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Boundary Creek Times 1907-04-12

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 ? ts'  '_,  %>"   ������'.  ' V  ���*-r\  I'  ^v^^*--^^**^^  7.7 ""���. po'isi-itive-'As.vj^^x-  ^���^���S-APR-16-1907  LECTOR I A', ^^^  VOL. 11.  GREENWOOD, B.C., FRIDAY, APRIL 12,  1907.  ����_H��__S31__E3_B_S___SS__ro _-____-_______-��� B  SO e___________B_- ��______�� BED ��  >prmg neeos  SS______E__S___  Chloride of Lime,    Carbolic Acid,  Persian Insect Powder,  Copperas,     Sulphur,      Formalin,  Dyes, Ammonia,  Borax,        Gilletts Lye,  Flower and Garden Seeds.  !  's Ovary Tonic  makes Hens Lay  ��  MAS  CO., LTD.  *ff apf *rTH-_iff ^irflBtt'^'H*11 *  .���BB9  earance  Men's and Boys'  Furnishings  We have decided to clear out our entire stock  of Men's and Boys' Furnishings, to accomplish our end quickly, we.will reduce our  prices on these lines, to less than manufacturers prices.    Don't miss this   -  opportunity of  purchasing first  ciass goods at discounts varying from  Thirty to Sixty Per Cent.  Remember :    Everything for men  and Boys  to wear at, less than wholesale cost.  TERMS CASH.  NDELL & C  w  /_m_a>r_ ��  C\ ______ i  Men's  Goods  "�� V"W��_  DON'T  YOUR  TRUST  WATCH  IN THE HANDS OF AN. INEXPERIENCED PERSON. IF THERE IS SOMETHING  "WRONG WITH IT BRING IT TO A  PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER. OUR  SPECIALTY IS WATCH REPAIRING.  ��MR WORK IS Gtf ARANTEEB  A.L0GAN&GU  Copper Street Greenwood  SffiWILFBJD'S SPEECH  In Reply  to Bourassa the  Purist  ANENT FOWLER CHARGES  Concerning Public Men and What He  Had Learned by His System of  Spying on Them.  Call and see them.  spring  (food  W. ELSON  __-.  J  For weeks past both political  parties and tbecouutry generally,  have been disturbed by certain  undefined allocations attributed  to Geo. W. Fowler, member -for  King's, New Brunswick. It has  been said of him that he had  made charges against members of  the Government, and members of  the house which seriously reflected upon their honor. The  Conservative press, anxious to  make party capital, exaggerated  the incident, and made it appear:  that what amounted merely to  suggestion or insinuation, was in  reality a direct accusation.  In the heat of the debate -Mr.  Fowler had employed the words  women, wine and graft, but that  gentleman, although impulsive,  impetuous and aggressive, was  courageous enough to approach  the verge of accusation, but had  good sense and sound discretion  to retain his self-control, and not  assume a position which might  become untenable. However,  everything left unsaid and undone by Mr. Fowler -was promptly  supplied by the opposition press  throughout the country, and the  result has been a period of unrest  and uncertainty as to the exact  details of the incident.  BOURASSA THE  PURIST.  At this juncture there obtrudes  himself into the 2rena one Henry  Bourassa, member for Labelle,  who recognizes in the incident  an opportunity to pose before the  people as a purist of the "Holier  than thou" type. This bombastic, self-constituted censor ^ of  Canadian public- life,-.acclaims,  himself the custodian of the public conscience,, and assumes a Divine right to purify the political  atmosphere.  This spectacular political opportunist, announced his intention of bringing -the Fowler incident before the house, and on  Tuesday he was given an opportunity by Sir Wilfrid_ Laurier, In  his opening observations he said:  "I wish to say that the motive  which impels me. to bring this  matter again before the house, is  one which I think will commend  itself to my colleagues. I may,  perhaps, be able to claim that I  have some advantage in presenting this matter, inasmuch as the  future and the fate of .either political party, as at present constituted, is utterly indifferent to  me."  Here is an alleged Liberal  openly stating that even if his  action involves the destruction of  the Liberal party, to which he  says-he-belongs,-he is-indifferent.-  The house received this statement  with manifestations of disapproval, but .when the gentleman  proceeded to say that a saw-off  had been arranged between Mr.  Fowler and Sir Wilfrid' Laurier,  disapproval expressed itself in  vigorous groans and hisses.  Mr. Bourassa expressed his  great anxiety that certain members of the house should prefer  charges against certain other  members. Speaking for himself,  he said he might be asked the  question, "Why do you not make  a charge yourself? Why do you  net take the risk?" His reply to  this was that:  "I am not going to give to the  government or to the opposition  a chance of making me the scapegoat in this matter."  This confession was received  by both sides of the house with  jeers and cries of "Oh, oh."  Continuing    he   said   he   had  heard rumors of wrongdoing on  the part of members of the house.  He had heard this on  the street  and in the corridors of the house,  but personally he did not possess  any information an the subject.  This was a strange statement for  him ' to   make,   for   only  a  few  weeks ago he uttered a grave insinuation against the  honor of a  public man who was not in his  seat  at  the time.    Thus it was  that  this   purveyor of _ rumor���  this scandal monger���this valiant  assailant   of   absentees,   invited  honorable members of the house  to   blacken   the   reputations   of  their colleagues without evidence,  without cause, without justification, for the sole and only reason  that he might destroy the party  to which he has proved a traitor,  and to humiliate the great head.  of that party���Sir Wilfrid Laurier���and to feed his own snsatia-  ble appetite for notoriety.  HE HAD NO EVIDENCE.  "If. I had a title of evidence in  my possession I would make the  charge,'' said this isolated exponent of public virtue, but this  did not prevent the misguided  youth from suggesting that others, who possessed no more information than himself, should  assail the honor and integrity of  prominent gentlemen.  Mr. Bourassa, who may fittingly be described -as a self-conscious iconoclast, -concluded a  rambling dissertation by moving  an amendment, asking for a committee of the house with roving  powers to wield a muck rake, and  conduct ah inquisition into the  private affairs of every member  of the'house. .-���'-,  SIR   WI-.1'*RID'S   eloquent revly.  When Sir Wilfrid Laurier arose  to reply the house was crowded,  every member was in his place,  and standing room ouly was  available in the galleries. Lady  Laurier was present with a number of guests in ��� ,the speaker's  gallery. The Rt.y-.H6n.- gentleman-in a masterly speech exhibited all his old time fire and vigor. As his biting sarcasm, and  relentless logic stripped the. mantle of egotism from the member  for Labelle, that gentleman sank  lower and lower into his seat  until his attenuated form was  scarcely visible.  Sir Wilfrid described the resolution as the most remarkable he  had ever' seen in a long parliamentary career, and as he proceeded to dissect - the speech' of  Mr. Bourassa, and expose its malignant motive, its ill-concealed  menace to the .party, ��� its obvious  insincerity, its evident bid for  notoriety, he was endorsed by  ringing applause from all parts  of the house. When the Rt. Hon.  gentleman paid a tribute to the  personal character of members of  the house, he employed these eloquent terms:  "I can only say , to my honorable friend from Labelle that  every man in this house is an  honest man. that every man in  this house has the',.right to walk  with .his head erect, that every  man in this house ,ha.s the right  to his character until that character has been taken away from  him, not by insinuations, not by  the tittle tattle on the street, but  upon a charge made by some one  who has the courage to make  such a" charge. It-will not do tb  say there are rumors, but since  when under British institutions  have rumors been the subject of  investigation. If there are rumors against one or any of my colleagues, it is open to any man to  take up these rumors and to bring  them forward in the shape of a  charge which I can meet, to which  I can oppose my denial, or in regard to which I can offer my explanation."  Sir Wilfrid quoted from the  resolution, which was of a roving character, levelled against  no person, naming no charge,  disclosing no offence, and ��� as the  premier well said, is levelled at  214 members of the house of commons.  ���Speaking onthe-subject of���the  committee of inquiry asked for  by Mr. Bourassa, Sir Wilfred  dissected tbe resolution and literally tore it to shreds.    Said he:  "Let us appoint a committee to  investigate, and who is to be the  accuser? Let this committee be  granted and what shall be the  evidence? This committee would  be a committee of inquiry at random, to be disposed of nobody  knows how, to be guided by, nobody knows whom, and to come  to a conclusion nobody knows  where."  At this point in his speech the  prime minister faced Mr. Bourassa, and pointing his finger at  him, proceeded to administer a  verbal castigation which that  young man will not easily forget.  The Rt. Hon. gentleman reminded the house how difficult it  was to deal with rumors, that  Mr. Bourassa had repeated gossip and street talk affecting the  honor of the crown, but had also  said that he had no proof or he  would bring it forward. With  fiery eloquence and perfect diction  the prime minister continued:  "All I have to say to my honorable friend is, if he has not the  proof, why does he mention it at  all? The rumors which hare  been floating in the air at last  fell into the gutter, and the honorable gentleman gropes in the  gutter and brings these rumors  into the house."  This brilliant passage was received with tumultuous cheers by  the supporters of the government, and as the first minister  continued to ask, whether it was  to investigate charges of that  kind that the committee  was re-  BIG FRUIT LANDRUSH  A Stampede Now  On  Fruit Lands.  for  KETTLE VALLEY IS RIPE  For a Share in the Great Rush tothe  Land in a Genial Climate at  Pleasant Work.  GAME PROTECTION  Continued on page three.  Everywhere, in the west, there  is a great demand for fruit lands,  and especially for irrigated lands.  Down in Washington orchard  lands have grown in value to  $1,000 and $1,500 an acre.  