  feet by marking out the same with two  legal posts, bearing location notices,  one at each end on the line of the lode  or vein. 7  The claini shall be recorded within  fifteen'days if located within ten miles  of a mining recorder's office, ;bne additional day allowed for every additional ten miles or fraction. , The fee  for recording a claim is $5 00.  At least $100 must be expended on  the claim each year or paid to the mining recorder in lieu thereof.. When  $500 has been expended or paid, the  has been expended or paid, the locator  may, upon having a survey made, and  upon complying with the other requirements, purchase the land at $1.00  an acre.. '���".���'������   ���..���'���.'  Permission may be granted by the  Minister of the. Interior. to' locate  claims containing iron and mica, also  copper, in the Yukon Territory, of an  area not exceeding 160 acres.  The patent for a mining location  shall provide for the payment of royalty on the sales not exceeding five per  cent.':.-;:..,.  Placer Mining, Manitoba and the  N. W. T��� excepting the Yukon Territory.���Placer mining claims generally  are 100 ft. square; entrycfee, $5 renewable yearly. On the North Saskatchewan river claims for either bar or  bench' the former being 100 feet long  and extending between high and low  water mark. The latter includes bar  diggings, but extends back to the base  of the hill or bank, but not exceeding  1000 feet. Where steam power is used,  claims 200 feet wide may b.  obtained.  Dredging in the rivers of Manitoba  and the N. W. T., excepting the Yu**  kon Territory.���A free miner may obtain only two leases of five miles each  for a term of twenty years, renewable  in the discretion of the Minister of the  Interior..  The lessee's right is confined to the  submerged bed or bars of the river below low water, mark, and subject to  the rights of all persons who have, or  who may receive entries for bar diggings or bench claims, except on the  Saskatchewan river, where the lessee  may dredge to high water mark on  each alternate leasehold.  The lessee shall have a dredge in  operation within one season from the  date of the lease for each five miles,  but where a person or company has  obtained more than one lease one  dredge for each fifteen miles or fract  ion is sufficient. Rental, $10 per annum for each mile of river leased.  Royalty, at^the rate of two and a half  eperate river, creek or gulch, but the  same miner may hold any number of  claims by purchase, and free miners  may work their claims in partnership  by filing notice and paying fee of $2.  A claim may be abandoned, and another ob'ained on the same creek,  gulch or river, by giving- notice and  paying a fee.  Work must be done a claim each year  to the value of at least of $200.  A certificate that work has been done  must be obtained each year. It not  the claim shall be deemed to be abandoned and open to occupation and entry by a free miner.  The boundaries of a claim maybe  defined absolutely by having a survey  made and publishing notices in the  Yukon Official Gazette.  Petroleum���All unappropriated Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the Northwest Territories and within the Yukon  Territory are open to prospecting for  petroleum, and the minister may reserve for an individual or company  having machinery on the land to be  prospected, an area of 640acres Should  the prospector discover oil in paying  quantities, and satisfactorily eBtabli3h  such discovery, au area not exceeding  640 acres, including the oil well and  such other land as may be determined  will be sold to the discoverer at the  rate of $1.00 an acre, subject to royalty  at such rate as may be specified by  order-in-council.  JAMES A. SMART,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  Department of the Interior, Ottawa.  45  368  45  50  341  594  5 119  165  1 380  7 896  24 060  91  50  30  40  30  Total    41 452  per cent collected on the output after it  exceeds $10,000.  Dredging in the Yukon Territory���  Six leases of five miles each may be  granted to a free miner for a term of  twenty years, also renewable.  The lessee's right is confined to the  submerged beds cor bars in the rivet-  below low water mark, that boundary  to be fixed by its position on the 1st  day of August in the year of the date  of the lease.  