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Boundary Creek Times Jul 13, 1906

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Array Jul i < itwo  //  Vol. 10.  i���r  FRIDAY   JULY & .1906.  No. 45  ,./���*.  �� Striking Feature  -of this1 store*  is its.absolute guarantee of satisfaction with every  purchase  large  or small. ���   It  is our  aim to  give  everyone their full money's worth.     We call special  attention to the offerings for this week.  They're Exceptional  At 15 cts.  We will sell children's plain or lace hose,  all sizes,  tan and white, regular 20c to 30c.  At 25 cts.  We will sell Ladies plain or embroidered hose, black  only.    Regular 35 cts.  __A^75 ���^  We will sell 7 yards of  fine  print,   dark and ��� light  colors,  good patterns.  At$L00  'We will  sell 9 yds shirtwaist Gingham.    Regular  15 cts yard.  25 per ct. Discount  on all-our ladies silk belts.    A  beautiful, assortment  of these to choose from.  Blouses all at a great reduction.  Extra special value in Ladies white wear.  TM&    ttJG      &T���2.f:?JE>  ��� ~  REPAI  Does your Watch need a new Spring,  Crystal, Hand or any other part, or  does it need cleaning or regulating?  If there is something wrong with it  -BRING IT TO-  Greenwood  A. Logan & Co.  '      Official Agents.  Midway  STRATHMORE SRIKE  Fine Ore Found at 100-Foot  Level.  FREE GOLD AND SILVER  Mr* Donohue Arrives from Chicago.-  Says Many Capitalists are Watching the Boundary District.  Every little while some fine samples  of rich ore are found in the high grade  mines of Greenwood which serve to  stimulate local interest and spread  abroad good news of the Boundary.  Wednesday night a fine piece of ore  'was struck in the Strathmore mine in  the drift at the hundred foot level  which is said to be the finest yet found  in any Greenwood mine. The specimens shown about town carry high  vajues in free gold and native silver  and are samples of which any mine,  might be well proud. This strike at  the hundred foot level bears out, as  other strikes in other mines have done,  the oft repeated theory' that greater  depth will produce higher values.  MR. DONOHUE ARRIVES.  Among the arrivals in town Wednesday night was James Donohue of Chicago, who is deeply interested in the  Strathmore7 Mr.-Donohue was seen at  the Imperial ho'.el, and of course was  much delighted by the rich strike that  had her.alded his coming.  - "Mining is more or less of a speculation," he said, "but of course such  fines are most encouraging."  "You are equipping your mine with  ���machinery?"  "Yes, we have ordered.an' electric  hoist and "will push development right  along. Electrical power is the only  power we can use economically. Wood  is too expensive and too hard to get to  warrant installing steam power."  Mr", Donohue is a genial Irishman  with a pleasing brogue and a friendly  smile. He is enthusiastic over the  prospects for mining in the Boundary  aiid he says that numerous Chicago  capitalists are becoming more and more  interested in this country. Their attention has been directed thitherward  by the success that has attended the  most extensive operations and their  interest is being ��� deepened and 'their  numbers increased by the continual  reports of success that are being sent  1 out frow. this district.  CANNED MEAT."  When Mr. Donohue was asked about  the canned meat revelations he smiled  and said they were treated more as a  joke in Chicago than anywhere. He  said that people thousands of miles  away are taking the matter far more  seriously than are the citizens .of Pack-  !?_* ��� ... "  Annual  Mid=Summer  Sale  Commencing Monday, July 9th, and running for two weeks only, we will    |  place; on sale at greatly reduced  prices our  complete  stock  of Summer Dry  Goods, Millinery, Boots, Shoes and Men's Furnishings.  Do not fail to take advantage of this opportunity, but buy to the full  extent of your requirements. Another chance to buy staple and fashionable  goods at a saving of from twenty-five to sixty per cent will not be forthcoming  again in the near future.  Remember that money saved  is money made.  ingtown. He recognized, however,  how great an injury has been done to  the meat trade of the United States,  and that a long time must necessarily  elapse before public confidence can be  restored. He believed that packing  house conditions were better today than  they had been for years.  BRYAN IS POPULAR.  Speaking of American politics, Mr.  Donohue said:  "Bryan is very popular and seems  sure to get the nomination, and if he  does, Roosevelt is the only man in the  United States who can defeat him, and  Roosevelt won't run. Bryan will poll  most of the Socialistic vote, and with  the support of his own party, he is sure  to be elected."        c  "Will not his election have a bad  effect upon the financial institutions of  the country?"  "Yes, his nomination will cause a  panic and his election will usher in a  period of financial ruin and commercial depression. The periodical hard  times have been delayed. In the natural course of events they would have  been upon us before, but the rapid  growth of the country and the immense  growth in wealth has kept the people  prosperous, but a change in govern-  meut with Bryan at the head of affairs  will be sure to bring on hard times."  MUNICIPAI, OWNERSHIP.  In discussing the question of municipal ownership of the street cars of  Chicago, Mr. Donohue said that the  recent agitation for their public control had practically died out and the  matter was now at a standstill. He  pronounced himself as being totally  opposed to the Chicago city council  attempting to operate the street car  system.  "There is too much of politics in  American city governments to allow  municipal ownership to become a success," he said.  Mr. Donohue will spend several  weeks in Greenwood and vicinity while  he thoroughly examines his mines and  interests.  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS  *���__ .. ifi��.     *11_�� Sw  RENBELL <5c CO.  &$fr  List of Offcials Elected for Greenwood, Phoenix and Midway.  A large gathering of Knights of  Pythias met Wednesday night in the  local lodge rooms and installed new  officers. Knights were present from  Phoenix and Midway and a most pleasant time was passed. , The ceremonies  were opened by A. F. Thomas, retiring  chancellor commander of Greenwood  lodge. Mr. Thomas extended the fraternal greetings of the local lodge to  the visitors and then invited Grand  Chancellor William Irwin of Nelson,  to the chair, who then proceeded with  the installation-of-ofi-cers. -���-    The installing officers were: Grand  Chancellor Irvine, and Acting Grand  Vice William Brown of Phoenix, and  Prelate Charles Dunn of Greenwood.  The officers installed were:  phoenix no. 28.  E. J. Smith, C. C; A. Koblath,V. C.William Searle, P. E.; E. E. Jackson,  M. W.;G. L.Elkins, K. R. S.; J. A.  Morrin, M. F.; J. N. Campbell, M. E.;  C. M. Pratt, M. A.; D. A. McLeod,  I G.; James Peacock, O-G.  GREENWOOD  NO. 39.  Martin Anderson, C. C; Frank  Steele.V. C; A. Morrison, P.;W. Rowe,  M. W.; A. D. Hallett, K. R. S.; K. C.  B. Frith, M. E.; Fred Haar, M. A.William Thompson, I. G.; A. F. Thomas, O. G. I  MIDWAY no. 36.                        i  Ed. A.  Hain, C. C;  C. E. Melville, \  V. C ; E. Foyle Smith, P.; J.  C.  Lus-  combe, M. W.j R. H.  Stevenson, K. R.  S.; H. Eldridge, M. F.;  S.  A. Crowell, i  M. E.; E. Bunting, M. A.; FredHilbert,!  I. G.; P. Heilscher, O. G.  After the installation ceremonies  several speeches were delivered and  refreshments were served in the lodge  room.          -   The council of Rossland is taking  steps t*~* close the music halls of that  city. Mayor McDonald is leading the  reform. '  Something pretty���5,000 varieties of  picture post cards, also some splendid  local landscape views. Smith & McRae.   4445  During this hot spell ladies should  wear Dewey's Dress and Corset protectors, different from the ordinary  dress shield, and the only place you  can get them in town is at White Bro's.  High grade boots and shoes for summer wear at right prices at Galloway  Bro's. 44-45  THE CITY COUNCIL  Long Lease Granted on City  Ranch.  A  NEW GRADE   BY-LAW  <*   ____  Measure Introduced  Affecting Kimberly Avenue and Deadwood Street  ���Non-Damage Agreement.  /T  When you want color poster work  done bring your order to the Times  office. We have positively the only  job printing office in the Boundary properly equipped to successfully  do the work.  At the council meeting those present  were: Acting Mayor Bunting, Aldermen Sullivan, Nelson and Wood. The  minutes of the last meeting were read  and adopted. A number of communications were read, among them being  a request from Alderman Mathison for  a three months' leave of absence.  This was granted, and the doctor will  be able to enjoy his three months-  holiday in the Similkameen and at the  coast without being worried about the  weighty affairs of Greenwood's council.  Fred Stutridge, who is now in charge  of the city ranch, wrote that he would  rent the place for a period of six years  and nine months and would agree to  clear 25 acres of ground and would  improve the buildings to the extent of  S250P During the discussion on the  question Mr. Bunting reported that he  had visited the ranch and had been  much pleased with the manner in -which  Mr. Stutridge was carrying on the'  work. He had noticed that the tenant  kept a good class of stock and that  general appearances indicated, thrift  and orosperity. He would favor making such a lease as outlined. Alderman  Nelson, also spoke favorably of the  proposition and moved that Mr. Stut-  ridge's offer be accepted and-that ar  clause be inserted in the agreement  providing that not less than five acres  of land be cleared each year until the  total of 25 acres be cleared and fenced.  The motion was carried.  Tenders were received from the Pacific Coast Pipe Co. and from the  Canadian Pipe Co. for the supply of  pipe for the water works extension to  Providence creek. The tenders were  very close, and as the supply previously received from the Pacific Coast  Pipe Co. had proved entirely satisfactory, it was decided to award the contract to that firm.  In the matter of securing a site for  the proposed dam on providence creek,  the committee in charge reported that  the question haii been taken up with  P.-Jv=Dermody,-manager_for-the.Erov-   idence Mining Co., butnothingdefinite  had been accomplished and it was decided to consult with Mark F. Madden,  the president of the company, who is  expected to arrive from Chicago  shortly.  Comments were made on the low  water pressure of last Friday, and it  was reported that a plank had been  removed at the intake and the water  was flowing down the stream instead  of going into the reservoir. No one  seemed to know how the plank came to  be displaced.  By-law 118 was introduced by Af ler-  ma.n Wood providing for alteriug the  grade of Kimberly avenue between  Deadwood street and Providence street,  and of Deadwood street betweeu Cop- ���  per street and Kimberly avenue. This  passed the usual readings and will be  finally adopted at the next meeting.  An agreement was drawn up to be  signed by the the city and C. Scott  Galloway releasing the city from any  damage that may arise from altering  the grade in front of his residence,  accounts.  The following accounts were passed  and ordered paid:  City  Engineer  $   SO 00       0  E. W.  Bishop     141 95  Boundary Creek Times     169 20  George Cropley        48 14  Cameron &   Huff      16 50  Yale-Columbia Lumber Co        3 97  The Ledge      33 00  Russell-Law-Caulfield      15 15  Hunter-Kendrick        140  B.  C. Gazette      70 50 PROSPECTOR'S GUIDE  'T   (By A. Harry Hook, Assayer.)  LEAD.  Galena is the chief source of lead,  the cerussite being the next important  mineial.  Lead is one of the most useful meals  we have and forms innumerable alloys  chief * if which are the common solders,  ��� type metals, Babbitt metals, etc. Metallic lead lus a bluish white color, is  very soft and tolerably ductile. A  freshly cut. surface has a bright luster,  but on exposure to air becomes dull by  oxidation. Its specific gravity is 11.37  and its fusing point 325 degrees centigrade, distilling at a white heat (aboul  1700 degrees c.) It burns to '.eud oxide  when heated in the air.  In contact with air and water lead  oxidizes to lead hydroxide, which is  somewhat soluble in water. If, however, the water contain carbonic a oil  and mineral salts���even in slight  quantity, as in natural waters���no lead  goes into solution, but it is covered  with an insoluble layer of caibouate  of lead. This behavior is very important for practical purposes as lead  pipes are frequently employed in conducting drinking water.  Sulphuric and hydrochloric acids  have little effect ou the metal, yet if  the lead be'in the form of fine powder  both acids will dissolve it. It is readily  "soluble in dilute nitric; acid. Zinc, tin  andiron precipitate it as metal from  its solutions. Among the salts of lead  the lead oxide (litharge) and carbonate  are the most common.  The carbonate occurs in nature, as  cenissit'e. It is prepared artifically by  dissolving litharge in acetic acid and  converting the resulting basic acetate  ^into a carbonate by conducting carbon  dioxide into it. It bears the name of  white lead, so useful in the manufacture of paints.  As it is very poisonous it is being  replaced more and more by zinc white  and permanent while (barium sulphate).  GAI.KNA.  This well known mineral occurs  mostly in cubes, which is very characteristic. It has a metallic luster and  color and streak pure lead-gray.   Its  ��� hardness is 2.5-2.75, and specific gravity 7.4-7.6. Galena is composed of lead  86.6 per cent, and sulphur 13.4 per cent.  It often contains silver and occasionally selenium zinc, cadmium, antimony,  bismuth and copper as sulphides.  