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The Boundary Creek Times Dec 9, 1899

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Array . '���-rflf'Bfl iii,*,:/*"ur**HSirfc��ai*����  ���j^i^M^--^^  -"���-*'1V-S'l"J"f*l'-<'"'^"*J'-"^f""  Published Weekly in the Interests of the Boundary Creek Mining District.  Vol, VII,  GREENWOOD, B, C, SATURDAY,  DECEMBER 9,1899,  1S2  No, 13  H  i  Two Hundred Business Men Visit Greenwood as Guests of the Canadian  Pacific Railway Company, J3C Pro>  minent Men of the Coast Cities and Kootenay Size tip the Situation in the Boundary District^ The  Reception by the Citizens of Greenwood, 2�� An Address of Welcome. 3�� List of Visitors/  Excursion   Notes. 2�� TheExtension ofthe Railway to the  Coast,  Two   hundred   representative   business   men. from   the coast cities and  Kootenay   took   possession  of Greenwood   on Thursday   evening and  retained   possession.    I/ike   the  shrewd  men that they were, they knew a good  thing   and   kept   it.    While here the  town was practically theirs. They filled  they hotels and the  club,  invaded  the  "Business houses, buttonholed business  men,  visited  the mining camps   and  went  away fully impressed with, the  idea that the liveliest, most  enterprising town in the interior is  Greenwood  and that the Boundary district offers  many opportunities for [increased business in the several  branches of commercial trade which the; visitors repre^  sented.     The  excursion  was  a   most  representive one, the coast cities  and  Kootenay towns having been   represented by the leading business men.  The chaperon of the party was F. ,.,W.  Peters, the Assistant General  Freight  '   Agent. Supt. H. E. Beasley,  Capt, T.  W. Troup, A. B. MacKenzie,Rossland;  Supt. F, P. Guteteus, Trail and Alien  Cameron, Vancouver, General Freight  Agent, .assisted  in  looking after the  comforts of the guests.    The coast excursionists left Vancouver on Tuesday.  The Nelson delegates met them at Rob-  son.   The party  that reached Geeen-  wood was 200 strong.    As far as  could  be ascertained the list of visitors  was  as follows.  VICTORIA.  Georg-e L Courtney, F Pauline, N Hard}-, H  B Rickaby, W Kei r, C F Todd,   C Lewenberg,  J   W   Mellor,   F  More, W S Fraser. Hariiilto-  '  Smith,  W A Ward, A B Erskine, Thos Eari1 '  M.P., J Thompson, G Denny, H Hawson, "VV J. j  Pendray, L G McQuade, P Wollaston.  VANCOUVER.  J D Scott, John Hendry, J C McLagau, F C  Cotton, jr, Fred Buscombe, J D Roberts, S C  Sykes, Geo  Shoulditch, Geo A Walkem, W S3  -Armstrong, J F Mcintosh,   Robt Hamilton, J  K   Strachan,  D A  Tweedie, Jas Ramsay, W  Tufts, Sol   Oppeuheimer,  J Pearson, J Kirk  patrick, W H Malkin, F M Black.  NEW    WESTMINISTER.  T J Trapp, R F Anderson, A Cunning-ham.  NELSON.  "W A McDonald. Q C, T G Proctor, Major W  H Dowsing-, Rev Mr Frew, Hamilton Byers, W  Irvine, Jacob Dover, W A Galligher, John  Cholditch, Frank Fletcher, H J Evans, WJ  Thompson, G M Martin, Assistant Gold Com.  missioner W J Gopel, Georg-e Johnstone, G V  Holt, R Hedley, J J Campbell, Major<0 M-  Rosendale, D McFarland, E J Matthew, A. G,  Gamble, Blake Wilson, James Lawrence, J. K.  Strong-, H A Barton, P C Chapman, S S Fowler  WW Beaton (Miner), Fire Chief VV J Thomas  Captain T J Duncan. Alderman Kirkpatrick,  City Clerk Strauss.  ROSSLAND.  Mayor Goodevc, Gold Commissioner Kirkup,  Bon T Mayne Daily, James Martin, M.P.  John Jackson, jr., J F McCrae, William McQueen, William Harp, James Hunter, G W Mc-  Bride, J B Johnson, Richard Plewman, Richard  Marsh, James D Sword, Dr Edward Bowes, C F  Jackson, A B Mackenzie, Hector McRaa, J G  Eg-au and J B Coombs [Miner], W B Townseud,  Colon Brown, L A Campbell, D R Young  (Standard), L K Hodg-es (Record), Thomas  Hilliard and R C Waterson.  KASLO.  G O Buchanan, president Board of Trade,  George Whiteside, A T Garland, F E King-, A  W Palmer, C Frost (Kootcniau), A Grierson, J  I* Mcintosh and Lieut W J Twiss.  SANDON.  H H Pitts, Robert MacDonald, J G Main, C  Cliffc (Mining- Review), Charles Hunter and  John Buckley.  FORT   STEELE.  J A Harvey, president of Board of Trade.  NEW   DENVER.  WH Sandiford and E R Wolkes of London,  England,  FROM FAR   AND NEAR.  JHug-oRoss, Toronto; AW Ross, Columbia;  Mr. Lawrence, Revelstoke; Fred Wollaston,  Grand Forks; C P Hill, Port Hill, Idaho.  THE PRESS.  Col J G Eg-an, Miuer,Rosslaud; J. B. Coombs,  Miner, Rossland; L. K. Hodges, Record, Rossland; D R Young, Standard, Rossland: W W  Beaton, Miner, Nelson; C Frost, Kootuiiaian,  Kaslo; C Cliffe, Review, Sandou;  P F Goden-  ratli, SpokesmanrReview, Spokeane; George  Denny, Colonist, Victoria; H Howson, Times,  Victoria: J C McLag-an, World, Vancouver: F  C Cotton, jr., News-Advertiser, Vancouver.  The, complimentary banquet tendered by the citizens to the C. P. R.  excursionists last night,' at Barrett's  hall, was one of the most elaborate  affairs ever attempted in the southern  portion of the province. The committee in charge worked hard to make  the same a success, and while some  faults may havebeen found, the   ban-  Round each side were, flags of all  nationalities and the bright coloring  shed from innumerable Chinese  lanterns, made the hall look quite  attractive. The Clarendon hotel had  charge of the banquet and the bill of  fare and service reflected great credit  upon the management.  Four long tables,  were set parallel,  The mayor next read a "special fake"  cable from London, announcing that  the home government were considering the   offer   of   one Hector   McRae,  mining promoter of Rossland, to raise  a regiment of Rossland and Boundary  Creek prospectors for service in the  trenches, in the Transvaal. The reading evoked tremendous uproar.    After  THE ADDRESS FROM  THE BOARD OF TRADE.  The members of the Board of Trade of the City of Greenwood desire on this occasion to officially extend to you, our visitors a heart}- welcome. They wish to express  the gratification which it affords them to know that the importance of the Boundary  district has been so far recognized by the officials of the Canadian Pacific Railway  Company as to iuvice the representative business men of the province here under their  auspices; and by yon as to accept the invitation at the sacrifice of much valuable  time. The members of the Board of Trade and citizens of Greenwood regard it as a  distinguished compliment to the present position and future prospects of this city.  It is with pleasure that they now undertake to receive, in what they conceive to  be a fitting manner, a body of men whose interests in the upbuilding of the trade and  industry of British Columbia is common with our own; and whose presence at such a  distance from their own homes indicates the breadth of their sympathies, and their  commercial enterprise and foresight. It is sincerely to be hoped that the impressions  carried awa}- by you will not only be kindly and favorable, but that their effect will be  to lessen the space that geography has created, cement the interests of the .various people in the district represented with those of Boundary, and greatly extend business  relations.  It is not our intention to dwell upon the importance of Greenwood in contradistinction to that of the other towns in the district. We recognize that your visit is to the  Boundary as a whole, and it is as one of the important towns of the district that we  bid you welcome. Our merits and possible future as a city must be determined by the  development of trade and industry, and as business man you are well qualified to judge  of the situation for yourselves, and the verdict we leave in your hands. Greenwood is  wide open for your inspection.  Regarding bur mines and mineral resources, the subject is too large for particularizing here. We believe, however, that they are destined to afford scope for the  greatest development yet witnessed on the continent of America, with corresponding  possibilities of commercial expansion, and that as representatives of business interests  in this province you will not be slow to appreciate your opportunities.  In this connection, of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company who brought you  here and to whose enterprise much of our progress aud possibilities are due, it is our  duty to express our appreciation. While careful at all times to guard rights and interests, as affected by the operations of that corporation, we regard as of eminent benefit to the district the construction of the Columbia and Western railway, which it is  quite proper to assume will soon place us on the short and main line to the coast, and  the spur lines that have been built into the various mining camps about us. So far, we  are pleased to know that the returns in traffic have far exceeded the anticipations of the  company, and this is only a foretaste of what will occur when the mines are shipping.  None more cordially than the members of the Board of Trade and citizens of Greeu-  w-ood desire to see the company for all time to come well rewarded for the expenditure  of jS,000,000 thus entailed. No other fact, we may be permitted to observe, is more significant of what is contained in the Boundary district than that such an undertaking  should have been assumed, largely on faith, by a corporation, the management of  which is noted for great business capacity and wise foresight.  It is understood that the Canadian Pacific Railway Company is making arrangements to extend the line of the Columbia and Western railway westward to the main .  line. We believe, this to be the most important enterprise, which can now be undertaken in this province, affecting the interests of Southern British Columbia and the  coast cities, and we. hope that you, who form so powerful a factor of the business community throughout the province, will extend to the project your utmost moral support  and political in flu.micu.  In conclusion the desire is expressed that the present will be but one of many  visits by you individually and collectively to this city and the right hand of welcome  tonight is indefinitely extended. We say: "Come again; come often. Come and do  business with us if you can, but come."  quet in itself was a decided success.  It was generally understood that about  120 visitors would be in attendance,  but on the arrival of the special the  number was found to be over 200 and  the consequence was at the last moment  room could not be found for all. .Those  however who were present have been  unstinting in their praise of the efforts  made by the citizens to entertain them.  Barrett's hall was lavishly decorated  with streamers of red, white and blue  covering     the      ceilings   and   walls.  the length of the hall and these were I it had subsided the toastmaster called  filled to unconifortableness. At the head | upon Secretary Gosnell, of the Board  of one of the tables sat Mayor Hardy, ! of Trade to read an address of welcome  who was toast master of the evening, to the excursionists.  After the menu had been disposed of, I "ThePresident of the United States"  Mayor Hardy rose and in a few words J was next toasted and i:: a few well  proposed  the  first toast.  The   Queen, j chosen   words Commodore  Troup re-  the company singing the national  anthem. L/ieut. W. J. Twiss. of  Kaslo, then sang in good yoice "Soldiers of the Queen." It was a happy  thought and the chorus was enthusias  tically joined in by the whole company.  plied. He spoke of the good-fellowship  between the people of the two countries  and expressed the hope that the same  might grow stronger as the years rolled by. F. W. Peters responded to the  toast "Our Guests". He expressed him  self as surprised in being called  upon  for this particular toast, as for the last  54 years; he said, he  had been  in  the  habit of replying to the toast "C. P. R".  He compared the growth of the southern portion of the province within   the  past three'years, not only in the opening up of the  mines,   but  in   the construction of railroads.    At that  time  there was only 28 miles of railway,  today there are 584, and this too outside  of the magnificant lines of steamboats  plying on  the lakes.      He  asked his  friends from the coast if they  realized  what a mining camp really was. what  wealth was really capable of being produced from the mines  in  comparison  with any other enterprise?   He spoke  of the opening of the Crows Nest Pass  branch a year ago to the day of the excursion over the Columbia and Western  railroad.   His witty reference  to the  Rev. Mr. Frew, as the spiritual adviser  of   the   excursionists,   brought    forth  much laughter.   He concluded in warm  words of praise for the  unstinted  hospitality shown by the citizens of Greenwood  in  the; entertainment   of   their  guests.  Allen Cameron, general freight  agent, Vancouver and J. G. Sulivan,  assistant superintendent of the Columbia & Western branch, Trail, responded to the toast "Canadian Pacific Railway." Mr Cameron said that his company had after great difficulties, accomplished the building of a branch  into the Boundary creek district and  while they had been urged to continue  the line on to the coast, he would remind the company that its construction  was no child's play. He admitted that  the line would be of material benefit to  the country through which it passed,  to the citizens and business,men of the  coast and the Boundary, and to the C.  P. R., but unlike in Great Britain,  where the aim is to build air-lines, it  would be a physical impossibility in  this case on account of the ranges of  mountains to put an air line in, on the  ideas that have been expressed for .  some years. J. G. Sullivan followed  with a few remarks on the work of con  struction of railroads.  W. A. Ward, president, Victoria  Board of Trade; L. G. McQuade, Victoria; Fred Buscombe, Vancouver; John  Furguson McCrae, Rossland. and T. J.  Trapp, New Westminster spoke to the  toast "Board of Trade". Bach contributed words of wit and wisdom to  the entertainment. The Rossland gentleman's remark that it was the Boards  of Trade of the Kootenays and the  Coast that compelled the building of  branches by the C. P. R. inti- the  Boundary Creek district envoked considerable amusement and applause.  