At Yakima, Kennewick, Wen-  atchee and elsewhere, the value  has been proven, and fabulous returns come from fruit. This has  been an incentive elsewhere, and  at Hayden Lake, along the Columbia, near Spokane, in fact, in  dozens of places, great areas are  .being placed on the market, and  irrigated at prices running from  $200 to $500 an acre. But the  fever has reached British Columbia, too, and the Okanagan is being gradually converted into one  vast orchard.  The people from the windswept prairies of Manitoba, worn  out with the winters, and yet  wealthy from the wheat fields,  are seeking a more favored clime,  and one where they can still farm  with assurance, but withal, with  pleasure. And they are coming  west���coming to the Kootenay,  and the Okanagan and the Similkameen.  But the Kettle valley is getting  ready, too, to share in the honors  of a host that will give all, and  even-more, than it promises.  The Kettle Valley Irrigated  Fruit Lands Co., operated west  of Midway, are now ready for  buyers of five and ten-acre tracts,  tracts of high-grade soil, with  water assured and with an unexcelled climate.  The past winter came opportunely to prove the merits of the  ���clitiiate for fruit. The most severe winter known, at least for  ten years past, it was feared that  it might be hard on fruit trees.  But a walk through W. H. Norris' 20-acre apple orchard ats-Midway shows no signs of damage, to  the trees.  Mr. Myerhoff, his" neighbor on  the west, encouraged by the way  his young * orchard stood the  winter, is putting out 20 acres  more this spring, and is installing a water system to be operated  by a gasoline engine. Just across  the river, J. H. McNames is preparing to irrigate his farm by  putting a water wheel 30 feet in  diameter, with immense lifting  power, in the Kettle river. The  experience these and other individual orchardists have had with  their fruit justify'the commercial  venture of Messrs. Norris &  Wrig-ht, in their fruit lands  scheme further west. These gentlemen and their associates, acting as the company referred to,  have "acquired nearly_"4~000_a cr es  of the finest kind of fruit lands  between Ingram bridge and Rock  Creek, - aud have put it under  ditch and are now selling the  land with perpetual water right at very  low prices, from SlOO to $150 an acre.  Each acre of land sold carries with it  an interest in the Rock Creek water  scheme, so that when the land is all  sold the owners of the tracts will be  owners of the water, and each will pay  for water yearly merely his proportionate share of the cost of maintenance  of the ditch. Not only do the ditches  and flumes become the property of the  land owners, but the water rights be  long* as well, so that where most irrigated lands are subject to a tax of  from 52 to S3 per acre, per year, this  orchard tract tax will be a nominal  thing.  Perhaps no belter proof of the adaptability of this region for fruit can be  found than to visit Mr. Norris' place  these April days and look at the color  and feel the firmness aud taste the  flavor of his Wealthy apple of last  year's crop, still on hand, and which  are regarded as essentially an autumn  apple.  We are glad to know that the Kettle  valley fruit lands west of Midway are  in demand.  Mr. Temple Godman, son of Lieutenant General Godman, started the  ball rolling by the purchase of SO acres  of these lands, just east of Mr. Powers'  10 acre tract. A system of roads,which  in fact will be boulevards, has been  laid out through the tract and in a few  years the drive from Ingram bridge  to Rock Creek and beyond, will be  through an apple orchard, redolent in  the spring and beautiful in autumn.  "Cheer Up, Mary;" "Do Ra Mc Fa,"  "Hello, Peaches," "Alice Where Art  Thou Going," etc, at Thomas Drug  Co., Ltd.  The Game Protective association  held its second meeting in the city hall  Monday evening last. A large number  of the citizens of Greenwood and Anaconda have joined. The pledge of the  association is to abstain from fishing  in Boundary creek until after the  spring freshets and to assist in protecting the fish in the creek.  Several- Midway citizens have sent  word that they desire to be enrolled.  The officers of the association are,  G. B. Taylor, president; Jas. G. Birnie,  secretary-treasurer. with McRae,  Wright and Boak as executive committee.  Another meeting is called for Satur-  urday evening next, when the organization will be perfected and a further  plau of campaign marked out.  The association aims to have the  close season extended and present laws  enforced. The matter of a fish ladder  at Cascade and at Boundary Falls will  engage the attention of the society.  SUDBURY MIME CO.  A New Company Being Incorporated  TO WORK THE SUDBURY  NOVEL IDEA  A novel idea, but a most effective  one, has been introduced by the B. C.  Copper Co. in the matter of better distribution of the charges in the big  furnaces. The tendency has been for  the heavy charges of mineral when  dumped into the furnace to run to the  center, resulting in. an uneven distribution of ore and coke over the fire  area. By the introduction of a system  of baffles suspended from above in the  furnace the charge strikes what is  really an iron plate, and distributes  evenly across the entire furnace. In  this way even smelting power is made  effective in the entire mass. The result is to enable more ore to be smelted  with less flux. As a matter of fact  each of tho 600 ton furnaces is now  reducing 700 tons a day.  POWER TO TAX  At the late meeting of the Associated  Boards, the Greenwood board presented  the following:  Resolved,That the Assuciated Baards  of trade of Eastern B. C, be requested  to memorialize the provincial government to repeal sub-section A of section  118, of the Municipal Clauses Act, 1906,  in regard to the assessment of roadbeds,  rights of way and other property occupied by railway companies within  municipalities.  ' The-govcrutncut has passed the necessary amendment which will give this  power to municipalities.  The largest stock of Wall Paper in  the city to select from.   Coles & Frith.  THINGS DOING  V.. V.& E. WRECK  The trains between Midway and  Oroville seem to be having a rather  h.ird time of it, what with rock slides,  rolling stones and other dangers  always incident to the first spring's  run over a new road. The evening  train west, known as the Okanagan.  Owl, leaves Midway at 7, aud although  due in Oroville shortly after 10, is  often much later, in gettiug there. The  morning train for Spokane' leaves  Oroville at 6. Last Sunday morning's  train, when about two and a half miles  east of. Myncaster, ran into a rock  slide which derailed the engine and  severely injured Engineer .Irby. A  special was despatched from Midway  at 10:30, and an extra sent to the scene  of the-wreck-io_bring~-down-the passengers, .  Fok RUNT���Furnished 2-room cabin,  S'J; cabin, SS.    H. J. Clint. ' 30-31  PRICES OF METALS  The prices of the metals continue  very satisfactory, and with slight riuc-  tuatious, hover around  the   following:  Copper '..  24J-. cents  Silver  6-4?^ cents  Lead        Scents  In January, February aud March o  this year, new companies were organ  ized in Cobalt with a capitalization o  5108,285,000.  New Brunswick will guarantee th.  Canadian Northern railway projec  down the St. John river valley S15.00C  bonus per mile.  I?    "���'  ���7,  NO.mdf.qX  And Two Other Claims in East Dead-  wood Camp. Recently Obtained  from the Owners.  A new company is in the mining  field. James Schiewe of Spokane, a  recent' visitor to Greenwood, encouraged by what has been clone in tht.  copper industry here, has interested a  number of Washington friends in  another mining venture near Greenwood. The company have secured by  purchase from the owners the Sudbury  aud two other claims in Deadwood  Camp, lying between the properties of  the Boundary Creek Mining & Milling  Co. and the Great Hopes and Margur-  ite.  The properties are not far east from  the works of the Mother Lode aud  Sunset, in the low grade belt, Considerable wotk has been done on the property, and on the Sudbury in particularly there is a good ore showing. The  former owners, Messrs. Graham of ���  Deadwood, and Hall of Greenwood,  have always held a high opinion of the  claims, and have looked to see the  Sudbury become a mine. The company  will be incorporated under the laws of  Washington, and development work  will be begun in the course of a few  weeks.  The hills about Greenwood abouud  in opportunities for investment of capital, and we are glad to see our nearby  neighbors desirous to get in before the  large companies absorb the best of  everything.  Harriman is roasting Roosevelt and  Roosevelt is harrying Harriman.  Hearst boosted   Dunne in Chicago,  but Dunne was outdone by the electors.  The Rock Creek Irrigation Co. - has-  been incorporated   with 'a   capital   of  ssd.ooo.    Sir Richard Cartwright will ��� act as  premier in the absence of Sir Wilfrid  Laurier.  A New York life insurance company  is to erect an office building in the city  of Toronto to cost, with site, a million  aud a half dollars.  It is claimed that the Bank of Commerce building, at Nelson, will be the  finest in Canada, with but one exception, the head ofiice of the Bantc of  Montreal.  OUTPUT OF BOUNDARY ORES  The I.OWGRADI* mines of the Boundary, which first began shipment in  1��X)0, sending out 100,000 tons that  year, have been steadily increasing.  The 1900 shipments were 1,161,537 tons,  and that of 1907 will be a large gain  ttiereon.  The high gradiss, up to the end of  1906, had its the past four years shipped  out over 10,000 tons with a value of  over SI,000,000.  Mines. Total to  Low grade. end 1906  Snowshoe      102,466  Dom Cop Co      400,000  B C Cop Co  1,070,000  Granby  Cop Co... 3,000,000  High gkade.  Tons  in 1907.  18,050  47,597  49,293  149,492  Duncan    Prince Henry.  Preston   Mavis   Don Pedro   Crescent   Rambler   Bay _   Strathmore....  EPU*   Elkhorn    Skylark   Providence   Jewel   Riverside   Sally :....  18  15  20  40  95  90  160  662  1,075  1,176  3,948  2,670  310  20  20*  3S0  90  20  An unseemly school squabble in  Spokane now on is likely to serioush  disturb educational conditions there.  Cloyd is principal of the high school  and the town is divided over his fitness  for the place.  