As all galenas are more or less argentiferous, there are no external  characters that serve to distinguish  the kinds that are much so from those  that are not. It is decomposed by  nitric acid and its distinguishing characters are its cubic cleavage, color and  high specific gravity.  Galena occurs in beds and veins and  - is one of the most widely distributed  of metallic sulphides. It occurs both  in crystalline and Uncrystalline rocks.  It is often associated with pyrite, marcasite, sphalerite, chalcopyrite, arseno-  pyrite, in the gangue of quartz calcite,  barite or fluorite, also with cerussite  and   other   salts   of lead.   It   ii   also  at Pary's mine in  Anglesea,   hence its  I've read the muck rake fellows' stories  name.  BOTJRNONI.E.  Ts rather brittle,its luster ir. brilliant,  color and streak steel gray, inclining  to blackish red-grav or iron-black. It  is composed of lead-42 5 per cent,  antimony 24.7 per cent, copper. 13.0 per  cent, sulphur 19.8 per cent.  The hardness is 2.5-3, and specilic  gravity 5.7-5.0. It fuses easily in flame  of blowpipe and is decomposed by  nitric acid, giving a blue solution and  leaving a residue of sulphur and a  white po-vder of antimony nud lead.  . YROMOKPHITR.  Is sometimes called green lead ore.  Its luster is resinous, color green, .yellow and brown of different shades,  sometimes wax-yellow and tiueorange-  yellow, also grayish white to milk-  white, streak white.  It is a lead phosphate. Lead 89.7  per cent, lead ehloride, 10.3 per cent,  Its hardness is 3.5-4, and specific gravity 6.5-71.  With soda on charcoal this mineral  yields metallic lead. It is also soluble  iu nitric acid and is distinguished by  its hexagonal shapes, high specific  gravity and resinous luster.  [The next article will   be on "2Jinc,'  as the  silver,   lead   and   zinc  ore   aie  found often associated   in   British  Co  lumbia.]  through, and know just how those  packing houses do; how putrid m.-ats  made fre.*��h ii v. chemists'' arts, are sold  as sausage in the city's marts; how  riits have strayed into the hopper bin,  and cuuiing out sold at 10 cents a tin.  All this I've read, and tho' hunger sore  - feel that I could fast for evermore.  1 know 'tis acid makes the pease look  green and there's adulteration in the  bean; the butter looks u> mc as pure as  snow and yet 1 know that it is olco;  soapsuds is used to lighten up the bread  and cochineal tu make the berries red;  sand twinkles in the sugar, and the  tea looks just like dried raspberry  leaves to nie; the milk is chalk and  water, and no cow would basely do that  liquid reverence now. We're hungry,  but w'd better go unfed, or else eat  grass, like bovine quadruped. We'd  take a smoke and thereby soothe our  grief, but there's no solace in a cabbage leaf. Good bye, cold world, he  still, my b*:atiug heart, I'll leave my  life insurance, and depart.���New York  Globe.  PRIZES FOR FRUIT  THE MERCHANTS CORNER  common in veins of gold and silver  ores. In Missouri and Illinois it occurs  not in veins, but filling cavities or  chambers iu stratified limestone.  CERUSSITE. ���=*  Sometimes called white lead ore, is  brittle, it has an adamantine luster  inclining to vitreous, resinous or  pearlv, sometimes sub-metallic. Its  color is while, gray, grayish black,  sometimes tinged blue or green. Its  streak is uncolored. It is composed of  carbon dioxide 16.5 per cent, and lead  oxide 83.5 per cent, or lead carbonate.  It i. soluble in dilute nitric acid with  effervescence. Unlike anglesite. it  effervesces iu acid. It is distinguished  by its high specific gravity and adamantine luster. It is formed from  galena, which as it passes toa sulphate  may be changed to a carbonate by  means of solutions of calcium bicarbonate.  ANGt.ESITE.  This mineral is very brittle.. Its  luster is highly adamantine iu some  specimens, in others incliuing to resinous and vicreous. Colot, white,  tinged yellow, gray, green and sometimes blue, and a streak uncolored. Its  hardness is 2.75-4, and specific gravity  6.3-6.39. Anglesite is composed of  sulphur trioxide 26 4 percent, lead oxide 73.6 per cent, being lead sulphate.  It fuses in the flame of a isndle, and  on charcoal in oxidizing flame fuses to  a clear pearl, which' on cooling becomes milk-while. With soda on charcoal in reducing flame it gives metallic  lead.  This mineral is characterized by its  high specific gravity, adamantine luster, and. unlike cerussite, it does not  effervesce in nitric acid.  It is the result of the decomposition  of galeua aud is often found in its  cavities. It was first lound iu England  Reflections for  Retailers   on   Good  Shop Keening-  In this day of progress, good shop  keeping depends upon numerous considerations. First of all, the good'shop  must have, like a good watch, a main  spring���and that main spring must be I  a man who is ever on the alert, ever  watchful, lest something happen  around the place which he should fail  to see. He must be a financier, a judge  of merchandise, a cold, calculating,  business proposition, who never fails  to take advantage of every opportunity  to advance the welfare of the shop; a  genial, hale fellow.well met, who can  make himself agreeable to all; a man  who can give his orders pleasantly to  his subordinates and have them fulfil  those orders because it is a pleasure to  work for such a man.  . Second, the good shop should have  within its walls merchandise of a  character, dependable wares, and these  goods must be handled by the salespeople as tenderly as though each and  every article were a baby. They mnst  be displayed properly, in order that  they may tempt possible buyers, urge  probable buyers, and force themselves  upon people who want goods. These  goods must, too, be bought judiciously  and in accordance with the probable  demand and outlet of the special, community wherein this model shop is  situated; for many a tasteful and  otherwise good merchant has been  ruined by overbuying and thereby  having no room fora really meritorious  novelty when one is introduced.  To the employed and employer good  shop keeping means good stock keep-  in g���ev.ecyt h i n g^ i t __ it.-*__ pia_____yery_  vifcM  tc/rv  ifegs-i  Five thousand one hundred and* fifty  dollars in premiums in the fruit and  vegetable departments are offered this  year by the Spokane Interstate Fair,  as against $1,750 offered iu the same  departments last year. This year's fair  opens September 24, and will last two  weeks instead of one as heretofore, aud  in every way will be more than twice  as strong. Contests between the  counties will be chief among the attractions, fer the Spokane Chamber of  Commerce has donated $2,500 for  premiums !o be given to the counties  or districts making the best exhibits of  fruits and grains so prepared that they  can be kept in a permanent exhibit.  The first prize will be SI,000 cash; the  second, $500; ���the' third, $300; Hie fourth  $200, and the balance will be divided  between the other counties and districts  exhibiting, and for the expense of, this  contest. Besides these, the fair management will give premiums amounting  to $1,500 in the fruit department.  Never before have there been sach  liberal prizes offered for this contest,  not even in the old days of the fruit  fairs, when special attention was given  to the fruit exhibits, and when there  was great rivalty between counties aud  districts. ^ These splendid premiums  will.make the fruit department.stronger than ever before and probably will  fill the main exposition building to its  fullest capacity.  We have had'20 years experience in  leg  ing  wmg  Gentlemen's wardrobes kept in' first-class  order by monthly contract.  Ladies fine garments   cleaned in the most  delicate manner.  Copper Street.   Next to the Victoria Hotel.  ;____!  m  Solid Oak  ressers   a mvw  ���BSD!) l\t����!"  thing straight and orderly, everything  neat and clean. Cases and windows  neatly, tastefully, artistically trimmed.  Boxes straight and even on the shelves,  no dust, no dirt. No empty spaces on  the shelves. It means judicious  advertising. It means something to  do every minute! It means paying as  much attention to buying the proper  wares as to selling goods. It means  one price to all. ' u  SALESPEOPLE AND  SYSTEM.  The proprietor of-the shop, in selecting his salespeople, must take great  pains to employ, first of all, people who  by their candor and manner are cap-  aale of gaining of confidence of the  public. A saleman above all else must  he a gentleman. He must be refined,  aud the better his education, of course  the greater success he is capable of  making. He must be straightforward  and absolutely honest in his dealings.  He must never allow the public to get  the impression that he is " Snobocratic"  No gentleman evers does. He must be  capable of making customers feel at  home, and that they are welcome. He  must treat each and every visitor of  the shop as he would a guest at his  home. He must be polite and thought  ful, yet absolutely businesslike in  every transaction.  In every department of the well kept  shop must system rule. Every article?  must be exactly as represented, and in  case of some slight dissatisfaction on  the part of a patron, not a moment's  hesitation should there be in refunding  the price or exchanging the article.���  Cigar and Tobacco Jounal.  Saved His Comrade's Life*.  "While reluming from the Grand  Army encampment at Washington  City, a comrade from Hlgin, 111., was  taken with cholera morbus and was iu  a critical condition," says Mr. J. E.  Houghland, of Eklon, Iowa.. "I gave  him Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy and believe saved  his life. I havo been engaged for ten  years, in 'immigration, "work and conducted many parlies to the south and  west. I always carry this remedy and  'Have_u_e^"i"f "successf if 1 'fy~61i"t"n:fn"y=oc-  casions."    Sold by all druggists.  For beauty, style, dura-  -^f&ik \ \V\ 'H_'4---   ��� ��� ;���   bilitv    and    usefulness  J,     -A\\   \     |V.     V*-%S~0-^ ,', *    -  Mfafti/j I  i\|Sl      ;   combined   with   moder-  %  ill   t.r>...HT���1'< \   k\\ W \'ti    . ...J   ate priCe our  t  | Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  ,��� Room Tables and Chairs  �� have no superior.  'f  t ������ .���,�������� ; = i  ���? ���;   ?  *.  X We are leaders in Furniture.  {      T.M. GULLEY & CO.  \       Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.  ^.>M..x..:��:..r��.:����x����x..:..:..>:..:..:��.:..:..:..:..:..:. .>>.:*.��_..:->:*.:*.:..:..:��:..��>x..x..x..x..:..t.  SUNDAY SERVICES.  A SAD PREDICAMENT  I am a-huugered, yet I dare not eat; I  know the danger lurking iu  the  meat.  Catholic.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. in.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. in.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Kkv. J. A. Brdarii, . >. M. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at 8 a. tn., 11a. m. and 7.30 p. in.;  Sunday school, 2:30 p. tn. All seats  free. Midway, 2nd aud 4th Sunday  each mouth at 3:30 p.m. Phoenix, 1st  and 3rd Sunday each month at 3:30  p. in.  Pwi'SBVTKKiAN���St. (Joininba. Rev.  M. D. Mckee,' pastor. Services 11 a.  in. aud 7:30 p. in.; Sund.iy school 2:30  p. nt.  Methodist���-Rev. H- S. Hastings,  pastor. Services at lla.m. and 7:30  p. m.; Sunday school. 2:30 p. in.  I     ll. km**  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in tlie Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  Wc offer special inducements to. travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms iu the city.    Our  har  excells  all others.  FIRST-CUSS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  -*������  Flowers at Mrs   Bernard's, phone A31  Bowel Complaint in Children  During the summer months, children  are subject to disorders of the bowels  which should receive careful attention  :'s soon as the fust unnatural looseness  of the bowels appears. The best medicine iu use for bowel compiaint i-;  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy as it promptly controls any unnatural looseness of the  bowels.    For sale by all druggists.   ,  if you need letterheads, billheads,  envelopes, wedding or society stationery printed in a business-like and attractive form, call up the Times.  P.ione 29.  Bicycles  ic  1  Just arrived a full stock of Bicycles  and supplies. Our new repair shop  is complete and up-to-date. Also a  stock of new aud second hand bikes  for sale.   :    ::::::::    :  WHY WALK TO  WORK  WHEN   YOU   CAN  RIDE  Pianos  iMunuufan  THE BKLL,  the best on  the market ou easy terms.  Sewing Machines  We have them. S10, S15, and up to  S70. $3 a month takes the celebrated drop head Singer, your mothers machine.  CALL AND SEE OUR STOCK.    Opposite Postoffice.  N. H. LAMONT  li,    COPPER   STPEET  AGENT.  -rffi  The Kind You Want is the Kind  You Get at Our Job Dept.  THE BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES PRINTING   CO. > -*^^AunwnauuB____HUNft&4!i!HBV-i  ���n ni~r.-^~wr:^*jr.m>inf^f<-<7.���.--iT.ntLxiti trt3*rxai*veiaxi.<z  ttW.ttrwr,.tl-*V,-'r&Vattm*&B:  t'llTT- "V* f" "l " n^**"^"-*^-" *WJ ""*" pST����-..C1fc��f��'ffl,��Kttl_ -��l*���^l  ^  BOUNDARY   GREEK TIMES.  "THE GOOD OLD TIMES"  They Don't Begin to Compare With  the Present.  "Every once in awhile," remarked  the man with the square, protruding  jaw and the acrid, ravelled stogie  "some elderly person with a mildewed  face and a voice like the rattling of  riven reeds in a winter swamp, tries  \o nudge me into a corner for the purpose of telling me how much better  the good old times were than' the  times we're having now and lately.  "He endeavors to drive it into me  that all of the romance has been weeded out of life, and he says that nowadays we're nothing but a bunch of  automatons or marionettes, who hop  to the front or the rear or sidestep,  according as we are yanked about by  the strings. He attempts to wheedle  me into believing that the mechanical  age in which we live conduces to the  extinguishment and squelchment of  what he calls the na'ural life.  "Just look, for instance,' he says  at what a fine, bold, free untrammeled  life Richard I. of England led'���and  then he gazes at nie real critically  and tells tne that I an not one bit like  Richard I. of England. When he tells  me that, I buy him a 'drink and a cigar  and press his hand warmly and gratefully. I am so glad that I'm not like  Richard I. of England.  "We may be some shy on romance  and atmosphere, and the high minstrelsy of harps and things like those,  but when we desire to take a swab, all  we've got to do is to hike out to the  tiled room, with a couple of crash  towels and the scented soap, turn on  the hot or cold spigot, or both, and  there we ar_. The less said about the  facilities in this respect at the command of the fox-sou led L,ion Hea.it or  Godfrey de Boullon the better���It's  . no cinch that they'd have stood for the  installation of porcelain tubs in t'leir  plants, even if those things were available.  'If my wife's down town making a  raid on the shirt waists . marked down  from 49 cents and I want to fry an  egg wherewith to regale me at lunch  all I've got to do���after making the  dig for the egg���is to twist around one  .of the keys of the gas range flop the  egg into the pan, and, half a minute  later, there I am. The duck who lived  in the good old times would have had  to what-ho for a varlet or vassal to do  to job for him,-if he pulled enough of  tie out and get about two tons of his  staff, or else he'd have had to hustle  out and get about two tons of stone into a white heat conditition before he'd  have been able to cook his egg.  "When I want to read the baseball  dope and it's too dar_ for reading, all  I've got to do is to touch the button  in the hall, and there's the illumination. When Charles the Fat or one of  those somebodies received a defi from  _J_^ J_l_r_l^ _^Tt_Lt_ft  )  JLJT^lJLX  jl���j__r  Beer 111  Has  been ;i   favorite ��  from   it   birth,   as   is ��  evidenced by is p.opul- 3  arity in all the towns ^  of the Boundary. {  For Sale at all .Leading)  Hotels either draught or >  Tjottled. .  Insist or having        >  "ELKHORN"        \  I'iMADE BY THE <  Will   come   back   clean  and  smell   as  sweet  as  the flowers in   May,   if |.  you  send   them   to   the  GREENWOOD STEAM  LAUNDRY CO.  |   PHONE 59   J  ��B  00000000000000000000000400  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  ?        ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  | GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  S.BARRY YUILL  ywcb  v.,. s  TV'  [  -7\m  ' y.-7/.d'^  v^?fc__JW'*'-'  PRACTICAI.     watchmaker     and  JEWELLER.  All workgu ir ui teed    GREENWOOD  a neighboring ruler that he wanted to  read after nightfall he had to chase  some low churl into the;dark to hustle  for a rushlight and then the light'd  be so poor that the man trying to.read  by it wouldu't be able to see anything  but the shiniest kindof money.   ���  headwork, then I'd turn my slate the  wrong way of the track and quit- making book.  "I've got a whole lot better place to  liveiii at the purely nominal rental of  $45 month than Raphael ever saw in  his life. There may not be so many,  gargoyles or minarets or cupolas aud  things on it as Raphael was accus  tomed to, but it's a head sight healthier for a human being to live and flop  himself around comfortably in.  "These good old times may have been  all right while they were happening,  but after a careful summary of the  game I find that 1906, and the very  latest date thereof before going to  press, suits me right down to the soil,  and beneath the same. And I'll bet a  nickel's worth of gum that any one of  the shines of the ancient day would  rather live 10 minutes under the present regime thou 10 years under the  frame up that exised when they were  prancing around.  "Not many foxier ones were made  .than VV. Shakespeare, and I can just  see Bill's eyes slicking out with joy as  he hops aboard a trolley car, picks out  a rear seat, lights up a 10-center,  spreads out his paper aud begins to  enjoy himself. And I can see the expression of rapt joy on his map when  he steps off at the end of his ride and  hurls three high balls into his system  in quick succession, instead of a quart  of inspipid and non-jarring sack.     .  "I'm satisfied, son. The only kick  I've got coming is that I Wasn't postponed until 19006, by which time th��re  ought to be plenty of action for a  stack of white chips."���New York Sun.  VAST  MINERAL WEALTH  ���"WHerri~wan"ftoTtakelTTide on the  placid bosom of the nearby stream, all  I've got to "do is to give up my two bits,  climb over the gangway, and the  smudge-faced fellows down below do  the rest. When Cleopatra desired to  take the air on the water, th�� boat's  crew of barge slaves had to be herded  together and mustered after a long delay, aud when they bent to the oars  and cussed-betweeu.- their teeth, the  best they could get out of their tub  was about four and two-fifths knots  per hour.  "When I hanker to inform some dub  about 3000 miles away that he won't  co, and that I hereby scratch him from  my little list, all I'.e got to do is to  slide into the nearest telegraph ofiice,  hand over about 35 cents in loose metal, and inside of an hour or so the man  at the oilier end of the line is fully  aware of the fact that I have passed  him up. Wh��nevet Charlemagne had  a hunch lo tell some caitiff knight  only about 40 miles away that he believed he could use his head, detached  from the rest of his frame, in his business, he had to fit out an expedition  of several thousand archers and men-  at-arms and stiffs of that character,  and undertake the job in the middle  of the night, as like as not.  "Latmcelot may have been a warm  card with all oi his ironwork shroud-  l ing. but if it could be arranged so  that any modern buck soldier in a soiled khaki unform could go up against  Lance in a fair and even scrap, I'd lay  10 to 1 against a cap a-ple guy and feel  like I was committing day'ight burglary to grab the coin. And if any-  right nice looking average New York  girl, togged out in a dimity dress at 8  ceiitimesa yard, couldn't hand Elaine  cards and spades and big casino when  it came to looks, conduct and geueral  Railways and Capital Only Reauire-  ments in the Similkameen.  A correspondent to the Similkameen  Star writes as follows on the mineraj  resources of Copper and Kennedy  mountains in the Similkameen:  "Copper and Kennedy mountains  may be considered the heart of what is  known as the great Similkameen  country. The Similkameen river takes  its rise soufh of the international  boundary line, flowing nearly due  north a distance of 55 miles to Princeton, where its volume is increased by  the Tulameen from the west. Sweeping  round past Princeton it bends southeasterly till it again crosses the international line not far from where it  flows into the Okanagan river in the  state of Washington. Within this  angle and within a margin of ten or  twelve miles,,bordering it on the outside, having as its base the international boundary line, with its apex at  Princeton and its sides flanked by the  Similkameen river, lies one of the  richest mineral areas in British Columbia, if not in the world.  "Although this marvel of mineral  timber and ideal climatic wealth, vast  water power and productive soil is  within 200 miles of the Pa< ific coast, it  has been less known to the seekers of  farms aud mines than any other part  of the province south of the Canadian  Pacific,rail.way^line.^.The_chief_ic_ause^  of this lies in the fact that it has until  recently been off the beaten route of  travel between the coast and the mining centers of the Kootenays and out  of the way of traffic going via the  Okanagan waters into the Boundary  country, now so rapidly coming, into  productive importance  "But the Similkameen will be no  longer isolated���its merits will soon be  demonstrated. As a producer of gold  and copper British Columbia will in a  few years surp iss Michigan aud Montana, aud this immediate and favored  section will be the chief contributor to  this vast hoard of future wealth. From  Grand Forks to the nearest point of the  Fraser river there in a vast copper  bearing ground, much of which is  scarcely prospected in a productive  sense.  "The actual construction of two  great competing lines of railway, made  possible by the splendid initiative of  the Great Northern; the low rates thus  induced-ou ore and machinery; the  marvelous evolution in the process of  extracting values from low gn.de ore,  make this forecast a certainty. And,  still the half has not been told. There  are many additional factors besides  those 'mentioned in the way of coal  measures, fire clays and fruit land  within the area roughly stated that will  make this one of the commercial garden spots of the world."  SULLIVAN MINE  An East Kootenay Property of High  Value.  "Francis E. Armstrong of Rossland,  has on exhibtion iu his office some tine  looking specimens of galena from the  Sullivan mine, situated on th<- St.  Mary's river in East Kootenay," savs  the Miner-   "Mr. Armstrong recently  visited the Sullivan and says it is making a good profit each month, extract  ing. and putting through its smelter at  Marysville six carloads of silver-lead  ore a day. The lower levels of the  mine, which were recently opened up  under the direction of R. H. Anderson,  are developing in a most satisfactory  manner, new, large and valuable ore  shoots having been uncovered. The  shoots are so large and contain such  large quantities of ore that they insure the mine a long lifetime of profit.  The mine, he says, has been greatly  improved since R. H. Anderson took  charge of it.  "Cranbrook, Mr. Armstrong says, is  exceedingly lively. It is the lumbering  and lode mining center of East Koo'.e-  nay. The stores are well patronized  and the residents all have an air of  prosperity.. Along- the Crow's Nest line  in that vicinity every few miles there  are saw mills, and they are kept running to the limit of theircapacity. The  product of the mills i; sold, in most  instances, before it is cut.    There is a  waiting market at good prices for every  Foot of the output.  "Cranbrook has a lacrosse team that  will compare favorably with some of  the better teams in the east. So far  this season it has not been beaten.  Harry Jamieson, formerly of this city,  is one of the star players of this team  Mr. Armstrong says that the team is  anxious to secure a game with Nelson  to be played before a Rossland audience. The members are confident Ihat  they can defeat the Nelson lacrosse  contingent.  "Mr. Armstrong says that he did a  very nice business while he was away  and says he sowed the seed for a considerable harvest of business which he  expects lo reap in the future."  SITUATION WANTED.  Engineer with third-class license wants  position. Expert on air com pressors.  Long experience and best references,  sober, industrious. Write F. J.  Wright, Windsor Hotel, Greenwood,  B. C. - 43-45  OOOOiHWOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  CANADIAN  ___L___S_j__  ���R A I L W A Y<  Winnipeg  Exhibition Rates  From Cranbrook, B. C.  $20.25  ROUND TRIP  Good   to return  until   Aug.  2nd  Next Sellirg Date  Eastern Excursion Rates  August 7-S-9, Sept. 8-10.  St. Paul, Chicago,  Ontario, Quebec,  Maritime Provinces,  For rates, berth,reservationsand  ^dje tai l.ttLJ.ii_,foeinat.5ot_,_ji.pply to _.  X local agent or write,  o   E.   K?.   REDPATH,   AfiENT.  (*> GREENWOOD,  3   E. J. COYLE. J. S. CARTER.  6    G.l\ A.Vancouver O.P.A.Nelson.  OOOOOOOOOu. .mjO0OOOO0<KK*��OO0  COMFORTABLil WAY.  S. F, & N. RY.  Daily  Leave  8:15 a.m.  8:15 a.m.  8:15 a-m,  8:15 a.m,  8:15 a.m,  PHOENIX  Spokane. Setutle.  J'verett. Hi-11 in if-  liam. Vancouver.  Victoria ami all  Coast points       _  -<poka..e. Fernie,  \Vinuiut>ijr. St.Paul  Minneapolis         Grand  Forks, He-  public. Marcus   Northport.    Runs-  land. Nelson  ;   Kaslo. Sandon   Daily  Arrive  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 o m  House, sign and all exterior and  aud interior painting antl decor  ating- promptly done.  Ill all Papering  Hud Kalsofitining  Send in your spring orders.  Cbompson $ Houston,  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  NOTICE  NOTICK Is hereby (fiveii tliat the partnership heretofore 'existing-between the undersigned in their business of pa intern, has this  day been di.ssolvrd by mutual consent. The  said business will hereafter be carried on by  (���eortre H. Thompson. Alt persons indebted to  the said tirin are requested to pay the amount  of their indebtedness to the said George H.  Thompson, who will assume and pay all liabilities owiutf by the said firm.  Dated at Green wood; K. C, this 15th day of  June, 1TO6.  T. E. ROTJSTON.  GEO. H.THOMPSON.  Witness:    A.W.Whiteside. 42-45  ADMINISTRATOR'SNOTICE  "NOTICE Is hereby given that by an order,  made in the Mipreme court, by Mr. Justice  Morrison, and dated the 14th day of June, 1900,  A. C. Sutton, official 'administrator, was ap-*  pointed administrator of the estate of William  Meadows, deceased, lately residing- near Rock  Creek, B. C. Every person haying any claim  against above estate is required to file same  verified by statutory declarations with the undersigned on or before the 1st day of Auernat,  11(_, statin jr what, if any, security is held for  such claim.  Every person indebted to said' estate is required to make payment forthwith to the undersigned, and every person liavinfr in possession property or effects of said deceased is required to deliver same to undersigned forthwith A Iter said 1st Aupust the administrator  will proceed to distribute said estate, haviuir  regards to those claims only of which he shall  then have had notice.  