Lack of space only prevents a full report of the speeches made by these  gentlemen, as also those made to the  toasts that followed.  EXCURSION  NOTES.  W. Roslington, of Vancouver, a director of the B. C. Assay and Chemical  Supply Co., Ltd., was a caller at the  Times office. He expressed himself  well pleased-with the trip,and was complimentary about the business outlook  for Greenwood, so much so, that he  said his firm would in the near future  start a branch in this city. His company recently opened up a branch in  Nelson, B. C, in charge of T. A. Mills,  where they carry a full line of assay-  ers' materials, mining and milling  .supplies.  Major O. M. Rosendale,  manager of  Continued on Page 8.  ~rr  ���l^-lS^Ai^*^^^  '-'_^����M**  WWmr'^V ninim-HrnmrnHi  FHE   BOUNDARY      REEK   TIMES.  II.  HALLETT.  H. C. SHAW  HALLETT <&SHAW  (gCLXxietm, goticitotB,  Cable Address:  NOTARIES  'hallett."  PUBLIC.  Codes  REAL ESTATE AND MINING  PROPERTIES.  .. .THE MART...  GAUNCE& WICKWIRE,  Agents,  Greenwood.  Bedford M'Neill's  Moreing & Neal's  Leiber's.  Greenwood,  b. c.  /    R. BROWN,  Barrister and Solicitor  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Naden-Flood Block, CopperStreet, Greenwood.  >RINGLE   &   WHITESIDE,  Barristers and Solicitors,  (notaries (pufift'c, etc.,  OFFICES :���Over Bank of Montreal.  GREENWOOD.  VV. A. BAUER: C.E., P.L.S.  VANCOUVER  ��� E. ASHCROFT C.E.:P.LS  GREENWOOD  BAUER & ASHCROFT  (protnnci'a? fiano gjureegorB.  (Joining ano Ctfnf (Engineering.  Mineral  Claims  Surveyed and Crown Granted  Land and Engineering Surveys  Flood-Naden Block, -   -   GREENWOOD, B C  R.  B.  KERR.  Barrister and Solicitor,  Notaky Public.  PHOENIX, 1J. C.  H^-ORBES   M.   KERBY, C. E..  (J?rot)tnctaf &<xnb guxw%ox  OFFICES :  J. A. UNSWORTH'S, MIDWAY.  GUESS BEOCK, GREENWGOD.  GREENWOOD  ASSAY, OFFICE  -  -  JOE. C. LUCKENBEL  ASSAYER and METALLURGIST  PKOPKIETOK.  Mines Examined and  Reported on. GREENWOOD.  W. S. KEITH, M. E.  F.   F.    KETCHUM.  KEITH & KETHUM  GREENWOOD,   B. C.  Mining: Properties Examined  AND    REPORTED    ON.  ingly strengthened by a second ac; i-  dent five miles this side of Rossland.  This one succeeded in disabling the  train and many of the passengers  walked over the divide to Rossland.  They reached there at 7 o'clock in the  morning, or nineteen houes after leav  ing Greenwood. The walk killed the  resolutions and almost killed the "reso-  lutioners."  A second accident occurred on the  railway on Saturday. An east bound  freight was making the switchbacks  over Bulldog tunnel when the brakes  refused to work and the train started  at a terrific rate down the grade. It  soon jumped the track and was a total  wreck. A tramp stealing a ride was  killed, while a brakeman, whose name  has not been ascertained,was so severely injured that he has since died.  reen -gtgar Store W^%  V   . >>.Tlic Only Direct Importers in the Boundary Country.  Just Received Fresh Importation From Havana of..,  TYPOS ORGANIZE.  VV.    GROVES,  Civil &*������ Mining Engineer  Provincial Land Surveyor,  GREENWOOD,   B. C.  Mineral Claims Reported upon.  Underground Surveys.  A.  CUESS, M.A.  Guess  AND  II.   A.   GUESS,   M.A  Bros.  MfTXT  0 Builders  House Moving a  Specialty.  Mining Prop;.:���'.!���:.���>'  T:"..������;-" ������'cd  and  ported on.    (Estab. 1895).  Greenwood, B. C.  Re-  QhARLES AE. SHAW.  Givil    Engineer,  "Bommton  ono  (protit'nci'of ��onb  ^urSegor.  GREENWOOD,       -        B.C.  '    H.  A\.   KEEPER.  Real Estate and /fining Broker  omen ovtiR bank of b. n.a.  GREENWOOD.  ^    W. ROSS,  MINING AND SHARE BROKER,  COLUMBIA, B. C.  Boundary    and    Camp    McKinney   properties  given especial attention.  ARTHUR MOW AT,  (&iinm$, (Redf &e>i<*it  dnb 3^6urdnce Q0rofter.  Greenwood,  ��� >    <>    <>    >���    B, C,  RAILWAY ACCIDENTS.  Two Accidents on the C. & W. Railway Last  Week���Two Men Killed.  Last week what might have been a  fearful accident occurred on the C. &  W. as the passenger train bound east  was rounding the grade above Arrow  lake. A huge landslide came down in  front of the engine, derailing it. The  engineer at once reversed the engine  and the train stopped just as the engine was ready to plunge over the  precipice 600 feet in height. The engineer jumped and was the only one  injured. He was badly shaken up.  Several Greeuwoodites were on the  train, among them being ClivePringle,  A. Fisher and J. Poupore. Mr. Fisher  states that Mr. Pringle was badly  scared and at once committed himself  to deal mercifully with litigants he  would oppose should Providence ���provide an earthly future, while Mr.  Pringle is equally strong in his assertion that the Boundary Creek lumberman was voluntarily broken for the  nonce and the big lumbermen promised  to furnish building material at cost.  lhj.se good resolutions which meant  much  for Bund.ary  Creek, were seem-,  A Branch of the International Typographical  Union is Now Established in the Boundary.  On Saturday evening last about  twenty printers of the district met in  the parlors of the Yale hotel, Grand  Forks, and organized a branch of the  International Typographical Union.  F. H. McCarter, sr., was elected temporary chairman, when the following  officers were elected temporarily to act  until the I. T. U. charter arrived:  President, J. W. Grier; vice president,  J. D. Hendrix; secretary, W. H. Pierre;  treasurer, W. J. Harber; executive  committee, Fred Grant, G. Earl McCarter, L. Keefe, E. M. Grace and J.  W. Ellis.  Previous to the organization, F. H.  McCarter, business manager of the  Grand Forks Miner, banquetted the  printers in the Yale hotel.  Every competent printer working in  the district has either joined or signified his intention to join the new union.  The next meeting of the union will  be held in Greenwood, subject to the  call of the secretary.  LA AFRICAN  UPMANN  BOCKS  CAROLINAS  HIGH LIFE  ALL SIZES  ALL SIZBS  ��� ALL SIZBS  ALL SIZES  ALL SIZES  sole Agent Tor.... ���  Wm. Pitt Cigar  Players Navy Cut Tobacco  Anglo-Egyptain Co.  Cigarettes.  I. Robt. Jacobs  Manager.  4s  Lay&BroGkman  Proprietors.  ����MM  6  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  da}>-'s  time and $8.75 in fare by 'using  . stage line instead of. train.  I*?  1  Licence   District.  Midway,.Kettle River.  FrusT-cLASs Accommodation.   Good Stabling.   Stopping Place for Stages.  THOS, McAULEY, Proprietor,  THE BRITISH COLUMBIAN  Notice is hereby given that, the undermentioned persons have madeapplicationunder  the provisions of the ''Liquor License Act,1899"  for hotel licence at the place set opposite their  respective names:  James McNeil, Summit City.  C. A. Hagelberg, " " "  Reinhold Greigor,        " "  Sam McOrmond.       Eholt  J. A. McMaster, "  Tcbo & Dean "  A regular meeting of tile "Board of License  Commissioners" of the Boundary Crcelc District will he held to consider such applications  at the Provincial Police Office, Cascade City,  on Friday, the 15th day of December, 1S99, at  the hour of 10 o'clock iu the forenoon.  D. J. DARRAUGH. Chief Inspector.  The  Hotel  Armstrong  is    the  first-class hotel in Greenwood,  only  I  ��  I''"-  ;��'  {%���  i%  If  if  i?  hi  R.  LIMITED.  'GREJIGER  Manager.  Agents For..  PABST BEER  COMPLETE    -  LINE    -    BAR  Greenwood, B. C,  -   SUPPLIES.  \  J&ffi!^ ���^t^-^rtPP^iSGmgZ  'j^3&^zi'.':y>!ii?i rf*?r w- *^> ���^mr*?r.~-i; \-r-  B^"^=2e^3S��^��ia^^fjSSs^^^  THE   BOUNDARY      KEEK   TIMES,  I  "t  -1  THE LEVEL AND THE SQARE-  [nv v. A. m., moi iii:i< Lorn; mini:, n.c. di;c.2, ''y>.\  We   mi'Ct  upon  (he level aud we pai t upon the  squaie.  What woids of precious meaning these   words  Masonic are.  Come let us contemplate them, they are worthy  of a thought,  In the very walls of Masonry the sentiment  is  wi ought.  We meet  upon   the level   though   fiom   every  station come:  The   rich  man  from his palace and the poor  man from his home;  For the  rich  man  must leave his wealth and  state outside Masons' door,  And tile poor man finds his best  respect   upon  the checkered floor.  We act upon  the plum, 'tis  the order of our  guide.  We walk upright iu virtue's way and lean to  neither side.  The All-seeing eye that reads our hearts doth  bear as witness true,  That we still  try to honor God and give each  man his due.  We part  upon  the square for the world   must  have its due.  We mingle with the multitude, a faithful band  and true,  But the influence of our gatherings iu memory  is green,  And we long upon lh�� level to renew the happy  sceue.  Thus a world where all are equal, we are hut ry-  ing to it fast.  We shall meet upon the level there when the  gates of death are passed.  We shall stand before the Orient and our  Master will be there  To try the blocks we offer with His own unerring squaie.  We shall meet upon the level there but never  thence depart.  There's a mansion 'tis all ready for each trusting, faithful heart;  There's a mansion and a welcome and a multitude are theie  Who have met upon theo level and been tried  upon the square.  Let us meet upon the level while labeling  patient here.  Let lis meet and let us labor though the labor-  be severe.  Alieady iu the western sky the signs bid us  prepare  To gather up our woiking tools and part upon  the square,  Hands    round    ye    faithful   brotherhood   the  bright fraternal chain; ���     '  ,l  We part  upon  the square below  to meet   in  heaven again.  What words of precious  meaning  these  words  Masonic are:��� ' -    ���  We part upon the level and  we pait upon   the  square.  NEW COMPANY FORMING.  trial ore have been made from Boundary, but more development work and  smelter building is there already active, and more than one town even, now  possesses very ; substantial business  blocks, many active and enterprising  traders and- a considerable nucleus of  population.- The great banks of Canada have already occupied the field ;  leading financiers of Canada and the  United States are interested in many  projects. There too scores of shrewd  business men have already settled down  and established themselves in the  usual trades Of a new country ; a small  host of professional men have folio wed  in their train, and there is also a general .population of several thousand  people, all more, or less directly' connected with mining enterprise/     ���  The outcome will: even so early as  nttxt year be a beginning of very large  shipments from Boundary of ore treated and concentrated, and the transaction of a more than corresponding aggregate of general business. In the  transaction of much of, this we have  every hope, that as a. result of next  week's excursion and its facilities for  the personal investigation of commercial opportunities, full many of our  city merchants will largely and profitably participate.���News Advertiser.  Why Doit  You Be  Good to Yourself  Stop taking drugs and patent poisons.  They will not cure  you,   They never  have,     If so win' dont yon stay cured ?  It is a positive fact that thousands of  people  go   annually   to' their   graves,  victims of the   dosing habit.    Are vou  to be one of 'th'env Stop and Think ?  Investigate the newer and   saner,  method of curing people.   ,  Reason, Observation and Experience  (The Trinity of Science.) ���'"���'.  combine to    prove the   efficacy of the:  '     ���Quaker, Thermal Folding���  SHOULD BE MADE BY"  II-: II  Will Work the  Big Mountain View Property  in Summit Camp.  A strong company is being formed in  this city to operate the Mountain View  claim it Summit camp, adjoining the  B. C, which was recently bonded by  John Dorsey from Louis Shiefle and  Pat Lyons.  Messrs. Welch and Stewart, the  well-known railway contractors, have  become iuterested in the property and  are taking hold of it with a view to its  thorough and immediate exploitation.  Six men have been at work running  two shifts , in a tunnel on the property  ever since the bend was given and  they have opened up a splendid body of  high grade ore. The exact width of  the lead has not yet been demonstrated  but it'is reported that the entire tunnel  is in ore with no signs of walls.  The ore now being taken out is some  of the finest found in that vicinity and  consists of a-good friable quartz" heavily impregnated with copper and iron  and giving most satisfactory gold assays.. Another character of ore found  in the property is a honey combed  quartz, very much rusted from oxidation of the. iron in it and carrying a  good pei'cehtage' of copper in a sulphide  form. ���'  -,  The mere location of this property is  enough to make it fairly valuable, even  if no large ore bodyhad been 'found  and this combined with the. excellent  showing being made, makes the Mountain View a property which attracts  most fovorable attention from every  mining man who visits it and marks it  as one of the best in the great Summit  camp. - -  It is understood that sufficient money  is being put into the treasury of the  new company to insure the taking up  of the bond and the full -and- complete  development of the property.���Grand  Forks Miner..,    ' ."',..  A Large   Stock   to  Select   -  From.  PERFECT PIT GUARANTEED.  B  J,   MITCHELL  Fashionable Tailor.  Greenwood  St.      Greenwood  Marking-, a Notable Event.  The excursion to the Boundary country of a goodly company of Vancouver  and Victoria merchants, which starts  from this city oh Tuesday next, will  doubtless years hence be regarded as a  notable incident in our Province's history, for the visit will mark the opening up by Canada's great railway of  what is to beconx one of the greatest  copper and copper-gold.mining regions  on this continent. It should herald also  the earl)' formation of mutually important and profitable trade relations between the merchants of the city and  Victoria, and the business men of several districts in the Boundary country  in each of which there is likely to g-row  up a mining town and general supply  centre of considerable importance.  