It Is expected that the new C. P. R.  hotel, the Empress, at Victoria, will be  opened to (he public ou or about September 1 next. Stuart Gordon, formally manager of tke C. P. R. Banff  hotel, will be in charge.  Ouly two cities in the United States  now outrank Seattle iu importance  according to the standards set by the  postal department at Washington. By  attaining a total of more than ��600,000  in receipts during the year ending  March 31, the local poatoflice has so  gained in importance that ouly New  York and Chicago now lead Seattle iu  the race for postal supremacy.  With such cities as Boston, Philadelphia, Milwaukee and St. Louis Seattle  will now be classed in , the records at  Washington, and only the two cities  mentioned in the foregoing will exceed  Seattle in the matter of salaries paid to  officers at the local postoffices. The  Queen City has for some time beeu  among postoffices of the first class, but  the great gain of the last twelve  months will make her far more important as it will mean an increase in  salary not ouly to the postmaster but  also to the majority of his subordinates.  FURNITURE FOR SALE  All the household furniture of T.  R  Drummond will be disposed of by private sale at   his   residence from now  until  the 22nd inst.   Parties wishing  to see or purchase same will find it f-  their advantage to ca_l at the house .  once. 31-32  ____ ^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmwim  Cr*  <F*  (r*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  ��=.  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  ��P**  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $11,000,000  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $.39,831.84  Hon. Preside-' :   Lord Stkathcona and_Mocnx_Roval, G. C  ^=5    . M. G.  Pr-sidetH:   SiW Georgk A. Dkummoni), K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager :    E. S. Clouston.  J   All The Principal  I Cities     in    Canada.  Graut Commercial an  .} Kew YorK, Chicago.  *=0  WO  *��=_?  >=��>  WD  W9  Branches in London, Eng.  Buy and sell Sterling- Exehanye aud Cable Transfers  Traveller-' Credits, available in any partjof tlie world.  SAYINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  w>  THE CANADIAN BANK  ��"?  Paid-up Capital.$10,00,00O.   Reserve Fund. $5,000,000  HEAD OFFICE,"tORONTO  8. E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Aast. Gen'I Manage.  BANK MONEY ORDERS  lSS-CD AT THE FOLLOWING BATES s  $3 and ande. ������    3 ��a����  Over S5 and not exceeding $10    Scents  ��   $-i0      ��' u $3Q  _0 cents  ������   $30      " " $30   15 centa  .hese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking- points in the United btates.  -ECO-IA-LB AT A FIXKD RAVE AT (  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.   ,  Thev form an excellent method of remitting small sums of lnone-y  with safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from SI upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch  J. T. BEATTIE Acting Manager  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ./. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Soucitok,  Notary Ptbuc.  Cable Address:       " Haliktt."'  (Bedford M'Neill's  CoTies < Moreing St _teal'��  I Iveiber's  Greenwood, B. O.  F. M.LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with F. W, McLaine.  Coppre Street. Greenwood, B. C  |||llfi|| BOUNDARY  VALLEY   LODGE  -*^?5^' No. 38.1. O. O. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Evening at 8 00 In the  1. ��.' O. _*. Hall.    A cordial fnvl tation is ex  tended to all BOjournlng brathern.   '  K. li. MORTIMER, E. ANDERSON,  N, G.       - R_B.-Soc  Sbe        7   ���'���'���:���  Boundary Creek Times  Issued everv fridav  BV THE  Boundary CreeK Printing and Publishing  Co., Limited,  j, SV. Ellis '.. - -  Manaobr  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCK.  Pb.Y_.ii       ......2 00  Six Months - 1 23  To Foreign Countries....  2 50  FRIDAY, APRIL  1907,  GREATER PROSPERITY AHEAD  The present era of prosperity  in the Boundary appears assured  "forborne time-in���the���future.-=_n-  fact, it would appear as if each"'  succeeding' year should be better  than the last. In the last seven  year, the output of the natural  wealth of the Boundary has  grown from nothing in 1900 to  something in the neighborhood  of six millions in 1906.  The present productive area of  the Boundary is very small. A  strip of territory 10 miles north  and south, and 15 miles east and  west, will take in all the producing mines and smelters, Grand  Forks, Phoenix, Greenwood,  Deadwood, Eholt and Boundary  Falls.  In that area of 1-0 square miles  will be mined and smelted this  year $7,500,000 worth of ore,  value taken from the ground.  And that quantity will yearly  increase. The big companies  have just gotten into shape to do  things right. The ore bodies  have been explored by diamond  drills, electric power has been  substituted for steam, furnace capacity has been increased, new  mines have been opened up, capital is at their command, and bigger things' will be doing.  Two other large  Concerns  arc  arranging to come  into  the district  for  operation   at  an  early  . day, and  still  the   ground is far  from taken.  A very large percentage of this  yearly yield of the mines goes  out in pay rolls, and payrolls  make local prosperity.  Now, let us reduce this matter  to another basis. This^l50 square  miles of land means less than a  hundred thousand acres. With a  1907 output of $7,500,000 each of  these acres will average a return  f-Tim~ ,���  This would be equivalent to a  solid wheat field of 300.000 acres,  each acre of which would yield  an average of 25 bushels of dollar wheat. Were such a wheat  field stretched out along a line of  railway with such a yield and  at such a price, the fact would be  reported the world over, and such  a boom would develop for the  lands that prices would go up  with a bound. But here the  wealth is below ground and cannot be seen, aud hence no one enthuses over it. And this area is  capable of far more intense development. Within it .are still  many undeveloped properties as  good as the best taken.  Now that Boundary ores have  been proven profitable fresh capital must inevitably flow into the  district for development, creating  in its turn new ancl increased  wealth.  The day for larger capital has  come, and that means the da}7 for  selling properties now in the  hands of those unable to develop  them. The day for borrowing  claims iudefmitely'has past. The  day for shoe-string mining in low-  grade ores has gone. The day of  big things would seem to be here  and the dream of more mines and  more-smelters on- Boundary-creek  cannot be far off.  the females the capture of one  fish in April or even May, means  the destruction of thousands for  later years.  The law must be remedied in  this respect, and the society will  endeavor to get the close season  extended until such a date that  high water in the creek will then  protect the fish another month.  To inculcate in the public mind  the enormity of destroying the  female fish at this season, will  be the first work  of the. society.  The second direction in Avb.ch  some energy will be expended will  ���be. to give some value to a law  already written; and which is not  being houored by the public. The  law says no fish shall betaken  less than f> inches in length.  Last svtmmer many a dozen fish  were taken below the regulation  size. It is intended to have this  law vigorously enforced, and  efforts will be made towards that  end. The society will endeavor  to make generally known this  provision of the law, but it will  proceed on the same assumption  as,the law, that ignorance of law  is no excuse, and any party being  known to have violated the law  inthis respect will be prosecuted.  All lovers of the sport are invited to join the society and help  it along. Meantime, the society  appeals to the. public to desist  from fishing until after high  water, and' furthermore to take  warning against the destruction  of small fish.  What a Farmer's Wife  Owes to Bileans  Mrs. Johu Whitfield, of Swan 7L,ake,  (Man.), writes: "I can hardly describe  how bad I felt before I took Bileans. I  could not eat but what it caused pain.  There was a sensation of tightness in  my aide and my liver was entirely out  of order. I could not sleep at nights,  suffered also from kidney trouble, and  was, altogether, in a very' serious condition. I had been ailing- ih this way  for years, and it is gratifying- to find  that Bileans were equal to my case."  A certain cure for headache, indigestion, spring blood troubles, constipation, piles, female ailments and all  liver and stomach disorders. Fifty  cents a box, from all druggists and  stores, or.Bilean Co., Toronto.      -  JUST KIDS.  EDITORIAL NOTES  Harky K, Thaw has been declared sane.    The "brain  storm-  has passed away,  It begins to look doubtful that  Roosevelt will be able* to resist  the third term pressure.  Wk look to see the local mixers  working on a uew cocktail to be  called the "brain storm."  A little fellow in. Altoona, Pa.,'not-  long ago hustled into a grocery with a  memorandum in his hand.  ���'Mr. Jones," said he, "I want fourteen pounds of tea at tweiny-fiyeceuts."  ��� All right," aaid the grocer, noting  down the sale and instructing a clerk  to put* up-the purchase. "Anything  else, Tommy?"  "Yes, sir. I want thirty younds of  sugar at nine cents."  "Loaf sugar? All right. What else?"  "Seven ancl a half pounds of bacon  at twenty cents."  "Anything more?"  ���'Five pounds of coffee at thirty-two  cents; eleven and a half quarts of molasses at eight cents a pint; two nine  pound hams at twenty-one and a  quarter-cents, and five dozen jars of  pickled walnuts at tiventy-four cents a  jar." '        7   .''.  "That's a big order,", observed the  grocer, as he made cut the bill. "Your  mother wants it charged, br do you pay  for it now?"  The boy pocketed the bill.    "Mother  hasn't a thing to  do with  this trans  action," said he.    "It's my  arithmetic  lesson, aud I had to get  it done'somehow."    7  i Coxky, of the one time Coxey  army fame, proposes another  spectacular tour of the country,  this time by rail,  It looks as if Roosevelt, the  hunter, had set a-trap for Harriman, the fox. Ilarriman's keen  scent may save him.  