Dated at Grand Forks, ii. C. the 27th Joite,  l'"0(-. A. C. SUTTON,  Official Administrator.  43-'7 Grand Forks, B. C.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Climax". Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood   Mininir  Division   of   Yale   bistrict  Where located:    In Skylark Camp.  "���"pAKE NOTICE  that  I, Ed. H. Mortimer,  k Free Miner's Certificate No. B2014, actttijr  as ajfent for Arthur M. Pelly, Free Miner's Certificate No. R85787. intend sixty days from the  date liereof, to apply to the Mining' Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crowu 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 25th dav of June, A.D. 1100.      43-51  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  'THE MILWAUKEE'  "The Pioneer Limited." St.  Paul to Chicago, "Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. " Southwest Limited," Kansas City  l^^oj;hicago.���^=^7==^==^   Connecting at Spokane with the famous  "ORIENTAL* LIMITED."  2    Daily   Overland   Trains   2  rroni Spokane for "Winnipeg,  St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Louis,  Chic-ego and all points east.  For complete inforinatvMi,  rates, berth reservations, etc.,  cal* on or address  M. M. STEPHENS.  Agent, Phoenix.  S. G. YERKES,  A P.A..Seattle.  " f-'g*J!*l**Xa!*m*rm���pBmmm*m*m���mVmmmmmmmri  No train in''the service of any  r.-tiiroad in the world equals in  ��' equipment that of the Chicago,  'Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.  They own a nil operate their  own sleeping and dining cars  :iud give their patrons an excellence of service not obtainable elsewhere.'Berths in their  sleepers are Longer. Higher,  Wider, than in simitar cars on  other lines. They protect their  trains ity the Block System.  Ciiiiiii-ctio-i.s made with All  transcontinentr.l lines in Union  Depots.  R. L. FORD. Commercial Agent*  Kixiui 2, Marhle Bank, Building,  Spokane, Wash.  H. S. ROWE. General Agent.  Pinland. Ore.  Modest Claims Often Carry  he Most  Conviction.  When Maxim, the famous gun in*  veiitur, pl.icul his gun before a cdiii-  mitteeof judges, he stated its carrying  power to be much below what he felt  sure ihe gun would accomplish. The  result uf the trial was. therefore, a  great surprise, instead of disappointment. It is the same with the manufacturers of chamberlain's Colic,  Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. They  do not publicly boast of all this remedy  will accomplish, but prefer to let the  users make the statements. What  they do claim, is that it will positively  cure diarrhoea, dysentery, pains in the  stomach and bowels anil has never  been known to fail. For sale by all  druggists. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  5   -  J. R   BROWN,  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tel. 92. Notary Public  Offices, Wallace-Miller Block,  QKTCK*-*VvOor>, 11. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with I". W. McTvnine.  Copper Street. Grtci-nwooh, H. C.  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  RARRISTF.R and SOLICITOR  Wi-'inli-ll   Mlock,  Greenwood, ll.C  ���W. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting Minin-T Engineer.  'Prop'triies examined   and   iC|ior|.*d   on.    Will  tnUi* .charjfe  of developiiu>tii  work.  Correspondeiice solioiteil.  GREENWOOD,  B.   C.  A   MARRY H����K  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  CON'TRO.I, AND 'UMPIKK  A.SSAVS  A   SPKClAr/I'V.  .^"Samples  received  by  mail   or  express, assays and returns  made next day.  COKRKSI'ONDKNCR   SoiJCITTiD.  GREENWOOD,    ,-���   ,    B. C,  P.EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and -Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. GRRRNWOOD, B. C.  -�����*"**��_��'-'������-���  *6?%8hik  ROUNDARV   VALLEY    LOOOE  " ' Vi'.*.\:---- No.-'38.1. 0. OF..  Meets every    liiusday':'13'vmiiii-r at 8 00 in  the  I. <*). O. F.'Hall.     A" cordial  mvi liitioii is ex  tended lo .ill eoinnmiugbrelheru.  U. II. UUFF, " S. K. lSBLT, .-.  N. C. H.'i.'.-R(.!c  She  Boundary Creek Times  Issued Every Ti-iday  Boundary Creek Printing antl Publishing  CO., LlMITHI),  Duncan 1?oss ......Pkbsidknt  U. O. La.mii ���;.'. M*namin'o'EnrroH:  aill'SCKII'TlOKS IN .A 1>VA NCR.  Pkr Yrak   Six "Months....   To FoitKic.N Countries.  ....   2 00  '''..- 7 2 50  ���sff&V?>>^  7 ���fji:\i^.}y^i^y  The followiii(r table, (fives th�� ore shipments of the Houudary mines  l'XM, l'.)05aiul I'lCfi, as reported to the lio-liiulary Cn*ek Times:  MINK. CAM I'.  ("ranbv Mines...  I'hoenix  Snowshoe  ..... Phoeuix  Mather   Lode Deadwood  12.Millie Ilelle Deadwood  lirookly it-Stem wi ml r, Phoeuix  liutcher Hoy Midway  Raw hide Phoenix  Sunset Deadwood  Mountain  Rose Summit  Atheist a il - J��i*kpiil,\VeUiiitfUm  Morrison Deadwood  H C  Mine Sniintit  R Hell.... ..Summit  I? in ma Sum mil  Oro Denoro ...Summit  Senator Sum mil  Urey   l,\i(fle... Suiiiuiil  No. 37 Summit  Reliance ...Sit in mil  Sulphur  Kinif.  Winiiipef,'   ('olden Crown  Kin*/ Solomon  Biy Copper...  .  No. 7 mine.. ....  City of Paris...  Jewel   �� arm!   Ramhlcr   Sally   Providence   Ell-horn-...'.......  Strathmore   Prince  Ueury.  Preston   ���Skylark   Last Chance...  IS I*  O initio....  Bay   Mavis   Don Pedro....'..,  Crescent   Helen   Ruby .<?.....  Republic.........  Miscellaneous   Sum mil   \V*ellini;lou   Wellington    '... W Copper   W, Copper   Central   White's   bon��  Lal'i.*..   West KoiU-   West  I'-orlc      .West rVirK  ...'.....(5 reenwood   ;. l\ reenwood   (rreellwood   t* reenwood   .(!|-eenwond   (-.I'.-enwoo i   0 reenwood   Greenwood   :...Gieenwood   Greeuwood   Greenwood   Greenwood  .........Greenwood  Boundary .alls  Boundary Palls  111*  *".'.*"��53.  2'��7  'PAH  73l,7fi.2  1.731  0'i,0"-4  1902  309,S58  20.800  141,32C.  1*>03  3'W,71.S  71,212  138,07!)  1001  510,703  1005  6",3,880  5.340  174,208  174.567  20     32,350  3,070  3,250  1,750  4,.*i8(i  55,731  25,108  X02  7.455  15,731  3.056  4,747  1,200  5?0  5,646  3,330  10,365  < ISO  l'.Sll  560  8 530  10,40-1  ���17.-105  (.So  22,037  15,s37  363  37.061'  16,400  3,450  -.";  364  33  0,485  3,007  1,833  ���,(|-(i  S7.S  (.65  -J.ttui  350  7S5  (.25  4S*  '2.000  SOO  1,07(.  2.43"i  33  ISO  2.*W  -*   K.0  30  32  7*1  726  325  145  210  003  40.1  770  150     20  for 1000, 1001.1002,1003,  Paul-  1006       Week  452,462       15,6-10  75,433  80,587  12  8,307  30,860  1,170  8.505  6,376  102  3,531  330  825  40  145  ���_(.*  57  63  500  15  02  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF<  CF*  ���S.  -~-*-  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  *i=<  C_=*  0_=>*  C_=*  CF*  CF*  CF*  <F*  Q^i  CF*  CF*  ,_ ffi  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  Rest.  : ...$10,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31.   7  President.   Lord Stkathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:    Hon. Gkorok A. Dktjmmonii.  General Manaffer :   E. S   Clouston.  Branches in London, ling. \ &lh*h\*ri&^ \ New York, Chicago. ���  Buy and sell Sierliiifr Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an'-  Travellers' Creditv, available iu any part'of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *c_>  >*��)  *_**  K=5 .  *_-9  >��=��>  *_*>  >=D  *_**  *=��*  _=��>  wMmmMmmmmMmmammmrnxm  60  167  ������ii  300  3,230  80  3,456  325  500  CO  7S0  20  **. 15 .  313  .30  f.X')  I-*.  73  ........  20  40  20  00     80  ���20     500  Total tons     06,600     300.800  Smeller treatment���  Granby Co .-    62,387     230.823  B.C. Copper Co     117,611  Dominion Copper Co   Sl.'-.87fi 600,410 S2O.S0S 033,516 665,501  312,3 In 401,921 506,252 6S7,9S3 452,158  148,600 162,013 210,484 210,830 82,729    132,570 30,930 84,050 106,030  Total  reduced    62,380     348,439   460.940   6*)7,404   837,666   932,877   640,917  20,511  u8,575  4,726  13,301  FRIDAY JULY 13 1006  MINING EXPANSION.  ��� The IIoii.-'R7==McBrtderMinisier  of Mines, and tlie Hon. R. F.  Green, Chief Commissioner of  Lands aud Works, returned early  this mouth from their annual  tour of inspection of the interior of the province, aud it is grat-  trying* to he able to note that  they found conditions in general  in a highly satisfactory condition.  Particularly so was this the case  with regard to the mining- industry. The bright promise of  the commencement of the current  year is being* more than fulfilled  as the months g*o by, aud, record  3*ear for''British Columbia's mineral output Ihouyh 1'105 was,it will  have to yield its laurels to i906.  The satisfactory statements as  to the progress .of our banner  industry which were given to the  public by the Minister of Mines  on his return are more than borne  out by the reports which daily  pour in from various camps, both  old and new,���reports which tell  ot the opening of new properties,  the bonding of partially developed  showings, the resumption of  operations ou mines which have  long lain idle, the installation of  machinery and the enlargement  of plant.  Mine-owners and corporations  engaged in the mining industry  should see to it that those to  whom .he}* entrust the superintendence of their active operations are not merely men who  know their business  throughlj-���  vitally necessary though this  qualification be���but also men  possessed of some tact and at  least a modicum of common civility. Cases have been known  where men iu charge of properties���perfectly good men, but not  possessed of these two admirable  traits of character���have put  their foot iu it most grievously  when "entertaining angels unawares." An instance of this  came uuder our notice recently,  when a mining man of great  wealth and experience was very  cavalierly treated by the owner's  representatives at one of our  larger properties���so much so, indeed, that he carried away a very  unfavorable impression. This is  not at all the spirit in which  visiting miuing man from the  great republic at our doors should  be recieved by BritishColumbians,  aud, in justics be "it said,' such  incidents are rare. Still, that the  occurence,���,.should-   .have ..taken  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reservef-Fund. $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manager  BANK MONEY ORDERS  I88UEO AT THE FOLLOWING RATES t  $5 and under    Scents s  Over $5 and not exceeding $10......   6 cents  "   $10      " "        $30...... 10 cents  '.-�����   $30      *** *��� $50......  15 cents  These Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking- points in the United States.  NEGOTIABLB AT A FIXKD RAV�� AT  ..   THE CANADIAN HANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.   .  They form ���invexei*l!oiit iiu.-lliod of remitting small sums of uioney  with s:iu>lv and at small uost.  Savings Bank Department  Tnterest allowed on deposits from SI upwards at current rates.  place even once is  regrettable.���  B. C. Mining Exchange..  MINING PARTNERSHIPS  The Elements That Constitute Their  Formation,  Where two or more persons own a  mine jointly, or as tenants in common,  there may arise between them, without  specinl contract for that purpose, the  relation of partners. This occurs  when they enter into an agreement to  work the property for their mutual  benefit and do work it, I'otttrilnitiiijr lo  the expense ami sharing- tin* profits  according to the 'interest owned by  each. The leading slistiiic.ioiis bet w *cu  mining and ordinary commercial partnerships may be considered of three  classes:  1. The doctrine of implied liability;  or the differences existing in the law  in regard to qualified or restricted lin-  bifity of the partners to third persons,  resulting- from the acts of each  other.  2. The rig-ht of one partner to sell his  interest or share without the consent  of any of the other partners, which  does not work a dissolution of the partnership. ���-    ���  3. The death of one of the partners  does not work a dissolution of the partnership.  Upon other points where there are no  oartnership articles to the contraiv,  mining- associations are governed by  the law of ordinary partnerships,  unless general mi unit*- usages or the  established practice uT a particular  company have modified the rule. A  minitifr partnership may exist as well  where the parties have an interest  merely in the working- of a mine or in  carrying- on niiiiiiit*; operations, as  where they own the mine itself. What  are commonly  known   as -'grubstake"  contracts have been held to create a  mining partnership with respect lo the  work of pi .spi-eting- andlocation. But  such arrangement must exist at the  time of discovery to give a joint interest; and if, before making any discovery or search for mines under' his first  agreement, the prospector enters into  a new arrangement with another party  for an outliv and makes a discovery  under the last arrangement, the first  agreement will ue held as abandoned  and the one who first staked the prospect cannot share in the discovery.  So, where tbe owner of an undeveloped mine agrees with another person  that if the latter will devote his labor  and skill iu exploring and developing  it, he will furnish hiin tools and provisions and give him a share in the  mine if it proves valuable, a joint  working of the mine and sharing of  t he profits by the parties after develop-  ihent will constitute a mining partnership. An agreement to engage in the  business of prospecting for -\nd the  development of lode mining property  for the joint use of all, is also iu the  nature of a partnership agreement,  and under it each party becomes the  agent of the other. An agreement,  however, on the one side, to perform  Tier faitfTteTviLre;^"ah"d*-*dn"theOTdtber-to  convey an interest in the property upon  which the labor was performed, in consideration of the work done, does not  constitute a partnership. A contract  by which a party agrees to superintend  the driving of a tunnel 'for an interest  therein does not constitute him a pait-  ner with his employers. A subscription  to shares is but an act or declaration of  the subscriber to become a partner. It  is executory only, and does not hold  him out to the public as a partner,  where he his not interfered in the concetti, because he does not by his ; ct of  subscribing acquire a right .to a share  of the profit.  