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The Greenwood Weekly Times Feb 21, 1901

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 ��s _* ��. *_* ,  mmmtamm  .^s_5ta��|sSf��P  V  Published Weekly ia. the Mferests of 'the Boundary Creek Mining District,  Vol. VIII.  GREBNWOOi), B. C, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1901.  No. J3��  n  -Vf  0<>0<>CK>0<H>OPO<><>00<>000<>0<HK>0<><><><>0<  Science      f  preserves for iis  all things  which  the world has  found.      V  The science of  selling clothing  is to sell such  goods as will  keep for you all  patrons' once  gained.  This store sells  *s Clothing  with the private contract that money is to be  refunded: if goods are not satisfactory.  Overcoats and Ulsters sold by ns...  .. . are not made to Order, but to Fit.  JLfi* Sperry gompatiy, Ud.  WE ARE IN A POSITION TO SUPPLY  THE f MADIAN RAM OF COMMERCE  With Which is Incorporated the  THE BAM OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  Capital, $8,000,000.      -     Rest, $2,000,000  HON. GEO. A. COX. President.   B. E. WALKER, General Manager  J. W. H. SMYTHE,  Manager Greenwood Branch.  Harry  Rowand Gomes to an  Untimely End.  MURDERER  IN  CUSTQDY.  F. McGill De Revier. the Prisoner.  Claims that He Did the Deed in  Self - Defense.  "I murdered;him, but it was in self-  defense," these words formed.the.startling- sentence of a confession made by  James*.P. McGill. de Revier, when  placed under arrest by Provincial Constable Joe Darraugh at Denero, last  .Saturday night,f or the killing- of-Harry  Rowand.  Itjwas late that evening-when a telephone message was delivered to the  constalble that he was wanted immediately at Denero. The message  was' vague in the7extreme,;; simply  stating that a man was dead. The  constable, accompanied by a Times representative, made a hurried drive ,'to  Denero. Arriving there tlie" facts of  the slaying were ascertained, and in  the company of a curious crowd the  prisoner led the constable and newspaper man to his log cabin. There on  the floor, in a pool of blood, lay the  body of Harry Rowan, as he fell,  launched into eternity by the hand of  De Revier. After a brief examination  of the~ cabin andjthe'prisoner having  put on his wintefr*overcoat, the party  left the house of death, preparatory tp  the dtive home. -Though cautioned"  not to talk, the Frenchman, from time  to time on his way to Greenwood,,went  over the story of the terrible affair.  On Sunday, Dr. Jakes, the-' coroner;  W. G. McMynn, Constable Darraugh,  Dr. Foster and the prisoner went up to  Denero. Dr. Foster made a post-mortem examination-of the-body; an inquest was held, and the prisoner, was  held responsible for the death of Harry  Rd wand. - ,-  Substantially his narrative of the  affair was as follows: Early Saturday  evening- he was iri -his cabin with  Thomas Jones,'' a friend. . Deceased  came in arid was'introduced^to him by"  Jones * as a good fellow and the three  had something Ho drink. Jones* went  to bed on the floor. Shortly after Rowand, .who appears to have been, con-  siderably-uneler. the influence of-liquor  picked a quarrel" with the prisoner.  They'talked heatedly intrench,,-which  Jones does not understand., De Revier  claims   Rowand  threatened-to choke  ���si **�������� ���tMyv^T'X  aaa iaujm_Ji.g__,f|."|''_g_g|  Speed, Strength,Durability,  Reliability and Adaptability  to all classes of work,are the  qualities which make the  IB  the standard everywhere.  Also a full line of type-  writer papers, carbon  papefs,paper fasteners, etc.  -FOR  SALE   BY-  ifll  BOOKS, STATIONERY, OFFICE  SUPPLIES, WALL PAPER.  'Phone,.. ..LV7&N......*:... 34  him; that he caught hold of him and  pressed his arm against his throat.  They wrestled together and he was  thrown violently on the bed. He then  told Rowand he would stab him unless he quit., But to no avail, a second  time the two fought and Rowand who  was a stronger; inin held him over a  hot stove. Then he drew his pocket  knife, opened it' and stabbed deceased  twice, inflicting a ��� mortal wound.  Rowand dropped to the floor and the  Frenchman terrified at what he had  done called to Jones to get a doctor.  Jones went to a nearby hotel and told  the crowd what had happened, and  when Alberta Benson and several  others got to the cabin it was to find  Rowand dead. De Revier was taken  in" charge and kept at the hotel pending the arrival of the constable. While  waiting there tie repeated several times  a confession that he had killed the  man, but was forced to do so in self-  defense.    ��    y  Harry Rowand came to the Boundary  about two years ago. He was formerly  in the service of the Canadian Pacific  railway, as paymaster of an eastern  division. He had worked in the mines  and up to about ten days before he  came to his untimely end, he was employed at the B. C/mine. He had been  drinking more or less since then; but  it is said was not of a quarrelsome  nature. He leaves a mother and two  sisters living in Toronto.  James  F.   McGill  De Revier,   was  born in France 46 years ago. He has  a wife living in Ottawa,and his mother  resides at Quebec. A civil engineer  by profession he was for a time employed in connection with the building  of the Crow's Nest, railway. For some  months past he has been living in a  shack at Denero doing little or nothing.  Recently he has been ill with la grippe  and claims to have been in bed most of  last Saturday. Being of a nervous  temperment, and physically, unable to  defend himself in case of assault by a  man such as deceased was, he said he  was forced to use his knite in self-  defense.  The knife was an ordinary clasp-  knife, with spring-back. It had a blade  four inches long, that was sharpened  to a fine edge. When arrested he produced the knife which had been wiped  clean of all blood stains.  Coroner R. W. Jakes, M. D., em-  panalled a jury composed of John P.  Harlan, R'. B. Chisholm, M. G.Mc-  Leod, John McMillan, George Olson,  and Daniel Wells. After examining  the witnesses the jury brought in the  following: "We, the jury find that  the deceased came to his death from a  knife stab in the heart at the hands  of J. McGill De Revier, on the evening  of the 16th of February, 1901."  On Tuesday Provincial Officer McMynn received- telegraphic instructions from Toronto to have the remains of Harry Rowand prepared for  shipment east.  STRIKE ON  SALLY  A West Fork Property  That  Has Very Rich Ore.  NOW  ON  SHIPPING LIST,  SMELTER IS RUNNING  After many annoying, but unavoidable delays, the "blowing in",  of the smelter of the British Columbia Copper company was finally  accomplished on- Monday.   At 7:30 p. m. the big furnace was fired  vup and in exactly 50,minutes after, molten ore commenced to flow  through the trapped spout into the foreheath. Since then everything has been working smoothly, as though the plant had been in  operation for.mbnths. Throughout the day a steady stream of sightseers were on hand to watch operations and to heartily congratulate Manager. Paul. Johnson', E. M., on the success of'the.initial run.  A full description of the plant was given in the last issue of  the Times and there is little to add to it. Greenwood has a smelter  that it can justly be proud of���a monument to the growth of the  mining industry of the Boundary. It is planned with a view to an  ultimate addition of five more furnaces, and the treatment* of 2,000  tons of ore per day. Before many weeks go by a second furnace will  be installed.   Sometime during the summer, so Mr.  Underwood,  a  .director; of'the company, "informed the Times when here recently, a  converting plant will be installed. The contract for the machinery  has already been let .to the E. P. Allis company, of Milwaukee.  Beside about 8,000 tons of Mother Lode ore on hand shipments  have been received from the Gold Bug. Little Bertha and No. 7.  There is sufficient supply of both coal and coke to insure a steady  running, and unless the unforseen happens, there will be. no interruptions from now on. No alarm need be felt about the fumes from  the smoke-stacS.. It'was built high enough to carry same above the  Jown, and moreover the prevailing winds ...carry the. fumes up the  draw formed by Copper creek.    Vegetation will not suffer.  The Property is Owned by Greenwood  Citizens���Kin? Solomon Mine  Looking Up Well.  There is much activity in the West  Fork country. Both the Carmi and  Sally are sending out ore. Frank  Chadler, one of the owners of the King  Solomon, was in town during the week  and reports development progressing  satisfactorily. Speaking of his claim  he said: "There are three parallel  ledges on the King Solomon, having  six feet, five feet and 18 inches of gold-  copper ore respectively. Oa the largest  ledge there is a 35-foot shaft with a 10-  foot drift at the bottom. At this depth  the ore is six and one-half feet solid  between walls. There is also a 25-foot  tunnel on the lead. On the vein  measuring five feet, known as the upper vein, we have a 74-foot tunnel and  two prospecting shafts each down 14  feet.  "The Sally, owned by Robert Wood  and associates of Greenwood, has some  extremely rich ore, in a stope opened  up at the end of 180-foot tunnel.. Here  the ore is-four feet in width, of quartz  carrying native silver. The mine has  a force of 10 men. The ore is raw-  hided to, Beaverton and from there  taken on -sleighs to Midway. It costs  $7 per ton to rawhide it and $12 to haul  it to Midway for' shipment to the  smelter. The ore, however, is exceedingly rich,.;runn ing from $250 to $500  per ton. It\is ��ne of the bonanzas of  the West Fork. Besides this rich lead  there is a second one that is shortly to  be exploited. The ore from this lead  will average fully $40 per ton."  