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Boundary Creek Times May 7, 1909

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Array ii  ^VQJ* 13  greenwood, B.C.,,Friday,  may 7,   1909.  No. 35  w  Our stock of Boots and Shoes for women and  children is large and complete. We are showing a  particularly tine range of Ladies' Oxfords in all  leathers, in all the latest styles.      Prices right.  $2.25 to 4.00  DRY GOODS���BOOTS & SHOES MILLINERY  J  THE RESOURCES OF GREEN*  WOOD DISTRICT  By H. E, McCutcheon, Winner  of the McClung & Goodeve  Prize of $25,  f  ^  House-Cleaning Time  FOR  Watches and Clocks  Bring them to  A. Logan & Co's.  We will do them Right.  Official  Agents  for Regina Watches  .   THE SKYLARK MINE  j/  For the Bath  Greenwood city water is an excellent water  for drinking purposes but it is too hard for bathing; to aid you in overcoming this and at the  same time provide a healthy invigorating bath at  a small price.   We have stocked the following���  English Rosline Bath Salt.  Home Health Sea Salt.  Baby's Own Bath Powder.  Large packages 25 cents each.  Spouges, Bath Brushes, Hand Brushes,   Loofahs, of all varieties.  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  THE STORE THAT HAS THE NEW GOODS  &  Do vou realize tbe great and  distinct advantage of Buying  Vour Shoes from us?  It is not'the price which makes our Men's Shoes  popular, but our Policy of always having the best  Shoes possible for the price,  Every Shoe we   carry is made specially for us,  by the largest Manufactures in Canada and the States.  We are receiving daily shipments'of all classes  of Men's foot wear.  The time is near at hand when you will be  looking' for your Spring Shoes, Don't overlook the  fact that we can show you a larger range than all the  others put   together.  I  I  P. W.GEORGE & CO.  The cnly Exclusive Dealer in Men'sWear in Greenwood  Perhaps there nUy be some,  cerlaioly nit more than a few, ol  those who are interested iu mining, who have not heard of the  Greenwood district. . Ftiore are  others who know our dktfrict  through itH mining only. If is  our purpose to review briefly, for  the benefit of the few who have  not heard of the Greenwood district, and for the further enligbt-  eimentof those who are acquainted with it through its wealth in  minerals alone, a few of the  most important resource*.  We of Canada are ever ready to  vaunt our position as the richest,  naturally, of .the colonies, We  of British Columbia are proud to  recognize our position as the  richest province of the richest colony. And we of the Greenwood  district are anxious to have the  world acknowledge our priority,  in wealth of resources, among the  districts of British Columbia.  However, we can imagine some  reader wondering if this is to be  a narration of tacts, or merely a  patriotic rhapsody, typical of  some parts of the west. We may  assure him that while it is not  our intention to weary him with  outbursts of rhetoric, it is never-  the less, difficult to write of the  wonders of our rightly named  "Boundless Boundary," of which  Greenwood is the centre, without  experiencing an impulse to grow  too enthusiastic.  Let us suppose ourselves about  to receive a stranger. Let us  meet him as he steps off the train,  and,before he has timeto take the  bus, let us give him a little visible-proof of the efficacy of the  mining methods applied in Greenwood. Looking north, we point  out to him two mines which he  has probably noticed as he passed  them on the train, the Gold Bug,  and across the valley, the Elkhorn. One quarter of a mile farther lies the Providence, and following the ridge of rugged rock,  we notice the Freemout, Strath-  more, and smaller mines. If we  go farther down the yalley, we  pass the Barbara and Helen,  while again looking across the  valley, we behold the huge smelting plant of the B.C. Copper Co.  A twenty minute brisk walk  would bring us within sight of a  second smelting plant. A dozen  mines and a three furnace' smelter and converter plant with a  capacity of 2,000 tons per day, all  within a stretch of three miles  and in plain sight; wh ile down  the valley, three miles farther, is  another three furnace smelter.  Mere telling of this might have  little effect, but what rational  man, after seeing in the space of  an hour, twelve different locations where Mother Earth's treasure vaults have been tapped, could  hesitate to agree that, iu mineral  wealth at least, our district is exceptionally favored. Let us visit  our friend after he has dined and  talk further with'him. Let us  bring his attention to the dozens  of mines immediately adjacent  and tributary to the Greenwood  district. The Mother Lode, Denoro, Emma, Jewel, Last Chance,  E.P.U., Crescent, Prince Henry,  and so on.until he becomes weary  ot the names. Let us then divert  from the mines and turn to the  streams. Here, too, we fiad the  metal which has helped to make  the Boundary district, Eminent  authorities agree that the streams  of the Greenwood district are  teeming with gold. Indeed, so  strong is   the   confidence   in the  Provincial Police  A Boundary Property that paid for itself Out of the ore shipped  I MINES AND MINING!  * ���  I,-'.-'; ������ '.".'*.���'. O  ��� ��  The Beatrice mine in the Lardo will  recommence operations shortly.  The U.S- Geological Survey is making extensive investigations of the  coal areas in Wyoming and Utah.  With an invested capital of ��250,-  000,000 in Mexican mining and metallurgical works, the annual production has a value of $160,000,000,  according to A. F. J. Bordeaux in  Transactions of the Amer. Inst, of  Mining Engineers, for September,  1908.. :  The mine has now, and has had right  along, a force of 25 men at work  daily. Ten cars of ore are now on  the dump and hauling has already  commenced, and they expect to ship  about a car daily in the near future.  The tunnel is 1,500 feet long. The  value of the ore is from $20 to #60  and there is approximately a million  dollars worth of ore in sight.  