But he may, by acting as a member  ot- director, or attending meetings,etc.,  or otherwise, hold himself out as a.  member, arid be liable as such, though  there be some want of the necessary  formalities or acts to make him legally  a member. Interest in profits does not  tiecer.i-.arily make a person a partner,  or liable as such. Thus, where he is  oniy interested in the profits of a business as a means of compensation he is  not a partner. In such a case his interest is not a profit in the profits as such,  but a claim against them as a fund out  of which, when ascertained, he is to De  compensated.���Ex.  Greenwood Branch  W. ALLISON, Manager.  In Greeuwood and Midway.    The best building lots  available for sale at reasonable prices aud on good  terms.    Buy before prices go up.  Frederic W, McLaine  C P. R. Land Agrnt, Gri'Knwood, B. C,  #-  y^K^x.-*-*:'-**^  X     ^^7...... 7 .-77..-:"_.   __7.  -7-     ���-     ^^   ^      . %  y  y  ?������  y  y  y  y  y  y  y  *_-  uers  :.  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS-^AS-WELL-AS-SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS  AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  y  X  X  i  I Our Hay, Grains Feed Store |  A Caii supply you wants in all kinds of |  X Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain  I Livery Phone 19.  Feed Store Phone 124 f  -   Proprietor, |  i %AA.ttmt^rim$AAAAAA^W<rt<<,AAA-   <"><rt<<*$<f*tt&<ftt4<f<f&AAAAAAA  i GEO. H. CROPLEY,  The steam shovel is  responsible  for  mining almost   inconceivable tonnages  I of ore.    In the Superior iron   deposits  I a single shovel   has  loaded 4,1-40   tons  | from the   stock   pile   in   335   minutes.  Three shovels have loaded   18.000   tons  from the natural deposit   in ten hours,  aud   many   other   equally   remarkable  records have been made.  I      Do Not Neelect Your Bowels.  | Many serious diseases arise from  neglect of the boweis. Chamberlaiu's  Stomach and Liver Tablets area pleasant and agreable laxative. They invigorate the liver and regulate the  bowels.    For sale by all druggists.  1 +  !���*  4-  *  4��  iREENWOOD FLIGTRIG CO,  L.IIVIITEO.  Klectric   current   supplied    for  SG4* _*��� <&^H-^-'H^'4'4'^^^^-i>^^4'^^^^^X  4*-  ajs.  4-  4*    *  Power, Lighting-, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, "with an absolute  o-uarantee  of continuous  power  r*_ l  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Safe You Money  ���--rr -y-eanaar^r-ix:  L'.wv'i ��:.'*���-_��� _,.'-; ^^.^^^ ..^ rralm^yff l(l.,>��1^wrJT^^ml^^^ ewaw��-*^Mfi^����^Aa-sag*a��a�����laaowaft'i-wi Hor _-n*vs.���  5i_b_i_m__-��*-*---*''-��'^^  on the  Market  THIS town is beautifully situated, 42 miles, from Grand Forks, on the banks of  the North Fork of the Kettle River and is surrounded on all sides by the largest and richest Copper showings in British Columbia; namely,���The McKinley,  Gloucester, Banner. Jumbo Maple Leaf, M. S. Victoria and many others.  The Townsite streets are cleared. The Government wagon road has just  reached the town. The Kettle Valley road is now rushing construction to this  camp. The Great Northern surveyors are in the field and it is definitely announced  that sixteen miles of the road will be built this Summer.  A larjre hotel and store buildings are now in course of erection. A water works  system is being installed. From one to two through stages leave Grand Forks  daily.  Prices  from  $65.00  TO  $135.00  For full information, address  TERMS: One-third down; balance six and twelve months.  A. ERSKINE SMITH & CO., Grand Forks, B. C.  TOWN TOTICS  4  Dr. Mathison, dentist, will be absent  until September.  Furnished houses for rent. Apply  A.. L. White & Co.  Mrs. H.   Bunting  is spending a few  weeks at the coast.  Okanagan peaches, plums and apricots at Galloway'Bro's. 44-45  Mrs. Allison will recieve every Friday evening during July and August.  Try White Bro's Witch Hazel Cream  for tans and sunburns; 25c bot'le.  Lewis Bros, of Boundary Falls, report business good al the smelter town-  Spring chicken, fresh berries and ice  cream served every day at Ihe Pacific  Cafe.  Blake Wilson visited Greenwood in  the interests of P. Burns & Co. this  week.  J. S. Petty, of A. T_. White & Co.; is  at Halcyon, li. C, taking a course at  the hot springs.  Mis* Young left last Friday on a  prolonged holiday with her parents and  friends in the east.  ' Petunia, heliotrope, nicotine and.  other beautiful'house" plants*in bloom,  for sale at Galloway Bro's.      .   44-4*i  Rev. H. S. Hastings left Wednesday  for a holiday trip to Midway and the  Kettle River valley.    ,  E. R. Redpath left Tuesday for Cas-  tlegar, where he will spend three weeks  camping and fishing.  Mrs. R. C. G. While will receive during July and'August on Wednesday  evenings.from 8 to 10.  ^ Henry Nicholson, one of the Pioneers  of Camp McKinney, was a visitor in  the city early this week.  W. C. Thomas, superintendent of the  -Dominion-Copper Go's smelter-, visited  Grand Forks this week.  Mark F. ivladden, president of the  Providence Mintiig Co., is expected to  arrive shortly from Chicago.  A dance will be given ��ext Tuesday  evening at Rock Creek. Bush's orchestra will provide the music.  Lime juice, grape juice, lemon  squash, raspberry vinegar and all summer drinks at Galloway Bro's.   44-45  The Norden hotel is undergoing  some repairs The old foundation has  been removed and new sills put in.  Joseph J. Bell of Ottawa, underwriter for the Canadian fire insurance companies, visited Greenwood this week.  F. W. Guernsey of the Trail smelter,  visited the Boundary this week and  inspected the numerous mines of the  district.  The Methodist Church will hold  there Sunday School picnic next Wednesday at Boundary City. Everybody  welcome.  Dr. Simmons,Dentist; Open evenings.  Nothing cooler than a good ham--  mock. All kinds that are the best at  Smith & McRae's. . ���.    44-45  W. J. Copp of Copp Bros., stove  manufacturers, . Hamilton' visited  Greenwood this week in the interests  of. his firm.  An auction' sale of the lots advertised  in the city tax sale will be held, at the  city hall at 10 o'clock on- the morning  of July 23rd. G. E. Taylor will act as  auctioneer.  For hot weather try a sponge bath  with , Sea Salt in the water. White  Bro's have it. . 44-45  Blanchard Snyder is spending the  week at the Duncan mine, West Fork.  Upon his return Mrs. Snyder will ac-  cotnpauy him on a fishing trip to Christina lake.  Thos. Hanson of Rock Creek drove  in Wednesday on business. He reports  that a gang of men started work Wednesday morning on the rock work for  the Kettle River Irrigated Lauds.Co's.  dam a I Rock Creek.  W. H. Morris, inspector for' the  Canadian Bank of Commerce, visited  the local branch this week and found  everything in a highly satisfactory  condition, reflecting credit upon the  management and staff.  For your picnic you will need lunch  baskets, paper plates, paper napkins  and table cloths. See our fine stock.  Smith & McRae. 44-45  Dr. R. Mathison left Saturday last  ou a professional trip to 1he Similkameen. Mrs.' Mathison left the same  day for Vancouver, where she will be  joined later by.the doctor, returning to  Greciwood in Sepfember.  By request of the citizens Acting  Mayor Bunting is calling a public  meeting iu the city hall next Monday  night, at 8 p. m., to discuss the holding  of a celebration in Greenwood on  Labor Day. Every citizen., should  make an effort to be present.  The monthly payroll at the B. C.  smelter this week amounted to some  $25,000. This includes only the men  in the employ of the B. C. Copper Co.  The wages of the nie n working for the  contractors wc lid amount to a tidy  sum also.  The report of the city treasurer for  the past six months shows the receipts  to have been $14,668.19, and theexpend-  itures $16,147,827 As the current exr  pens/es of the first half of the year  have been more than those of the coming months are likely to be, the end of  the year will probably see the deficit  wiped out and a surplus left over.  FOR SALE OR RENT  Tents, Guns, Fish Poles, Sewing  Machines, House Goods, old or new.  The O. I. C. New and Second -Hand  Store. .   A. L. White & Co.  WORK AT THE SMELTER.  Vendome  The smeller improvement-* are being  rapidly pushed forward. The foundations aud retaining walls have been  nearly all completed. The structural  steel for the superstructures has been  received and will soon he bolted together and placed in position. The  immense fly wheels are being put up  in the power house and the new machine shop has been in good working  order for some time.  ft#ftftftft#ftfcftftftftftftftftftft#��ft��0��ftftft---^4'H:ftftftftft��ftfts-^��ftftftftft  ft  B  B  I  ft  B  B  B  B  B  B.  B  B  B  ft-  B  B  What you don't like to use,  Or life made a sweet dream  Washing Machines, Tubs, | Boards,  Boilers, Clothes Lines and Pins.  CHURCH   IMPROVEMENTS  ANACONDA. B. C.  Has recently been reopened u ider new  management.  The house has been thoroughly renovated throughout.  Conveniently situated so that employes of smelter will find a first-class  place to room and board.  MRS.  STANTON  PROPRIETRESS.   .  E. 0'Brien7propfietorr^f"6n"e~of "the  Phoenix hotels, suffered a loss of $500  in cash one day last week. Someone  got busy with the cash box, pried it  open, and skipped with the money.  So far as is known there is no clue-to  the whereaDouts of the guilty party.' ���  F. Edward Brown, formerly accountant for the Dominion Copper Co. at  Boundary Falls, has opened an office  with F. W. McLaine. Mr, Brown is  looking after the,interests of the Elkhorn Mining Co. He left Thursday  morning on a business trip to Curlew.  Wash., where he will upend a few days,  returning next week.  The congregations of the Methodist  and Presbyteriau churches will hold  union services next Sunday. Rev.  M. D. McKee will preach in the Methodist church in the morning and in the  Presbyterian church in the evening.  This arrangement will be carried out  during the remainder of July, while  Rev. H.S. Hastings is absent on his  vacation.  The Canada Western Oil Co Ltd.  have issued a prospectus setting forth  the advantages of oil stocks as an investment. This companv, which is  composed almost entirely of local business men, enjoys the distinction and  advantage of being the only- oil company in the province with a lease from  the government on oil lands.  A meeting of yonns*; men interested  in the formation of a young men's  club met at the home of Rev. M. D.  McKee last Monday night and discussed the matter. Quite a number of  young men, representing the different  churches were present and all phases  of the question were carefully considered. ' Committees were appointed to  secure more information, and the next  meeting will be held at the same place  on July 20th.  St. Jude's Hall Being Enlarged and  Repaired.  Some extensive: improvements to the  English church are now- under way.  St. Jude's hall has been moved twelve  feet to the south and raised about three  feet. A basement, the full size of the  building, will be excavated and a stone  foundation will be put in. The basement will have a nine foot ceiling and  It.is-intende'd���that it .shall eventually  be used as a Sunday Schoolroom,  though it will not. be completed at  present, but will be kept ready for finishing any time the congregation are  ready to do so.  . To the east end and fronting on the  street an addition 18x24 will be constructed. This will be used for the  chancel and will add largely to the  capacity and interior appearance of the  church. It is the intention of the  building committee to remove the  gravel walk running diagonally across  the lawn and to sod the place where  the building formerly stood, thus making two large unbroken plots of grass.  The improvements will cost some  SI,400, of which over $1,100 are in the  hands of the treasurer. When the  work has been completed St. Jude's  hall will be the most up-to-date church  buildings in the city, and a credit to  the enterprise of the pastor and congregation^   Platinum is most readily distinguished as follows: (1) By its great  weight���in panning it remains behind  even gold in the pan. (2) Its white  color���it is whiter than lead and is distinguished from amalgam by its smooth  surface, whereas the surface of amalgam, as seen under a good glass, is  rough. (3) Its resistance to nitri* acid,  as compared with native silver or lead.  THE WAY MADE EASY  Sleep on one of our  Pure SI Floss  Mattresses  We have the -Elastic Felt or  Pure White Cotton, made in  fancy Satin  Ticking.    See them   and you will try  one, for they are guaranteed to be satisfactory.  I Red Front Furniture  Store  B  B  B  B  ft  ��  ft  ��  ft  ��  ft  ft  O  ft  ft  ���ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  OI C 2nd Hand  ft '."  B ���  ft  *   ���"���-.-.  1 Phone 16. A. L. WHITE & CO. *  I--'    ���:' g  ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftfttf^  J^OIS���MEMX-  J*7  *  A  well  furnished   Barber  Shop  on  Copper ^  Good location.  <���*$�� street.  T Also a furnished bed-sitting room. .  *&- Houses and Cabins in all parts of the city,  -5��  FIRE INSURANCE A SPECIALTY  I Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. *  ��5 <���$����� *$��� -fc ���*$��� *$��� <fc **fc -fc **fc --fc -fc *fc fc *fc *fc -fc *fcfc--fc*fcfcfc-fc*fc&  ��ft����ftft��a������aaft0����ft0������������a����0ftft����a��oft������ft60ftft��0��0e00��  _ ���  �� *  ��  ���F��R-  -HARNESS STRAPS-  Double and Single Harness, Hames, Breast and  other Straps for your  Harness, Sweat and  Saddle Pads, Whips of  all kinds, go to  0 I C SECOND-HAND STORE  A. L. WHITE & CO.  