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Boundary Creek Times 1906-08-24

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 ���H  '���0  AuiTPsmi  Vol. 10.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY   AUGUST 24, l%6.  ^^ORiAv no.-sk"  **-��  If you have or if you will be having a need in the  linen or towel department this will interest you,  We mention the 4 Big leaders here.    The  entire department is however;marked  V at prices' to make the values  * unequalled.  This is a splendid chance for hotels and boarding  7 -���' 7    houses to get in a good supply.  70 in. Bleached Table Damask,  fine quality,  regular $1,00 for;...... ..........:......:.... 75C jC  24 in.  Red   Check Glass Toweling,   regular  20c, for,..  ........;.15e yd.  Linen Huck Towels, size 17 x 30  for....' ...: ......:.....:..v;:;.:25c pr.  Jumbo  Turkish Towel (be sure to, see this)  size 24x54,.for , ........7..r.... .7 50C pi*.  REMNANTS OF SILK  AT HALF PRICE.  r//j5 ��� ;��� js/Gr.'-.': 'S'roHtE*  GREEN PEAS,   CAULIFLOWER,   ,..  HEAD LETTUCE,   CARROTS,  RADISHES,    TURNIPS  ^nd NEW POTATOES  FRESH MEATS,  FOWL AND FISH, -  BUTTER AND EGGS  V. V. & E. RAILWAY  Engineering Difficulties Between Midway and Oroville  BOUNDARY LINE CROSSED  Impossible to Secure Grade  on This  Side of the Boundary l_irie,s  Railway Notes.  >  &N.-I0N   MEAT   C   _. . __ ___          o_. V _    __  9  T   P   FT  go    J_T e     J.   JL*  Prop.  rvWV'W��V/S  The V. V. & E. from Midway to  Oroville is possibly the most difficult  piece of railway, building in the  west." Midway has an elevation of  2100 feet above the sea level, Molson  at the summit of the mountain is 3703  feet and nine miles below is Oroville  only 900 feet. To connect Midway and  Oroville with a feasible railway was  the arduous task the engineers had to  undertake. They have succeeded but  not without sharp curves, heavy grades  and switchbacks. The railway began  to rise / at Midway and continues on  an up grade along _Kettle river until  Myers creek is reached. The railway  continues up Myers creek still ascending and touches ' the international  boundary line at McMynn's ranch. A  sufficient elevation has been reached  at this, point to allow the road to turn  northward again to Rock Creek. The  slope of this turbulent stream is followed until Baker creek is reached.  The road follows Baker creek still  climbing to McBride's a distance of  about 24 miles by rail from Midway,  au an elevation of 3390 feet. Baker  creek inconsiderately crosses the. Inter natic hai boundary line near Molson.  ;At McBride's there is a slight draw  Twh'ichjf - followed, would -.tai-e the road:  'past Gillispie's to Sidley's ranch but'  the elevation ,at the summit of this  draw is 4100 feet against 3700 feet at  Molson. To get down from Molson to  Oroville requires a maximum grade of  two and a half per cent and maximum  curvature. To get down from the 4100  feet summit near Gillespies would  practically be an engineering impossibility. Hence legislation was secured  permitting the V. V, & Ei to follow  Baker creek across the International  boundary line to Molson. From Molson the line follows a draw and comes  northwest again touching the boundary line at Sidley's. It might have  come across the line a second time  here as the elevation at Sidley's is  about 3500 but the only advantage  would be "fo^conie in^rrSidle"j~farfctf  and immediately go out again. Sidley  would have sold some right. of way to  the railway company but no public in  terest would have been served to a  greater "extent than at present. The  whole fight over the V. V. & E. rail-  rices  Our stock of Boots and Shoes for Women  and Children is the largest and most comprehensive shown in the city. All the  best Canadian and American manufactures are represented.  In Women's Chocolate aud Tan Shoes and  Oxfords, we challenge competition. All  the latest styles shown, and at all prices.  In Misses' and Children's Shoes we particu-  larl}7 recommend  the   Minnehaha  Shoe.  We  are  sole  agents in  Greenwood   fori  this celebrated line, aud can show a beau-J  tiful range of styles.  Come in and examine  our  stock.     We  are!  confident that we can please you.  Woman's Julia Marlowe, Chocolate,  Oxford, Goodyear Welt, Extension  Sole  :   Woman's Smardon Chocolate Oxford,  Goodyear Welt, Extension Sole,  fine value   Woman's Ames Holden Chocolate Oxford, very fine kid, turn sole, only-  Woman's fine kid chocolate Blucher,  Goodyear Welt, Extension Sole   Woman's Box Calf Bal.,. Goodyear'  Welt, Extension Sole, fine value at  Woman's Julia Marlowe Fine Kid  Bal., turn sole, elastic instep, very  stvlish shoe    4.50  $3.75  $3.00  $4.25  $2.25  $5.001  way arose because to build a.railway  al all iu the country it was necessary  to follow Baker creek and get over the  mountain ou the 3700 elevation at Molson instead of the 4100 elevation by  the Sidley route. Legislation was  secured to cross the International  boundary line only once and that  crossing was made were the physical  features of the country forced it.  It takes 27 miles of railway to reach-  Oroville from Molson, a distance of  nine miles as the crow flies. The grade  is 2)4 per cent, and the curves are maximum curves, the hillside is zigzaged  witb railway lines. Forlunately on  the Okanagan slope ��>here wa3 little  rock work to do, else this railway  would have cost an almost prohibitory  amount. AU the grading has been  finished and tracklaying is slowly proceeding.  .-��� From Oroville through the Similkameen the engineering difficulties\are  not so great. The Similkameen river  empties into the Okanagan near Oroville and the valley of the river is followed as far,as Princeton, the line re-  cros-.inginto Canada near Nighthawk.  There is a long tunnel and some heavy  rock work near the boundary line, but  a good grade is secured all the way.  The location of this railway at all  points mentioned has been determined  by the topography of the country.  Nature in its wisdom recognized no international boundary In'. the placing of  its mountains and valleys and streams  and passes/ Railway builders and  railway engineers are governed by  human limitations. They must face  conditions as they find them. In doing  this the individual who wants to sell  land for right of way, and who may  have ambitions to be the father of a  town is sometimes disappointed.  It is expected that the track will be  laid to Oroville in October. As soon  as this is done the work of extending  the line through the Similkameen will  be actively''prosecuted. Already material for uss as far west as Princeton  is'airriviugi-n'Midwaytwitt.'- the 'result  that the yard there is badly crowded.  Arrangements are being made to secure additional * land Von Jackson's  ranch for the purpose of putting' in  more tracks to carry the extra cars of  material. '  For nearly three weeks past tlie track  la3*-ing machine has been at a standstill on the east side of the long trestle  which crosses Myers creek. They  have plenty.of rails and plenty of ties  and a crew which is large enough to  allow them to proceed at the rate of  about a mile a day, but are held up on  account of the lack of stringers for the  trestle. While the trestle itself is composed largely of tamarack and native  fir, it is desirable that the stringers  ~U-e"d~6l_ it"b��W_3e"6f ^the^  grown on the coast. Orders for this  were placed a long time ago, but for  some reason have not yet been delivered. The material, is expected every  day, however, and when it arrives the  steel will proceed towards Molson. Between here and the Myers-creek canyon  there are three other bridges of considerable size, but they will form no  obstruction to the steel gang if there is  a sufficient supply of stringers at hand  as all the other timbers are installed.  Since the above was written we learn  that the fir stringer* have arrived and  been laid and the steel train is now on  this side of Myers creek. A water  tank has been erected on the station  ground at Thomas' place and a pumping station established at the creek to  supply water for the engines. The  station grounds there will be used ait a  material yard until the track is laid tc  Molson.  The line is all graded now between  Molson and the end of the steel. Pat  Hughes finished his contract last Saturday and Burns &. Jordan and Gallagher are all done with the exception  of a little ditching, etc. Winters,  Parsons & Boomer, whose contract lies  west of Molson, will be through about  the  first of September. - Independent.  Stomach Troubles and Constipation*  No one can reasonably hope for good  digestion when the bowel;, are constipated. Mr. Chas. Baldwin, of Edwards-  ville, 111., says: "I suffered from  chronic constipation and stomach  troubles for several years, but thanks  to Chamberlain's Scomach and Liver  Tablets am almost cured." Why not  get a package of these tablets and get  well and stay well? Price 25 cents  for sale by all druggists.  IS NOT STENSLAND  Midway Business Man As  Amateur Detective.  ASKS   FOR  THE   ARREST  Prominent   Californian, Who, With  Wife. Is Visiting the  Province*  (Leased Wire Special to The World)  Chicago, 111., Aug. 18.