Chief Constable Bunbury returned  yesterday from Nelson whither he had  escorted Bill Newman, the third and  last of the trio accused of the Bridesville robbery-under-arms, and who  will appear for trial at the Court of  Assize and general gaol delivery which  opens at Greenwood on the 25ih of  May.  While at Nelson Capt. Bunbury  superintended the search for a man  who had disappeared and was found  near the outskirts of that city apparently having killed himself with a  shot-gunr  On his way back tfie  Chief   Constable was called in to act in the pros  edition of a man at Grand   Forks on  a charge of cattle killing, the case being sent up for trial.  Constables Savage, of Field, and  McDonald, of Grand Forks, have  changed places.  Board of Conciliation  The Australian gold production for  1908 was 3,536,548 fine ounces, a  decrease of 112..458 as compared with  1907.  The probability of the British Columbia Copper Co. using fuel in the  future from the Nicola and TPrihcetoh  districts has been considered. The  coal in these two sections does not  make as high a class of coke as that  of the Crows Nest Pass, but it will  coke well and would be good cheap  fuel, for Boundary smelters; a great  saving in freight being possible. Mining World.  Word comes from Montreal that  Mr. E. B. Greenshields, head of  Greenshields, Ltd., and a director of  the Grand Trunk Pacific, will be  head of the new $5;000,000 Pacific  Pass Coal Fields, Limited, a concern  that will develop an area in Alberta  said to contain 800,000,000 tons of  coal.  The mines at Rossland are at present employing 565 men and the payroll at present is approximately $58,-  000. It is anticipated that owing to  the amount of development work and  extensions of operations on the part  of various properties that the number  of men before long will reach a total  of 800.  Canadian   Mining   Institute���  Western Branch.  The Yankee Girl mine,near Ymir,  has been doing but little in the way of  shipments of late. This was on account of the road to and from the  mine being impassable and not on account of  any  inactivity   in   mining.  The Treadwell mine at Juneau,  Alaska, has begun work on a water  and electric plan, costing ��800,000.  The installation of this plant will permit the operation of the mine the  year round hereafter.  The fifth general meeting of members of the Western branch of the  Canadian Mining Institute will be  held at Coleman, Alberta, on Tuesday, May 25th, 1909.  All members of the institute in good  standing resident in the west are, by  virtue of such membership, also members of the Western branch.  Members are earnestly requested to  attend this meeting and are cordially  invited to contribute papers or notes  for reading and discussion at it ; also  to kindlv notify the secretary, E. Jacobs, that they will do so, if such be  their intention.  The sitting of the Board of Arbitration appointed under the provisions  of the Industrial Disputes' Act to enquire into th* matters in contention  between the B.C. Copper Co. and  the Greenwood Miners' Union began on Monday and terminated yesterday; Judge Wilson, of Cranbrook.  chairman, and Ed. Cr'onyn, of  Toronto.and John Mclnne>, M. L. A.,  of Phoenix, constituting the membership.  The company was represented by  E. G. Warren, while Secretary Geo.  Heatherton looked after the interests  of the Miners' Union.  The investigation included the taking of evidence in regard to resolutions  passed by the local Board of Trade,  and matters concerning alleged discriminations by the company against  members of the Western Federation  of Miners-  Quite a large number of witnesses  were heard, much of the evidence  appearing to be more or less irrele  vant, but altogether the proceedings  were orderly and interesting; and  everybody apparently pleased with his  part.  Geeenwood'Phoenix*  Tunnel  In London the directors of the Le  Roi mine at Rossland will raise $300,-  000 to further develop that mine. A  shaft will be sunk 2,650 feet.  8  (Continued on Page 2)  Gold has been found in the black  sand of Rose Spit, about twenty miles  from Massett on Queen Charlotte Islands, Steamers arriving in Victoria  bring news of the placer finds on the  northern islands. They state that a  number of men are at work on the  beach washing the black sand and  the miners are getting good returns  with free gold.  The work of opening the portal of  the Greenwood-Phoenix Tramway  Bore now shows forty-seven feet of  open-cut and a eight foot face in solid  rock.  The first set of timbers arc in place,  and a pipe-line for water for the compressor is being laid from the city  mains.  Timber Reserves in Crow's  Nest  The Dominion Government has  decided to reserve a belt of about 90,  000,000 acres of timber land running  south of the Crow's Nest line of the  Canadian Pacific Railway to the International Line and from 50 miles east  of the British Columbia boundary line  into Alberta. The Government will  control the cutting of lumber on this  land, which will amount to about 12,  000,000 feet per year, for the next  six vears.  Winnipeg Pushes World's Fair  Project  A special train with leading business  men of Winnipeg are touring western  Canada with the object of getting support of cities and towns for the world's  fair to be held here in 1912, and are  meeting with splendid success. They  have been well received at all points  visited so far, and no doubt the project  will be well supported by citizens of  every class throughout the west.  A delegation will visit Ottawa shortly to ask for a grant from the government.  METALS.  I). C Corbin, of Spokane, has  taken an option on the Wagner group  of claims on Hall Creek. The price  is stated to be $3,000,000. Among  the principal owners are C. P. Porter,  Attorney D. W. Henley and George  W. O'Ddl, all of Spokane. There  arc more than a dozen claims in this  property and are said to contain enormous ore bodies.  The mines at Middlesboro are  shipping more coal than ever at the  present time. April promises to be  the record month in the history of the  company's operation. From the first  to the sixth, inclusive, 103 cars were  pulled out of the colleries. At this  rate the total shipments tor April  would amount to approximately 16,000  tons. During February and March  something over 18,000 tons were hilled out of the local yards.  