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The Boundary Creek Times Dec 23, 1899

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Array ���?iarJac*,MT(itl��wi.-si-.*  Published Weekly in the Interests op the Boundary Creek Mining District.  GREENWOOD,B, C��� SATURDAY,  DECEMBER 23,1899,  182 No;115  THE DIVIDEND MIKE  ..,-���'�� ���vxwwtxvWSSL BUILDERS      OYjnmmrm,,,-.___  Contractors lor tli" design and constnictiou of complete Stamp Mills, Concentration,  Clilorination, Cyanide and Smelter Equipments.   ���  -- :  >.      .       ���  ..&��� ^  ��� ���  U ���  ���M If ���  ��+H.  o  ��3 ��� ���.  Q  d  ���--,��>,  K^,     o  2  f t   ���  O -.  3 J ;..  O  . s ������> \ -  . -+->.-  o o :�����  o-  lIS--:-  AH  o . o  ����.  co   o  ���4-J  <&    C   ���  O);  . - - o -  ������-. to.  :fl   J��     >  i���i  o  rS     ��   "'."������'  03  PQ: ,g...    ;,  :M*-.y,:���;������:���������;:?  o  w  3?  CO  (9  o  BO ~,  .(Ti  CP   P3  ,v  ����������'.,  !>  Stn  Cfq  ���< o  : (t>  Ro w-  W  co n  Hi  �� JL  O  SA  M  C/5    CT  *���    8-f  ���hd  �����*��� o  S ���������.<**���  i-i  ���5   25  o  o  . <-*��� '  1���'  ���si.  ��a    .X,  ��  C H  -���n*  S3*  0a  )-*���  si  P'  a>... ET  ���t.    ���  H-i  O  "<!��� CO  *   ,B>  ORE HAS LARGE GOLD VALUES.  The Wine is on Kruger Mountain���It Gives  Promise of, Becoming What Its Name Im  plies,, a-' Dividend Payer���Serious Accident  Near Rock Creek���Distinguished Leaders  in the Liberal Conservative Party to Be  Here This Week.  Head Office and Works's  Bfanch Offices/  Vancouver, B. C, Rossland, B.C,  And Greenwood, B.C. harry HowsoNMgent/  ~~ Now Is .the Time to       3  . The Dividend mine on Kruger mountain, on the west side of Osoyoos lake,  under bond to, and being developed by  H. T. Ceperley, of Vancouver,. and  Georg-e R. Naden, of this city, is turning- out to be a wonderful property.  Recently Ronald Harris, the mining  engineer,! examined the mine and  sampled the workings. His sampling  of the property was made both from  the ore in place in the mine, and the  ore on the dumps. The values, all in  gold, are certainly remarkable.: An  average sample of the ore on the dump  gave $42.54, in gold. From the bottom  of the winze, at a depth of 52 feet from  the surface, $32.40 was obtained from  the ore on the west side of the footwall.  On the east side of the footwall, at the  -same depth, the ore assayed $33ll4. A  sample taken across six feet of gangued  I ore in the crosscut gave $10.67. Other  samples gave values of $43.75 and  $10.87 per ton, gold. ���  , 'STARTED FOUR MONTHS AGO.  The gentlemen who are now developing the property,, secured a bond from  Ben Anderson, H.(A. Bowerman and J.  C.; Fisher, the owners, about four  months ago, arid every since have  kept a crew-of men continually at work  opening up the property. The Dividend is located ��� 15 miles south ofFair-  yiew,.\on. the east slope of Kruger  mountain,-, .about one mile west of  Osoyoos lake. There are two well de-  ^Tfftied. -parallel.' ledges on" "the claim':  'What is known as tlie northerly ledge is  a ' contact of pyrrhotite with some  arsenical iron, ..lying between diorite  on the foot-wall side and lime i-n the  hanging. One hundred feet to the  south, and parallel to this ledge, is a  second body of iron sulphide, and the  ore is ideh'ii'i.i'ri'y' the same. The veins  are both large. Oh the north ledge  there is 10 feet of solid ore and 10 feet  of slightly mixed ore in a gangue.  The main development is practically  confined to the north ledge, though  considerable surface exploration work  has been done on both ore bodies.  be most conservative in their reports,  and by these remarks certainly must  have held a high opinion of the property at that time. Since then further  work has fully borne out the views  expressed in the first report, and says  Mr. Harris in a supplementary report:  " The ore body showst every sign of  permanency . and of retaining its  values."  GOOD  MINK  BUILDINGS.  Since work was started substantia^  bunk'and boarding- houses have been  erected.Eleven men are employed on the  work. Mr. Naden informed the Timks ,  representative that the bond would certainly be taken up and the development of the property continued to  make it a dividend-payer.  sH REOEtVING NEW  ��5 GOODS   DAILY . .  Latest consignment, containing Screens, Mirrors, Shades,  Curtain Poles and Fixtures, Picture, and Wall Mouldings,  Etc.   Etc.;    Just Arrived      - -   -   -   -.-   -  Furniture, Undertaking  and Embalming.  T.  "' '& CO.    Copper St, Greenwood   ^  SERIOUS ACCIDENT.  Charles   Petersen  Reported   to Be Fearfully  Injured.  Rock Creek, B.C., Dec. 22���[Special,  by telephone, to The Times].���Late  last night a courier from the Forks  arrived here in search of medical assistance. He brought the information  that during the afternoon, while working- in a, winze on the tunnel level  on the Iconoclast, Charles Petersen,  one of the owners, was fearfully injured by the falling- of some loose rock.  The messenger came too late last night  to be able to communicate with Greenwood by telephone. The first thing  this morning Dr. Jakes was called up  and said he would leave at once.  The Iconoclast is located on Boomerang- creek, 18 miles up trie West Fork  of the Kettle river from this point.  The property is owned by Charles  Petersen, Peter Lover and Fred Hilbert,  Yesterday morning;1 when the above  message was received, Drs. Jakes and  Oppenheimer were at once called up by  the. Times for farther particulars.  32|?X:';cpuld add nothing to the above  except to say that Dr. Jakes, accompanied by Proutncial Officer W.G. Mc-  Mynn, had already left for the scene of  the .accident.  .       ���  iillii  First-class Service in all departments.       Open   Day   and   Night.       Private  Dinners a Specialty.    Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.  reel,  ^!??n??!?t?m!?t??T??m??n?!H?Hi!n!f?H?inn?i????????Hnn?n!f!?f?!???f??????????Tn?nH?H???!T??!?ni^  ��fa ��$/& ^\^ ��5$�� ��^/& s!^ ��$/& cslMs  YOU   Inspect  Our  Stock  And Get  Our Prices  ���    ���    ^    ^    ���    ^   v. ?  We carry a full stock of merchandise iiiclitdiiifr all kinds nf staple and  fancy iri'oceries.  Flour,   Feed, Vegetables,   Fresh    Eggs,    Fruits,    Cured  Meats,   Fuse,   Caps,   Powder,   Earthen ware,     Glassware,  Crockerv.  ALL. KINDS OF BUILDERS AND MINING HARDWARE    <!  A. H, SPERRY & CO,  Copper Street,  *  l��#####l #*###��  Greenwood, B, C *W i  how developed.  On the north ledge a shaft was sunk  bo a depth of 36 feet. A crosscut was  then run north to reach the lime contact. Ore was first met with after  driving about 16 feet, and continuing  this crosscut the ore body was found  to be 20 feet in width, some of it clean  ore and some of it gangued. This  crosscut, after passing through the  ore, was driven on through the lime to  the surface,a total distace of 71 feet from  the shaft. At a poiut where the ore  showed to be the cleanest a winze was  started and is now down over 25 feet.  It was from the ore in this crosscut  and in the winze, at that time at a  depth of 16 feet, that the exceptionally  rich returns were obtained as noted  above. This winze will be continued  down at least ,50 feet from the crosscut  level, when another level will be opened  up and drifting will be started on the  ore. If, on the completion of this  work, the showing still remains satisfactory, the owners can go lower down  the hill and drive a crosscut tunnel to  the ore, with a depth on it of over 200  feet.  engineers' report.  When the Dividend was first examined for the gentlemen who have  the bond, by Ronald Harris and J.  Edwards Leckie, the 1st of October,  t'-ie two engineers in submitting a  report on the mine closed by saying :  "Taking into consideration the values  obtained and the general appearance  of the ore bodies, we have no' hesitation in recommending lh^ Dividend  as a propert-y likely to prove most  valuable with developing nt. For a  property so little developed it is one of  the best we have seen in British Columbia. The present showing well  ^��y I warrants the expenditure of a con-  .4__     jderable stun  on  further development  Final. Sum  LAST PAYMENT,  Due  Paid  on   the  Review Bond  ''" ��� Yesterday.  Seventeen thousand dollars was paid  to John Mulhollan and Robert Allison,  being the final amount due them on  the bond secured by McEntire, McDonnell & Co of this city on the Review  mine, on Myers creek, last spring.  John Mulhollan, due of the orig-ina  owners, arrived in town Thursday  evening to receive his share of the  money. The property is now owned  by the Review Gold Mining Company, and the control of the mine is  held by th>; firm who bonded the claim,  F J Finucane, G H Collins and Duncan  Mcintosh, of Greenwood aud J Mc-  Nicol, of Midway. The head office of  the company is in Spokane. James  Fitzpatrick, of that city, is president;  George D. Leyson, Greenwood, vice-  president; P C Shine, Spokane, secretary, and RM McEntire, Green wood, is  treasurer and general manager.  DISTINGUISHED POLITICIANS.  Liberal-Conservative Leaders Will Be Here on  .   Wednesday.  Alexander Lucas, the official  organizer  in   the  province  of   the Liberal-  Conservative Association, was in town  yesterday.    He is in advance of a party  of prominent politicians, and  arranging-dates for their appearance in the  different   towns   in   tlie   south.     The  party   includes   Sir   Charles   Tupper,  leader    of   the    Liberal-Conservative  party in Canada,   Sir Charles Hibbert  Tupper, Q. C, of Vancouver and Hon.  E. G. Prior of   Victoria.    The  distinguished gentlemen will address a public   meeting   in   Miller's  Hall on Wednesday evening   at 8 p. m.    Ladies, as  well'as gentlemen,  are   cordially  invited.    On   Thursday,   at    the   Hotel  Armstrong, a public  reception will   be  tendered  Sir  Charles Tupper and his  colleagues.  &L\  "&N  ^  ^N  These two gentlemen  are  known to  The White Front store was made the  victim of a typographical error this  week. With their usual enterprise the  proprietors issued circulars announcing  special bargains for the Xmas trade.  All-wool blankets were quoted at 50  cents a pair, instead of 50 cents a  pound, with the result that numerous  customers were anxious to secure bargains in blankets. The mistake at  least showed that Greenwood citizens  have a keen appreciation  of bargains  c  >1  : Or"  -.���-* ���.  a>  ��-<  ��� ��< ���.  i Sep.  I   COl  '��� - '-^=l.^e��!JitA\Mi*m Wm  .m  if  1  IjHE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  I   ^2  I   "��  ' on' ���  I ���<??������  -*���a  �����2  <_>  E���i .  1 <r3  ,_=!  �����i  -.   <_>  ,  o  P"*3 ..  <_>  E����� ���  '' ;**���'    '  i-r-5  ''.'������'  TA1  sm  Before sending j>-our Xmas Cards do not fail to see. our.-line.'of.cards  with local ��� views of the town  and mines. They are unique and  please'everyone: -., We have fanc}r goods,, toys and presents of every  description to ;suit'everybody, in style, quality'and price. Special  attention has been given in selecting our line of chinaware. y  Special Attention  Given to Mail <>der&.___  THE FIRST RAILWAY  WAS   BUILT   IN  SOUTH CAROLINA  Completed Sixty-six Years ago.���Dr. WW.  Smith who Helped Survey the Road is Still  Living���How They Ran the Train. C. P. R.  Looses ��� Other Railroad News and  Personals.���The Greenwood Spur.  The first railroad to be built on  the  North   American   continent   was,   according to  Dr.   W.  W.  Smith, of Wil-  liston, S. C, completed  in  1833.    The  learned   gentleman,    who   ,is   both   a  '' minister of the gospel and a physician,  gave to a correspondent the following  particulars  regarding the construction  of the South Carolina railway, running  from   Charleston   to  Augusta,   Ga., a  total distance of 140 miles.    Dr. Smith  is now 86 years of age, yet still retains  a wonderful memory.    To those in the  Bouudarj' Creek district who have witnessed the building  and recent completion   of  the  Columbia &   Western  branch  of  Canada's  big railroad, will  be interested to learn something of the  trials   and   difficulties    undergone   66  years   ago   in   the   building   of the old  South Carolina railway :  EAKI.Y   CONSTRUCTION.  The doctor was one ,of the corps of  surveyors of the road, beginning at  Charleston in 1826. He says they were  seven years building the road and that  he helped in the work throughout that  time. The road was completed in 1833.  The first motive power used oh this  road was wind, utilized in sails of cloth  on the cars.  Dr. Smith is the inventor of the  lever switch. Before his invention  the3r moved the rails by means of  wedges.  In building the road a heavy grade  w;:s encountered at Aiken, S. C. There  a stationery engine pulled the cars up  the grade by ropes and windlass.  There was a double track at that place,  and a car loaded with rocks furnished  the weights to help pull up the cars.  The   locomotives   had   'two   smokestacks,   one  at each end.    In going to '  Charleston one of the  stacks was used,  and in coming  back   the   other.     One  hundred miles a day was   g-ood  traveling in those clays.    When   night  came  on   all   hands  struck camp an i waited  for daylight to come   in   order  to   proceed.    The track was composed of ties  and thirty-two foot stringers, on which  a   band   of  iron   about like a common  tire was laid and nailed to the wood.  tiik tkack-wai.keh's duties.  A track  walker went   ahead   of  the  engine every day   to   knock  down   the  was the "snake-heads" or nails protruding above the iron rail, for they  were a prolific source of accidents. The  conductor collected the fares from the  outside'; walking on boards aboufJ as  the open street cars are ��� now arranged.  Edward Roath and Nathan Colcjer-  banks were engineers on this primit  road.    They died a few years ago  The mail facilities were  meager a[  very primitive; A split stick served  a   mail   bag,   as   letters   were puti  sticks and handed up to the conductor,  and were thrown out the same way.  hd  (for  in  of  made  Dr. Smith introduced the pi  having the outer rail on a' curve  higher than the insiu-   _.  The coupling links were made ! of  wood, so that when a car ran off it  would break and save the others from  also running off.  Tristan Tupper was one of the presidents of this road and introduced some  novelties during his administration.  He had the cars remoddled and  shaped like a barrel. This was done so  that in case they ran off they would  roll down the hill and not hurt so many  passengers. It was thought they  wonld roll back with the same degree  of ease.  