���The police  have been notifi ;d that a man thought'  to be Paul O. Stensland, the missing  president of the Milwaukee avenue  bank, has been caught at Midway,  B. C. ______  The above telegram, which appeared  in the Vancouver World, is a true statement of all thr. facts except that Paul  O. Stensland was not arrested. There  is a much disappointed man in Midway, however, and-Provincial Constable Darraugh is worrying about a  complaint lodged with the attorney  general of this province in which he is  charged with neglecting his duties as  an officer of His Majesty, the-King, in  not arresting Paul O. Stensland, a  fugitive from justice.  A prominent business man in Midway, whose knowledge of all matters,  including detective work, is unusually  profound, observed a nervous elderly  gentleman, accompanied by an attractive lady, in Midway, last week. He  immediately came to the conclusion  that the elderly gentleman was Paul  O. Stensland. He sent an emissary to  Spokane to ascertain from the Spokane  police if the elderly gentleman in Mid-  ���wa^T������iwas---PauH"0.-.** Sfensland7n'7'rhe -  Spokane police came to the conclusion  that if there was an elderly gentleman  in Midway, accompanied by a lady, he  must necessarily be Paul O. Stensland.  The amateur sleuth so wired his  principal at Midway and awarrantwa.  issued for his arrest. D. J. Darrough,  provincial constable, was ordered to  arrest Paul O. Stensland. Darraugh  didn't arrest him, and the prominent  business man in his wrath immediately  wired the attorney general charging  D. J. Darraugh with   neglect of duty.  It sometimes happens that elderly  gentlemen who are not defaulting bank  managers, and who have wives, some-,  times like to visit Southern British  Columbia in the good old summer time,  Am.ong_these���are=iMr.^_Montgomery,_o___  California. Mr. Montgomery has a  wife, some leisure time, is fond of outdoor life, loves fishing, fresh air and  mountain scenery. He bid adieu to  his home in California, and like a wise  man. took his wife with him to enjoy  a three months' outing in British Columbia. They enjoyed the hospitality  of Nelson, they houseboated at Proctor, they caught some "big uns" at  Sloean Junction, and hearing some--  thing of the glories of the Similkameen they decided to go there. In  going to the Similkameen they had to  go through Midway. They stopped at  a hotel, and in doing so they came  under the notice of the prominsnt  business man, who for many years has  been nursing the latent talents of the  detective. Had it not bee*' for Joe  Darraugh, instead of now enjoying the  fishing of the Similkameen, Wlr. Montgomery would be in the Midway  jail trying to convince the prominent  business man that he is not Paul O.  Stensland.  NEW CITIZENS.  Jno. Macknight will open a photograph studio on Deadwood street, opposite the Armstrong hotel, in a few  days. Mr. and Mrs. Macknight arrived a here a few days ago from  Ontario and decided to remain permanently. Mr. Macknight, as his  name would indicate, comes from the  laud o' the heather. He has made  photography a life study and has had  a successful experience in England and  Scotland, as well as in Ontario. The  call of '���'he west caught him, however,  and so he came to the metropolis of the  Boundary. ainaswBaitBsi^nsmssa^sisse^saiiiMSi^lii^im^^Sm  BOUNDARY   OREEK TIMES,  Boundary Creek Times  Issued -ivevy Triday  l!Y THR  Boundary Creel- Priutiug and Publishing  CO., LlMlTKD,  DOttCAN  ROSS PRKSIDENT  H. O. Lamb .MAKAfiisu ).i>itok  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Yeak    2 00  Six .Months -  I 2-  To Fokkign Countries. 2 50  FRIDAY AUCUST 2-1 l')00  A REBUKE  J. H. Hawthornthwaite didn't  visit the Similkameen. He Avant-  ed to stump Shatford's constituency and tell the people what a  good boy he was and so he asked  for an invitation to go there but  it tame not. There are some  Socialists in the Similkameen,  not many it is true, but the few  are of a high order of intelligence.  It does make some difference to  them what" their leaders do.  They are not satisfied with loud  mouthed demogogic utterances.  They carefully watch the acts of  their representatives. When J.  H. Hawthornwaite voted for the  C. & W. land steal, the Socialists  of Similkameen were disappointed  and indignant. They met aud  passed a strong resolution denouncing the perfidy of . J. H.  Hawthornthwaite and his desertion of all principles socialistic  or otherwise. Notwithstanding  this affront Hawthornthwaite  wrote the comrades' asking that  arrangements be made for meetings to be addressed by himself  at central points in the Similkameen. The Socialist organization replied that:, to do so would  be considered a Condonation of  his acts during last session and  this was something the Socialists  of Similkameen were particularly  anxious not to do. So J. H. Hawthornthwaite carried his fiery  cross to Vancouver a much sadder and a wiser man.  soual charges against the finance,  minister were dismissed, During the campaign' Mr. Fielding  spent much time in various parts  of the Dominion and but little  time_ in his own constituency.  The details of campaign work in  his constituency were of uecessity  left to others.  Decent conservatives have  always aud will continue to give  W. S. Fielding due credit for  upright public and private life.  During the 30 years he has  beeu in public there never has  been a suggestion of any act  that would not bear the closest  scrutiny. This is acknowledged  b}T the great majority of the  people, of the country irrespective  of party lines. Journalistic blackguards of the Nelson Canadian  type, do not hesitate to write  columns of malicious falsehoods  about a statesman who through  the ill advised act of an agent  must surfer the penalty the- law  imposes.  The minister of finance cannot be hurt'by the abuse of newspapers of the Cauadian "type. He  is too strongly entrenched .in the  affections of the people , of Nova  Scotia and they and the people  of the broad Dominion have too  much confidence in him to be influenced by such tactics. It is  not however a happy commentary  on the honest j' newspaper criti-  cisim in this country that a man  who stands out as au exemplar of  nothing but what is honest aud.  upright and straightforward  should be assailed in a brutal  fashion.  IDAHO SHIPS  THE WEST'S TUKN  ������. Eastern papers are commenting on the fact that the four provinces west of Lake Superior  ^tave^uo^representation���on��� the-  supreme court bench of Canada  and are expressing the opinion  that as a vacancy exists a western jurist should receive the appointment.  This is a tribute to the immense importance of the west.  In the development of the natural  resources of the west, British  Columbia mines and mining play  no important part. This industry  has been productive of much  litigation as well as increasing  wealth and often appeals reach  the supreme court of Canada. It  is of the utmost importance that  at least one member of the supreme court bench should have an  intimate knowledge of British  Columbia mining laws aud as  there appears to be a disposition  to give the west representation,  it is not unreasonable to suggest  that a British Columbia man  should be appointed. Chief  Justice Hunter and Mr. Justice  Duff have both been suggested.  Either would be acceptable to the  west. No more brilliant men  could be found and it is no disparagement to the supreme court  of Canada to say that its personnel would in no wa}- be weakened  if either of these gentlemen were  made a member.  HON.  MR.  FIELDING  Hon. W. S. Fielding has been  unseated for corrupt practices on  the part of an agent.    The  per-  Phornix, Aug. 20���The first ore  ever sent out from the Dominion Copper company's Idaho mine in this camp  went out today. It consisted of five  cars, or about 150 tons, to be. taken by  the C.P.R. to the company's Boundary  Falls smelter  Great activity has prevailed at-the  Idaho mine for several mo-iths past, in  getting ready for shipments on an  extensive scale.  The main working shaft has' been  sunk and timbered and connected with  the workings of the company's Brooklyn mine adjoining, and much development has been clone under ground. In  addition to this a long tunnel has been  driven, "'largely in ore. which runs  under the C.re_.t Northern .spur to the  Gninby mines. An open quarry or  glorv hole is being opened above this  tunnel, the ore to "be dropped tothe  tunnel level and taken our economically. There is every judication'of the  Idaho yielding a very large tonnage,  as it has been known to have a tremendous ore body from the early days  of the camp, although never worked to  any considerable extent before the  present management took hold.  The ntitv machinery plant recently  ordered by the Dominion Copper company is to be installed at the Id,ho,  and will be delivered shortly, including an air compressing plant of 25  drills. The large hoist formerly at the  company's Sunset mine, Deadwood  camf, has been brought here "also for  the Idaho. The machinery will be  driven by electric power from the  West Kootenay Power & Light company's lines some 75 miles distant. The  company is also erecting a number of  buildings on the Idaho ground, including warehouse, blacksmith and machine shops, shafthouse, compressor  buildings, etc.  ; ���AS.'  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  <��.  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF>~  CF*  CF*-  CF*  G-s-  ���CF"-  CF*  CF*-  (r*  0=-.  CF*  CF*  .9,  NO DISCRIMINATION.  