Tku Nelson University club  has memorialized the government  urging it to make no amendments  looking to a reduction iu its proposed University endowment.  PROTECT TKE FISH  A number of our citizens have  formed a game and  fish  Protective association.     The object  of  the society is commendable,   The  primary design is to  protect   the  fish  in Boundary creek.     Later  the scope of the  society  will   be  widened.    An emergency in  connection with  the  preservation of  the fish in the  creek  appears to  exist.    A few years  ago no trout  were in the creek.    Last year the  fishing was  good   all   along  the  stream,   and   as   far    north    as  Haussner's   ranch.c,    For    many  years   a   number   of   gentlemen'  with sporting instincts interested  themselves   in "planting   fish in  Boundary   creek.     Fish   caught  below  Boundary Falls   and;;  too  small for the pan were carefully  transported to the stream  above  the falls.    These fish have grown  and    multiplied,   and    now   the  stream is well   stocked  with  the  finny tribe.  The law, in attempting to preserve the fish, prescribes  a  close  season   for   the  district.  The  close  season   for  Boundary  creek terminates with  March 25.  This  is  altogether   too  early  a  date.      The   trout  of   Boundary  creek do not  spawn  until   April  and  May,   and  hence  the   open  season  should  not  begin  before  June.    Early  in  the season  the  fish are not sportive, are  not  in  good condition, and in the case of  is  HEALTHFUL  AND  PLEASANT  IF YOU WEAR  WATERPROOF  OILED CLOTHING  BLACK OR VELLOW  Perfect ProtecHoi.  JLongest Service  .   'Low in Prlco  Sold Everywhere  The government gift of $2,500  to Rossland is not satisfactory to  J. A. Macdonald, Opposition  leader, who wants the government to divide with the city its  yearly rake-off from the mineral  tax.  President Roosevelt appears  to have exceeded the limit when,  in correspondence, he spoke of  Harriman as a less desir"able~citi-  zen than1-Moyer, Hey wood aud  Pettibone. Even the president  better let the courts decide about  these men.  Mks. Russeij. Sage is engaged  on a great philanthropic scheme.  She proposes to donate- ten millions of dollars for endowment of  the Sage Foundation. The purpose of the foundation is the improvement of social aud living  conditions iu the United  States.  Scientific meu now engaged  in weighing'the soul, are trying  to measure things spiritual- by  things material. They have  gotten so far, however, as to  weigh it up to nearly an ounce.  The souls weighed have all beeu  those of easterners.  Portage la Prairie appears  to be surviving the efforts of Edward Brown, who, to punish the  district for daring to vote against  him, is trying to; create a great  slump in realty values by placing  a million dollars worth of real  estate on the market. Here's a  soul the scientists ought to try to  weigh. They would need delicate instruments and mighty  small weights.  For CUT FLOWERS,  ;Pot Plants, Bouquets, Etc.,  Write or plioiie  FRACHE BROS., Columbia,!-. C.  Kuueral designs-of every description.  _.  The  and "  of Life  59  are .what use people up.  Most people live pretty well up to the  limit of their powers, and so long as  everything goes smoothly that is  apparently all right; but a "jolt" or  a "jar" in the shape of business  worries, domestic anxieties, or an  attack of La Grippe, Pneumonia,  Typhoid, or other wasting disease,  suddenly reveals the fact that there is  a sad lack of reserve force to meet  these contingencies and the result is  serious, often fatal. . A wise man will  see to it that his system is fully  fortified against sudden attack. To  attain this result nothing is so sure  and effective as  This fact has been fully established by  actual experience. If, therefore, you  feel you are not in first-class shape  physically, do not fail to take a course  of FERROL at once. It contains Cod  Liver Oil, Iron and Phosphorus���just  what you need, it is easy to take, never  fails, and you  "Know  What You Take"  White Bros.. Red Cross Pharmacy  Drusr?ists and Opticians.   Greenwood  MINERAL ACT.  (Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Ruby" Mineral Claim, situate in the fi recti  wood Miuiiiir Division nf Yale District.  Where located:    In Kimberly Cam*).  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac N. Hallett. as  agent for Edward Pope, Free Miner's  Certificate No. -B2114. Intend sixty days from the  date hereof, to apply to the Miniitff Kecorder  for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown Grant of the above  claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificateof Improvements.  Dated this 5U1 day of March, A.D.M07.     20-34  I. H. LALLETT.  -   MINERAL, ACT  certificate of improvements  NOTICE.  ADMIRAL   DEWEV    MINERAL    CLAIM,  situate iu the   -reenwood   Milling  Division  of Yale   District.   Where   locitted:     Camp  McKinnev.  TAKE   NOTICE that  I. W.  G. Gaunce. as  agent for myself Free Miner's Certificate No.  IJ-168, \V. IU. Law; Free Miner's Certificate No.  B_04(), G. O. Guise. Free Miner's Certificate No.  U930_6, Neil Lamont, Free Miner's Certificate  No. 116542, V.**. E* Yunkiii, Free Miner's Certificate   No.   E.3107.   and   C.   E.   Hamilton. Free  Miner's Certificate   No.   1393104, intend,   sixty  days   from the   date   hereof,   to   apply   to the  Mining Recorder   for  Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose  of obtaining a Crown  Graut of the above claim. .  And further take notice that action, tinder  section   37.   must be   commenced   before   the  issuauceof such Certificatesof Improvements.  Dated this lUli dav of March, A. I). 1��07.  28-36 W. G. GAUNCE  -AND-  Stages leave daily for Ferry,  Wash., Mother Lode Mine, and  Phoenix, West Pork stage  twice a week,  COMPLETE LINES OF  PIPES, CIGARS and  TOBACCOS.  PROPRIETOR  *-   ���*  oyers of Labor:  Are you conversant with the Workmen's Compensation  Act. The only absolute protection offorded is a Liability Policy. The "OGEAN". Policies, (the largest  -accident company ih the world, with assets of over  Seven Million Dollars) provides a complete indemnity  agairist.'all liability, relieving you from] all responsibility, worry and 'trouble..-'. " -.'V.'-:  Frederic W. McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  ���*.  0<>000<H>00<XK>:00000000<>0<KK>Ol  n  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealst'   in   Sash,   Doors,  ���Tu.i:_iecl Work and  -aside Finish,  Etc,     .  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  O PHONE 65. 0  00000000000<>0000<H>000000<X)  House, sig-n and all exterior aud  and-interior painting and decor  ating- promptly done.  Send iti your spring orders.  **>&?*>'  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  -^feW**'  Is unexcelled, as  is evidenced by its  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or .Bottled.  Patronize home industry by insisting on having  "ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  TEL 153S  B  ���j��.X"X.*x��xkK"X~xk~x~:^^  V  y  y  t  y  y  y  y  _  y  y  r.  CKHK>CK>0<>00-00000<>00<><>000<><><>  CANADIAN  IT"*-~ \i7-Birf-J_n_  .RAILWAY.  Atlantic Seaboard  TO  KOOTENAY  POINTS  Effective for Trans-Atlantic  passengers arriving on or  subaequni to April 26th.  COLONIST RATES  From Points Ontario, Quebec,  Marivime Provinces, St. Paul,  Chicago and  the United States.  On sale daily till 30th April.  Send for your friends while  the rates are low.   .  For further particulars, rates  and folders, apply to,  E. J. COYLE.  J. S. CARTER,  A.G.P.A.Va-C-u.er D.P.A.Nelson  <��    E.    F?.    REDPATH.   AGENT  O GREENWOOD,  OOOCOOOOOOifwOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  I am now conducting the wood business  formerly owned by Hugh McKee and am pre-  prepared to supply the best quality of wood  at lowest prices. Good wood and good  measure.    Phone your orders.  iversibe: livery  ��� The best of Horses and Rigs at all times, x  I HAY, .GRAIN  AND FEED STORE 1  t Livery Phone 19.  x  .  Chopped Feed,   Hay  and  Grain.  Feed Store Phone 124  y  :_  Rheumatic Pains Relieved*  B. F. Crocker, Esq., now 84 years of  age, and for twenty years justice of  the peace at Martinsburg, Iowa, says:  "I am terribly afflicted with sciatic  rheumatism in my left arm and right  hip. I have used three bottles of  Chamberlain's Pain Balm and it did  me lots of good." For sale by all  druggists.  | GEO. H. CROPLEY,     -   Proprietor. |  .��:��:��:��:��:..:..:��x��..^^^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Xtytytytytytytytytytytytygtytytytytytytytytytytytyjt  tyty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Electric current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting1, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compres-  sing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ty  ty^   ffitytymf.  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  tyty  PHONE NO. 20   FOR :   CHOICE BEEF, PORK AND MUTTON  FRESH FISH    FINNAN HADDIE  SALT HERRING  Okanagan Apples  11  ij  lW      TVf FIT  Copper Street  r*  r��  o  "1:  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  Received Highest Award  ��|^B^MiMW-B_B__----_________-____-i__|____l��____________��*____|l_l  Dominion Exhibition 1906  C_>6_-B_-_-_-_-B<  -*    '_  INDSOR  ��TEL  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in tlie Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  We offer special inducements to travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our bar excells  all others.  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT ••77
Is under the management of Greig and
Morrison.    The  rooms   are  comfortably
furnished, • and the bar contains  the best
Vbraricls of wines,   liquors and cigars  in
the.-city.   ,■, ,.
DRAYING—We Can Move Anything
- PROPRIETOR -   , •
. We have them from $10 up. 1906 leaves us with three
good drop head machines that we had to take back and
which we are offering- at reduced prices. Call and see
them at-once, as' we have only three left; $3 a month
takes a new drop head Singer or Wheeler & Wilsun, the
, .two best machines. !ou the market today.   .
Copper Street.
, Agent
Greenwood, B.C.
■i rnii •.■___-imtii-*«-.I-i
There s a
Why we are turning out more Job
Printing than any other office in the    ,
Boundary Country. Big claim isan't it?