There was afterwards an effort made  to shape the cars in order to "split the  wind," thus increasing the speed  Spokane his home for the future.  Says the special correspondent of the  Victoria Times, writing of the  recent  C. ���P.   R.  excursion  to  the 'Boundary  district: " The C, P. R. have a faculty  of   finding   genial   and    painstaking  officials.   Those who  accompanied the  party were  untiring.    Allan Cameron  never   stopped  from the time he left  Vancouver until his return, having in  eye, an  ear  and  a thought  for every  one.    All will join in  with  Mr. Earle,  who expressed the  hope that some day  it would be President Cameron.    Then  there  was Captain Troup, who looked  after the party while on  the steamers;  F. W. Peters, district freight agent for  Kootenay;   John    G.    Sullivan,    Mr.  Guetilus, A. B. Mackenzie, every inch  of   whose  broad frame  is  filled with  fun,  and   again   everybody's   friend,  "Sid" Sykes.    They can all tell a good  story, and laugh  at  one, too, and can  do as much work on   as little sleep as  the  next man.    What  more could  be  desired?"  ���"WV ��/WW  "/WWir'v\r?  Oween 0i9ar Store  +1  mz  ... Jlie Only DirectImportersin the Boundary Country.  Just Received Fresh Importation From Havana of,,,  LA AFRICAN  UPMANN  BOCKS  CAROLINAS  HIGH LIFE  ALL SIZES  '  ALL SIZES  ALL SIZES  ALL SIZES  ALL SIZES  sole Agent For....  Wm. Pitt Cigar        .  Players Navy Cut Tobacco  Anglo-Egyptain Co. Cigarettes: Manager.  I. Robt. Jacobs  - . _>  I*  ON THE GREENWOOD SPUR.  THE   C.   P.   R.    LOSSES.  Caused by the  Closing Down of the  Slocan  Mines.  One  of  the  witnesses examined  by  Commissioner Clute at Nelson, during  his inquiry into the condition of affairs  resulting upon  the closing down  of a  number of the Slocan mines, due to the  eight-hour law,   was  assistant general  freight agent, F. W.  Peters, of the  C.  P.   R.     He   submitted   the  following  figures showing how greatly   the Canadian Pacific had been   affected by the  closing down  of the mines in the Slocan :   Decrease in  outward freight, 7,-  476 tons,  decrease  in  earnings, $110,-  663,97;   decrease   in     inward   freight,  953^ tons; decrease in  earnings, ��10,-  032.72; total decrease in earnings, S120,-  396.69.  RAILROAD PERSONALS.  J. J. Sullivan, assistant engineer of  construction, came over from Trail on  a flying visit Monday and returned on  the following day.  Pat Welch, the contractor, is back  from Spokane. He has been spending  most of the week between Eholt and  Crand Forks.  J. W. Stewart, superintendent for  Mann, Foley Bros. & Larsen, returned  here the first of the week from Spokane.    While   in   the  Falls   City   Mr.  The citizens of Phoenix are looking  forward to the arrival of the iron  horse. The hope is freely expressed  that by Xmas day steel will be laid in  sight of camp. It would give occasion  for a double rejoicing. On the Greenwood spur the track-layers have long  passed the trestle and steel is being  laid , in the vicinity of Hartford Junction. This is within two miles of I  Phoenix.              '  AROUND THE FREIGHT YARDS.  P. Burns & Co. are building a new  cold storage warehouse south of the  freight depot. The building will be  one story, 40x60 feet in size.  I Monday and Tuesday the yards presented a busy appearance, due to the  arrival of a train of six cars loaded  with lumber for the Yale-Columbia  Lumber Co.  On Tuesday, owing to the snow, the  engine of the first outgoing freight  train had on a flanger.  DO THEY OWN THE TIME ?  No one in B. C.  of   the  C. P. R.  are aware of the  which   the great  Lay & Brockman  Proprietors.  Comfortable Stage leaves Grand Forks daily at  3  o 'clock  p. m., and Bossburg daily at   1 p. m.     Parties  going  to  Spokane  save   one  day's   time and $8.75 in fare by  using'  stage line instead of train.  THE BR5TISH 0LUMBIAN  WHOLESALE  . - -, Stewart   purchased,    for   313,000,   the  "snake heads" or nail heads to prevent | Warren-Hussey residence at 1403 West  accidents.     The dread of the engineer I Riverside avenue.    He intends to make  questions the  power  Possibly  those   who  arbitrary  conditions  company  sometimes  exact may have heard of the following  story going the rounds :   An   Irishman  paused  in   his daily labor, wiped the  sweat  from   his   brow,   and   inquired,  "What  time  is   it, Mike?"    "Eleven  o'clock���C.   P.   R.   time."     " Howly  Moses!"    exclaimed Pat;    "do  they  own the time, too ? "    To ourselves the  story sounds like an ancient  chestnut.  It  is   appropriate,   certainly;   but   we  fancy the old order is changing.    Recent extensions show that the management is  alive  to  approaching competition, aud that the  public  voice  may  carry a power as great  as a monopoly.  ���B. C. Review, London,  LIMITED.  R.   GRFylGFJR, Manager.  Agents For..  PABST-.BEER  COMPLETE    -  LINE    -    BAR  Greenwood, B. C.  -   SUPPLIES.  Midway, Kettle River.  First-cwss Accommodation.   Good Stabung.   Stopping Pi,ace FOr Stages  THOS. McAULEY, Proprietor,  1  f  Vi i J,"VH*1 .  ''-riff".1 ��w  ,�� A -t  it *  ���ft. t .3  iVAI^i   ���*��*��-��   fWw**t ,  :. jt v >���  S-\st  ���frr. ��&' *  W* *��.  .-^�� ���'���.- ���\>..-j'itiatncstotoaaiam&V2&3^M  r._,.,..,^.  ,����'.H7lW*��WMi.>���  THE   BOUNDARY   GREEK   TIMES,  ft  II.  HALIBTT,  II. C. SHAW  HALLETT <& SHAW  Q&totisttXB, 0o&cit6xz,  NOTARIES   PUBLIC.  Cable Address: "hallett."  Codes  Bedford M'Nelll's  Moreing- & Neal's  Leiber's.  Greenwood,  b. c  THE POMP CHIM  A   COMING    MYERS   CREEK   MINE  J    R. BROWN, - ���  .-  Barrister and Solicitor  NOTARY PUBLIC, Etc;  Naden-Flood Block, Copper Street. Greenwood.  CrORBES   M.   KERBY, C. E.,  (ptrofrincutf ��dno &uxQtyox  OFFICES:  J. A. UNSWORTH'S, MIDWAY. .  GUESS BLOCK, GREENWGOD.  DRINGLE & WHITESIDE,  Barristers and Solicitors,  (notaries (puBft'c, etc.,  OFFICES :���Over Bank of Montreal.  GREENWOOD.  Aiontreal rcapital Being Spent in Its Develop-  -' : ment���Rich Surface Showings Gives It the  Ear-MarHSof a Probable Dividend Payer-  Notes of, the.Mines of the Camp���Chesaw's  Prosperous Future. ������'     '  F.  W.    GROVES,  Civil & Mining Engineer  Provincial Land Surveyor,  .   .    GREENWOOD,   B.C.  Mineral Claims Reported upon.  Underground Surveys.  QHARLES AC. SHAW,  Givil   Engineer,  ��omim'on ano (protincmf fiono ^urHegor.  GREENWOOD,       -.     B.C.  H. A. GUESS,  M.A  a. A. GUUSS, M.A.  Guess Bros.  CHEMISTS AND ENGINEERS.  Mining Properties Examined and Reported on.    (Estab. 1895).  Greenwood, B. C;  W. S. KBITIt, M. K.  F. P.    KETCIIOM.  KEITH & KETHUJH  REIL mm AND MINING BROKERS  GREENWOOD,   B.C.  Mining: Properties Examined  AND   REPORTED   ON.  . BAUER: C.E., P.L.S.  VANCOUVER  . E. ASHCROFT C.E.iP.LS  GREENWOOD  BAUER & ASHCROFT  (provincial finnb JSurtieEorB.  , fining anb tivti (Engineering.  Mineral Claims Surveyed and Crown Granted  Land and Eufrineerinjr Surveys  Plood-Nadcn Block. -   -   GREENWOOD, B'C  ARTHUR MOW AT,  (tttitttn^ (gedf &Mt  <xnb 3nmtr<Mce (��xoUx.  Greenwood,  .y    t>   ���    '    B, C,  . H. A.  KEEPER,  Real Estate and- /fining Broker  "���OFFICE   OVER   BANK   OF   B-N. A.  GREENWOOD. '  ��   W. ROSS,  -,-'..,   MINING AND.'SHARE BROKER,  COLUMBIA, B. C.  Boundary   and   Camp   McKinney  properties  g-iven especial attention.  REAL ESTATE AND MINING  PROPERTIES.  . . - THEMART. . .  GAUNCE &WICKWIRE,  Ageists.  Greenwood.  GREENWOOD  ASSAY OFFICE' -  -  JOE. C. LUCKENBEL  ASSAYER and ^  P.KOPKIKTOR.  Mines Examined and  Reported on. GREENWOOD.  R.F.Coates  Contractors  *�� Builders  &  House Moving- a  opecialty.  Kerby's" Map ot Wellington Camp.  Candies,  Tobaccos,   Cigars  Druggitts' Sundries, Stationery, etc.,  H. B. JKUNROE, Greenwood  A.   F>.   &   A.   IVT.  , GREENWOOD LODGE, A. F. & A. M  Reg-ular Communication first Thursday in  every month. Soiou'rniiig- brcllircn cordials-  invited. .    "       -    ..A_C   HAAS,  J.   C.  C. Scott Galloway, W..M.  Secretnrv  Boundary   Valley   Lodge  No. 38, I.O.O.F.  ) AA EETS everv  Tuesday  /   I    Evening- "at   S.OO  in  their lod^e room at Greenwood, B.C.   A cordial  invitation is exle.uded to all sojourning  breth-  ern. H. B, Miixkoe N.G.  Jas. Kekk, Rec. Sec.  D. E. Cameron, of the firm.of Mchein,  Cameron & Co., mining- operators of  Montreal, arrived in Greenwood last  Saturday, and was riiet here by his  partner, Georg-e B. Mecheni. The two,  in company with a Times representative, proceeded to Myers creek on Sunday to inspect the Poland China group,  which is under bond to the firm and  their -associates. The property was  bonded last fall for $30,000 from' the  original locators, the deal being- made  through the firm of Holbrook, Kean &  Co., of this city. Since taking the  bond a force of 12'men has been constantly at work under Superintendent  Iv. E. Patrick. -  The Poland China group is situated  three miles west of Chesaw on Mary  Ann creek. The.group consists of five  full claims. The locations were made  in 1896, at the time of the opening- of  tlie'' nbrth:' half, of the Colville Indian  reservation to mineral location. For  many years previous the ground was  well known to. prospectors, on account  of its exceptionally rich surface showing-. It was an easy matter to pan out  rich'strings of .g-old from the quartz  crppping-s. Shortly after the locations  were made .work was commenced by,  the prospectors. The development  consists of several shafts, sunk', on different portions of the vein, and considerable surface trenching, exposing-  the quartz.' Many tempting- offers  were made to the holders, but they  hung-on'for a richer reward. It was,  however, too hard a struggle for them  to properly develop tlie group without  capital, except the small amount they  could save during- the winter, months  by working in the mines to provide a  g-riib-stake for the summer. Finally,  they bonded the property to the Montreal g-entlemen who are now developing it. '���.'-.  THE DEVELOPMENT.  The work at present consists of cross-  cutting- and drifting- at the bottom of a  45-foot shaft, the sinking of which is  also, shortly to be resumed. This shaft  followed, the. quartz down to a point  where it dipped out. A crosscut is being run north and is now in ore. This  tunnel shows a face of ore, naturally  more or less broken up at so slight a  depth. The drift is being- run westerly  and is in a distance of 20 feet with ore  all the way. The shaft, started by the  original owners, is a double compartment, 5x7 feet in the clear, and is  lagged for the whole diitance dpwru  ON   THE.  SURFACE.; ������  Men are also running a surface open  cut. This open cut is following what  is blieved to be the footwall of the  vein, running east and west. It has  been opened up for fully 60 feet and  some exceptionally rich quartz, showing, free g-old.has been taken out. The  other workings consist of a 20-foot  shaft east of the open cut mentioned.  The sinking of this, is also to be resumed at an early date. ' Two other  prospecting shafts���one north and one j  south of the present 'workings shaft���  have been sunk to a depth of 12 and  16 feet, respectively. From both good  ore'Was taken out. As no depth has  as yet been attained, little sampling  of the ore has been attempted. On  the surface, excluding that ore showing the free gold, values run in the  yellow metal from $7. to $50. Some  assays, have been had running a way  up into the thousands.  SUBSTANTIAL  BUILDINGS.  A substantial boarding-house, constructed of logs, 16x28 feet in the clear,  is Hearing completion'. ; This "will; give  ample accommodation for a force, of  12 to 20 men. There are also comfortable log- bunk-houses, a store-house,  blacksmith shop and stable. A creek  running-��� through a coulee within a  stone's throw of the bunk-house provides plenty of water for both domestic  and mining purposes, and there ,is an  abundance of timber on  the property.  TO FORM A  COMPANY.  After further exploration work has';  been done, and the property continues  to show up as well as it is doing now,  Meacham, Cameron & Co. and their  Montreal associates will probably form  a compan3r to rake up the balance of  the bond ; purchase machinery, which  will soon be absolutely necessary for  the further development of the property, and provide sufficient funds to  place the property on a self-earning-  basis It can be truthfully said of the  Poland China   that for surface show  ing's it is one of more than ordinary  merit���it has,all the ear-marks of a  big- mine���and with proper development, it is hoped, will become a. rich  dividend paj'er. '  ON THE O.  K.  CLAIM. ,   .  Nearby to Chesaw is the 0. K.  claim owned by W. E. Clark, A. H.  Steele and G..F. Horning-. Development started last week, and the men,  while doing surface work uncovered a  promising ledge that is said to measure  six feet.  THE KICH  REVIEW.  Every foot of work now being done  on the Review is showing it up better  than ever. On the second level the  westerly drift is in over 55 feet; The  face of the drift is in good ore,  and for the past week they have had  from six to seven feet of high grade  quartz. It is said that after the first  of the year the force will be greatly  increased.  ������ '. CHESAW. GROWING.' , ...  The town of Chesaw is also steadily  growing-. The hotel Barker is��crowded  all the time. Ernest Peck, the attorney is erecting a building- for office  purposes. ' The townsite company have  in view the early construction of  private residences. J. P. Blaine,' the  assaj'er, has moved into larger arid  more ���comfortable quarters, and will  build a cottage this winter, for his  family. With ' the bright prospects of  the mines and the knowledge that the  Indian -reservation will: shortly be  thrown open for homestead, settlement  the citizens :6f. Chesaw- have good  reason to look forward; with encouragement to the substantial growth of the  coming- town of the Myers creek  valley.  J.  .4  This, space is reserved, for the  next carload of Harris and  Bacon. P. BURNS  & Co.  *bf<$&  ^mmmmmimmmmmmmimyd  CABLE ADDRESS.  MAORI.  CODE,  MOREINd J HEAL.  BOUNDARY CREEK  our ran  Suit  SHOUT/D BE MADE BY.  (MI  '-.'. -A Large  Stock   to Select  . ' ���'���'....: '.' ': .;���,-'   From.. ,;-;.'."'.''''  ���,'"''���:  PERFECT- PIT' GUARANTEED.  I  1  THOS, MILLER,   MANAGER.  zs.TjEt/lL ESTATE, {MINES, f^SURA^C&B  ^S       .',"    Office:' Corner Copper and Deadwood Streets. C^  g GREENWOOD,,     .