The Board of Railway Commissioners has ordered that the  Cauadian Pacific railway shall  nc longer be allowed to discriminate against coast cities in favor  of eastern points. The Canadian  Pacific railway held that ou account of the additional cost of  operation it was justified in  charging additional rates through  the mountains. These rates  practically drove the coast wholesalers out of their own territory.  The Canadian Pacific forgot that  this province contributed very  heavily in assisting the construction of the Canadian Pacific. No  perpetual penalty should be imposed upon it when at the outset  it paid more than its share.   The  Board of Railway Commissioners  took this position, and the board  is right. Discrimination in rates  on the part of heavily cash bon-  ussed and land granted railway  corporation cannot be tolerated  in this country.  Man is not decadent. Nations  aud races may decay in the future  as others have in the past. But  the human type moves on and  upward. Historic times prove  that it is the sum of its teachings. Man grows against the  storms of his own nature. There  is nothing- for which the community is striving now that has  not beeu struggled for by other  communities iu ages past. It is  the habit of one generation to  ignore the experience of its predecessors. This is as true of  nations as of individuals. Both  would save much in energy and  pain if they would look backward as well as forward, and behold where and how and why  their predecessors failed. It is  only the mariner who seems to  work by charts. History is the  chart of the body politic. All  our new abuses are old; aud our  reforms were agitated in the  past.���Boston Herald.  Corporation of the City ol Greenwood  NOTICE  Water consumers are requested to economize  as far as possible in the use city water. Sprinkling will be permitted between 7:50 and . p. m.  Citv Uall. Greenwood. G. B. TAYLOR,  August lOlh, _<X_. C. M. C.  Capital, all paid up $14,400,000.  Rest..  .$10,000,000.  Branches in London, Enfi.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31  President.    _.ORn Str-athcona and Mount Koval,  Vice-President:   Hon. GnoRGE A. D_ummo_i-  General Manager :   E. S  Clous-ton.  {c^eST11���Pricuac-S.. New York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credtts. av.iija.ble iu anv panjof the world.  SAV-NGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates;  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *__>  . n  \m��>  *_->  >=_-  j���*  H.  ^2  H=_)  *__>  *=2  *"=2  H.  >c_>  *_-  ___.  YlMMmMimmMimMMMMMMMMmmMl  THE MERCHANT'S CORNER  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,0q0.   Reserve Fund. $4,500',000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen. Manage.-  BANK MONEY ORDERS  I88UED AT THE FOLLOWING RATE8!  $S and under    3 GCB*��  Over $5 ond not exceeding $10......   6 cents  "   $.0      " "        $30...... 10 cents  M   $30       M ����� $50...... 15 cents  /.'hese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking: points ill the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT A FIXED RAVE AT  .   THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.   ".  They form an -excellent method of remitting small sums of money  with safoty and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department ;  Interest allowed on deposits from SI upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch  .-  p..  W. ALLISON, Manager.  Hints   on Good Advertising by   an  Expert.  ��� A Kansas business man iti the course  of an address on advertising recently,  said :  "I. I venture to advise the advertiser the advice would be largely  "Dou'ts," and something' like this:  '���Don't expect too much. Advertising may seem to' work miracles in  instances, but 3 iracles are exceptions  and not the rule,  "Don't lie. Live up to your announcements.     7 .-���-.'.-  "Don't indulge in 'flapdoodle,' aud  don't 'slop over.'  "Don't be stingy in your appropriation.  "Don't be brusque, gruff, 'smart,'  nor exacting- with the solicitor. He  may be fully as much of a gentleman  as yourself, and if he is not you have a  fine opportunity to show him an example of a true  gentleman's behavior.  "Don't try to tell too ltiuch in a  small space. Give your announcement  daylight and breathing room. A stuff-  ed-^ad v erti se tn en t���is^liable���to=havc-a--  short reach.  "Don't overlook the value of well-  made, well printed, convincing illustrations.  "Don't publish yourself as 'cheap'  doing a cheap-John business, by using  'cheap'stationery. ���  "Don't forget the value of the short  and friendly reading notice.  "Don't fotget that they cost the publisher money.  "Don't demand something for noth-  iri'ff, especially long winded puffs of  yourself and what you have. Pay your  way, and pleasantly. The prompt day-  ment is doubly sanctified. The haggler, the skin-flint, the 'knocker' and  'bluffer' may carry his point at limes,  but in the long run he will loose out���  in standing if not in money.  "Don't if the publiseer makes an  error, of commission or omission (and  these errors are common to most of us)  try to regulate him by rudeness until  other means have failed. He may  know how to be quite as rude as you,  and, besides, he has a club. There are  few instances in svhich a publisher is  not glad to rectify in good measure  any mistakes for which his office is  responsible.  ''Don't drop out. Keep something,  doing. Change your copy and stay  alive.  "Don't forget to award the other fellow the same 'sqi are deal' you ask for  yourself."  i'��m��i^'J^^aJi'ia��T��������*����r.^wKKttWi-w��M*wmw��aiiwae��wwri_ ,ue��KD__  In Greeuwood and Midway.    The .best building lots  available for sale at reasonable prices and on good  terms.    Buy before prices go up.  ���oiw_ mjasMiviU-uauiieiM  . i int���inii MMUMnuiii ii-nrnii-iiiiwi iirnn_**_n_i  Frederic W. McLaine  C. P. R. Land Agent, Greenwood, B. C,  Jk_  .:.*.X��;~X~;..>*;*��>.:^  THE BARN WHERE  IS  KEPT  THE BEST- OF DRIVERS AND  RlGS^S^WEHr^S-SADDbE-  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS   AT   YOUR   DISPOSAL.  hit Hay, .Grains? Feed Store  Can supply you wants in all'kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain    :�� :  I  Y  y  I  Livery Phone 19.  Feed Store Phone 124  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  Proprietor,  <~xk*-**<��m<"X"X��X"X��:<^  tyty  Electric   current   supplied    for  Heinz .'.   Pickles,   large   :is_ortment  Anderson Bros.  and all kinds of sewing  will be done by Mrs. C.  B. Taylor, at home in  Anaconda.  &tytytytytytytytytytytyty��tytytytytytytytytytytyty%  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty\  bl_l  UUl   iiaiDO.    H_  UUI JttVC;   1UU lUUllCV   ty  ty! : ty  Ktytytytytytytytytytytyty^tytytytytytytytytytytytyit  \ty  ity  \ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty'  ty  Power, Lighting-, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting" and air-conipres-  sing plants, with an absolute  guarantee   of continuous   power  service for operating.  | Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money BOUNDARY   OREEK TIMES,  House, sign and aU exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating promptly done.  mall Papering  ..rid Kalsomining  -   Send in your spring orders.  Chei-ipso-. $ Rousfon.,  Box��255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  The FRESHEST BREAD  r���-* Cakes, Buns and Pastry  always on hand. We also  cany a flrst class stock of  Staple Groceries.   :   :   :  STIR  BAKERY  A* SAKRIS. Proprietor.  Phone A 86.  We  have one,  good  as  new, worth  $22, price $14.  .    A. L. WHITE & CO.  0000<KK>00<>0<>0000<XI*p<K)00<>00  ���fkW^W^M  Excursion Trips East  -     $55,15  Winnipeg, Port Arthur, ,  "St.'Paul;'.      .     Duluth,  Sioux City.  Kansas  City,  $60.90; St.  Louis,  S62.65; Chicago, $66.65.  On sale August 7, 8, 9; Sept.  8,  10.    Final  limit Oct.  31.  Toronto,  $79.30.    On  sale Sept.  .    8,9,10.    Limit Nov. 30.  Milwaukee, $64.85. On sale August 7,,8, 9.   Limit Oct. 31.  Through rates all stations  Ontario     Quebec     New York  New England and Maritime  Provinces  On application.  $   For rates, berth reservations and  6      detail-dTnformationf apply-to=^  ����� local agent or write,  ��    E.   H.   REDPATH,   AGENT.  O GREENWOOD,  %   E. J. COYLE,        J. S. CARTER,  6   G.P.A.Vancouver D.r.A.Nelson.  OOOOOOOOCX. _. ..^jOOOOOOOOOOOOO  o^^oooooooooooooooooooock^oo  CONTRACTOR 7  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash*   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  Etc,  ?        ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  | GREENWOOD,   :   B. C. |  <>000000<K>0<-00<>00<><'KXH>0000<>  S.BARRY YUILL  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKER       AND  JEW-5T.LKR.  7.11 wovkjfunratitfted    URERNWOOl.  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  'THE MILWAUKEE9  "The Pioneer Limited," St.  Paul to Chicago." Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. " Southwest Limited." Kansas City  to Chicago.  No train in the service of any  railroad in the world equals in  equipment that of the Chicago,   Milwaukee    &   St.   Paul   Ry.  They [own and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars  ;'���> and give their patrons an excellence of service not obtainable elsewhere. iBerths in their  sleepers are Longer. Higher,  Wider, .than in similar cars on  other lines. Tbey protect their  trains by the Block System.  