There is already little or no doubt  that there will in Boundary speedily  arise at least two and perhaps more  cities, fairly comparable with such important centres in South Kootenay, as  Nelson and Rossland,respectively. One  of these cities will be Greenwood, but  there are several other important points  in Boundary which will enter into keen,  if friendly rivalry, with that city.  As yet only small first  shipments of  ��Vi      *Vfc     i1.'4      ^     ^Y5-     ���*'��  ���iif      ���?/,��      vivS      -.j.-     ->i��-    3|V  %'  Thos. McDonnell. R. M. McEnlir  MOfllLI McENTIRE,  Mines and.  Real Estate  GREENWOOD    and   CAMP McKINNEY  '*lfe      *VS     *"�����       i,r*       ��''-  LIVE AND LET LIVE.  In eliminating . effete matter-the  cause of disease-through the pores of  the skin, from the body.  - The Hot Air and Vapor Baths Tare  natures own method made easy and  enjoyable. It is .absolute cleanliness.  Combines the curative beautifying and  invigorating elements of the Turkish,  Russian and Medicated Bath. Dispels  eonjeslion, equalizes the circulation.  The Cabinet Bath is the most powerful and efficasious agent yet devised  by modern science for cleansing the  skin, purifying the blood, promoting  healthful and natural functions, and  reliving the excretory organs.  The Cabinet Bath is the.most powerful and efficaious agent yet devised  by modern science for cleansing the  skin, purifying the blood, promoting  healthful and natural functions, and  relieving the excretory organs. For  breaking up a cold, averting attacks  of la grippe, relieving rheumatism and  neuralgic pains,soreness of the muscles  relaxing stiffened joints, dyspepsia,  indigestion, sleepclessness and many  other chronic and acute diseases. The  Hot Air and Vapor Bath stands unrivalled. It is endorsed by -leading  Hygienists and Physicians.  R. H. MOFFAT,  GOVERNMENT St.  :    : - : Greenwood.  Sole Agent for B. C. and Alia.  Samples of Bath may be seen at Boundary Creek Times Office.  Established 1S62.  o *��.4*i����.<ai��-��<������.*-<o>.��������>��<������.��.4����.��.��>��*<.��i����4����-��.4ei��B.ir  I I  T  Furniture I  Carpets I  Linbleumsf  Corlf Carpet i  i r  Curtains    I  Buy Your Bread and Pastry at the  Guaranteed   free  ��1011    idulttrition       Once  yon try it you will alw a\ s I i\ it  BRIDE'S CAKE TO ORDER  Comer & Pickthall, - Prop's  GOVERNMENT STREET  NOTICE.  In the Matter of the Tramway Company Incor  pbratiori Act and Amending Acts  TVyOTICE is hercb\ ���neu that we the un  X 3L defsigned, desire to form 1 cf mp-un un  der the Tramway Incorp ration Act under the  name of the " Greenwood .and Phoenix riam-  way' Company, Limited," for the purpose of  building, equipping arid operating a single or  double track tramway running 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 iu the said city in air easterly direction  to the town of Phoenix. Also from"the City of  Greenwood iu 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 fifteen miles from the said city to which the  company may wish to extend their tramway  line. Also to construct, equip and operate a.  telegraph or telephone line or lines iu connection with said tramway.  Dated at the City of Greenwood, British' Columbia, this Thirtieth dav of November, A.D.  18'W. GEO. R.  NADEN.  Witness : DUNCAN ROSS.  H. C. Shaw. G. H. COLLINS.  12-4  Wallpaper!  Complete House Furnishings  .   large   stock   of   Fine   and   Medium  ....   Priced.Goodsaiu.above lines.  Send for Samples and Prices���free.  i  A   .  ��� ^4<4��aKO^*>-9-4>0-4(��>-a'4a^O-40t-O^OiVO<<5i>'��'40ai>0-<��K*-4��>��^5  ,M  TT  NOTICE.  NOTICE : The British Columbia Southern  Railway Company will apply to the Parliament  of Canada at its next session for an Act authorizing the Company to complete at any time before the end of the year 1904, its western section  as described in the Act of the said Parliament  (60-61 'Victoria, Chapter 3d)'and'a branch line  ���>��"i a point on its main line at or near the  forks of Michel creek thence by way of| Michel  creek to Morton creek, and for other purposes.  Bv Order of the Board.  ' H. CAMPBELL OSWALD,  Montreal, 17th November, 1899. Secretarv.  12-21  THISTLE  is the Best Scotch Whisky  ���AJCIJ���  SEAGRAM'S  The Best Canadian.  H.  SOLE AGENTS:  P. Richet & Co. Ltd.  VICTORIA     B.C.  Greenwood, B.   .  NEXT  DOOR TO TELEPHONE OFFICE.  Camp McKinney Hotel,  HUGH CAMERON, Proprietor.  Best Brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars.  Good   SrAni.ixG.  MINERS and : :  PROSPECTORS  should Wear   : :,  Ames  " Columbia "  " Kootenay "  " Vancouver "  All of which are First.class Foot Wear  QREENWOOD  and commercial centre of the Boundary Creek district. It is the supply point  for rhe mining- camps. From the, city,  roads lead to the. . . . . . .  Greenwood/  Copper,  Long Lake,  Summit,  Skylark,  >J'!v  White and Atwood,  .-    -' ���'"'*���' " ��� ' ''   ' '*. r. '   ���  Wellington, Smith's,  ,,,,,,,,And Other Boundary Creek Camps,,,,,.,,  Have Branches 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 Ayents :  C.F. COSTERTON   A. K. STUART, J. B. JOHNSON & CO.  ���Vkk'noj?",';\ Vancouver. Rossland.   '  mm  ^^^/-���:->��.-<V;-:Vir'CSiSri.':-:>'^.  p.yyfe-s^VyV^  ry^fAa��^'Y-'-'VU'>.-j/^ ^} y.  1*  OFFICE :     NADEN-FLOOO  BLOCK. COPPER ST., ORgEWWOOO. B. C.  Graduate   Pennsylvania College of Dental   Surgery, Philadelphia.  British Columbia.    Licentiate of  GREAT  Prospectors  save packing by buying your outfits at West-  bridge 10 miles above Rock Creek.  NOTE A FEW OF OUR PRICES.  Hams 17^ cts.  Bacon \~'�� cts  Dry Salt  15 cts  Sugar - 8.35 cwt  Flour 2.25 sack  Rice.... lo lbs for Jl  Powder 10c  case lot  Fuse '. .- fl coil  Caps $1 box  Jessop Steel 18c lbs  A Full Stock Now on Hand of Miners' aud Prospectors Supplies.  B ots and Shoes, Groceries, Hardware, and Cent's  Furnishines.  e. O. GUISE.  SUCCESSOR TO  HERBERT & G  \ ....^i***��*"���  E-5'S;  K) ' TjHE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  gEfountorj CreeS Cime*  I'UISLISHKD   WEEKLY  I!V  The  Bs'ind.iry Creek  Company,  Duncan Ross   W.    J.   IlAKIlEK....;!   Printing & Publishing  Limited."      ,;,   Editor  ............; Manager  SATURDAY,   DECEMBER,   9,  1S99.  REPRESENTATION.  The number  of qualified   voters  in  the  city  of  Greenwood,  published  in  last week's issue of the Times, was not  correct, because the number of householders  who   registered  was , not   included.    The number 381 included only  the qualified property owners  and  the  license holders.    Outside of these about  fifty householders registered, bringing  the total up to 430  votes.    In   addition  to these there are  many  householders  who failed to avail   themselves of the  privileges of the Municipal Elections  Act,   and   are    consequently   disfran-  . chised so far as   municipal  affairs are  concerned.    We   refer to this subject  because we desire again to  call attention to the gross injustice this  district  is   laboring   under  in   the matter of  proper representation in the provincial  legislature.     It   must   be apparent to  , everyone that the district of East'Yale  is   under represented from   the standpoint of population   and   area.    At the  last  general  election   there were 1,229  electors registered in  East Yale 'with  only one representative.   In, the Rossland riding there were 1,399 electors  with one member.    Let us figure on a  ' constituency out of these two, embracing Camp McKinney on the  west and  Christina lake on the east.   Greenwood  has   nearly  500  voters,  Grand  Forks  the same, and the  mining and agricultural  sections, including Phoenix and  Greenwood camps,   can  easily aggregate another 500 voters.     These would  make a constituency with  about 1,500  qualified   voters,   and    still   leave   as  many today in Rossland and East Yale  electoral districts as there were at the  time of the last  election.   How then  can a government pledged to wipe out  inequalities in representation, pledged  to give justice to those sections  which  suffered because  of  the insidious distinctions   made   by   the late  govern-  ' ment,   neglect    to  avail itself of the  earliest opportunity to grant the relief  asked   for?    How  can  a   government  committed to such a course refuse  to  take   action   when   Boundary   Creek,  practically without representation, has  today 1,500 voters?    Cariboo with 712  voters has two members,North Victoria  with 417 voters has one member, while  Southeast  Kootenay  with 436   voters  has  one member,  West Yale with 533  voters has one  member, -Eillooet with  286 voters has one member, Esquimau  with 522 voters has two members, West  Lillooet  with 235 voters has one member.    This   list   might   be   continued.  We  are quite  prepared to admit that  there has been an increase in the number of voters in the districts mentioned  but not sufficient to destroy  the force  of our argument.    Boundary Creek revolted against the Turner government  because of its iniquitous berrymander.  Boundary  Creek'is  prepared to speak  again unless the Turner government's  successors  are  prepared  to  carry out  their pre-election pledges.  The residents of the district can  make a still stronger case by registering. Already several loyal workers  are busy enrolling names on the list,  but much work remains to be done.  We have not heard that Grand Porks,  Columbia and other centers have made  an organized effort to register their  qualified voters. They should lose  no time in doing so.  scarcely provide a living for one man;  yet since the running of regular trains  the mail for Greenwood and that distributed here for outside points would  require the time of four, or five men to  handle promptly'. The men at the  postdffice do the best they can. The  fault lies'not with them but with the  system. At Phoenix the situation is  even worse. The postmaster there  handles all the business of an office for  1,000 men for the munificent salary of  S20 a year, or a little over five cents a  day. The department cannot or will  not realize that conditions are different  in this province from old. established  centers in the east. It would be good  policy to give the inspectors who are  on the ground and who understand the  situation greater latitude.  THE C. P. R. EXCURSION.  At the time of writing the C.  P. R.  excursionists     are    appreciating   the  beauties of McRae pass and are hurrying   towards    the , Boundary , district.  They are entering a section which few  of them have  seen  and still fewer appreciated' its   boundless   possibilities.  They   will   visit   a   district  which   is  recognized as one of the  most important, not only  in the province, but on  the continent���a district that will furnish employment to thousands of men  who will   in  turn  purchase an almost  incalculable amount of supplies.   It is  a district that will shortly be a wealth  producing���a   supply   consuming  district���such a district that is well worthy  the careful, attention   and  consideration   of  the  business   man.    The excursionists will receive  a hearty welcome.   They deserve it.    They are a  lot of shrewd,   enterprising men who  can do much for Boundary Creek.   The  greatest  benefit  can  be  derived from  securing closer relations   between   the  commercial  and  the mining interests  of the province.  What The Cold Weather is Bringing.  anmu����.Bu��iiMjgjuMjj  ..  ��� ;,':'. ���also��� -:  Where it can fee Purchased Cheapest  THE}'  THE  BANK  CF  (Miller Block, Opposite Pacific Hotel) .  ��� OORRER STREET.  Quality   Combined With   Cheapness  .Before Purchasing,  Call and Compare Our Prices in  Boots, Shoes, Rubber Goods, Shirts, Under/  clothing/   Pants,  Blankets,    Hats ^^ Caps,  .Established in 1836.   .-,-,  Incorporated by Royal Charter.  Paid-up Capital.......... $4,866,666  Reserve Fund... $1,460,000  London Office:  3i Clement's Lar.e, Lombard Sireet, E. C  ..... 'if  Court of Directors':d  0 J. H. Brodie, John James Carter.  Gaspard.  Farrer, Richard H. Glj-n, Henrv I. R. Farrer,  Ed. Arthur Hoare, H. J.B. Kendall, J. J. Kings-  ford, Fred Lubbock, George D. Whatman.  Secretary, A. G. Wallis.  Pead office in Canada: St. James St., Montreal  ��� H. Stikemau, general manager.  > J. Elmsley, inspector.'  ' '     %'z  Branches in Canada:  Loudon,    Brantford,     Hamilton,    Ton<x  Montreal. Ottawa, Kingston, Quebec, St..  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 tub 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    Sansome    street)  H.   J.   Mc-  Michael and J. R. Ambrose agents.  London Bankers:  The Bank of England and Messrs. Glyii & Co.  Foreign Agents:  Liverpool���Bank of Liverpool. Australia-  Union Bank of Australia. New Zealand���Union  Band of Australia, Bank i of New Zealand.  India, China and Japan���rChartored Mercantile  Bank of India, Loudon and China, Agra Bank.  West Indies���Colonial Bank. Paris^arcuard.  Krauss & Co.   Lyons���Credit Lyonnais.  F. T. SHORT, Manager,  Greenwood,  B.  C  THE' CANADIAN  , Our intentions were good, but we  failed owing to circumstances over  which we had no control. We promised  a daily paper for December 1st, but the  plant is hot here yet. We could start  but we prefer to start right. The additional plant is expected daily and as  soon as it can be placed in position the  Daily Times will be issued. ,  The Boundary Creek Times joins  the citizens of Greenwood in extending  thcexcursionists a welcome to'the;min-  ing, commercial, smelting, and banking center of the Boundary country.  Neckties, Mackinaws,  Etc,.  Etc.  5 per cent discount for 0asb  CHI end of year;  Remember We Are The Old Original...   White Fron  TORONTO.  Established 1867.  Paid-up Capital ��� v $6,Q00,0CXk  Rest..  [Six Million Dollars.]   ..........$1,000,000.  PRESIDENT.  HON.   GEO.   A.   COX.  B. E. WALKER,  General Manager.  J. H. i-LUMMER,  Asst. General Manager.  Greenwood has made but little  noise, but the excursionists will find  that it is a sturdy youngster. ,  COAST-Greenwood-Kootenay.  in the center.  We are  Address Wanted.  " If John J. Chisholm, formerly of  Nova Scotia, will communicate with  H. S. Wallace of Rossland, B. C, he  will hear of something that will interest him."  ��� ���J  lank of 9Hon*re<  ������  CAPITAL, all paid up, $12,000,000,  REST- $6,000,000.  Situation Wanted  By  a Japanese ;    first-class   Cook;  hotel, restaurant, or mining camp, city  or country.    Address    Harris Mayei,  P.O. Box 32, Greenwood, B.C.  President:   Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal.  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drummond.  General Manager  ...E. S. Clouston.  Branches in Condon (England), Mew Vork.  And all the Principal Cities in Canada.  ��frfcago,  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.  Accountsof 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.  CAA\ERON,    '                Manager  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers,:  Grant Commercial and ."Travellers' Credits, available in  any part of the World.  ������������^^���^������������jwa***-******** ���<  F. J. FINUCANE, Manager.  MILLER, Prop.  THE MAIE SERVICE.  The Associated Boards of Trade had  the temerity to pass a strongly worded  resolution condemnatory cf the postal  serv'ce for the province. The reso  lution was sent to Ottawa after having  been decorated with the great seal of  the Associated Boards. It brought  forth a reply to the effect that the  postmaster-general's department would  be pleased to receive a bill of darticu-  lars of the grievances complained of.  We believe the secretary of the Associated Boards accommodated the post-  office department in this respect, but if  Ottawa is not yet satisfied, attention  is hereby directed to the inadequate  postal arrangements in this city. The  grievances tc which the Associated  Boards directed the attention of the  postoffice department included: "The  delay in securing adequate postal  facilities for new and rapidly growing  mining districts, to the insufficient  salaries pt. id postmasters in towns and  cities which have sprung into prominence." In the city of Greenwood the  revenue from ihe office and the salary  allowed    by    the   government   would |  Dining Rooms will be opeu-  P5^ ed on Sunday, August 13th.  MEALS AT ALL HOURS.  P log Cabin Hotel Near Brewery,  fcs  w  Fairview Drug And Book Store.  ����� JOHN love & co. ��  Druggists and Stationers  .# .# #  FAIRVIEW and CAMP McKINNEY.  #    #    #  A   full   line   of    Drugs,    Stationery,  Druggists Sundries.  Prescriptions   Carefully Compounded  IMP.,,, ....J.  HOLMES  KEMP & HOLMES,  OFFICES,  STORES AND  CLEANED.  WINDOWS  Capets Sewn, Laid and Cleaned.  PRIVATE nursing  FOR GENTLEMAN....  Leave Orders at Henry Sauve's  Stand, Copper street,  ...NELSON...  Employment - Agency.  Help of all kinds furnished.  *  I H. LOVE, : : Nelson, B. C  HEAVY   WAGON   SCALES   IN   CONNECTION   WITH   OUR   BUSINESS  Silver Street. Greenwood.  Hotel tO Rent  Apply at this  Office : : : : : [^-���|p.��SMa!'^^  f**2rfa����a&X��!*.^nl2&S  .i^^aU'ir^ar^."^:iiAw.i.;i:t^r/i^-j._k^i^v.r^-J''J,">^^.- sstti^tr-  -aaaacaV.VV  i.  /"'  "���/.',  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES,  ���I  I  I  (r*  0=<\  Is the only First-class Hotel in the  city. It is first-class in all dc  Paftni??lts;    Several   sample  rooms,  8=0  ,s=9'  >=9  fed  *=P'  !*=��>  *=9  "^  ^il^-iSS^^JfJilSisit '^ &*&  P. BURNS & COMPANY  ��    ��    ft    c    ��  A NEW ABATTOIR AT CALGARY.  the side of the  pen  are unbolted and  the  body falls  through  into the large'  room, where the butchers are ready,to I  receive it.    Shouldlife not'be extinct!  the first step is  to , make it so,  after  which  One Hundred and Fifty Cattle to be Slaughtered Daily. Pens for Eight Hundred Hogs and  Two Thousand Sheep���A Huge Enterprise.  The name of P. Burns & Co., is  familar to every one in the Kootenay  and Boundary districts. .This firm  has what is practically a inonoply of  the meat industry not because of any  of these peculiar actions which are responsible for trusts in other places but  because their, enterprise has made competition unprofitable. P. Burns & Co.,  have taken advantage of every opportunity to supply the wants of their  customers upon such- terms that very  little dissatisfaciion is heard and less  clamoring for rival concerns. Their  latest enterprise is the erection of a  mammoth abattoir at Calgary, a description of which is published in the  Calgary-Herald and which will be read  with interest.   The Herald says :  " The commencement of operations  this week at P. Burns & Company's  abattoir.means the passing of yet another milestone on the road to Calgary's  full measure of prosperity. Many as  are the successful industries of which  the city can boast, there is none which  seems more adapted to the surrounding district or more at home in Alberta,  so to speak, than the enterprise which  Messrs. Burns & company have recently added to their  ALREADY ENORMOUS  BUSINESS  The slaughtering of cattle, sheep and  hogs before shipment,, has been found  much more economical and much more  convenient than the shipping of live  stock in crowded cars for long distances with its unavoidable expense,  and inconvenience and will in the  future be "generally adopted. The  establishment of an abattoir in Calgary was found by Mr. Burns to be  necessary for the success of his business, and like a progressive business  man he at once set to work to provide the necessary machinery, with  the result that there exists in Calgary today an abattoir of/which  any city  MIGHT   WELL   BE    PROUD  Some time this summer, the firm purchased the buildings and some 10 acres  of land formerly owned by the Canadian Land & Ranche company, and at  once set to work to construct and equip  a large cold store capable of holding  no less than 4,000 carcases of dressed  beef. To the original buildings .which  were 80x50, have been added a new  building 300x70 and a power house  50x60. Earge pig pens capable of accommodating 2,000 hogs have also-been  constructed, as well as commodious  sheep pens, - stables, and other out  offices,   the  whole covering; an area of  NO LESS THAN FIFTEEN  ACRES  The whole of the  cold  storage  buildings have  been  erected under the immediate personal supervision of H. N.  Molloy of St. Paul, who  is  admittedly  one of the.  most capable  cold storage  experts in Western America.and  who  has  already  constructed   large works  in   Canada,   including  the  Gordon   &  Ironside   works at  Winnipeg  and  the  cold storage  warehouses  at Port Arthur and  Fort William.    In his work  at Calgary Mr. Molloy has  fully justified his  reputation  and his directions  have been  carried  out to  the   letter.  The walls  of  the  building,   which   is  put up under the Molloy Cold Wave  System, are two feet in thickness, aud  the whole structure  is metal covered.  Inside  there  are overhead  tracks   on  which   to  run  the carcasses.    It is interesting   to know that these  tracks,  it laid  in a straight line, would extend  nearly  TWO  MILES  IN  LENGTH  In the abattoir itself, every arrangement is as near perfection as possible.  A Herald representative was fortunate  enough to be present on Monday afternoon when the first bunch of animals  was slaughtered. Geo. Eane striking  the first blow with deadly effect. The  sight was one, which though somewhat  gory at times, could not but make one  f eelj that Alberta had at least secured  an industry of practically illimitable  scope. In a corral adjoining- the abattoir were a bunch of prime steers,  which stood around blinking lazily  and altogether unconscious of the fact  that in a few short moments they would  form a half section in  AN ARMY  OF DRESSED  BEEF  At an appointed signal five of the  great beasts were driven from the  corral through a chute until each one  found himself hoisted in a pen just  large enough to prevent him getting  out. A single blow from a heavy  hammer right in the centre of the fo-r  head causes the animal to fall���in ]  most cases���dead.    The swing doors at  ,    THE NIMBLE KNIFE  of the butcher is brought'into operation and almost before one can realize it the huge body is skinned, the  head, feet and " innards " removed,  and the carcass is hoisted on the  block where the process of skinning is  completed. To every one of the men  employed in the abattoir is assigned  his own particular duty. Heads, hearts,  hides, hoofs, livers and tongues���each  has its own proper attendant, and its  own particular place in the great  warehouse. There is no confusion,  yet every step is taken so rapidly that  one cannot help but feel surprised. As  soon as the dressing, is "completed the  ground is cleared again and five' other  carcasses fall in,ready for the butcher's  knife. On Monday afternoon some (30  head were disposed of in less than two  hours. When things have settled  down, and the men become more-accustomed to their work, Messrs. Burns  & company propose to ���'���%���.-'���'  SLAUGHTER ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY  per day. Every possible precaution is  taken to ensure cleanliness .and economy. Chutes are provided for the disposal of the offal and < a plentiful supply of fresh water���raised on the  premises���is always on hand so that as  was well said by a visitor, " carnage  cuts no figure."  Leaving the carcasses of prime beef  to cool off. the Herald visited the hog,  pens which are constructed in accordance ' with the most modern ideas regarding comfort and sanitation.' The  result is to make the porker a far less  objectionable animal than he usually  appears to be. There are at present  in the pens  . " "ETgIiT^HUNDRED HOGS  on which a sentence of death has already been passed. These hogs, have  been imported from Ontario, it being  as yet impossible to secure anything  like the number the firm needs, in  Alberta. ��� The Herald has more thari  once pointed out the fact that the  farmers of Northern Alberta can, make  good money by raising hogs. They  have now a market right at home, and  the farmer who does not take advantage of it has only himself to blame.  The C. P. R. has done its share to  foster this industry by the introduction  of well bred boars and it is to be hoped  that in a short time, it will not be  necessary to import store hogs from  the east. The farmers of Alberta can  supply them without much trouble and  if they consult their own interests they  will lose no time in doing so.  The same remarks are equally applicable 'to the sheep market. The  local, product is altogether inadequate,  and Mr. Burns is  COMPELLED TO IMPORT MUTTON      ',������  from Australia to supply the needs of  his customers. It seems anomalous  that this should be so, but it is never-  the less a fact.  What the ultimate result of this  newest indnstry may be to Calgary,  it is difficult to say. Looking at it  as it stands today it means a great  deal not only for Calgary but for Alberta. The investment in our city of  the large capital necessary for such  an undertaking ; the home market for  our beef, hogs and sheep, and the employment of from 40 to 50 men, mean a  whole lot. There are today on the  track adjoining the abattoir 12 refrigerated meet hook cars awaiting their  loads of dressed beef. The firm intend to slaughter 150 head of cattle  daily beside all the hogs and sheep  they can secure at home. It is not unreasonable to predict that in the near  future the addition of a porkpacking  factory will be found necessary, as  well as a beef cannery, so that it is  difficult to say how far reaching this  industry may ultimately become. The  enterprise of Messrs. Burns & company will be gladly welcomed as a big  addition to Calgary's prosperity and  its increasing prosperity will be watch  ed with general satisfaction.  <*/"  �����-�����  It merits  WE cannot say too much about our Clothing Stock,  the strongest emphasis we can give it.       We  prefer,   how-  That  CUHUlli J-J-1CLL.    IS  Stock���that  means  ever having you come and make personal investigation  the most satisfactory   plan.      Our   Clothing  Clothing, Furnishings, and Headwear for men, boys.and children,  is in splendid shape, better now than'ever before, and we 're ready  for the biggest kind of trade in Winter Clothing needs. There  is enough .here to satisf}r every man and any man, no matter what  his taste or fancy, his calling or profession im.j be. Put our  claims to the test. . That's all we ask The superior  of our stock will take care of itself.  excellence  ��s   ��  e   ��  ��  CJEE     those ,  single  breasted sacque suits  ail     fine     imported  tweeds for  THIS WEEK we placed in stock  a full car load of American shoes for  men, women and children, our stock is  complete. These goods were shipped  directfrom'Foot Schulze factory to our  ���shoe department and every pair of  those goods we save our customers the  jobbers profit.  ��� ���  ��� *  Bedrock Shoes  CORNER COPPER AND DEADWOOD ST.  Head Office and Works at  Belleville, Ont.  Branch Office and Works at  Trail, B.C.  fcfb *-fe ^ <M& t$y> t^a jjU f*^3 *|ja ��^i ��^s tjjjje *"j^> *^a t^a *fy t^> ��^a ��^a *0a t^3 s^3 &^3 tJj^> Jfy> tiga ��#�� ��Sa <Mt> iMn *���� *&>  the (litag (Machine ���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 all  . kinds of Repairs.    If you are troubled with your Drills freezing, or wish to  *"      . . save money buying repairs, then  USE   OURS.  ^llUlilUillllilillUlllliilllliUllllUlllliiiUUllUiillllililliiiiUlllUlilllllliillllliilillUlillillliiimg  ;fe Just Opened^  .TflLT  nirniw���  OUR GUARANTEE-  -2����*-  TO THE CITY OF GREENWOOD  IS THE BEST SITE FOR  RESIDENTAL -  LOTS,  Reasonable Prices and Easy Paymynt  For Particulars Apply to   :    :    :    :    C.   L.   THOMET.  Or  McEntire, McDonnell & Co,  Room 10, Naden-Flood Building, Copper Street.  We guarantee to furnish a better Cash Register  than  any other  company  and at a  lower price.  .(Jtoftonaf Ca$$ (^t%kUt Co  DAYTON, OHIO.  Address all communications to  A. H. WALLBRIDGE, Sales Agent, Vancouver, 1.1  �� �� ��  to be fresh, Vegetables to be fresh,  Bread to be fr  Then why pr.t bp with stale Tobacco ?  -esn.  