-   ;   :      :        B. C g  R J,   MITCHELL  Fashionable Tailor.  Greenwood  St      Greenwood  The Greenwood  Electric Conipany.��}  Are now prepared to undertake the installing, of lights  on ;premises of intending  consumers. Before any building- is connected to the Company's mains, the wiring  will have to be inspected by  an officer of the Company.  All work must be done in  ��� accordance  with the rules of  the National Board of Fire  Underwriters. Prices and  any further particulars can  be obtained at the office of  the Company located on  Deadwood street.  Greenwood Electric Co.  Greenwood, T>. C.  GREAT  ��RK  GOyWTRY.  Prospectors save packing by buying your outfits at West-  bridge 10 miles above Rock Creek.  NOTE A FEW OF OUR PRICES.  Hams..  Bacon.  ..........Xi'/i cts.   1"K cts  Do-1 Salt ,: :... 15 cts  Sugar 8.35 cwt  Flour .'....:...��� .'..: -. ....:... 2.25 sack  Rice '.. lo lbs for SI  Powder.......... 19c case lot  Fuse.......  $1 coil  Caps....:   Jessop Steel..  ,....S1 box  . ..18c lbs  A Fuli Stock Nov,- on Hand of Miners' and Prospectors Supplies.  B ots and Shoes. Groceries, Hardware, and Cent's Furnishings.  GO. GUISE,  SUCCESSOR TO  HERBERT ��  THB   RALAOE   LIVERY   STABLE.  G60   Res(au^f  AND  Fresh Oysters  In any Style  Meals at  DAY OR NIGHT.  Copper St��� Greenwood,  DISTRICT.  Extra Well Fitted for Long Drives,    Saddle Horses  and Pac*J  Ponies,   Feed Barn,   Hay and  Oats For Sale,  A. W. ROBINS   -   -   -   PROPRIETOR.  OFFICE :    NADEN-FLOOD BLOCK, COPPER ST., GREENWOOD, B. C  fw*Vl  J. Snodgrass & So?  HOP'S.  Leaves Penticton at 7 a.m. on T 3 f,Thurs  days, aud Saturdays for Can. AlcKiaiu-y,  Kock Creek, Midway, Anaconda, Greenwood,  Carson and Grand For.<s.  Loaves Greenwood daily at 8 a. in. fur Grand  Forks, daily excepting Sunday; S a. m, for  Camp McKinney, Cliesaw, Kock Creek and  Midway.  Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, S a. in.  for Penticton. Fairview, Chesaw, Camp Mc-  Ivinneyand way points.  .Through tickets loall points east and west via  C .P.'K.  Carries the Mails, Passengers and Express.  fi'ir Will sell  Uiroujrli  Tickets "to  Vancouver  Victoria, Seattle or Portland.  Graduate   Pennsylvania College of Dental   Surgery,  Uritisli Columbia   Philadelphia.     Licentiate of  Late MacFarlane it Co.  LIMITED.  ��   S    S  ...VANCOUVER, B. C.  We are Manufacturers and direct Importers, and carry a lartre stock of Balances, Furnaces, Fire  Clay (roods, Scientific and Practical Hooks, Glassware, Platinum Goods, Acids, Chemicals, aud all  other Assavers' aud -Miners" re'iuiremeuts. Sole agents for Morton Crucible Cnutpa iiy. liattersea  Hecker's Sons' Ralances. Etc.   Catalop-ueaud full particulars sent on application,  ir <v  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES,  Q0ountarj> CreeHCtme*  PUBLISHED  WEEKLY  BY  The   Boundary Creek   Printing & Publishing  Company, Limited.  Duncan Ross :........ :. Editor  SATURDAY,   DECEMBER 23,  1S99.  INSURANCE   RATES.  The action of the Board of TJnde -  writers in increasing the rates of in  surance in interior B. C. towns cannot  but make an unpopular institution  more unpopular. L/ike every other  trust, the board acts without rhyme or  reason and cares little for those who  . pay heavy tribute. We are not prepared to say that the rates quoted elsewhere are unreasonable ; but what  people will object.to is an increase of  rates when there was no apparent  excuse for the same. It is reasonable  to suppose that those' responsible for  the actions of the Board of Underwriters knew their business in the past  and that the rates quoted for towns  like Rossland and Greenwood did no  injustice to the insurance companies  that comprise the board. Why, then,  should those rates be increased when  the cities in question made heavy expenditures in order to secure effective  fire protection ? There is absolutely  no encouragement for municipalities  improving their plans for protection  against fire if better water works and  more modern fire apparatus brings a  25 per cent increase in the insurance  rates..: -,  ������..'.-.'���.'���  Business men and others who carry  insurance can expect no relief from  the Board of Fire Underwriters. They  control all insurance, companies. and  their mandate is final. Since they have  such extraordinary power in the matter, the board should see. that those  who are. sent to rate a town are possessed of good judgment and common  sense. ,,    -     ���  THE   LEGISLATURE.  Thursday, January 4th, " the provincial legislature will meet-at Victoria. There are grave doubts as to  whether the government will�� be able  to secure a working majority in the  house. In some of the older provinces,  where party conies before everything  else, it is not likely that the Semlin  government as at- present constituted  could escape defeat; but in B. C. party  lines are not so tightly drawn, and  some of the members, while having no  love for the Semlin government, will  protect it until such time as legislation which they favor can be passed.  We think that if the government  meets with defeat it will be towards  the end of the session and not at the  beginning.  The session is likely to be an interesting and important one. Rival factions will wage a bitter war over the  eight-hour law. There is also a movement on foot among prominent members to assist the government in securing the passage of a fair redistribution  measure. Boundary district will then  be made a separate constituency.  There are many other matters that  will come up for consideration, so that  if the government live the session is  likely to be a memorable one.  ���well as British .freedom  in  the South  African Republic.  Such a contribution is therefore  strictly due, whilst the richly . productive mining and real property of  the Transvaal should be fully capable  of bearing the intended levy, at the  cost of a comparatively slight detraction from profit, rental and interest returns, as the charge in respect of a  South African War Loan will,' in all  probability, add less to the taxation of  such a place as Johannesburg than the  amount by which such taxation will be  reduced on the other hand by the substitution of honest and economic  British rule for the plundering capacity of the Transvaal oligarchs. And  even were it otherwise, the plutocrats:  of Johannesburg would have ho iust  cause of complaint, as too many of the  leading men amongst them have since  the struggle began, been chiefly notable for a combination of cowardice  and meanness. The South African  millionaire has as a rule given relatively to his means but a small sum to the  Transvaal War relief funds, and that  grudgingly and almost of necessity.���  News Advertiser..  PAYING THE MEN.  The postoffice department at Ottawa,  has one redeeming feature. It is always ready to redress grievances when  its attention is called to the same. A  few weeks ago the attention of the  department was called to the gross injustice of throwing enough work on  the local office for three men and giv��  ing one man's pay. The Greenwood  office since the advent of a railway has  been made a distributing point' for  Phoenix-, Midway, Camp McKinney  and other tributary points. This entails additional work but the services  shall not in the future go unrequited.  The department is going to pay for the  work. It has announced its determination to pay its employes and has also  announced the additional salary. It is  four dollars per annum ! Further comment is needless.  Justice For The British Taxpayer.  Mr. A. J. Balfour, speaking as  Leader of the Imperial House of Commons, has corroborated hints before  thrown out by the Chancellor of the  Exchequer, to the effect that the somewhat heavily-burdened British taxpayer is not to bear all the onus of the  cost of the war in South Africa, which  is now likely to be nearer 830,000,000  than the 510.000,000 at first estimated.  The wealth producing property of the  Transvaal is, it seems, to be made to  yield a fair proportion of the cost of a  struggle, which has certainly been  caused in large part by thelnecessity of  protecting British and other capital, as  To Oppose Trusts-  If present plans are carried out the  American Sugar Refining- company,  commonly known as the sugar trust, is  soon to have a new and powerful competitor. Papers are now being drawn  up for the incorporation, under the  laws of the state of. Delaware, of a new  sugar concern having an .authorized  [ capital of $100,000,000. Lawyers, who  are confessedly at work on the incorporation, state positively that the. new  company will be in no way allied with  the sugar trust. They hint strongly  at opposition.  Intimations that F. O. Matthiessen,  who has now severed his connection  with the trust, and other independent  refineries who are arrayed against the  trust are to be merged into the new  company, come from the same source,  although the interests in question deny,  any knowledge, of the scheme. The  new company plans to do business in  Cuba, Puerto Rica and Hawaii as well  as in the United States proper.  Mr. Matthiessen is the leading spirit  in the Glucose Sugar Refining company, which has its headquarters in  Chicago.  Denfinite statements regarding the  proposed new sugar ,company, were  obtained from James Wolcott, a member of the firm of Hughes & Wolcott,  prominent corporation lawyers of  Dover, Del. Mr. Wolcott's partner,  Charles Hughes is secretary of state of  Delaware. Mr. Wolcott was in this  city on business touching the new  sugar concern. When ; questioned regarding the plans of the company he  expressed surprise that they had become public, but admitted that he was  working on the incorporation papers.  "The matter is not yet ready for public announcement," said Mr. Wolcott,  "and I am not at liberty to give any  but the bare details of the scheme.  We purpose incorporating a company  under the laws of Delaware with an  authorized capital of $100,000,000. It  will be called the Colonial Sugar Refining company, although the name  may be changed before the charter is  applied for. It may be the Federal  company. We will have the right to  refine surgar both here and in the  country's new colonies, it being our  idea that sugar grown in Hawaii,  Puerto Rico or Cuba can be refined  there and brought to this country in  the refined state more cheaply than it  can'be refined here after importing the  cane. The headquarters for the new  company will probably be both in New  York and Chicago."  Mr. Wolcott refused to give the  names of the incorporators.  When asked whether the company  will be connected with the American  Sugar Refining company he said:  "Most assuredly not. I think you  will find that we will be quite a different concern."  "Will Mr. Matthiessen or the Does-  chcrs. or the Arbuckles be connected  with your company?"  "All the names and all the facts will  come out in good time. As yet we are  not ready to make any announcements."  "When do you expect that the new  company will be organized?"  "That I can not tell. The incorporation papers are not yet complete. We  are looking carefully into the legal  questions touching on the right to do  business in the colonies. I can say  nothing as to the capital interested in  the company, except that I have been  told that German interests will be connected with it, and that a Wall street  banking house with connections in  Berlin will be interested."  A representative of the Doeschers  said :  "We know nothing of  the new refin  ing- concern. As to the possibility that  it' will buy us out, you may say that  if we  are offered our price,  we may  ���ell.",..'- . ���',.  9fi  *  f FIRST SHIPMENT OF t  |    Clothing  *  *  Hats and  Gaps,  4�� FOR FALL. . . .  * JUST ARRIVED.  *��� V.    .  4��  WM. LAW 6k CO.  THE   CANADIAN  Head Office \J TORONTO.  Established 1867.  Paid-up Capital *.���. $6,000,000.  [Six Million Dollars!)  Rest.   .........  ;....................... $1,000,000.  PRESIDENT.  HON.   GEO.   A.   COX.  B. E. WAI.KER, J.   H. rlUMMBS,  General Manag-er.  , Asst.'General Manag-er.  This Bank has the largest number of  Branches of any Bank'in Canada, with  Agencies at New York, Chicago, New  Orleans, Skagway and Dawson City.  Accounts of Corporations, Merchants,  and Individuals received on favorable  terms.  Drafts, Commercial Credits, Travel  lers! Credits, and Circular Notes issued  available in any part of the World.  Approved Notes Discounted, Collections, made.  A general Banking business transacted.  Greenwood Branch..,,  D.  A.  CAAVERON.''  Manag-e  THE  BANK   OF  Established in 1836.  Incorporated by Royal Charter.  Paid-up Capital      $4,866,666  Reserve Fund...  $1,460,000  London OtBce:    '  3oClement's Lane, Lombard Street, E. C  ���=B%���  Court of Directors,:!]  J. H. Brodie, John  James Carter,  Gaspard  Farrer, Richard H. Glyn, Henry I. R. Farrer,  Ed. Arthur Hoare, H. J. B. Kendall, J. J. King-s-  ford, Fred Lubbock, Georg-e D. Whatman.  ; Secretary, A. G. Wallis.  Pcad office in Canada: St. James St., Montreal  H. Stikeman, general manager.  J. Elmsley, inspector.  ���ail- '  Branches in Canada:  London,    Brantford,     Hamilton,    Tocojpgp,  Moutreal. Ottawa, Kingston, Qnebec,St. Jwin,  N. B., Brandon, Winnipeg, Fredericton, N. B.,  Halifax, Victoria, Vancouver, Rossland, Kaslo,  Trail, Ashcroft. Dawson City, Klondike, N. W.  T., Greenwood. Atlin and Bennett, B. C.  Agents in the United States: .  Spokane���Traders'  National Bank and Old  National Bank.    New York���(52 Wall street)  W. Lawson  and   J.   C.   Welsh,   agents.     San  Francisco���(124    Saiisome    street)   H.   J.   Mc-  Micliael and J. R. Ambrose agents.  London Bankers:  The Bank of England and Messrs. Glyn & Co.  Foreign Agents:  Liverpool���Bank of Liverpool. Australia���  Union Bank of Australia. New Zealand���Union  Band of Australia, Bank of New Zealand.  India, China and Japan���Chartered Mercantile  Bank of India, London aud China, Agra Bank.  West Indies���Colonial Bank. Paris-Marcuard.  Krauss & Co.    Lyons���Credit Lyomiais.  F. T. SHORT, Manager,  Greenwood,   B.   C  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that an application  will be made to the Legislative Assembly of  the Province of British Columbia at its next  session for an Act to enable the Corporation of  the City oi Greenwood to construct, equip,  maintain, and operate by any kind or kinds of  motive power a single or double t rack tramway,  for the purpose of conveying- passengers,  freight, merchandise and goods, commencing^  at the said City of Greenwood to the following  �� laces : Phoenix Camp; Deadwood Camp; Long  ake Camp; Central Camp and any other point  within fifteen miles of the said City of Greenwood, with power to construct, equip, maintain,  and operate the same; and with power to expropriate lands for "the said purposes, and to  make traffic arrangements with other railways,  companies or other persons, and with power to  build wagon roads and trails to be used in the  construction of said works, with all other privileges as may be necessaiy or incideutel or Jcon-  ducive to the attainment of the above objects.  