Connections made with All  transcontinental lines in Union  Depots.  R.* L. FORD, Commercial Agent-  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane, Wash.  HrsrROWErGeherai Agentr���-  Portland, Ore.  THE COMFORTABLE*. WAY.  S. Fo<& HLRY.  COMMON SENSE AND GOOD ADVICE  Daily  Leave  8:15 a.m.  8:15 a.m,  8:15 a.m,  8:15 a.m,  PHOENIX  Spokane. Seiuile.  Everett, l-i'llii'tr-  liani. Vancouver.  Victoria anil all  Coast points         Spol_a_e. ~'Fernie.  Witi-ipe_- St.Paul  .Minneapolis ..J^11_  Grand  Forks. Republic, Marcus   Northport.   Rossland. Nelson ���   8:15 a.m,| Kaslo, Sandon..  Daily  Arrive  6:05 P.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 P-ra ^  Connecting at Spokane witli the famous  "ORIENTAL* LIMITED."  _    Daily  Overland  Trains   2  D'rom Spokane for [Winnipeg,  St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Louis,  Chic-go and all points east.  For complete information,  rates, berth reservations, etc.,  cal' on or address  M. M. STEPHENS,  (Agent, Phoenix.  S. G. YERKES.  A P. A..Seattle.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations,  ANY available Dominion Lands within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, mav  be homesteaded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, br any male over 18 years of  an*1, to the extent of one-quarter section of l_\i  acres, more or less.  JiEntry must be made personally at the local  laud office for the district in which the land is  situate. 0  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under one of  the fiillowkin-r plans:  it) At least six mouths' residence upon anil  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father is  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a  farm iu the vicinity of the laud entered for, the  requirements as lo residence may be satisfied  by such person resiiliuir with the fatlier or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon 'arming land owned by hiin in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as tn  es idence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writing should be��fiven  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at $10 per acre  for soft coal and S20 for anthracite. Not more  than 320 acres can be acquired by one individual or companv. Royalty at the rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pound? shall be collected  on the pross output.  "W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the In terior  N.B.���Unauthorized publication   of  this ad.  \ertisement will not be paid for. 32-5.  It is enconraging to read in the "St.  Louis Medical and Surgical Journal,"  one of the leading medical journals of  the United States, the following sound  arguraen** regarding medicine:  "No sane physician will condemn a  drug or medicine because an overdose  results un favorably, for if we did we  might better quit the practice of medicine than to treat patients with drugs  so inert that overdoses will never do  harm. Any drug or medicine which  is' safe if taken according to the directions on the package, is a safe  remedy in the sense in which the word  'safe" is used in medicine."'  That is the only safeguard for either  the doctor's prescription or the patent  medicine; to be safe it must be taken  according to directions.  SPOKANE FAIR  s.mmmwinm!!!m!immHffli��wtmmmmmffli��n!mK;  This year the midway at night will,  be one blaze of electrical display in  which 10,000 incandescent lights will  be used. Thsse will be arranged so as  to make the most attractive appearand ..  Mr. Reiss is arranging to bring special shows from all parts of the United  States to join his company at Spokane  Ih this way he will give a far better  carnival than was ever put on before  in this oart of the. country. He will  have a Mexican village, which is something entirely new in this section.  Mexican will appear in their native  costumes and will show their games  and dances, which are most interesting. There also will be a Japanese  village and an Indain village, trained  annimals and orientaldmcers. Besides  these, the midway will include a single  ring hippodrome circus, which will be  a show in itself.  The Mystic Order of Enak-ops has  been organized in Spokane by young  men who are pladgedto make the opening night carnival ot the Spokane fait  as great a success as possible each year  The new order was organized two weeks  ago with 60 charter members, including  some of the most prominent citizens  of Spokane. The ritual is a most novel  one and the workings of the order are  different from any other. This- is the  thirteenth annual fair at Spokane and  will last 13 days and this order was  organized by 13 men on the 13th of the  month and defies all hoodoos and ill  omens. The initiation fee and annual  dues are ".3 times 13 cents or $169.  The membership will be limited to 313.  A few invited persons from towns outside of Spokane will be given" the privilege of uniting with the order. It  was promoted by officers of the 150,000  Club, which has charge not only of the  home industry exposition in connection  with the fair, but the opening night  parade and fun on September 24.  When you want color poster work  done bring your order tothe Times  office. We have positively the only  job printing. office in the Bound  ary properly equipped to successfully  do the work.  For   Rent���Furnished   cabins,  $5. SO and $3.    H.J.Clint,  Copper "'St.  Unnecessary Expense.  Acute attacks of colic and diarrhoea  come on without warning aud prompt  relief must be obtained. There is no  necessity of incurring the expense of  a physician's service in such cases if  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Dinrrhoea'Remedy is at hand. A dose  of this remedy will telieve the patient  before a doctor could arrive. It has  never been known to fail, even in the  most severe and dangerous cases and  no family should be without it. For  sale by all druggists.  Flowers a    Mrs. Bernard's, phone A3  NOTICE  Notice is hereby piven that the partnership  existing between' Samuel G. Stooke and Chas.  Stooke, of Midway, I). C��� under the firm name  of Stooke Bros, lias tills day been dissolved by  mutual consent. Samuel (>. Stooke continuing  tne business of Stooke ISros., as farmers and  mock raisers. Chas. \V. Stooke taking over  the business at Midway as stock anil land  dealer. Accounts contracted previous to Aug.  14, .TOO, must be presented within 30 days. _ All  accounts due* said firm must be settled within  30 day or will be plsced in 1eeal hands for collection.  SAMUEL U. STOOKE,  CHAS. W. STOOKE..  Midway, B. C, Auff.'H, vm.  DISS0LUTI0N OF PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE is herebv t,'iven that the partnership heretofore existing- between McPberson &  Craig-, hotel keepers, Boundarv Falls, has been  dissolved.  June 19th, 1906. -,___,  46-50 W- H- ORAIG.  We   handle only   Canadian   canned  meats.    Anderson Bros. 48-49  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  'Climax"  Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood   Mining Dmsion   of   Yale   District  Where located:   In Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Ed. H. Mortimer,  Free .Miner's Certificate No. B2014. acting  as agent for Arthur M.Pelly.Free Miner's Certificate No. BS?787, intend sixty days from the  date hereof, to apply io the Mining- Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of theabove  claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must "be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 25th d.iv nf June, A.D. lWi.        43-51  =3  evelopment  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 ths con/  ditions under which men and women are  called upon to live. Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or indirectly for the im/  provement of society generally. In all this  the local newspaper plays an important  part. Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted on all local happen/  ings, and becomes a welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome  tidings. Afflon? 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  A Subscriber in Every Home     j  =3  =3  3  ��*_ As a result of the efforts that have already  IS been put forth, we believe that an increas/  g~- interest is already being taken; in its news  IE columns,   We have evidences of this from  |��r the fact that the subscripiion list is already \  __-3 growing? the street sales are increasing  "���~ �� '      weekly and the news dealers find more  ^- demand for each succeeding issue,    This is  S~ a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts  ^ in two ways.   It increases the revenue of -3S  E~ the circulation department and it makes the r~g  ^ paper a first/class advertising medium for ^3  ;���_ local business^men, ~~+  5~ In handling local advertising every effort 2s  2�� if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer/ :~S  5__: chant. The local page is reserved for them r2  S�� and foreign advertising has been repeatedly :3  ���~ refused because the advertising manager i~3  ���� refused to disturb the positions held by local =2  S~ advertisers.   �� Iss  S___ Business men of Greenwood, we are here ___S  ~_j to protect and advertise you.    