New York, May r>��� Silver,  53/8; Electrolytic copper, 12Vi lo  12?h, dull.  London, May 5���Silver 24-~8;  lead. ��\7>. 2s. 6d.  May 5 -Closing quotations on  the New York curb and Spokane  exchange:  Uul    Aske.i  B. C. Copper 6 00      b. 121.-  Granby         90.00 100.00  Dominion Copper .06'V     .12K-  CoPPKK   (JOOTATIONS.  B.C. Copper    0 00     <>.12.'j  Granbv       9.800 UK) 00  Cranbrook sells out Power  Plant  Ihe by-law transferring the rights  of the Electric Light company to tlu-  Kootenuy Telephone Lines, Limited,  was carried by a vote that was practically unanimous. The company have  shipped enough copper wire to build a  metallic circuit from the Alberta Boundary line, where they connect with  the Alberta government system, to a  point on the International line west of  there.  They will connect with a Washington  system, which will give a connection  to Spokane and other cities on the  Pacific coast. The class of construction that the company proposes to  build will be equal to anything in British Columbia- Work will be vigorously pushed to a finish, anJ the  Crow's Nest towns will be in better  touch with their eastern and western  neighbors than ever before.  Coles' Bookstore has the largest assortment of fishing tackle  .n the city���at right prices.  The fishing tackle that   Coles  Bookstore sells  is the best mad .  and insures a   good   catch   wiui  the smallest percentage   of   lo^t  fish. THE   BOUNDARY    CREEK  TIMES  ���Mb  CP*  <P*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  ..Bank of Montreal.  CP*  CP*  ESTABLISHED 1617.  Capital, all paid np, $14,400,000.        Rest.- :....$12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   S217.62S.56  Hon. Pre-iid��Bt:   Lobd Stbatbcoka and Moxnrr Moval, G. C. M. G.  Praaldest:   Six Qsokob A. DkDmmOkk.K.C. M. G.  Vioe-Preaideot and General Manager :   Sir E. S. Cuouston, Bart  Branches in London, Eng. j c^V'SiSa.} New York, CMta-n.  Buy and sell Stei ling lixchanfeand Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available iu aay partfof tae world.  SAYINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PtOCTOR, Manager.  1836  THE BANK OF  1909  ���  British North America  73 Years In Business.  The Saving Habit  Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  is the foundation of  independence.  Begin saving now  by opening an account with the Bank of British  North America and making regular Weekly or  Monthly deposits.  $1.00 starts a Savings Account and Interest  is compounded at highest current rates.  Greenwood Branch>vH. F. STOW, Manager.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  barristhr, 30licitok,  Notary Ptblic.  Cable A4drau:      "Hallbtt."  CODBI  I BwUord M'NeUl's  '"     *   riNeal'i.  1 BwUord 1  QSMMHWOOD.  B.O'  BOVNDARV  VALLEY   LODGE  R��. 18. L 9. O. F.  Meats ���*VT Tuesday Kv.niug at 8 00 In the  I. a. O. f. Hail. A cordial fuif tadon la ��X  tended to all ���ejottrnlnj bretfaem.  D. A. MACBOKAI.D  N. G.  A. LOGAN,  V. G.  R. J. SAUNDERS, Rec. Sec.  Cb��  Boundary Creet Times  Issued ���vtrv Trlday  M:i.la�� A Davidson. Lessees.  J. M. MILLAR  Manaobk  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANOtt.  Pkk Yeak    2 00  Sbc Months :... 1 JS  To Foreign Couwtjubb. 2 50  FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1909  Forest Fires and Their Prevention.  In the Crow's Nest valley in  Southern Alberta, ouly thirty-  three square miles of uuburnt forest are left out of a total of two  hundred and twelve square miles  of possible forest area. All this  area, according to the reports of  early explorers aud travellers,  was originally covered by a dense  forest.  Mr. H. R. MacMillan, asst. inspector of Dominion Forest Reserves, made a preliminary investigation of this district in the  autumn of 1��>0S, and has embodied the result of his investigations in an interesting report. In  the following schedule he summarizes the condition of the  tract:���  Sq. miles  Sod-covered, denuded area 85  Dead  standing timber  34  Area covered with young  growth    60  Unburned forest 33  Total   212  T-hus no less than 17'J square miles out of the 212 (over 84 percent  of the area) has been cleared by  lire at one time or another.  Eighteen square miles ot the  area is above limber line.  The area first mentioned, viz.,  the "sod-covered, denuded area,"  presents one of the most difficult  propositions. Before railway construction started, this area was  covered   by   a   heavy   fir forest.  kill all the forest reproduction"  (i.e., the joung trees) "to destroy  the remaining seed trees, to burn  off the upper layer of soil and  leave a desolate waste".  Of unburnt forest only thirty-  three square miles (about sixteen  per cent of the area) remain, and  these are situated in the places  that are least easy to get at,  namely, at high levels and at the  heads of valleys and in draws; ar d  this forest is consequently least  valuable. It is the timber that is  easy to get and that the fire here,  as everywhere else, has consumed  or damaged.  The most hopeful aspect of the  whole case is presented by the  sixty square miles of country covered with young growth. The  land on which this young growth  is found is 'Hoo high on the hillsides and is too rough, stony and  gravelly to be fit for agriculture or  valuable for grazing". This young  stand of timber consists largely  of Lodgepole Pine, with a small  proportion of spruce and Douglas  tfr. Properly protected, it will  in time come to be of immense  value.  The first step in forestry, here  and everywhere else, is to preserve  the forests that now exist, and so  the first thing necessary in this  region is to protect the green timber and the young growth from  the fires that have been so disastrous in the past. This is the  first problem that is engaging  attention of the Dominion Forestry Service.  