A. load of rich looking ore was  brought to the Greenwood smelter from  the Little Bertha oh Sunday last. The  Little Bertha which is situated on the  North Fork is owned by a company in  which A. T. Kehdrick, of this city, is  heavily interested. -.  THE CITY COUNCIL.  Business Transacted at Special and  Regular Meetings.  *���A- special meetingof the city council  was held on Friday evening. Aid.  Sullivan was absent on account of illness.' The city clerk at Pii pen ix wrote  Btating that the Phoenix council would  co-operate with that of Greenwood in  keepingTwin creek free from pollution.  The <Slerk was" instructed to thank the  Phoenix council for its assistance in  this matter.  -Fife ��� Chief' Hallett withdrew his application, for reappointment and the  fire department left the appointment in  the -hands of the council suggesting  the names of F. H. McKenzie and J. F.  Rodgers. The council decided to dispense with the services of M. EUder-  tnan, driver; J. M. Cropley, caretaker  at the cemetery, and called for applications for the position of fire chief,  driver and assessor, the first two till  February 28 and the latter until Monday evening.       ..  At the regular meeting of the council on Monday evening all the mem--  bers except Aid. Miller were present.  The annual report of Dr. Schon, medical officer of health, was received and  referred to the board of health, In it  he congratulated the city upon freedom  from disease and made several valuable suggestions in reference to sewerage, waterworks and other matters.  Adolph Fisher again asked for a settlement of the alley question and the  city solicitor was requested to go into  the whole matter.  The city clerk was appointed assessor and he. was given a bonus of $75  for doing the work.  City Scavanger Wrig'tit .was again  awarded the contract for the coming  year. '...���-."���''  T.he estimate by-law was again considered and the council adjourned.  THE TRAMWAY.  Superintendent of Construction L. M.  Rice in the City. '....__ _  " L. MrRiceTcrE"."."arrived7_rot_r3eat-  tle on Saturday and spent several days  in the city. As already, announced in  the Times, Mr. Rice has been engaged  to superintend the construction of the  tramway, final arrangements having  been completed during his visit here.  Mr. Rice returned to Seattle in order  to wind up his bnsiness there. He will  behere permanently in a few days  when active work will be commenced^  Mr. Rice could give no information as  to the route. He stated that immediately upon his return to Greenwood,  the necessary surveys and estimates of  work would be rushed. The company  have decided that there will be no delay from the time Mr. Rice begins  work. The necessary money for the  completion of the tramway is at the  disposal of the company and it is the  intention to finish the Greenwod-Phoe-  nix portion of the line as speedily as  possible.  MORTIMER-Z.OMAN.  Mr. E. H. Mortimer, son of Captain  Mortimer, of Southampton, England,  and Miss Rose Zioman, were married  in the Church of England on Thursday last, Rev. W.A. Robins officiating.  After the marriage ceremony a wedding dinner was served at the B. C.  hotel. The young couple went housekeeping immediately on Long Lake  street. Mr. Mortimer is one**of the  most popular young business men in  the city and the Times joins his many  friends in extending congratulations.  The Emma, in Summit camp, has  now joined the shipping list, 'having  sent out its first .consignment this  week. Jack Harlan is in charge of development and has a dozen men excavating ore from the surface.  A SISTERS' HOSPITAL.  Likely to Be Opened in Greenwood in  _  _���_ _ the Wear Future.    Greenwood is to have a sisters' hospital. Rev. Father Bedard is the authority for the statement that the sisters  have practically decided to open in  Greenwood. "To all those who have  some knowledge of the careful attention received by patients in an institution of this kind, the news will be indeed welcome. In this work the sisters  recognize'no creed nor religion, but  give the same treatment to all those  who enter the doors of their hospital.  They have done noble work in Rossland and other mining camps.  It is also reported that the Miners'  Union are thinking of erecting a hospital in the city, but as it is hoped that  they will assist the sisters in supporting a really first-class hospital in  the city. One good hospital is better  than two or more indifFerent ones and  from the treatment miners received in  sisters' hospitals elsewhere,they should  be gladly welcomed and supported by  the miners in this city.  Tomato, cabbages, cauliflower, etc.,  for re-planting from Furguson's hothouses. Apply Ehrlich & Humphrey,  Copper street. 2t  The Bank of B. N. A. has been making some changes under which Greenwood looses one of its popular bank  managers. W. T. OlivWfof Rossland,  has been promoted to the management  of the London branch and Jas. Ander- *  son of Greenwood, takes charge at  Rossland. Mr. Anderson is succeeded  by W. G. H. Belt who for some time  was manager of the Bennett branch.  While Mr. Anderson's many friends  are glad of his well deserved promotion, they sincerely regret the loss of a  courteous business man and an all  round good fellow.  C. R. Pittock, one of the popular  proprietors of the Gem restaurant, has  returned from a_ holiday trip to California.  il  *  i  m  *  !  I   x  .:"1  K  - _��� "j"^ -4 y:. ~�� '-^~-*"<=^''^^0'-.'^  WB  1%   . \%~'\-'l  :Xy\  ���.February 14, 190i��  J'*.    . ���.*�����. __AA ��Mj  *s*._y,   '   '    ���������ui_����   ��������� i ii���iMwi-.  },AyZ!��?$c!h!Zz^^  Nitrous oxide and  oxygen furnishes the  latest, safest and best  method for the painless extraction of teeth.  There are no bad after  effects.  Dr. R. Mathison  Both 'Phones.    Greenwood.  n'li mi' iiii i"'-_!_-_A��-u _.-   -riui_-  _- --^  UJeeKlv Cimes.  PUBLISHED BY  The Greenwood Times Printing and Publishing  Company, Limited.  DUXCAN  Ross Editor.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1901.  GREENWOOD'S GROWING TIME.  TtiE   rubicon    has   been   crossed.  Greenwood has entered an era of prosperity   which   is   not   based   on   any  temporary boom but on the permanency  of the mineral resources of the district,  and  the   successful   operation   of  industrial enterprises.   The dullness of  trade during the last few months was  the natural reaction after a season of  remarkable activity.   The expenditure  of millions  of dollars on: railway construction within a limited area made  business   exceptionally   brisk   in   the  towns directly affected.    As is customary   in   such cases, business men did  not   give   sufficient  thought   for   the  future    and   acted  as   if these   conditions   were  permanent..   When the  railway was completed the reaction set  in.   The   mineral   resources were not  . sufficiently developed to furnish a sufficient business to maintain the volume  in construction days.������' It was surprising under the circumstances that there  have been but few failures.  Since the completion of the railway  the district has been rapidly developed.  Mines have been placed on'a shipping  basis, smelters constructed and other  industrial enterprises started. The.  future of the district is assured. Business is now on a solid, permanent  basis. With mines about whose wealth  there is now not the slightest doubt,  with smelters treating the ore right at  home, all giving employment to a large  number of men, there is indeed a  bright prospect for the city.  The blowing in of ihe Greenwood  smelter is the beginning of a new era  i in theJIi-Etcr-.-.rf'the city. Quickly upon this will follow the operation of the  Standard Pyritic smelter. Work will  shortly start on the construction of the  tramway. The future greatness of the  city is being worked out as quickly as  couldbe expected and while a season  of ITard 7tiines^was"*inconvenient and  unpleasant, those who had the grit to  stay with the town have now their reward in the absolute certainty of conditions as satisfactory as can be found  in any city in the world. While experience is a stern tutor, it is also a  wise one. Many invaluable lessons  were taught during the season of depression which cannot but assist in  placing the city-ised its business men  on a more solid basis than ever.  The Times, cannot be accused of  booming or boasting. It was confident  of the future of the city and was satisfied to wait until the turning point  came. Now that it has come we can  safely say without fear of contradiction  that Greenwood is what it was destined to be, the mining, smelting, commercial, and financial center of the  Boundary district.  the Dominion of Canada, is appealing  to   the Canadians to protect the country   (?) (it should be said the C.P.R.)  against  the   encroachments   of J.   J.  Hill,   another   great   monopoly   from  across the line.   This is  amusing; the  Canadians should protect themselves  against both   monopolies���the people  are the  government and the government   should   protect  the   people   by  building and operating the railways in  British Columbia,   and   especially   in  the Boundary country, which is known  to   be the  most extensive and richest  mineral country on the globe.   