We are pro/ ^3  ;___: tecting you! Do you advertise? Read The ___;  gg Times, subscription $2.00 per year. ~3  ��*���*��� ***********-**-"**���**w*^M*^l^*WMWMII^a^^^'^^"M'**'*^',"M''''^*^ ���-^_  e��~~ ���_____-_-_____-----��__----��___-----__-----------_-_-^----w"*^"��**^^ ��� ��*���_**  r= Advertise in the Times, Rates Reasonable ~S  ���^ The   Boundary Creek   Times   Printing  and ~5  5_: Publishing Co., Limited. ^3  ib Duncan Ross, Pres.     H. O. Lamb, Man. Ed. -S3  S^ PHONE   29. 3_3 _-____-Sn_ffic-_j:X--^-"--2-^a^��  ��3_^d_t_&JUb-3_i��-& tilil  Boundary jgre��k  SEN   ORES  BOUNDARY GEE TONNAGE.  jH. F. Evans Tells Something  About Geology of  llHAT  FAMOUS  DISTRICT  .Character of Mineral Bearinsr Rocks  on Kennedy and Otlier  Mountains.  That valuable deposits of copper has  been found 'in,the Similkameen district  and   that  to  a.limited extent the con-  editions   of   occurrences    are   but   iiu-  ,'perfectly   understood    admit   of   little  ..doubt.    This  condition   of  mining-ex  7ploration,  however,   is   not  limited to  ,jthe   field  under  consideration.    It is a  ^condition   that, belongs, to   the   early  ;istage  of mineral  exploration   and   it  'disappears' as  soon  as  an   impetus is  given to the mineral   industry   by  the  .jegritniate demands of the  trade.    It is  jimly when ihe "Captains  of luclustry"  .determine    that    additional   territory  ,_iust   be   explored   and   if    found   to  possess  mineral  of commercial value,  that a proper stimulus to  the  industry  is g-iven.  Therefore, the genuine stimulus to  the mineral industry is hot wild  speculation or the gambler's estimate  of mining, but the true progress that  is due to legitimate effort which is the  result of the men table law that gov  .erns supply and demand.  Prom a superficial geological point of  view British Columbia has been explored and mapped,b'itt from an economic,  .mining point of view the province has  only begun its industrial energy.  Conducted 'by a, higher order of intelligence���the result of modern methods and exberiehce, the mining  industry of ;the great "pctrographic  province'' will be carried on . as it is in  other states of the world at the present  .day,���states^ not mbre'*rifchly endowed  ,with mineral, resources than British  ^Columbia, but the work on the 'A hole  . Has been carried bii with better judgment than it appears to have been conducted in the, Pacific province. This  .phrase has often' been the them of  critics���far and near���-and it is not  necessary to dwell upon it now in the  light of recent improvements and  corresponding prosperity,  A portion of,the Cascade region that-  has hitherto been only referred to as  possessing great potentali.es is the  ��� Similkameen district, which on ac-  . count of its isolation from the continental railway system has been compelled to await the advent of this  absolutely necessary factor in mining  exploitation.  The struggle to obtain this sina qua  '.nou to the mineral industry  of British  VColumbia  was   no   ordinary   one,   but  .__after much strenuous work on _fh_e part  The following-table (rives llie, ore shipments of the Boundar.  1904, 1905 and 1900, as reported to lhe l.oiuidiiry Creek Times:  1901        1902        1003  __l,7i'_   305,858   -393,718  1.731     20,800  99,034   141,326'  -IITSJJ. 'CAM1'.  Granby Mines lJ hoe nix  Suowslioa Phoeuix  Mother Lode ...Deadwood  Bonnie Helle Deadwood  B rook ly it-Stem windr, l'hoeuix  Butcher Boy Midway  Rawhide i'huenix  S un set Dead wood  Mountain Rose Summit  Athelstan-. nek pot, Well iiijrlou  Miirrison Deadwood  1! G Mine Sumn it  k Hell Summit  Km ma .Sum in it  Oto Denoro Sum mi I  Senator Sum mi I  Hrey Fofr'.e  ....Summit  No.37  Summit  Reliance Summit  Sulphur Kiny Summit  Winnipeg Wellington  Golden  Crown Wellington  Kiiifr Solomon ..W, Copper  Bi*!- Copper W. Copper  No. 7 mine     Central  City of Paris AVliite's  Jewel Louy "Lake.  Carmi West Fork  I.ambler ' West Fork  Sally West Fork  Providence G reenwood  ..Uchoru Greenwood  Strathmore Greenwood  Prince Henry Greenwood  Preston Greenwood  Skylark 'Greenwood  Last Chance Greenwood  E P U mine Greenwood  Bay ....Greenwood  Mavis..... ....Greenwood  Don Pedro Greenwood  Crescent .....Greenwood  Helen Greenwood  Ruby Boundary Falls  Republic Boundary Falls  Miscellaneous   Totnl tons.....   Smelter treatment���  Granby Co :   15. C. Copper Co    Dominion Copper Co..   1900  04763  297  5,340  mines  1101  549,703  71,_12  138,079  32,350  3,07o  3,250  l,75'i  ���l,_8i,  5ti,731  2.7,108  ��� 3,056  1,747  3_.%.  12  9,585  33,378  1,322  2,-OS  15,731  523  S02  7,455  825  ���Vo  1 200  550  5,646  3,339  19,30-".  150  14,811  500  S 530  19.49-1  47.405  iiS i  -7. >iiti  16,4110  3,450  "> .-.  364  9,20(i  6,376  22.937  1S..37  363  9,4-5  3.007  1,833  150  330  785  625  482  2.435  1,070  '.,040  2,250  _..  875  665  2,000  .   350  79  i    726  325  lot)  2,060  S90  30  32  145  770  150  20  57  86  800  15  80  15  20  401  219  993  400  30  107  52  50  300  535  689.  1=5  73  20  40  90  80  20  SO  3,456  5.0  325  60  750  20  .    500  3.230     96,i'00  390,800 508,S76 690,419 S29.S08' 933,516 723,755 20,035  02.3:37  230.S2"* 312,340 401,921 596,252 687,988 517,810 16,400     117,611 143,600 162,913 210,484 210,830 S2,72H ........    ...  132,570 30,930 84,059 127,811 3,901  Total reduced... .  62.389     348,439   460.940   697,404   837,666    932,877   723,350  20,301  ������pf friends and foes, the victory was  assigned to Progress and against  ^Prejudice, and this victory did not entail with it any subsidy from the slate  either in lands or. money. .. It was  achieved in the name of Progress and  yras supported by the traveler and the  tourist as well as bv others, to say  nothing of that great law of Euclid,  .Viz: That* the shortest distance between  two points is the straight line that  joins them.  Thus, the opening up of the Similkameen country has begun and railway  "construction is not a creature of the  imagination but it is a visible fact���  construction work being in actual  progress.  Thus the fact is accentuated that  railway communication and mineral de-  development are interchaugable terms.  Among othei valuable mineral deposits iu the Similkameen division  .known to prospectors, explorers and  others, are certain deposits of copper  \. htch appear to possess defined strati-  graphical relations are the copper de-  Vposits of Aspen Grove, those of "Five  Mile," on Eschelon mountain and  those on Copper and Kennedy mountains on the South Fork of the Similkameen. There is, I find, a prejudice  against copper carbonates, whether  blue or green, it makes no difference.  This prejudice is shared iu by the  learne< I scientist from the class room  as well as by the rustler from "Khati:-  dyohi." Copper carbonates are designated by some engineers as stains, as  if the rock in which they are found is  cultus, and should be shunned by the  .prospector. This is only another sample of prejudice that we meet iu the  mountains and in great centers of pop-  ��� ulation. Copper __.r-_u_.tes are .simply  ��� the decomposed material of former  sulphides���the residual of these. They  axe secondary minerals and result from  the decomposition of the sulphides.  They are sometimes . referred to as  ''stains," and this reference is made as  if the "stains" were very disgraceful.  The word stain isii objectionable, as it  leads to misconception. A carbonate  is an oxide���tlie oxidation product of  a sulphide. It is au ���. ore, and not a  stain. Its presence, of course, does  not always indicate a sulphide zone, but  its presence on great surfaces .and  throughout an old sedimentary formation is very likely to lead to a *'bary-  sphere" or Sulphide zone, assuming  that stratigr.aphical relations have not  been greatly faulted, interrupted or  entirely destroyed, or unless the sediments are mere roots ih the first place,  resting on granite or . older igneous  rocks.  A good deal of preliminary work  has been done in the Aspen, Grove  area, and the same may be said of Copper and Kennedy mountains, The  work done oh the* other areas "One  Mile" and "Five Mile," Eschelon, is  of a superficial character. As investigation proceeds much more definite information as to the occurrence of copper in the Aspen Grpye-Similkameen  belt becomes available to explorers and  capitalists, and it would not be a matte f=of "s u r pr is e~ socfh" to" fit fdr t h a r" t he  Similkameen copper areas can be  definitely correlated with the Nicola  and Guichon creek areas ano even  farther in that direction.  The capitalist is eager for reliable  information but the system of furnishing it is necessariiv slow, but it will be  improved with the advance of the railway and the mineral industry itself.  Recent investigations made ou what  is known as Eschelon mountain, situated between Five Mile creek and the  Similkameen river, main branch, prove  the occurrence of copper in various  forms, but chiefly as chalcopyrite or  some oxidation product thereof, in old  calcareous sediments associated with  which are volcanics, both of which are  of pr--cretaceous date. The sediments  and volcanics are cut by dykes of  quartz, porphyry or some variation  from it. The sediments atid volcanics  are wedged uetween vi<?,tite granite  which are inttusive of the copper bearing rock and the volcanics. They have  an age subsequent to the Trassic and  antecedent to the cretacious.  