By their Patent 'Odd Vaccum Process (patented throughout the world)  OGDEN'S TOBACCOS are kept absolutely away from the air from the moment  they arc packed in the factory, until the tin is opened. Thus the original  fragrance and flavor of the Tol-a-'co are preserved, and the smoker gets a fresh  Tobacco. If you once try it, yo.i will not go back to the ordinary tobaccos,  from which all the beautiful aroma has evaporated into the air.  In yklb. and J^lt'. Vacuum tins, of all first-class tobacconists.  R. M. DUCKWORTH & CO., Wholesale Agents, 30 Hospital Street. Montreal.  I. ROBERT JACOBS. Agent. Greenwood, B. C.  I  ^��^.'->  .,K -:-r'2\^-f\ IIWIH HUH IIII'J .11 """fl  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES,  Ottawa Letter.  Short, sharp and decisive will'pretty  accurately describe the local campaign  ���' now. taking place- in   Manitoba.    Both  parties,are fully prepared for the fight  and each is endeavoring to cut out the  pace  for the other.    The government,  with a record behind it of twelve years  faithful,economical and progressive admin iatra'tion, appeals with well founded  confidence   for   a  renewal   of  power,  while the  opposition,   with   a desperation   indicative of the knowledge that  their's is a forlorn hope, are   introducing   many   side   issues  into the campaign.'   Headed by Sir Charles Tupper  and   his   faithful  supporters, Messrs.  .Nathaniel Clarke Wallace and   Nicholas Flood Da'vin, federal oppositionists,  are   stumping   the province,   literally  night and' day,  though   it  is not any  too   clear why  leaders   in the federal  arena should take such an immense interest in the local affairs of Manitoba.  But the farmers of the prairie province  are   a   hard   headed   lot of men; they  have  had practical  experience of the  benefits   of   government   by   meu   of  knowledge and experience,   of a policy  '���   that has opened up the  country, by the  construction of 1,100 miles of  railway;  enabling-  them to bring their products  to   the  market  in   the  least time at a  minimum cost; a policy which   has   removed  all  internal friction and given  equal rights to all races  and creeds; a  policy which has done so  much  to increase the population   of the  province  by   bringing   in    good   settlers,   and  thereby decresse the individual cost of  of living, by dividing  public expenditure among the greater number of taxpayers.  The prospects are very bright  j.or  Mr,  Greenway long continuing to  hold the distinction of being the oldest  premier of the Dominion'.  THE PULP WOOD INDUSTRY..  Although the wood pulp industry has  made considerable prog'ress in the last  two or three years, there  is evidently  immense possibilities ahead of it.   The  fact is generally  recognized  that  the  American pulp  wood forests are practically   depleted,   and  that the future  supply  for the  enormous demands of  the American  paper market must be  drawn from Canada.    But the British  market,   and   the    European   market  generally,  is not much better off than  that of the United States.    True a certain amount  of  the raw material  can  be procured in Scandanavia and Russia  but  Great Britain   at  least is looking  more to the Dominion  every" year for  her   supply.   A representative of the  trade is in Canada, at the present moment, arranging for the visit next summer   of   about  sixty  of  the principal  wood pulp and paper manufacturers of  England, who  desire to look  over  the  ground themselves.    He declared that  although 100,000 tons of pulp were imported for,,Great Britain  from Canada  during   the   last, twelve   months,   the  coming     year    will   see   the   amount  doubled, and in a very brief period the  amount required will be at least half a  million   tons   annually.     Not  only is  there  this   great  and   increasing   demand for the pulp,  but there will be a  splendid  opportunity   for  the   investment   of  British   ca��>ital   in the establishing of pulp  mills, indeed, already  there are representatives of more than  one   syndicate of British   capitalists,  spying out the land and selecting suitable sites for their purpose.  A GREAT COMBINATION.  The opposition appears to be much  hurt at the suggestion that has appeared in government quarters more  than once that they are showing much  greater energy now in explaining how  things should be done, than they ever  manifested in doing them, while in  office; but as the Toronto Globe observes: "No preferential tariff was  enacted until a Liberal government  came into power; then the Conservative leaders whG had done nothing began to show how much better they  would have clone. No aid was given  to Great Brl'.a'; in n;iy war until a  Liberal government came into power;  then the leaders who had done nothing  began to show how much better they  would have done. A Liberal government doing things and a Conservative  opposition shouting make a good combination, and the people will do well  not to disturb it. The Conservative  leaders have good qualities which fit  them admirably for a permanent opposition.  AMENITIES Of PUBLIC LIFE.  Public banquets to public men arc  often of a more or less perftmetory  character and possess very little real  significance. Notable exceptions to  this, however, occur in those tendered  to the two new members of the provincial cabinet, Messrs. Stratton of  Peterborough, and Latch ford of Ottawa, for in each instance they are  '.. 3 ontancous and genuine tributes tt  personal worth, tendered by men of all  shades of politics and every creed as a  i .xugnition of the good citizenship and  all-round merits of the recipients.  In Peterborough a leading part in  the festivities was taken by prominent  Conservatives of the city, who vied  with one another in testifying to the  esteem in which they held the man who  had represented them with integrity  and intelligence for thirteen years.  The banquet to Mr. Latchford in this  city promises' to be of,an equally significant and gratifying character.  Though hitherto comparatively unknown in politics outside his own immediate vicinity, the new commissioner  of public works is not only recognized  here as exceptionally able, but he is  extremely popular, and while his selection for a seat in the cabinet has given  unbounded satisfaction to his friends  it has been well received also by his  political opponents. The idea of giving public expression to this satisfaction originated,as a matter of fact with a  prominent Conservative in town, and  he is warmly supported by many of his  co-partisans. The incident is worthy  of more than local notice from the evidence it offers of a tendency to strive  for a higher and more impersonal  plane in matters political. '  PREFERENTIAL   TRADE.  The good  work inaugurated by  the  Laurier government when it put into  operation a policy of preferential trade  with the mother country is slowly  but  surely     bearing    fruit.    Recognizing  how deep-rooted are the principles of  free trade in England, permeating  the  suggestion of even a semblence of protection,  our  government realized the  utter futility of attempting to secure  any reciprocity  of preference at first  but believed that a practical demonstration  of Canada's good will would  do more than aught else  to reach  the  desired goal.    The principal of government in  England is that of true democracy   and the  voice of the people  prevails every time, so that every new  departure is reached by educating  the  people to realize its desirability.   That  process of education is now going on,  and the work will be aided by  the action of the Toronto board  of trade in  deciding to submit to the approaching  conference  of the' chambers of commerce   of   the empire,  a strong fesb-.  lution   urging  the  adoption of  "commercial policy based upon the principle   of  mutual  benefit, whereby each  component part  of the empire would  receive   a   substantial   advantage   in  trade   as   the result of their national  relationship."    In   this   way   there  is  reasonable prospects of accomplishing  the desired end, which wonld never be  secured by  adopting the  "stand and  deliver"  policy  so long  urged by Sir  Charles Tupper and his followers.  ,  Ottawa, November 25,1899.  Mineral Act 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  "SHOO ELY" mineral claim, situate in the  Osoyoos Mining Division'of Yale District.  Where located : On, Rock Creelc at the  mouth of Baker Creek."  TAKE NOTIOE that I,Forbes M. Kerby as  agent for Geo. E. Drew Free -Miner's  Certificate No. S9184 "A" intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of lm-  pJovemenls, for' the purpose of obtaining- a  Crown Grant of the above claim;  And further take notice, that action   under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 1st day of November,"ISM-  FORBES M. KERBY.  MINERAL   ACT,   1896.  Certificate   of   Improvements.  NOTICE.  BANNER"   mineral   claim,1 situated   hi    the  Kettle  River  Minin     Division    of    Yale  District.   Where located :    In   Greenwood  Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  ag-ent for James Marshall, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 19604a, and Thomas Roderick,  Free Miner's Certificate N6. 19625X, intend sixty  days from the date hereof to apply to the  Miniiifj- Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action under  section 3", must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvement.  '���I. H. ]IAI,LF.TT.  Dated this 12th dav or September. 1899.  Mineral Act. 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS,  NOTICE.  STAFFORD FRACTION Mineral Claim,  situate iu the Kettle River Mining-Division  of Yale District. Where located : In  Greenwood camp.,  "AKE NOTICE that I, J. A. Coryell, as  agent for Harry Nash, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 0015i>, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the  above claim.  And further take notice that action,  under  section 37,   must   be  commenced   before    the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 12th day of October,  1899.  JOHN A CORYELL.  ^iiiiiiiiiaiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiaiiiiUii^  CABLE ADDRESS.  CODE,  MOREINO  *  NEAL.  CTV  J. Snodgrass & Sons, Prop's.  Leaves Penticton at 7 a.m. on Tuesdays, Thurs  days,.and. Saturdays for Camp McKinney,  Kock Creek, Midway, Anaconda, Greenwood,  Carson and Grand FoiaS.  Leaves Greenwood daily at 8 a. m.'-for Grand  Forks, daily excepting Sunday; 8 a. m, for  Camp McKinney, Chesaw, Rock Creek and  Midway.  Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, 8 a. m.  for Penticton, Fairview, Chesaw, Camp McKinney and \va3- points.  Through tickets to all points east and west via  C .P. R.  Carries the Mails, Passengers aud Express.  ��3- AVill sell through Tickets to Vancouver,  Victoria, Seattle or- Portland. <  Mineral Act. 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  CRESCENT Mineral Claim, situate iu the  Kettle River Miniiig Division of Yale district. Where located: In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  agent for Charles Sweeny, free miner's  certificate No. 34821 A, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining' a Crown Grant to 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 7th dav of November, 1899.  5-11-9-9. .��� " ���. ���; I. H. HALLETT.  BOUNDARY CREEK  uu  THOS. MILLER,   MANAGER.  gj TjEt/lL ESTATE, {MINES, IOSSURAU^CE. jg  ���^5 Office: Corner Copper and Deadwood Streets. SX  MINERAL  ACT,   1896..  Certificate of improvements.  NOTICE.  MOUNTAIN VIEW Mineral Claim, situate in  the Kettle River Mining Division of Yale  District.   Where located: In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  agent, for George Arthur Rendell, free  miner's certificate No. B7731: George Smith,  free miner's certificate No. 19707A; George B.  Taylor, free miner's certificate No. 101, and  Justin C. Sears, free'miner's certificate No.  B7030, intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  to apply to.the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 20th day of November, 1899.  ���'���"���.-1. H. HALLETT.  ^GREENWOOD,       :        :       :���       B.  C.g  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 of Greenwood to construct, equip,  maintain, and operate by any kind or kinds of  motive power a single or double track 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 aud any other point  within fifteen miles of the said City of Greenwood, with power to construct, equip, maintain,  and operate the same; aud 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 iiicideutel o'r'conducive to the attainment of the above objects.  LEAMY & GRAY,  Solicttors for the applicants.  Dated the 23rd dav of November, A. D. 1899.  11-10  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that at the first meeting of the Licence Commissioners for the City  of'Grecuwood held after 30 days from this date  the undersigned will apply for a transfer from  the undersigned to A. Bourke aud Frank Fcrx  of the Hotel Licence now held by them for the  Ottawa House, situaffd on Silver Street in this  Citv, H. D. TOMPKINS & CO.  Greenwood, B. C. Nov. 11. 1899.  Gelix   Restaur  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  CERTIFICATE    OF    IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTIOE.  MOUNTAIN VIEW mineral claim, situate in  the Kettle River Mining IDivisiou of 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 Lvons, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 19133a, aud Louis Scheiffie, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 19135a, intend, sixty:  days from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining v Crown Grant of  the above claim.  Aud   further- take   notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvement.  Dated this 12th day of September. 1S99.  Mineral Act, 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  PASSADENA, PARAGON, EL PASO, and  OLIVE mineral claims situate in the Kettle  River Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located :   In Greenwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that we the Passadena  Consolidated Gold Mining Company,  Limited, Free Miner's Certificate Nc.-20113.  