Up to the present fire protection in Canadian forests has been  effected entirely by patrol of the  area to be protected by rangers  whose duty is to watch for fires  and put them out (and much of  the value of such a services lies in  the fact that the ranger can discover and extinguish in its first  stages a fire that, left unchecked,  might destroy manv thousand  dollars' worth of timber) and  warn travellers and campers of  the danger of carelessness in the  use of fire. This patrol will no  doubt be the basis of the system  finally adopted for this region,  supplemented probably by the  use of "look-outs" and telephones  monstrated when that greatest  of Boundary explc it=, and, perhaps we may say without fear ot  contradiction, thdgreatest of me'-  al mining projects in B.C., namely the Greenwood-Phoenix Tramway Tunnel, pierces the hill to cut  at least a dozen known veins of  tbe richest ore, and who can foretell how many others ?  Perhaps too much attention has  been paid to the mining interests  of the district, and some may feel  that other resources of nearly as  great importance  should share a  part of the glory of the   district.  Let us. then,   talk   of   resources  which,   though   not so generally  known as the raining,   are nevertheless bound to be placed among  our assets.    A conservative   estimate places the available timber  in the Greenwood district at  the  enormous figure   1,000,000,000 ft.  We have all taken as a matter of  course the. fact that our hills are  covered,but it is easy to minimise,  in the light of the  importance of  the mining   and   smelting,   this  part of our   hoard of   treasures.  To one who is interested, however, a billion feet of   pine, tamarack and cedar, and   the  ever increasing gain of the demand over  the supply,   can^meaa   but  one  thing���that the Greenwood   district will be called upon to furnish  a share of   the   world's   lumber.  Another   fast   growing   use   of  wood is for pulp;: and of material  for pulp, our districts oan furnish  as   much   if   npt more, than the  gigantic  amount   of her timber.  vast tracts of spruce and   eotton-  wood are easily available in the  city's immediate vicinity.  So much, then, for the mineral and timber resources. Now  let us leave these two, perhaps  the most important, and investigate for a moment another field  for investment which, is rapidly  widening, although it is still  comparatively unexploited in the  Greenwood district. Suppose we  walk up the banks of our little  river, Boundary Creek. The eyes  of the connoiseur will at once detect, the long lines of benches,  the natural facilities for irrigation, the many tributary brooks,  and here and there where it has  been upturned, the rich appearance of the soil���in short, all the  requisites of an ideal fruit growing locality, If we turn, going  farther south, we find that enterprise has succeedad   in   proving  the qualities of the soil, and we  can see beautiful stretches of cultivated fruit lands, at Midway.  We will not venture a prediction  of rap;d growth of this industry  in the immediate future, but we  will hazard the opinion that,when  the opportunities along this line  become known, fruit growing j  will be reckoned as one of the industries, instead of being held,  as it now is, to be a non-entity.  Today, however, we can reckon  it only as one of the undeveloped  resources. So far we have attempted to confine ourselves to a  concise estimate of our money-  making resources,miniiig, timber,  and agriculture. Now we ask,  where can there be found in our  country, a district capable of development along more lines than  our own ?  For a little variation, let us examine the op;x rtunili^s for relaxation and recreation. The Greenwood district is, if we may use  the expression, the sportsman's  ''Happy Hunting Ground." Game  of every variety abound in the  hills and valleys, and opportunities are rife for the novice or the  experienced hunter. Those pleasure bent can find bear, deer, cougars, and other denizens of the  woods; or, if they want a bird for  dinner, half a day's tramp will  see them home with plenty. The  fisherman can whip hundreds of  streams and cau capture many  varieties of the hardy mountain  trout. Every season Greenwocd's  citizens take advantage of their  opportunities for coming heart to  heart with nature, and partaking  of the Ireedom of the woods and  streams. Someone suggests that  these are questionable resources.  We will but refer him to the  Gre��nwood sportsmen, who will,  I am sure, soon convince him that  the' holiday possibilities of our  district should not be omitted in  the survey.  And shall we not include iu the  list of Greenwood's resources,  that indomitable spirit which  prompts the citizens to endorse a  project like the Phoenix-Greenwood tramway tunnel, an undertaking which involves considerable risk and expenditure, but  which gives promise of stupendous results ?  Thus far, we think the reader  will agree that we have stayed  close to the   facts   in   reviewing  (Concluded on Page 3)  DANGERS OF NEGLECTING  A  SORE.  NEVl'U* neglect a cut  or sore,  however trivial il may appear.  Mrs. B. K. Hedwell, of .1.17, Proven.  cher Avenue, St. Honiface, Winnipi-g,  had a small sore on ihe second linger  of her left hand.     She tlionejit il  would get right unaided, hut il didn't.  Instead, blood-poisoning set iu.  She  says :���" I then tried poultices and  an ordinary salve.   These, however,  did not have the desired effect, and,  as the finger began to fester, I had to  call   in'a'doctor,  who  lanced   il.  Despite his care, however, it again festered, and  the ointments, liniments, and other prep.ii Htioii  which'the doctor gave me seemed absolutely unable  to bring about any relief.    We were told of a cast:  similar to my own in which Zam-Huk had eflected  a cure when everything else had failed, ami we,  therefore, decided to give Zain-Uuk a trial.   Ii only  needed  a few days to show  the wisdom nf iliii  step.   The blood-poisoning and inflammation were  reduced, and  the  pain   became  less  acute.    In  under three weeks  from  first commencm-;  \vi;h  Zam-Buk the finger was quite sound again."  