Esepelon mountain has an east west  trend aud the strike of lhe copper rocks  is north-south, so that thev cross the  Similkameen where, I am informed by  Mr. Robert Stevenson, who lias given  some attention lo the subject, they can  be traced along their strike -br a number of miles.  Eschion has a vertical height ef  about five-eights of a kilometer (about  2,050 feet). This measurement is to  the top of the rounded summit. The  slant height measurement to the edges  of the lower slopes is about one-half of  kilometer or 1,640 feet  The residual sulphides now oxidized  into carbonates, blue and green of  different shades as well as other forms,  present great surfaces of carbonates.  These run  through the point and l;.m  ina.ted planes of the sediment and are  intermixed with sulphides. On the  top, where work has been done, . the  sulphides appear to be overcoming  the carbonates at 40 fset from the surface.  Arurite, or blue carbonates, occur in  great qttantilies in ;t claim named the  Blue Ridge. Assays of oxidized and  sulphidei ores vary from 6 to 22 per  cent iron large, and magnesium medium. Negotiations with niining capi  talists are believed to be going on with  the view of bonding- the principal  group oti Eschelon mountain.  Horace F. Evans.  Dying  Pressing and  Repairing  Gentlemen's wardrobes kept in first-class,.,  order by monthly contract.  Ladies line garments   cleaned in the most;  delicate manner. *  C opper Street.   Next to the Victoria: Hotel.  IERNEST J. CARTIER, PtWifetOr.  inest Furnished House, ii le liiary  | Steam Heated. Lighted throug-hout witli electric, lights.  We offer special inducements to-travellers as we have the  fittest sample rooms in the city.    Our  bar  excells   all others.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPENED AY AND NIGHT  B-  Has been a favorite <  from it birth, as is <���  evidenced by is popul- )  arity in all the towns <  of the Boundary.       (  For Sale at all Leading,.  Hotels either draught or *  bottled.        ^  Insist or having       >  "ELKHORN"       }  MADE BT THE }  NOTICE-  "JVTOTICE Is hereby given, that thirty days  i-M. after date, I intend to apply to the Hon.  Chief Commissioner ,.f Lands and Works for a  special license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands situate on  the North Fork of Kettle river, in th- District  of Yale:  Comnit-ii-iifr at a post on the east bank of the  Nortli Fork of Kettle river, about 20 chains  west of the southeast corner of surveyed Lot  3.507. thence west 00 chains, thence north 106  chains, thence east 60 chains, thence south 106  chains to point of commencement.  Dated Julv 27, 1906.  4S-52 " ROBERT WOOD.  Just arrived a full stock of Bicycles  aud supplies.    Our new repair shop       ,  is complete and up-to-date.     Also.a  stock of new and second hand bikes  for sale.   :    :    7   :    :    :    :    :    :    :  WHY WALK  TO WORK WHEN   YOU  CAN  RIDE  Pianos  ltiyaKyffl-_MB_____BH  THE BELL,  the best on the market on easy terms.  Sewing {Machines  ��� .���yp.llll    III    I     ���fF.m.l��-nf.r.MTl-���MIM-JllllMlll���I ||      ����l*------*----y--^MT|*||M|��'-*n  We have them.   $10, $15, and up to  $70.    S3 a month  takes  the  celeb-   ���rated-.drop.-heafLS,ing.eE.-Xo.tt-_-mot  ers machine. 0  CALL AND SEE OUR STOCK.    Opposite Postoffice.  _#!=  COPPER  *_>     & AB  STREET  AGENT.  d  MINERAL, ACT 1896  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  ���Prince  Henry"   and    "A_crcraifr"     Mineral  Claims,  situate in  the  (..reenwood Minintr  Division of Yale District.   Where   located:  In Skylark camp.  TAKK 'NOTICE thai I. Arthur Murdoch  Whiiesitle. as ajrent for Geortre Arthur Rendell, tree mi tier's certificate N-. 112182; Georire  Birkett Taylor, free miner's certilicate No.  i:2t)5tl: nud James Ernest Spankie. free miner's  certilicate No. l'l'M'), intend, sixty duys from  lhe date hereof, to apply to the *Miniii-r Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for  I lie purposeof obtain intr Crown ('rants ol the  above claims.  7And further take nolice tliat action, under  section 37, must be commenced befoie the issuance of such ("ertitical* of Improvements.  Dated this 4th dav of June. 1106.  +) V) A. M. WHITESIDE.  LAND NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby (,'iveii that sixty days  afterdate 1 intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Land and Works, Victoria  to purchase the follow-in*-- described lauds, situated in the District of Osooyoos, Division of  Vale, and near lo Heaver creek:  Comineiiciiif,'where a post his been placed  ai the southwest corner of V. Dynes' pre-emption, and marked Ii. M. Dynes' southeast corner, thence west leu (10) cliains. tlience north  eifrhty (SO) chains, thence east thirty (30) chains.  thence south twenty (20; chains, thence west  twenty (20) chains, thence south sixty (60  chains to place nf commencement, containing  120acres, more or less.  B. M. liVNES.  V. DYNES, Ajrent.  Dated at Reaverdell. July 19. 1W6. 47-5i  Nicely Furnished Rooms  Single or en Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION.  Commercial Hotel.       Copper Street.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "London" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Minintr Division of Yale District.  Where  located:    In Deadwood Camp,  -T-AKI.   NOTICE, that   I, Arthur Murdoch  ���* Whiteside, acting as ayeut for B\ "F.  Ketchum. Free Miner's Certificate No. 1W3037,  aud Ceor^re M. Foster, Free Miner's Certilicate  Vo. B-554, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, lo apply to the Mininir Recorder fora  certilicate of Improvements, foi the prrposeof  obtaining a Crown (Irani of their interests iu  tin; above claim.  And fiirtlii.r lake notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of sneli certilicate of improvements.  Dated this lStli dav of June, A.I). 1906.  42-50 A. M. WHITESIDE.'  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "The Cairnsrorm Fractional" Mineral Claim  situate iu the Greenwood Mining Division  of Yalt District. Where located: In Long-  Lake Camp.  TAKE  NOTICE  -hat  I,  M. J.   M.  Wood,  . Airent for the Vancouver and Boundary  Creek ���Uevelopintr A   Mining Company, Ltd.  Lty.,   Free Miner"s Certificate No. B93038, aud  Charles L. Thomet,  Free Miners' Certificate  No. 1565.9,  intend, sixty days from  the   date^  liereof. to apply to the Mining- Recorder for a  Certilicate  of Improvements, for the purpose  of obtaining- a Crown Giant of theabove claim.  And  further take  notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced  before  the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 22nd dav of June, A   D.  1906.  42-5<J        M. J. M. WOOD.  The intense itching characteristic of  salt rheum and eczema is instantly  allayed by appl3_ng Chamberlain'.*  Salve. As a cure for skin diseases thia  i-alvt is unequaled. For sale by all  druggists.  I  7 (I GRAND FORKS EXCITED  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with F. W, McLaine.  Copper Street. Greenwood, B. C.  fcV. H. JEFFERY,  Consultihu Minin? En_rineer.  Properties examined and reported   on.   Will  take charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD,  B.   C.  A. HARRY HOOK  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Control and Umpire  ,   Assays a Specialty.  ��� .���jsfir'Samples received by mail  or express assayed and returns  made next day.  Correspondence Solicited.  GREENWOOD,   v ���'>'  B. C  F. EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and -Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B. C,  XZZSOnm B0UNDARV   VALLEY    LODGE  "ZZmW1 N0.38.I.0.0.F.  Meets every Tuesday Evening at 8 00 in the  I ��. O. "F. Hall. A cordial Invi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning- brethern. ^  D. McGLASHAN, S. E. BELT,!  N. G. Kec-oec  ^  ft  n   TOWNTOPICS   i,  &- ^)  Dr. Mathison, denist, will be absent  until September.  The Foulds Bros, have returned from  Butte.-  777���:������'"*: .'..'���������-  Mrs. Geo. Williams has returned  from a holiday trip to Victoria.  Born���To Mr. and. Mrs. D. C. McRae, on the 18th inst., a daughter.  Mrs. H. Bunting and daughter have  returned from a visit to the coast.  Mrs. J. J. Caulfield has gone to Butte  on a three months' visit with friends  there.  ,  TEverything that a boy or girl requires for school opening at Coles &  Frith.  Miss Gladys Wickware left on "Wed  nesday for Vancouver, where she will  attend school.  Buy your school books and school  supplies and get a good foot rule free  at Smith & McRae's.  Postmaster K. C. B. Frith has returned from a two week's holiday trip  to the coasfc"-^"^"-^^^*^^^**^^^^���-^-^-^-^-^  Dr. Sitnmons,Dentist; open evenin_-s.  Duncan Ross, M.P,, who accompanied A. P. Low director of the geological  survey to the Similkameen returned  home on Wednesday. Mr. Low went  out by Pentieton to the coast.  The regular meeting- of the city  council was held Monday'evening.  Acting Mayor Bunting in the chair and  Aldermen Sullivan, Nelson and McRae  present, Only routine business was  transacted.  Philip Lena who was with P. Greiger  in the Greenwood Liquor company  here and who is now associated with  him in a wholesale liquor business at  Oroville is dangerously ill in the  hospital there with typhoid fever.  E. H. Stowe, manager of the Bank  of. British North America, has gone to  San Francisco. It is reported that he  will not return alone. W. G. II. Belt,  one of the bank's inspectors is acting  manager here during Mr. Stowe's absence.  