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Boundary Creek Times 1907-06-21

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 ym,fimmrrm*iKim t��wimHntlH*mxirtl*w>vn*m  .f~i  J   if  I *   J-    Vr?    *"J -  ' li9D5;r--:.;e;v7'.':*-7'  ��� -' *. ..���������.,  VOL* 11  GRJ5BJNW00D, B. C, FRIDAY, JUNE 21,  1907.  ��__, _fiE_3E_a___ ��_________ ffi_____a__B��  e��_________j _g__sea��  i  ���7.  !  I  U  'China and Glassw,  Less Than' Cost  Owing to our increasing music stock  we are forced to close out our China  and Glassware to make room/so we  offer you any  piece or pieces of this  stock at  ^  Everything is marked at regular price  and you get it at half price* no re/  serve,    First come,, first served*  CO., LTD.  l^"__ft_sl_wfr_ ^rW j_^r">��$ft >'** .3  t/*v?  . -  ___3_*S___________ffl_____E5S  Our stock of ' Shirt Waists and Shirt Waist  Suits,   is   the  largest  and  best we have  ever shown.       It  comprises all  the  . latest and most fashionable styles  in   embroidered  lawn, linen,  mull, Organdy, and.silk,  in  long   and   short  -* sleeves and at  all prices. .  Give us a trial.    We can  please you.  Dry Goods.  Millinery  ^���'-W  .'T.T  s YOUR   WATC  IN THE HANDS OF AN INEXPERIENCED PERSON.    IF THERE IS SOMETHING g  WRONG   WITH   IT   BRING   IT   TO   A  PRACTICAL     WATCHMAKER.       OUR  SPECIALTY IS WATCH REPAIRING.  ��tfR\ni��RK IS GUARAMTEEB  THE BIG SMELTERS  Are    Treating   Enormous  Quantities of Ore.  MORE MEN ARE WANTED  British Columbia and Dominion Copper Company Blow in Additional Furnaces.  A. LOGAN & C  ��  Copper Street  Greenwood  COPPER STREET  5l  GREENWOOD  =_6  Boundar}* smelters are. now in  a position to treat over 6,000 tons  of ore a day, or 2,000,000 tons a  vear. The aggregate treatment  of the smelters for the year 1907  do not indicate any such figures,  but this is accounted for by reason  of labor troubles' at home and  labor troubles at the coal mines,  necessitating* vexatious "shut  downs" for want, of fuel. It is  confidently expected, however,  that since 1907 has had already  more than a full share of labor  difficulties, that the mines 'and  smelters will be run to their full  capacity during the remaining  months of the year.  At the present, time the great  need is more miners, especially  machine men. * The Mother Lode  alone requires SO additional skilled  miners, and all the ..other big  mines are laboring under a similar shortage. Mine managers  are hoping that this shortage of  men will be removed during the  next few weeks. If not, then  some of the furnaces must be  blown out, because it will be absolutely impossible to keep up the  supply of ore required bv the  spielters with the present force.  The B. C. Copper company this  week blp\v in the third furnace,  and the company's smelter can  easily treat 2.000 tons a, day.  The Dominion Copper company's  smelter, with the new large furnace, which was blown in last  week, and which .is working very  satisfactorily, has a capacity of  1,400 tons a day, and the Granby  company could easily treat from  2.S00 to 3,000 tons a day at its  smelter at Grand Porks.  The Snowshoe mine began  shipping to the B. C. Copper  company's smelter at Greenwood  this week, contracting to deliver  600 tons a day for treatment.  Heretofore all the ore from this  mine was being treated at the  Trail smelter.  On the other hand, the B. C.  Copper company, which is operating the Emma., mine in Summit  Camp, has arranged to ship ore  from this property to the Granby  smelter at Grand Forks.  11"is ~difliculT-to realize"".lie  enormous quantity of ore treated  daily by the Boundary smelters.  The B. C. Copper company's output is equal to a column of broken  rock a foot square and eight miles  long, or a pyramid a foot square  square and five miles high of  solid ore. .  The old Cariboo mine at Camp  McKinney is looking well. The  mill is running night and day,  and the Phoenix syndicate which  is operating the mine under lease  are soon expecting a clean up, It  is quite evident that the Cariboo  was not shut down because the  ore had been exhansted.  The Dominion Copper company  is preparing to pay dividends. A  Boston report says, regarding  this company:  "Almost simultaneously with the  retirement from net earnings of 8200,-  000, or 20 per cent, of its outstanding  mortgage bonds, the Dominion Copper  Co., Ltd., is doubling its production of  copper. '  "On Monday the long anticipated  blowing in of the Dominion Copper  Co.'s new big furnace will take place,  and the company should double its  present output, resulting in estimated  net earnings of at least 3100,000 per  month.  "The company's plant will now have  a capacity of 1,500 tons per day, arid,  allowing for shutdowns, etc., the  average tonnage treated will be at  least 1,200 tons per day. With this  output of ore the management expects  a production of 9,000,000 pounds of  copper per annum.  "During the past year the operation  and development work at the mines has  been  changed  from  steam  to electric  power. Most of the machinery at the  mines has been replaced with new. The  smelter has been rebuilt, its eapacity  doubled and changed from steam tb  electric power. The economies in the  operation which will result from these  improvements should enable the company to mnke its cepper at a cost of  inside 9 cents per pound; it is expected  that better than 8j_ cents will be  reached. With copper at 25 cents per  pound the company should earn 25 per  cent on the par value of its stock, after  retiring each year SlOO.000 of its outstanding mortgage bonds from the net  earnings and after providing for all  fixed charges- With copper at 20 cents  per pound, the company should earn 17  per cent on the par value of its stock.  '���June 1, the company retired from  its net earnings 5200,000, or 20 per cent,  of its outstanding mortgage bonds.  "After paying for the building and  installation of the new big furnace,  together with the other improvement8  at the mines and smelter, besides retiring the S200,000 bonds, the company  has on hand over $400,000in cash. This  strong financial showing will enable  the company to go on a dividend basis  at once.  "Tn anticipation of 1he present large  tonnage now being inaugurated, the  company has spent a large amount on  development work during the present  year. The Rawhide, Brooklyn and  Idaho mines, situated iu Phoenix  camp, and adjoining the properties of  the Gr-uiby Co., will furnish 700 or  800 tons of ore per day, the balance  coming from the Sunset and Crown  Silver properties, in the Deadwood  Camp, adjoining the Mother Lode, the  principal producer of the British Columbia Copper Co.  "Title to the Athlestan mine is now  vested -in the Dominion Copper Co.  Several thousand tons of this ore,  averaging $6 to $8 per ton in gold,  have been run through the Dominion  Copper Co.'s smelter. Exploration and  development work is now in progress,  and ore from , this property will be  shipped, within the next two or three  months.  "The compiny does not. contemplate  being satisfied with an output of 1,200  tons per day, and M. M; "Johnson, the  chief engineer of the company, has  been instructed by the board of directs  ors to prepare plans for an additional  1,500 ton per day smelter capacity. The:  cash on hand is more than sufficient to  install this additional capacity,without  the issuing of any. additional'capitalization, and without using any of the  net earnings from operation of the  present capacity, but allowing these  earnings to go to the shareholders in  dividends."  PLEDGES WELL KEPT  The Liberal government has been  true to the people who reposed their  confidence in the men chosen to govern  the country. While both parties can  promise prosperity, any party may so  direct the affairs of a nation that favorable conditions under which prosperity  may flourish can be created. This  was done by the Liberal government.  Its western immigration policy peopled  that country with sturdy homeseekers.  Transportation was facilitated so that  Eastern Canada participated in the  impetus given to business of every  character, ���  The tariff was so ordered that sufficient protection was given to infa.nt  industries, and at the same time it was  so spread over the entire list of impor-  tations-in^a'moderate^mahn.r^'t^  hanced revenue was the direct result,  and means were provided whereby  great public works for the benefit of all  the people were commenced and carried  to successful completion.  The strictest supervision was promised over public expenditure. Proper  economy, having regard to a clue performance of the public service, was  promised and duly put in practica  operation. A severe system of auditing  before payment, is insisted upon, and  in this regard alone it may be said  that many.thousands of dolUrs of the  peoples' money have been saved.  