Finest^JAssortment of Types and Materials,
More and Better Presses,
 -Never-Substituting _Cheap LStock.	
Employing only the best Mechanics,
Work Delivered when Promised.
That's The
New Westminster, B* C.
Receives both ladies and gentlemen as r*__-
■ dent or day slndents.    Has a complete bn-ineas
or commercial course.    Prepares students.to
gain teachers' certificatesof all grades.   Gives
the four years' course for the B. A. dejfre*, and
.the first, year of the o£ the School of Science
. course, in affiliation with Toronto University.
Has a spocial "Prospectors' Course" for miners
who work in _. C.
Instruction i_ also {riven in Art, Mub'c, Phytfc-
leal Culture and Elocution:    r
Term opens September 17.1907. For calendar,
•etc., address COLUMH.ANCOLLE'-'B
NOTICE Is hereby given, that three months
from the'date hereof, the Company here
tofore bearing the name McRae Bros. J_ Smith,
Limited, will apply to the lieutenant-Governor
-in Council for au order changing its name to
McRae Bros., Oiniiteil.
Dated at Greenwood, B.C., this 9th day of
February, A.D. 1907. .
24-36 Solicitor for the said. Co__p_ny,Q
■Synopsis of Can&t-ian Homestead
ANY available Dominion Lands within the
Railway Belt iu British Columbia, may
be homesteaded by auy person who is the sole
head of a family, or auy male over IS years of
age, to the extent of otic-quarter section of 16.
acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at the local
laud ofiice for the district iu which the laud is
situate.      7
The homesteader is required to perform the
conditions connected therewith under one of
the following plans:
(1) At least six months' resideuce upon aud
cultivation of the laud in each year for three-
years. _
(2) If the father (or mother, if the father is
deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a
farm in the vicinity of the laud entered for, the
requirements as to residence may be satisfied
by such persou residing with the fatSier or
(3 If tbe settler has his permanent residence
upon farming laud owned by bim in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as. to
esideuce may be satisfied by residence upon
tbe 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 $10 per acre
for soft coal and $20 for anthracite. Not more
than 320 acres cau.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 gross output.
Deputy of the Minister of the Int-rior
N.B.—Unauthorized publication of  this ad
v»rtis4E_-at will not *_ paid far. 33-S.
People of Note j
In Short Meter (
In the death of Charles W, McAnn,
K. C, Kaslo loses a citizen of sterling-
worth, and Kootenay one of her ablest
and most honorable public men.
James J. Hill has resigned the presidency of the Great Northern and will
be chairman of the board of directors.
Louis Hill, his son, is the new president.
Joseph Phillips, who wrecked the
North County L,oan and Savings company, has received another dividend,
rather light, possibly, in the form of a
five year sentence to the penitentiary.
Premier McBride has left for London
to attend the conference of colonial
premiers. The object of, his visit will
be to lay before the imperial "parliament the question of better terms for
British Columbia. This action was
decided at a meeting- of the executive
Ottawa, April 3.—In the house this
afternoon the premier announced that
Hon. H. R. Emmerson had placed his
resignation in his hands and that he
had recommended the governor general
to accept the proffer. In connection
with this statement was coupled an
unqualified denial on the minister's
part of the charges of personal misconduct made against him in the Fred-
ericton Gleaner last week. Emrnerson
declared in his resignation that he
desired to be relieved from cabinet
duties so that he might better vindicate
his character .and that no obstacle
might be imposed on Laurier's departure this week for the colonial conference. c
.- In taking leave of his late colleague,
Laurier expressed his full appreciation
of Emmeraon's zeal in the discharge of
the responsible duties to which he had
been intrusted.
Emrnerson read a brief statement to
the house, aud followed with a verbal
explanation that he had already given
instructions for the issue of writs of
libel against the Fredericton Gleaner,
the,.Halifax Herald and the' Torouto
Gossip, he added, had been slandering him behind his back, but this was
the first instance in which these accusations had taken tangible form. Ho
one was more sensible than himself of
his own weaknesses and foibles, but'ha
had not thought, hitherto, that these
were subjects for parliamentary discussion or investigation. He had rather
thought it would have been left for the
man who was without sin to cast the
first stone. .   -
Emmersoit asserted most positively
that he had never been in.,any hotel,
either in Montreal, or elsewhere, with
anybody of ill-repute. In conclusion
the minister asked the house and
country to suspend judgment on these
matters until the facts involved had
been brought out before the courts.
Geo.^W.,Fowler, M. P , conservative,
is president of the company that publishes the Gleaner, and a conservative
member of parliament acts as its
Ottawa correspondent.
There is a great- deal of sympathy
expaessed for Mr; Emrnerson as he is a
hard working minister, popular on both
ai_cs of the house, and has brought
the Intercolonial railway into a high
state of efficiency and at ths same
time left a surplus in its treasury.—
Nelson News.
Learn to laugh. ' A good laugh is
better than medicine.
Learn to attend strictly to your own
business—a-very-important point.	
Learn the art of saying a kind and
encouraging thing, especially to the
L.arn to avoid all ill-natured remarks, and everything calculated to
create friction.
Learn to keep your trouble to yourself. The world is too busy to care for
your ills and sorrows.
Learn to stop grumbling. If you
cannot see any good in the world, keep
the bad to yourself.
Learn to greet your friends with a
smile. They carry too many frowns
in their own hearts to be bothered with
any of yours.
Learn to pull, not to back, to boost,
not to knock. Your help is needed in
all public affairs and no one is so weak
that his strength will not help move
thing* forward if rightly applied.
Chief of Police Wappenstein of Seattle, recently said:      -
"Half the burglaries and other thefts
committed in Seattle in the last six
months have been by children under
the age of fifteen years.
"The fact that so many Seattle
children turn out to be thieves in their
tender years is due in nine cases out of
ten to the neglect of their mothers,
who think more of their clubs and
their social amusement than they do of
the proper rearing of their off_p_ing.
"The condition is as alarming as it
is deplorable. It has reached such an
extent that the police department is
almost powerless to cope fully with
increase in the crime of this kind.
Something must be done to check it,
and there is no curer way than to impress upon parents the fact that they,
and they alone, are responsible,"
And now Seattle mothers" are after
the chief, instead of the boys.
(Continued from page 1.)
quired, the  applause  was   again
and again renewed.
The prime minister again asserted that any charge brought by
any member of the cabinet or any
member of the house affecting
the public standing of any member would be given the fullest investigation, but that the house of
commons would not deal in rumors nor unsubstantial insinuations. Sir Wilfrid concluded a
brilliant speech in these words:
"If- the honorable member for
Labelle, or.- anyone else has
charges to make against myself
or against-any of my colleagues
he is welcome to make ihem. Let
him do it in a parliamentary manner, let him formulate his charges
and an investigation shall take
place, immediately. Let him substantiate-anything that he has
in his mind and that he thinks
ought to be investigated and tomorrow the investigation shall
be granted. But, Sir, I protest
in the name of parliamentary life,
in the name of parliamentary
dignity, against the speech that
was made this afternoon, by the
member for Labelle. Public life
has its duties and its responsibilities, and it has, perhaps, more to
suffer than to enjoy, but after all
there is one thing which we
should, on one side erf the house
or on the other, always endeavor
to maintain, that is to say, that
in our daily conflicts we should
fight fair and square, and never
strike below the belt."
As the Rt. Hon. gentleman resumed his seat amid cheering
which could be heard far beyond
the precincts of the house, the
member for Labelle, his vanity
hurt, his pride -lowered, his prestige lessened, quietly withdrew
from the chamber, and that unsubstantial myth known as the
"Fowler charges" was consigned
to oblivion.
In the best steam engines only IS per
cent of the heat is converted into useful work, but in modern alcohol engines
33 per cent is so obtained, compared
with 21 per cent with gasoline and 18
to 19 per cent with kerosene.
" About 114,000 of the 300,000 white
population of the Transvaal are lo'
cated in the vicinity of the mines.
Living expenses are twice as high aa
in the United States. White miners
and mechanics are paid $4 to S5 per
day; while colored labor costs 75 to 80
tents per day, including food. White
contractors make from $150 to $500 per
month on rock drill work.
There is some speculatibn as to the
position of the copper market during
ihe next few months. Momentarily
prices are unsettled, because certain
large consumers are of the opinion
that the heavy decline in the foreign
market last week (the result really of
speculation), means lower prices in the
future. On March 26 standard copper
sold in London at £9S 10s per ton (20.59.
cents per pound), the lowest point in
some months. Subsequently, however,
there was a recovery, and on March 28,
the last trading day of the month, the
quotation was ,£97 5s per ton (20 97
cents per pounp). The average price
of standard copper in London in March
was ^106.512 per ton (23.01 cents per
pound), which compares with ,£107.368
per ton (23.19 cents per pound) in February, and ^106,787 per ton (23.07 cents
per pound)_in_January. The. average
for the three months is £106.889 per
ton (23.09 cents per pound), as against
£79.647 per ton (17.21 cents per pound)
in the first quarter of 1906; showing an
increase of £27.242 per ton (5.88 cents
per pound). At New York for the
quarter ending with March, the
monthly average prices were: Lake
copper, 25.474 cents per pound iu March,
against 25.218 cents iu February, and
24.885 cents in January; for three
months, 25.189 cents, which compares
with 18.44 cents for the corresponding
period of last year; an increase of
6.749 cents per pound. Electrolytic
copper, 25.07 cents per pound in March,
against 24.938 cents in February, and
24.56 cents in January; an average for
the three months of 24.856 cents,
against 18.23 cents in 1906; au increase
of 6.626 cents per pound.