Bob Gourley was badly hurt at McBride's last week. A pile driver on  which he was working fell into the  gulch. His leg was broken and he was  injured internally. He was taken to  the railway hospital at Midway for  treatment.  W. O., McKay lost a valuable horse  last week while driving his stage to  the West Fork. He fell through one  of the provincial government bridges.  Mr. Shatford, the local member, who  was oh the stage at the ''time, was, .no  doubt, surprised to find suc'i a rotten  bridge in his constituency.  When you want color poster work  done bring your order to the Times  office. We have positively the only  job printing office in the Bound  ary properly equipped to successfully  do the work.  At St. Sanor's church in Nelson, on  Wednesday last, James R. Vetch Dunlop and Miss Edith Rose Hodson were  united in marriage, Rev. F. G. Gra-  ham officiating. Mr. Dunlop isassist-  ant to IO. R. Redpath at the C. P. R.  station here. The happy couple will  reside in Greenwood.  The annual dinner and reunion of  the Kettle River and South Okanagan  Pioneer society will be held at the Pioneer hotel, Greenwood, on Friday, September 14th. These annual reunions  are always looked forward to by a/band  of hardy pioneers whose initial efforts  are largely responsible for the splendid  development in this district.  Mr. Mecklenburg, M. A., the celebrated oculist optician and eye sight  specialist will again be at Thomas'  drug stores, Greenwood, Sept. 1-4, at  Phoenix, August 30-31. Now is your  opportunity of "having your eyes properly attended to by a. reliable and experienced eye expert' Fees moderate.  Satisfaction guaranteed. 49-51  Vendome Hotel  ANACONDA. B. G.  Complete stock of school books and  school supplies at right prices. Coles  & Frith. -  J. A. Anderson, the provincial auditor, inspected the government office  here this week.  The crops on Sidley mountain and  Rock creek are excellent Harvesting  commenced last week.  See Coles & Frith's new line of  scribblers, pencils, and school books  at rock bottom prices.  Julius F. Ehrlich was in Montreal  last week on his way home to Greenwood from a trip to Europe.  Otto Dillier one of the early prospectors of the Boundary is now running a brewery near Hedley.  L. H. Shatford. M. P. P., was looking after voters up the West Fork and  Rock Creek mountain last week.  J. Kirkup of Rossland, and Alex  Lucas of Kaslo, well known government officials, were here this week.  R. K. Stevens has returned from a  holiday trip to the coast. Mrs. Stevens  will remain at Vancouver for several  months.  Wanted to Rent : A three or four  roomed furnished house, on Long  Lake street or Kimberly Ave. Enquire  at this office.  C. H. Fair has returned from a trip  to the Duncan mine at Beaverdell. A  carload of 8300 ore is being shipped  from the Bounty.  J. W. Nelson of the Pioneer hotel,  having heard of the serious illness of  his mother at Winona, Minn., left for  there this morning.  Francis McLean of Greenwood who  has been erecting a fine three story  hotel for Reith & Heddle at Keremeo's  is ill theee with f ev$r.  Hasrreceniiy"been^^ FeopnSl uiider-nevv^  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.  -������'*'^>  ationa  Hotel  i  I Re-opened under man-  i agement of Mrs. F. H.  ( Parker and Boyer Bros.  &&  | If you want,: a good room  [  |      and first class meals  try the  Grand Forks, Aug. 22.���Considerable consternation exists here locally,  since it has been annouilced that John  Kirkup, gold commissioner at Rossland, immediately upon his return  from an official trip to Franklin camp,  made the statement that the entire  Franklin mineral belt was in the Ymir  provincial electorial district. The  result is that all government records  of Franklin camp properties kept at  Grand Forks are in a sense illegal, It  it also understood that a local syndicate is about to construct a twelve  mile trail up Bowman creek trom the  Arrow lakes to the townsite of Franklin, which is in the heart of the district.  By means of this trail Nelson could  be made the main supply point for this  camp. It is rumored that a reorganization of the board of trade will take  place at once so that proper representation can be made to the government  to endeavor to save for Grand Forks  the most important mining camp in  southern British Columbia.  (Special to the Oatly News.)  Rossland, Aug. 22.���-John Kirkup,  gold commissioner for the Trail Creek  division, was interviewed today by the  correspondent of the Daily News with  reference tothe rumor that Franklin  camp was properly located in West.  Kootenay and not in Yale.  Mr. Kirkup smiled broadly when the  matter was mentioned to him "When  I was over in the Boundary the other  day," said he. "I jokingly remarked in  the presence of a correspondent named  Johnson that Franklin camp was in  West Kootenay and not in Yale, arid to  prove my assertion I got a foot rule  and showed by measurement on one of  the maps that: he camp was within ten  miles of the lower Arrow lake. The  dividing line separating the two districts is a line running parallel with  the Arrow lake and ten miles from the  lake. As a fact Franklin camp is well  within the ten-mile limit.. The camp,  however, is also well on the western  slope of the range that marks off the  mining division and no possible question can arise on that score, so the  Grand Forks people have no reason to  get excited over the matter, or to imagine that any question of the legality  of records is involved. Everyone who  was present when the conversation referred to took place must have under  stood that I was joking."  BILEANS  CURED   MAN,  AND WIFE  Kidney  Disease  and    sick   Headache  Soon  Banished.  Residents in and around Greenwood  will do well to note the following interesting case:  Mr. B. Haines of Shortreed, (B..C.)  owes his cure of K-ii'ney trouble en  tirely to BILEANs-   He says :  "My wife and I have been taking  BILEANS tor sometime. They have  cured me of kidney trouble and my  wife of sick headache. I had had  kidney trouble for 20 years, but now  believe I am entirely cured. BILEANS  are a^good-thing to-have in any-house.^-  If you are run down, fagged with  the least effort, have indigestion, constipation, piles, female disorders,  general debility, sich headache, if your  food does not agree, or you have lost  your appetite BILEANS will restore  you. Of all druggists at 50 cents a  box.  Summer Diarrhoea in Children-  During the hot weather of the summer months the first unnatural looseness of a child's bowels should have  immediate attention, so as to check the  disease before it becomes serious. All  that is necessary is a few doses of  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy followed by a dose  of castor oil to cleanse the system.  Rev. M. O. Stockland, pastor of the  First M. E. church, Little Falls, Minn.,  writes: "We have, used Chamber  Iain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy for several years and find it  a very valuable remedy, especially for  summer disorders in children." Sold  by all druggists.  ��*##*##�� <.��ftft#����ft*###_$t#<f*#ft^  St  National     !  Popular Prices.  \  Nat Reiss, the Pacific Coast Carnival  King, has agreed to furnish the midway at the Spokane Interstate fair  this year. The fair opens September  24. Manager Robt. H. Cosgrove was  anxious to secure Mr. Reiss because  the latter has had more experience in  this line than any other man on the  coast. Mr. Reiss will have entire  charge of this portoin of the fair and  will "bring his entire aggregation  known as the Nat R-iss Southern  Carnival company. He has been in  Spokane three or four times, giving  carnivals, street fairs and festival,  and has delighted people of the Inland  Empire rrure than any other company  which ever appeared in the city.  TABLES  Center,  Kitchen   and  .Extension  ALL PRICES.  New Kitchen Queens  Similar to Cut.  Three drawers  One moulding; board  Two flour bins.  $7.00  We Can Furnish Your Home Complete.  See our line of Steel Ranges the cheapest, best and finest ��  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  ft'  ��  ��  ��  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B.  ft  ��.  ft  B  cooking1 range in the city.  ��  ��  *  ��  ��  ��  ft  ��  ft  ft  A. L. WHITE & CO. J  ��� ��  Red Front Furniture  Store  O I C 2nd Hand  Phone 16.  #ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty ty ty ty tytytytytytytytytylA  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  YOU  EVER  ty IF NOT  HDRE  IS YOUR  OPPORTUNITY ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  The Canadian Western Oil Co. Ltd., Capital  $500,000, (composed of well known local men)  have instructed us to sell a block of 50,000 treasury shares at 25 cents a share.      >  Drop in our office and see the oil that came from the  Company's lands. * '  ty  ty  *  ty  ty  ty  | Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. ��  ty p. 0. Box 126. BROKERS Greenwood. B. C ty  tttytytytytytytytytyty tytytytytytytytytyty'fr'fr'ty**  BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBtkBBBBBB  ft  ft  ft  Ltd.!  .. DEALERS IN ..  ��  *  ��  ��  ���  a  ____  ft"  ft  ft  ft  '��  ��  ��  ��  *  *  ��  ��  ��  ��  �����  -��  ��  ��  t����#*9��tf����#*��___����*a'��a#*'������*��***��*��**9  1-resb and Cured meats  o - --        '  Fi$b and Poultry.  