Lands have found their way into the  hands of the settler, with the result  that, under the present administration,  thousands of homesteaders are found  each year, occupying tlie lands as  against hundreds uuder a Conservative  administration.  Lands heretofore supposed to be  worthless, have been transferred to irrigation companies upon the express  condition that hundreds of thousands  ot dollars shall first be expended in  irrigation ditches.  Coal lands remain the property of  the government. They may be leased  for a term of years, and it is provided  that the actual settler shall purchase  his fuel at a reasonable puce. The  lands must be worked or they revert to  the government.  LARGE MINING DEAL  Visitors Loud in Praise of  Boundary.  DR, B1SSELL STRONG TALKS  And Gives His Views of the Wonderful Mining- Resources of the  Boundary District.  COUNTY COURT  Loblolly pine, used as mine timber,  measuring 5 in. wide and 12. high,  with IS ft. between supports, will hold  a load of 14.900 pounds.  Drilling oil wells in Kansas is usually done with a standard or carpenter's  portable rig of the American cable-  tool or oil-well system. The derricks  vary in height from 40 to 75 feet.  Titnbermen in the larger coal mines  in Montana receive S3.60 per day of 8  hours, and their helpers S3.  D. Bissell Strong, M. D.,' of  Northport,was iu town this week,  accompanied by 1_. J. Hamer of  the same place. .While here Dr.  Strong viewed the Greyhound  properties wilh Mr. Moffatt, and  states that iu all probability a  deal will be consummated with  eastern capital at once, which  will run into the neighborhood of  seven figures. The Doctor was  much impressed with, this section  of B. C. and spoke' in the most  glowing terms of the prosperity--  and material advancement of the  Boundary since his last visit. He  said that he was strongly in favor  of bringing more American capital into this country, stating as  his reasons that capital felt safer  in B. C. under the British flag  than in the states. "We have  our much boasted freedorh on the  other side, but also a certain lawlessness and disregard for order,  and the existing government,  which is always dangerous and  inimical to the interests of invested capital', whilst here you  have freedom without license, a  beautiful country, endless natural  resources, a strong government  and a people steady in their respect for it."  In his own country the Doctor  is a strong Republican, and voice"*  his views on the coming .190S  presidential election in a letter to  the Northport News, dated April  17, in which he says: "I am  very much in favor of what I  may call, a 'National Economic  Trust,' based on the aigis of 'a  square deal' to labor; this combination would eventually unite  under a wise government supervision and control our vast aggregations of organized capital and  labor. This idea can only be  forwarded by working to keep up  our present era of good times and  unexampled prosperity, aud this  must be done by selecting Roosevelt to the presidential chair of  1908."  "Why," he said, "we need  Roosevelt, we cannot do without  him. If Roosevelt is not returned for the presidency I intend  to emigrate to B. C. at once, and  Tt^igirri5e"a'gboa^tHifi^'"toiiclo_in"  any case. I consider that from  most points of view that Canada  is a better place than the states."  The Doctor is a well travelled  man of wide experience. Educated at Yale, he took degrees,  and then traveled through Europe, locating for a time in  France, and was iu Paris at the  time of the commune. He ended  by stating that he never was more  favorably impressed with any  country than he wars with the  Boundary section of 13. C, and  his travelling companion, R. J.  Hamer, also expressed his pleasure and keen appreciation at the  treatment he had received from  the Greenwood citizens. "And,"  he said, "we bave a splendid  proposition here���nothing better.  We will be back in three weeks  at latest, to take it over, that is,  if everything moves as we expect."  The Doctor and Mr. Hamer left  on the stage for Midway Wednesday morning to take the Great  Northern train and proceed on  their way into Montana, whore  they will view another property  in which they are interested, returning to Greenwood within a  month.  His Honor Judge Brown, held a sitting of the County court in Greenwocd  on Wednesday. Among the.cases were  the following:  Williams v. Almquist & Cudworth,  ���idjourned. C. J. Leggatt for plaintiff,  A. M. Whiteside far defendants.  Crowell v." Alexander���Judgment for  plaintiff. C.J. Leggatt for plaintiff,  A. S. Black for defense.  Meyer v. Wood���Settled out of court.  I. H. Hallett for plaintiff, J. P. McLeod  for defense.  Dalton v, Mclntominey���Judgment  in part for plaintiff. A. M. Whiteside  for plaintiff, I. H. Hallett for defense.  Russell-Law-Caulfield Co. v. Roy &  Foulds���Judgment by consent.  McDonnell v. Mclnnes���Next court.  A. M. Whiteside for plaintiff, I. H  Hallett for defense.  Barber v. Gordon���Appeal from  small debts court at Phoenix. Appeal  dismissed. Appellant appeared in person, A. M. Whiteside for respondent.  LICENSING, BOARD  A sitting of the Boaid pf License  Commissioners for Greenwood district  was held at Midway on Saturday. The  following renewals and transfers were  allowed:  Hans Peter Thompson, Vendome  hotel, Anaconda, transfer to Morris  Van de Bogert.  Lewis Bros., Smelter hotel, Boundary Falls.  Alex McPherson, Boundary Falls  hotel, Boundary Falls, transfer to  Wesley Brock.  Jas. Henderson, Algoma hotel, Dead-  wood.  W.W.Ludlow, Windsor hotel,  Do  noro.  Norman Luse, Summit hotel, Eholt,  transfer to Geo. H. Bloor.  G. Arthur Rendell, Hotel Northern,  Eholt.  John A. McMaster, Union hotel,  Eholt.  S. Dahl, Central hotel, Midway.  C. M. Crouse, Lancashire hotel, Mid  way.  J^P. Blaek, Oakland hotel, Midway,  transfer to C. L. Thomet..  S. A. Crowell, Crowell's hotel, Midway.  L. E. Salter, Hotel Spokane, Midway..' :   7        .      :  ST. Larsen, Riverside hotel, Rock  Creek.       .   y    "7 ;7,;7'-;. ,;.;'."'" ; .77:  CANADA'S  DIGNITY SUSTAINED  IN FRANKLIN CAMP  W, E. Cummins Tell of Some  Promising*  THINGS DP THE NORTH FORK  MInine  Notes-Once  Famous Payne  Mine Sacrificed at a Sale  in Montreal.  W. E, Cummins, the veteran  prospector, is in the city for a  few days, and will leave early  next week for Franklin camp,  where he has extensive interests.  "I cannot understand," he said*  this morning, "why more attention is not being paid to this  camp. Up t6 the present it has  been handicapped byAtransporta-  tiou facilities, but a railway is  now being slowly but surely constructed up the North Fork to  the camp. There are some of the  best showings in Franklin camp  that I have seen in the district,  and I prospected the most of it.  Only a few days ago, two Danes,  who were working a proper ty,  uncovered a body of as fine and  rich looking copper ore as one  would wish to see. Another  claim, tha 'Copper,' is showing  up well. To my mind, there is  no camp offers better inducements  for the investment pf capital  than Franklin."  David Good intends leaving for  the north country early in June.  He has a deal on for some of his  Deadwood camp properties.  The visit of Sir Wilfrid Laurier to  London, in connection with the Colonial conference, has brought down attacks from many envious persons and  periodicals. They seek occasion in the  incident to charge the prime minister  with a desire to glorify himself at the  expense of Canada. Such a charge is  more than ridiculous, it is asinine. Sir  Wilfrid upon every occasion, both in  his personal conduct and attitude on  public questions, has attracted dignity  to the great country whose representative he is. In dealing with affairs  involving Canadian politics, he has  invariably kept aloof from expressing  any opinion^vhich might be interpreted  as an interference with British domestic  politics. His attitude throughout a  very trying ordeal has been that of .a  statesman thoroughly alive to his responsibilities, conscious of the dignity of his own position. Sir Wilfrid  Laurier emerges from the -conference  looming larger in public affairs than  -when-he-entered^it.-J:Ie-has'-=gained7in-  personal prestige, Canada is better  known, and respected in proportion,  and will ultimately be the beneficiary  of all the good that Sir Wilfrid accom'  plished on that occasion.  OUTPUT OF BOUNDARY ORES  THEY CROWD SATAN  "You reckon these fault findin'  brethren go to heaven?"  "Some oi thern will have to. The  other place is too full of them."���Atlanta Constitution.  The i.ow grade mines of "the Boundary, which first began shipment in  1900, sending out 100,000 tons that  year, have been steadily increasing.  The 1900 shipments were 1,161,537 tons,  and that of 1907 will be a large gain  thereon.  The high grades., up to the end of  1906, had in the past four years shipped  out over 10,000 tons with a value of.  over $1,000,000.  