WORKING men and women throughout the Dominion find that  Zam-Buk is tho fji?eatest boon they can have as a" healer  of accidental cut;;, fcnrns, and bruises, as well as skin diseases.  Hi'. H. G. Purchase, c3:::l;ictor on the Toronto Street Railway,  tells how thb dvo?.t harbal balm benefited him when he met  I"/: ih his acci.bnt.  Vhe t'.'ollr y '?dc cC Ms c-r t-lipped oi?  tli: liyc w'n ?, and til's v.>pc v.i.a caught  i.i the standard. Purchase held on to  tho ropes until his liaiiil was pulled up  t> the top of tha cav. Tharo it was  held, and t!u ic/i", pulled l'i.-ou*1i his  lingers Ly t'.u i\'. .-i:of mo i.uYiuj car,  tore and lac2iv-t..;i to u shocking extent  three fingers, lj-:i:iii sov. eal pieces of  flesh cainpl .t ily ;'.:/.iy. fc.uu-Bu:; waB  applied,   a:i I    e.r-s.d    this    pain    very  quickly.    Writhi.;   tj   this   effect,   Mr.  Purchase B.iys: ���  " I had p.'evian-"./ h:id cxpcricnca of  the h.-!alin�� po-.vcr of Zam-buk, and the  way It BJot'uD cttt3 and injuries. I,  therefore, bound the flnjjirs iu Zam-Buk,  and It was most (j-atifyintf the way in  which this bahn saatiiul tna pain.   Two  days after the accident the wounds  were closed, and new skin was beginning to form over the top. Each day  I dressed the wounds with Zam-Buk,  and I am now back again-at work with  the hand as sound as ever. To look at  it you would never know it had been  so terribly torn and lacerated.  " I do not think there is anything to  equal Zam-Buk as a healer of skin  injuries and diseases."  WHAT YOU SHOULD USE ZAM-BUK FOR.  Z.'iii.llnl: cures />i��m/;/t\\, s/tiii-ertihlions,  bu in.\, cuts, pilca, fenter inn ulcers iiiui stires,  blatnt't>uisoiniiti, null -rheum, firttlrie itch,  r'nitiv vini, hint leil, tlisaisetl unities, <>M  uuiinils. eczenui, ami nil sl/iu-ilispuse. All  Druuiiists mill Stares sell ill Mc. i'.'D.v; three fur  SI.Jj, ur t>oxt free frem '/.tiiu-HitU t'��i., Tunuilit,  fur j'riue.  Iin-Bult  Pacific Hotel  Gkikg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the  Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining- Men  Is steam heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are larg-e and cosy.  The Rest Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  ���$���+*$��� 4* 4* ���f"!* 4"Q*  Copper  HANDBOOK.  The Resources of Greenwood  District  (Continued from page 1)  placer mining industry in our vicinity, that a plant to cost in the  neighborhood of $150,000 is about  Now it is "a poor gravelly prairie, | to be installed to glean from the  unfit for   agriculture, of verv lit- rivulets the re^ar.l; of the  inde-  tle value for grazing aud which '  is in no way producing t. crop."  This is the result of repeated burnings. The first fi--e does not usually have this effect, but "a  second or third fire rarely fails to  fatigabla labor that has been expended in this countrv. Greenwood city, itseif, has well been  named "where the trails converge," and that this name is appropriate to a degree, will be de-  The oven does  the baking, the  fire-box controls  the oven heat,  and the grates  hold the coal or  wood that produces the heat, so  THE GRATES  are important.  POOO*>0000000000<>0<MI��OOQOOO  H. BUSTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILBIR  Dealer in all kinds of  Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows, Doors,  Shingles, Bricks,  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  :   6. C,  PfSOME 65.  dooooooooooeeooeoaecxwo��oe  r \Double  V \Vuplex  Grates  "Sask-alta" Double Duplex Grates are made  in four pieces, each grate shaken separately.  Ashes over one grate can be shaken without  wasting good fuel over other grate. No poking  necessary, thereby saving fuel. Dampers at both  e.nds of fire-box secure perfect drafts. When  grates are inverted for wood a patent clamp  retains them in position. The easiest-working  way is the surest-serving way ��� and that's  "Sask-alta" way,  Hotel.. .  Ladysmith  Close to the Smelter.  The Best Appointed Work-  inf men's Hotel in the City  Lighted    throughout   with  Electricity.    Hot and  Cold Baths.  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOQD���B.C.  OLA LOFSTAD Proprietor  (New Edition  issued March, 1908.)  Size :   Octavo.    Pages :  1228.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: The Copper Industry   of  the  World.  Covering-; Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralolgy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching:, Smelting,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Usee, Substitates,Terminology  Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  and Continents, Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  eie.  The Copper'Hand book is concededly  the  ��'s ��utD mm  M 1 (Ml  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him ragardi') Ceelefy,  Mining, Copper Deposit- - i Csfpsr  Mines,  The Copper Consumer Meeds the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells  it hat aad explains hew aad why.  Tbe Iaveetor ia Copper Shares cam-  not afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistic* and gea 1  eral Uformatiea en one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, and tha 49  pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth mere than the price  of the book to eaah and every owner of  copper mining shares.  Price: 95.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or 97.50 in fall library morocco.  Terms : The most liberal. Scad no  money, but order the book sent you,  all carriage charges prepaid, oa one  wcek'6 approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, orpaid'for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and j udge  for yourself of its value to yon ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHKLDO NBUILDIKG, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.SiA.  AT THE CHORCHES  Pkbsbytskian���Services will^e con ,-f j  ducted morning and evening,   11  ajn.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor.  Msthodist���Rev. F. J. BMttherford  B.A., will conduct sei vises as usual; at  Methodist Church morning and evening  Services every Sunday,'morning and  Sunday School at 3.  