LEAMY & GRAY,  Solicitors for the applicants.  Dated the 23rd day of November, A. 1). 1899.  11-16  ^iimtiiuiiiiuiiuaiutuiiuutuiiiuuuiiiiiimiuiaiuiiuuii^  lew Year Presents   |  &  3 The  t t t t-  Front Store I  ...Have a Large Selection of....:..;  I Neckties, Silk Handkerchiefs, |  I Suspenders, |  1 Hats,     Gloves,     Mitts,     Etc. |  I Call and Look Through Our Stock, g  Opposite Pacific Bote!  2f   GREENWOOD     :     :    :      B. C.   g  .'^?mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmff!^  ������  Bank of IftontreaU  CAPITAL, all paid up, $12,000,000,  REST    ... , $6,000,000.  President:    L,okd Stkathcona and Mount Royal.  Vice-President :    Hon. George A. Drummond.  General Manager....: ......:..  ...:.���.��� ..r E. S. Clouston.  Branches in Condon (England), new Vork.  And all the Principal Cities in Canada,  Kbieaao,  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers :  Grant Commercial and Travellers' Credits, available in  any part of the World. .  Greenwood Branch,  F. J. FINUCANE, Manager.  * ��� GREENWOOD ��� *  Rom, Feed, Produce  Dealers in Hay, Grain, Potatoes, Butter, Eggs, etc;  vf   %��   $?   *sf ....  HEAVY   WAGON   SCALES   IN   CONNECTION   WITH   OUR   BUSINESS  Silver Street, Greenwood.  OUR GUARANTEE-���^-  We guarantee to furnish a better Cash Register  than any other company and at a lower price.  .(fttfiohaf ���a0p (Rejgi0for ���o*  DAYTON, OHIO.  Address all communications to  A. H. WALLBRIDGE, Sales Agrent, Vancouver, B. C.  The ordinary airtight tin contains air, whichggradually deteriorates  the contents, but  invention (patented throughout the world) of a machine to withdraw  the air before sealing the tin, is causing a revolution in pipe  T0BACC��.  If you enjoy a good smoke and have once smoked a pipe of Tobacco  which has, from the Hioment'of its manufacture, been kept  you will never return to your ordinary Tobacco     .  If Your Tobacconist be out of it, send us 45 cents, and we will express you a 1-4 lb tin.   .  R M. DUCKWORTH & CO., Wholesale Agents, 30 Hospital Street, Montreal.  I, ROBERT JCOBS. Asrent, Greenwood!, B. c,  - ^SBsmmtmsaom  iJHSCSeJS  'U'l!r.'H^lf^Ji.^lN,ll.gj'IWHra,W CTyt^^ujw..Ta-r.,.,ruTa.rsugawv.^;to'^-jyi5^igffl!y.-ciJfa..��  i  -"5 . K  THE   BOUNDARY       REEK   TIMES,  t.  if '���  "FULLOFACTWITY,"  SAYS J. P. GRAVES TO A REPORTER  He Spoke of the Great Progress Being Made  in the Boundary Creek Camps-The Building of the Grand Forks Smelter - The  Growth of the Town of Phoenix-The  installation of Machinery.  Knob Hill the tunnel' has been run  over 1000 feet, and crosscuts aggregate  800 feet. Number two raise is,190 feet,  and number one is 140 feet. We have  sunk a winze 120 feet below the,tunnel  level, which gives tis a total depth of  310 feet, the deepest work, in the mine.  We have crosscut the Knob Hill vein  over 200 feet in solid ore in two places.  "The whole Boundary country is  full of activity.. I anticipate that  within two years we shail be showing  an output which will rival that of any  other Kootenay district."  When recently  in Spokane,  Jay  P.  Graves, the head of the Grauby smelter at Grand  Forks and some of the  largest companies operating in Greenwood   and  Central   camp,   was   interviewed  by the  mining editor; of   the  Spokesman-Review'   on   how   matters  were   progressing   in   the   Boundary.  Mr.  Graves has probably done more  than any other one  man  for this section of the province, and the following  interview will be read with attention  by those, especially on the outside, who  are interested in the district's welfare :  "In spite of many delays and drawbacks," Mr. Graves said, "we  are still  quite   confident   that we  shall begin  smelting ore at Grand Forks the last of  February.;   That was the date we had  in mind when we started  and by hard  work we shall win out.     AH the buildings   are   inclosed   except the   power,  house   down by .the river.    The dust  chamber is completed arid all the brick  work  is  done  except the smokestack,  which is to be  ISO feet high,  and had  still 50 feet to build when I left.    It will  be finished in ten days.  "About a third of our machinery is  on hand. The railway people have been  hampered by lack of rolling'.. stock,  which has delayed delivery of machinery. - Slow delivery of rails has  impeded the railway construction so  that the C. P. R. people are devoting  their time to the spur building to the  various mines and will not carry the  line forward from Greenwood to Midway until rails come faster. The spur  to the smelter is graded. There is' a  bridge to build and the rails are to be  laid. It should be completed by Feb.  10. We have now to haul.our: machinery and supplies about a mile.  "The dam is progressing well. We  lost over a million feet of logs when  the boom burst a short time ago, all of  it timber for use in the dam.  "The spur to Phoenix camp is not  completed, but will be done about Jan.  1. Two spurs are being built to accommodate the Old Ironsides and Victoria  aud the other to the Knob Hill. We  are building big ore bins on the latest  improved plan. That for the Old Iron-  sids will have a capacity of 6,000 tons.  The Victoria ore bin has a capacity of  4,000 tons and the Knob Hill has the  same. The railway company is giving  us excellent accommodations.  PHOENIX IS GROWING.  "Phoenix is a growing camp  are  about 1,000 people  in  it.  cently platted it.     The Eastern Townships  bank  is  building and will open  for business there Jan, 10.    As  an  indication   of  what  sort  of camp it is I  may   tell you that one firm, the Wyn-  koop  Stevens  Trading company,   has  been doing an average business of $14,-  000 per month, and for two months past  the business has averaged over $15,000  per month.    Others are doubtless doing as well,but I do not kllo^v definitely.  There are two newspapers in the camp.  ���'Our  mines  are in  Phoenix.     Our  employes live there.     We own seven  properties  in  that  vicinity.     Besides  the   ones we are  working   there  are  others being vigorously opened.      The  Dominion Copper Company   owns  the  Stemwinder, Brooklyn and Idaho,  and  is pushing work upon them and several  other     claims.       Heavy      machinery  is going into the Snowshoe, Gold Drop,  and War Eagle, all in aud around  the  town.     Steady   work  is being done on  the   Golden    Crown    and    Winnipeg,  about three miles  away.      There    are  possibly  half a dozen to ten mines being worked>by hand in the camp, but I  cannot tell you about them all.  DIG    MACHINERY PLANTS.  "Some of the Boundary minesare installing big machinery. The Mother  Lode, which was opened to the point  where a smelter was needed to handle  its ores with only a five-drill compressor, is to have a 40-drill plant. We  shall install a 40-drill plant on the Old  Ironsides & Knob Hill additional to  the  present  plant,   making  a  50-drill  in all.  "On the Old Ironsides we are installing one of the largest hoists in  British Columbia. >It .will .be of 50  horse power, and capable of hoisting  6000 pounds from the 1000-foot level.  We expect to hoist with it 200 tons ;-.  day, in addition to the waste.  "Wei are down 330 feet in the Old  Ironsides shaft, and are sinking" with  all speed to the 400-foot level.     In   the  TO LIGHT THE CITY  GREENWOOD ELECTRIC CO. PLANT  Short Description of the Capacity���The Machinery Plant ���The Power Station���Will  Also Light Phoenix���A Big Demand for  Light���Capita! for the Enterprise Secured  at Home���Superintendent Dickson.,  INCREASED INSURANCE RATES.  The dMalnland ���-. Board  of  Fire  Underwriters  Responsible.  The Mainland Board of Fire "Underwriters has issued to each of the  local  insurance agents copies of the  new.in-  surance ratings for this city to go into  effect today.    A perusal of the pamphlet shows that in block 12,  on  Copper  street, the rate has  been  raised from  ��5.50 per S100 of insurance   to   $7.90.  In block 7, on the same thoroughfare,  the  rate has  been  increased from $7  per' $100, formerly   written,   to $8.60.  Take it all, over the  city the increase  will average   about $1 per $100 insurance above the rates heretofore in force.  The increase of  rates now to be enforced  by the Mainland Board, of Fire.  Underwriters came about on the recommendation   of   two  special   inspectors  and raters  who  visited  all the larger  towns  in  the< southern portion of the  province; and were in Greenwood about  the end of October.    These gentlemen  were A. W. Ross and a Mr. Davenport.  There  is one   thing,  however,  to   be  said  in favor of Greenwood, and that  is  that in   comparison with   Rossland  and Nelson the increase here was the  lowest.   At  the former city a  public  indignation;  meeting was  held to protest   against   the  action of the  board.  What effect  it  will   have is  not   yet  known.    Among  the   local   insurance  agents little kick has been raised���its  from  the   merchant   the   kick   will   be  coming���all  they   can   do  is to notify  each of the policy holders in the different companies  they represent of  the  new rate that goes into force today.  Chickens, - Ducks, - Geese .:<  By the Car Load.  and  There  We re.  Genuine.......:.  B. B. B.  Just the thing for  a Xmas Present.  ���New Lines,,  Of Manilla and Indian Cigars  Ganong Bros.  CANDIES  Specially  put   up  for Xmas Trade.  Complete Line of   Stationery,  ���   Fancy Cutlery,  Xmas     Cards,      Etc.,  Forty men are employed by tlie  Greenwood Electric Co., Ltd. on the  different portions of work, now in full  swing, for the installation of an , elec-.  trie lighting plant, that when finished  will provide light for the City of Greenwood and the Town of Phoenix. It is  hoped by Superintendent W. P. Dick-  sou that the electric fluid will be turned on simultaneously in both towns'by  the middle of February, at the latest.  He makes a liberal allowance in time,  so that the good citizens of the two  places may not be disappointed by forgetting to keep a sufficient supply of  coal-oil and candles on hand, until the  lights are finally turned on: t, -  THE INITIAL  CAPACITY.  The company will install a plant capable of furnishing at the start power  for 3,000 lights. The- management already anticipates thatf- this plant will  not be able to keep up with the demands for an increased service as the  two towns grow, and with this in view  are having the power station so built  that it will hold double the present  plant ordered and now on the road.  The power house is located in the centre of this city on Boundary creek,  near the skating rink. The building,  which: will,be of frame with a corrugated iron roof, was started'this week  It .will be "80x32 feet in size. Aside  track from the main line of the Columbia & Western will be built to the station. The grading for this spur has  started. '��� ��� '  THE MACHINERY PLANT.  The machinery ordered consists of a  dyr.amo   capable   of   furnishing   electricity for 3000  lights.    This dynamo  was shipped on Tuesday by the manufactory, the Royal Electric Co. of Montreal,    The engine will be of 250-horse  power  and will be built by the Water-  ous Engine Works'Co.    Three  boilers,  each   100-horse   power,   have   already  been  shipped.    The bulk  of the wire  and supplies will   be  furnished by the'  Kootenay Electric Supply Co.' of Nelson.    The system is a high  tension���  2000    volts,   transforming    down     to  secondaries of 110 volts, to be used in  distributing to  the customer's'  premises.    The streets  of  Greenwood  will  be lighted for  the  present by a dozen  200-candle-power  arc lamps.   In town  the poles, measuring from 45 to 50 feet  in length, are"  practically   all  erected.  There are over 250 poles, and  as much  as possible through   the   business section the poles have been erected in the  alleys.'  SUPPLY  LIGHT TO  PHOENIX.  The right of way, 200 feet in width,  between Greenwood and Phoenix has  been cleared, and the company will  start at once the erecting of the poles.  The line, to Phoenix will be of a pressure of 5000 volts. Step-up and step-  down transformers will be used, thus  minimizing the loss in transmission to  a very low point.  BIG DEMAND FOR LIGHTS.  The company has met with a large  demand for lights.. In Greenwood  over 2000 lights have been applied for  and in Phoenix 1000 lights. Besides  several of the mines around Phoenix  will also install electric lights. When  the plant is finished and in operation  $45,000 will have been expended. It is  most satisfactory to note that the two  gentlemen���G. H. Collins and Duncan  Mclntyre���who are the moving spirits  ;"   the   Greenwood    Electric  Co.   ob-  SALMQN,    HALIBUT,    STURGEON,  SMELTS,    LAKE SUPERIOR TROUT.  LAKE WINNIPEG HERRINGS,  CRABS,  OLYMPIA AND EASTERN OYSTERS  AND CLAMS, ALSO VERY CHOICE  ��?  tt��I(  c?  I)    &���  m  i^n  >rp?fV  &.V.O -  Try Our  Special Brand  Fresh  To-day.  WINER SAUSAGE, SMOKED BEEF,  DRIED   BEEP,   BLOOD  PUDDING,  LIVER PUDDING, HEAD CHEESE  AND LOTS OF OTHER GOOD EATABLES.  Free Delivery to all parts of tlie city and mines.  Phone us your order we'll try and please you  Vernon & Nelson Telephone No 2.       Boundaay Creek & Yale Telephone'No.'73.  Columbia Telephone No. 6.        '' ''"������.,"  /=��. BURNS <�� QQ  Municipality of.The City of Greenwood.  BY-LAW NO. 38.  Certificate of tlie Registration .of an  Extra-Provincial Company.  'COMPANIES ACT, 1897/  w  VP  ^  1^9 ^  Tt  ��t|s�� aai  iained nil the capital that was needed  ,-h-lit here in the city and district. It  is'home capital that is going into the  venture, and it will be home capital  that will reap the reward. ,  THE A lU.lv SUPERINTENDENT.  The gentleman in charge of the construction, W. P. Dickson, is well known  in the Kootenays as a thoroughly  capable electrical engineer. Mr. Dickson erected the electric-light plant at  Kaslo, and has only of recent date  completed the remodelling of the electric-light plant for the city of Nelson,  increasing its capacity ��.y. 2500 lights.  SEE OUR AD ON  PAGE 2.  ��  AUNERS  and : :  PROSPECTORS  should Wear  ���m��  "m  m-  All (if which :<"<��� V"<r  'S.  " Columbia "  " Kootenay "  " Vancouver  ���:.class Knot Wear  A by-law to raise by way of loan the sura of  S3,600, as a bonus to the British Columbia Copper Company, Limited, (foreign) to assist in  erecting: a smelter. ���'  "Whereas a petition signed by the owners of  at least-one tenth of the value of land in the  said city requesting them to introduce a by-law  to grant a bonus to the British Columbia Cop-  per.Co'mpany, Limited, (foreign) of, S3.600, payable to the said cohipauy at the rate of ten  cents for every ton of ore smelted by the said  Company in their smelter in course of construction, said sum to be paid when 36,000 tons  of ore shall have been so smelted. .  . And ��� whereas it is deemed expedient to grant  said bo'ulis and to raise on the credit of the said  city the sum of S3,600, for such purpose and in  order thereto to'issue debentnres of the said  City of Greenwood for the sum of $3,600, pay-  ableas herein provided.  And whereas it will be requisite to raise annually the sum of, $435.60 for term of 20 years  for paying the said debt and interest as hereinafter mentioned.  Aud whereas the whole rateable property of  the said city, according to the last revised assessment roll is $603,795.00.  And whereas the existing debenture debt of  the said city amounts to $70,000.00 and no principal or interest is in arrears.  Be it therefore enacted b3* the municipal council of the City of Greenwood as follows:  (1.) It shall be lawful for the corporation of  the City of Greenwood, for the purposes aforesaid, to borrow or raise by way of loan from  any person or persons, body or bodies corporate  who may be willing to advance the same on the  credit of the debentures hereinafter mentioned  in the sum of $3,600, and cause the same  to be placed in the Bank of Montreal, of  Greenwood, to.thecreditof ihesaid corporation,  for the purposes and with the object hereinbefore recited aud to issue any number of debentures of the said corporation to the amount  of $3,600. in sums as may be required of not less  ' than $100 each; the said debentures,to be sealed  with the seal of the corporation of the City of  Greenwood and to be signed by l,:^ mayor aiid  countersigned by the treasurer of the said city.  2. The said debentures shall be payable in  20 years from the day herein mentioned for  this bylaw to take effect at the Bank or Montreal at Greenwood.  3. The said debentures shall have coupons  attached for the payment of interest at the rate  ofsix dellars per centum per annum on the  amount of the said debentures and shall be  made payable yearly on the 31st day of December each and every year, aud the said iuteiest  shall be pay able at the Bank of Montreal, Greenwood.  4. There shall be raised and levied annually  by a special rate ou all ratable property iti the  said city in the sum of $126.60 for the purpose of  forming a sinking fund for the payment of the  said debentures debt aud the sum of $216 for the  payment of the interest at the .rate aforesaid to  become due thereon during the currency of the  said debentures.  5. It shall be lawful for tlie Municipal Council from time to time to repurchase any of the  said debentures at such prices as may be agreed  ou with the legal holders thereof and all debentures so purchased shall be cancelled and no reissue of any debenture or debentures shall be  mideiu consequence of any such purchase.  6. Tlie said smelter now commenced by the  Company and in course of construction shall  lie completed by the said company 011 tlie 1st  d.iy of December 1900, and if the said smelter  shall not have been so completed by the said  Company on the date aforesaid this bylaw shall  h.: void.  7. This by-law shall take effect ou aud after  the 3lst of 1900. Before the final  passing thereof' this by-law shall receive the  assent of the ratepayers of the said city in manner prescribed by the Municipal Clauses Act.  Read first out!  second   times 2i'i!i November,  8 .>').  Head third time 11th Decembe \ ".S99.  THO;:. HAKDV,  Mayor.  G. B. TAYLOR,  City Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE lliat the above is a true copy  of tin* proposed   by-law   upon which Ihe v<-a, ,,f  : ilie  municipality wiil   be  taken   at  the t:.i.irt-  : house in the City of  Greenwood   on  Thursday  the 2sth   day  of   December,   IS')),  b.-tween  the  ������ hours of i.-i��_rli t o'clock'  a.   111.   and   four o'clock  G. I!. T AY I. OK'.  Keturninir Officer.  "The No. 7 Mining Company, Limited."  Registered the 12tli day of peeeniber,,1899.  T HEREBY CERTIFYthat I have this day  ' registered "The No. 7. Mining Company,  Limited," as an Extra-Provincial Company  under the ."Companies' Act, 1897," to carry out  or effect all or any of the objects hereinafter  set forth to which the legislative" authority of  the Legislature of British Columbia extends.  The head office of the Company is situate in  the City of New York,  State of New   York,  The anion lit of the capital of the Company is  $1,000,001), divided  into 200,000   shares   of $5.00  The head office of the Company, in this Province is situate at Anaconda, and Frederic  Keffer, mining engineer, whose address is  Anaconda aforesaid, is the attorney for the  Company. ��� ' ,  ;   The objects for which the Company has been ���  established are :���. ���,..'���  Acquiring, by purchase, lease or otherwise,  mineral landsor mineral rights, including gold,  silver, copper and other minerals (except coal),  and   anv   and   even-   other form and  kind of  mineral* lands, and lands, estates and  properties of anv tenure whatsoever, in either or allof ,  the States and Territories of the United States  of America, the Dominion of Canada, the Province of British Columbia,' or any or either one  of the Provinces of British North America; and  to hold,  improve, develop, convey, lease, sell,  dispose of, or  mortgage all  the same, or any  part or parts whatsoever; to purchase, or otherwise acquire, to sell, dispose of, and deal  in  and   with   mines,   mining   properties,  mining  claims, milling  rights,   mills, smelters, plants  and  machinery or works   for the treatment of  ores and minerals, and  all grants and  undertakings connected therewith; and to  buy, treat  and   sell ores and minerals of any kind or description: to acquire the holdings or lien of: anv  corporation or  individual  owning or  holding  mining or other property   necessary   for   the  objects and business of  the  Company ;  to discover, lay out and locate, take on lease or bond,  or otherwise acquire and develop, manage,  improve aud operate mines,  mining claims,  tunnels,  mill   sites,   furnace  sites,   water rights,  mill's! plants,  machinery  or works, and such  any and other estates and interests as are neces-  sarv    and   expedient for  the  interests of  the  Company ; to  ioin with; or consolidate with,  anv person, firfii or corporation for the purpose  of'prospectimr,   locating, laying out, developing, improving and operating any mine, mining  property; to acquire by purchase or otherwise,  wise, biiild,  construct, equip,  maintain, work,  manage,   carry   out   or  control  the  necessary  railwav and railroad   facilities, branches,   sidings   and   bridges,    reservoirs,   watercourses,  manufactories, sawmills, artificial and natural  lighting and power plants, warehouses, shops,  stTires, and other works,  plants and  conveniences that are necessary and that seem calculated  to inure to the benefit of .and-advance the  interests of the Company,  and to sell, lease or  otherwise dispose of all or any  part or interests  that  may  be so acquired   by the Company, as  above set forth or relating thereto ; and  generally to engage in any and all lawful business of  the Company, and for  the purposes appertaining thereto, and any or every act or acts, thing  or things incident to, growing out of, or connected with said business, or any part or parts  thereof:  so  far as  authorized  or permitted by  law. to purchase and sell shares  of the capital  Stock and mortgage bonds and other evidences  of  indebtedness of other corporations, and to  purchase and   sell  the  bonds, deeds and notes  and other evidences of indebtedness of individuals and firms, and to   negotiate for and borrow  ;ill   iiiouev   necessary   for  the  conduct   of the  business of the  Company   by   bond   and  other  evidences of indebtedness therefore, as may be  necessary for the proper conduct  and o|>cratiou  of the business "f the  Company;   to  cause  the  Company lobe registered as an   E.vtra-I'rovitt-  cial Company in the 1'roviuceof llritish Columbia: to acquire a domicile   and conduct any or  all of its htisinessin the   Dominion   of Canada,  the   Province  of  P.rilish  Columbia,  or any or  either one  of  the other   Provinces of British  North America.  Given under my hand and seal of office at  Victoria, Province of British Columbia, this  12th day of December, one thousand eight hundred and ninety-nine.  [1.. s.J  S. Y. WOOTT.ON,  Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.  "NOTICE.  ; p. m.  i     NOTICE : Tlie British   Columbia  Southern  I Railway Company will apply to the Parliament  i of Canada at its next session for an Act authorizing the Company to comple e at any time before the end of tlie vear l'MU, its western section  as described in ihe'Act of the said   Parliament  ifio-dl Victoria.  Chapter 36)   and   a branch   line  from "a   point  on its   main line al or  near the  forks of Michel creek thence by way  of] Michel  cr.-i-l; to Morton creek, and for oilier  purposes.  Kv Order of the Board.  "   II. CAMPBELL OSWALD,  Moinre-il. 17th November. IWl. Secretary.  12-21  7  U  1 Wi��^M^W**^svsMwai^v.Mr^^  THE   BOUNDARY   GREEK   TIMES,  pi  Hi* V5fre- ���'  Jtfi  vf-1  NEWS'OF THE JUNES  PROGRESS OF WORK IN THE CAMPS  What Is Going on In Deadwood���Providence-  Greenwood���Brown's���Skylark and Other  Nearby Camps���Plenty of Machinery Being  Installed���;Work Progressing Satisfactorily  at the Greenwood Smelter.  IN DEADWOOD CAMP.  At a depth of 70 feet the new main  working shaft on  the Buck-horn   eu-  1 countered ore. This was unexpected,  as the shaft was purposely sunk away  from the ore body. The ore brought  to town shows plenty of copper, and  up to the end of the week the sinking  was all in this character. The Buck-  horn   Gold   and   Copper Mining Co.,  ..' owning the Buckhorn group, is composed of Eastern Township capitalists.  ���' W. C. Noble is the business manager  for the company. On the 30th October  last the machinery plant ordered by  the company ..was shipped from the  works, but has not yet arrived. Everything at the mine is in. readiness to  install the same: The machinery consists of half,a 10-drill duplex air compressor, 80-horse-power eng-ine and a  boiler.  A property' in this camp that gives  every promise, from present surface  indications, of turning out well is the  Bengal group of three'claims. Quebec  capital is behind a Spokane; brokerage  firm who recently made a deal for the  property. ��� Superintendent John Mas-  sam has gone to Spokane. Just previous to leaving he said to the Times :  " We have been.doing surf ace .exploration preparatory to sinking. This  work'has been completed, and we have1  opened up the ledge by four crosscuts.  The ledge measures from 60 to 65 feet  and is well mineralized throughout.  The sinking of the main working shaft  is well started ; it is down 18 feet. I  am going to Spokane to arrange for  the final payments to be made on the  property,"  IN GREENWOOD CAMP.  if the ore has at last been struck it is  known only to the miners working in  the tunnel.  IN PROVIDENCE CAMP.  On Monda3r a second car-load ship-  merit of ore from the Gold Bug claim,  in Providence camp, was sent to the  Trail smelter. It required 410 sacks to  fill the car, being about 16,J�� tons of  high-grade ore. The property is one  of a group owned by the Boundary,  Creek Mining and Milling-Co., a full  description of which appeared in last  week's Times.  IN SKYLARK CAMP.  The Last Chance mine will ship a  car-load of ore the coming week to  Trail. The shipment has been anticipated for some time, but owing to the  delay in receiving ore sacks had to La  postponed until next week. .���.���  IN SUMMIT CAMP.  FOR   TUNNELS,  MINES   AND   QUARRIES  Straight Line Duplex and Compound  COMRLTEE   MINING   E&UIRMNT.  COOPER   ^ COMPANY,   Limited  MONREAL,  P. Q.       "''���"..',  Branch   Office, ROSSLAND, B, C,;   "���':���' JAMES D; SWORD, Manager,  JAMES  Elsewhere in this issue will be foiind  an interview���taken from the Spokesman-Review���had with. Jay. P.. Grapes.  A perusal of the same will give an  idea of the development now going on  on the Old Ironsides, Knob Hill and  Victoria mines, owned by the> companies Mr. Graves is at the head of.  Quebec capital largely, figures in the  War Eagle Copper-Gold Mining Co,  owning the War Eagle claim in Greenwood camp. This company is having  installed a compressor and hoisting  plant. The machinery consists of half  of a 10-drill Rand duplex air compressor, a standard return tubular 80-  horse-power boiler and a hoisting  engine. It will probably be, three  weeks before the plant is. housed and  installed���before the sinking of the  double compartment shaft is resumed.  This shaft is now down over 25 feet.  Captain Shields is superintending the  development of the property, which  has an immense ledge, carrying good  values.  Superintendent, Thomas Borden of  the Rathmullen Company reports to  the secretary .that the shaft is now  down a distance of 200 feet, and for  the last 30 feet they were sinking in  well-mineralized rock. It is believed  they are near to the ledge.  MINING MENTION.  The No. 7 Mining Co., owning the  No. 7 claim in Central camp, has been  registered as an extra-provincial company. Frederick Keefer, M. E.,.is the  agent. .'  The construction of the'British Columbia Copper Company's smelter is  progressing nicely. Carpenters are at  work putting up the heavy timbers for  the machinery ' room. The masonry  work on the long smoke-flume to the  base of the smoke-stack is nearly  finished. Men are at work cutting  down the slope of the hill for the foundations for the smoke-stack. Work on  the three short spurs to the smelter has  started.  KETTLE   RIVER  MINING   DIVISION.  Just Opened^)  A. P. McKenzie & Co.  THISTLE  2s the Best Scotch Whisky  -.���������'���     ���AND��� ������������'-      ������:.���,���'-���������. ���;  SEAGRAM'S  The Best Canadian.  SOLB AGENTS:  R. P. RicHET & Co. Ltd.  VICTORIA     B.C.  