Mines. Total to Tons  Low GKAKE. end 1906.       in 1907  Snowshoe      102,466 28.700  Dom Cop Co      400,000 65.467  BCCop Co  1,070,000 97,650  Granby  Cop Co... 3,000,000 216,169  High gkadk.  Duncan  18 '40  Prince Heury  15 ........  Preston  20    Mavis...  40    Don Pedro  95    Crescent  90    Rambler  76    Bay -  75    Strathmore  160 75  ERU  662    Elkhorn   1,075 20  Skylark    1,176 ��� 204  Providence '.. 3,948 620  Jewel  2,670    Riverside....  90  Sally   310 40  The once famous Payne mine  has been sold to Senator Forget  for', $60,00.0..- The property was  sold, at public auction.in Montreal  by;t_e' -Royal .Trust:;to'nipany for  the ."bondholders. The bidding  was started by the Senator at  $800, and from that price the bids  jumped up until $60,000 was  reached, when the property was  knocked down to Mr. Forget.  For years the Payne stood at  the head of the list of British  Columbia dividend payers, over  $1,000,000 having been paid out  to shareholders. The property-  consisted of ��� four claims, all  small, located on September 9th,  1891, being among the first located in the Sloean. They are  on Payne mountain, on the slope  toward Carpenter creek, two miles  in a straight line from Sandon.  The compan}-- owning the prox**-  -erty was capitalised at $2,500,-  000 iu Si shares.  ���Presumabl-yras���the-bondholu--  ers  have  sold   the  properly, the  shareholders are   wiped  out  and  wiil not receive a cent.  The Payne is a singular instance of a good property ruined  aud thrown away by stupidly  gross mismanagement, or want  of sane management. Now that  the property has come into Senator Forget's hands, it may be  opened up in an intelligent way  and made to pay a magnificent  return on the sum invested.  No mining man who knows tlie  property has any idea that it is  worked out, and if a practical  man is put iu charge it will not  be long before the value of the  mine is again demonstrated.  In the year 1..99 tbe shares sold  at $4.20 for $5. Later the shares  were reduced to Si, and were  quoted at SS cents. What the  Senator will do is not as yetClan-  uounced.  PRICES OF METALS  Increased interest is shown in tli,e  use of potash feldspar for fertilizing  purposes. Potash is an important  plant food which in fertilizers has  usually been applied in the form ot"  easily soluble potash salts imported  from Germany.  The prices of the metals continue  very satisfactory, and with slight iltic-  tuations, hover around   the   following:  Copper       23 cent;  Silver       65 cent.*  Lead         5 cent;  KEEP KOOL  By going to the ice cream social to bi  given   by   the   ladies   of    St.   Jude'  ! church in the dining room of the Com  mercial hotel, on Tuesday,   25th  June.  j Ice cream,  strawberries,   candies and  jcake  will  be  on   exhibition afternoon  ' and evening.  "Staff  *a_  IP. mjfi-iisag
Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $11,000,000.
UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98
Hon. President:    _o«n Stkathc«»»a and RUjunt Koval. <*. C. M. G.
President:    Sir Gecko k A. Pkummom . K. C.J, '• <■•
Vice-Presidem and General Manager :    h. S. Ci.o._TO->.
Branches in London, Eng. I .^''l/SL f New Yoik, Chicago.
Buy  and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an
Travellers' Credits, available in any part'of the -vorld.
Interest allowed at current rates.
W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.
Greenwood Branch,
Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund, $5,000,000
E   WALKER, President.   '       AEEX. EAIRD, General Manager.
H. H, MORRIS, Supt. Pacific Coast Branches.
ti and under    ■» <-*•*•*
Over $5 and not exceeding $10    6 cents
*•   $10      " " $3°  !G cents
«   $30       u " •$»   IS cents
These Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank
(Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.
They Form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money
-svith safety and at small cost.
Savings Bank Department
Interest allowed on deposits from SI upwards at current rates.
Greenwood Branch   -   -    -   -   J. T. BEATTIE Manager
and had lie then acted iu the interests of the province, instead of
playing the school boy, he probably would have succeeded in securing better terms.
If Premier McBride,   now that
has has had his trip to   England,
would come back  home and seriously apply himself to the proper
administration of public   affairs,
"better terms" would soon become
a  dead   issue  in   this   province,
With the development of its magnificent natural resources, British
Columbia would soon become such
a revenue producer that the other
provinces  would  be  kicking  because they gave their  consent to
granting British Columbia exceptional treatment.
Everyone, including Mr. McBride, should now be happy. He
had his trip to England, two
words have beeu eliminated to
please him, the Conservative organs have found justification for
their faith in McBride, and the
province is exactly in the same
position as it was when McBride
started on his holiday jaunt.
The first Canadian  convention
in the interest  of irrigation will
be held at Calgary on  July 17th.
A broad aud  comprehensive   irrigation policy on the  part   of the
federal government in the United
States has  beeu   instrumental in
maki-ig fertile thousands of acres
of arid laud.   The Canadian west
and particularly the  province of
British  Columbia,  has  much  to
gain   from   a similar   irrigation
policy.    The Calgary convention
should   be   a  success.    It can  be
made so by a large and representative attendance.    Anyone interested in  irrigation  will be made
welcome.   It is expected thai several U. S. authorities  on   irrigation will be present  and   address
the convention.
Barkistbr, Solicitor,
Notary Ptbuc
Cable Address:       '• Haixett.''
( Bedford M'Neill's
Codks ■{ Mqreing & Neal's
Grebnvjood, B. O.
j Leiber's
Provincial Land Surveyor.
Office with F. W, McLaine,
Coppre Street. Greenwood, B. C
^mis^ No. 38. l.O.O. F.
Meets  every  Tuesday Evening at 8 00 in the
I. 0. O. _. Hall.    A  cordial invl tation is ex
tended to all sojourning brethern.
N. G. Rec.-Sac
Boundary Creek Times
Issued every fridav
BY  THE   . . '-
Boundary CM Priuiing and Publishing
Co., Limited,
Pbk Ybak    2 °°
Six Months - • "- 25
To* Forbion Countries 2 50
Mr. R. L. Borden, leader of the
Opposition, addressed his constituents     at    Stittsvile,    Carleton
county, last week,   on the occasion of a meeting of the Conservative   association.     On   an   important  event  such   as   this,   it
might  have  been  expected  that
some definite policy  would have
been  outlined  by   the Conservative leader, to justify the  invitation he extended to his followers
to oust  the   Liberal   government
from power and place the conduct
of public  affairs  in   his "hands,
uand those of his   friends, including George E. Foster, of I. O. O.
F. fame.
Nothing of tbe sort occurred.
Mr. Borden contented himself
with an allusion to matters that
had been talked over in the house
last session, and the previous
one, until they were threadbare.
QThey were of very trivial importance compared to the elabora
whole Liberal party, or a reversal
of its policy.
If a few wrong acts creep into
the business pf a great government conducted upon certain
lines, what guarantee have the
people that the same, and worse
might not happen should the government of the country fall into
inexperienced hands. It must be
assumed that the same policy
would be followed, the same
methods of doing business would
obtain, and outside • the government itself, the affairs of the
country would be transacted by
the same officials.
It is asking too much of an intelligent people to   throw  over a
government   that; has    done   so
much, and instal in its place untrained and inexperienced men,
who have outlined no necessary
changes in the policy that should
govern this country, and who
have suggested no improved
methods of conducting public
With  the   government  of this
country, Canadians,   as a people,
are   well   satisfied.    There   will
always   be,   under  a  democratic
form of government,   party lines
drawn, but the conduct of affairs
will  never   be   taken   from   one
party   and  intrusted   to   another
without good and sufficient cause.
There is every evidence  that the
people desire no  change  at  this
time,    and    until    something   is
to take the place of the  enlightened     administration     now     in
charge of public affairs,   it  may
confidently be expected that Canada  will  continue  her progress,
for the  people have an  abiding
faith, both in the possibilities of
the Dominion and the government
of Sir Wilfrid Laurier.
The people of Toronto, the
good, are bemoaning their heavy
losses in Cobalt mining stock. A
few years ago the same people
made what they were pleased to
call investments in B. C. mines.