UllL/ 1    \J i.      S JUL/
We sell at retail at lowest wholesale
prices. Hotel and boardinghouse keepers, farmers, miners and lumbermen
will fiud it to their advantage to investigate us.
to any railway station in British
Columbia. We only handle first
CLA89 and pure goods. We guarantee prompt delivery. No order too
small, none too large. Write foh
convinced that you can save money.
259-261 Stanley St., WINNIPEG, Man.
Told in Brief
The Kaiser plans   to  send  his fifth
son, Oscar, to Harvard university.
The scheme for tunneling the
Thames appears to have received a
It is understood that Ralph Smith has
acceded to the request of his colleagues
to remain in the commons, at all events
for the present, which means the
surrendering ot the offer of the Yukon
commissionership made bp Lauriei
some time ago.
The mine owners represented at the
recent conference at Calgary, not having obtained any agreement with the
men on the points at issue, have applied
to Ottawa for the appointment of a
board of investigation under the new
labor law, to report on the issues involved.
This week Vancouver attains her
majority. In 21 years the city has
become one of the finest on the Pacific
coast. She has a population of 62,000
—which will grow to 100,000 in 1910—
splendid streets, and manufacturing
and educational facilities that are the
best in Canada.—The Province.
Canada furnishes England with
much of i.s butter and cheese, as well
as its bread. The exports of cheese
from the Dominion of Canada to Great
Britain in 1883 amounted to 1,000,000
boxes, valued at 56,500,000, while in
1906 the exports were 2,300,000 boxes,
representing a value of ?26,000,000.
There was also exported to Great-
Britain in 1906, $5,000,000 worth of
The remains of the late Dr. W. H.
Drummond, who died at Cobalt on
Saturday, the 6th, reached Montreal on
the 8th inst., accompanied by Mrs.
Drummond and the brothers of the
deceased. A large number of friends
and admirers gathered at St. Georges
church on Dominion square, whence
the funeral took place at 2:30 o'clock.
The remains were interred at Mount
Royal cemetery.
The Deminion of Canada will have
nearly 30,000 mileB of railway in a
position to be placed under operation
by the end of 1907. At the end of 1906
the total mileage actually in operation
of steam railways in Canada was
approximately 22,500 miles. Added to
this the 5,800 miles, which, according
to the latest revision of contracts, will
be practically constructed the present
year, the exact figures indicate that
28,300 miles will be ready by the end of
1907.     .
Interesting;   Incident  by a   Famous
Mr. Wm. Wilson, of Craigie Villa,
London (Out.), the inventor.- of the
Wilson Fruit Case, now adopted by
the Canadian government, tells an
interesting experience which shows the
healing and antiseptic value of Zam-
Buk, the herbal balm. He says: "I
had two poisoned wounds on my leg,
which were very sore and inflamed.
They caused me much pain and suffer
ing, and althugh I tried several salves
they refused to heal. Zam-Buk was
recommended, and I applied some. It
acted splendidly and in a very short
time healed the wounds.
"At another time I sustained a nasty
cut. Zam-Buk took away the soreness
almost instantly and soon closed and
healed- the-wouad.— I—have-also, used
Zam-Buk for other injuries, and I have
no hesitation in expressing my high
opinion of its value- It is, without
doubt, a splendid household balm!"
Zam-Buk cures blood poison, cuts,
bruises, old wounds, running sores,
ulcers, boils, spring eruptions, scalp
sores, eczema, itch, barber's rash,
burns, scalds and all skin injuries and
diseases. All druggists aud stores sell
at fifty ceuts a box, or from Zam-Buk
Co., Toronto, for price. Remember, it
is purely herbal!
In the suit of J. D. Montgomery
against Peter,Ryan, in Toronto, recently, Judge Clute, in giving judgment, says:     "
"Nothing is more calculated to shake
public confidence in our banks than
the knowledge that it- accounts are
open to inspection by any one who
may use the knowledge to th<* harm of
the customer. Exposing the customer'a
accounts i.s in direct violation of the
law, and as a sale of Ryan's account to
Montgomery was based on an illegal
act, it is void."
We have always supposed that the
relations between bank and customer,
like those between physician and patient,''were confidential. When they
become otherwise, either the customer's
account should, or the bank's management, spouldbe changed.
A quartz mine claim in the Transvaal is ISO feet long on the line of
strike of the ledge aud 400 feet wide.
The license paid to the government is
$1 per claim per month continuously.
In addition to this the government
takes 10 per cent of the net profit on
the gold propiiced.
Some men really wonder what the
world has been doing not to have discovered them.
Do you know there is big money in raising poultry? Do
you know there is more money in running a good incubator
than in almost anything else you can do tor the amount of
time and trouble it tftkes? Do you know my incubator will
pay you a bigger profit than auy other thing you can have
on your pl.ee?
Well, all these things are true, and I can prove it.
Thousands of peoples all over Canada have proved it every
year for the last live years.
I want to quote you a price ou my Chatham Incubator,
—sold ON TIME. 1 want to send you my Chatham book.
' This incubator book is free— I'll send it to you for just a
postal card. It tells you a lot you ought to~ know about the
Poultry business—it tells you how to make money out of
chickens—it tells you how my Chatham Incubator will make
)you mora money than you can make with hens—far more,
. and with less trouble.
This book tolls you how my Incubators are made—why they are
the best ever invented—and why I sell them ON TIME and oa a
5-Year: Guarantee. "*
My Company has been in business in Canada for over 50 years.
We are one of the largest wood-working factories in the country.
We also operate a large factory at Detroit, Mich. We have the Incubator and Brooder business down to a science.
Chatham Incubators and Brooders will make you money, for a
Chatham Incubator will hatch a live, healthy chicken out of every
fertile egg put into it, in 21 days.
Will you write for my book
today? Do it now while you think
of it. Just say on a postal "Please
send me your Incubator Book"—
that's alt. Address me personally.
Manson Campbell
Tho _v_a_t.on Campbell Co., Ltd.
Dcpl. • Chatham, Ont.
NOTE—-I curry largo stocks nnd
ship promptly from br__.li houses at
CalE_ry,Altft.. Montreal, Que.: Bran
don, Man.; Halifax, N. S . Victoria,
B. C aud factory at Chatham.
Five Years
Certificate of Improvements.
MONTANA MINERAL   CLAIM,   situate   in
tlio   Greenwood   Mining'   Division of Yale
District..    Where   located:     In   Arlington
Camp and adjoining the Arlington Mineral
TAKK NOTICE tliat   I.   William  Lindsay
Carncffie Gordon Tree Miner's Certificate No.
111931 intend, sixty day*  from the date hereof,
to apply lo the Milling Recorder for a Certificate
of Improvements   for  the purpose of obtaining  a Crown Grant of the above claim,
And further take notice that-action, under
Kection 37.  imi-t he commenced  before the issuance of such Certificate ot Improvements.
Dated this Wli day of Marcli, A. D. 1907.   23-36
Certificate of Improvements
"Bell   Flower"   Mineral   Claim, situate in the
Greenwood Mining Division of Vale District.
Where located:   In Long Lalce Camp
"-pAKE  NOTICK   that   1,  Isaac H. Hallett,
* as audit for Spencer lienermau, Free
Miner's Certificate No. B2132,iutcn<l, sixty days
from.the date hereof, _> 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.
And further lake notice tliat action, under
section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such ceriificate of improvements.
Dated this 31st dav of December, A.D. 190.;
.1-30 I. II. HALLETT.
I When You Need a Specialist, Consult One of
Wide Experience.
_ We ars juit now completing onr tnen-
tietb year a* kpeciuluU in men'* di____c_.
I_up'-I_ the.e year* of close application to
a single class of ailment, vre have origin-
aUid and perfected tho only scientific and
certain method- by which these dii__»_» are
cured. If we accept your case for treat-
moot, a cur* >> but a matter of a reasonable
We truarant.. every man a lir.lonar
euro Tor VerSctxselo. Hydrocolo. Urethral Obstructions, Blood and Skin Diseases. Prostatic Troubles, Piles, Fistula. Lots of Vital Power. Kidney,
Bladder and Sp_cla_ Dlsoases. We
especially offer* our services to those
who are afllie___ -with weakness an a
rosutt of their own rolltes or oxcestes.
■** Our methods are up-to-date, and
aro ondorsed by the hizhost modlc-J
RU-horities of Europe and Araorica,
Hence our _ucees_.li- the treatment of
Ken's Diseases. Remember, our* specialty is limited to tho diseases or MEN
and MEN only.
Wo cover the entire f._ld of nervous,
chronic doep-a.atod and complicated
If you cannot cull, write for Symptom Blank.
Many caie. can be i-uret. at boo...    Altcor-
. re.po-d.-ce confidential.
109 Marioa St., Cor. Firs! At...
(New edition issued Nov. 15, 1906)
Is a dozen books in one, covering- the
history, Geography, Geology, Cheni -
istry, Mineralogy Metallurgy, Terminology, Uses, Statistics and Finances ot
Copper. It is a practical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men engaged in any branch of the Copper
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday man.
It gives the plain facts in plain English without fear or favor.'
Its lists  and describes 4626 Copper
Mines  and  Companies  in all parts of
the  world,  descriptions running fro
two lines to' sixteen  pages,  accord.
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
be the
WORLD'S ' SiailB Ifll
The Mining Man needs the book for
the facts it gives him about mines,
mining and themetal.
The Investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him aboul mining-, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundred of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is S5 in Buckram'with gilt top;
S7.S0 in full library morocco. Will be
sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any
address ordered, and may be returned
within a week of receipt if not found
fully satisfactory.
Editor and Publisher.
453^Postoffice Block, Houghton,
Certificate of Improvements.