The lessee shall have one dredge in  operation within two yeats from the  date of the lease, and one dredge for  each five miles, within six years from  such date Rental $100 per mile for  first year, and $10 per mile for each  subsequent year. Royalty, same, as  placer mining.  Placer mining in the Yukon Territory���Creek, gulch, river and hill  claims shall not exceed 250 feet in  length, measured on the base line or  general direclion of the creek or gulch,  the width being 1,000 to 2,000. All  other placer claims shall be 200 feet  so 11 :���'������'-*  Ciaimes are marked by two legal  posts, one at each-end, bearing notices.  Entry must be obtained within ten  days, if the claim is within ten miles  of mining recorder's office. One additional day allowed for each ten miles  or fraction.  The person or company staking a  claim must hold a free miner's certificate.  The discoverer of a new mine is entitled to a clajm of 1,000 feet in length,  and if the party consists of two 1,500  altogether, on the output of which no  royalty will be charged, the rest of the  party ordinary claims only.  Entry fee S10. Royalty at the rate  of two and one half percent, on the  value of the gold shipped from the  Yukon territory to be paid to the Com-  dtroller.  No free miner shall receive a grant  of more than one mining claim on e*-ch  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  "���Globe" Mineral Claims, situated In the Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale District,  Where located:    In Deadwood camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. _**. Shaw, airetit  for William Law, Free Miner's Certificate No B80S18, and John Gray, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B8J551, intend sixty  davs 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 ahove claim.  And further take notice that action,  undei  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  i   Dated this 29th day of Decembtr A.D. 1904.  C. _;. SHAW, P.L.S.  MINERAL ACT  C   tificate of Improvements.  "Meadow View No. 2"   Mineral Claim, situate  in   the  Osoyoos Mininir   Division   of Yale  District.     Where located:    One mile north  '  of Fire Valley Creek and four miles east of  Kettle River. ,  TAKE NOTICE that I, John B. Old acting  a-rent for myself Free Miner's Certificate  No. B 83647, 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,above claim.  And futther take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements. .-;  Dated this 12th day of January, A. D. 1905.  JOHN B. OLD, Fire Valley, B. C.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  7        NOTICE.  "Pa'.adora" and "Summerest" Mineral Claims.  ^^"^situate-iiith. Osoyoos^��� Mininfi-^Divisionwf  YaleDistrict. Where located: Two miles  east of Kettle River and one mile north of  Fire Valley Cr.:ek.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John B. Old,  Free Miner's Certificate, No. B 83647,  acting- as agent for Arthur H. Old, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B83648, and .Wm.  H. Pajrc, Free Miner's Certificate No. B83649,  intend, sixty days from the date hereof to  apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements for tho purpose of obtaining  a Crovyn Grants of the above claims  And further take, notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 12th day of January A. D., 1905.  JOHN B, OL-D, Fire Valley, B.C.  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "Surprise No. 3" Mineral Claim, situate In the  Greenwood Minintr Division of Yale District.     Where located: Ir. skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. F. W. Groves, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B 72155 intend, sixty  clays from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mlniiiir Recorder for a Certificates of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant to theabove claim.  And further take notice that actions, under  section 37, must be commenced before the is*  suance of such certificates of improvements,  Dated this 22nd day of October, 1904  F. W, GROVES  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Baniato-" and "Barnato Fractional" Mineral  claims, situate in the Greenwood Mining-  .Division of Yale District. Where located:  Horseshoe Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that we, Victor R. Swanson and Samuel T. "Carson, Free Miner's  Certificate Nos. B80579 and B8032O, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to  the Brin'ng Recorder for a certificateof Improvements, for the purpose of obtainiaff crown  grants of the absve claims.  