Under  the   above heading  you state that the  Granby company is paying the C.P.R.  $400 per day at present, and, if reports  are true, this will be more than doubled  in the near future.   With two smelters  in operation and a third to be blown in  in   a  few  days and prospects of two  more   smelters   being   built .in   this  vicinity   the coming summer and the  development of so many mining properties the tonnage of ore in the Boundary district will   be enormous.   The  time is past for granting valuablefian-  chises to private parties who sell them  to   giant monopolies to the detriment  of the masses.   The provincial government   should   not    grant    the  many  franchises    applied    for,   but   should  build  and    operate  the railways   in  British Columbia.    The city of Greenwood   should  own  the  electric light  plant and should bhild and operate the  tramway.   Every dollar required to do  this could be borrowed and in a  short  time the   city   would receive a large  revenue from both enterprises,- after  paying    interest    on   sinking   fund,  etcetera.     The  opportunity   presents  itself and if Greenwood is to be the commercial center or a side-issue to some  other enfrprising town all depends on  her citizens.   The C. P. R. does not  want protection against J.J.Hill for the  benefit  of   the   pecrple of British  Columbia, but for their own private gain.  If: the   government had retained and  operated  coal fields the smelter companies and others would not be at the  mercy  of   the C. P. R. or any other  monopoly.   A  private  company   will  not   build the tramway for any other  reason than the dollars they expect to  make out of the enterprise, and while  it would be a great benefit to  Greenwood, if built by a private company, it  would be much more so if built by the  city; but you hear men say it can not  be  done,   such men set idly by and  wonder what will happen next, while  others make fortunes by doing what  they said could not be done.  I hope to hear the views of others, as  you invite discussion of the railway  question. . W.J. Kirkwood.  #**  -9  SWAM HOUSE  Comfortable furnished rooms.  Private Board. Home Cooking. : Board and room froin  $7 a week and upwards.  *��� - - -  THE  BANK  OF  jiimniiimnai -i.i. ����������*i.imnwi��������<���������� -  R. P. Rithet & Co.  LIMITED.  WHOLESALE   GROCERS  '���WINE AND SPIRIT  MERCHANTS,  VICTORIA, B.  C.     |  inmniiii����iiinii��i��iwii*'ii>*'��*"*"��  Established lu 1836.   -  Incorporated by Royal Charter.  Pan-up CajttaU..:..-.:......$4.86.6,6(6 j  Reserve Fundi......- ���" $1,581,666  ��� ".'���*������������� irtmdo* Office:**..-������-������������-���*���>'-���'-���.  3 Clement's Lane,. Lombard,Street, E. C  mmrmwtmmmmmmmmmmm  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  HALLETT A SHAW,  Barristers, Solicitors,  NOTAXIBS Pl.BI.K_.  Cable Address :   " ha-J-Btt."    ���  r-^*a J Bedford M'Nelll's   QrbkwmOOO,  Codes ���< Morelll(f & Neal's a< oi  { Lelber's.  Codrt of Directors-:!!.-''' .  J. H. Brodie, John James Carter,.GaBpard.  Farrer, Richard H. Glyn, Henry I. K. Farrer,  Ed. Arthur Hoare, H. _. B. Kendall, J. I. Kings-  ford, Fred fcnbbock, George D. Whatman.  Secretary, A. G. Wallls.  Pead office ln Canada: St. James nt., Montreal  H. Stikeman, general manager.  J.TJimeley, inspector.  BR-kNCHBB in Canada:  London, Brantford, * Hamilton, Toronto,  King-aton,Ottawa, Montreal. Qnebec, St. John,  N." B., Fredericton, N. B., -Halifax, "Winnipeg,  Brandon, Victoria, Vancouver, Rossland,  Kaslo, Ashcroft. Greenwood. Atlin Dawson,  Klondike, and Sidney, C. B.  ilOBHIS mths Uhiteb STAfBB! *  . Spokane���Traders* National Bank and Old  National Bank. New. .York���(52 "Wall street)  W. Lawson and J. C. Welsh, agents. < San  Francisco���(12* Sansome street) H. J. Mc-  Mlchael and J. R. Ambrose agents.  London Bankbkb:  The Bank of England and Messrs; Glyn Si Co.  Foreion AoR-ura:  Liverpool���Bank of Liverpool. A stralla���  Union Bank ot Australia. New Zealand���Union  Band of Australia, Bank of New Zealand.  India, China and Japan���Chartared Mercantile  Bank of India, London and China. Agra Bank.  West Indies���Colonial Bank. Paris-Marcuard.  Krauss&Co.   Lyous-^CredltLyonnals.  ....  CF*  CF*  Cr*  CF*  Cr*  CF*  CF*  (?���<  CF*  ��_:  CF*  c��*  CF*  e_  CF*  CF*  e_  ��_  ��_  Cr*  99  99  I. H. HAIABTT.  B. C. SHAW.  PRINGLE A WHITESIDE,  Barristers and Soi,icm.RS,;;  Notaries Public, Etc  Offices: Over Bank of Montreal, Greenwood.  Capital, all paid up. $12,000,000.  Rest.  .$7,000,000.  President:   Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal,  .     . Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drummonu. *  ��� General Manager :   E. S  Clo-jston.  BranchesJa London, Eng. \ ^*j?\%jgL\;Ne# York, Chicago.  Bny and sell Sttrling.Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any partjof the world.  Greenwood Branch,     F. J. FINUCANE, Manager.  mmMmmmMmmmMmmmmmm  **_?  >��_9  *=��  *-_9  *_��>  *=2  v  t��  AND TRUST GO,, LIMITED LIABILITY.  J. ANDERSON,- Manner,. Greenwood fB. C  M�� LEOD & BROWN  Barristers and Solicitors,  Notaries Public, Etc.  Offices: Naden-Flood block. Copper street,  Greenwood, B.C.  J. R. Brown. J. P. McLkod.  TO THE  DEAF.  A rich lady cured of her deafness  and noises in the head by Dr. Nicholson's artificial ear drums, gave $10,000  to his institute, so that deaf people  unable to procure the ear drums may  have them free. Address No. 14520C,  The Nicholson Institute, 780 Eighth  Avenue, New York, U. S. A.  FORBES M. KERBY. CE'  Provincial I. and Surveyor.  Offices:   Greenwood, B. C.  also J, A. Unsworth's Store, Midway, B. C.  *_k* ���*   '' *^*-    " "���**  p. W. GROVES,  Civil and Mining Engineer  Provincial Land Surveyor.  greenwood, B.C.  Mineral Claims Reported upon.  Underground Surveys.  CHARLES AE.SHAW.  Civil Engineer,  Dominion   and! Provincial  .Land Surveyor.  GREENWOOD,   ;      _      t  ' I   B.  O.  For instructions on piano, violin,  mandolin, etc., see Prof. Kauffmann,  Greenwood Music Store.  For a good meal try ttie Gem Restaurant.  Werner & Pittock, Props.  FOR  EDITORIAL NOTES.  The Times extends its congratulations to Mr. Paul Johnson.  Another evidence of Greenwood's  growing time is to be found in the advent of the Salvation Army.  If you want to enjoy smelter fumes  you must go up into the draw leading  to Deadwood cflS_p. You can't find  them in the city.    .  This will be a record year in Greenwood. Two smelters and a tramway  system are among the certainties.  Two additional smelters and another  railway among the probabilities.  ; We have paid special attention  to the construction of Pumping Machinery for duty in  Mines; our unsurpassed facilities and imroved methods  have given our Pumps a Dominion wide reputation. They  are fully guaranteed. Our designs include all types of the  ordinary Piston Pattern Mining  Pump, Solid Cylinder single and  Duplex Patterns, outside packed  Duplex Plunger Patterns with  Pot valves; also Vertical Sinking Pumps, both piston and outside packed double Plunger patterns. Mine superintendents  and those interested in Machinery would consult their interests  by sending for catalogue and  quotations before installing their  plants.  We are experts in the Manufacture of  Pumps for Special Duties, Pumps actuated by Compressed Air, Pumps for Bad  Mine Water, Station Pumps, etc., etc.  BAUER A ASHCROFT.  Provincial-.findSarveyors-  Mining and Civil Enitaterlog.  Mineral Claims Surveyed and Crown Granted  Land and Engineering' Surveys  W. A. BAUER. O.E., P.L.S. A. E. ASHOROFT O.B iP.tS  VANCOUVER OREEHWOOO  Wood   Block,  next door   to   Custom, office.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  FURNITURE  CARPETS  LINOLEUMS  CROCKERY -  GLASSWARE  CUTLERY  SILVERWARE  BAR GOODS  The largest hotels and finest  j    residences in B.C. were furnished by us throughout  WEILER BROS;  VICTORIA. B.C.  CHOICE CIGARS AND  TOBACCOS X X X.y*,  FINE-  REPRESENTING:  PHOENIX FIRE) ASSURANCE CO.,  ���������������������������������������> OF LONDON,-ENGLAND..  WESTERN ASSURANCE  CO.,  0F Toronto.  V     BRITISH; AMERICA ASSURANCE CO.,  OF TORONTO  LIVERPOOL AND LONDON AND GLOBE  ASSURANCE CO., OP LONDON, ENGLAND  BIRKBECK INVESTMENT & LOAN CO..  OF TORONTO.  GEO. R NADEN,  Manager  CABLE ADDRESS :  MAORI.  CODE :  MOKEING7& i NBAL.  ,4.1  4 y "      THOS. MILLER, Mgr.    *;*:  TO LET:   Building suitable for Stores or offices.    Lot on Copper Street,  ���business  cetitre.1;   !'-���;.    ,''.7. :.���'���   ;7   :���'-���������-'  "' FOR SALE:   Well Furnished five roomed house, easy terms of payment.  GREENWOOD, : : " B. O.  News Papers, Periodicals  Ctfculath-g Library, Fancy  Goods, Candies, Etc*, .Etc.  COMPANY.  LIMITED.      R. GREIGER, MGR.  xxx Agents.For Pabst Beer, xxx  ���Complete Line Bat .Supplies. ��..GREENWOOL.*  Palace Lmty.  Harvey & Robins. Protrietors.  tbe Best Stock* C5. e neatest Rigs.  Copper Street, Greenwood.  Canadian Pacific  a nd $���� D tie  rfr*#  ������*r  THE. BEST-BEER IN TOWN IS MADE BY  THE ELKHORN BREWERY  FHIST-CUSS SLEEPEHS.  -   |    on all-traina  from  Revelstoke  ,     and Kootenay Landing.   :   :   :  DAWSON  &   CRADDQCk  Clears and Tobaccos,  Smokers' Sundries,  Comfortable Club Rooms.  Copper Sthkbt, Two Doors Bsww  Rendru, Corner.  NOTICE.  TOURIST CARS.,..,  ,'"       Pass Dnnsmore Junction'for St.'  ^'    ��� Paal. *on   Sundays, vTHesdays,;  t  Thursdays and Fridays.-Toronto  .7^ :    on  Mondays'raiia -'Wednesdaya.  .7-      Mont-wal���and Boston "on Satfir-  ; ,       Aa.yai.t.yy-. ������..r.:r.:������...:......_iii".  Same cars pa_m Revelstoke one  .day-earller.^'H.^. S.t..t:..,.t...tyy....  For Time Ttbles snd full information call osor flfidress nearest  locilssent.  :   ; ���:   *.  :  :  :  E. R; REDPATH; agent, Greenwood, B.C.  THE RAILWAY QUESTION.  To the Editor :���In your last issue,  under the heading, "Pro Bono  Publico," which in this case, I suppose, means for the benefit of a few,  the C. P. R., the greatest monopoly in  LIMITED.  TORONTO,   CANADA,  Gunliffe &. Ablett.  AGENTS AT ROSSLAND.  Geo. A. Walkerrv  The Columbia and Western Railway  Company will apply to the Parliament  of Canada at its next session for an ac  assimilating its bonding powers in respect to -its railway and branch lines  west of Midway to the powers already  given in respect of its lines constructed  east of that point, extending the time  within which it may complete ita railways, and authorizing it to construct  such branches from any of its lines  not exceeding in any one case thirty  miles in length as are from time to  time authorized by the governor in  council, and for other purposes.  H. Cj-MPBEW. OSWAI.D,  Secretary.  J. S. CARTER.  D. P. A.,N��I��on, B.C.  E.J.COYLE,  A.GtP.A., VaricouYar.  \    PORTMAN BROS, & CO,,'  Proprietors.  ASK FOR  p��-f.*''.'. ��� ���"'���  JheElkhorn Lager Beer Contains only Pure Malt Hops, Try  Iti liis kept on Ehraught or in Bottles by all the leading Hotel ^  mm  fU.��-''  'ii  VANCOUVER, B. C. 733 Pender St,  Also NELSON, B.C.  m��entSre  *'-���fti  AGENTS AT VANCOUVER.  WM.. SMITH,  PO. Box 166, argent at Greenwood.  B. C.  Boundary Valley  Lodxe  Wo. 38.1.O.O.F.  IJETS every- Tuesday  .   Eveniosr  at 8.00 In  their lodge room at Masonic ia:tU  A cordial  it-vitatlbt- is extended to all sojourning breth*  ��rn. G. B.Taylob,. NG;  Fred B. Holmes, Rec. Sec,  ��   ��   ���  * * r  aad eal Estate  "v .     ��� -   '-    -     *r.-"' -.   7 --���.- - ��� ���      _  Greeawood aad Myers Creek,  We are Manufacturers and direct Importers, and carry alaree stock of Balances, ^��n>accB.  Fire Clay ffoods, Sclentliic and Practical "Books, Glassware, PlatTnum Goods, Acds, Chemicals  and all other Assayers' and Miners' requirements.   Sole at'ents for Morgan Cr����blo Company,  Battersea and Standard Firebrick C6., Crucibles and ^fuffles.   Becker's Sons' Balances, Etc  Catalogue and lull particularr sent on application.  Braun's Gasoline Furnaces and Cupel Machines.  ��O��  Smoke a William Pitt Cigar.   A jolly given  i       with every cigar at Jacobs'.    Ask for it.  ISXBr.'t is tUPciribf CWhia^  | When you   can   get  the   best   cigars  j the   country   at   JaC0t)S.    :    '���    ��� . :    ���  I Don't ' bC = a s Dead = One  CLARENDON HOTEL BLOCK.        -        -        CODDer Street.  tf_*Z^''3F*rJtxri*2Z2  ���sseusstS3^:~A.^s^ - c     * ���<?  .-.-...^.aJ1.  -j-rzzzs:  *wa^mmatim+*M^***dmoa)****^m.Y'i-i\-  iiri-_-__----h____wi)_fii fi\  j -<-.  *.,- ��__:J*  RAILWAY QUESTION.  Thjj journalistic crusade against  competion in railways in British Columbia continues with unabatel vig-or.  ' Scarcely a day passes without  a new dress for the bogy  man which has been created  for the purpose of frightening- good,  loyal, patriotic citizens of this country  and particularly those of Southern  British Columbia. The salvation of  country can be secured only by a perpetuation     of     a     gigantic    railway  ; monopoly in the mining districts of  Southern British Columbia and its  damnation is assured if Jim Hill or  any other railway magnate builds  competitive railways in the country.  They most ingenious arguments can  be manufactured when the material  used is patriotism and loyalty to one's  country, but the fact that these arguments are manufactured cannot destroy the soundness of the theory that  in the absence of government  bwner-  ��� ship of railways, the only protection  the people have against exorbitant  rates and irregular service is competition.  There is uniformity of argument in  favor of the C.P.R. that is surprising.  One editor professing an enmity to  the C.P.R. gets behind the public interest and states the C.P.R. case as  strongly as it can be put, an.ex-mayor  and politician of Rossland echoes the  same sentiments and lesser lights reechoes them at clifferent points throughout the province.  John Houston, the editor of the Nelson Tribune, is in Montreal and while  there he took advantage of an invitation from the Montreal Star to'forcib.ly  express his views on the transportation question. . Entrenching- : himself  behind an alleged enmity to the C. P.  R., he puts the case.of that corporation  ��� in the ; strongest- possible language.  His statements are published below,  not because the Times endorses them,  but in order to arrive at an intelligent  conclusion both sides must be heard.  Here is what Mr. Houston said:  --.7   o  "The acquiring of the Crow's Nest  coal lands by; James J. Hill and the  capitalists behind .him is simply the  first step in securing;.the control of the  Canadian Pacific railway. That statement looks like a bit of romance, but it  would not be-.-very difficult for -the  powerful financ.al interests which Mr.  Hill represents to-secure a majority of  the common stock of the great Canadian railway. Though I have no love  ���for the Cf, P. R., because in the past  it has been more than selfish, I think  the  .time, has  come when every Can-  : adian should oppose Mr. Hill and the  interests- he represents in securing a  foothold in Canada.rEvetr if it means  the government ownership of railways,  Mr. Hill and'his associates "should be  made to. keep to.their interests on the  other side of the line. .-".As a resident of  British Columbia, I am opposed to Mr.  Hill .securing, control of.the Crow's  Nest coal, lands,, and I think for the  Dominion parliament to grant a charter  to construct a line of railway from the  coalfields south to" the boundary would  be nothing'_ short of suicidal to the interests of British Columbia. It would  mean, the wiping out at once of the  Canadian smelting interests; It would  mean the smelting and treating of  British Columbia . ores in the United  States. "With-the Crow's Nest Pass  coal areas in the hands of United States  capitalists, what smelter could.do business- in Canada if Mr. Hill did not  want it to do so?"   ;  "What about the charges which have  been made that the rates charged for  -...smelting and treating ores at the^ Can-  rates from East Kootenay as well as  the Slocan district, had been reduced a  dollar a ton, and that the American  Smelling and Refining company, instead of being willing to offer a corresponding reduction in their freight  and treatment charges, were unwilling  to quote any treatment rates whatsoever; even though the Kootenay lead  miners were willing to undertake the  delivery of their lead ores to any of the  American companies' works that might  be designated. Upon my arrival in Montreal I found that several very large  and influential mine owners had telegraphed direct to the head office of the  American Smelting and Refining company asking them to quote treatment  rates at their different works, leaving  the mine owners to deliver and arrange  their own freight rates. The reply received to this request was that the company was not in.the market for British  Columbia lead ores. I also learned  since coining east that this company  had previously raised refining rates on  the bullion produced by Canadian  smelters by 3.4 a ton,  "With all these facts now known it  does not take a very brilliant person to  see and understand the conspiracy  which is underway at Ottawa, where a  powerful combination of United States  trusts, including the American Refin-.  ing company, which controls practically every smelter in the United  States, James J.Hill, J. Pierpont Morgan and others, intend to quietly capture the smelting and refining interests of Canada and place the valuable  mines of the Kootenay country in the  hands of a single man, who will control ��� its coal fields through which he  will be. able to crush :put Canadian  smelting industries and favor rival industries in the United States which are  now located and established on his  numerous lines of railway.  "Now, for instance, let us look for a  moment at the different moves in this  big game which is being played \vith  all the skill and determination for  which Mr. Hill is noted in his country.  First, the American Smelting and Refining company, some of whose directors are the heads of the great Standard Oil trust, raise the rates for refining the product of'Canadian smelters  with a view to removing the competition  of Canadian smelters in the purchase  of Canadian ores. Second, this same  company announces its intention of  withdrawing from the British Co-  Columbia lead niarkef, although it is  well .kuown that these ores are the  cleanest and best smelting ores in the  world. Third, the purchase by Mr.  Hill, who was "associated with the  Standard Oil company magnates in the  recent^ manipulations by which ..he  sought to secure control of large railway interests and property in the  United States, of the Crow's Nest coal  areas which contain the only available  coking coal in Canada. Fourth, the  application through the Crew's Nest  Coal company for a charter for che  construction of a line of railway, from  these coal fields to the international  boundary and on to Montana, where  even the present owners of the coal  fields are supplying consumers at a  lower rate than is quoted in British  Columbia.       '''.'*.*  "The whole question, to my mind, is  a good.deal more than merely a fight  between Mr. Hill and'.the interests ;he  represents and the Canadian Pacific.  It is really a struggle on the part of the  people of British Columbia, and all  Canadians for that matter, against the  operations of one of the most powerful  and relentless combinations of capital  thePUnited States has ever seen. The  object sought is clear. JameB J. Hill  wants an opportunity squeeze Canada,  adiain Pacific smelter at Trail are exorbitant?" -7  . "A glance at the prices which.were  charged for smelting at Trail a :few  years ago is enough to convince the  most sceptical that very great reduc-  ; tions have been made in the charges.  For instance, on the first75,000 tons of  ..   Le   Roi ore shipped to  Trail,   when  it'_\if "ose works were owned by Mr. Heinze,  the freight and treatment.charges were  $11 per ton, and from the government  investigation at Rossland of the Le  Roi taxes, it was shown that since the  starting of the Northport smelter, the  rate   charged   the  Le   Roi  mine for  ( smelting and treatment has been and  still is $8.75 per ton, or $4 per ton more  than the Trail smelter is now charging  the mines in that district. - Nor do I  think the limit of cheap smelting in  British Columbia has yet been reached.  Considering these facts I think it would  be a serious mistake to allow the Crow's  Nest coal areas to fall into the hands  of men whose interests are to have  ��� Canadian ore smelted in the United  States.  "When I left Kootenay, about two  weeks ago, the mine owners were led  to believe by the American Smelting  and Refining company that the leasons  ..why they*intended withdrawing from  the Kootenay market was that the Canadian Pacific freight rates were too  high. At the instigation of the. American Smelting 7and Refining company  a meeting of the mine .owners was  called in Sandon. A representative of  the company was present .at this meeting. It was then discovered that the  statements made by the American  Smelting . and Refining company regarding the freight rates were untrue,  and   that on  the  contrary all freight  as one would squeeze a sponge, and as"  that same.gentleman has squeezed the  western states of the American union  for years. The fight is'going to be a  hot one, and it will center around the  application made through the present  Crow's Nest Coal company to the Do-;  minion parliament for a charter to construct a line of railway" south from  the-coal -fields to the international  boundary. The people of the province  of British Columbia are going to. take  a part in that fight at Ottawa, and an  important part, too, unless I am very  much mistaken. We don't love the  Canadian Pacific railway in our country, and have never had any reason to,  but in this instance there is only one  patriotic course to pursue, and that is  to see that Mr. Jim Hill and his crowd  are kept to the south of the international boundary line."  That is the case of the for the C. P.  R. From beginning to end, it is nothing but clever special"* pleading. The  arguments are at least remarkable for  their length and consequently we are  forced to defer for a week any reply  thereto. In the meantime we must be  satisfied with pointing put the absurdity of denying railway competition because a certain company own certain  coal areas in the Crow's Nest Pass.  STARTING THE COMPRESSOR.  The Anaconda News, an interesting;  weekly published by Master R. Keffer,  contains the following regarding the  starting of the big compressor at the  Mother Lode: .-  Starting the Compressor���A party  of six people from town went dp to the  Mother Lode to see the big fly wheel  start. The wheel started at half-past  10  o'clock and it went finely.   Not a  single hitch in the whole vast ma-  chi__e,"to the delight of all.  After running the new compressor  about five* minutes, the building was  filled with a cloud of steam.  The throttle shut off brought the  great wheel to a stand still. After this  ceremony all the engineers and the  visitors* sat down: to a.banquet served  in the dining-room. -All ended in a  flow of eloquence and congratulations  to theTB.C. Copper Coi and Jas. Cooper  Co., making a memorable day of  Saturday, February. 16th7 1901.  _>L- Ht  You will save money by buying yeur groceries from us.  We have cut down prices to  bed-rock and are prepared to  meet all competition. Our  goods are strictly the best.  We have secured thc services  of a first-class union baker  and we���  Guarantee  ���������  the best bread, pics, cakes,   5  etc., etc.    :     :    :   :   :    :    :  5  | Goods Delivered to  I all Parts of City  1M.E.FRAZEE  GROCERY AND  BAKERY.   :  Corner Greenwood and Dead-  wood Streets.  ��**#****4t****��#*4Ht. ********  J\**t\*^>^r'*\rJ\ar/\*f'*tf**\fj\*r*\*r*\ar/\ff'*\/.  H.A.KING&GO  XMAS.  A box of cigars is always appreciated as a Christmas gift.  We have the following brands of  CIGARS.  LEDA, $1.75.  HENRY VANE, $2.00    -  FLOR DE MELTA, $2.25-.  JOSE RAMIEY, $2.75.  JOSE RAMIES CABINETS,   $3,25  \ Other splendid brands of Imported and domestic cigars in  boxes of 25, 50 and 100. : : :  ��� Pipes���Meerschaum .and;r.-Briar.  Leather Cigar and Cigarette  Cases from 85c to <$6.   :.-,...:'...���:-.. :  y:^jG^i$^^^  We have plenty for all in  all grades and prices. Let  us.supply your Christmas tree. .  H. A. KING & CO  r  <m * if m��'i��i am n��nii��i ***> iimi  MRS.LARK1N  - ���".  Has   taken   charge of   the  rooms in the ���'���-  Huditorium  Where she will be prepared to  look after all her old customers and as many: new - ones as  she can entertain. The rooms  are well furnished and comfortable; rates reasonable, If  you need ���  ROOMS  L.  Call   and   see   her   before   taking elsewhere.  444444444444444444444444 4444444444444436'  JENCKES MACHINE C��.  ���* ���������_-.:��� ��� 9  | IN stock j Hoisting Plante, Stamp Mils, Concentrators,  * % Buckets, Cars, Rope, Sinking and Station Pumps.   Chain Blocks,  % Warehouse, 7g  *-������ y 9  9******9*****9  Boilers, Receivers, Etc,  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  ,#444444444444444444444444444444444444444  CANADIAN RAND DRILL C��.  Compressors and Rand Rock Drills, in which the highest degree of Perfection has  been attained,  R. P. WILLIAMS, F. R. MENDENHALL,  GREENWOOD.   B.C.  ROSSLAND.   B.C.  4  4  4  <-$���>  4  4  4  4  4  4  mmmn*^^  9*~  -MONTREAL, QUEBEC,-  MANUFACTURERS OF  -**  i Tnger$oHs$ergeaiif \ rock drills, straight line  I  ^mmmm   iss^C0RL,SSA,RC0M-  B : BOILERS, HOISTS, PUMPS, Etc. C0MPL%EA^rKiEffiPMENTS  ���^    Agents For The Bullock Diamond Drills. -��� stock carried in rqssland.  *��   ft. TH,, e* menally, Rossland, B. ��.  R. R. Kirkpatrick, Greenwood, B. ��.    =5  ^aiiiiuiaiiiuauiiuiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiiuaauiiuaiuiiiiiaiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiaiiiiu^  E. JACOBS  flwrai, lira.  GREENWOOD-  MORTGAGE  SALE.  Under and by virtue of the powers contained  in a certain mortgage which, will he produced  at the time of sale, there will he offered for sale  by public auction at the postoffice in the Town  of Anaconda, in the District of Yale in Britisti  Columbia, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon on Thursday, the 28th day of February..  'A. D. 1891, the following- property:  All and singular that certain tract of laud  and premises situate, lying: and being in the  City of Greenwood in British Columbia, and  being composed of Lot One, in Block Fift3-fiye  according to the Registered Map or Plan (deposited in the Land Registry, office at. Kamloops and therein numbered.70) of the Subdivision of-Lot 711, in Group One on the Official  Map.or Plan of the Osoyoos Division of Yale  District. - '.,.'.  On the property are a house and wood-shed.  Dated this 24th day of January, A. D. 1901.  HALLETT & SHAW,  18-22 Vendor's Solicitors.  Vernon & Nelson Telephone Company, Ltd  Pole Tender.:  Tenders will be received by the undersigned  uj. to Monday, March 11,1901:  For supplying and delivering telephone poles  along the wagon roads at stake about SO yards  apart, between Greenwood and Camp McKinney, and between Rock Creek'and the Interna-  tional Boundary line, near Bolster, Wash.:  r Poles to be delivered by May lst,1901:  7 AlliPOles to be* of good, sound and well-shaped  cedar or tamarac .wood,- 25 feet'in length and  'not less than, seven' inches iu diameter at tiie  .'small end when dressed: '  '*; All bark and knots to be neatly trimmed off  to four feet from the butt: ���  ;>'Tenders must state the price of cedar and  tamarac and about the number of each tp be  supplied. .     ���'���.-,...  H. "W.KENT, G.C.HODGE*'  j'7 ..General Supt. -      ;    District Supt.  iy ,     Vancouver, B. C.   ' Nelson, B.C.  MINERAL, ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Impi'oven.eflt-  NOTICE.  -HON ALULU^iuincral-.claim, -.situate.-,inl-the  Kettle River Mining Division of Yale District.   Where located :    InCoppercamp.  AKE   NOTICE' that, I,  C. _3E. Shaw as  . _ ' agent for. James. R.   McMackson, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B13S6 aiid William H.  !MCMackson,"Free Miners Certificate No. B13S93  intend? sixty days from date hereof, to apply to  'the Mining-Recorder for a" Certificate of Im  ���provements "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 the 20th day of November, 1899.  ���.'?���������-       192 C. _E. SHAW.  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  EMERALD .^Mineral claim, situate in the  Kettle River Mining Division of Yale District. Where located:   In Deadwood camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Sydney M. Johnson, Free Miner's Certificate No. B. 8120  for self and as agent for I. II. Hallett, Free  Miner'- Certificate No. 8003 and Lindsay Mc-  Carren Free Miner's Certificate No.  B30022       Intend sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining a Crowu Grant of the  above claim*  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 1st day of January, A. D. 1901.  MINERAIy ACT, 1896.  CERTIFICATE    OF    IMPROVEMENTS. ;-  NOTICE.  "MAPLE LEAF" Mineral Claim situate in  the Kettle River Mining Division of Yale  District.. Where located;: In Skylark  camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  agent for William J. Porter Free  Miner's Certificate No. B29597, intend,  sixty days aiter date hereof to apply .to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for - the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that   action under  Seetio_L.37   must  be   commenced   before   the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 24th day of November, A. D��� 1900.  I. H. HALLETT.  MINERAL   ACT,   1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  JOHANNESBERG   Minerl   Claim, situate in  the Kettle River Mining Division of Yale  District. ������'  ��� ,......������  Where located :   In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Otto -Dil-  . ler Free Miner's Certificate No  B7871, intend, sixty days from the dat e hereof  to apply* to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant of the above claim. '  And further take  notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the is  suance of such certifictte of improvements.  Dated this 3rd day of November. A. D., 190o.  OTTE DILLER.  NOTICE OF PRIVATE BILL.  Mineral Act 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  BURNS, BURNS FRACTIONAL, COPPER  TRUST FRACTIONAL, SCRANTON  OTIS FRACTION and PICLADILLY  FRACTION Mineral Claim ,si.uate in the  -, Kettle River,Mining Division; of Yale  District. Where located: In Deadwood  Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, E. A. Bielenberg  Free Miner's ' Certificate No.  B8266, intend sixty days from date hereof to  apply to theMining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining  a Crown Grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action tinder  Section 37 must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Datedfhis 23rd day of June, A. D., 1900.  E. A. BIELENBERG  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that application will  be made to the Legislative Assembly of the  Province of British Columbia at its next session  for a private bill to incorporate a company to  bnild, equip, maintain and operate ;a line or  lines of railway of standard guage with any  kind of motive power from a point at or near  the town of Midway to a point at or near the  mouth of Rock creek, thence in a northeasterly  direction to the West Fork of Kettle river,  thence following the West Fork of said river to  its head, thence by the most canvenient route  via Okanagan Mission valley to Vernon, with  power to construct, operate and maintain,  branch lines to any point within twenty miles  of the main line of railway, and with power to  construct, operate and maintain all necessary  bridges, roads, ways and ferries, and to construe;, acquire, own and maintain wharves  and docks in connection therewith,- and to construct, own, acquire, equip and maintain steam  and other vessels and boats and.operate the  ���same on any navigable waters.and to construct,  operate and maintain telegraph and telephone  lines along the routes of said railway; aud its  branches or in connection therewith, and to  transmit messages for commercial purposes, to  generate electricity and supply light, heat ann  power, and. to erect, construct, build and maintain the necessary buildings and works, a-ud  with power to take water from* the falls on  Spallumcheen or Shuswap river nearLumby  and on the West Fork of Kettle river near  Bull creek, to generate anv kind of power for  the purposes aforesaid or in connection there-'  with for reward, and to acquire and receive  from any government, corporation or persons  grants of land, money, bonuses, privileges or  other assistance in aid of the construction of  the company's undertaking, and to connect  with and enter into traffic or other arrangements with railway, steamboat or other companies;: and for all rights, powers and privileges necessary in or incident to the premises  and for other purposes.  Dated at Vancouver, B. C, this 22nd  day of  December, 1900. .  WILSON & SENKLER,  .  Solicitors for Applicants.  NOTICE.  NOTICE "is hereby given that application will  be made to tlie Legislative Assembly of  the Province of British Columbia-at its next  session for a'private bill to incorporate a company to build, equip, maintain and operate a  line or lines of railway of standard' gauge from  a~point"~at"orHnoaVT;the"*-jirnction^f" Uie "Cold  ���Water and Nicola Rivers, thence following the  Cold Water River up stream about 22 miles,  thence running easterly through a natural pass  from the Cold Water River to the divide to the  west fork of the Otter River, tlience down the  west fork of the Otter river to the main river,  thence following the Otter river to its junction  with the Tullameen river to Otter Flat, tlience  following the Tullameen river down stream to  its junction with the Similkameen river at or  near Princeton, or as an alternative.route from  the said junction of the Cold Water and Nicola  Rivers following the valley of the Nicola river  to Nicola lake, thence along thc south shore of  the said Nicola Lake to Quilchena creek thence  following the valley of the Quilchena creek to  the divide of One Mile or Graveyard creelc,  thence down the valley of One Mile or Graveyard creek to Princeton at the junction of the  Tullameen and Similkameen rivers aforesaid,  thence from Princetou following down the valley of the said Similkameen river to a point  west of Osoyoos Lake, thenco in an easterly  direction to the Osoyoos river, crossing the said  river above Osoyoos Lake or at other convenient points, thence in an easterly direction to  the dividcof Rock creek, thence down one of  the tributaries of the Kettle river to the valley  of the Kettle river, thence following the Kettle  river down stream to the town of Midway,thence  rom the said town of Midway along the valley  of the Boundary creek to the City of Greenwood and from the said City of Greenwood in  a sontheasterly direction to the City of Grand  Forks with power to construct, operate and  maintain branch lines to Aspen Grove Camp to  the Tullameen River camps and to Copper and  Kennedy Mountains and other points and with  power to construct operate and maintain all  necessary bridges, roads, ways and ferries aud  to construct, acquire, own and maintain  wharves and docks in connection therewith and  to construct, own, acquire, equip and maintain  steam and other vessels and boats and operate  the same on any navigable waters and to cou-  truct, operate and maintain telegraph and  telephone lines along the routes of said railway  and its branches or in connection therewith and  to transmit messages for commercial purposes  and to collect tolls therefor and to generates  electricity and supply light, heat and power  and to acquire and receive from any government, corporation or persons grants ot land,  money, bonuses, privileges or other assistance  in aid of the construction ?>f the i company's  undertaking and to connect with and enter into  traffic or other arrangements with railway,  steamboat or other companies and for all rights,  powers and privileges necessaay in or incidental  to the premises and for other purposes.  Dated at Vancouver, B. C, tliis 10th day of  November, 1900.  