B. C. Assay Office  %M  Record  of Mineral  Locations: for the Week  Ending December 20,1899.  December 14. -  Sunrise, Long- Lake camp, Thomas F. Kane.  Boxer, Copper creek, G. N. Foster.  '        cr December 16.  Mluto, Deadwood catnp.M. K. French.  Canada, Central camp, T. Rhanenf,  Virginius, Wellinfrton camp, John Dempsey.  Emirene, Central camp, A' J. Flett.  Dieudomic, Central camp, ��. J. Dowding-.  December 18.  Wh|te Rabbit, Rock creek, Thos. Cosjrriff et al.  London, Graham's camp, E. R. Fisher.  December 19.  Baby, Deadwood camp, D. J. Patterson.  Certificates of Work.  December 15.  Nelson, John Perkins et al.  Nelson No. 2, John Perkins et al;  Ontario, Fred McMann et al.  December 16.    '  Butter fraction, M. K. French.  December 18.  Douranfo, John Lind et al,  Big- Iron fraction. Evangeline Grace Stirling,  Gladstone, Fred Withwell.  Caverfac, A. J. Flett.  IN BROWN'S CAMP.  L. S. Moulton-B'arrett, one of the  heavy owners in the Golden Eagle,  returned last week from a trip of inspection to the mine, bringing with  him some rich samples of chalcopyrite.  He says the men have completed a new  log bunk-house, 20x30 feet in the clear,  and now that more convenient quarters  have been secured the force will be  increased to 10 men. The principal  work at present is the sinking of a  shaft to connect with the winze at the  Transfers.  December 13.  Owl, one-third, I. W. White to G. R. Naden.  December 16.  Myrtle No. 2, five-sixteenths, A. W. Douglas to  J. Dempsey.  Lucky Shot, five-sixteenths, Joseph Sterret   to  J. Dempsey.  Myrtle No. 2 and Lucky   Shot, five-sixteenths  each,   and   Northern    Belle,   one-third,   J.  Dempsey to C. H. Towns.  Belmont fraction, H. J.   H.   Mann   to   D.  A.  McGillis.  REIvIABEE "WORK.  GREENWOOD,  B.  C.  H.  KEMP...  ,.J.   HOLMES  KEMP & HOLMES,  OFFICES,   STORES  AND   WINDOWS  apets Sewn, Laid and Cleaned.  ^1  m  QREENWOOD is the financial  '���"'.. '" and conimercial centre of tlie Boundary Creek district. ;It is the supply point  for rhe mining camps. From the city,  roads lead to the.,.;. . . ;"'.   ' ������:.:...<���'���  , ^&i^^ri^^  PRIVATE NURSING  FOR GENTLEMAN....  Leave Orders at Henry Sauve's  Stand, Copper street,  In Trust.  December 14.  Florence fraction, three-quarters Pioneer and  Revenue, J.-H. McFarlane, oer W. L. Hogg-.  London and New York markets give  notice of rapid advances in furs. We  are selling ours at reduced figures to  clear them  out.  Rendell & Co.  NOTICE.  In the Matter of the Tramway Company Incorporation Act and Amending Acts.  NOTICE Is  hereby given that we, the undersigned, desire to form  a company under the Tramway Incorporation Act, under the  ���.. ,     ... ._, . , ,   ,    ,   i name of the''Greenwood   aud  Phoenix Tram-  /S-foot   level.     This   work   completed, j way  Company, Limited," for the purpose of  Fairview Drug And Book Store,  .-�� JOHN LOVE & CO.-��-  Druggists and Stationers  iVS      Jjfe      Si-       '  'A..      vr      ���?��-  FAIRVIEW and CAMP McKINNEY.  O'i        v��i .V&  V*5    '&     ���)&  A' full   line    of    Drugs,     Stationery,  Druggists Sundries.  Prescriptions   Carefully Compounded  will enable them to go straight ahead  with the sinking. A steel horse whim  is to be installed, and after the connection is made what will then be the  main shaft will be continued down  another 100 feet. The samples of ore  brought home by Mr. Barrett came  from the west drift on the lower level,  at a depth of 130 feet from th>; surface.  This ore is some of the richest in the  mine, and will run 22 per cent copper  and S7 in gold per ton. They have  also taken out from these workings  about 40 sacks of very fine decomposed  copper oxides, from which it is an easy  matter, he says, to pan the gold. This  character of ore will average $38 per  ton.  On the Volcanic, R. A. Brown's property, a double shift is driving the long  crosscut tunnel, which is already in  over 700 feet. Mr. Brown, who was in  the city on Wednesday on his way  home from Copper mountain, said that  he believed they were very near the  vein. He had left instructions with  the men that during his absence no  one was to be admitted to the mine, so  building, equipping and operating a" single or  double track tramway riinn.Migr in a northerly  and southerly direction through the City of  Greenwood, In Yale District, in the Province  of British Columbia, and thence running- from  a point in the said city in an easterly direction  to the town of Phoenix. Also from the Citv of  Greenwood in a westerly direction to Deadwood  camp. Also from the City of Greenwood in a  northerly direction to Long Lake camp ; aud  from the.said city to any point within a radius  of liflefi miles from the said city to which the  company may wish to extend their tram'wav  line. Also to construct, equip and operate a  telegraph or telephone line or lines in connection Willi said tramway.  Dated at the Cily of Greenwood, British   Columbia, this Thirtieth day   of  November,  A.D  1899. GEO. R.  NADEN.  Witness : DUNCAN ROSS,  H. C. Shaw. a. H. COLLINS.  12-4  i*'4     a"t     i*f/-  m  Thos. McDonnell. R. M. McEnti  McDonnell i urn  Mines and.  Real Estate  GREENWOOD    and    CAMP McKINNEY  *Vi      *VS      iV4      iVi     ^.'i     sYfc      i'.'i      i'.'S      iV&  v?   ���&*   -,;.f   v.*  =>;.*   *&!   v'   -.;'   =>;?  Boundary Creek Mining & Milling Co.,  I.IMITKD  I.IA11IMTY.  NOTICE is hereby given that the Annual  General Meeting of the shareholders in the  Company will be held at the office of the Company, Greenwood City. 13. C, on Friday, the  12th day of January, 1900, at the hour of 3  o'clock in the afternoon. Business : 1.���Re-  cciptof til* report of the Directors and of the  Auditor for the year ending December 31st,  1899. 2.���Election of the board of live directors  for the eusuiug year. 3.���Any other business  connected with the affairs of the Company that  may properly be transacted at the meeting.  Dated at Greenwood city, B. C, this -ISt'lt day  of December, 1S99.     Bv order of the directors. "  J.'W. NELSON, Secretary.  NOTE���Bj'-law No. 9 requires that '-The  Register Book of the Company for the transfer  of stock shall be closed twenty days previous to  the Annual General Meeting or any Special  General Meeting."  .��������..*....��.*���.���..�����*���������.��......��������.������  >,��Mlltllllltl��.|llll��lltBI*��llt|��.l.|,.  ����������� ��������.  ::::   **��� H. Stuart... !������;  ::::      Custom Broker     [jj;  ::H Greenwood, B. ��.    si::  ������������ ���<���������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a���������e��>  Grenwood*  Copper,    Summit,  Long Lake,  White and Atwoodr  Wellington, Smith's,  ������.���,And Other Boundary Creek Camps,,,,,,,,  ree Cfaiimb  anm  Have Brandies in the City  For Price of Lots and other information, address  Robert Wood or C. Scott Galloway  Greenwood, Boundary Creek, B, C.  Or Apply to the Ag-ents :  F. COSTERTON   L K. STUART, i. B. JOHNSON & CO.  J  VEK2SON,  Vancouver.  Rossland.  McELMON  T&afc0*(ma8er,  Greenwood St.  Opposite  Rendell's  New Block  Having- quit the stage  express office I will devote  my whole time to the  watch repairing- business.  ...NELSON...  Employment - Agency.  Help of all kinds furnished.  J.H.L0VE, : : Nelson, B. C  METHODIST CHURCH.  Services 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school  2:30 p. m.    Social service 8 p. in. Wednesday.  EVERYBODY   WELCOME.  ]3. H. BALDERSTON.jB.A.., Pastor  If  mi  8  ��&v     Dining" Rooms will be open- w^  gfe cd on Sunday, Aug-ust 13th.        Wk  50 MEALS AT ALL HOURS. gs*j  |I Log Cabin Hotel Mr Brewery. 11  ���^uwww^MiMt^yuiteMftliiMaMli  -��� ������<*/ ; :i i "-.";*''-; iT^i&xsAtfirzm^r&itti^fZVteX'i^tiZtv  ��.  THE   BOUNDARY      REEK   TIMES.  ���+/~  ���*/"  *%>.  iiiiii.  Xl  I AROUND THE  I X   X HOTEL LOBBIES, f  rinmi��n ���"*>"**�����'������������* wmin<��i��m<ini'iii:  F. E. Michaels, superintendent of the  Spokane Northern Telegraph Co., was  in town the first of the week on a trip  of inspection. He said that business  in his particular line was exceptionally  good throughout the Boundary Creek  district. On this side of the line the  Spokane Northern's connection is the  Yale-Kootenay Telegraph Co.,' Ltd.  This company has offices at Midway,  Grand Forks, Cascade City and h'ere,,  ��� but is directed by the Spokane office;  Asked by the Times;.if .the company  would extend their, service, he replied :  "It is within reason to suppose* that  ire must keep up with the rapid growth  of this section. ; Of course, I am not  in a position to give away any of the  company's secrets: You can say,  though, that it is among- the early  probabilities that Phoenix will be connected." Asked how, business compared here with other points,,he-re-,  plied: "We are doing the largest  business in this section right here in  Greenwood. It can be accounted for  by the fact that you have so. many  tributary camps, ' thus drawing the  people here." The question of rates  was next referred to, and he continued :  " There will be no change in rates. If  anything- the rates are much cheaper  in this country, in, comparison with  the older-settled districts in Canada  and the United States,.when you take  into consideration the heavy, expenses  we are under. Our line is a strictly  overland line. This necessitates the  keeping up of a stable and the employment of extra men. We have in  our employ .the highest-paid linemen  of any telegraph company in the West.  We aim to give the best service possible, and I believe we are satisfying  the public, as I have had no kicks  registered since I have been here."  Mr. Michaels tells the following  little story. At Grand Forks his company installed their office in 'the Yale  Hotel. When President Shaughnessy  of the C. P. R. was last in that city,  his attention was immediately attracted to this fact on entering the  hoteli Turning to one of the citizens  he asked: "Why was our office not  located here ?" And the gentleman  promptly replied:. " Because yeur people were not swift enough." The  president smiled, and doubtless thought  that there was a great deal of truth in  the energetic manner in which his  American rivals went after business.  Sid Rosenhaupt, of the insurance  firm of Rosenhaupt & Weaver, of  Spokane, was ati incoming passenger  on Monday's train. Mr. Rosenhaupt  is secretary of the Boundary Creek  Mining Co., owning the Last Chance  mine in Skylark camp, and while here  went up the hill to see the property.  Just previous to his returning home,  the following day. he was seen by a  Times reporter at the Hotel Armstrong, and in reply to a question  asked about things iii general, said:  "It was only by a mere accident I  was able to come to Greenwood. I had  been down in Republic camp, and in  coming out missed the east-bound train,  so I thought I could not do better than  spend the time profitably in Greenwood while waiting over another day.  I was up to the Last Chance mine and  am more than pleased with the showing. We have been expecting to make  a small shipment, of some of our rich  ore to the Trail smelter, but on account  of the delay in getting ore sacks the  shipment will be made about the end  of the week. We propose now to ship  a full car-load.  "The mine is developed to a depth  of 120 feet by a double-compartment  shaft. This shaft was sunk between  two parallel veins. At this depth we  started to crosscut for the ledges east  and west. The easterly crosscut is in  67 feet; it will have to be driven some  distance further before encountering  the ledge on that side. The westerly  drift is in 206 feet. Of this distance  the last 100 feet was all in well-  mineralized rock. At the end of the  crosscut we started drifting on a most  promising pay chute of rich ore. In  the north drift this chute will average  18 inches; in the south drift probably  10 inches. The ore we are going to  ship comes from these drifts. It is  rich in both gold and silver and runs  from $30 to $267 per ton. The gold  values run from $5 to $30 and the silver  from 126 to 345 ounces. I am more  than satisfied that the Last Chance is  one of the richest mines in the Boundary Creek district."  "*���"  T. P. Mclntyre, a. popular knight-  of-the-grip, hailing from Winnipeg,  Man. has beer, in Greenwood and the  vicinity for some (lays. Mr. Mclntyre  represents  the well  known  hardware  house of J. H. Ashdown. He reports  business as being exceptionally brisk  through-out the Boundary Creek district. '' :  ���"^K  v?  ���'.-' i  NEW BUILDINGS.  Great Activity'at  Copper Street a Scene of  'Present. '  A large amount of building is in  progress all over (the city: Hardly a  day; goes by but one notices the foundations for a new structure being laid,  or men excavating the ground preparatory to laying foundations., Everything being-built is, of a substantial  nature. Even the'cold weather has  not retarded work. Up till the first of  the week construction work has been  more or.less'hindered for, want of lumber. This was overcome for the time  being by the, arrival of a train-load.  But a train-load, or half a dozen train-  loads, goes nowhere when distributed  among contractors who are erecting  three-story frame buildings and residences of every size and description.  It cannot be said to be,a building boom.  It is a steady growth, necessitated by  the rapidly increasing business being  done here, and by the many new arrivals who have decided to make  Greenwood their home.  ON COPPESt  STKRET.  The , greatest scene' of,- building  activity, is on Copper;' street. The  Times man rioted.' the following new  structures^started since the first of-the  week ��� .'���'- ��� '������'':'���'.���.���' ���  Louis Bosshart is building a three-  story frame store and office block on  lots 18 and 19, block 7. The building  is;to have a frontage of SO feet and a  depth of 65 feet. The ground floor is  arranged for two store-rooms. In the  center of the building will be the main  entrance to the upstairs. . On both the  second and third floors there will be 17  offices.' The building will be heated  with hot air. J. Robertson, the architect, .made the plans, and Messrs.  Holt ���<&��� Barger are the contractors.'  The building will cost lib. the neighborhood of $9000 and is to be completed in  by the middle of February.  TOM wai<sh wiij, BUII.D.  Immediately to the south of thi  building, on lots 15 and 16, in the same  block, Thomas Walsh will erect a large  hotel. He is now having the plans  completed. The proposed building will  have a frontage of 50 feet and a depth  of 86. It will be three stories in  height, fitted throughout with: the  most modern improvements, and will  contain from 40 to 50 rooms.       '  THE NEW  WINDSOK  HOTEI,.  Madden & Dallas will expend $12,000  on their new hotel now going upon  lots 31 and 32, block 7, adjoining the  Pacific Hotel. This is the site of the  old Windsor hotel that was partially  burnt to the ground in the lait fire.  The remains of the burnt building  have all been pulled down and carpenters have laid the foundations for  the new one. It will be 50 x 84 feet in  size, frame, three stories and a basement. The new building will have  40 rooms. There will be no dining  room but an entrance will be made  through to the Pacific Cafe and the  one cafe will be utilized by both the  Pacific Hotel and the new hotel.  IN   block 12.  In block 12, frontingon Copper steet  there is also considerable building in  progress. On lot 33 T. Q. Butler and  Frank Parker of this city have erected  a two story frame building that when  finally1 completed will have cost the  owners at least $1,800. The building  has a frontage of 25 feet and a depth  of 60. The ground floor is divided into  two small stores. The upper floor  will have nine rooms.  THE TIMES' NEW OFFICES.  On the lot adjoining to the south of  Caulfield & Lamont's store George  Hiliard the C. P. R. station agent at  Calgary N. W. T. is having built a  two story frame block. Angus McDonald is the contractor. The building is  Hearing completion, the plasterers now  being at work. In size it is 25 x 70  feet, with a full basement. The  ground floor and basement will be used  by THE BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES.     The  upper Moor will be used for offices.  This building represents an investment of $3,000.  AT HIGH FIGURES.  No Real Estate is Movine Very Fast on That  Account.  Little real estate is changing hand*.  Real estate agents all say that property is held up at stiff figures, especially  in the business sections. Some little  residential property is being sold to  those who are anxious to build their  own homes instead of paying the rather high rental demanded by landlords.  Gaunce & Wickware of the Mart, on  Monday leased lot 19, block 11 on Silver street for  three  years to Clinton  Xmas is Coming -Sgo  We Have What You Want  NOVELTIES  assware  -DIRECT IMPORTERS FROM GERMANY AND JAPAN-  CUPS AND SAUCERS,  CRACKER JARS,  TEA SETTS,  PLATEAUX.  VASES.  .-���*���  Parlor/ Library, Hall and Stand Lamps    X  Just The Thing For Xmas Presents,  WeWantYou to Inspect X X X  ��MR CROCKERY DEPARTMENT  Also Remember That We Sell Groceriesi  ucn.\\VO!OSA  ;Xmas Delicacies Arriving Daily.  Iti^Kt^liifi  i��  ^mmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmimmmmii  Head Office and Works at  v-BEi^Evii,i;E, Ont.  Dranclt Office aud Works at  Trait,, B.C.  THE 'ftltAC fUlACHINE ���o��� Limited,  Manufacturers, of  Air  Compressors,  Roc  Drills, Hoisting   and Stationary Engines, Boilers,  Ore Trucks, Ore Cars, Ore Buckets, etc,  Agents for Knowles Steam Pump Works.  Our  Shops   at  Trail are most  complete,  consequently  we  are   in   a position   to handle  kinds of Kepairs.    If you are troubled with your Drills freezing, or wish to  save nioney buying repairs, then  USE   OURS.  all  SiuuuuuiiUiiiiauuaiiiiuuuiiuiiuiaiaauuiaiiiuiiiUiuaiaiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiuaiaauiiiss:  Atwood and John Thomson. These  gentlemen will erect a large warehouse  building and will engage in the wholesale and retail grain and feed business.  GREENWOOD   REPRESENTED  On  the   Executive of the Brithish Columbia  Hockey League.  Captain C. W. Chesterton of the  Greenwood Hockey Club was elected  an executive committeeman of the  British Columbia Amateur Hockey  League formed the past week at Ross-  hiiid. Theofficers of the new League  which will have control of the sport ia  the province, are President, A. B. Mackenzie, Victoria Hockey Club, Rossland; vice-presidents C. E. Beasley,  Nelson Hockey Club and Harry Wright  Nelson Lacrosse-Hockey Club; secretary-treasurer E. Duthie.Rossland Hockey Club. The executive committee  is composed of the above officers and  C. W. Chesterton. Clubs joining the  league will be assessed S10 each. Quebec rules, altered to meet the climatic  conditions, will be adopted.  ���cH  oH  Cr*  G=*  G=*  &**���  0=<  <s=<:  (r*\  (r*\  G=*  (r*  L 8. DHL  Insurance, Mining and %eal  Estate Broker,  GREENWOOD   -     -    B. C.  A thorough acquaintance with the Boundary  Creek and Kettle River mining- districts.  Mines Examined and Reported on.  The Hotel Armstrong  w  w  Is the only First-class Hotel in the  city, It is first/class in all dc  partments.    Several   sample   rooms,  fed  jtt^miraL^^  ...THE"  TO THE CITY OF GREENWOOD  IS THE BEST SITE FOR   ...   ..  RESIDENTAL -  LOTS.  Reasonable Prices and Easy Paymynt  For Particulars Apply to   :    :     :    .:    C.   L   THOzMET.  Or  McEntire, McDonnell & Co,  Room 10, Naden-Elcod Building, Copper Street.  ���4>j;"a. *S**r  8  THE   BOUNDARY      REEK   TIMES.  W  !#  HAVE Suitable presents for every person and invite   all   to   call   and  inspect  our  stock before buying elsewhere.        Our stock of the   following  is  the   largest "and  most complete in the Boundary Country, JSC .X.:,)-,;,:- ������,  ���������*%/������  Watches wClocks, Jewellery, "Coidanda  Diamonds and Precious Stones,  Silverware, Tea Sets, Flatware  Novelties, Etc.  Leather Goods, Purses, Travelling  Sets, Portfolios, Etc.  Perfumes, Imported. R. & G. and others.  Brushes, Toilet Sets, Cut Glass, Etc. Etc.  Plain and Single Initial engraving- on each article purchased free of charge.  ...watch our wmmovi  ��� �����  ill   P. S.    Our repair department is   '���*����  under the management of the  'i  most   skillful   watch     expert  in B. C  The Pioneer.,  * Druggists and Jewellers,  SHOE UNION TOWN  TAILORS ORGANIZED LAST MONDAY  Notes of the Local Labor Unions���The New  Miners' Hall at Phoenix Nearine Completion ��� Change in the Ownership of the  Phoenix "Pioneer"���A Little Fable Worth  Reading���Personal Mention.  For its size Greenwood will shortly  rank as one of the strongest union  towns in the Province. The Miners'  Union and the Carpenters' Union are  both numerically and financially strong  organizations. Monday last the journeymen tailors of the city organized  a union with 11 members. There will  shortly be unions formed by the  plumbers and painters. The printers  are all members of the International  Typographical Union.  A strong efforl is now on foot to  form a Trades and Labor Council,  similar to that in operation at Rossland. Probably this will not be con  sumated until after the plumbers and  painters have effected their organizations.  TAILORS'  UNION.  Eleven journeymen tailors met last  Monday evening for the purpose of  forming a union. James Graney was  elected temporary chairman and  Charles Wilson temporary secretary.  An application for a charter was sent  to the head office of the -Tourneymen  Tailors' Union of America. A special  meeting will be called by the chairman as soon as the charter arrives for  the purpose of electing officers, selecting a hall, etc. The tailors request the  Times to thank . the following boss  tailors for contributing funds to help  form their union : B. L. Wood.SS; F. J.  Mitchell, S3, and George Hill, $3.  CAKPKNTKKS' UNION.  The Greenwood Carpenters' Union  holds its regular weekly meeting every  Thursday evening in Rendell's Hall.  L. G. Comstock is the president of the  union.  PERSONAL MENTION.  Martin Griffin of the Phoenix Miners'  Union and M. Kane of the Greenwood  Miners'Union left last Saturday for  Rossland to attend a meeting of delegates from all the unions of Southern  British Columbia that met in the  Golden City last Monday.  IS OUT OF IT.  A recent issue of the Grand Forks  Gazette announces the fact that Eber  C. Smith had sold out the Phoenix-  Pioneer to W. B. Wilcox. The last  issue of the Pioneer has the following :  For the information of those interested, the undersigned would state  that Eber C. Smith of the Grand Forks  Gazette has no connection or interest,  directly or indirectly, in the Phoenix  Pioneer. Pioneer Pub. Co.,  W. B. Wir.cox, Manager.  PHOENIX MINERS' UNION.  Lack of lumber is causing delay in  the finishing of the new Miners' Union  Hall at Phoenix. It was hoped by the  contractors to have the building completed on the 20th, but the time will  have to be extended.  All union miners are invited to attend the weekly meetings of the  Phoenix Miners' Union, No. 8, W. F. M:  Tuesdad evenings, at 7:30 o'clock, will  find the meeting in session.  A LITTLE LABEL FABLE.  Now listen to this fable  Of a little, little label  That is worn upon the clothing- that we wear;  It's the product of the ag-e  And it means a decent wag-e  And is g-iven to employers who are fair.  It means a shorter day,  It stands for work and play,  We stamp it on the labor that sell;  So stand up for labor's right  And help to win the fight  And abolish all the ethics of a hell.  ���Nedrey's Free lance.  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that at the first meeting of the License Commissioners for the City  of Greenwood held after 30 days from this date  the undersigned will'apply for a transfer from  the undersigned to J. T. Bedard of the Hotel  License now held by them for the St. Charles  Hotel, situated on Copper street in this city.  BERGER & BEDARD.  Greenwood, B. C. Dec. 15th, 1899.  Mineral Act 1896.  : CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTIOE.  "SHOO FLY" mineral claim, situate in the  Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located : On Rock Creek at the  mouth of Baker Creek.  TAKE NOTIOE that 1, Forbes M. Kerby as  agent for Geo. E. Drew Free Miner's  Certificate No. 59184 "A" intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Ini-  gjovements,   for the purpose of   obtaining-   a  rown Grant of the above claini.  And further take notice that action   under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 1st day of November, 18991  FORBES M. KERBY.  The  Greenwood  H. STOECKE, Prop.  MINERAL, ACT, 1896.  CERTIFICATE    OF : IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTIOE.  MOUNTAIN VIEW mineral claim, situate in  the Kettle River Mining ;Division iof Yale  District. Where located : In Summit  camp adjoining- the B. C. mineral claim.  TAKE NOTICE that I, F. W. Groves acting  as agent for Patrick Lyons, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 19133a, and Louis Scheiffle, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 19135a, intend, sixty  clays from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining u Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And   further  take  notice  that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvement.  Dated this 13th day of September, 1899.  TO LJET.  Eleven Choice Offices in the Miller  Blook, Copper street. The rooms can  be rented en suit or separately. The  building is centrally located, well heated, and furnished with flush closets,  and wired for electric lighting.  Apply to janitor Miller Block.  Prime  Beef, v Pork, v Mutton, y Poultry, ��� Fish, -'Ham,  Bacon and Lard.  The Public are Respectfully Invited to Give us a Trial,  COPPER ST. GREENWOOD.  Rossland.  liivstnient mi  Greenwood.  We can stronyly recommend this  Pump to those requiring its special type.  The extreme convenience of the outside  packed form enables it to be readily  packed and taken up. The absence of  the projecting valve gear etc. is a feature in avoidingbreakagesduring hoisting and lowering in the confined space  where these pumps are used. It is fitted  with convenient suspending hooks and  the piping arrangement takes up the  least possible space. Mining superintendents aud those interested in Mining-  Machinery would consult their interests  by sending forcatalugue and quotations'  before installing their plants. Wi  manufacture Pumping Machinery for  everv conceivable duty.  OCEAN     TO     OCEAN  Without change of Cars, via  ipllpilSIS  wiiliiiili  The Only Direct Rout From  Boundary Country,  TO ALL POINTS EAST AND WEST  Westbound     Daily Train     Eastbound  19.50   Lv.     Sicamous Jet.      L/v.   5.45  Connecting Steamer leaves  Penticton  Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday,  6.00  Connecting Steamer arrives  Penticton  Monday, Wednesday,  Friday,   17.30  _^j  ��"~ ����a Tr0f   "  fCV^ LIMITED   LIABILITY. /"*  Financial & Insurance Agents  GEO.   R.   NADEN.   A\anager  LIME !  i  LIMB!!  LIME!! !  The only first class White Lime in  the Boundary.  tfy  |  InotP  ��Ml  Bime  Is I  low prepared  to furnish lime on  short notice  in ;  my Quantity  ������������ '������������ ���������������-  Enquire of  .   ���   ���  W.E. MEDILL,  MGR.  Q  The Best Beer In Town is Made by The..  Direct service to   and  from   all  points  via West Robson  Except Sunday Except Sunday  13.10 Lv Greenwood Ar   15.15  Through Tickets to M Points  AT LOWEST RATES.  For rates  and  full  information  address nearest local agent, or  F. T, Abbott,  of Snodgrass Stage  Line.  E- R, Redpatfi, Agent, Greenwood.  W. F. Anderson, E. J. Coyle,  T.P.A. Nelson. B. C.      A.G.P.A. Vancouver  ?5 $��� ���& 4* ���$* 4r 4* 4r *& *$* 4* *& *$* 4* ..���$��� 4* ���4' & 4* 4* 4r ^ *& 4* 4* ������� $  PORTMAM -- ������  BROS. & Co.  Proprietors.  r\ii-i       ^      ^SSB^. t  PATERNIZE HOME INDUSTRY.  Trv it!  The Elkhorn Lager Beer contains only pure Malt and Hops.  It is kept on draught or in bottles b3r all the leading hotels  *Tm*mmmmmmimi!imsm��^X^K  ������������ JBUnmjlJ!B!��Mlm��>-'��A��J'UIMI����.uP  >mMffw��Si��Mrt* i-. -, .-. '.iiXei. i'JjItf-tfj.-iWirtti  ���i-3*Jl��.S1CjM*  .-v^-6.--- :  THE   BOUNDARY   CREFK   TIMES,  MEETING OF COMC  WHAT WAS   DONE  LAST  MONDAY  matters of Public Interest���Time Taken in  the Passing of Sidewalk Accounts���Cora -  munlcations Received and Accounts Ordered  ���"'. Paid���Election By-Law Passes First and  , Second Reading���Notes of Civic Officials.  Most of the time at last Monday  evening's session of the City Council  .. was taken up in the reading and passing upon sidewalk accounts. Mayor  Hardy and Aldermen Sutherland, Galloway, Cameron and Fisher were  present.  The following communications were  read and ordered filed :  From Deputy Attorney-General Maclean, pointing out that under section  232 of the Municipal Clauses Act it  was the duty of the'city to bear the  expense of delivering persons charged  within city limits to the county gaol.  