intend, sixty daj-s from the date hereof, to  apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining  a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commended before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this ISth day of September, 1899.  Passadena Consolidated Gold Mining Co., Ltd.  Notice to Creditors,  LIME ! LIME!! LIME!!!  The only first class White Lime in the Boundary.       :  nm  Mm ��o^  Is now prepared to furnish lime on short notice  in any Quantity... I.   Enquire of . .  E.MEDILL,MGR.  <T?r  4' 4? 4* ���& 4* 4* 4'4' 4* 4- '& 4' 4" 4r" 4- 'k ���& 4,4*4,4\4,#4''4'i  *8* The Best Beer in Town is Made by The.;  4>  4*  The Elkhorn Lager Beer contains only pure Malt and Hops.  It is kept on draught or in bottles by ail the leading hotels  St*^ ^ M>fc3i'**$��� ^<fr% <%> R<% & *$�� St^SS ^.#^^��f����f*.��f H  ROSSLAND,  AND  Fresh Oysters  In any Style  Meals at  DAY OR NIGHT.  Copper St��� Greenwood,  In the matter of the estate of William Berry  Paton, late of Greenwood, in the District of  Yale, Broker, deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given that all creditors  and others having claims against the  estate of the said William Berry Paton, who  died ouor about the 10th day of July, 1899, are  reqiiired,on or before the 10th day of December,  1899. to forward to or deliver to Messrs. Leamy  & Gray of George Block, Copper Street, Greenwood, 1$. C, Solicitors for Annie Carter Paton  and James Napier Paton the administrators of  the      estate      of     the said deceased,  their christian aud surnames,  addresses and descriptions, the full particulars  of their claims, and the statement of their accounts and the nature of the securities, if any,  held by them.  '��� Andfurther take notice that after such last  mentioned date the said administrators will  proceed to distribute the assets of the deceased  among the parties entitled thereto, having regard onlv to the claims of which they shall  then have notice, and that the said administrators will not be liable for the said assets or  any part thereof to any person or persons of  whose claims notice shall not have been received bv them at the time of such distribution.  LEAMY & GRAY,  Dated the 10th day Solicitors for Annie Car-  of November, 1S99. ter Paton and James  Napier Paton, Administrators of the estate of  William Berry Paton,  deceased.  ���W-  V LIMITED   LIABILITY. *  Greenwood.  i  Co.  i&l  (geaf Betatc <xnb (Jtttning (gxoUxz,  -Financial & Insurance Agents  GEO.   R.   NADEN.   /Manager  {  ' J  u  THE   RALAOE   LIVERY   STABLE.  TO  LET.  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.  Extra Well Fitted for Long  Ponies.    Feed Barn,  A. W. ROBINS   -  DISTRICT.  Drives,    Saddle Horses  and Pack  Hay and  Oats For Sale,  -   -   PROPRIETOR.  1  1 '.��� ;j^>Mrt?tff;��r>���-w�� j }-zy?i' -[ *v~-���i; ���''  *>  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES.  CONCERNING   THE  TEETH.  TARTAR.  Tartar is a deposit of animal and  mineral matter, precipitated from the  fluids of the mouth on the teeth. Sometimes, it accumulates in such large  quantities as completely to incfust  them, It imparts to the te'sth a greenish, yellowish, ���!: rl.lsh ^nd sometimes  a white color. Its effects on the teeth  are always injurious.  When once allowed to become in-  crusted with tartar, no one can thoroughly clean his own teeth, because he  can neither see where the masses are  nor can he use the proper instruments  for their removal. The work can ouly  be done by the,dentist. Everyone,  then, shonld visit hisdentist at least  twice each year, for cleaning and examination of his teeth.  The question is often asked, if cleaning the teeth with instruments does  not injure the enamel, or if they are  not so irritated as to Cause disease, and  , perhaps instances are cited in which  teeth of a friend have, in their imagination, been led to decay because of  of the work done on them' by some  dentist in cleaning.      '  It is undoubtingly true, that. when  teeth are, cleaned cavities of decay that  were masked by tartar are uncovered,  but the cause existed before. The  decay of which the  patient  complains  was not   caused^' brit ^revealed by the  cleaning.  Neither the medicines nor the instruments employed by a good dentist will  in any case injure the teethr  TOOTHACHE.  The toothache is the result  of long,  long neglect of carious   teeth.     The  decay  may not have been long known  to exist,' for many never think  of having their teeth examined to   ascertain  their condition.     They seem to think  this is unnecessary  till  they   feel the  actual toothache.!   It is then generally  too late  for the dentist tp be of more  than .partial service,  for it  indicates  that   the     tooth    is   rotten   quite   to  the pulp cavity,-and necessitates uncertain treatment or the destruction-of  the nerve before the tooth can. be filled.  Even . then it is  liable to , give after  trouble by ulceration. : The  toothache  is not,   therefore -a . criterion that the  teeth  need attention, but a proof that  they have   not been attended to soon  enough.     The toothache would  be  a  rare   occurance  if prompt and proper  attention were given to the teeth.  FILLING THE TEETH-  When any part of the tooth ��� becomes  affected by decay the only remedy is to.  remove  that portion  and supply   the  place with a  material that may be so  manipulated that it will become   solid,  impervious, to   the   action   of   air    or  moisture, resist the force of  mastication and serveas.an  artificial  enamel.  DIGESTION-  Good    health    demands      thorough  digestion ; thorough digestion demands  thorough    mastication,' and thorough  mastication     demands,    soivrid      and  healthy teeth.       Ulcerated  roots  and  decayed teeth, an inflamed mouth and  DR.    R.   MATHISON,    DENTIST;  D. D. S.���Pennsylvania    College -of    Dental   Surgery.   Philadelphia,   Licentiate   of   British  vitiated   saliva   are   poorly   fitted    to  supply the stomach with food that can  be properly digested and assimilated.  ARTIFICIAL CROWNS.  Though it is folly to neglect teeth till  artificial crowns are called for, yet we,  should be thankful that when they are  necessary, they can be made so as to  be useful, beautiful and durable. It is  astonishing to see how many roots  that are considered iiseles'scan be thus  made the supports for good comfortable  teeth���teeth looking so natural, it is  impossible for the causual observer  to detect them as artificial, and so use-  fur and easy to the -rrearer he soon  forgets to distinguish them from the  others. In fact, two or three sound  roots are now often made to hold in  place three or four artificial teeth.  This is called bridge work.  With two or three good teeth, as supports, several artificial teeth may ta  attached to such a bridge, and thus  qnite a vacant space niay be filled,  without the vexations of a plate.  There are many improvements in  dentistry of late. It will astonish the  uninitiated to see how many wa}'s  there are of saving teeth. Do not,  therefore, asume to judge whether a  certain tooth can be saved. Go to an  intelligent dentist, and let him decide;  be willing to pay much more for its  preservation than for its extraction.  ARTIFICIAL TEETH.  When the natural teeth have been  lost, the comfort, the health, the speech'  and the personal appearance will be  preserved and greatly enhanced by the'  substitution of artificial teeth skillfully  made!  CAUSES OF DECAY OF THE TEETH.  Judging from questions constantly  asked it is evident few people have a  clear conception of the causes which  lead to decay of,the teeth.  Chief among them is the fermentation of particles of food, lodged between  the teeth, or in their pits of depressions,  during mastication."; When, through  carlessn ess or indifference, these deposits are not removed, under the influence of the warmth, moisture and  the microbes present, fermentation, or  chemical change takes place and ari  acid is generated, and this dissolves  the enamel arid "dentine, leaving a  cavity to grow larger and deeper.  Among other causes producing decay  may be mentioned any protracted sickness, the lack of out door exercise, excessive study, anxiety or worry, which  undermine and weaken, the system.  When the body is ill, no one organ can  be said to be perfectly sound.  EXTRACTION OF TEETH.  Extraction is an ultimate remedy and  should be resorted to in extreme cases  only. If people would give to their  teeth the attention that is their due  there would be no occasion for the forceps, except in very rare instances.  It is because of ignorance, or inexcusable carlessuess, or, the unconquerable  dread of dental operations, that gives  necessity for the forceps. Timely care  might preserve even those which are  naturally weak and bad.  Colli rubia.  Naden-Flood Block  Greenwood, B. C.  N The Heart oHlit Famous Greenwood Gamp  MU��WW.lliMaim���TTTIIMT���LIUM^  250  Feet  From  the  Brooklyn  Plant   j�� : Z��  ��a  ��l     *     Js'fe     A% jfe       *<&    -i'&      A"i     ife  ���he-      '/ic      tip .  trip        ���&        ���*?      '*?     >ii&     3fir  doming  IRossIatid  Boundary*  One^half Mile from the Ironsides and Knob Hill.  Railroad now being  completed  passes  through  the  town,  A**    ��&     A��&     *W     dfe*      $%���   $%   0k    $%  *��&     '4?     w       w      '   ���*"������* '>*      '&     ��������*   ��� w  Centre of six of the most prominet mines in the Boundary. All producers. Plenty'Of pure water from lake on  the property.    ,  BUY NOW.':4 PRICES" RIGHT. ^EASY TERMS.  For Prices and Terms apply to  j. b. mcArthur, Geo. E. Breakenridge,  OWNER,  COLUMBIA. B. C.  General Agent Phoenix.  VICTORIA, B. C.  LONDON, ENG  VANCOUVER, B. C.  TURNER, BE ETON   &   CO,  WHOLESALE. MERCHANTS,   SHIPPERS   AND  ;      IMPORTERS.  KOOTENAY :r,m^l^,: ^   >    v    y   v    NELSON; B, C,  LIQUORS, : CIGARS,  . DRY GOODS,  Tobaccos, Carpets,     �� China Matting,  Boots, Tents, Ore Bags,  ���WRITE   ,I=Or?   CATALOGUE.  Always on  Hand at  Rossland Depot.     I  HOISTING   PLANTS  \   BUCKETS,    CARS,    ROPE,     SINKING  AND  STATION  PUMPS,   CHAIN   BLOCKS,   RAND   DRILLS   AND  compressors. F. R. MENDENHALL, Agent.  I  if  f  THE CENTER   OF THE SI MILK AM EEN    DISTRICT.       A   MINING   AND   AGRICULTURAL  �� O  >T  . . . . . CENTER   "T58  >   1.  oo  THE BUSINESS STREET.  tt  ^  Third Avenue 100 feet wide,  Lots  30x120, Corner Lots $150,  Inside Lots  $100,  OTHER STREETS,  &  CORNER LOTS $100.  INSIDE LOTS S75,  Bealey Investment  & Trust Company.  LIMITED.  General Agents,  For Further Particulars R    R   PARKINSON,   Fairview,  Greenwood, B, C     ApplJ  TO E, BULLOCK WEBSTER, Keremeos,  -^J$8^&P?&feH*  -F--*-  1 8  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES.  Coast - Greenwood - Kootenay! &**&&*&**#**  Continued From Paye.  the sampler at Nelson, was one of a  party of .excursionists, who visited the  construction work now being carried  on at the B. C Copper Mining com-  ' pany's smelter, and was quite enthusi.  astic in his, praise of the same. The  Major has had quite an extended extended experience in the smelter business, and was at one time on the Halls  staff.     ���"'.'.,'  Many of the wholesales combined  business with pleasure and Friday  morning were busy booking orders.  J. C. McCagan, of the Vancouver  World, one of the oldest newspaper  men in the province, was with the  Vancouver contingent.  To many, who were the guests of  the Canadian Pacific a year ago yesterday, at the opening uf the Crow's  Nest Pass branch, the absence of  Archie Mackenzie's choir of rag-time  singers, was a distinct loss to the  amusement of the company. Probably  this hint will be sufficient to.get Archie  to reorganize before the company arrives at Grand Forks, so that the banquet to be tendered to the visitors tonight, will be enlivened by the sweet  strains of "There'll Be a Hot Time,"  specially arranged for the occasion by.  the choirmaster. Archie is always  strictly alright, but the choir's absence  from last night's banquet "is to be regretted.  It is said by some of his Nelson  friends, that J. Roderick Roberston.  president of the associatien that is  is "-supposed to attend to the wants of  the business men of not only Nelson  but, the whole portion of southern  British Columbia, refused to journey  west of Robson on account of the non:  completion of the long- tunnel.  Probably he remembered that entirely  too interesting journey by sliegh down  the long hill that takes one from the  city of Fort Steele, across the Kootenay river.  NOTES..  The good conservatives simply  howled when the Manitcbao-elections  were announced at the banquet.  The Grsenwood brass band met the  excnrsionists at the station and played  some excellent music.  The    choruses   sang   by   the t coast  contingent were excellent.  , Several excursionists visited  Phoenix, others the Mother Ivode mine.  The excursionists are to be  bauqueted at Grand Forks this (Friday)  evening.  Thos.' Earle, M., P., and Senator  Reid were in the party. Mr. Earle  was simply delighted with Greenwood.  Geo. Denny and H. Hawson, two of  brightest newspaper men in the  province reported the excursion for the  Victoria Times and Colonist.  The vetera'n Col. Eagen was with  the party for the Rossland Miner.  Rev. Mr. Few, of Nelson, one of the  most eloquent speakers imthe province,  assisted Mr. Peters in looking after  the party. As was stated by Mr.  Peteas, the two 'chaperons" worked in  opposite directions. Mr. Peters was  the more successful.  As a souvenir of the trip, the excursionists were each presented with a  handsome colored card folder. The  outside had in one corner the Canadian  flag crossed with the company's flag  and the lower corner was a steamboat  scene on the Arrow lakes. The wording w��s, "Canadian Pacific Railway.  Complimentary excurson. Opening of  the Boundary country, Kettle river  valley, Columbia and Western Railway, Dec. 7, 1899." The inside portion contained the names and official  positions of the heads of the departments operating from Winnipeg west  to the coast and in the lower section of  the province. The Roiivr-nir was neat  and prettily gotten up.  