And   further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificates of improvements.  Dated this 20th day of September, A. D.. 190_  VICTOR R. SWANSON.  SAMUEL T. LARSEN.  \|  THE    HIGHEST  AWARD  AND   OO "'D MEDAL7:;^  HAS BEENOGIVEN TO THE  "SAL AD A" Tea Co.  AT THE ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION".  GRAND FORKS,--PHOENIX-GREENWOOD  BAILY STAGE LINE.  Leaves Greenwood 6 a. m. Arrives.at Phoenix 7 a.m., Grand Forks 10.30 a.m.  Leaves Grand "Forks 3.45.p. m,, Phoenix 7 p.m., arrives In Greenwood 8 p. m.  LZjFare��� Grand Forks S3.00.   | Greenwood to Phoenix $1.00     Phoenix to  Greenwood SO cents.  Great Northern express rates  made known at office.  J. F. ROYER, Manager.  THE BEST  BEER  IN  t  JLP'      TOWN  IS MADE BY 4,  i>  -J  -THE- ^  ELKHORN   BREWERY *  Portman & Portman  4>  Ask For Elkhorn Lager Beer:  4*  ���jn    The Elkhorn Lager Beer Contains only pure Malt ,Hops.   ��g>  ju    Try it.     On draught on in bottles at all tlie leading-hotels   j,  0<XKX>0-0<>0<>0O0O00OO<X>0<K>O0OO0<>OCK��3OOOO0O<^^ <  PRESSED HAY  FEED, OATS  STRATHMORE TRADING GO.  -DRAWER SSI-  OALGARY,        -       ALBERTA  Dealers in BAILED HAY.   Best Quality  Prompt Shipment   Lowest Prices.  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  WRITE   US   FOR   QUOTATIONS.  3-000000��0<>0-00-000<'**0-0<>*0<---0<^^  e��-*a#tt��#ott*-��#tf_--*a-*o������#M  | Head Office : 204 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111.  9   "  ' ������-  '���  a  : ���-^ :   * ���  e  B  B  B  6  0  ��  FINANCIAL 1 MINING AGENTS  ��  *���  B  B  ��� B  B  :B  B  ft  ft  ��  B  B  B  B  ft  ft  ��    ft       ,  1   MINING  _  PROPERTIES    OF   MERIT  CHASED   OR   DEVELOPED.  ��  ��  B  PUR-  ���  ��  ��  �� ������.-���'*  &��BaBB��BaBB����a^a*^B^^^��<r^&iiaBif.iiBBBBBBaB'l��*CtlBOB��BBBBBB  OTICE is liere,}- g-hen  mat the Nicola   Kamloops   and  S'rnill-tameeii  Coal and  aiiway Company will apply to tlie Parlin-  m��nt of Canada, at the ensuiu |r Session thereof,  for an Act declaring- that the said Company* is,  and has teen since its Railway' was by 3  Ed-ward "VII, C. 164, declared to l)e a work1 for  tlie general adyantajre of Canada, a ,Compan\-  under tie leg-islative jufrisdiction of the Parliament of Canada, and authorizing- tlie Company to construct and operate in extension of  the Railway it is now- autnorteed to construct,  a Railway irom Oso^ticis *Ga"ke to a point at or  nearGrand Forks with power to connect with  tkeVajicoaver, Victoria and Eastern Railway,  atornear Grand FcxUs. a��id with the Columbia  aud Western Railway at or near Midway, and  eKtending- the times limited by the Acts re-  spoctio. 'lieCompany for the commencement  and completion of its uodertafcinir, and for  other purposes. .  Bated at Toronto this 7th. day of December  W04.  3- S. OS_"ER,  Solicitors for the Applican t.  MINEfcAl, ACT 1896.  Certificate of Improvement.!  NOTICE.  "No. 12  Fractional" mineral Claim situate in  .��� the Greenwood 'Mining'. Division of Vale  District. Where located: In Providence  camp. '.'.-������  TAKE NOTICE that I, M. D. Schcnck, Free  Miner's Certificate,2fo. B55S93 in tend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply tc the Miain*r  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for  the purposeof obtain ing 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 ol Improvements. ���  Oated this 29th day .of Pec. A. D., 1904.   ''<���;:  M. D. SCHENK.. CREEK   TIMES:  ur  The gross profit of Le Roi No. 2 last  year was .$217,663.  The Hall Mines smelter is installing  a new roasting furnace.  Diamond drilling  is in   progress on  the Monarch claim in Phoenix camp.  Prof. Brock has completed his examination of the Le Roi mine.  The Great Northern will use 60-ton  ore cars-ori'the Phoenix branch.  A Minneapolis company has started  work on the Royal Banner group of  four claims in Summit camp.  For'the fiye months ending in November Canada exported 12,663,125 lbs.  of copper, valued at $1,562,015.  A rich strike of ore is reported from  the'June' Bug, below Anaconda. The  property is owned by Frank Archer.  The. manager of the Triune has  arranged a system of profit-sharing  with the miners working on the property.   , , .'     ;   .    ,  The Elkhorn and Providence mines  have each made shipments of two carloads of ore to the Trail smelter since  Jan. 1st.  