He adds that steps will be taken at the  coming session of the Legislature to  remedy the present state of affairs by  adding to the County of Kootenay a  portion of the County of Yale. If this  legislation is enacted, persons committed for crimes within the said (proposed new) district will be sent to  Nelson.  ' From William Gurd & Co. of Toronto, advising that dog tags ordered  by the city would be shipped within a  week. ]  THE CEMETERY Pr���AT.  The clerk was instructed to see the  Odd Fellows' lodge regarding the acceptance of the city engineer's plan of  that portion of the cemetery ground  allotted to the lodge. A glance at the  plat prepared shows the grave lots ar  laid out north and south, instead of  the orthodox custom of east and west.  day the next regular meeting of the  Council will be held on Tuesday,  evening. ' .  ". ���  DOINGS OF  CIVIC OFFICIALS.,  Alderman   David Beath  is  off on a  holiday-in Ontario.  Alderman Fisher will be absent, on  Tuesday evening ; by reason of his  being out.of the city.\  Chief of Police , McLaren left last  Saturday for . Kamloops,,, acting as  escort for Clarence King, the forger  The chief expects to be absent about  two weeks, and will spend Xmas, in  Vancouver. .,. '  During the chief's absence Constable  Lawder is doing day duty.  Robert Hunter, in the employ of the  Alhambra Theatre and Hotel Co., has  been sworn in as a special constable to  preserve law and order in' the new  variety, theatre.  CORYELL'S MAP, Price $1.25.  Kcrby's Map of Wellington Camp, $1,00  A fine line of  Pipes,   Cigars,^  Tobacco  and Pouches  ��Just Recived.  A.  ACCOUNTS ORDERED PAID.  H.' Lawder, $11.50;   Corrigan &  Greenwood, $11.25; J. T. Bedard, $10;.  C. W. Edwards, $199.69; H. H. Huff,  $21; A. H. Lawder,0 $13.2S;r;,-Yale,&  Columbia Lumber Co., Ltd., $471.33;  R. D. Orok, $55.50.1  ELECTION BY-LAW.  By-Law No. 39, the municipal election by-law for 1900, received its first  and second reading.  One hundred copies of   the voters'  list was ordered printed, and the city  clerk was  allowed $25  for preparin  same and  other extra work connected  with the Provincial voters' list.   ,  SIDEWALK. ACCOUNTS.  The following sidewalk accounts  were O.K.'d by the Council and ordered  paid: H. Stoecke, $9.35; C. R. Raymond, $9.35; Bealey Investment and  , Trust Co., $49.54; A. E. Young, $7.2S;  A. Branson, $51; Olson & Phelan,  $9.35; Bannerman Bros., $15; Miller  Bros., $34.27; R. F. Coates, $15; T. M.  Gulley & Co., $16.50; Caulfield & Lamont, $15; D. J. Sulliuan, $21.50;  Thomas Miller, $20.  On account of Monday being Xmas  J. A. UKSWORTH,  Druggist ' ''' Midway.  ESTAKLISHKD 1SG2.  >���*�������������������������������������������<������-���-��I  Furniture  Carpets  Linoleums!  Cork Carpet j  Curtains ������-*  Wallpaper!  Complete House Furnisliings.  .'.?=DG=a<;   'v..,:,..���:.    :.;;>-.  larg-e  stock  of  Fine  and   Medium  Priced Goodsoin above lines.  Scud for Samples and Prices���free.  WEILER BROS., VIGTORIR. B.G.  ������*-<�� O*��-4��^��<��-��-4��k-*-4����'*<4��h*-4*>-0'<*>*-��IB>-O4��>-O<4*��-*4��  Mineral Act, 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  CO.  D. Mineral claim situate in the Kettle  River Mining-   Division of Y��le   District.  ., Where Located :     In Long- Lake Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Arthur Murdoch  Whiteside, acting-as ag-ent on behalf, of  Thomas Miller. FreeMiner's Certificate No. 5934  II. J. Cole, Free Miner's Certificate No. 19521a,  and C. M. Collins, Free Miner's Certificate No.  19729 a, intend sixty days from the date hereof,  to appU- to the Mining-' Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the ' purpose of  obtaining-a Crown g-rant.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 2nd dav of December 1899.  ' ; A. M.-;WHITESIDE;-  I The Heart of The Famous Greenwood Camp  - ___3______________5_S_33SH___^  SiS  250 Feet From the Brooklyn Plant  ^9\  m  Onchalf Mile from the Ironsides and Knob Hill.  Railroad now being  completed  passes  through  the  town*  Centre of six of the most prominet mines in the Boundary. All producers. Plenty of pure water from lake on  the property.;      ;  BUY NOW. * PRICES RICHT.*EASY TERMS.  'VT'ts,  For Prices and Terms apply to  Geo  M ARTHUR,  OWNER,  COLUMBIA  B. C.  E. Breakenridge,  General Ag-ent Phoenix.  VICTORIA, B.C.  LONDON, ENG  VANCOUVER, B. C.  TURNER, BE ETON  d_   (DO.  WHOLESALE  KOOTENAY  LIQUORS,  Tobaccos,  '.-.--" Boots,  MERCHANTS,   SHIPPERS   AND  IMPORTERS.  BRANCH    v    v    >    /  ���    CIGARS,  -,.   Carpets,'  ���;-...,:     '.-'-'���'"���' Tents,  NELSON, B, C  DRY GOODS,  China Matting,  Ore Bags,  ���WRITE   POR   CATALOGUE.  Always on  Hand at -.  Rossland Depot.  HOI0TING  PLANTS  BUCKETS,     CARS,  . PUMPS,   CHAIN  COMPRESSORS.  ROPE,    SINKING AND  STATION  BLOCKS,   RAND   DRILLS   AND  F. R. MENDENHALL, Agent.  r~.'  V  KW'  H  i\\  THE CENTER  OR THE SIMILKAMEEN    PI ST RIOT.       A   MINING   AND   AGRICULTURAL  i     a     m     m     m     V*^ J__  i ��    /    _w f  ^     _m     m     m     m     m  �����  e=wai5  THI  SO  THE BUSINESS STREET,  2ti��  $  OTHER STREETS,  Third Avenue 100 feet wide,  Lot 30 x 120/ Corner Lots $150,  Inside Lots $100,  CORNER LOTS $100...  INSIDE LOTS $75.  Bealey Investment  & Trust Company,  Ll/niTED.  General Agent,  Greenwood, B, C,  For Further Particulars R<   R   PARKINSON,   Fairview,  E, BULLOCK WEBSTER, Keremeos-,  m 10  THE   BOUNDARY    CREEK   TIMES,  ^^LiH*"'- "--''ii'-*'"  B#J;*f*'������������-.-?;������  i��ett\'S:  II1SF  j picked up  a: a; -xt  ON THE STREET. |  ���&/���  <**/,  " The Hotel Armstrong is the only  first-class hotel in Greenwood.  Buy your-alarm clocks at Sprolt &  Macpherson's. ' '   ���  P. Burns and Blake Wilson spent a  portion of the week in town.  Sprott & Macpherson do business on  the live-and-let-live principle;,  Christmas goods are disappearing at  Sprott & Macpherson's.  Don't throw away this paper, before  reading- Sprott & Macpherson's ad.  McRae Bros. & Smith advertise in  this issue a full line of Christmas goods  ��� For Men's Suits at rock bottom  prices see late arrivals at Rendell's  Arcade. ������"   ,"  J. E. Poupore and John Veitrh,  lumber merchants, were at' the 13. C.  hotel on Wednesday.  Rendell and Co. have been appointed  special agents  for the  noted  Heintz-  maim's Piano.   .      '���  Fred M^ Cummings, the mining en-  ��� ': gineer, returned from a trip to Spokane  on Monday's train.  Skating Bals are plentiful in all  sizes both Ladies' and gent's at Rendell's Arcade.  A car load of machinery arrived  yesterday for the Buck horn mine in  Deadwood camp.  Mine host, Hugh Cameron, of the  Canip McKinney Hotel was a guest at  the Pioneer the first of the week.  What is the meaning of Dry Sox?  Dry Sox is the latest in a Box Calf A-  merican Shoe at Rendell's Arcade.  Mrs. Foreman and Mrs. Nichols hope  to open their new boarding house the  first of the year. It will be known as  Knob Hill  Manor. .  Mr. and Mrs. George B. Mecheru and  two children and D. E. Cameron and  W. F. Schuyler came over from Chesaw  on Thursday.     ,  W.  F.  Tye.  chief  engineer of construction,   and   his  assistant, John G.  Sullivan,  came ��� over   from  Trial   on  Thursday.  /    W. S.Keith left  on  Tuesday's train  f for Havelock N. B��� his old home, call-  *  ed  there on account of the serious illness of his mother.  I     Miss   Maud   L.  Moffatt,   a   popular  J teacher   in  the   Rossland   schools,   is  : spending the holidays with  her sisters  at the family residence in Greenwood.  John Mulhollan. one of  the locators  of the Review mine in the Myers creek  camp,  and W.   Weisgerber,  a  saloon  man;   are 'registered   in   the city, from  Chesaw;  J. Miklejohn, who has done considerable traveling through the mining  camps of the pacific north-west; as far  north as Dawson, is in the city looking  over the district.  George A. Sonneman, a well known  mining engineer and largely interested in ^the mines of central Idaho, arrived in the city on Monday. He visited Phoenix during the week.  W, Y. Williams has resigned his position as superintendent of the Big  Three mine at Rossland, so as to be  able to devote all his time to the several Boundary properties he is also at  the head of. His successor at Rossland will be J. W. Hamilton,  Local Union No. 1, Carpenters and  Joiners, will give a dance in the Miller  block on Thursday evening. It will be  known as the "Last Ball of the Century." The committee in charge of  the affair is composed of L- G. Corn-  stock, president of the union, W. J.  Kirk wood and A. W. McLebd.  Louis Blue, one of Rossland's pioneer citizens, and Miss Amelia R. Dias  of Bloomington, Illinois, were married  in the Golden City last Wednesday  evening. Mr. Blue is well known in  Greenwood in connection with his  lumber interests here. With a host of  friends the Times joins in wishing  him a very happy future. The couple  will spend their hone3rmoon in Southern California.  Yesterday, Smith & McRae, purchased from George McKague the two-  story frame building on lot 20, block  12, Copper street, for 54,000. The  building has a frontage on Copper  street of 25 feet and a depth of 60 feet,  with an addition on the rear of 20 x 20  feet square. The ground floor is occupied by Caulfield & Lamont the  hardware merchants. The second  floor is divided into six rooms, all  occupied.  IN   GOD'S   TEMPLES-  Where the Devout Can Attend Services To-  inor.'-jw an J X-:.'.s.  In most of the city churches special  services will be held tomorrow on account of Christmastide. In the Church  of England a service, with holy communion, will be held Christmas morning.  A week from tomorrow the Roman  Catholics of the world will usher in the  new year in an unusual manner. Hit  holiness, Pope Leo, has issued special  instruction concerning this observance.    In part it is as follows:  Therefore, in order that the year 1900, which  is about to heg-in, and which it is to be devoutly  hoped will usher in a far more happy century,  may, hy the aid of Clod and of his only begotten  son", our Savior, have an auspicious opening  and may it close after a prosperous course, his  holiness, Pope Leo XIII. grants that the 31st  of December, both of the year which is now end-  in g aud of the year about to beg-in, at midnight,  in the churches and chapels where the most  holy euchari~t is kept, according- to the prudent  judgment of the ordinary, the most august  sacrament, may be exposed for adoration, aud  he grants also permission to say or to sing  in the presence of the eucharist, thus exposed,  arid at that hour only, one mass of the feast of  circumcision aud octave of Christmas. Moreover, he jrrsnts to the faithful the special privi  lege of receiving holy communion at Ine same  time, either during or outside the celebration  of mass.  TOMORROW'S   SKRVICKS.  Church of England���St. Jucle's Mission,   Mrs.   Foreman's   hall,   Govern-  i- '     ���.  rnent  street,   Rev. W.-A. Robbins, M.  ! A , missionary in charge, Suuday,  December 24th. Matins, 11 a. m.;  evensong, 7:30 p. m. There will be no  celebration of the holy communion tomorrow. Christmas day, Monday,  holy communion, 8 a. m.; matins, 11 a.  m.; holy communion and sermon, 11:30  a. m. There will be a short interval  between martins and the'holy communion.  Methodist church���-Long Lake street.  Rev. B. H. Balderston, B. A., pastor.  Sunday services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.  m. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. Prayer  meeting Wednesday evening. at 8  o'clock.  First Baptist church ��� Kimberley  street, Rev. Ralph Trotter, pastor.  Sunday services at 11 a m and 7:30p m.  Presbyterian church���Services held  tomorrow in Miller's hall, Copper street  Rev Duncan Campbell, pastor. Services at 11 a m and 7:30 p m ; Sabbath  school 2:30 p m.  CHURCH NOTKS. '  There will be mass in the Catholic  church on Christmas day at 11 a. m.  A business meeting of the Presbyterian congregation was held on Tuesday evening at which it was decided  not" to begin building a church , until  spring. The object is to secure the  best possible building for the outlay.  The remainder of the evening was  spent in a free social. A programme  was arranged and refreshments provided by the ladies of the congregation.  A large attendance enjoyed one of the  most pleasant evenings given by the  congregation.  !&8&:&:tSegg-:��g;&:tagg;fSg&:ee*��|  Cbe...  a  Dress Suit"  m  riH  Almost every Gentleman  considers his wardrobe incomplete without it today.  We make a specialty o f them  and all other Hig-h Class  Tailored garments.  yenned/.  High Class Tailor, I  ��  Opposite-  Hunter-Kendrick  Ltd.  3 ��3aS:-S@��:-��S��:-99aS9i��:-��3g��t:?  THERE ARE  LEFT BUT  Days in which you can  presents for  buy  Don't  delay   and  have    all  the- choicest t'.iings picked up.  Watchmakers  and Jewellers,  .Greenwood  St.  Successors to Wm. Sprott.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that at the first meeting of the Liceus'e Commissioners for the City  of Greenwood held after 30 days from this date  he undersigned will apply for a transfer from  the undersigned to Pieckart & Simpson of the  Hotel Licence now held by him for the Greenwood Hotel, situated on Silver Street in this  citv. D. M. BONGARD, .  Greenwood, V.. C, Dec. 15, 1899.  RISTFIA5  l��H RiSTY^l f\ SIS genefauy c��ncecied to te the  most appropriate time for the cementing of friendship with  general Good Wishes and Kindly Remembrances, It is a longtime custom, and for the furtherance of this laudable object we have pre  vided a large variety of suitable presents in Staple and Fancy Goods,  to which we invite your inspection,  Our stock is replete with numerous novelties and  useful presents/  Bear in mind bur prices are as low as the lowest, our values the  highest'standard obtainable for the money, and our variety the largest  "end most complete in all lines of Ladies' and Gentlemen's wearing  apparel to be seen in the city.  -���FOR SALE���  WOOD  The undersigned has good dry, pine wocd,  for sale. Leave orders at Frazee's Grocery  corner Deadwood and Copper Streets.  FRITZ    HAUSSENER.  W...B, RICKARDS<fc',G-9--'>��.-  ..Real Estate and Financial Agents.  Fire.  Life and Accident  insurance.  MINING BROKERS.  .MIDWAY, B  get^^C^^KclSSC^^  ���&'$"&���  E.   FRAZEE  Corner of Government and  Deadwood  Streets.  .Our Butter is the best in the market.  Staple and Fancy-  Choice and Fresh  Our..  ��-��-  Goods delivered to  part of the city.  any  TRY OUR  is always g-ood  we make no other  Pastry, Cakes,  etc. everything-  first-class.  They have  full}' selected,  buy no better.  been   care-  You can  FRAZEE  !eS��g����g<��&��&>>^^��  .V  <X


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