They purchased cheap stock in
fake mining companies hoping
that they would be able to sell it
to their neighbors at enhanced
prices. When "wild catting'
became unpopular the good
people of Toronto found themselves with some beautifully
litographed share certificates', a
B. C
The men who were bitten railed
against British Columbia iu-
vestments when as a matter of
fact very few Toronto people invested   a   dollar    in. legitimate
Dealer" in    Sash,   Doors,
Turned  Work  and
Inside Finish,
% Etc.
8 PHONE  65. 0
6 0
To Employers of Labor:
Are you conversant with the Workmen's Compensation
Act. The only absolute protection offorded is a Liability Policy. The "OCEAN" Policies, (the largest
accident company in the world, with assets of over
Seven Million Dollars') provides a complete indemnity;
against all liability, relieving you from all responsibility, worrv and trouble.
eric . t. .   _,*^_*„__^,,
District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.
The through train from Spokane to Oroville on the Great
Northern railway is a decided
improvement ou the old service
and is much appreciated by the
travelling rniblic.
Hon. Richard McBride saw the
only Winston Churchill and Lord
Elgin. That's nothiug. Capili-
ano Joe got his picture in the Illustrated London News,
shortage  of  cash
a grudge
mining  ventures.
Hon. Richard 'McBride induced
Hon. Winston Churchill to eliminate the words "final and unalterable" from the wording of
the imperial legislation authorizing the federal parliament to
grant increased subsidies to the
provinces. The words were useless, because no legislation can
be final and unalterable under a
system of responsible government. Even admitting for the
sake of argument, that the
change was worth the expeuse of
Premier McBride's trip to England, the position of British   Co-
British  Columbia  mining  enterprises.
The same crowd boomed Cobal t
with a similar object in view.
By newspaper advertising and in
other ways, they created such a
boom that the stocks of Cobalt
companies were selliug on a basis
that aggregated the^ grand total
of $400,000,000. Now mining
should give a return on the money
invested of at least ten per cent
per annum or $40,000,000 on the
selliug price of Cobalt stock last
winter.- If Cobalt gives a return
of a tenth of this sum per annum
it is doing remarkably well for a
small mining canip.
Those, who knew anything
about mining kmeAv that the
Cobalt boom couldn't lasi. but
this didn't seem to influence the
people of, Toronto the good. They
were always hoping that they
could "sluff" their stock on their
neighbors at increased prices.
They didn't succeed in doing this
and 3. seco nd time 7th g. people of
Toronto lost their money because
they failed to realize that it
doesn't always pay to buy something because its cheap.
Cobalt is a great mining camp
dividends will be paid on riioney
invested in legitimate mining
just as dividends, are being paid
by mining enterprises in B. C.
today, notwithstanding the
kuocks of the disappointed Toronto stock jobbers.
The Daily province quotes Geo.
\"v7 Fowler, M. P., as an authority on matters relating to British.
Columbia. Not until the introduction by the Province of a style
of journalism peculiarly its own
would Geo. W. Fowler have been
quoted by- a western newspaper
as an authority on anything.
The British Columbia Gazette
is easily the best paying paper in
the province today; Everyone
has gone timber crazy, with the
result that the Gazette has page,
after page of advertisements for
timber licenses. Last month over
$100,000 was collected by the.
province from that source. It is
quite evident that the, boom has
struck B. C, and even the McBride government will have the
greatest possible difficulty in securing fur.ther deficits.
If you -want to see the band in their
new Khaki uniforms, just step 'round
to the Commercial hotel (next to "Russell-Law's), on Tuesday next, June 25.
A good program in the evening by
Greenwood's best amateur talent.
Ts  unexcelled, as  is evidenced  by  its
its popularity in all the towns
of the Boundary.
For Sale-at all Leading Hotels
Either Draught or Bottled.
Patronize home industry by insisting on having
I am now conducting the wood business
formerly owned byTIugh McKee aud am pre-
prepared to supply the best qualify of wood
at lowest prices. Good wood and good
measure.    Phone your orders.
The best of Horses and Rigs at all times.
Chopped  Feed,   Hay   and   Grain.   .
Livery Phone 1.9. Feed Store Phone 124
House, sign" and all exterior and
and interior painting and decor
ating promptly done.
+ . •".■■■: 4*-*
n KZ"-«
Ore Shippers Agent
Samples receive prompt attention.
P. O. Box 123 GREENWOOD.
Unci -Kalsottiitiitig
Send in your spring orders.
Box 2S5, Greenwood.
Shop Government street.
"I see where your new enterprise has
gone-into the hands of a receiver.
"Yes, and'I wish it was a telephone
business." "Why?" "So I could
hang up the receiver."—Baltimore
I  L
Electric  current   supplied   for
Power, Lighting*, Pleating and
Ventilating. Power furnished
for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute
guarantee of contirrcuF rower
service for operating.
Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Monej
g£^«f $ .g-.4..g..$--.$.-•-$.*$.<$.£
•*?* ■*■?• •#• -^ *f Jt*~J&3 fy fy 3.
tion and  introduction  of a great} lumbia is exactly the same  as it
party policy to take the place of
the one with which Canadian
people seem so well satisfied.
was when McBride left the provincial conference. He can make
further demands for better terms.
Before the Canadian people i aud provided he can induce the
will surrender the government; premiors of sister provinces to
and policy under which so much ; agree to those demands, he will
prosperity has come to the Do- be in a position to ask the Domiu-
minion, they must be shown ion government to ask the Im-
something better in place of it. periai parliament to pass legisla-
The fact that a few affairs in the ; tion further amending  the   Brit-
There are acres and acres of
fertile soil in Greenwood growing
nothing but weeds and saplings.
There are many men in Greenwood earning big wages, living
in boarding houses or cabins,
oftentimes keeping their families
elsewhere. Greenwood should be
S. city of comfortable homes, well
kept lawns and productive garden
patches. Greeuwood should have
a citizenship interested in the upbuilding of the town.
The man who has an interest
in the town.is a much better man
for the town th-an the man who
lives in his trunk. It should be
possible to get together the acres
of fertile laud, the men who
want homes and a small investment of capital to encourage
them in gettiug homes. The
owners of the land, the smelting
bulk of the peoples'business may iish North American act.    He was  and  mining  companies   and   the
be susceptible  to  criticism,   will  in this position at the recent con-
not justify a condemnation of the] ference  of   provincial   premiers,
men are all interested.
get them together?
Why not
'S^S-jr&:■:;._. -^...: -*_■:.......\^i__v5;?tf.My&j _■£«:_. ?:-.r
DRAYING - We Can Move Anything
P.   C.
ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.
Finest Furnished House in the'Boundary
Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric lights.
First-class Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods.