A new belt for conveying the ore  from the crusher to the ore bins is  being installed at the Boundary Falls  smelter."  The^Sunrise group, adjoining the  Sunset on Copper Mountain, near  Princeton, has-been acquired by New  York capitalists.-  , yery rich ore was encountered in the  EHflhorn-mine during'the past week.  Specimens now on exhibition contain  ruby and antimonial silver.  -   ;f       ,' U     :   __ _  Gpal from- Princeton, Similkameen,  was recently tested on the C.P.R. boat  on. Ok&'nagan lake and proven to be  excellent for steaming pm poses.  Trie Dpi*tiipionigov'ernment has made  a 320 000j_-*>pcdpriatipn>. for the' estab-  lishmenFc. a'mines branch in connection-with, the Interior department.  The Daly Reduction Co. at Hedley  is restricting operations owing* to the  lack of water. "*"'���  Carl H. Davis, supt. of ,t^ek Centre  Star and War Eagle mines^hasresigned.    He is going to South Africa.  The Nelson branch of the Mining*  Association will-' sen'd- a delegation to  Victoria to oppose' th'e two per cent,  mineral tax. ���'��� >'  The Carmi mine, a rich west fork  proposition, shipped a carload of concentrates'from Midway to the Granby  smelter this' wceli.'  An electric locomotive has been installed in No. 3 tunnel1 at the Granby  mines. It will haul ore to the Great  Northern ore bins,     ������������ -     ������ -* '  Some of the new steel pre cars ordered last year by the C?.P.-RV are" now  hauling , or-'e;~ to the Bqiinfjary'- Falls  smelter.    Their capacity- is 30 ton's.  ��� The-Skylark syndicate has elected  the following officers: ��� President, A.  B. W. Hodges;-vice-president, R. B.  Boucher; secretary-treasurer, A. B.  Hood; general manager, O. B. Smith,  Jr.-, all of whom are residents of Phoenix. The directors consist of the  above and Charles D. Hunter, W. S.  Macy andH. A. Wright. David White  side is solicitor for the company,-the  corporate title of which is the Skylark  Development companv, Ltd. Iu -the  treasury have been placed 124-,000  shares of which the company will dispose now of only 12,000, and these have  practically been subscribed for already.  The payments made on the bond and  the payroll have been derived from ore  shipments.  .CAR OF NEW..  The Skylark mine will employ 20  men "after February 1st., The last carload shipment of third class ore, treated .at.the Granby smelter, averaged  $32.80 per ton. .  "Work has been, completed on the 100  foot winze-from-the 300 to the 400 foot  level of the Old Ironsides mine, but  owing to shortage of power no further  work is beingdone there at present.  The metallic output of the Granby  smelter last. year is estimated at  $3,421,784 made up as follows: Gold,  50,694 ounces, $1,013,880; silver, 217,472  ounces, $128,949; copper, 17,843,399 lbs.  $2,283,955    Repairs to the Rawhide tram are  nearly completed. The mine is shipping five carloads of ore daily-to the  Boundary Falls smelter. Thetonnage  will be increased to 350 tons daily before thejepd of next week.  E- Jacobs, a well known correspondent, formerly of this city, has succeeded H. Mortimer Lamb in the managing editorship of the B. C. Mining  Record. Mr. Jacobs is a reliable and  painstaking writer, who has rendered  the^-mining industry invaluable services. ,  Manager McVicar, of the Last  Chance, says the property isnow looking better than ever. Twelve men are  employed in three different working1..  A four foot ledge that is being drifted  on is giving-surprisingly high values.  In point of tonnage the Last Chance is  the largest shipper in the high grade  belt.      ,   The Bay mine is shipping to the  Trail smelter. There are 40 tons in  the ore house. As the ore contains  much' free gold a great demand for  specimens exists. So many high grade  specimens were being looted from the  car now loading in the yards that  orders were given to keep the door  locked. '  Pat Dermody, the superintendent of  the Providence mine, is being warmly  congratulated over tbe recent increase  in the ore reserves as a result of development work carried on under his  direction. The lead, it seems, was  thought to have been cut off by a dyke  in the south drifts on the 200 and 300  foot levels. A cross-cut through the  dyke resulted in the. discovery of the  vein larger and richer than ever on the  other side of the dyke.  