H      Solid Oak  I Dressers  \W-TT.  l\ "jll: lij 1|i  For beauty, style, dura-  B-B&lfl I \V D_...rSl-Ai   Wity    and    usefulness 4  fts*;5^|:'i j \\'i Mft7'?'_   combined   with   moder- ��  nPTS:77-(it i MPLT  1  ate price our  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  Room Tables and Chairs  have no superior.  We are leaders in Furniture.  T.M. GULLEY & CO.  %       Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.  * ��___ vS-1/  BIG BOUNDARY FIRE  Midway and Grand Forks  Were Both Visited.   " *  POST OFFICE DESTROYED  Boundary Iron Works at Grand Forks  Are Completely Gutted.���  Loss $15,000.  The post office, Haiti & Co.'s store  and the townsite ofiice at Midway were  completely destroyed by fire on Saturday morning- last. The fire was of  incendiary origin. A"burgalr evidently blew open the post office safe earlier  in the night and probably the blankets  which he used to deaden the sound  caught fire from the explosion. Residents in the vjcinity were awakened  about 2:30 Saturday morning by a  terrific explosion. An hour later James  Bush the blacksmith saw the.flames  and gave the alarm but nothing could  be done to save the buildings. Haiti &  Co. are the heaviest losers. Then-  stock  amounting- to  some  ��6,000 was  insured for only $2,000 and in addition  they owned one of the store buildings.  The post office building was owned by  Mrs. Munroe.    Insurance 5500.  The day previous lo the fire Italian  laborers, from the railway had sent  away considerable money and it is  supposed that the burglar knew litis  and thought he could find the amount  in the post ofHce safe. Fortunately  Postmaster Haiti had deposited the  amoaul' late Friday afternoon aud all  the burglar received was a. few dollars  and some postage stamps. A well  known criminal who some years ago  operated on both sides of the line and  who had recently been working in the  railway camp was seen in Midway the  day previous to the fire.  Postmaster Hain has reopened the  post office in the building adjoining  McRae Bros. & Smith's store. It is  is not likely that Hain & Co. will resume business.  major portion of the patterns were  kept in ati adjoining building, and  were saved, although a. number of them  were in the works at the time, the fire  broke out, anl. these were also destroyed,  Manager Director Chas. Brown states  that the loss was about��15,000 There  was only ��7,000 insurance on the plant.  Seen by a Sun reporter, Mr. Brown  stated that he was unable to give any  definite information as to the future  plans of the company, He intimated,  however, thai it was quite probable  that the plant would be rebuilt, but as  to its location he was uncertain. A  great deal <vould probably depend on  tlie nature of the* guarantee they obtained from the city council regarding  city water and power. ���The Sun.  The hottest and most disastrous fire  of the season in Grand Fork- occurrel  at the Boundary Iron Works, in the  Ruckle addition, at 7 o'clock last Friday  evening. The fire brigade responded  promptly to the alarm, but owing to  the distance to the scene of the conflagration, the fire had gained such headway that it was found impossible to  save the works, and they, together with  John Hutchinson's dwelling, adjoining, were burned to  the ground.    The  !  &  S  T II 10 -W A h I-  ACE- M I L L  13  R     B   L  O  C  K  Fruits  HAVE.   YOU  TRIED'-IT ?.*���  Vegetables  Bananas,  ITS  NEW.  Lettuce  Oranges,  Asparagus  e Lemons,  Quaker  Wew Potatoes-  Pineapples,  ���Puffed.  New Cabbage  Strawberries  Rice  ��� .       ��� ���  New Onions.  If in a hurry JP1^0rNJ__i ,5|J we'll do the rest  W__). WANT  YOUR TRADE.  THIRTEENTH   ANNUAL  -f  ^Open-Day^and^Night_:__j__j_  Two Weeks Fair and Races  $35,000.00 in PRIZES and PURSES  Larger exhibits in every department. Big Poultry Show,  $5,000 for County and District Fruit exhibits.  Home Industry Exposition occupying new $5,000 building  filled with working exhibits.  Sensational free acts every afternoon. Free vaudeville  and Band Concert every night.  ADMISSION  AFTER  6   p.   m.   ONLY   10c.  JL  For program, I'rize List anil any otlii*. iutormaticii address  ROBT. H. COSGROVE, Sec. and Manager,  519 First Ave., SPOKANE, Wash.  ���4  I  Remember . . .  Sept. 19=20=21,1906  Biggest  Horse Races, Lacrosse Tournament,  and other attractions.  The Largest Fruit, Vegetable   and   Mining Exhibits  in the Province.  EVERYBODY   COME.  HALF INTEREST SOLD  John P. Porter of Porter Bros., Buys  Into Sidley Ranch.  John P. Porter of Porter Bros., the  railwny contractors, who was in the  citv for several days this week, has  purchased front W. T. Hunter a half  interest in the Sidley ranch. This is  the property which Mr. Hunter acquired about two weeks .ag'o. It comprises, inclucHny the land, recently  purchased from the C. P. R., about  13,000 acres of land, Porter Bros,  were attracted to the property by the  magnificent timber on it. It is estimated that seventy million feet of  marketable -lumber can be cut on t'.ie  land. Porter l.ros. have a small in ill  immediately across the boundary line  at tlie present time cutting' bridge titn-  b. rs for that portion of the V.,.V. & 13.  which is on the Ametican side. A  large mill, however, will be erected ou  the Cniiadiou side and lumber cut fo'r  the Northwest and local markets.  THINGS ARE DOING  important Changes Expected In. Connection With Nickel Plate.  Important developments are looked  for in connection with the operation of  the Nickel Plat _ and other properties of  the Daly Reduction Co. and Yale Mining <Co.', and the impression thst it is  something altogether out of the ordinary is heightened by the amount of  reticence that is maintained concerning  events that are transpiring.  Following the examination of the  properties niade by Walter Harvey  Wt:ed a few weeks ago, another contingent of noted mining experts who are  understood tobe acting in the interests  of their principals in New York and  Butte, came in by special rig from  Midway on Thursday last and proceeded directl}* to the mine, where they  have taken up their temporary abode  iu one of the cottages belonging to the  company, and are now engaged in  making, a thorough examination and  sampling of ihe mine. The work is  being done with such a degree of  thoroughness* that evidently the preparation of a report most minute in its  details is contemplated; and while all  attempt at obtaining information is  most carefully headed off _t all points,  ll.il^seauloWTha'iii teirahc-^oP-ecrecy'  serves only to accentuate in a greater,  degree the impression that negotiations  of far reaching importance ar_ in active progress.-  It is well known that during the  winter and early spring offers were  made to purchase the property fora  sum which was'represented as being  something over four millions. It is  also known, that the Daly estate dis  posed of a mining property at Butte  this year, an 1 that since, the death of  the late Marcus Daly, whose wonderful  success as a mine operator made mining  an attractive avenue of investment,  the management of the estate with less  familiarity with or genius for mining,  appear now to be more or less Iiandi  capped in conducting operations in  their mines, and find other classes of  industrials more to their iiking.  While these circumstances lend color  to the assumption that these samplings  and examinations point to a probable  sale, they may also b'-* considered due  lo the prudent caution which the own  ers may be taking before deciding ot}  some definite scheme for extension of  the works.���Hedlev Gazette.  RUSSELL-LAW-CAULFIELD CO.  Clothing, Groceries, Hardware.  served in first-class st}de.  ���Splendid Menu.  Open at all Hours.  Prompt Service.  F1C CAFE  HOWARD MOORE,  a___s___B_ssfflcaa______5��4iS��6  Proprietor.  J  S WINES,   LIQUORS   AND   CIGARS  WE-BUY "IN    CARLOADS    DIRECT   FROM0 THE    DISTILLERS  JUST RECE1VED-  LIQUEURS-Marie. Brizard & Rogers,  Bordeaux, France.  BRANDIES���Jules    Coadoti    &   Co.,  Charente, France.  BWANDII-S���Com-ndon & Co.,  Cognac,  France,  SCOTCH���Robertson, Sanderson & Co  T.eith. Scotland.  PORT WINKS���Croft & CO.,  "        Oporto.  GENEVA GIN ���Netherlands   Steam  Distillery, Delft. Holland  i^w^mM^mmmmmmm^  x-***c��x��:~X'��>-^  D. C. McMORRIS, Sec.  J. J. MALONE, Pres.   ��  'Make Hay While the Sun Shines."  There is a lesson in  the   work of the  thrifty    farmer.    He   knows   that  th_  bright sunshine  may  last but a dav,  and he prepares for the showers which  are so   liable  to  follow.    So it  should  be with  every  household.    Dysentcrj-,  diarrhoea   and    cholen'.   morons   may  attack some member of the home without   warning.      Chamberlain's   Colic,  Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, which  is the best  known   -nedicine for   these  diseases,   should   always   be   kept   at  j hand, as immediate treatment is neces  I _a.iv, and delay may prove   fatal.     For  | sale by all druggists.  In stock to be sold cheap.  Exceptional   values.  Workmanship the best.  v *  W. ELSON.  Copper   Street..  The Tailor.  ���x*-*-x*-*>:~:��:-:~:*ckkm^  t  y  ?  y  y  j-  y  y  j  y  ?  The Kind You Want is the Kind  You Get at Our Job Dept.  THE BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  PRINTING   CO


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