"Mable Fractional" Mineral Claini, Situate t
the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale Uic
trier;    Where iucated'.—In-Green wood-Cam*.—
TAKE NOTICE »liat I, Isaac 31. Hallet
aa Agent for John Mulligan, Free Mic
er's Certificate \"o. 112021, intend, sixty ilaj
from the date hereof, to apply to the Sliulm
Recorder for a Certificate of Iniprovenieiit*-
for the puroosc of obtaining a Crown Grant oi
theabove claim.
And   further take notice that action, under
section 37, must be commenced  before ihe  Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 31ts dav of December, A   1). lt»i)6.
21-30 I. H. HALLETT.
Certificate of tne Reeistration of j
Extra-Provincial Company.
•'Comi'aki-S Act, IS""."
J nERKl.Y CERTIFY that the "Fremon
I Mining Company, Limited,'* has this da-
been registered as an Extra-l'.-viucial Corns
pauy uuder the "Companies Act, 1S'I7." lv carrj
out or effect all or any uf tlieubjerts of till
Company to which tht* legl-1-tivt* authority ol
lh<* Legislature of l',;ili-,li Columbia extend..
The head office nf the Company is situate Ht
the Citv of Spiikaiit*. Countv nt SpuU.'tu-, State
of \\ -shingtoti. V. S. A.
The amount of tin; capital of th** Company is
three hundred aud seveiity-fiv<- thousand dollars, divided nun one million iiv. huudrod
thousand shares of twenty live ceuts each.
The ln-ad oltici-of the Company iu ihl. 1'ro-
viuce is situ tn- at Grand Fori:,, aud Charlev
M. King.stoti. I'liysiciaii. whose address is
Grand .I'im'--, 11. i-\, is tlica attorney forthe
The time of the eii.tenc- of tbe Companv is
titty years from the 7th day of  Novem.... i'Xx,.
The Company is sp.-ci.Uly limited under
section 5', of the above Act.
Given under my hand and **al of ofiice at
Victoria, Province of lltttish Columbia, this
II th day of March, one thousand nine hundred
aud se\eii.
ll., s.l S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint StocW Compan*
The object-  for which    said  Company
beeu e_t„blished and registered ate:—
To work, ojterate,  buy,  sell,   lease,   loc-'
ao'uire. procure, hold and deal in mines, uie
and mineral claims of every _ind _nd descr
ion  within  the Province of  ttriti_h Coiuin
and   elsewhere:   to   carry   ou   ami   conduc
general minine". smelting  and   reduction  bi
nf^s;   to   purchase,   acquire,    hold,  erect   a
operate electric .tnd p_wer plants for the j>
jiono of  miuinj.- and   treating ores, and for t
pur;K>Meot ereatiug po'.veraud furnishing ligi
needed iu and incident to the Company's  »<i;
ness   and   mining:   to   bond, buy, sell, lea
locate and hold ditches, duraesand water righto conduct, lease, buy, sell, build  or oper_
railroads, ferries, tramways or other  vrars
transportation   for transporting oivs,  minit
and other materials;  to own,  bond, buy, sel'..
lease «nd locate timber and timber claims,and
Anally to do everything   consistent,   proper,
convenient and requisite for the carrying on of
the objects und   pnrpo.es otore_aid   in   their
fullest and broadest .esso, within the territory
aforesaid. 2V-32 |fmgmm1^^-.Jra��Mg^  rfrm_-jiffiiiiT^^  &  ��3i  SHERWIN-WILLIAMS  PAY ORE COLUMN  Dr. Mathison, dentist,  Naden-Flood  block.  READY FOR USE WITH THE ADDITION  OF COLD WATER  DECOTINT is made in 15 delicate .ones aud popular  shades, also white, and is prepared foi use instantly by the addition of cold water and thorough stirring.  .DECOTINT is especially clear in tone aud thoroughly  sanitary. It is readily prepared and easily applied and gives an artistic finish without- a prominent gloss to reflect" a glaring light.  DECOTINT, unlike kalsomihes, does not rub off on the  clothing and on account of its moderate cost permits of frequent changes in interior color schemes  at very little expense.  SHERWIN-WILLIAMS  PREPARED  Made to Paint Buildings With Outside and  Inside.  It costs less per job and wears longer thau any other  paint, either ready prepared or mixed by hand.  The  Russell-Law-Gaulfield, Co.  Rendell & Co.s  Big- Clearance Sale  now on.  Mr. A. J.   Drewry   was  _. visitor at  the Imperial this week.  Hardware  Furnishings  Housecleaning is a pleasure  -TV,  ���in  10 ct.  and  50 ct.  Bottles  Eiqilid U.rt��e. instantly restores  the brilliant newness and finish of  Pianos, Furniture, Picture Frames  Interior Woodwork, Hardwood.  Floors, and all polished, varnished  or enameled surfaces.  It renews and redresses. everything it touches. Revarnishing is  unnecessary, becauses scratches,  stains and dirt instantly disappear, leaving a smooth, brilliant  surface.  "Ei.liiHlS.neCP is not a varnishrbut  a surface food that is absorbed by  the old finish, instantly restoring  the latter to its original brightness. Easy to use���only a piece  of cheese cloth is necessary. Dries  instantly.  One delighted customer writes  that it is worth $100 per bottle.  The price is only 50 cents.  Sold by  __-��  The Big Stove and Range Sale we started last week  still continues.    If you have not already done so, do  let the coming week pass by without investigating.  You will And at T.  M.  Gulley's  the  finest line of Linoleums in the city.  Alex Miller of the Strathmore, is  back iu Greenwood from au extended  trip.  Born���-At the Mother L*ode on Saturday, 6th inst., to Mrs. Milton TYehner,  a son.        ...      7  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings.  Call'at the  Greenwood   Bakery for  New England bread.      , .  The C. P. R. incoming train on  Thursday did not reach Greeuwood  until 9 in the evening, the result of a  freight car's derailment at Fisherman  creek.  John4'Cowie, who has been in the  employ- of Capt. Swayne as baker  since opening up his new bakery, te-  turned last evening after a ten days'  holiday at Spokane.  The EJlkhorti is to be prospected with;  a diamond drill.  The Sally has  another car  of first-  class ore ready for shipment.  Thompson & Carr are making the  Windsor hotel resplendent with paint  and brush.  9a*#��0��0oe����*��**��*o*_a��*����ee����#*#e��!Sj:f $## <*���������-���������#����#�����*  _  ��  -a-  a  9  ��  _  a  9  ���a  ��  _  *  _  _  DEALERS IN  Tresb and gured meats  ��  _  Fisl) and Poultry*  The subject of sermons in the city  churches on Sunday will be "The  Lord's Day."  Last Wednesday the contractors began hauling steel for the Keremeos  part of the line.  "C'eanrup" day has been postponed  one week by the city. Don't overlook  the muck rake for the 17th.  8  B  *  * ��  * ' s  �� *  * '��� ��  �� " ��� �����  ��9��a����M**_*��as����ft__i|i.S-0��>>_-O-eAVAMi..tiDf...i.��!����.��i!.����  Mr. J. W. Clute, inspector of customs, has been in town this week in  performance of his official duties.  George Bnrbank has bought out the  Gillis Stage and Mail line operating  between Midway and Greenwood.  The evening mails and papers over  the Great Northern have been haying  a go-as-you-please the last week.  Chief Engineer Kennedy has gone  to the Similkameen to see what can be  done to hurry work up along the new  line west.  It's wonderfnl how many people read  the Times. At least several hundred  noticed and reported the error in date  in last week's issue.  Rendell & Co. are going out of the  Gents' Furnishing Hue and their big  stock has been placed on sale at from  30 to 60 per cent discount.  Ferry looks like a last year's bird's  nest, with the horse hair lining taken  out, and the twig skeleton hanging  from a leafless bough.  Owing to delay in receipt of a shipment of our ordinary paper, we shall  be obliged to use a cheaper grade for a  week or.two until its arrival.  The sound of the carpet beater is  heard in the land, verandahs are  blocked with furniture, and the lines  in the back yards hang full of. clothing.  Your spring and summer clothing  can now be purchased at one-half the  ordinary cost if you attend the Big  Clearance Sale now on at Rendell &  Co.'s.    ���If, on the evening of the 17th, you  find difficulty in breathing, don't'blame  it to sulphur fumes from the smelters,  it will be results from the Civic cleanup day.  Malcolm Gillis has secured the contract for putting in a half mile spur at  Myncastsr, extending about 1,100 feet  south of the international boundary  line.  ^A.corresponden_t^inquires _what_is_tlie  latest about Midway & Vernon. We  would advise the writer to consult a  clairvoyant, no one else could hazard  even a guess.  Engineer L. M. Hale, who has been  a resident in Midway for a year past,  has gone west to look after the bridges  on the V., V. & E. between Oroville  and Keremeos.  A bottle of iron brew, thinking the  late season responsible for delay in its  opening, exploded in the hand rof Jas.  D, Whelen of the Kootenay, Wednes-  evening, cutting it severely..  W. H. Jeffery, M. E., who has been  identified with much of the. successful  mining of the district, particularly the  high grades, left Thursday for Cobalt,  where he has accepted a tempting offer.  His removal from Greenwood will bea  distinct loss to the mining community.  Linoleums in all patterns and widths  and the largest stock to choose from at  T.M. Gulley & Co.'s. .'������.; 7  The Duncan mine has another car of  second-class ore at Midway for shipment. A car of first-class is also being  sacked at the mine.  M. M. Johnston and W. C. Thomas  of the Dominion Copper Co., went  down to Loon lake Tuesday to investigatea copper propertv claimed to be  shipping 25 per cent ore.:  The Beefsteak Pie dinner at the  Methodist church Thursday evening  was greatly enjoyed by those who attended. A short entertainment followed the dinner.  Greenwood's first invasion by the  Hindus occurred last week when about  20 came in to do some work on the  Canadian Pacific's new spur. Immediately the word went around thai the  B. C. Copper Co. was importing the  dark-skinned Indians to work in the  mines.  