In the * week ^ending, the seventeenth  inst., 24,166- shares"'-.of -*Granby stock  were sold ou the Boston market. It is  announced that .the ^company earned  a profit of $S5,0pQ iu.Deceniber.  A conservative estimate of the ore in  sight in the Elkhorn and Providence  mines, the pioneer ��� high''gra'de-producers, gives them each a tonnage  valued at $100,000, and $150,000, respectively. ,. '      , ���   :  Two men stoping'inithe, Strathmore  mine are extracting from seventeen to  twenty sacks of ore daily. The south  drift now extends 100 feet from the 50-,  foot level of-.the-. phaft.'.The vein'  varies from six (-..tei**- Inches in. ..width.  A smelter shipment .will ��� be made,  shortly as: there ��� is _iow '"tiearly a.car-'  load of ore-pn the dump. Development'  is being directed ay.C. Sc6U*Gallbway ���  ������������-��� ���; '^r^r"W\ ���  J-. G. Lang, -pf ���tfiis',city,"has oeen<  honored with the appointment of mem-,  bership on the committee on Uniformity of A'nalyijfsVbf the We's'tern Association of Chemists."and' Metallurgists.'  The headquarters of the association  are at Denver, Col. Mr. Lang's assp-'  ciates are Dr. Blackv "professor of  chemistry:a't Gdld'en Scpool of Mines,  Golden, Col.,:and jPtof: Ebaugh,'professor pi chemistry' in 'the Unive-rsijty  of Utah.' *    '"  ''��� W--'     -'51   I  r At tlie' request of an American eh-  quirer we herewith republish- the  names 6f_tlie fourteen higltgrade'.pri)-  positibns', in tills? c$mp;.th_t' are n<iw  being operated: * providence,''Elkhorn,  Strathmore, Combination, Coronatiop,  Barbara, E.P.U7," Bay," Silver Cloifr,  Hope No. '2," Skylark," Meadowlark,  Last Chance and Coro-jCaiiadian. Nine  of the -above propositions' are'-ndw  either- on-a~diviuend-payitig-or_se��f-  sustaining basis* ���-  Just Received.  We have the very latest pa trertis  ,  and styles iri  . DRESOERS COMODES  CHIFFIONERS SIDEBOARDS  KITCHEN. EXTENSION  and CENTRE TABLES  SECRETARIES FLAT and ROLL  TOP DESKS  New   Line   of   Rockers,   Kitchen,  Diners and Office Chairs,  _._. ��.  _K  -\tff Z'V- n  When   you  can get your eggs hatched  cheape.rat lhe Midway- Poultry Plant  than it costs you to run them iii a small incubator.  Largest Outfit ol Incubators and Brooder, in. Hi. Boundary.   Specially Built  INCDBATOK   CELLARS.  Hatching and Brooding capacity 1000 Chicks Per Month.  SEVERAL YEAR_EXPERIENCE  SATISFACTION     G U ARANTEED  Don't delay -writing for terms and particulars to  H. H, PANNELL   -   -    MIDWAY, B. C.  A. L. WHJTE & CO , Props-  000<*KX>000<>OOOOOOOOrf>OOOCJ-0<>0  A recently issued' circular from the  secretary's office of the American Institute of Mining Engineers states that  the invitation extende'd'to the-institute  in 1903, to hold a meeting in "British  Columbia (with an accompanying excursion to Alafskd)- h*as ��� been cordially  renewed for the summer of 1905'.,. The  excursion jiarty vvill'. leave Chicago  June .-24'J'-'by jspecia-1 train running  dire'et'to Victoria.! After ".the sessions  at Victoria, an excursipn^of about 21  days wi llbe nia'de by chartered steamer  and special train, to. Snettisiiam bay,  the Treaiwell mines' on Douglas  Island, Juneau, Shakaiii'-'Skagway,  White Horse. Lake Labar,ge, Dawson  iat the* -.lotrtlr-jo^.t^e'-Klondike), the  neighboring- ft-f1*^ ckt-apa,.; and back  to Victoria. On*- tlie" way least from  Victoria, five dJj-ys. .tvill*! be spent in  visiting mining districts in British  Columbia, (including Rossland, Trail,  Nelson, Greenwood, etc.); and the  party will reach Chicago August3.  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  ��; Dealer*   iri   Sash,   Dolors,  Turned Work and  . Inside Finish,.  I       ESTIMATES FURNISHED.    -  | greenwood; : B, c. i  oooooooooooooo oooo-ooooo ooo  jr. j*? a? *������ jr 9? af- a? j*** if as* t-s- a?��? ������� st? ***���  IS. A. Grierson  *��  HOUSE  SIGN and  ORNAMENTAL  PAINTER  Nice Stock of Wall  Pauer to choose from  II  OppositetheB. C. Hotel in Build-  c^      ing formally occupied by the  F Postoffice.   Phone .15.  fc  fc  fc  _  mY  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  I Greenwood, B-G. $  J. G. LANG   PROVINCIAL   ASSAYER  S_eciai/ti_S:   Checking   Smelter   Returns,  -Concentration,   Cyanide   and  Amalgamation Tests.  GREENWOOD,  B. C.  I1HBS0R   |*4��TE1,  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Fittest? Eraied House in the Boundary  iSteaaf--HeEi.ted. , Lighted throughout with, electric lights.  