Catholic���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Heljr  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school a*  2:30 p.m. ROT.-J. A. Bbdard, O. M. I.  pastor. -  Church of England (St. Judo's)���  Every Sunday, Morning and evening.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7iW p. m.  Sunday school, 2.20 p.m. Holy Osm-  ntunion, 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 a.ia;  other Sundays   at  11 a. m.  Saints'   Day services as announced  in  Church.  Key. F. Vernon Venables, Vionr.  St. Joseph's School  NELSON, EC.  PARENTS who wish to secure for  their daughter the benefits of a  solid aad refined education will do well  te consider the advantages the Convent School, Nelson, offers.  The Convent is large. and commod  ious aad a large number of Boarders  esji be accomodated. The School ^. is  superintended and taught :by the Sisters, who have mack experience in  training and educating children.  The course oi study comprises Christian Doctrine, Grammar, Geography,  Arithmetic, English aad Canadian  History. Stenography, Bookkeeping,  Typewriting, Drawing, Algebra, Geo-  avatry, Needlework, Vocal and Instrumental Music, French   and. Hygiene.  For further particulars apply to���  SxtTBx Sup��kioz,Sy. Joura'a School  Nblsoh, B. C.  N-G*4S&Z&Z��<5��<Z&&��4&^^  McCLUNG Md B0OMVE, Pr witters.  Finest Furnisbed House in the Boondir;  Steam Heated.   Uffctod   thraafketit   with elasferic light*.  Firgt-elasa Bar.   Strictly Hp-to-d��,fct gotfc.  FIRST-CLAM OPt. (MHH DAY AMD KlttST   .  ;!<  London, Toronto, Montreal, Wlonlpei, Vancouver, St John, Hamilton, CaJiwy  TOUCAN KEEP DRY  , AMD v \x ^\:Xr^  BA5DEST STORM ^  BY WEAftINd      * J  WATESPROOF  OILED  Mntnawntmi.  ;��ftSa'5��*'W-  EJlectric currant   supplied   for  my  1$:  +  *  *  *  4*  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of coHtinucus f * v < j  service for operating.  Get Oar Rates. We Can Save You^cney  **++******++2**++++***+*>M-*. THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  ^  Resources of Greenwood  (the chief resources of the district  ia as concise a manner as possible,  lie will, then, perhaps be prevailed upon to bear with us if we  speak for a time of probabilities  rather than actualities. Let us  glance-into-the future of Green-  Wood. In tbe first place, we can  Jsee high-grade ore shipments in  [uantities from the tunnel; we  Bjsee.ithe huge  shipments  of the  Jranby mines  coming  through  the tunnel for. shipment from  Greenwood; we see the necessity  and the construction of another  ratlroad,the construction of. concentrators and an additional smelter. The construction of a zinc  smelter. By that time our city will  have assumed the dimensions  which will utilise its unoccupied  space; and if the large city  Greenwood is laid out in the same  manner as tbe small city has  been, Greenwood's reputation as  What Ms You?  Do you feel wenlc, tired, despondent, have frequent headaches, coated tongue, bitter or bad taste in morning,  "heart-burn," belching of gas, acid risings in throat after  eating, stomach jtnuvf or burn, foul breath, dizzy spells,  poor or variable appetite, nausea st times and kindred  symptoms ?  If you have any considerable number of the  : above, symptoms you are suffering from biliousness, torpid liver with indigestion, or dyspepsia.  Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is made  up of the most valuable medicinal principle*  known to medical science for the permanent  cure of such abnormal conditions... It is a most  efficient liver invigorator, stomach tonic, bowel  regulator and nerve strengthened  The "Golden Medical Discc ry" is not n patent medicine or secret nostrum,  a full list of its ingredients being printed on its bottle-wrapper and attestcJ  under oath. A glance at these will show that it contains no alcohol, or harm-  ful habit-forming drugs. It is a fluid extract made with pure, trtplc-rclmed  glycerine, of proper strength, from the roots of native A menenn medical  forest nlants:    World's Dispensary Medical Association, Props., Luilalo, IN. X,  a modern eitv will not be surpassed in B.C. Growth of populat-  ation means growth of necessities,  and, therefore, of industries.  What more ideal site far a powder factory thnn here at the mouth  of the mines? VVn.it tn )re profitable place for the manufacture  of lumbering implements than  here at the ��dge of tbe forest ?  What more profitable location for  the manufacture of agricultural  implements and mining implements than here in the midst of  the industries ?  Let us believe that in the near  future we will see not one, but  fifty smokestacks here in Greenwood betokening toil, industry,  and profit to thosewho have become sufficiently imbued with the  Greenwood spirit to remain when  fortune seemed to be adverse, and  be reimbursed abundantly in the  turning of the tide. Let us toast  the Greenwood district, the  "Butte" of Canada, tbe future  leader of the inland cities, our  home.  Hugh Ebwakm McChtchkon  his resignation to take effect in  December next, owing to continued ill-health.  A. Vernon, a civil engineer, of  Victoria, and a former member ot  the Strathcona Horse, dropped  dead as he was going aboard the  steamer Charmer at Vancouver  last .week.  %T  if*  ft  I  1  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  Received Hjjhiwt Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  The rate-war has again started  between the International Steamship Co , operating the steamship  Chippewa on the Seattle-Victoria  run, and the C.P.R.    ���  . Sir Wilfrid Laurier and Earl  Grey are expected to visit B.C.  during the coming summer. The  tour will likely be extended as  far as the Yukon district.  Two small boys. Charles and  Alfred Miller, aged 5 and 4 respectively, were burned to death in  their home at Vancouver last  week.  Castro has a fortune buried in  Caracas, hence his anxiety to return to Venezuela**  Rear-Admiral Joseph Miller, TJ  S., who raised the stars and stripes oyer Hawaii when that   country annexed the islands, is dead.  Most Rev.   Samuel  Matheson,  Archbishop   of   Rupert's   Land,  has been elected   Primate of all  Canada.  