If you have any idea of papering do  not fail to see our stock and prices.  Coles & Frith. 30-31  Report has it that the syndicate that  has recently bonded the group in Copper Camp will presently proceed to  thoroughly explore the property with  diamond drill.  Wanted���A good girl for general  housework. Apply at residence Judge  BrownVKimberley ave. 30-tf  Mrs. Nelia Parker left on Thursday  last to accept a position with the Belfast Linen Co. She will travel through  Eastern Washington, Idaho and Ore-  S*on.  The "American Tramp" failed to  reach Greenwood Thursday. The report is that sickness in Vanconyer prevented it, but it is generally believed  he mislaid his little tin can and was  afraid .we didn't use canned goods in  the Boundary,  Prominent financiers deeply interested iu Canadian Pacific stocks, are  perfecting a plan for removing lt from  the New York stock market, where it  has been made a football for the bulls  and bears.  James Mack's two new songs,'"In  the Ball Room Throng So Gay," au_  "She Is Dark As Gloom," is now on  sale at the Thomas'Drug Co. Price,  25 cents. Get a copy. Catchy music  and easily played. 30-31  CUSTOMS RETURNS  Greenwood signalized her last month  as as a subport by doing the largest  custom house business in her history.  During the month of March Collector  McCutcheon received as follows:  Customs  S7.010 32  Inland revenue.;..............    2,176 28  Total .'  ��9,186 60  Beginning April 1st, Greenwood ber  comes a port of entry.  BIG BUGS  Everybody iri the Kootenay; knows  J. W. Cockle of Kaslo, who has the  finest collection of moths, insects and  butterflies on the continent; The Kootenaian s.iys that when he was in Greenwood attending the convention of the  Associated Boards of Trade, he ran  across two uew species of bugs which  he promptly nailed. He brought them  to Kaslo atid tliey^re'now^onfiriedyih"  an iron cage, where they parade, up  and down, gritting their teeth and  shaking their fists at the rubbernecks.  ���The Week.  THE STEAMER OKANAGAN  What is going to be done with all  that money the government has placed  in the estimates for roads in the Greenwood riding? The appropriation,  33,500, is just one dollar for every $22  granted to Okanagan and Similkameen  combined. Let us see, is Greenwood  opposed to the government?  Thursday, 11th inst., -was the day set  for launching the new Canadian Pacific steamer Okanagan, the largest  and" finest boat to ply the lake  waters of British Columbia, and one  that will compare with the best ou the  coast.  The Okanagan is 222 feet loug over  the wheel and has a beam of 36>1 feet.  The lower deck will be devoted to  freight, the main deck to cabins, dining rooms, state rooms, etc., and the  third deck to additional state rooms,  writing room and promenade.  A,wagon road a mile long is being  built along the side hill east of town  to the Fremont. The Fremont is yielding some very rich ore, and an electric  hoist and other. machinery are to be  installed at once.  The new-wire tram at the Napoleon  mine has- been completed and will be  in operation in a few days. This mine  is now in shape to ship 125 tons of ore  daily to the company's plant here.  THE ORE TRAIN  Japan, until recently, held sixth rank  among the copper producing countries  of the world,' but she has risen to  fourth .place''with an output equal to 5  per cent of the total production of the  world.  Great excitement has been caused at  Fort Saskatchewan by the discovery of  large deposits of lead'a few miles from  town. The discovery : was made by a  homesteader on;.an adjoining quarter  section. A- party of four, headed by  Frank Walker, M. P. P., at once left  for the spot and upan their return to  the town confirmed the report of the  homesteader; In the meantime other  parties had stepped in and. bought' the  quarter section on which the find was  made, and the adjoining quarter; and  they have refused numerous offers to  resell at greatly enhanced prices.  F. P. Buck, of Sherbrook, president  of the Phoenix Amalgamated Mines,  has issued a circular explaining a contemplated deal. The Phoenix Amalgamated Copper Mines, Ltd., comprising the War Eagle, the Red Deep, the  Bald Eagle, tlie Lulu, the Dandy, the  Missing Link and the Pinhook, all in  the Phoenix mining camp, quite near  the Granby properties, have received a  favorable offer from a New York syndicate. The'capital of the company is  $5,000,000 with 500,000 shares of a par  value of S10 per' share, and 200,000  shares in the treasury. The New York  people offer SI.75 per share for the  treasury stock, amounting to $350,000.  The same syndicate also offers SI.50 per  share for an additional 200,000. shares.  This will leave 100,000 shares to be  deposited wilh the Eastern Townships  bank, to be held in trust for a period of  two years from the time the options  are executed in favor of the'syndicate.  THE INSURANCE REPORT  An Ottawa correspondent in a letter  to the press ' says: The Insurance report came up for discussion in the house  on Tuesday, and those who had any  observations to make confined themselves to quotations from the report of  the commisf ioners, which dealt with  the'relations of Hon. Geo. E. Foster to  the companies with which he had. been  idetified. The allegations against Mr..  Foster clustered around the verdict of  the commissioners that he had, as  manager of a trust fund, caused the  company to make an investment in  which __he_Jhimself _ participated and  shared in the profits. It was ^also  disclosed by. the report that Mr. Foster  had received payment by way of commission upon transactions in which his  company was interested.  It was pointed out in this connection  that he had not only lent money to  syndicates in which lie was financially  interested, but necessarily sat at board  meetings-when his own interests conflicted with the interests of the company for which he was manager. The  impropriety of this was alluded to, and  it was stated that he had improperly  dealt with funds for which he was  trustee, ra that he had dealt with aifairs  in which he had a money interest. It  was further sttated that he and Messrs,  Fowler, Lefurgey and Bennett, had  received favors from railway magnates  in the purchase of land, and that their  attitude to   the Grand Trunk Pacific  The early Vegetables and Fruits  are coining in and'  now is the time you will appreciate theni the most.  ���' , ��� NEW  Mr. Macknight (member of the Professional Photographers association),  City Studio, Greenwood, is prepared to  photograph buildings, machinery,  groups, etc., anywhere within 100miles  radius. Moderate charges. Work and  material Tim BEST. 28-31  Bannanas,  Oranges,  Grape Fruit,  Lemons,  Lettuce,  Tomatoes,  Green Onions,  Parsley.  ANDERSON   BROS.  PHONE  SO  Steele  Briggs Co's., and Simmers' Seeds to hand. |  ��  For strictly Fresh Groceries and all kinds of Fruit ��  Ring up No. 7 ^  To clear out our stock of Shoes we have put on sale }  all our *  oes at  The Finest Line  of  Miner's Shoes  in the Gity to  Select From.  ousecieaning  39  Mops 25 to 50c  Brushes 10c to $1.00  Brooms 40 to 60c  Soaps of all kinds. Washing: Soda. Lye,  Sapolio,     Bon Ami,      Washing Powders,  Liquid Amonia.  ��� _._l_-li_ll l-��_-_____-��->_----MW--W-___---_-__-----M__l--^  Hunter-Kendrick Co., Ltd.  "The Big Store"  Jfi ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty * ty # 3?  ty sr \Jy _JK_    ^3 J!^Jw_J_w~ ty  ty   "������"������"-" II.' ' I "���  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Nice convenient cottage in north end of town,  with large srarde'n.  Seven-roomed house in south end of town.   Well  furnished and up-to-date.  Two-roomed house with 25xl00-foot lot.    Close  in, $500. - "  Houses, rooms, cabins and shacks in all parts of  the town to rent.  Mines, Stocks, Real Estate and Insurance.  ty.  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  | Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. %  ty GEO. R. NADEN. MANAGER ����.  ty P. 0. Box 126, BROKERS Greenwood. B. C ty  >tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty tyty tyty tyii  WALKING ON  Velvet  is a sensation we should all like  to experiedce. But it can't be  gained from poor carpets any  more than from here floors.   Our  CARPETS  AND  RUGS  have all the delicate elasticity  that goes with a rich, well-woven  li'm'-zi-rcrfliU'- !A\\\\\\Wi\\\'       ��� article- -They are made of 8e*ect-  //t_^^<.^��!A6--^\\\\wi;/'*.>-)\ ed materials, wrought by skilled  hands; and they comprise all manner of patterns.   Our Bpring shipments  will arrive in the next week or so.  "e  __--_-_ a a_r_*^_r  -"WL_I7__.��/   _____  H^_n_ ,  Greenwood's Big Furniture House.  Always Ask for  London Hi .  ireehwood Ciquor |go.  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  was influenced thereby. This matter  is to come up ^jain in the house this  session.  I��B9  Copper minea in Norway and Sweden  have been producing for many centuries, The typical Norwegian deposits  are lenticular masses of iron pyrite,  with admixed chalcopyrite and quart-  lying comfortably intercalated in crystalline schists, formed from Silurian  strata adjacent to intrusive masses of  sausserite (a mixture of toiaite and  albite) gabbro.   The lenses are seldom  over 65 feet thick and of no great horizontal length, but they extend far in  depth often forming pods, that is, long,  narrow .masses of very uniform ��� cross.  sectious.  Itctiinjr Piles.  If you are acquainted with anyone*  who is troubled with this distressing  ailment y��u can do him no greater  favor than to tell him to try Chamberlain's Salve. It gives instant relief.  Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all.  druggists.  H


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