We: offer'special "inducemeats to travellers as ,*we have the  finest samplarooms iii the city.    Our  bar esceils  all others.  Made,that resolution to begin the new  year right by buying your. Meats, Fish,  Etc.. at. the , UNION   MEAT   MARKET.  t Call  up  That's us  I. P- FLOG)  j  Prop.  AINEl  FIRE. LIFE d_  suranee   1  ACCIDENT....  STOCKS AND' SHARES .&SPECSALTY  LOCAL AG1CNT b'OK C-. P. 1...-LANDS.'   *  g  OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE.      GREENWOOD, B. C. g  ���*Jm"^����JmJ^<4^m^��<^����J*��J����-"^  4 ' -  %"%.&%A^pA^rf.A.%i%HfrAjAAjfr  DEkLkRS IN  Tl  -��&/  5  LINOLEUMS, ETC.  GREfJNWOOP,  ?,   COPPER STREET,  4hS-<^*><'m'X-><'��K'm'>*^^^^  ...WINDSOikC^AFE'.  �����#j*t**v^d*��****#o-��i<f#ifr(>*��***a��--s'-:-*:r**--SH:-c-^  b ttttz: " ~���~z~t^���" zr~" ��"  *  ���  B  B    ** --���--������     ���    ~���'     ���    ���   ��� ~mmr ���   ��� ���       ��-.   -���-       ^  I HARRY C0UTTS. Proprietor |  * . *  *  MEALS AT ALL  HOURS  NIGHT OR DAY  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  % Dining Room   in thei/Windsor  Hotel���Everything I  I First-Class. 1  �����.-���"��� B  | EUROPEAN  PLAN. |  ����� '-.���  BBBB0BBBBaB6BBBBaB0BtkaB<lBa&&*#.��%a&&&��&#BQBBB0BBtkBBBBB  BBBBOBBBBtkBBtlBBBaBOBOBBaBaBB<iB'��B13BB'OrBBtli*H��BaBB(kB9BBB9n  wM:'!^^^^^'  H<7*\\  O  9  9  O  a  9  9  aGQBBBBB*BBBaBBBBaBiiBBBBeBa-!i<r&&ii4ia#itfH*&BBBBBBaBBBB*BB  Greenwoods,!  B. C, 7-.*-'^:'.,/  'ft,  a.  fedl^DAftVi   GREEK   TIM ISA  =�����  j--i  GRIPS, TRUNKS & VALISES  ANY STYLE,    ANY QUANTITY  ANY PRICE  KEWESST and LATEST in SUIT CASES  A. L. WHITE & CO.  TO WN TOPICS  Hedley has organized a board of  trade.  E. G. Warren visited Nelson on business this week.  The Great Northern is delivering  freight at Phoenix. ,  E'ifteen liquor licences have been  issued at Phoenix.  NL R. Feeney of Grand Porks, was  here this week on mining business.  A. S. Embree, of the Boundary Palls  smelter staff, has been transferred to  Phoenix.  John Roger, manager of the Senator  mine, Summit camp, was in town  Tuesday.  The Nelson curling boaspiel has  been postponed owing to the mild  weather.  Harry E. Mauiioneli, district 'freight.  agent of the C.P.R., Nelson, was in  town Wednesday.  The Dominion government telephone  "line'has. been extended to _*rinceton  and will reach Nicola shortly.  The excursion from Phoenix to Spokane via the Great Northern will not  take place until about Feb. 15th.  G. W. McAuliffe, of Phoenix, has  gone to Bloomington, 111., to attend  the Grand Lodge of the Eagles as a  delegate from Phoenix Aerie, No. 158.  In regard to the Great Northern passenger service to be established on  Feb. 1st, trains will leave Phoenix at  .:30 a.m. and incoming trains at 5 p.m,  daily.  Fred B. Holmes, of this city, district  deputy Grand Master, presided at the  installation of the officers of Gateway  lodge, I.O.O.F., at Grand Forks last  Thursday evening.  The Dominion government has appropriated $55,000 for the telephone  line from Kamloops via Granite creek,  Princeton,, Hedley, Keremeos and  Fairview to Pentieton.  J, II. McNeil, of this city and E. C.  ���Henniger & Co., of Grand Forks, have  purchased the business and good will  of'N: McLellan & Co., flour and feed  merchants of Grand Forks.  J.  F. Whitcomb and R.  D. Moore,  Great Northern  engineers, -who have  been conducting the surveys through  the Okanagan,   have been  recalled to  =*"S'tTPa~uTb"ut-"wil_"-returiHt. the spring-.  Frank Royer, of the Grand Forks-  Greenwood stage line, will locate here  on Feb. 1st and maintain a daily service between here and Phoenix in  connection with the Great Northern  railway. 7  W. Anderson, of the Cascade Power  Co., was at the Imperial Thursday.  He reports that the recent thaw raised  the water in the river several inches,  enabling the power plant to operate at  its full capacity.  Ralph Smailes   is   at   the codsx oiK  business. "���--\-......,.�����������  John DesRosiers, who is engaged in  the chicken raising industry, west of  town, recently erected a large and well  heated hen house. He purposes in  stalling incubators and expects to raise  chickens on an extensive scale.  Notwithstanding the snow and cold  weather, the Kettle Valley engineers  are making fairly good progress down  the San Poil. They are now in camp  at Cash creek, about 10 miles north of  Keller and about 17 miles from the  Columbia river.  