BOARD OF TRADE.  A  Meetlne of the  Council Held Wednesday  Evenine.  A meeting of the council of the  Board of Trade was held on Wednesday evening with President Galloway  in the chair and the following members present: R. E. Gosnell, secretary, Thos. Hardy, J.J. Caulfield, R.  Smailes, A. H. Sperry, D. A. Cameron,  W. M. Law and Duncan Ross. The  secretary reported that the government owing to representations made  by the board had decided to give another 51,000 for the Central camp road,  also that the conference between the  board and Hon. Mr. Cotton had resulted in securing everything asked for in  connection.with the public school. The  council discussed the reception to the  visiting board of trade and other  matters.  4��'  FIRST SHIPMENT OF T  ������  Clothing  Hats and  I    Caps,  |    Neck ware,  <**����       ��� '������ ���  4�� FOR FALL   4��-  4�� JUST ARRIVED.  4��   ������  jL W.M. LAW <& CO.  ��g@&:ggg@��-:gg:g-:gg-:g@g--gg-:(S<**>t  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��,  ��  ��  ��  ��  r.��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��.  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  �����  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ft  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  YOUR present Tailor does  not give you entire satis-,  faction  ARE the man we want to  see, one order will convince  you that we know our Business.   If we  BOWT  PI/EASC yoh in every detail  we won't take your money.  We will appreciate your  custom  and try to deserve it/  m & m  m.  High Class Tailor,  Opposite���  Hunter-Kendrick Co.  I/td.  ���jsassasssasssaaassse^s  ^  Watchmakers...  v g��g ,*  ...Jewellers.  Greenwood Street.  Successors to   W. M. Sprott.  CHURCH OF ENGLAND.  St.  Judo's  Mission,  Greenwood.  Services next Sunday will be held as  before in Mrs. Foreman's hall, Government Street.  Holy Communion 8, a. m. Matins  11, a. in.    Evensong 7:30, p. m.  1  Corporation of The City of Greenwood.  Tenders will be received  by the undersifrnett  until the lltli  inst., for the   purchase of 4,00  feet of 16 lb. steel T rails more or less.   The  lowest or any tender not   necessarily*   accepted,  G. B. TAYLOR,  It , City Clerk.  You May Require - -  Something in the - -  A Few  of Our Lines,,,  Q^-^E)  Seal, Sable,  Skunk and  Fancy Muffs.  Martin. Mirik  Sable and Boar  Storm Collars  in all Styles.  Astracan,  Grey Lamb,  Persian Lamb,:  Electric and  South Sea  Seal Capes.  Come in and look over our stock  we guarantee you the largest  variety to select from yet seen in  the district, and after an examine  ation of the stock we believe you  will be satisfied they are the  best values/ !^C '���������,.X':  ���^^^m>  Electric Seal  Coats, also a  number of the  Genuine South Sea  Seal Coats.  JU��  POR  TUNNELS,  MINES   AND  QUARRIES  Straight Line Duplex and Compound  COMPELTE   MINE   EQUIPMENT.  JAMES     COOPER   MANUFACURING COMPANY,    Limited  MONREAL, P.Q.  Branch   Office, ROSSLAND, B. G  JAMES D, SWORD, Manager.  's&mmmmimmm  a.  wmmammsBtsgsm&i&mBk  ^4 ���a-BSBiarf^rt,,.^ ,.  a*Tr#bttxr3*i*Liu. ic .t-^ rjfig���  Ul  \\  . ,  ,  ii  1*1  if.  Q--=<-'tt=<g^^--Q?s<^^  M@BERN  MAC  >s-----5*3---'--5-B-^^  Contractors for the design and construction of complete Stamp Mills, Concentration,  CMorination, Cyanide and Smelter' Equipments.  .  MINING PICK-UPS.  w  q'  w  J-l  o  ;p,  .9, .  ��-H  o  J4  rt-  ��� r-H  C3  s  4h  U  2  O  .o  o  a  O  s  ^  *  ���*��� -   -h  8  urlay Co  Machine  u  o  a  ��-H  o  o  <3  O  <u  o  fcuO  <  6  &  ,���1 -  o  &  o  (0  CO  P-4  ��  o  s-  ^^S��*^��S^s^'fc-  ,**ffi^;^f-��S^-5-i��.3=��?,iff-  ���*  a  .?  ���  f��  DO  CD  *���*>  pa  <-4-  i-f-  o  ���<;  p  R��  CO  C/5  n  o  (9  =3  2.  CO  a*  *���  ���*  to  a*  P.  <j2  3"  CO  Ofq  ���*  ^*  3!  &��  X  S3*  tf  ,3  o  cr  ��<  r/)  ���  JU  ���4  CO  to  o  >  rt>  r-t-  W  l-h  O  1-t  bd  r-t*  ���-..  W  o  o  ������*  cr  ������*���  P3  Hh  o  Head: Office and Works^j  PBTBRB0R0, ��NT.  Branch Offices!  Vancouver, B. C, Rossland, B. C,  And Greenwood, B.C. harry howson, Agent.  Wow Is the Time to  Furnish Your House  'S��." RECEIVING] NEW  �������,**       GOODS   DAILY . .  Latest consignment,   containing Screens, Mirrors,  Shades,  Curtain Poles and Fixtures, Picture and Wall Mouldings,  '"   Etc.   Etc.,   Just Arrived    ,-.'-���-   -���'-.-.-   -   - . -   -   -  Furniture. Undertaking  and Embalming.  GULLEY & CO.   Copper Si Greenwood   g  I"  ^MiauiiM  First-class Service in all departments.       Open  Day  and  Night.      Private  Dinners a Specialty.    Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.-  Copper Street, Greenwood.  M  'hi  I  mmmm\mmmm}mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrmmmm\mmm]mm]mK  YOU   Inspect  Our Prices  ���  Our Stock And Get  We carry a full slock of merchandise including- all kinds of staple and  fancy (groceries.  Floiir, Feed, Vegetables, Fresh Eggs, Fruits, Cured  Meats, Fuse, Caps, Powder, Earthenware, Glassware,  Crockery.  (From the Phoenix News.)  On the B. C. in   Summit camp, there  is greater activity than there has been  for the past six mouths, consequent on  preparations being  made for the shipment of ore.    A  part of the electric  light plant is now at the mine and will  be  installed as soon as "all of the  machinery arrives.    New offices and new  bunk houses are being built for the accommodation  of  the  large number of  men  being employed.    Sinking is being continued from the ISO to the   250-  foot levels.    The shaft being put down  is 7x14 feet in the clear.    A  record in  sinking was made in this shaft, it having been put down 60 feet  in 23 days,  and timbered SO feet.    A winze is   also  being sunk from the 50  to the ISO-foot  level.    It is the   intention to widen the  shaft from the surface to  the   ISO-foot  level, as soon as  the present contract  has been  completed from  the 150 to  250-foot  level.    Shipping will be commenced  as  soon  as the dump and ore  iars arrive.  Extensive preparations are being  made for the development of the Washington group of -claims on the West  Fork. Three shifts are now at work on  the properties, The buildings for the  men, shaft house, blacksmith shop,  etc., have all been completed. The  big ledge running through the group  was last week uncovered at another  point and full 12 feet of solid ore exposed. John McCounick returned  from tne properties last week and  reports the waggon road completed  about three miles beyond the mouth of  West Fork. Notwithstanding the  business protests made, the belief is  general in that section that the government intend to build the bridge at the  point selected byF. C. Gamble. This  according to those in a position to  know will entail the useless expenditure of a large amount of money.  A. Hamilton and Thos. Corkill are  doing assessment work on the Great  Laxey. The work now being done is  on a new shaft, which is down about  40 feet. Previous to this year an  incline shaft was sunk 20 feet, a tunnel run 30 feet and a crosscut of 20-feet  from the tunnel. The ore body is  quartz carrying values in copper, gold  and silver, and is a very large showing  oh the surface. The Great- Laxey  group.is oh the south side of Eholt  creek about seven miles, from- Greenwood. Messrs. Hamilton and Cockill  also own the Twin and Black Prince,  two claims lying near the Great Laxey.  On the Twin there is a 12 foot shaft  and a 30 foot open cut and on the  Black Prince two tunnels have been  run, one 15 and the other: 18 feet.  These claims were located in 1895.  James Astley, Consulting engineer  for the Snowshoe was at the mine this  week examining work on the property.  The west drift at the 200-foot lev.el is in  80 feet 'and 'coming into ledge matter.  It is expected that the drift will be in  the ore body in another 25 feet; About  250 feet of drifting and' crosscutting  has been done at the 200-foot level on  the Snowshoe. The drift that is now  being run in a westerly direction, is  intended to strike the surface showing  about 100 feet west or the shaft.  Jno. Farrell made a rich strike on  the Bay Horse fraction in Wellington  camp, the past week. For some time  he has been running a surface crosscut  on a capping, and last week encountered the ledge, which he has uncovered for a distance of 50 feet. The  ore is arsenical iron, similar to that  taken out of the Winnibeg about a  year ago, and running over S100 in all  values to the ton. The Bay Horse  fraction   is  an   adjoining claim to the  ledge is over three hundred feet in  width, proved by crosscut"tunnel. The  tunnel was run 406 feet in ore, but not  at right angles to the ledge.  Work is to be recommenced on the  Rambler group in Summit camp. A.  G. Davis has completed arrangements  for an eight-months working bond  on the properties, and will put a force  of men at work developing the claims  next week. Mr. Davis will thoroughly  prospect the rambler group by surface  crosscutting, and show up the ledge  before he makes a turn on the property.  On the Oro Denoro in Summit camp,  a tunnel is being put in from the side  hill to tap the drift now being run  from the 200-foot level. The King  company is also building offices, bunk  htu,es, etc., on the property recently  bonded by Ross Thompson, and adjoining the Oro Denoro. It is said the  new town will be named Denoro.  Last week R. H. Donegan, of Greenwood, sold the Mountain Chief on  Myers creek to John Empev, representing Barbarion Brown, for SS.OOO cash.  The Mountain Chief lies south of the  Poland China.  A rich strike was made the past week  n the Ah There claim in Deadwood  camp. It is also reported -that some  very rich copper ore is being taken out  of the St. Laurence in the same camp.  Work on the Idaho shaft has been  shut down, owing to difficulty between  the miners and Dominion Copper Company in regard to wages of hammers-  men.  On the Rathmullen group in Summit camp, the drift from the 200-foot  level is in mineralized rock and it is  expected the ledge will be encountered  in a few days.  Work will be commenced next week  on the St. Dlunstan.and'St. Eustace in  Deadwood Camp. These Claims adjoin  the St. Lawrence.  The shaft on the War Eagle is down  30 feet and in ore. Work- is being  pushed' on buildings for boiler and  compressor.  KETTLE   RIVER MINING   DIVISION.  Record   of Mineral Locations for- the Week  Ending December 6,1899-  November 29.  Copper Prince, Graham camp, C.   15. Burbank,  et al.  Copper  Queen, Graham camp, C. D. Burbank,  et al,  December 2. ,  Red Elephant, West Copper camp, G. M. Barrett, et al.      ,  Evening- Star, Smith's camp, C. Syvanson.  Belcher, Deadyvood camp, G. B. Taylor.  Jim Fisk*, South Deadwood camp, Jas. Smith.  December 4.  Texas, traction. Providence camp, Peter Mc-  Bride.  December 5.  Sunset No. 2, Knob camp, Otto Dilliar.  Certificates or Work.  December.  1.  Silent Friend, Spencer Benerman.  Foothill, Spencer Benerman.  December 5.  Joker, G. W. Rumberper, et al.  Moscoyv, G, W. Rumberg-er, et al.  Tip Top, J. C. Haas.  Transfers."  .   December 2.  Banner, fraction, Tip Top fraction, all interest,  Peter Alladio et al., to Banner Gold-Copper  compauy,  Revenue, ii  interest, Win. McDonald to John '���'  Fumasoli.  December 4.  Modor, all-interest, F. L. Bash to  E. H. Bash.  December 5.  Black Prince; K interest, W. W. McCarty to M.  Maloney.        -  Sid M. Johnson, all interest, Ed.   H.  Mortimer  to G. D. Tvson,  ft**********!  ALL KINDS OF BUILDERS AND MINING HARDWARE  A, H, SPERRY & CO,,  Greenwood, B, C  Copper Street,  ^2h  Butter Cup and Iron Clad.  The tunnel on the Golconda group is  in SO feet. Seven sets of timbers have  been put in, and uoyv the yvork is in  a solid formation of sienite, no timbering being required. It is expected  ledge matter will be encountered in another 50 feet.  On the Knob Hill drifting is being  done at the 100-foot level. Drifts are  i being rnn both north a::d south of the  winze. The Knob Hil! is a wonderful  property. In the 2,000 feet of yvork  done in tunnel, crosscuts, 'winze and  drifts, every foot is in shipping ore.  This is  mineral  perhaps   the   largest Known  The Greenyvood Miners' Union desire  to express their thanks to the many  friends \vho attended the union ball  held in Greenyvood last yveek,  J. A. Coryell. C. E., has completed  the survey for the Phoenix yvater  works. Work on the system is being  done as-rapidly as possible. At present the yvater is taken from the dam  built last summer, but a better system  will be needed before spring- opens. It  is the intention of the company to  pump yvater from the Neyv York lake  to a reservoir to be built above the  railway grade. This will give sufficient pressure for fire protection.  David Smith, or "Scotty" as he is  better known here, narrowly escaped  death last week near Republic bv the  explosion of their stock of powder.  He and Bobby Robinson are working  on a claim, owned by the Friend Gold  Mining ".company. Scotty went to the  blacksmith shop a short distance away  to thaw three sticks of poyvder. The  powder exploded, blowing the shop lo  pieces, tearing the clothes off Scottv  and otheryvise  injuring   him.      He   is  .^   . , "ov being  cared for in the hospital at  deposit   in   the   world.   The I Republic, and will probably recover.    ,  V  ' ������.,����**S��'-a'  ���������>���"���}--���  ':&."~:::,i}.M& THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES,  ��� OJ  ������  Wm  ���"Xl"-  mm  i  legist, Mi  3^e>  News "of .the ��� City;  A very  under the  Union last week.  successful   ball yvas given  auspices   of    the'"': Miners'  r-^i  SBE OUR AD ON  PAGE 2.  MuiMiuuiUMiUiUiuiuij^  :- I  ~2   El Crepusculo, ES  i~3   For Larranaga, s~  ~3   Benjamin Franklin, 2~  r3   Manuel Garcia, Alonza ffs��z  ^m��* g^  ^2   El Ecuador g~  iSI    Bock and Africana ����:  ���^> ^��^  22   La Flor De R Fulton ��~  Ss    ..Turlnsh and Egyptian.. SS  1 CIGARETTES. 1  ���*-���                                                        ���"���������'>.- -W^^--  rs Pi esand Smokers |~  - -u . fir  i^3 Articles.  . .fc  3   stationery: !��  ��jThere yvas no quorum present at the  council room ; on Monday night and  consequently no meeting was held.  .... A petition has been circulated in the  city and signed by a large number of  people asking/the city to establish a  free reading room in Greenyvood.  The firm of Sprott & Macpherson  has succeeded Sprc-tt , the jeyveller.  They are getting in a $10,000 stock and  will carry a full and handsome''line of  Xirias goods. '  C. L. Thomet has placed the Elk-  horn addition to the city of Greenwood  on the market. The addition contains  many splendid residental lots. McEntire, McDonnell & Co. are the selling agents;  Hon. T. Mayne Daly ex-Minister of  Finance, and W. A. McDonald Q. C.,'  two ex Manitoba politicians but now  prominent Kootenay men, were among  those yvho yvere enthused Over the downfall of Greenyvay.  Duncan Mcintosh, manager of the  Winnipeg Gold Mining company, returned on Thursday from the east. 'He  visited Montreal and other eastern  centers. He reports the money market?  very tight in consequence of the yvar,  but there is a general impression that  yvhen a, decisive victory is gained by  the British, a better condition will  prevail. Everything in connection  yvith. the installation of the electric  the company in* which Mr.  is a leading spirit has been  and the plant will be installed yvithin the time specified in the  by-laws.  plant by  Mcintosh  arranged  Excursion Notes  On Saturday, at 9 a.m. the eqcursion-  ists will leave Grand Forks on their  homeward journey. The balance of  the itinerary is as follows: Dec. 9th,  9 a.m. start on return trip arriving at  Robson 14 k. Leave for Nelson at  14.30, stopping at Bbnnington Falls to  inspect the largest Electric Power  Plant in Western Canada; arriving in  Nelson 17 k. Dec. 10th. Leave Nelson  for Rossland 8 a.m. arriving at Trail  10.30, inspect the Canadian Smelter  Works, the largest'"smelting works in  Canada. Arrive Rossland 12 noon.  Lunch, Sunday School and Coffee.  Leave Rossland 19 k. arriving at Rob-  son 21 k. To bed-"Home Sweet Home."  24; South Brandon, Fowler, q0 ;  Laverandirige, 00; Saskatchewan, a  tie.    Total 16.  Miningr Notes  Mr. Anthony J. McMillan, yvho is  interested in the Snoyvshoe mine, left  for Great Britain, where he will remain for the next three months. Mr.  McMillan will, spend.most of his time  while away in London, where he will  confer with the officers of the several  mining companies in yvhich he is interested. , On his last visit he lectured  before several societies on the. mining*  resources of British Columbia, and will  probably deliver similar talks during  his visit before the Imperial Institute  and the Geographical society. He has  armed himself with data, and says he  is prepared to tell his hearers something of the magnitude and richness of  the resources of this section.  Most gratify returns here, the result  of the first shipment of Gold Bug ore.  The returns are for 20 tons sent to the  '���������  Trail smelter, and give a net value of  $110.60 per ton. The values are divid  ed as follows, 131 ounces-of silver, tveo  and one-fifth ounces of gold, one and a  half ounces copper and 12 per cent,  lead. Hector McRae.the representative  of the London & Canada Syndicate  controlling the stock in the Boundary  Creek M. & M. Co. said yesterday to a  representative of the Times that at the  mine they yvere preparing another shipment of 20 tons, of yvhich 15 tons were  already sacked.   .'.  E. G. Warren, mining engineer, arrived in town yesterday from Rossland,  on his way .to Camp McKinney. "Itis  only a flying trip" he said last night  "and I expect to be back here on Mon^  day, then I may have some news for  you that will be of interest. Another  visitor to the, same camp, who is to  leave to-day, is J. Hugo Ross of the  firm of Fox &JRoss, Toronto. Mr. Ross  is going to see for himself the new  strike reported to have been made on  the Sailor group.  It is definitely announced that the  bond, thought to have been secured by  Montreal parties on the Calumet-Hecla  group in Wellington camp, was never  perfected and the deal is off.  THE  BANK   OP  Established in 1830.  Incorporated by Royal Charter.  Paid-up Capital... ..$4,866,666  Reserve Fund..'. $1,460,000  London Office:  3iClement's Lar.e, Lombard Street, E. C  ���''K!~"  Coukt of Dirkct6k.S':ii  J. H. Brodie, John James Carter.  Gaspaid  Farrer, Richard H.-Glyn, Henry I. R. Farrer,  Ed. Arthur Hoare, H. J. B. Kendall, J. J. Kings-  ford, Fred Lubbock, Georg-e D. Whatman.  '���'���'  .--' .'.Secretary, A. G. Wallis.  Pead office in Canada: St. James St., Montreal  . H. Sliltemau, general .manager.  J. Elmsley,'inspector.  Bkanciiijs in Canada:  Loudon,    Braiitford,>   Hamilton,    Totojiip,  Moutreal. Ottayva, ICing-ston, QneliUc, St.'fmSi,  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  "'   Aoents in the, United States:  Spokane���Traders' National Bank and Old  National Bank.    Neyv York���(52 Wall street)  W. Layvson and   J.   C.   Welsh,   agents.    San  Francisco���(124    Sansome    street)   H,   J.   Mc-  Michacl and J. R. Ambrose agents.  .London Bankers: ,  The Bank of England and Messrs. Glj-n & Co.  Foreign Agents: '  Liverpool���Bank of, Liverpool. Australia-  Union Bank of Australia. Neyv Zealand���Union  Band of Australia, Bank of Neyv Zealand.  India, China and Japan���Chartered Mercantile  Bank of India, Loudon and China, Agra Bank.  West Indies���Colonial Bank. Paris-Marcuard.  Kraiiss & Co.   Lyons���Credit Lyonnais.  F. T. SHORT,  Manager,   Greenwood,   B;   C  THE   CANADIAN  Head Office XJ TORONTO.  Established 1867.  Paid-up Capital y < $6,000,000.  ��� ''*���   [Six Million Dollars.] ,.'���"-.  Rest. .......,.......:... -..$1,000,000.  PRESIDENT.  HON.   GEO.   A.   COX.  B. E. WALKER,  General Manager.  J.  H. rLUMMEK,  Asst. General Manager.  =3 COPPER ST. ��='  ^fmimmnmmfmffmmns:  l i  Insurance, {Mining and.T^eal  Estate Broker,  GREENWOOD    -     -    B. C.  A thorough acquaintance yvith the Boundary  Creek and Kettle River mining districts. ,  Mines Examined and Reported on.  B. . Assay Office  $-*fe     sVS      W-  ?;f   5y   ���*��  RELIABLE WORK.  GREENWOOD,  ���B. C.  i:::f    JFf. K. Stuart... KJ;  ;!:!      Custom Broker     :||;  ��� ��������  St. Jude's Mission-Church of England.  A temporary mission room has been  found in Mrs. Foreman's hall, Government street, and on Sunday last tyvo  services were conducted at 11 a. m. and  7:30 p. m., by the Rev. W. A. Robins,  M. A., Oxon, the newly appointed  missionary,in charge of this district.  There were large congregations at  each service, the room being quite  filled at the evening service, after  which Mr. Robins addressed the church  workers and earnestly asked for their  co-operation. R. Smailes was unanimously elected a member of the church  committee, R. T. ��vans and G. B.  Taylor were also chosen. These  gentleman with the priest in charge  and church wardens will form the  church committee until Easter. Several ladies and gentlemen have promised  to help in forming a choir and with  Mr. Smith's able assistance at the  harmonium it is hoped that the services  will be brightened by good music and  devotional singing.  METHODIST CHURCH.  Services 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school  2:30 p. iu.   Social service 8 p. m. Wednesday.  EVERYBODY   WELCOME.  B. II. BA LDERSTON, B.A., Pastor.  NOTICE,  NOT1CK is lieredy given that I intend to  a;.'i.'!.v to the board of" license commissioners of  ill.. City of (rn-errwood at their first meeting  .'if-.<-r the cxpiration of thirty days, for a licence  in h-'U li'iiro;' by retail on the premises kuo-ivn  ������-. the .-V'l-imhia on Boundary Avenue and  !) -.-.du-ood streets, Lots 13 and 14* Block 97.  W. S. FLETCHER.  Paled Nov. -ItIi. 1K'>0.  Manitoba Election.  The provincial elections in Manitoba  Thursday, went against the Greenway  government. Returns received give  Government 15 members, Opposition  20; Indep endent-,1. Following is the  result :  OPPOSITION.  Woodlands, Robin, 50; Cypress,  Steele, 90; Virden. Simpson, 50;  Souris, Thompson, 51; Portage La  Prairie, ISO; Brandon, Mclnnes, 21;  Avondale, Argue, 21; St. Andrews and  Kildonan, 134; Manitott, Rogers, 73 ;  Killarny, 00; Morden, Rttddell, 24;  Reineland, 9; Little Mountain, Johnson, 153; Emerson, McFadden, 62;  Norfolk, Lyons, 20; Rockyvood, Riley,  30; Winnipeg north, Nelson, 229;  Winnipeg south, McDonald, 50; Morris, Rosenfildt, ���. Cattllinaise given  opposition, 20.  GOVERNMENT.  Mountain, Greenyvay, 100; North  Brandon. Fraser, 11 ; Beautiful Plains,  Ennis, 70; Lakeside, McKeuzie, 15;  Russell, Crerar, 40; St. Boniface,  Bertrand, 35; Winnipeg, Aulie McMillan, 115; Minnedosa, Myers, 214;  Latidsdown, Morris, 26; Birtle,  Mickle, 110; Westbourne, Morton, 104;  Deloraine, Young, 106; Lome, Riddell,  A Progressive Firm-  The store of the Wynkoop Stephens  company was completed the past week,  aud the stock is now being arranged  in the several departments.' This company carries one of  the most complete  stocks in the Boundary  country, consisting of dry goods,  clothing, boots  arid shoes, furnishings,   groceries and  hardware.    They also have a tin and  plumbing   department   in   connection  with their business.   Eighteen months  ago     George    Wynkoop      and     Jim  Stephens, who yvere then working for  the Old Ironsides company, put their  heads together and decided that  there  was more money in working for themselves than for the company, so rented  the boarding house and opened a store.  The store was located in what is now  known   as   the   Rumberger  addition.  Six months afterwards they opened a  second  store in' the premises now occupied  by  them.    Now they carry as  large a stock as any store in the district, and do perhaps a larger business  than  any other firm in the Boundary  country.    They   still   have   a   branch  store in the lower town.   The business  was stocked this fall, by which Mayor  Hardy, of Greenwood, became largely  interested  in   the concern.     The   Old  Ironsides hotel is conducted separately  from the   other business,  by Messrs.  Wynkoop   and   Stephens.    Mr.   Wynkoop   is   manager   of    the   Wynkoop  Stephens company's business, and Mr.  Stephens of the Old Ironsides   hotel.���  Phoenix News.  This Bank has the largest number of  Branches of any Bank in Canada, yvith  Agencies at Neyv, York,, Chicago' New  Orleans, Skagway and Dawson City.  Accounts of Corporations, Merchants,  and Individuals received on favorable  terms. .  Drafts, Commercial Credits, Travellers' 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.  CAMERON. -.,  -.'. '      .. :  Manage  CABIN. *f ***I  J. J. MILLER, Prop.  ��  Dining Rooms will be open- ^^  ed on Sunday, August 13th.       kM  MEALS AT ALL HOURS. ^J  p log Cabin Hotel Near Brewery. J��  Camp McKinney Hotel,  HUGH CAA1ER0N, Proprietor.  Best Brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars.  Good   Staiiling.  MINERS and : :  PROSPECTORS  should Wear   : :  Ames Hoiden Co.'s  " Columbia "  " Kootenay "  " Vancouver  AH of which are JTirst.class Foot Wear  Fairview Drug Afld Book Store,  S JOHN 10VE & CO. #���'���'  Druggists and Stationers  ��i    *'���%    J-Jfe  FAIRVIEW and CAMP McKINNEY.    '  ������'..*.#* ���  A   full   line   of    Drugs,    Stationery,  Druggists Sundries. ,  Prescriptions   Carefully Compounded  H.  KEMP  ....].  HOLMES  KEMP & HOLMES,  OCEAN     TO     OCEAN  Without change of Cars, via  OHHi  $$&&M&i  The Only Direct Rout From  Boundary Country.  TO ALL POINTS EAST AND WEST  Westbound  19.50    Lv.  Daily Train ���  Sicamous Jet.  Eastbourid  Lv.   5.45  Connecting Steamer leaves  * ;'       Penticton  Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday,  6.00  Connecting Steamer arrives  i Penticton  Monday, Wednesday,  Friday,   17.30  Direct service to  and from  all  points  , via West Robson  Except Sunday Except Sunday  13ll0 Lv Greenwood :Ar   15.15  Tiirough TMets to all Points  AT LOWEST RATES.  ��� For rates and full information  ad-,  dress nearest local agent', or  F. T, Abbott,  of Snbdgrass Stage  .-..��� -'Line. '.'���.  E- R, Redpath. Asrent, Greenwood.  W; F. Anderson. E.J.Coyle,  T.P.A. Nelson, B.C.      A.G.P.A. Vancouver  We have paid special attention  to the construction of Pumping  Machinery for duty, in .mines,  our unsurpassed facilities and  methods have given otir Pumps  a Dominion wide reputation.  They are fully guaranteed. Our  designs include;all types of the  ordinary Piston Pattern Mining  Pump, Solid Cylinder single and  Duplex Patterns; outside.packed  Duplex Plunger Patterns with  Pot valves, also Vertical Sinking Pumps, both piston and outside packed double Plunger patterns. Mine superintendents  and those interested in Machinery would consult-their interests  by sending for catalogue and  quotations before installing their  plants. '  flf  LIMITED.  TORONTO,  ��� v ��� ONT,  Gunliffe & Ablett,  AGENTS AT.ROSSLAND.  /^ackay & Walken,  AGENTS AT VANCOUVER.  McELMON  Greenyvood St.  Opposite RendelPs Neyv Block  Having quit the stage  express office I will devote  my whole ��� time to the  watch repairing business.  .j$fi&  STORES AND  CLEANED.  WINDOWS  OFFICES,  Capets Sewn, Laid and Cleaned.  PRIVATE NURSING  FOR GENTLEMAN....  Leave Orders at Henry Sauve's  Stand, Copper street  ...NELSON...  Employment - Agency.  Help of all kinds furnished.  XH��L0VE, : : Nelson, B. C  CORYELL'S MAP, Price $1.25.  Kerby's Map of Wellington Camp, $1.00  A fine line of  Pipes,   Cigars/  Tobacco  l+just Received.  and Pouches  J. A. UNSfOBTH.  Druggist  Midway.  Hotel 10 Rent  Apply  Office  at this  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby jrived that I intend to  apply to the board of license commissioners of  the City of Greenyvood at tiieir first meetinif  after the expiration of thirty days, for a license  to sell liquor by retail on the premises known  as the Imperial Hotel, corner Copper and Deadyvood  streets, Lots 35 and 36, Block 12.  EVAN PARRY.  si  ���i  SI  w  I  1  I  fir  Mi  r,  ft  ���4 /  ������'SiC-'-l":;*'-^!!/?

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