WILSON & SENKLER,  Solicitors for the Applicants,  Notice ts hereby given that application will  be made to the Legislative Assembly of the  Province of British Columbia at its nextjsessiou  for an act to incorporate a company with power  to construct, equip, maintain, and operate a  single or double line of railway of standard or  narrow gauge for the purpose of conveying  passengers and freight, from a point on Bur-  Tard^Jnlet_a.t^qr near the. CUy^fVancouvcr, _  "thence* via the" city of "New Westminister in  au easterly direction along the south side of  the valley of the Fraser river to some point on  the said Fraser river between the junction of  the Chilliwack river with the said Fraser river  and the town- of Yale, thence in an easterly  direction along the valleys of the Chilliwack,  Coquhalla, Tulameen and Similkameen rivers  or some of them or the tributaries thereof or  some of them by the moat feasible route to a  point between Penticton and the international  boundary on the watercourse connecting Okanagan and Osoyoos Lakes thence by the most  feasible route to a point on the Kettle ri.er at  or near Rock creek, thence by the most feasible route to a point at or near Midway, thence  by the most feasible route to a p'oiut at or near  the City of Grand Forks, with power to construct, equip, maintain, and operate, from any  point on the said railway, branches and extensions of the same of not more than thirty miles  in length, and roads, bridges, ways, ferries,  wharves, docks, and coal bunkers; with power  to; build, own, equip, operate and maintain  steam and other vessels and boats, telegraphs,  telephones, and tramway, aerial or otherwise  and to carry on a general express business  either as separate undertakings or in connection  with the said railway and the said branches  and extensions; with power to generate electricity, for the supply of light, heat aud power  and dispose of and deal with tbe same at a profit  in any of the districts or localities through-  whicli the said railway, branches and extensions pass; with power to expropriate lauds for  any of thc purposes o�� thc company and to acquire lands, bonuses, privileges, or other aids  from any government, municipality, or other  persons or bodies corporate; with power to construct, equip, acquire, lease, maintain, and  operate smelting, reduction, refining, concentrating, or other works for handling and treatment of ores; with power to acquire and operate coal lands and dispose of the proceeds  thereof; with power to acquire, construct, and  operate hotels; with power to make traffic or  other arrangements or amalgamate or connect  with any railway, steamboat, or other company,  or lease, purchase, or otherwise acquire the as  sets of any such company; and with power to  build wagon roads to be used in the construction  of said railway and its extension and branche**  and in advance of the same and to levy and collect tolls from all parties using and all freight  passing over any such roads, or any such aforesaid docks, wharves, railways, ferries, or vessels owned or operated by the company whether  built before or after the passage of the act hereby applied for and with all other usual, necessary orincidental rights, powers or privileges  as maybe necessary or incidental or conducive  to the attainment of the above objects or of any  of them. ^- ���������. .  HUNTER & OLIVER,  Solicitors for the Applicant, .mm*l .^^m^t''^VW^f*e.iS��-t^mJiXi*^  February:14, 1901  friii.���fi iii"-'  ���THE  SCIENTIFIC  ���IN THE���  BOUNDARY  COUNTRY...  Druggists x  Jewelers and  X i& Opticians  GREENWOOD, B. C.  bs\+r>\***\***\*r*l**f\*fj\***?\r*'\r.  $&&��&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&.&*%�����.  m  City Gleanings  Dave Morg-ati is over from Rossland.  Coffee and doughnuts only 15 cents  at the Horseshoe Cafe.  F. C. and Mrs? Boles were in the city  from Beavertcm this week.     ���  The skating rink will not be open to  the public next Friday evening-.  All kinds of Taxidermist work done  bv T. B. Winnett, Silver street.      tf  R. II.. Clarke was down from Phoenix, spending Sunday in the city.  For the best cup of coffee in the city  go the Horseshoe Cafe, Copper street.  Alfred McMillan, of Rossland, came  in on Monday's train arid went up to  the Snowshoe mine, Phoenix camp.  The best, meal in the. city for the  least money at the Horseshoe Cafe.  F. H. Oliver,"the well known mining  man is in the city from Spokane.  Dr. Mathison, dentist, over Bank of  Commerce.   Both 'phones.  L,. T. Patrick, the manager of the  ���Poland China mine, Molson, was in the  city this week.  The best pastry in the city is at the  Horseshoe Cafe.  F. J. Finucane, manager of the Bank  of Montreal, and H. Price left on  Wednesday for Rossland and Nelson.  Nitrous oxide and oxygen for painless extraction of teeth at Dr. Mathi-,  son's. tf  Charles C. Tilley, of the staff of the  Yale hotel, Grand Forks, was renewing  acquaintances in the city on Saturday.  ���. First class woman cook wants position  in hotel. Apply ��� at Frazee's grocery  store. 2t  Considerable renovation and painting is being done to the interior of the  store of the Hunter-Kendrick company.  . Large"c611ection'"Of-sheet^inus-C-at=5.-  10 and 15 cents. Greenwood Music  Store.  J. D. Murray, provincial timber inspector, was in the city this week, collecting timber dues for the government.  A.A. Crowston's stores, Government  street, for groceries, provisions, produce. Headquarters for green fruits, tf  Jno. Burns, of the firm of Boyd,  Burns"& Co., Vancouver, has been appointed to represent the Vancouver  Board at Greenwood next week.  For Runt���Comfortably furnished  three-roomed cottage. Apply Times  office.  George C. Hinton, senior member of  the electrical manufacturing house of  G. C. Hinton, company, limited, of  Vancouver, was here during the week,  For fine sleighs ��� or cutters call at  Winnett's carriage works.Silver street.  Frank R. Mendenhall, of Rossland,  manager of the western offices of the  Canadian Rand Drill company, arrived in the city Monday for a few  days visit here.  For Rent���Unfurnished rooms very  cheap.    See Smith & McRae.  J. D. Sword, M. E., who represented  the Jas. Cooper company at Rossland  for several years and recently in the  Rainy river country, was in the city  this week.  For rent���Corner store with three  rooms, papered, rent about $20. Apply Th/- Times office. tf.  Archibald Dick, provincial inspector  of mines, was in the city this week.  He examined the most of the mines in  the district.  In addition to groceries, candy,  spuds, etc., we have five good unfurnished rooms to rent cheap. South  End Grocery Store.  Joe Barmon, on the road for the  wholesale liquor establishment of N.E.  Solomon & Co., of Spokane, was here  during the week.  Do you feel at home when you go out  for dinner? Then you cannot do better than dine at the Merchant's Cafe,  where there is always a warm welcome. If you are a stranger in town  and wish to meet friends, dine at the  Merchant's Cafe and English Chop  House, Greenwood street^  Adrian G. Hanauer, a prominent  share broker of Spokane is in town today taking in the smelter.  John M. Sera-ford, formerly superintendent of the Bi C. mine, has been  engaged to charge of the Blue Bell  property on the first of next month,  when the force will probably be increased.  Phoenix Lodge Knights of Pythias,  give a ball tomorrow evening, 22nd  inst. From present indications there  will be a large delegation from Greenwood present.  Ranch for Sale.���One hundred and  sixty acres (160) five miles from Grand  Forks, $800, or will exchange for  Greenwood property. Gaunce & Wick-  wire, The Mart.  James H. Ashdown, the hardware  king of the metropolis of the Prairie  Province, arrived here last Friday and  journeyed up to Phoenix to settle up  the affairs of the Wynkoop-Stevens  company, in which his house is heavily  interested.  Now that the smelter has started,  every one should .have a dinner pail.  We have them and can fill them. Apply South End Grocery. tf  A. C. Flumerfelt, assistant manager  of the Miner-Graves companies, accompanied the C. P, R. party to the  city. Mr. Flumerfelt is a prominent  member of the'Victoria Board of Trade  and will officially represent that board  in Greenwood next week.  P. S. Webber, of Enderline, N. D.,  and Harris, of Vancouver, have arrived here to take positions with the  Hunter-Kendrick company. Mr. Harris will have charge of the boot and  shoe department, and Mr. Webber the  dry goods.  W. S. Keith,-F, B. Smith and L.  Trimms have been accepted for the  South African constabulary. They  will go to Rossland on Saturday and  from there will proceed with others to  the east. They are all well known in  the city and their many friends wish  them every success in their new sphere.  The old timers of Kettle river, Boundary and Okanagan hold their annual  reunion at Camp McKinney on March  1st. Hughie Cameron will be the host  and he is sure to carry out his pioneer  custom of never turning a man away  hungry or thirsty.  A. Munroe, of the stock brokerage  firm of Munroe & Munroe of Montreal,  is again here in connection with the  Montreal and Boston company's business. He is spending the time out at  the Sunset and Crown Silver mines,  the property of his company.  Geo. Wilkes, of the firm of Brown,  Wilks & Mackie, was in the city last  week for the purpose of inquiring into  the outlook for a foundar-y and machine shop. Mr. Wilks was well satisfied with the prospects and arranged  with the townsite company for a site  near the railway station.  W. W. Byrne, the resident representative in the Boundary for the  Giant Powder company, is receiving-  congratulations from his numerous  friends, "Sixty per cent" has been  promoted to the entire charge of the  company's business in Colorado and  Utah, with headquarters at Salt Lake  City. His sccessdr in the Boundary is  H.P.Dickinson.  H. B. Gilmore, M. P. P., for Vancouver, paid Greenwood a visit this  week. He believes that the Dunsmuir  government is very shaky because of  dissatisfaction on the part of supporters who were led to believe that reconstruction of the government would be  Brought about after last session.  Rev. J. G. Shearer, secretary of the  Sabbath Observance society, addressed  a fairly large audience at the Presbyterian church ,on Thursday. Mr. A.  Mowat occupied the chair. After Mr.  Shearer's address a local branch of the  society was formed with Mr. Mowat as  president, the ministers of the city  vice presidents, Mr_ Bird secretary and  Mrs. W. R. McMann treasurer.   .  The carnival at the skating rink on  Thursday last was well attended and  some very excellent costumes .were  shown. The prize for the best ladies'  costume was awarded Miss Maude But-  C. A. Dale and four sons, W. W., A.  