The citizens of Fairview are going  to give Mr. L. W. Shatford, M. P. P.,  and Mr. *W. T. Shatford a complimentary banquet atithe Golden Gate hotel  on Tuesday of next week, to mark  their appreciation of the great service  performed in their behalf in connection  with the successful flotation of the  Ellis estate.  For the third time, a bill passed by  the British Columbia legislature, imposing an educational test on Japanese  entering British Columbia, has been  vetoed by the Dominion government  on the ground that the legislature  infringed on Federal rights in passing  it. Japanese may now enter without  hindrance.  At the annual meeting of the members of the Greenwood club held last  Friday W. G. McMynn and H. S. Stow  were re-elected president, and secretary  respectively. Geo. Williams was elected to fill the position of vice-president.  Committee, E. G. Warren, A. ��� M.  Whiteside, W. Allison, G. R. Naden,  K.-.C. B. Frith, W. Proctor, G. A..  Rendell.  C. Scott Galloway and Alex Miller  of this .ity attended the Burns ban-  buet at the Yale hotel, Grand Forks,  Wednesday night as the guests of the  Grand Forks St. Andrew's Society.  They report havingbeen very hospitably entertained. There was an abund-  dant supply of haggis. Mr. Galloway  contributed a number of vocal selections which were enthusiastically encored, while Mr. Miller discoursed eloquently on the. Green wood high grade  belt in responding, to the toast of the  mining industry. The proceedings  were enlivened by the presence of a  piper.  The Messrs. Shatford have met with  practically unlimited financial encouragement in soliciting investment in  the scheme for the purchase of the T.  Ellis estate at Pentieton. It is looked  upon as a gilt edge speculation as it  includes some of the choicest land in  the country beautifully located on lakes  and river and possessing a magnificent  climate. Eight thousand acres will be  immediately subdivided into small  holdings by F. H. Latimer, C.E., who  has so satisfactorily carried out similar  work and irrigation plans for the town  of Summerland. ��"������������  The postmaster generai's report contains the following respecting the  business transacted by the postoffice at  Greenwood for the fiscal year ending  June 30th last: Gross postal revenue,  $3,352.60; money orders issued, 3,686;  total amount of money orders issued,  S52,0S7;^commissions-���receiyed^jronv  public, $345; number of money orders  paid, 781; total amount of money orders  paid, $15,013; amount of postal notes  paid, $1619; compensation paid to postmaster on money order business, $153;  compensation paid on S. B. business,  $43; compensation on postal note business, $12; salary, $1180; forward allowance, $30; allowance for rent, fuel and  light, $250. During the same period  the revenue of the Phoenix office was  $2011, and money orders, 3,045, worth  $40,117.  ff-^T.. Smith has gone to Spokane'on  nitningbusiness.      v  R. G. Sidely of Sidley, Anarchist  mountain, is erecting a store and  hotel.  Mark F. Madden, president of the  Providence mine, is expected here next  week from Chicago.  Mrs. E. B. Dill is recovering from a  illness.' She was a patient at the hospital for several weeks.  A. L. White of this city has gone on  a visit to friends at different points in  the state of Washington.  : The Greenwood Orchestra of eight  pieces will give a dance in the Auditorium on Friday, Feb. 3rd.  A. q.iL rtz lead was encountered this  week by the men engaged in trenching  on the surface of the Meadowlark.  As we go to press the report is current that the opening of the Phoenix  branch of the Great Northern has been  postponed to March 1st.-  Recent arrivals at the Windsor were  Chas. Brown, Grand Forks; Victor  Kingsley, Sumas, Wash.; G. Martin,  Cascade; J. Thatcher, Rossland.  A marriage licence was issued  Thursday here to E. J. Cudworth,  rancher, Sidley, B. C, and Miss Mary  C. Johnston, of the same place.  All members and adherents of the  Presbyterian church will kindly accept  this invitation to an At Home in the  Manse, Monday 30th at 8 p.m..  C. M. Crouse has returned from, a  trip Up the main river above West-  bridge. He reports that mining operations there are at a standstill.      .   ,  J. Frank Fouche, dramatic artist,  gave an entertainment in the Auditorium on Monday night. There was  only a fair attendance. Mr. Fouche is  an accomplished elocutionist and several-..'of his selections were 'warmly  encored. The proceeds-will be applied  to the school library fund.  