i J?3  ->.  THE   BO'UNBARY   CHEEK TIHES.  low   Pabst  ���rows Malt  Malt is the body of beer. It  is what makes beer a food,rich  in health-giving qualities.  Malt is barley-grain,  sprouted and partially grown.  Most malsters force this process in three or four days time.  Pabst takes the full eight days  as required by Nature, with the  result that Pabst gets a nutritious,  strength-building malt.  It takes Pabst longer and 'it costs  Pabst more to malce this perfect malt,  but this Eight-Day Malting Process  retains in  Quality  the fullest amount of tissue-building  nourishment of the bailey���the grain  richest in food values.  _ The Pabst Eight-Day Malting Process  is much the same in its action as the  process of digestion. Pabst Malt is practically pro-digested. Pabst Blue Ribbon  Beer is actually ready for tho system to  assimilate* without tlie necessity of first  taxing' the stomach to digest it.  '"ff-'fwf  if *  is nature's own  healing* essences  g*atherecl from all  over the world,  scientifically  ^���purified, concentrated, combined  fand handed to you  ready for use.  ' That's all! No magic!  No trickery! A pure  natural   healer   of  j Piarely Personal  C. Scott Galloway has one of the  prettiest farms in the Kettle River valley, He has a field of fall wheat that  cannot be beaten anywhere. He is  clearing a lot of land this year and expects to make a fortune out of farming.  When ordering beer, ask  for Pabst   Blue Ribbon.  Made by   Pabst at  Milwaukee  And bottled only at the Brewery.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "l-'lla F."  Mineral Claim, situate, in the Greenwood   Minim* Division of Yale District.  Where located:    On Wallace Mountain.  TAKIC "NOTICE 'hai I.Isaac IT. Hallett.  Free Miner's Curiilicate Vo. IJ'H-1-tS, intend,  sixty da vs*Troiii the date hereof, to applv tothe  Miuinif Recorder lor a Certilicaie of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Gram of my undivided moietv i.. theabove  claim. ���  '  And further take  notice tha.t action, under  section 37,  must be'commenced  before the issuance of such t.ertificaieof IniorovemeutK.  Hated this 1-ltli day of April, A. D. 1<*06.  3-1-13 I. II. HALLETT.  Mr.-Francis Renoit, of St. Anne's  (Que.), says:���"I suffered from eczema  lor two years, and tried a great number  of remedies in vain. The ailment was  mostly in my legs, and both these were  actually raw from the knees down. I  obtained some Zam-Buk, and by the time  I hacl'used a few boxes, am glad to say I  was completely cured. '*.  . Cures skin injuries and diseases, piles,  chafed places, insect stings, sore foot,  prairie itch, ulcers, festeriug sores,' etc.  Of all stores and .druggists) 50c. a  box, or Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, post free,  for price.   (C. _". Fulford, Limited.)  Ralph Smailes deserves to" succeeel,  whether he does so or not. Any other  man would have chucked the Midway  & Vernon proposition months ago, but  knocks only seemerl to make him dig  the harder. The prospects of ultimate  success never looked brighter than at  present.  W. A. Harkin, who boomed Grand  Forks for several years, took a flyer at  Greenwood, and who held down the  night chair in the Rossland Miner  cilice for twelve long months, has gone  tothe coast. Billy can show some of  the young "uns*' something about  newspaper work.  is bard for him to settle down toa quiet  life on the farm.  C. E. Stowe, manager of tlie Bank  of B. N. A., has gone to 'Prisco. It is  slated on good authority that Mr.  Stowe will not return alone, and that  the Wickwire residence is being fitted  up for the happy couple, who will return to Greenwood about July 1st. His  many Greenwood friends extend hearty  congratulations. -*-  Duncan Mcintosh is one of the busiest of men. Dtmcau is Scotch, and  nd headed, and must be doing something. Today he is home in Greenwood, and one next hears of him in  Winnipeg, or Minneapolis, or Victoria,  oi Spokane. He is handling lumber  and mines, and fruit lands, and making some deals, too.  Angus Nicholson and his Greenwood  crew of Hatchery builders were at Port  Essington when last heard from. They  were wailing for low water in order  that the steamer might go up the river  to Hazelton. During the enforced stay  at Essington Angus wanted to organize a St. Andrew's society, but Thos.  Hemeile refused to j'oin, and Frank  Moslier refused to cook a haggis, so it  was decided not to- complete the organization until a later date.  Geo. Birkett Taylor, city clerk, assessor, lieasurer, clerk of the board of  school trustees, clerk -of the police  court, clerk of the licenseing board  and board of police commissioners,  etc., etc., is attending the annual  Grand Lodge, I. O. O. F., at Nanaimo,  If Birke coul'l only draw salary for  each of the offices he holds he would  be the best paid man in the Boundary.  He goes lo Grand Lodge as' representative of Boundary Valley lodge each  year.   He deserves the holiday.  chat the coming campaign shall jot  be wholly based upon what are thought  to be public and political scandals.���  Canadian Courier.  EXCEPTION PROVES THE  RULE  Subscribe-;-; For Tlie Times, $2  <>./"'Vr/*'\/./''W\i  We have them*from S10 up. 1906 leaves us with three  good drop head machines that we had to, take back and  which weave offering at reduced *.' ices.    Call and see 7  them at once,  as  we  have on   7 i left; ��3 a month  takes a new drop head Si_ge Vee er & Wilsun, the  two best machines on the mark   ftoday  \V. G. Gaunce, who has been holding  down the editorial chair of the Boundary Creek Times for the past six  months, is visiting his family at Seattle. W. G. was quite willing to furnish everything which should appear  in a live up-to-date newspaper, except  Grit editorials. Another case of the  baneful influence of early training.  Laughton, of the Midvyay Star, is  doing excellent work for that town  wider adverse circumstances. It is a  pity that the Townsite company  wouldn't subdivide a -portion of its  townsite and sell at reasonable prices,  so that instead of a waste of goo i land,  Midway might become what it ought  to be���one of B.\C.'s garden spots.     ���  I  N. H. LAMONT, Agent  ;   ���  Copper Street. ���      Greenwood, B. C.  Andy Larsen : was in the city this  week, accompanied by Mrs. Larsen.  Andy is superintendent' of the famous  Le Roi mine at \Rosslind. A short  time ago there were grave fears that  the Le Roi was going to pinch out, but  Andy has discovered bigger and richer  ore bodies' and the Le Roi today is a  better mine than ever.  .'.- Wm. jFowler, the father of high grade  mining iii the Boundary, is getting  tired of farming in Scotland. He is  anxious to go north along the line of  the G. T. P. and relocate some rich  quartz ledges he discovered years be  fore a railway was thought of in that  country. Mr.7 Fowler is a splended  type of the old-time prospector and  it  Peck McSwain has been located in  Cranbrook. Peck was writing the  sparkling paragraphs for old man  Simpson on tne Herald. Peck decided  it was time to count ties, but before  doing so he ran a red not challenge in  the Herald. He stated that the Herald  stall", including the old ��� man and the  devil, would "play ball against any  other aggregation of local players.  Innumerable responses reached the  Herald ofiice, but by that- time PecK  had reached Moyie, aud old man Simpson found refuge in tlie Grand Lodge,  I. O O. F., which is holding i*s annual  session at Nanaimo.  GRATEFUL   MOTHER'S  MESSAGE  ���w.  -..'-��� . #-   For-Business-Men-  Lclterheads,  Envelopes,   -  f-Jillheads,  Statements,  Receipt Forms,  Business Cards,  Posters.  Dodgers,  Shipping   .^&.  For Rent Cards,  For Sale Cards,  Blotters,   Etc.  Tags,  %  =~=-==Society"Printing��.==-.-=-���  Wedding Invitations,  Invitations for Balls, Etc.  Dance Programs,  Concert Programs,  Professional Note Paper  Private Calling Cards,   -  Lodge Printing,  Church Printing,  Score Cards,  Fine.Half Tone  Printing,  Note Paper.  Zam-Buk Cured Her Child of Eczema  When All Else Failed.  In gratitude for the great benefit her  child received from the use of Zam-  Buk, the great herbal balm, Mrs. R.  Gentleman, of 1090 St. James'- street,  Montreal, gave the following details  for publication. She says: ','My  little daughter Lydia (2 years old), was  troubled with eczema on her body and  face for six months. During that time  we tried several advertised remedies,  but the disease had too well a hold of  the child for these to overcome, and  finally'we were obliged to consult a  doctor. He treated the little one for  some time,1 and gave us prescriptions  tor various salves and medicines. We  tried.them, and tried them well;.but  the child got no better. "When she got  warm the itching was terrible, and  then the pain made her cry and be. very  restless. One day somebody strongly  advised me to try Zam-Buk. "We obtained a supply., and it was really  wonderful how the Zam-Buk cooled  the sores and gave almost instant relief. It stopped the itching, healed the  sores, and in six weeks from the first  commencement it, the child's skin, was  as smooth as when born.       ���  Zam-Buk is compounded from rich,  healing, herbal essences, and is an  ideal natural combination of power and  purity, suitable for the delicate skins  of infants.  For summer skin troubles, sore feet,  insect stings, chafing sores, bruises,  ulcers, abscesses, skin eruptions, scalp  sores, ZamrBuk is unequalled. It also  cures piles. All druggists and stores  at SO cents a box, or from Zam-Buk  Co., Toronto, for .price. Six boxes for  $2.50.     '     ���    7  Successful Men Give Particular Attention to Dress and Address  To increase or emphasize individuality is to make a man noticed. In these  strenuous days a man who is favorably  noticed is on the high road to  success.  All successful men are  well dressed, i  and dressed so  as to accentuate  their  individuality.     The   exceptions   only  prove the rule.  Being well dressed does not mean that  a man must be a dandy. Few dandies  are well dressed.  In the book, "Manners and Modes  for Men," there are pictured suits and  overcoats ��� for various occasions and  occupations. Published by tlie Semi-  Ready company. These booklets may  be had from any SemiReady Wardrobe.  Semi-Ready tailoring is a synonym for  correet form and cultured style Their  S20 and $25 suits and overcoats are not  any better tailored than their $15 garments.  P. VV. George & Co. will be pleased  to show you how what "Semi-Ready"  tailoring profits tlie wearer.  SHARPS AND FLATS  Two whole days of pleasure and sport  ay: and Tuesday, --   July  List of Events larger and more elaborate than ever.  1 i"!��   E08.  Grand Parade, Cciledonio Sports, Children's Sports,  Lawn Tennis,    Cricket,    Pcmv Races,    Junior Baseball,  Firemen's Sports, Football, Lacross.   Shooting Tournament.  Grand Street Parade of the Voeckhel & Nolan.  Minstrel Show, with their own Brass Band. '  Grand A--ualic Carnival. Boat Races. Canoe Races.  Concluding with an elaborate Pyr-ilechuic Display and  Illuminated Parade.  HY   I".   MAKVIN  NICHOI.S.  There are those who would crucify  those nearest then in order to pose as  a martyr before some now distant  friend.  You cat't cover your tracks. Gheng-  his Khan could be traced by his pyramid of human skulls. What marks  are you leavinir along the highway.  Gold mines would never have been  discovered had it not been that the rich  veins "crop out." Speaking about a  man, real worth crops out, too.  If you ever get even with the fellow  that does you wrong you will have to  drop to his level. Revenge is, sweet,  but if a fellow has to do that, revenge  costs too much.  Your range of vision depends on the  hole through which you are peeping.  The man with a small caliber never  gets the larger vision of this good old  world. To declare the one is to confess  the other. ''  Two new phases of life Joom into  view in these latter days���conspicuous  waste and conspicuous leisure. Both  are built on blood and are bought,with  the price "of souls.  The Nelson City Baud will be in attendance each dav.  Excursion Rates from all parts. EVERYBODY COME.  His Worship the Mayor.  G.  Horstead,  Secretary.  Wm. Irvine  Chairman.  W. G. Gillett,  Honorary Chairman.  ,***��       ?*Js~"*T\  Synopsis of Canadian North-west  Homestead Regulations.  ANY even numbered section ot l)i��minion  . 17-inds in Manitoba. Saskatchewan ami  Alberta, exc^ntiiiir *���; and 2o, not reserved, inav  be lioniesleaileil by any person who is tlie sole  head of a family, or any male over IS years of  afc-e, to tlie extern of one-quarter section of 1(7)  acres, more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the local  land ofiice for the district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under one ol  the followi'ifr plans:  (1) At leasts!., months'residence upon aud  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. land entered for, the  requirements as tn residence may be satisfied  b3- Such person residing with the father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farminjr land owned by him iu the vicinity of his homestead, tbe requirements as to  esideuce may be satisfied b3-residence upon  the said laud. ���  Six months' notice in .writing should be (riven  to the Commissioner of   Dominion Lands  at  Ottawa of intention to apply lor patent.  "���W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N.B.���Unauthorized publication, of  this ad  vertisemeut will not be paid for. 32-59  f0<H><>��>00<K>0000<X��<>000<)<^  6  RAIL WAY  A SCANDAL CAMPAIGN  LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS  We  have  the  necessary machinery for doing this class of work, andean furnish you  with billheads no matter what system you are using.  Mining Co.'s Printing :  Prospectus,  Handsome Stock Certificates,  Legal Documents,  Notices of Meetings,  Special Receipt Forms,  Time Cards,  Mine Reports,  Shipping Reports, Etc.  Colored Poster Printing:  We are equipped to turn  out the best color poster  printing in Southern  British Columbia.  Work done  in two or three  colors or  in combinations.  ���VTA  *->  NEATNESS AND PROMPTNESS  and the quality of stock used are the main factors that have built us up the largest job  printing business enjoyed by any printing house in tbe Boundary country.  Government Street,  Phone 29  Greenwood, B. C.  ^Sjfv--  Km-  *��<_<-  c  #-  @**  0V-  =^-=Apparently-the ncxt-^Dominion-gen-  eral election is to be preceded by a  scandal campaign. Both sides are  lining up for the battle, not mom than  a year off, and the campaign is imminent. The Conservative members who  have already spoken have emphasised  the "rottenness" of the present rulers,  the "crookedness," the presence of  "graft," and so on. They seem to  argue that because Mr. Whitney won  in Ontario by such tactics, that Mr.  Borden will win by them in the Dominion. All their energies in the past  two j'ears have been concentrated on  discovering something that would  "smell" in the nostrils  of the  people.  Has Canada fallen so low that it is  only scandal whicn will make a change  in government? Have we got down to  the '.evel of New York, Philadelphia  and other United States cities? Is it  true that. Canada will never turn a  government out unless it can be proven  that its members and hangers on were  guiltv of boodling or graft? If so,  then it would be well to furl the na  tional Hag and- drape the national  monuments in black.  However, it was not thus that Sir  John Macdonald got back to power in  1S7S. He drafted for himself and his  party a new and definite policy; he won  on an aggressive and positive campaign. If the party of which he was  a member has not the ability to present  something definite along the line of a  forward movement in national development, then it must have fallen on  evil days. The weaknesses of the  present government, and undoubtedly  there are weaknesses such as usually  characterize governments long in  power, may be exposed and should be  criticised. Along side of such criticism  there should be something of promise  and hope. There must be a policy  which will appeal to the imagination  as well as to the judgment of the body  politic. It is to be hoped, for the good  of Canada and for the fair reputation  which she has won among the nations,  In the light of modern disclosures,  there are two grades .-of vitality���two  kinds of people. ��� One requires only,  the touch of a west wind on his cheek,  the fragrance that steals softly from  the wild flowers, the first faint glow of  the morning that crowns the far-off  hills with sapphire; the other kind���in  lavish and upholstered "caves" they  fan the fires that rise from the bogs of  appetite and passion. Away from the  glare of the footlights, away from their  Salome and the witchery of "the pie  girl," life to them is stupid and without  meaning. I repeat, there areijust two  levels of vitality'. And they are as far  removed from each other as is the east  from the west.  ONLY HALF TWINS  "Two Mormon boys went to school  for the first time out in Utah," relates  Congressman J. Adam Bede, "and the  te^h._\a'skeUith��m^heii7ffi^^  *' 'John and William Smith,' the boys  replied.  " 'Ah, then you   are brothers!    How  old are you?'  " 'Each ten years old, ma'am.'  " 'Indeed!   Then vou are twins?1  " 'Please, ma'am,' replied one of the  boys,'only  on  our father's  side.'"���  Everybody's.  THE CURSE OF RICHES  rn  Pli3*sician's   wife���"I    need   a  evening dress."  Physician���"All right, my dear  look over my list and find some fellow  who can afford an operation for appendicitis."���New York Press.  EXHORBITANT  In the bill of Lawyer., lately handed  to his client was the item:  "Fora dream about your case, five  dollars."  STAG  -AND-  CIGAR  Stages leave daily for Ferry,  Wash., Mother Lode Mine, and  Phoenix. West Fork stage  twice a week,  COMPLETE LINES OF  PIPES, CIGARS and  TOBACCOS.  