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  0  ft  0  0  0  0  0  ft  (-  ft  ft  0  ft  ft  0  0  ft  0  0  CO., Ltd.!  DEALERS IN  fresh and Cured meats  Fisb and Poultry.  =   B      B  B  -ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  0  a  o  0  0  0  O  *  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ��  *  ft  ft  ft  ft  . ft  ft  ft  ��  Q9BB6*BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBtkBB9��BBBB*eBBBaBBB��BBBB9BBBBBB aHia?w"?f?y!*'T"'!'TT!?!y?  BOUNDARY  OREEK ftME&h  COAL MINING IN B. C.  There was a production of 1,825,832  long tons of coal in 1905, which, compared with 1904, shows an increase of  140,134 tons. The coke manufactured  in 1905 was 271.785 tons -the largest  buatitity fin record. The exports of  coal in 1905 amounted to 673,700 tons  and of coke 117,637 tons, all to the  United States.  Although coal exists in a number of  places widely scattered, says the minister of mines in his report just issued,  the onlv coal fields actually producing  are situated on Vancouver island,  worked by the Western Fuel company,  and the Wellington Colliery company,  and in addition three collieries are being worked in the extreme southeastern  part of British Columbia by the Crow's  Nest Pass Coal company. The Vancouver island collieries  are   more than  o  able to supply the markets, but are restricted. The Crow's Nest Pass collieries appear to find a constantly increasing market, especially in *-h  United States, notably in California,  but even they suffer from inadequate  ���railway facilities and the competition  of mines in Alberta.  There were 4,407 persons employed  at the collieries in 1905, of -vhom 3,127  were underground, and 1,280 above.  Among these were 624 Chinese, who  received an average daily wage of $1.27  underground and $1.60 above; while  120 Japanese collected $1.37 underground and $1.12 above. The average  daily pay of the white population was  as follows: Supervision and clerical  assistants, $7.62 underground and $4.50  above; miners, $4.70; miners' helpers,  82.25. laborers, $2.75 underground and  $2 60 above; mechanics and skilled  labor, $2.87 and $3.60, respectively,  boys, $150 underground and $1.40  above.  Of the coal fields under development  and awaiting the railway connections,  the Nicola has received the most attention, probably due largely to the railway from Spence's Bridge, a branch  of "the Canadian Pacific, which is  almost an accomplished fact. The  Princeton coal deposits, more lignitic  in character, have been investigated,  but not materially developed. No  further development has been heard of  in the coal fields of the Upper Thompson river, or that in the vicinity of  Kamloops.  In tbe Flathead district of southeast  Kootenay prospecting for both coal  and coal oil has been carried on. ,On  the Elk river, above Michel creek, and  on the tributaries of the former, extensive coal fields, with excellent coal,  have been proved, and in 1905 were  further explored. The Crow's Nest  Pass Coal company has discontinued  mining at the Carbondale colliery,  considering it more profitable to work  the mines at Coal Creek and Michel.  The Cassiar Coal company has developed the coal deposits on the Telkwa^  some 70 miles east of Hazelton, on the  Skeena river. Semi-anthricite coal ih  large horizontal beds is found on the  Upper Skeena, about 150 miles above  --Hazelton^^1-^^^-������=-������������������==^  MINERAL ACT  "1896.  certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  EUREKA FRACTIONAL MiiK-ral Claim  situate iu llic7"*reenwood Mining Division  of Yale District. Where loaned: lu Skylark Cillll*).  TAKE NOTICE that T. C. fc. Shaw, airent  for fieorife Wellwood. free Miner's Certificate No. B. S5542, and Herbert Hamlin,  Free Miner's Certificate No. TiOZW."!, in-  tend, sixty davs from the dale hereof, to apply  lo the Mining Recorder for a Certificateof Improvements for the purpose of obtainl'isr a  Crown Grant of the above claim,  And. further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the is-  suanceof such Certificateof Improvements.  Daied this 17th dav of TVIav. A. I>. 1Q%  33--I0  MINERAL.ACT 1896  Certificate of Improvement.  '   NOTICE.  'Prince  Heni'v"   and    "Abercraiir"     Mineral  Claims,  situate in  the  flreeuwood Minintr  Division of Yale District.    Where   located:  In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Arthur Murdoch  Wbiieside, as agent for C.eorfje Arthur Rendell, free miner's certilicaie. N.i. 152182; Georcre  Tiirketl Taylor, free miner's certilicate No.  I520?S: and James Ernest Spankie, free miner's  certificate No. B1949, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining- Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for  the purpose of olitaitiiniT Crown Grants 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 4tli dav of June, 1**0G.  40-49 A. M. WHITESIDE.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "The Cairngorm Fractional" Mineral Claim,  situate in the Greenwood, Mining Division  of YaleDistrict. Where located: In Lonjj  Lake Camp.  TAKE NOTICE Hi at T, M. J.   M.  Wood,  Atjeut for the Vancouver and Boundary  Creek ��� Developing &   Mining- Company, Ltd.  Lty.,   FreeMiner's Certificate No. B9303S, and  Charles L. Thomet, Free Miners' Certificate  No. B6589,  intend, sixty  days  from  the date  hereof,  to apply to the Minincr Recorder for a  Certificate  of Improvements,  for the purpose  of obtainine a Crown Grant of the above claini.  And  further take notice that .action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated tbis 22nd dav of June, A   D. 1906.  42-50 M.J. M.WOOD.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "London" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale District:^  Where   located:    In Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE tliat T, Arthur'.Murdoch  Whiteside, acting as agent for F. F.  Ketchum, Free Miner's Certificate No. B93037,  and Georg-e M. Foster, Free Miner's- Certificate  No. B6SS4, intend, sixty clays D from the date  hereof, to apply to the'-Mining- Recorder for a  certificate of Improvements, for the prrpose of  obtaining a Crown Graut of their interests in  the above claim. v  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must he commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 15th dav of June, A.D. 1900.  42-50 'A.M.WHITESIDE.  Vancouver island collieries produced  993,899 tons of coal and 15,660 tons of  coke in 1905, showing a substantial  increase as compared with the previous  year.  The Wellington Colliery company  has worked its mines on practically  the same principles as the Western  Fuel company.  The Crow's Nest Pass Coal company,  operating mines in the Eas-.t Kootenay  district, and capitalized at $3,500,000,  paying dividends, produced 831,933 tons  of coal in 1905. Of this quantity  297,828 tons were used iu the manufacture of coke, yielding 265,125 tons.  The coi_pany exported to the Unit d  State** last year 246,002 tons of coal  and 113,337 tons of coke. There  were employed in 1905 a total of 1,490  men and boys, of whom 20 were  Chinese. Of lhe total 1,015 employes  were at work underground and 475  above. The collieries are well equipped,  properly ventilated and yield . good  coal.  There were 68 mine accidents in  British Columbia in 1905; 12 proved  fatal. 30 were serious, and 26 slight  In detail the cause of these accidents  were 9 from gas explosions, 12 falls of  coal, 11 falls of rock, 20 mine can;, 5  shot or powder, 1 hoisting or hauling  ropes, 2 post or timber, and 6 miscellaneous. In 1904, when tbe coal output  was somewhat less, the accidents,  singularly, were greater by 26. In  1902, a vear when the production was  1,641,636 tons, the high record of 178  accidents was established.���Ex.  NOTICE  NOTCE Is hereby (riven that the undersig-n-  ed have disposed of the business heretofore car;  ried on by them as brewers under the name and  style of the Elkorn Brewing' Company to John  Docksteader, who will hereafter continue the  said business under same name and style from  and after the date hereof.  All persons now iudebted to the said Elkho'u  Brewing- Company, are required to pay the several amounts of their indebtedness to the undersigned forthwith,  All persons having claims against the undersigned are required to submit statraent of account and the amounts thereof will he paid by  the undersigned, who will not hereafter ''e  responsible for any debts, contracted in' the  tiameofnlieTElkhoni-Brewinir-Compaiiy.-���===-=  Dated at Greenwood, B. C, this 14th day of  June, A. D., 1906.  LEUTFRIED PORTMANN  Witness:-    ANTON PORTMANN  A.M.WHITESIDE.  Old Chronic Sores.  As a dressing for old chronic sores  there is nothing so good as Chamberlain's salve. While it is not advisable  to heal old sores entirely, they should  be kept in a good condition for which  this salve is especially valuable. For  sale by all druggists.  *"-*--.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ANY available Dominion Lauds within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may  be homesteaded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years of  age, to the extent of one-quarter section of 16(1  acres, more or less.  Entry must be made personally at Ihe local  laud office for the district iu which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform tin*  conditions connected therewith under one'of  the following plans:  (1) At least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the laud in each year for three  years.,  (2) If the father for mother, if the father is  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon n  farm iu the vicinity of the laud entered for, the  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by such person residin..' with the father or  mother, ��  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farming laud owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as lo  residence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writing should be given  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at S10 per acre  for soft coal and S20 for anthracite. Not more  than 320 acres can be acquired bv one individual or companv. Royalty at the rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pound*1 shall be collected  on the gross output.  W.W.CORY.  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  N.I*.���Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. 32-'"''  Cook's Cotton Root  r-~~.  The great Uteri... 'l'uii'.*, **-.  ^only safe ul.H:.u:.l AieiitJi!.  iReguhitor on which women can  depend. Sold in three deCTees  of strength���No. 1, ��1; "No. 2.  10 degrees stronger. ��3; No. 3,  for Bjiocinl cases, 55 per box.  Sold by all druggists, or sent  propa'. on receipt of price.  Pi'to pamphlet. Address : THE  CO8KliEDl0IHlCO.ITOR0llT0.C.-:T. ([crmerlyWindior)  Corporation of the City of Greenwood,  Collectors List of Lands or Imp ovements or Real Property Within the Corporation   of  the City  of Greenwood.  To be sold for taxes, interest, cos-3 and expenses on the 23rd day of July,   1906 at  the City of Greenwood, B. C, at the hour of 10 o'c _ck in the forenoon pursuant to the "Municipal Clauses Act" and  By-law No.   17 of the Corporation of the City of Greenwood.  ASSKSSED OWNER  I  Land and Improvements  Alston, Charles F. ' L*.    Bannerman, David A 7 . .'-'L. & I .35 feet north  Bond, S 7_ & I ��� ���  Balderston. B. H ".'J. South half  B. C. Permanent. Loan & Savings Co... u & I   Barron,  E.  H 'b   Cornwall,  A.  M. '.It. & I.   Corbett.   W.   A '.<-_.-   Oastlehar,   Corinp.    -. ..'L. North portion  Christianson.   Mark    '_,  & I.  Christianson,   Mark    ; 'L South %  Cameron,   j.   B 7 '...-. ,'.L......  Chripr.fnnsori. Annfe '.._.  &  I  California Wine Co L   Cookson. Wilfrid 7_7   Cormlel- and Well-wood. G . ,'L. & T.  Davis. H. C, Wallace, J. lu   ....  Deane.   Mottle "_.   ....  Davidson, R 'L.   ....  Davidson. R.  7 ....,..,..,'L   Elliott. H. R , ,'L.   ....  Elliott. H. R ...' L   Elliott. H. R. ,,  ,'L.   ....  Elliott. H. R. ..'..'....'.   .....  7   ,.,...7L.   ....  Elliott. r-T.'R' ..,-. ���   .'Ti.  Elliofct. H. R. ...... . ,,,,       'Ti.  Lot  3  5  9  5  6  11  17  8  10  12  13  13  1  5  Ifi  8  18  18  ���I     t  .1     2  .|   19  .!   23  .1    24  .!   ' 1  .1     2  .!   13  Ell-oft. T-T   T>.   ..  , ���_.    .........I    "M  Elli***.!.. H. R '..'..........'.'   '.'."'b. * i.... I . -23  ���*l 24  ,.|     3  ..I--' ���  ,.| 9  ,.] 1  ��� *l 2  ,.| 3  ,.1 2  -!  11  ,.| 5  ..!   14  -I:   15  ��� ���I 16  ,.| 17  ..1 24  ..| 25  ��� *l 6  ..] 7  ..?.'���*  .71 9  ..! 10  ..I 11  .."! 347  Block  Elliott. TT. R   *"*UW.t  TT. ���**-.   Eiiw.t. TT. R   Ell'ott. TT.'R   T*.11W.t.. TT. R.     Elliott   TT. R.   Edwards, E. J.  ',"���;   Fisher, Arinlnh   fi-ipiiftr, ArtolnTi   .......  'Ra.t-.'i-* nf Commerce���-..   .  ���R-rrii- of Commf-rce  .  Rn.-nV of Commerce  ....  Bn.nir of Commerce  .,  Ptor.v nf Comm.-��rcp   ...  Ri-nlr" of Commerce   ....  R-vnlr of Commerce  ....  -RnnV nf Commerce  ....  RanV of Commerce  ...",  Rani.- of Commerce 7  R1.T1V of Commprco   ...  ���"RttiV of Commereo   ...  Ri.-hlr of Commerc*-*   ...  fi'rnc-er. .T.  R. C.   7,.....  "Praefir, ",T7 S.  C.   .......  T,t*a'-er. ,T. S. C  .......  Fi-a.-*ier. ,T,  S.  C.   .7.7...  Fi-af-er. ,T. S   C.   .....,.  Fraser. .T. R.C.   .......  Fraser. T. S.C    ...  Fraser. T. S. C.  .;...  Fraser. J. S. C   .......  Fraser. .T; ._.- C.  ......7  Fraser. J. S. C  .., .7 .'.  Fraser. ,T. S. C.   ..,   Fraser, ,T. R   C.  .-'-.....,  Fraser. T. R. C.   .. '.:���...  Fraser. J. S. C.   ......  Fraser. .T.-.S.. C. ���',.,...  Fraser, T. S. C.   ,......  