TRecent arrivals at the Imperial were  G.-R. Green;  Victoria;  W. Anderson,  Cascade; A. B. Morris,  A.  R.  Ocker-  man, Vancouver; David Wilson,  Nelson; John   Roger,  Senator mine; Jeff  Davis, Wm. Spier, Dr. Northrop,  Alex  Fraser,   A.   D.   McPhee,    Coolgardie  | Smith, Grand Forks;  C.  A.  Douglas,  l-Toronto; Alex'Shewan,-Montreal; D.  ,F. Fisher, Quebec.  ^****" VICTORIA,BX.  We stock over 30 varieties of  Here is one in Elm, gloss finish,  extending to 6 feet  Each.  Extending to 8 feet $12.00 each.  We make at our own factory a  very strong, serviceable Fir  Dining Table which extends to  6 feet, price $6.00 each.  For higher grades see catalogue  If you havent a copy send for it,  it costs you oiily a post card.  Mention This Paper When Writing  W. M. Law has returned from- Spokane.  D. Wilson, school inspector, was here  this week, a guest at the Imperial.  A large party of propective mining  invertors from the Palouse district will  reach here thii afternoon accompanied  by Fred Knight of Grand Forks, for  the purpose of inspecting the Strathmore mine.  Judge Leamy is reported to be seriously ill at his residence, Grand Forks.  He has been unwell for a . month but  insisted on attending to his official  duties. His numerous friends wish  him a speedy recovery.  Dan Gillis of this city.has received a  letter from Tonapah to the effect that  Geo McDonald, who was reported to  have been murdered there last July, is  alive and well. McDonald, the writer  added, is residing at his old home  in the east.'  M. W. Crane, timekeeper at the  Mother Lode mine, sustained a severe  scalp wound by falling off a ladder  while engaged stringing wires in the  crusher building last Friday. He was  removed^to the Sisters' hospital. Dr.  Oppenheimer is in attendance.  Rich ore is being encountered in the  Silver Cloud, whose incline shaft has  now reached a depth of sixty feet.  Bills are out announcing that the  Greenwood Orchestra will hold asocial  dance-in the auditorium on Friday  evening, Feb. 3rd. The music will:  consist of violin, clarinet, 1st and 2nd  cornets, troaibotie, bass, piano and  tap drums, 8 pieces in all, and will be .  heard lo advantage from the elevated  stage. Everybody is invited and no  tickets will be. sold except at the door  on the evening of the 3rd. Supper may  be obtained at any of the restaurants.  Dance tickets SI.  Cured His Mother of Rheumatism.  "My mother has been a sufferer for  many' years from rheumatism," says  W. H. Howard of Husband, Pennsylvania. "At times she was unable to  move at all, while at all times walking  was painful. I presented her.with a  bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm and  afler a few applications she decided it  was the most wonderful pain reliever  she had ever tried, in fact, sheis never  without it now and is at. all times able  lo walk. An occasional application of  Pain Balm keeps away the pain that  she was formerly troubled with," For  sale by all druggists.  '|'-*H'-��:*-*-*"^^  I Cold Weather Necessities |  I KEEBEB   RIGHT   NOW I  I IN   EVERY   HOME  ���>- ���  % LOOK   OVER  THESE-HOW   MANY   DO   YOU   LACK?  WHITE'S  APEX  GILLIES'  WITCH HAZEL CREAM  COLD CURE TABLETS  Spruce & Cherry Pectoral  Cures  Cures  Cures  OHAPS  COLDS  COUGHS  WHITE'S  GILLIES'  CHANOR'S  CHILBLAIN   CREAM  M.   &   M.   LINIMENT  CHEST PROTECTORS  Cures  Cures  Prevents  CHIL.BL.AIINS  "PAIN  CO L.DS  GUARANTEED   SATISFACTORY  7^    Or Your  Money  Cheerfully  Refunded  .._ IHITE   BR��5v77  I   Dispensing Chemists: GREENWOOD B. C. \  ���X^J-^mJ*^^  >*j'Hfr**6**O<-**fr��O<*-������00��-><-''^  ..RINK.  9  Is Now Open To The Public  Considerable improvements have been made   to the  *   rink this year, most notably the erection of a pror_7  enade with seats down one side.    It is now an enjoyment for the spectators as well  as  the  skaters  to visit this resort.  Open in Afternoon  from 2:40 to 4:30  y  y  y  Open in Evening  from 7:30 to 10  Ice in Good Condition  C,,iM!***M!,*t-'*!'-,MMt,,:M!**M  Greenwood Liquor Co.  WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  WINES, LIQUORS pd CIGARS  Sole Agents for PABST FAMOUS BEER.  Build up Your System With Iron Brew  JAS. WlcCREATH, Prop..   Greeenwood

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