I  We Cure  .- * ���**, -  Every Case  reat  a  i  J. A. CMEN1ER,  PROPRIETOR  OUR GUARANTEE:  NO PAY UNLESS CURED  Wben You Need a Specialist, Consult One of  Wide Experience.  Wn are juat now completing- ear twentieth year ai ipccialiida in men. diaeaaes.  During the��e yean of cloac application to  a single ctaa* ot ailmenU -wc have originated and perfected tho only ���cientinc and  certain melbodi by which these diseaaea are  cured. If we accept your case for treatment, a cura it. but a aiaUer of a reaaonable  lime.  We tuarantea ev��ry man a lifelong  cure for Varicocele, Hydrocele, Urethral Obstructions, Blood and Skin Diseases. Prostatlo Troubles. Piles, Fistula, Lois of Vital Power. Kidney,  Bladder and Special Disease*. We  especially offer our services to those  who are afflicted with weakness as a  result of tbeir own follies or" excesses.  '* Our methods are up-to-date, and  are endorsed by the hlghect medical  authorities or Kurope and America,  Henco our success in tht* treatment ot  Men's Diseases. Remember, our specialty Is Ilmittd to the diseases of MEf'  and Jl EN only.  We cover the entire Held of nervouj,  chronic-, daep-ieated and complicated  diseases.  CONSULTATION  FREE.  If you cannot call, write for Symptom Blink.  Many caaei can be cured at hone. AU correspondence coafidenUai.  HATES  HAST  FROM   GKKl'NWOOD  $54.55  To   Winnipeg, Port   Arthur, St.  Paul, Duluth, Sioux City.  St. Louis, S62.0S; Chicago, S66.05;  Toronto,   S.80.5S;  Ottawa, SS4 60;  Montreal,-586.05; St. John,S96.05;  Halifax, S103.85.  : TICKETS ON SALE  July 3, 4 5,. Aug. 8,9, 10.  Sept..11, 12, 13.  ��� First-class round trip 90 days  limit. Corresponding reductions  from all Kootenay points. Tickets available for lake route, including meals and berths on lake  steamers. Through rates quoted  to any station, Ontario, Quebec  or Maritime provinces on applt-  . cation.  B'or further particulars, rates  and folders, apply to,  E. J. COYLE. J. S. CARTER,  A.G.P.A.Vaticouver D.P.A.NcIson  E.    R,    REDPATH,'  AGENT  GREENWOOD,  <*k><>��K>��<><Ka��KKK)<^^  THE  SCOTT  MEDICAL COMPANY  109 Marin SC, Car. Firat Ar..,  SEATTLE, WASH.  HANDBOOK  (���Nievj edition issued Nov. IS, 1906)  Is a dozen books in one, covering lhe  history. Geography, Geology, Chemistry, Mineralogy Metallurgy, Terminology, Uses, Statistics and Finances of  Copper. It is a practical book, useful  to all and necessary to most men en-  traged in any branch of the Copper  Indttetry.  Its facts will pass muster with the  trained scientists, and its langunge is  easily understood by the everyday man.  It gives the pla^m facts in plain Eng-  '��� is'rvf i t:h6 if trfeaT"oY~favor: ~"  Its lists and describes 4626 Copper  Mines and Companies in all pai ts of  the world, descriptions running from  two lines to sixteen pages, according  to importance of the property.  The Copper Handbook is conceded to  be the  '$  The Mining Man needs the book for  the facts it gives hiin about mines,  mining aud the metal.  The Investor needs the book for the  fact.-, it gives hint about mining, min-  iiig-iiwo-tmuiiU and copper statistics.  IIundr..'d of swindling companies are  exposed in plain English.  Price is 55 in Buckram with gilt top:  S7.50 in full library morocco. Will he  sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any  address ordered, .and may bo i.turiu*,I  within a week of receipt if not found  fully satisfactory.  HORACE J. STEVENS  Editor and Publisher.  453 Postofiice Block. Houghton,  Michigan.  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster, B. C.  ! Kcn-ives Ixnli ladies .-it:., ir.'fltlcnieii a�� rcsi-  ': i!.-rn <��.-' .lav str.,li.*nt<. Has a complete business  ..r ee:nn:er*:'al cm:r-e. Prepares students to  train it-...cl:ors* certiii*:au-s of all grades, loves*  tin; lour .vears*c.��-.irt.- f,.r the H. A. decree, an.l  ih.- Jirsi year >>!' the ol the School of Science  course, in atiiliaiiou wilh Toronto University.  Has a sjx-eia! "'"rus'.'eciors- Course" for mir.er.-  fflin ivork in I*. C  Instructii.n is also (riven in Art, -.uvc, Phys-  c.i! Culture and Elocution.  Term opens September 17.1907. For calendar.  tc,   address COLUMUCANCOLLEGE ���--������"��*-i_-.;.**  N-*r  !������ - - ; _  "���So  G  DONNAN CASE DISMISSED  Dr. Mathison,  block.  dentist,  Naden-Flood  Mrs. F. M, Etlcius and daughter will  spend the summer at the coast.  Blake Wilson,   of   P.  B  was here from Nelson this week  rns   & Co.,  G. B. Taylor has returned  from  the  meeting of the Grand Lodge, I. O.O. F.  Fred Starkey, the Nelson wholesaler,  paid Greenwood a business visit this  week.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone %  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings.  .   Call  at  the  Greenwood  Bakery   for  New England bread.  Furnished room to rent with hoard,  if desired, convenient to smelter. Apply at house' opposite old south end  grocery. "M 4"-  W. G. McMynn, government agent,  visited points along the V,, V. & E.  last week.  F. M. Kerby, P. L. S., who now  makes Grand Forks his headquarters,  was in the city this week.  D. C. Coleman, the new C. P. R. superintendent, was in the city last week  accompanied by Mrs. Coleman.  L. A. Campbell, general manager  West Kootenay Power & Light company, was in the city this week.  Jas. McRae, of McRae Bros., left  last week to visit his old home in: the  cent belt.    He will also visit Cobalt.  J. E. McAllister, general manager  British Columbia Copper company,  paid Spokane a business visit this  week.  Jas. S. Birnie is the Greenwood representative to the Grand Lodge A. F.  & A.M.,-which is meeting in Vancouver.  ' His Honor, Judge Brown, returned  this week from holding court at vari  ous centres in Kamloops and Nicola  district. He was relieving Judge  Spinks, who is still a very sick man.  Dr. D. Bissell Strong and H. S.  Hamer left for Montana on theWed-  nesday morning stage. They have  been viewing the Greyhound property  anc" expect to return inside a month to  conclude the"deal.  If you want to see the band in-their  trew Khaki uniforms, just step 'round  to the Commercial hotel (next to Russell Law's), on Tuesday next, June 25.  A good program in the evening by  Greenwood's best amateur talent.  Gka.ni> Fokks', June 18���The .adjourned inquiry into the death of Emma Don nan of this city, who died  shortly after being struck by a stick  thrown by her sister, was continued  today.  The attorney general recently pointed out that any prosecution  which was  undertaken must be by   the  city up to  the-time  of the commitment  for trial.  At last night's council meeting a resolution was passed authorizing   the city  solicitor to act for the city  and giving  him full power to nse  his  own   discretion in   the matter.    Here,  where the  circumstances' are   fully   known,   the  matter is regarded as an accident of a  distressing character, and the  Donnan  family,   in   general,   and  Miss   Bella  "Donnan, who threw tlie  stick,   in particular, have received   the deep sympathy of the community.  After reading the depositions and  after full consideration of the circumstances, Mr. Miller recommended the  dismissal of the case and Magistrate  Cochrane accordingly dismissed it.  ing your  next order for  don't  forget that  we carry the largest and most complete stock in the city.  GIVE  US  A   TRIAL  Onr goods are always fresh, and we guarantee  satisfaction.  Always Ask for  IMPORTERS  GEEE1WOOD  Mrs. Sain Breslauer of San Francisco, and her mother, Mrs.''McDonald,  of Molson, registered at the Imperial  this week.  O. L. Spencer of Fernie, was a visitor to the city this we ;k. Mr. Spencer  is analyst for the Crow's Nest Pass  Coal company.  W. F. Proctor, manager of the Bank  of Moutreal, has been making some  extensive alterations and improvements  on his residence.  D. O. McKay,   the West Fork stage  man,   and  B.   Bttbar   have purchased  Cropley's livery business  charge on July 1st.  They  take  Postmaster Frith and R. C. Trimen  of the'Bank of British North America,  returned from Spokane last week,where  they spent their vacation and incidentally instructed the denizens of that  thriving burg in tlie mysteries of  bridge.  J. T)'. Giliis, the recently appointed  public school inspector, held an examination for entrance to the high school  at Greenwood this week. There were  13 candidates, 4 from Midway, 1 each  from Deadwood and Phoenix, and 7  from Greenwood.  . Rev. W. A. Robbins, who was pastor  of the Episcopal church here for several years, is to be married at Holy  Trinity church, Loudon, Eng., on July  30, the Bishop of London Officiating.  Mr. Robbins has a church at Bristol,  Eng. His many Greenwood friends  extend congratulations.  C. L. Thomet has purchased the Oakland hotel from J. P, Black, who will  likely open upv along the line of railway in the Similkameen..      ...  