Fi-ase*-*. T. R   C.   .,'.-,,  Fimicane. F. ,T.      Finucane. F. T.   .......  Finncanp. F. J.   .......  Finucane. F. J.   .......  Finucane. F. J.   !'..". .7 ,  "finucane.  F.7T.   ...  Finucane. F.-'T.   .......  'B"'nu'*a.ne. F.  T.   .......  Flnncane. F. T.........  "^'nuenne. F.  T.   ......  Finucane. F. J.  ..[....  Finucane. F. ,T,   ...   Finucane. F. .T.   .......  Finucane. F. ,T.   .......  Ft n licaTrie^Fr*"."' 77777777  Flnncane. F.-..T   Finucane. F. J.  .7   Finucane. F. .t.     Flnncane. F. J.  .......  Flnncane. F. .T.   .       Flemln0-.  John   "fi   Fischer,   Fred   Ferrlter,   Dennis,   ,T.   ..  Ferrlter.   Dennis.   J.   ..  Fraser. Alec .7   Callo-way. Fllzaheth ..  Callownv. FH-zahp-th .  Callowav. FHzahp.th ..  Calloway, F/lizabe.th ..  Calloway. RHzabeth ..  Calloway, FUzabeth  Calloway. *_H-*alie.h ..  Calloway, "Elizabeth ..  Callowav. F-ll-z-ihetb ..  Calloway, Fdlzabp.th ..  Callowav. Elizabeth ..  Calloway, Klizabeth ..  Callowav, F.l'zahPt.h ..  Calloway, Flizabeth ..  Calloway, Fltzabeth ..  Calloway, KHz-ibrth ..  Callowav, Flizabeth ..  Calloway, Flizabeth 7.  Calloway, Flizabeth ..  Callowav. Flizabeth ..  Calloway, Flizabeth ..  Callowav. Flizabeth ..  Calloway, Flizabeth ..  Calloway, Flizabeth ..  Galloway, Flizabeth ..  Gallowav. Elizabeth ..  Callowav. Elizabeth ..  Callowav.   C.   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G. iL '..".  1 ?<  Galloway. Jane  It.  ��� ' ^  .1     1    !  1  I  .1  I  Gallowav. Jane !*_   Galloway, Jane  ir,   Gallowav. Jane  't,   Grav. c. TT.. Nicholson. Anfinis  I_   TT.^ndrlckson.   J.. H !_. & T   H'-ndrickson.   J.   H It'   1   I5  ....1 2  ....1 11  ....I 12  ....! 14  ....1 5  I  I  Hlllier. George ' . & T       ' 1fl '  Hnmlll. John ^                       I IS '  Hamill, John  7.l_'   "    * I 6 1  Hamill, John  i'_      I H '  Hamill, John |i,'   ",.'.',*. , 1 12 1  Map  3  7W  10  10  16  1R  . 3R  38  42  48  4g  B  D  D  ^D.2-  D2  1.  L  1  1  10  J  N  N  N  14  15  15  15  15  3W  19  19  45  58  58  58  58  58  58  ���"���"���  58  58  58  58  r,s  r>9  59  50  59  "*��)  !*q  9  9  13  IS  1-*  4  19  14  14  IK  Ifi  N  12  J  12  it  18  20  20  34  21  84  34  34  46  21  21  21  21  21  21  34  28  46  46  21  21  34  34  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  I 34  17 84  I   34  I 34 T  I   34'I  I   34 I  I   70 I  I    21 I  I   21 I  !    57 !  I   57 I  !    57 I  I    57 I  I    57 !  I    57 I  !   57 I  I   57 I  !   57 I  I    57 I  !   57 I  I    57 I  I   57 I  ! 34 I  128 57!"  128   571  1   57 I  ���1-67 !  !   57 I  !   57 I  I   57 I  !   57 !  I   57 !  I   57 I  I   57 I  I   57 I  ���I   57 I  I   57 I  I   57 I  I   57 I  I   57 I  !   34 I  I   34 I  I    34 I  I    34 I  I    34 I  I    34 I  I   34 I  !    34 I  !    34 I  !    34 I  I    34 I  I   28 I  !    28 I  I    28 I  ^128-571-  |28   571  I   28 I  I   46 I  I   57 I  I   57 I  I   34 I  f   467 1  !    46 I  !    46 I  I    46 I  I    21 I  !   21 !  I    21 I  I    21 I  I 21 !  I 34 I  ! 34 I  I 34 I  1 34 I  I 70 !  I 70 I  ! 70 I  I 70 I  ! 70 I  I 70 !  I 70 I  I 70 I  I 70 I  I 70 I  I 70 ]  I 70 I  I 70 I  I 70 I  I 70 i  I 70 I  I 70 I  I 70 I  I 21 I  ! 21 I  ! 21 I  ! 21 I  ! 21 I  I 34 I  ! 34 I  ! 34 I  ! 34 I  I 34 I  I 34 I  I 46 I  I 21 !  I 46 !  I 21 I  I 21 I  ! 21 I  ! 34 I  I 34 I  ���.������  total amount  Total Taxes  Costs &  taxes,   inter  and Intci'e.Ht.  expenses  est and  expenses.  $   7.55  ~T27oo~  ~T"9.55~  172.60  2.00  174.60  6.50  2.00  8.50  5.70  2.00  7.70  18.85  2.00  20.85  2.80  2.00  4.80  34.30  2.00  36.30  39.00  2.0c  41.00  51.40  2.00  53.40  40.30  2.00  47.30  16.35  2.00  18.35  59.00  2.00  61.00  13.40  2.00  15.40  138.90  2.00  140.90  9.50  2.00  11.50  5.10  2.00  7.10  141.35  2.00  143.35  77.65  2.00  79.65  79.70.  2.00  81.70  69.55.  2.00  71.55  120.15  2.00  122.15  8.80  2.00  10.80  10.05  2.00  12.05  8!80  2.00  10.80  6.30  2.00  8.30  10.05    I  8.80   !  8.80   I  10.05   I  6.30   I  6.30    i  6.30    I  5.70    I  5.10    I  4.05    1  22.70    I  63.40    I  ,6.30'   I  6.30    I  7.55    I  ,10.70    !  10.70  j  10.05    I  10.05    j  .   7.55    I  7.55    I  7.55    I  7.55    I  7.55    I  7.55 I  454.55 I  44.10 I  19.05 I  29.50 I  32.50 I  34.20 I  50.60 I  50.60 I  50.60 !  50.60 I  50.60 > I  50.60 I  40.20 -1  40.25 1  40.15 I  . 58.45 71  45.50 I  53.35 I  92.70 I  7 51.60 I  23.70 I  23.75 I  60.35 I  60.40 I  23.30 I  28.40 I  25.55 I  16.40 I  16.40 I  103.60 I  65.85 I  63.20 I  ���38.55���1  31.15 I  29.60 I  14.00 I  29.55 I  29.55    I  4.40    I  7.55   1  6.30  6.30  9.40    I  51.00    I  86.80    I  81.80  103.85 ���  137.35  74.60  49.05  44.10  14.00  25.25  19.15  19.15  19.15  19.15  27.35    1  22.10    |  15.65  15.65  15.65  15.65  20.30  27.35  19.15  19.15  19.15  19.15  25.30  7.55  6.75  98.40  9185  91.85  163.80  6.30  82.65  73.95  48.15  54.15  3.20  55.70  8.25  74.90  13.90  5.75  8.S0  10-05  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2 00  2 00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00,  2.00  2 00  2.00 7,  2:00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ,.- 2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00-  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ^=2.00=-  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  2.00  1      2.00  I      2.00  2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  !      2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  2.00  I     2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  2.00  2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  I      2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  12.05  10.80  10.80  12.05  8.30  8.30  ,8.30  7.70  7.10  6.05  24.70  65.40  8.30  8.30  9.55  12.70  12.70*  12.05  ,12.05  9.55  9.55  9.55  9.55  79.55  9.55  456.55  46.10  21.05  31.50  34.50  36.20  52.60  52.60  52.60  52.60  52.60  52.60  42.20  42.25  42.15  60.45  47.50  55.35  94.70  53.60  25.70  25.75  62.35  62.40  25.30  30.40  27.55  18.40  18.40  105.60  67.8'5  65.20  1^^40.55-  I 33.15  I 31.60  ! 16.00  I 31.55  I 31.55  ! 6.40  I 9.55  I 8.30  I 8.30  I 11.40  I 53.00  I 88.80  t 83.80  ! 105.85  ! .39.35  I 76.60  I 51.05  I 46.10  I lfi.00  I 27.25  I , 21.15  I 21.15  I 21.15  I 21.15  I ���" 29.35  I 24.10  I 17.65  I 17.65  I 17.65  I 17.65  I 22.30  I 29.35  I 21.15  I 21.15  I 21.15  I 21.15  I 27.30  I 9E*5  I 8.75  I 100.40  I 13.85  I 93.85  I 165.80  I 8.30  I 84.65  I 75.9-*  I 5015  I 56.15  ! 5.20  ] 57.70  | 10.25  I 76.90  I 15 90  I 7.75  I 1080  I        12.05 BOUNDARY   OREEK TIMES.  s  !  Hart, A. B. ......   Hart,   F.   W   Hart,   F.  W.   Hallett,  Ellen   Haering,   Charles      Haering,   Charles   Haering,   Charles   ................  Hallett,  I.-H.   ....................  Hallett, I.  H.   Hallett,  I. ,H.      Hallett,  I.  H   Hallett,  I.  H.      Hallett,  I.  H   Hardy, T. J., Russell, J   Hardy, T. J.   Jones, Stephen   Jones, Stephen   Keough, J., and A. E., and J. W.,  ' Keough, J., and A. E., and J. W.,  Keough, J., and A, E., and J. W���  Keough, J., and A. E., and J. W.,  Kaiser, Fred    Kaiser, Fred   Linnard, D. M.   Masterson, J. E   Masterson, J. E,  Masterson, J. E  Masterson, J. E   Masterson, J. E.  .....  Masterson, J. E.  .....  Masterson, J. E   Masterson, J. E   Mellor, J. W.   Mellor, J. W.   Mortimer, E   Mortimer, E... 7.......  Miller, M.E., and G. F.  Miller. M.E., and G. F. .7 jL.  Munn,  Fred   ....'  .|L.  Munn,  Fred ..' JL.  Mcintosh, Irene S '.......|L.  Mcintosh, Irene S. . .|L.  McDonnell, Thos. '.-..............-.- |L.  McDonnell, Thos.   ....  . jL.  L.  ft I.  &I.  & I.  ft I.  & I.  ft,I.  &I.  &I.  ft I.  & I.  &I.  &I.  & I.  &I.  ft I.  ft I.  ft I.  &'iV  &I.  ft I.  ft I  Mcintosh, Duncan  Mcintosh, Duncan  ......... .. .. L. ft I.  Mcintosh., Duncan  .-.......- .....:... L.  Mcintosh, Duncan ^................... .!L.  McTntosh, Duncan  .)L.  McTntosh, Duncan  . -.'..'................. L.  Mcintosh, Duncan  ..................... L.  Mcintosh, Duncan'  L.  MePherson. C. J.,  (Trustee)   .......... L.  McNicol, Jas. .......................... L.  Nelson, J. W., and Susie . -.'���'....... L.  O'Brien. J. W., and Dempsey, C. 7 7.... L.  Paton, J. N. ........... .-'������..7���'���..."'...'. L.  Paton, J. N. .-............'.............. L.   ...'.  Paton, J. N. ��� ......-...'..".............. L.'.'...,  Paton, J. N.  .......................... L.   ...-.  Paton, J. N.  ......;........ ....... L.   ....  Phalen, Annie  L. ft I.  Radcliffe  Richard .  L. ft I.  Radcliffe   Richard   ...... .'....7. 7.7..... L7 ....  Rolt.  F.  W. -'.............'..";-......;... L.   ....  Rolt.  F.  W. '.."-. .7:7. It.   . ���'.',  Rolt.  F.  W.   ���'.-. 7.."...............-'.. L.  Rolt.  F.  W. -.'.- 7.............;-..'.-'.... L.   ....  ��� Rolt.  F.  W. ���'-................... .7 ....... It.   ...  Rolt. F.  W.   ........... 7... .'���.-......... .|L.   ...  Rolt. F.  W.   ...............'-.'.'.'....... |L.   Rolt.  F.  W.   ...:.....'...........;.... .IL. ���"..'.,  Rolt.  F.  W.   ..........7............... L .,  Rolt. F.  W. '".......................... L.   .'..-,  Rolt. F.  W.   ...7.7.  ...7...........7. It.   ....  Rolt.  F.  W.  7......7.:....^........... L.   ....  Rolt.  F.--W."    '...:..... .7;.........|L.   ....  Rolt.  F. ,W.   .........;.............;.. L.   ....  Rolt. F.  W.   ......^................... It.   ....  Roll F.  W.   ..........................IL.  ':.-.:  Rolt. F.  W.   ...........:"........ .v..... L.   ...  Rolt. F.  W.   ........'...-..,.. ...... L. ���-:...-,  Rmlt.h.F. B.  L.  Smith. F. B.   .......................... L.  Sansom. C.'W. H.. and Holhrook, D. A. L.  Steele. J. L......... 7.............'.... ..|L.  Swayne, Geo  7........... .|L.  Shonquist, Laura ....*................. |L.  Shonquist,, Laura ...................... |L.  Stuart. A. K. 7 ......'.............'...... JL.  Stuart. R. K. ...... L.  Sutherland. L. E.           "  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  10  13  14  101112  5  6  18  35  10  11  4  1  2 3 4  7  7  12  13  12  9  8 9  * 3  6  7  2  7  8  9  10  11  12  17  18  8  56  23  18  8  9  1  2  7  2  12  9  29  1  8  9  10  11  12  3  16  4  4  17  7W  7W  10  7  9  9  13  94  94  15  10  5  5  4  14  16  4  14  14  19  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  5  13  J  N  5  5  10  10  5  34  12  B  12  25  31  31  31  31  31  34  12 acres undivided  ft I. .  ft I.  ��� ��� * ��� ���  ft I. .  ..South %  .North %  ft I.  ft'lV  ftf  .....North %  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  Snthej-1 and '.JUJES^  Riit.herland._i. E.  Rut.herland.L.E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  ��� .L._  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  .L.  L.  L.  Sutherland. L. E. |L  Sutherland. L. E *-.'   Sutherland. L. E   Sutherland. L. E.    Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.   Sutherland. L. E.   Sutherland. L. E.    Sutherland, L. E.    Sutherland. L. E.    Sutherland, L. E.   Sutherland. L. E. ....  Sutherland. L. E.   Sutherland, L. E   Sutherland. L. E.   Sutherland, L. E.    Sutherland, L. E.   Sutherland. L. E.    Sutherland. L. E. .,,.,  Sutherland. L. E.   Sutherland, L. E.   Sutherland. L. E. ...  Sutherland. James .  Sutherland. James .  Sutherland. James .  Smith. Thomas T. N.  Smith. W. P   Wartman, James ...  Wartman. W. J. ...  Wartman, W. J. ...  Wartman. W. J.  Wartman. W. J. ...  Winnett, Louisa P. .  Winnett, Louisa p. .  .��   ft I. .  &'iV!  &I.7  & V.  ...i  ii  202l22|  9  3  19  22  9  9  1  1  2  5  10  17  22  3  4  8  4  5  3  4  5  10  6  10  3  4  10  9  10  19  5  22  6  7  3  8  1  2  3  9  1  2  3  -4-  5  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  h.  L.  L.  L.  L.  29  30  6  1.6  1.7  3  4  5  6  5  6  9  3  4  5  ...Eastern portlonl 5tol0|  ..Western  portion! 8to12l  ..I  ...I  ....I  J  L.  L.  L.  IL.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  ft I.  ft I.  &T.  ..I   North "-.I   South  Vn]  & I ...North i/_l  .!  & T.  ft   I.  15  16  17  18  t9  20  22  1  4  5  7  8  22  23  4  3  3  10  10  11  10  11  3  50  B  5  11  2  17  4  12  P  19  7  7  6  <;  6  6  7W  7W  7W  12  12  13  13  13  13  16  16  17  17  17  ,"4  23  5  6  8  16  16  9  23  A  A  A  A  A  B  B  B  ^1T  B  B  B  D  E  E  (1  G  G  G  IT  Tl  IT  J  K  K  K  L  Ti  M  "M  M  M  M  M  M  N  N  N  N  N  B  B  D  C  L  7  7  7  <)  O  16  59  21  34  34  21  34  34  34  21  21  21  21  70  70  21  34  21  21  21  21  21  34  34  34  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  21  21  46  46  34  34  34  34  21  34  21  28  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  28  21  21  21  21  34  34  46  21  21  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  I   34  I   34  I   34  I   34  I   34  I   34  |7-84  I   21  !   34  ! ,21  I   21  !   21  I   21  I   21   1  !   34   ]  I    34   I  I   28   I  I   28   I  I   28 . !  I   28   !  I   28   I  I   28   ,|  I   28   I  1.28.7!  16.80  49.50  25.20  38.55  6.30  6.30  2.15  ' 70.50  10.05  12.65  66.75  5.60  16.15  1.2.65  6.30  18.95  12.65  82.90  293.65  416.10  16.25  11.30  11.30  4.40  11.60  11.60  13.20  13.20  140.35  17.60  15.10  15.10  70.50  180.25  8.80  14.15  66.90  66.90  28.10  21.60  47.05  14.80  331.15  12.60  51.40  21.85  5.10  5.10  5.10  5.10  .5.70  6.85  3.10  8.80  607.95  48.80  9.75  10.05  99.05  - 43.40  26.65  11.00  72.00  54.55  24.05  22:80  40.65  36.50  24.75  24.60  22.80  21.50 -  21.50  24.054-  24.05  ,24.05  24.05  21.60  21.60  21.55  21.55  19.00  10.55  ,    6.30  127.15  191.90  30.95  25.95  25.95  1.25  40.05  14.50  10.05  10.05  11.10  11.25  7.20  7.55  .7.55  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  '2.00  /2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00,  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00 ���  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  '2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  18.80  51.50  27.20  40.55  S.30  S.30  4.15  72.50  12.05  14.G5  C8.75  7.60  18.1.5  14.65  8.30  20.95  14.G5  84.90  295.65  418.10  18.25  13.30  13.30  6.40  13.60  13.U0  15.20  15.20  142.35  19.G0  17.10  17.10  72.50  182.25  10.80  16.15  68.90  68.90  30.10  23.60  49.05  16.80  333.15  14;60  53.40  23.85  7.10  7.10  .   