C, J. A., and A. J. Dale. The party  left for the new town of Carmi. up the  West Fork of the Kettle river, where  they purpose putting in a large sawmill plant. Some of the machinery is  now en route from Illinois and the balance will be purchased on this side of  the line. This is immigration of a  most substantial character.  The Times office was invaded by  "Fungus" this week, Mounted upon  the well known "Spider," he came to  the office with a rush and presented the  editor with a dangerous looking box.  Upon investigation it was found to  contain the choicest lettuce direct from  the hot house. The home grown article  is so superior to that brought in from  the outside that Mr..Ferguson.is sure  to have ready sale for all' he can produce. He states that everything in the  hot houses has turned out exceptionally well and that he will soon be able  to furnish a large assortment of delicacies.  Gem Restaurant, Copper street, open  day and night; best service in the city.  Werner & Pittock Props.  CASH  QUOTATIONS.  The old time prices must be done  away with. We want your cash trade  and are willing to quote you prices  lower than you ever heard of before.  Read ovr prices:���     "  Cranberries, per quart $ .15  Potatoes,  100 pounds.  1.50  Raisins, seeded, 1 pound package..    .15  Raisins, cooking, per pound 10  Currants, cleaned, 1 lb. package 20  Currants, per pound " .15  Codfish, per pound.... 10  Salmon 15  Herring, fresh, per can, 15  Herit_g,ioma��o sance,   per can........   .20  Haddies,  per can .......   .20  Bloaters, per. can..... :    .20  Tomatoes, per can...........:..... ..:..   .15  Peas, per  can    .15  Corn, per can    .15  Beans,  per .can ..........:....   .15  Butter, creamery, per pound............   .35  Cream, per can.!.... ;,    .15  Cream, 7 cans.....:... ..--��� -. ���-- 1-00  Sugar,   12 pounds for.     ................ 1.00  Flour, per sack, Gold Drop:7..._.._....:.' 1,40  Flour, per sack, Hungarian...  1.60  Salt, per. sack..    .10  Coal oil, per can,  2:00  Apples,  first-class,  per bo"s.......:.... 1.90  All other good's at a big reduction at  BANNERMAN BROS'. v-  CASH GROCERY.  Copper Street. Greenwood.  *#*-  NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS.  ler, dressed as Valentine; second prize  by Mrs. Millar; best girls' Miss Zana  Koontz, as "The Times"; best gents,  W. Keith, as "A Coon"; best-boys,  Eddie Medill, as a hunter, and George  Cleriff "as **baby-secured-the-prize.fot  most comic costume. The race for  men was won by E��Dill.  The quarterly meeting of the Board  of Trede was held on Monday afternoon with President Galloway in the  chaie. Duncan Ross and H. C. Shaw  were elected delegates to the As-  -.ocated Boards of Trade at'the annual  meeting held on -the 28th. President  Galloway is ex-officio a delegate. W.M.  Law and D. C. McRae were elected  alternates. The board declared for free  trade in railways, also for the formation of a county including the Grand  Forks, Kettle River and OsoyoDS mining districts.  Registered at the Imperial hotel on  Monday was the following party from  Carmi, 111.: James C. Dale and his  nephew, W. W. Wood.His     brother,  Assessment Act and ProvincialReve-  7    nueTaxAct. ���"'..-  Notice is hereby given,, in accordance witli  the statutes, that provincial revenue tax, and.  all taxes levied under the Assessment Act^ are  now due for the year 1901. ��� All- of the above  named taxes, collectable within the South  Division of East Yale, and part of Rossland  riding, an^payable.at my office, Fairview.  Assessed taxes are collectable at the following- rates, viv.: .-'  If paid on or before the 30th of June, 1.01���  Three-fifths ot one per cent on real property.  Two and one-half per cent.on assessed value of  wild land. One-half of one per cent on personal  property. On so much of the income of any. person as exceeds one thousand dollars in accordance with the following- classifications, upon  such excess the rate shall be^ namely.  ClasB A���On one  thousand dollars and not exceeding1 ten thousand dollars, one per  cent  up to five thousand dollars, and  two per cent ou the remainder.  Class B���On ten thousand dollars and not exceeding twenty thousand dollars,one and  one-half per cent, up to ten thousand  dollars, and two and one-half per cent  ou the remainder.  Class C���Ou twenty thousand dollars and not  exceeding' forty thousand dollars, two  and  one-half  per cent .up. to  twenty  ^""thbusauddollarsf-attdth-eeper-conton-  the remainder.  Class D���On all others in excess of forty thousand dollars, three per cent up to forty  thousand  dollars, and three and one-.  5   - half per cent on the remainder.  If paid ou or after the 1st  of July, 1901.���  Four-fifths of one per cent on real property.  Three  pei cent on the assessed value of wild  land.   Three-fourths  of one percent on personal property.   On so much of the income of  any person as exceeds one thousand dollars in  accordance with the following classification;  upon such excess the rates shall be,naii.ely:  Class A���On one thousand dollars and uot exceeding' ten thousand dollars, one and  half per cent up to five thousand dollars, and two and one-half percent on  the remainder.  Class B���On ten thousand dollars aud not exceeding  twenty thousand dollars, two  per cent up to ten thousand dollars, and  three percent ou the remainder.  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  44444444444444444444 -fr'"^--^  4  We have just received a fullasx  softment of Greenwood Souve^  mr Spoons with the B, G. Cop/  per Company's Smelter on the  bowls. " The Smelter ''blows  in" on the 15th* inst, Come  and get a souvenir of the event  before they are all takea^C X  $proif$1Ha���t?lKr$��tt  matchmakers.  ��<.pp<-i- Street Ulaliace'ItlillerBloeh  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  Papering and Kals'omining  Wall Papers, Paints, Oils,  Varnishes, &c��� &c��� &c���  Plate, Sheet and Ornamental Window Glass X  Sash and Doors, Room and  Picture Mouldings. X  Pictures framed to order.  Jifii$!$ui?i��lie$  Use Mellor's Pure  Is The Best Hotel in The City.  Every Modern Convenience  %rabam�� Parry,  Proprietors.  ^t.!f*S*!'#*��*��X.*!,*|f*!.*!f-��,>#*��^*#^i!}��!.5S  *    \ .        ��� -    �����..  1 XJc. J. MITCHELL X J  *. - ������ - : *      ���������:' ... *  9  : *:  9  Shop worn goods  for your Fall Suit  when you can secure  New Goods: of; the  most fashionable  pattern which have  just arrived.  Cor. Copper and Deadwood Streets,y ��� /������ v /Greenwood, B, C  ��� ���  Cafe..  THB   BEST   MBAIvS   IN   THE   CITY   SERVED..  SPECIAL ATTENTION TO DINNER PARTIES.  Most comfortable and well furnished rooms, steam hea_Ee��3  and: lighted by electric light.    Can be had from .  .,$.0 Per Month Upwards,.  MRS. DOWDSNG/ Clarendon Hotel and Cafft.  /   ll  COPPER STREET:  OREN : DAY : AND : NIGHT.  For tHe past four years under the same management.    Best accom-  ���:���; modations in the city.;   Private Dining Room for Toadies.���'������':'. ":   :  lUerwer $ PittocK = Proprietors  The Biggest and best  assortment of Fall Suit*'  ings ever, brought into  the Boundary.' X-  X  a       V ,-   I  I irorifi  I       THE TAILOR |  1 Copper St. 7 *  v ��� - 9  9 ���'���..: - - q  9*****9***9* ���ftSHSHSHS****^*'  DAY  ASD  1GHT.  Finest Steaks and  Chops in Town-  Best Cup of Coffee in the : :  Boundary.   :   :  No trouble to get  up Short Orders  ROSSLAND ENGINE WORKS. -    7    CUNLIFF & McMILLAN.  ':.')*���-.."';y        *FOUNr)ERS,  MACHINISTS,  AND BOILER'MAKERS. 7  Specialty in manufacture of OreCars and General Mining Machinery.  vVist of Second HaiVd Machinery on hand, which has been thoroughly overhauled and  is as good as new:'  One .2x18 Ingersoll-Sergeant Air Compressor, listed at 3 drills. -.'������'���'  One Vertical Air Receiver, 8x3, 5-16 shell  3-8 heads.-with all fittings.  One 60 h. p. Return Tubular Boiler 5x12  1-2 heads, 82-3 tubes, tested to 18Olbs.  cold -water pressure. 62 in. heavy 30 in.  smoke stack, complete with all fittings.  Watch this advertisement for other lists, or write us for full list before buying. "We  ���,'*.���""���'*"..'��� 7n*av have justwhat;you want.  Agents for Northey Pumps.���Stock Carried.  Third Avenue, ,        Rossland. P.O. Box 198  I.I.Bungert&Co.  (Better known as Shorty.)  4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 444 444*+  Class C���On twenty thousand dollars and not  exceeding forty thousand dollars, three  per cent Up to twenty thousand-dollars,  and three and one-half per cent on the  remainder.. :���,.'.  Class  D���On all  others   in  excess  of forty  thousand dollars, three  and  one-half  per cent up to forty thousand (_->lla.rs,  ; and four per cent on the remainder.  Provincial revenue tax $3.00 per capita.   Two  per cent on the assessed value of ore or mineral  bearing substances, payable quarterly, on the  last day of the months of March, June, September and December in each year.  Fairview, B.C., February U, 1901.  C. A. R. I,AMBI.Y-  21-25 Assessor and Collector.  A~*~*m+~-sa(~^i~,**^-]u^^Um*,��� .... .i,. q.. j...*4U4ui4^uu>i^.<_r.i.irra_***B  ���hiwiihk;  �����<-��.  41 CAR EGGS X X   X   XV.  CAR FLOUR   X   X   x\  CAR PEARL OIL   X- X\  *      ' - _  Ij ij CAR BLACKSMITH COAL!  j   j~���| j CAR QENR'L HARDWARE j  PRIOES .RIGHT..  Rus$eH=��aw=��mil. ield Co.  in am 9 o 9 an  Xbc  3R-i--3BffysrsMi��ff^5r7TjT5rj��i[i^^  ma*,<���*��.,

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