J. D. C. Knapp and E. L. Gilbert of  Minneapolis, who are interested in the  Almeda claim, in Deadwood camp, visited their property this week.  R. Griegor of Oroville, was visiting  Greenwood this week. Mr, Greigor  and his partner, Phillip Lenz, well  known in Greenwood, have purchased  the McDonald ranch, near Oroville.  Mayor Bunting is exhibiting several  first-class cement blocks which have  been turned put by his cement block  machine. Mr. Bunting is erecting a  building for the Greeuwood Electric  com_ any at Boundary Falls. Cement  is the coming building material aud is  bound to revolutionize the building  trade. '  Jas. Sutherland and A. L.- White are  developing the Connection Fraction on  the hill immediately above Greenwood.  The Connection is in good company,  being near the Dynamo, Bay and-other  high grade properties, which have  made Greenwood famous as a high  grade camp. A shaft is being sun 1. Oh  tha ore body.  CAUSE AND EFFECT  Having created favorable conditions,  the Liberal government expei ts much  of the people who have the opportunity  of exploiting the natural advantages  which exist in this country in such  variety and abundance. The people  have been quick to avail themselves of  these advantages, and the result is obvious on every hand. Manufacturers  have just completed the largest year  in the history of the Dominion; receipts from all sources passed the  highest mark last month. Prospects  are bright upon every hand. From the  west co me reports of large crop probabilities, and all things seem to be working together for good.  Under these.circumstances why would  the people exchange the advantages  they know they possess for the uncertainties of Conservative rule? Echo  answers, why?  "The Big Store"  & <%> 4�� 4* *����� 4* 4* *k4- 4* 4* -i- 4- 4* 4- ��$- ���$* -^*^^4��-*jI,4,4'4,sV?  McLAIN, THE OUTLAW  ���-**  5 Roomed Flat and Bathroom  6 Roomed House  8 Roomed House  3 Roomed Cottage  Cabins and Rooms in all parts of the city.  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd.  Opposite Post Office.  ��Sft  The ladies of the Methodist church  are arranging a welcome for Rev. J.  Forbes Rutherford, the new pastor,  and Mrs. Rutherford. It will take  place in the Methodist church next  Weduesda-y evening. The public are  cordially invited to attend. A short  program of music and speeches will be  carried out and refreshments will be  served.  The mail for all western postoffices  will be handled by the postal car ou  the V., V. & E- railway. In this connection some changes will be made.  The Camp McKinney. mail will go ou  from Bridesville, and the postoffice at  Rock Creek will be moved to Ht.nson's  store. A new office will be opened in  the vicinity of McLennan's ou Rock  Creek.hill  ���_7_'   .. 1  They   have   an   outlaw  over  in the  Okanagan   and  his  name is McLain.  He is only 27 years  old,   and he comes  of a family   that  distinguished   themselves  for lawlessness  and  murder a  few years   ago   in    British   Columbia.  His father and an  uncle both   suffered  the death penalty a score of years ago  for murder near Kamloops.    This fel--  low   is  strong,   and   it is said that in  every way   lie bears out the  meanness  that is portrayed in his face.    Already  he has nine  murders   to his  account.  He served time iu Walla Walla, and at  the expiration of his nine  years' sentence last September, he was met at the  gates by two deputies from Couconully  aiid was arrested on a charge of   horse  stealing.    He  evidently   succeeded in  evading   the charge.     He -has  served  three terms   in   the penitentiaries of  Idaho and "Washington.    There  is not  a person who does., not.shudder at the  very mention of McLain's name, as it  is a known fact that he thinks as little  of murdering   a   human   being as  he  doas of killing a fly.    In 19.04 he killed  Judge   and   Mrs.   Lewis   at   Altnyra,  Wash., and the year after he -murdered  ���'Broncho," one of the wealthiest Indi  ans in Idaho. In Montana he is wanted  for   train . robbery,  having held up  a  passenger  train  near Bear  mountain  and succeeded iu  getting away with a  quantity of booty.    In British Columbia he is wauted by the  authorities for  a dual murder   committed   across'the  border.���Canadian. o  NO WONDER SHE'S  surprised  She's delighted, too, to know  they i'.an start houseke*eping on  so small a sum by getting their  stuff at Gulley's.  Special lines this week  Table Covers,  Tapestry Covers,  Lace Curtains,  Upholstry Goods.  Greenwood's Big Furniture House.  ���j>  aa��#tt������*#o#*tt**i---#i>W^  KEEP KOOL  The garden party given by the ladies  of the Presbyterian church on the  manse grouuds on Wednesday afternoon and evening, was largely attended. The Citizens' band gave several selections, which were much applauded, and Miss Belden and others  entertained the audience with instrumental music." Ice oreaui and other  refreshments were served  What Greenwood shouH have, a radical electric railway brings  ing all camps direct to our ba^gj*in_counters< It would pay  Greenwood, pay us, but those who would profit most are those  who would buy from us,  We have bargains in Linoleums, Furniture, New and Second Hand Steel Ranges  Sporting Goods, Fishing Tackle, Etc. Etc,  Boost for the tram, we have the bargains here NOW.   Come and see  for yourself.  The bank boys are busy taking holidays. S. M. Tees came in from Brandon to act as relieving clerk for the  Bank of Montreal, and R. C. Ross  came in from Fernie for the Bank of  Commerce. C. A. Thomas of the latter bank will visit the country west of  Greenwood Mrs. W. F. Proctor will  visit friends iu Victoria about the 1st  of July, and later she will be joined bj-  Mr. Proctor, who wiil take a three  weeks' vacation. J. VV. Cambie, of the  Bank of Montreal staff, has been trans  ferred to Vancouver, E. R. Tow-nicy of  Vancouver, succeeding htm.  By going to the ice cream social to be  given by the ladies of St. Jude's  church in the dining room of the Commercial ho^telTon-Tue_d_y7=25th:7Junef  Ice cream strawberries, candies and  cake, will be on exhibition afternoon  and evening.  ft  ft  ��--  ��  0  a  a  *  ��  a  ��.,  a  a  a.  8  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  ��  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  -a~  a  a  DEALERS IN  Cadmium chloride is used in  dyeing  and cotton printing.  White clay is used as an adulterant  in various substances, especially in  paint.  It is imprudent to wash a wound in  water., that has not been boiled and  then allowed to cool.  The first use of anthracite coal in  the manufacture of Iron in the United  States was in 1812.  Smelters pay for silver in ore at the  rate of 95 per cent of the New York  scllirg price.  Tresfr and- Kiired Hleafs  *  ft  B  ft  ft  _  ft  ft  ft  _  ��  ft  ft  a  ��  a  ��  w  'a  a  a  a  a  ��  a  a  ft  ft  a  ��  a  a  a  a  a  a  -��"  ��  /__  _��j  nrfs  *..*��  -*7f  a-9aftaft����aftaaftftftftaaaftaaftafta��aft��fta-A/^A^aaa-*-aaaaaaaftoftaaa  Oil derived from shale is generally  lighter than that obtained from sandstone and conglomerfe.  The gold" output of the whole, of  A'aska, from 1880 to 1906, inclusive, is  estimated at $103,348,700.  "Strawberry jack" issphaleait; (zinz  sulphide ore) which occurs in small  noduli s embedded in clay.  THE   NEW  RED UNI lit SI  The loss of metal in zinc smelting  is much greater than in the case of  lead and copper.  There were 912,576 persons employed  in and about the mines of the United  Kingdom in 1906, showing an increase  of 25,052 when compared with 1905.  The females emploved in 1006 numbered 5,687, all on the surface, showing  a marked falling off from the previous  yeor.  SUNDAY SERVICES.  Catholic.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bedard, ..). M. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. ,! Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at 8 a. m., 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.;  Sunday school, 12 p. m. All seats  free. Services alternate Sundays at  Boundary Falls, at 4 p. m., and Eholt  at 3 p.'m.  Presbyterian���St. Columba, Rev.  M. D. M'ckee, ��pastor. Services 11 a.  m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30  p. ni.  Methodist���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  pastor Services at 11 a. m. aud 7:30  p.-in.; Sunday-school. 2:30 p. m.  i $2.00 a Cord !  in carload lots f..o. b.  Greenwood.  Get Your Orders in  early.  LIMITED.  GREENWOOD. B. C.  AT  KEREMEOS, B. C  Bigger  and Better  Than Ever.  The finest appointed  dinino* room in the citv.  Large roomy Lunch  counter.  All the delicacies sucli as  Ice Cream, Strawberries and  Cream, etc. has now taken  their place upon the bill of  fare.  B,  To work  on  ditch.  big irrigating-  The Star Bakery  Is recognzed as the leading bakery in  the city  for   MACAROONS   and   all  kinds Fancy Pastry, Bread, Cakes and  Buns.   Tel. a65.  F. JAYNES,   -  Proprietor


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