7.10  7.10  7.70  8.85  5.10  10.80  609.95  50.80  11.75  12.05  -.101.05  45.40  28.65  13.00  74.00  56.55  26.05  '24.80  42.65  38.50  26.75  26.60  24.80  23.50  23.50-  26.05  26.05  26.05  26.05  23.60  23.60  23.55  23.55  2100  12.55  S.30  129.15  193.90  32.95  27.95  27.95  3.25  42.05  16.50  -  12.05  12.05  13.10  13.25  9.20  9.55  ,9.55  I 28 I  ! 28 I  I 28 I ���  I 28 !  I 28 I  I 28 !  I 28 !  I 64 I  ! 64 I  ! 64 1  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 !  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  ! 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  ! 64 I  I 64 I  I 64 I  ! 64 I  I 64 1  I 28 1  I 28 I  I 28 I  I 28 1  I 46 I  1 21 |  I 21 I  I 21 I  I 46 I  I 46 I  ! 21 I  I 70. I  7.55  7.55  108.85  115.75  63.95  12.85  12.85  30.30  30.30  30.30  30.30  26.90  26.90  12.55  10.35  14.00  14.00  14.00  64.85  52.05  7.45  13.25  14.70  13.50  13.50  13.50  13.90  13.90  12.80  12.80  12.55  12.00  22.70  17.50  20.40  16.35  1.95  77.75  12.65  14.30  1.25  1.25  22.70  15.30  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00-  2.00  2.00  2.00  * 2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ���9.55  9.55  110.85  117.75  65.95  14.85  14.85  32.30  32.30  32.30  32.30  28.90  28.90  14.55  12.35  10.00  16.00  16.00  60.85  54.05  9.45  15.25  16.70  15.50  15.50  15.50  15.90  15,90  14.80  14.S0  14,55  14.00  24,70  19.50  22.40  18.35  3.95  79.75  14.65  10.30  3.25  24.70  17.30  ���>'   By virtue of a warrent sriven in rmrsuance of the Municipal Clauses Act and the provisions of the  Bv-laws of the Corporation of the City of Greenwood, under the hand of Geo R. Naden. Mayor of the  said Corporation, 'dated the 4th day of June, 1906, and of all other powers me in that behalf enablinir,  I hereby srive notice that T will proceed to sell by public Auction at the Citv Hall. Greenwood, on the  23 day of July, 1906, at 10 o'clock a.m. the above mentioned lands unless the fujl amount of taxes,  interest, costs and expenses as above are sooner paid. G. B. TAYLCVR.'    "'"  Dated this 4th day of June, 1906. Collector.'''  Progress and development are terms  closely identified with life in the West. In  a new country people are working daily  for the upbuilding of town, city and dis*'  trict, and for the improvementof the con/  ditions under which men and women are  called upon to live, Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or indirectly for the inv  provement of society generally, . In all this  the local newspaper plays an important  part. Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted on all local happen/  ings, and becomes a welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome  tidings, Amony its outside readers it  forms a valuable advertising medium  making known the merits, advantages and  prospects of the city and attracting thither  citizens who want employment, business  firms looking for locations, and capitalists  seeking investments, In the upbuilding  of a town, city or district the local paper  is an important factor.  BOUNDARY CREEK "TIMES  The Boundary Creek Times aims to do  its full and complete share in the upbuild/  ing and improvement of Greenwood and  the Boundary district. It is not handi/  capped in its work by any restraining ob/  ligations to any party, clique or corpora/  tion, but it is free at all times to rise up  and promote the best interests of the City  of Greenwood and its people. To do this  most thoroughly and satisfactorily the  Times must have the support and coopera/  tion of the citizens of Greenwood,  Every effort is being put forth to make  the Times the class of newspaper the  people want, Increasing attention is being  continually paid to mining news, especi/  ally of that nature that will interest those  employed in the work as well as those  whose capital is invested in the properties,  With this end in view we aim to have  =i e*i  ^mmtvs&rw bvery Home  As a result ofthe efforts that have already  been put forth, we believe that an increas/  interest is already being taken in its news  columns. We have evidences of this from  the fact that the subscription list is already  growing; the street sales are increasing  weekly and the news dealers find more  demand for each succeeding issue, This is  a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts  in two ways. It increases the revenue of  the circulation department and it makes the  paper a first/class advertising medium for  local business men,  In handling local advertising every effort  if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer/  chant. The local page is reserved for them  and foreign advertising has been repeatedly  refused because the advertising manager  refused to disturb the positions held by local  advertisers.  Business men of Greenwood, we are here  to protect and advertise you. We arc pro/  tecting you! Do you advertise? Read lhe  Times, subscription $2.00 per year.  B Advertise in the Times. Rates Reasonable _2  _*���***��� ���"���*���"���������w>^.aMunMa���waMM^^BMnwv^hohmot���______pu__m____b �� ������  ��*-" ����<^^mm���'��^-^����-M*_______u_h________________h-���*>^^<^^_^,__- ���*���-���*  ST_ The   Boundary  Creek   Times   Printiujr   and ^  *rz Publishing" Co.. Limited. ~3  ^ Duncax'Ross. Pres.      H. O. Lamb, Man. Ed. HI  5^: pi-ione  _-._>. ^2 T"  Re-opened under management: of Mrs. E. PL  Parker aud Boyer Bros.  If vou want a o-ood room  and first class meals  try the  National  Popular Prices,  j  ���j*-^^��i .^ ����� ��^ i.-^^,.^ ...^^..^.^...^fc....  Fok Sat,K���Riding, driving-andwork  ���horses.    Standing :it Midway the stallion   "General ' Dewey" -58.00   for  the  season.    SlnoU   I'r.is.,   laud   and stock  dealers, Midway.  LABOR DAY CELEBRATION  Efforts Being: Made to Properly Observe the Day.  A movement is under way to hold a  Labor Day demonstration in Greenwood this year. Tt: is now three years  since a celebration of any kind was  held in this city, and emerprisitifr  citizens are beginuimr to feel that it's  about time an event of some kind was  held. A partial canvas has been made  of the business inter, srs of the city,  and lliose who have, interested themselves in the event have met with  inneli encouragement and several si'b-  stantial promises of financial aid have  been made ' A number of hotel keepers have been approached -ind they  have responded with liberal promises.  It is believed that the merchants will  also assist very liberally.  Acting- Mayor Run ting- iias pronounced himself iu favor of lhe proposal and a public meeting will probably be called to fully discuss th*; matter. In the event of such a meeting*  being called it is expected that the  commercial interests of the city will  be fully represented avid that a strong  c.mmittee will be appointed to secure  subscriptions and to make all arrangements. If the-celebration is successfully carried out a program, c.mpri.sing  the usual attractions, such as horse  racing, foot racing, ��� baseball, rock  drilling, tug- of war and other sports,  will be provided.  _y  ^son isro^  *  T 11   10    W  A  I L  A   C K- M:..]   u L  TE R     BLOC K  Fruits  HAVti   YOU  TRIED 'TT ?  Vegetables  Bananas,  ITS NEW.  Lettuce  Oranges, '  Asparagus  Lemons,  Quaker  New Potatoes  Pineapples,  Puffed  New Cabbage  Strawberries  Rice  New Onions.  Tf in a hurrv  PHONE.50ffe'1,(l0 the vest  WE  WANT   YOUR TRADE.  RESH VEGETA  I GREEN PEAS,   CAULIFLOWER,  ^"���HEADTLETTUC ET^CARROf S;  m*U*nmmm*mmnan*mWmmimMm^mWmm\l*Ummmim*M*m*n **WM*S  RADISHES,    TURNIPS  and NEW POTATOES  FRESH MEATS,  FOWL AND FISH,  i BUTTER AND EGGS  1 IdKlOH '.MEAT- C��.  Copper Street  I* P. FLOOD,     Prop.  . ^V^^WWA*/ "it  Rossland's Grand  Union Celebration  uiuler the auspices of die Miner's Union, and the  Mayor, Council and Citizens.  TWO DAYS CARNIVAL OF SUMMER SPORTS  Monday, Tuesday, July 16-17, '06  Rock Drilling Contests. Horse Rncinjr. Lncrosse and Basel>nll. Sawing  anil   Clioppinp  Contests. Kit nn in tr anil Jumping Races of ail kinds. Tiijf ol   War. TrHpezt* ami  Slack  Wire Performances. 1'alloon Ascension. Fire Works ami general sports.  A programme which will outrival in its variety <��nn excellence, any heretofore  witnessed in l'ritish Columbia.  $3,000 - IN PRIZES - $3,000  For fuller particulars apply to  J. R. MORRISON, Secretary.  MINING NOTES  -   Work   at   tho   Crescent   mini*  is pro-  t;fc-ssiiVi' favorably. iunli*r the manage  ment  of W.   II.  Jeffrey.      The  water  has all been pumped out and  the'work  of limbering- has commenced.  A new electric heist has been ordered  for the Strathmore mine and a power  line has been completed by which  electrical power will be supplied to the  new machinery. A new wagon road  has also been completed which will  greatly facilitate the 'handling of ores  and supplies A shiptuenl will probably  be made in a few weeks.  TIIK   HURKKA.  The Greenwood-Eureka Mining Co.  are meeting with some good success in  their work at the Eureka mine. Some  good samples of ore, carrying values  in gold and silver, with very little  galena, h:i ve been taken out and the  present indications ooint to good results for tlie future. The vein in the  easterly tunnel is about six inches in  width. Tbe tunnel is in about *>0 feet.  Another tunnel has been opened about  100 feet west and has penetrated a.  distance of 65 feet, following ore all  the way. The company will fully  develop the claim.  THR   nr.KHOKN.  The Elkhorn was recently inspected  by an expert from New York, and after  a. thorou-'h examination was 'pronounced "one fif'Mhe best prospects-in.  the I'litnp." At the present time drift-  ii'g- is being-prosecuted at the -300 foot  level to re-.o.h Hie ledge. The rock  taken out'ca'i'ries'sonis values in native  silvi*r and the . owners are encouraged  lu believe that rich ore. is not far distant.   .       ."���'.'.-  ���Some work is being done on the  Spotted Horse, where n ledge showing  iruii pyrites a I'd galena has been unco vered.  Ore going 5KJ2 per. ton is. being  shipped from the Skylark, the last car  load being valued'at almost $5,000.  17ast Saturday the White Bear group  of live claims in '.-Franklin camp was  bonded io an Eng'ish syndicate for  $50,0007 The bond covers a period of  eighteen months, during which':development'work is to be prosecuted continuously. -The property is 8wned by,  (ir.ind Forks people, among them being  G. M. Tripp, H. C. Kerman and H.  ���Wat I'm'.'  HURT AT REPUBLIC  Herbert Hamlin, son of II. Hamlin,  'of the Greenwood-Eureka Mining Co.,  met with an accident, at Republic on  Wednesday which rendered hiin un  conscious for several hours. Herbert,  who is-aboul .14 years of age, was riding his horse on the hil'sidos, chasing  other horses, when the animal stumbled  and fell, throwing the boy to the  ground and falling upon him. A telephone message was received Thursday  moitiing by Mr. Hamlin from Mrs.  Hamlin, who is in Republic; stating-  that he is recovering from the shock  and no serious consequences are antic-  il_____ ���   . ..'-..  CARNIVAL OF SPORTS'  The city of Rossland will be en fete  next Mondav and Tuesday, when a  two days' carnival of sports will be  held under the auspices of the Miners'  union, to celebrate the anniversary of  the formation of that organization.  An attractive program of sports, including rock drilling contests, horse,  tacing, lacrosse and' baseball, sawing  and chopping contests, running and  jumping races of all kinds, tug of war,  trapeze and slack wire performances,  balloon ascension and lire works will  be provided. The. Greenwood band is  going over and the secretary of the  Miners* union, Mr. Mathison, is arranging to take oyer a tug of war  team, the prizes being $200 aud $50.  The athletic grounds have been  fenced in ami the grand stand repaired.  A large number of the boys drove out  ou Thursday night and finished the  job.  The Freshest Bread  Cakes, Huns and Pastry always on hand. We also ea-\iy  a first class stock of Staple  Groceries.  PHONE A 86.  Nicely Furnished Rooms  Single or en Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION.  Coaiifiercial Hotel.       Copper Street.  STETSON  HATS]  Soft   and    hard   felt  $4.50 and $5  rn i T-iumj-uuiYiiu  RUSSELL-LAW-CAULFIELD GO.  Clothing,  Groceries,  Hardware.  -o  r SUNDAY DINNERS "*  served in first-class style.  Splendid Menu. ^7.  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all. Hours. Prompt Service.  PACIFIC CAFE  !���_��  HOWARD MOORE,  Proprietor  ���a-  J  0i^��_iW00d-��iqu0!^K&  WHOLESALE DEALEHS IN  WINES,   LIQUORS   AND  CIGARS  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM   THE    DISTILLERS  -JUST RECEIVED���  LTQURURS-Marie. Brizard & Rogers,  Bordeaux, France.  BRANDIES���Jules    Coadon   &   Co.,  Charente, France.  11RANDTES -Comandon & Co,,  Cognac,   France.  SCOTCH���Robertson, Sanderson & Co  Leith. Scotland.  PORT WINKS���Croft & CO.,  Oporto.  GENEVA GIN���Netherlands  Sieam  DisLillery, Delft, Holland  l^M.  ���>.;.m.x..j��x..;..x..^  !  Y  Y  ��  _.  n: i_.i _���" 1 ���*- (Wi. imo  In stock to-be sold cheap.  Exceptional  values.  Workmanship the best.  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  ! W. ELSON.    -    -    -The Tailor. f  :[: Copper  Street.. |  ���:**����>.KKK-��*^***^M*<��H^'J^^  P��       , ��� J   The Kind You Want is the Kind  Tinting I You Get at Our Job Dept.  THE BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES PRINTING   CO.  f .

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