Navigation was opened ou St.  Mary's river, Sault Ste. Marie,  last week.  Four hundred and ninty one  thousand bushels of wheat and  500,000 bushels of corn were destroyed by fire in an elevator at  Chicago on the 27th. The loss  is estimated at $1,250,000.  Provincial  An examination for assavers'  certificates will be held at Victoria on May 31st.  Mackenzie Urquhart, of Vancouver, who owns a large tract of  land near Missioa Junction, has  offered a block of 40 acres to the  B.C. Government as a site for the  provincial university. J.W. Home  has made a similiar offer.  Judge   Spiriks,  senior  County  Court Judge of Yale, will tender  The Dominion Government has  announced to the Canadian-Australian steamship Hue, operating  steamships between Vancouver  and Sydney, that no increased  subsidy would be granted.  The Westholme Lumber Co.  has been awarded the contract  for the government wharf at  Prince Rupert.  General  New York will have tbe highest hotel in the world. Plans  have been filed for a 31-storey  structure.  Thousands were rendered homeless and hundreds are starving in  Portugal as result of earthquake.  a Winner?  You are if you have a duplicate coupon bearing- one of  the numbers below. Tf you hold a lucky number mail it  to us. and you will receive a beautiful 109 piece dinner set.  But remember��� you are as likely to win next month ou  this month's coupon, so save your coupons and collect as  many as you can.  The winning-  numbers for April art.: ���  37199        49534       49232       45230       47354  40751        29152       45225       39848       45224  Royal Standard Flour is a winner  anywav.    It  is the  purest and best flour made.    Every 491b  "sack   contains   a  coupon  entitling-  the  holder to a chance to win one of ten  beautiful and costly dinner set  jjven   away   each   month.  Gather the coupons, and watch tlm-   space for   announcements.  VANCOUVER MILLING & GRAIN C0..LTD.,  Vancouver, B. C.  DBamstn  IP. BURNS & CO., Ltd. .1  Moosejaw has begun to feel the  effects of the coal strike. Local  dealers have disposed of practically all their stock.  Rev. Marcus Dods, the famous  Scotch preacher and writer died  last week.  It is stated   that   Ex-president  GREENWOOD THE HUB OF THE BOUNDARY.  Keep Both Eyes on Greenwood.  NORTH  At a special meeting of the  Federated Boards of Trade and  Municipalities of Canada a resolution was passed declaring that  the Georgian Bay ship canal was  a practicable proposition and  that steps should be undertaken  tp construct at once.  The   Canadian Northern Rail  way Co. will build over 400 miles  of line this season, about half of  which will be in the  province of  Saskatchewan.  The Steel-laying gang on the  G.T.P. will reach Edmonton in  less than two months.  The Saskatchewan Government  has purchased all long distance  lines of the local exchange and  equipment of the Bell Telephone  Co, in that province.  FOR SALE,  For Sale���50 acres of black  sandy loam, partly cleared, well  suited fer fruit growing, one-half  mile from railway station. Will  sell for $20 an acre in whole or  part. $10 will finish clearing.  Half cash, balance on terms.  Apply to Times office, box 150.  Pianos, sewing machines, stoves, etc., for sale or rent. The  O.I.C., Second-hand man, A. L.  White. Phone 16.  SOUTH  The City of Greenwood is surrounded by Mining Camps, which have great bodies of lovw  grade ore, and some of the richest high-grade veins that have ever been   discovered.  Greenwood has big Smelters and proven mines, and a mineralized area of boundless  possibilities.  There is now a revival of mining in the Boundary Country, of which Greenwoood is the  Centre.  The day is near when as many thousands of men will be employed in the Boundary mines  as there are hundreds now,  All that is required is more capital to work the wonderful deposits of mineral in the richly  favored Boundary.  For information, Address.  FRED K. W. McLAINE, Secretary Greenwood Board of Trade,  OTICB IS HEREBY OIVEX tliat, tUirty  (30) days'after'date. I'tnteiiil to apply to  tha Hon. Clllef Commissioner i>f Z Laud  ami Works for a lictuc��ito|iii'ospect for coal ami  petroleum on the following described lands,  situate in the Greenwood District.  Commencing st a post |al>out*ten (lOlcli.'i'uis.  tuintli of the northwest cornerof lot 422. pre-emption, thence'eas. eighty (Mi) chains, thence south  e!|flity(HO)cliaiiis, thence west elirhly (��b chains  theiice-north.'eiglity CMOj chains to place of commencement/and contai iiinir <>40 acres.  ,        Dated this 18th day of March, 1SKW.  1). A. MacRonauh  SnyRopsis of Canadian North-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  ANY availMde dominion Lands within the  Railway Belt in Hritish Columbia, nitty I"'  homesteaded by any lrerson who is the sole head  of a family, or any maleorerlK years of aire,  to the extent of one-quarter section of HjII acres,  more or less.  Ei.try must he made |>ersoiially at the l����:a  land office for the disrict in which the land is  situate. Entry by proxy may. however. lie  made on certain conditions by the father,  mother, sou, daughter, brother or sister, of an  intending homesteader.  The homesteader is required to preform tin-  conditions connected there with under one of  the following plans;  1) At least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the land iu each year for three  years.  (2; If tlie father fur mother, if the father is <le  ceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  in the vicinity of the land   entered   for.    tile   re  quiremeiits as to residence  may  be satisfied by  sucli person residing with Ihe father or mother. |  (.1) If the settler has liis  |>ernianent- residence j  pon farming landowr.ed by him in   the vicirt   .  itvof his homestead, the requirements auto res  idence may  lie satisfied by residence upon the  said land.  S'.i     months' notice in writing should Ix'Kneti  to the Commissioner of Dominion   Lands at Ol   I  lawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal.- Coal mininir rights may be leased fora j  period of twenty-one years.at an annual re.-.uil j  of Sl.jier acre. Not more than-2.56"acres shall i  be leased to one individual or'company. A roy- I  ality at the rJteoffive cents per ton shall Im- i  oliected on the merchantable coal mined. I  vr. w. cory.  Deputy of the Minister of tha Interior j  K. &���UsAatkorUml publication of this  ac  TertiMnuot -will net be vaid tor.  .. DEALERS IN ..  Tresb and Cured meats  Fisfo and Poultry.  'WAff'fl      ��  ��  ��  ��  o  a  ft  e  a  ��  *  ��  ft  ��  ft  ��  ��  ��  ��  *  *  a  a  ��  Tin�� Boundary'  Cbe...  Boundary  Creek times  is   the  Pioneer Weekly  of the  Boundary Creek  Mining District.  ���T The Times has the  moat complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  *f The Time* is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its inte rest s every  month.  T The Times, in Job  Work, Advertising, in  News Getting and Giving can deliver the  goods.  SEE IF IT CAN'T.  ^f Subscribe For,Advertise In, Send Your Job  Work to the Boundary's  Leading Paper. THE   BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  Purely Personal  (J  j Luff Ullll  u  SOLE   AGENTS  Greenwood and Anaconda  See our New Line of  TRUNKS, SUIT CASES, GLADSTONE,  CLUB BAGS, TELESCOPES,  CASES, ETC.  &.  8 OJjGl 1 i S  HITE  I Furniture and Stove Man.  fijcsBasr**  Phone 16  4  *��  f  -5"  ��3��  Kim- fi-riioiin:'l modern house.  4-K><)()iui:d   CotLiige.  Suite <>f .Rooms in a Block.  < )ne Furnished  E<  :<>om.  4* 4* 4* "k 4* 4 4- ���*��� + 4r 4* 4r * ���fr4"fr **��� ���J' 4* 4* ej,  TO RENT t  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. *  ol'I'osiTIO Til!-: POST OKFICK. j.  G. O. Buchanan of Kasl��  ia Greenwood this week.  W.J Jackson was representing  Lhe Vancouver Province in Greenwood this week.  J. Parker Charming a noted  mining engineer of New York and  Julius A. Lewisohn of the Lewis-  ��� inn banking firm New York ar-,  rived in Greenwood yesterday evening and are registeren at the  Imperial.  Ernest Miller, Barrister ot  Grand Forks, is in Greawood   on  egal business.  James Drum went up tbe West  Fork on Saturday.  D, L. McElrov has gone up  north.  Ii. Peterson came down from  ihe West. Fork Monday.  Hugh Cameron, pioneer resident ol Camp McKinney, is in  Greenwood staying at the Pacific  hotel.  John Buckley, one of the principal locators of Wellington camp,  is in the city.  Mrs. Elmer Collier, of Midway,  is visiting friends in  Greenwood.  Ed. Rowland, printer and journalist, is back  in the  Boundary.  E. E. Gibson, supt. of the South  Kootenay Power and Light Co.,  is at the Windsor.  Mr. E. G. Chapman, manager  for Chapman and Alexander evangelistic campaign, paid a visit  to Greeuwoed Wednesday.  W. S. Keith, Beaverdell, was  a visitor in Greenwood Saturday.  Harry Simmons returned home  on Saturday from college for the  summer months.  Howard Moore leaves for Prince  Rupert shortly.  Miss K. Hickey, late of the Sisters' hospital staff, left for Nelson  on Friday.  E. H. Mortimer left on Saturday for Prince Rupert, where he  will reside in future.  Doc Skelly left this week for  Cobalt.  D. O. McKay returned on Monday from a trip to the West Fork.  Mrs- H. Stevenson has gone to  Humboldt, Sask., to join her husband.  C. II. Burgess representing  Wm. C. Brent of Toronto, dealer  in Municipal debentures', was in  Greenwood yesterday.  James Milroy formerly of Myncaster returned from Edmonton  this week to visit his father who  is seiously ill in the Grand Forks  Hospital.  J! Many Boundary people will  learn with regret of the death at  Kerrisdale of Mr. Christopher  Wood, which was caused by a  paralytic stroke. Mr. Wood was  heavily interested in city realty  and prominently iudentified with  the affairsof Greenwood where he  was very well known and greatly  respected.  McRae Bros., stationers, have  secured a good location at Prince  Rupert and will move their stock  to iliat place about the 15th.  FOR SALE  Citv Lots at all prices.  Kine Ranch comprising 715   acres.  czesmz  Ml  I  I  i  LAGER AND PORTER, ft  GINGER ALE, GINGER BEER, J  ALL KINDS OF ?!  CARBONATED DRINKS I  i  Bottled and Draught Beer.  Phone 138, Greenwood i  Phoenix Brewery Co., IS^UVxo ll  PINT BOTTLES FOR FAMILY   USE  ;/i ��s*&&~r -&&&?& ^^r^r^^^^H^^*^5*^si^^^i^i^��^��^��^i\-  <&  Antiseptic Hand Cleaner has  g.)' snap ���-k:vriPd a milo. Wc  guarantee ;beg->h. 2nd Hand,  A- L. White.  Ladies' Calling Cards,Holland Linen, can be had at  The Times Office, 50c a box.  For Sale���Buggy in good condition; $65. Light wagon, in  good condition, $65. Light single harness, $15. Also good 7-  year old horse, weight 1150 lbs.,  ke's a beauty. A. L. White'  Second-hand Man.  Miss E. E. Grant, of Phoenix,  has taken charge of the music  classes lately conducted by Mrs.  M. D. Murray.  The Vendome hotel in Anaconda has been sold to F. Bell. The  purchase price is stated to be  $3,000,  John L. CnW'S, bookseller and  stationer, of ihis city, has taken  ever the agencies nf the Canadian  Kodak Co. and Spokesman Re  view for this city.  O. F. Haw trey and J Drum  have been g;i'/��'i ted commissioners  for takiug affidavits under the  Provincial Elections Act for this  district.  The ladies of St. Jude's Guild  will meet at Miss Wilson's next  Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Dann mourn  the loss of tbeir infant son who  died at the Sisters' hospital on  Tuesday. The burial took place  yesterday.  ' A SNAP���For Sale, the improvements on a good Homestead.  50 acres in wheat, 30 acres summer fallow. Will sell at a very  reasonable figure. *> miles from  Ferry,- Wash. Come and look it  over,    Joe Cox, Ferry, Wash.  Estray���A grey horse, about  1050 lbs. Branded double-lazy  S on right shoulder. B. M. Cud-  worth, Bridesville, B.C.  A meeting of the Diamond-Texas Development Co, was held on  Monday evening last at the Pioneer hotel.  A sale of high-class horses took  place in Portland, Ore., recently.  The Boundary country was represented by Mr. Charles Bubar, of  Midway, who purchased a standard-bred mare and a thoroughbred mare.  William Wilson has purchased  the ranch of Thos. Robson, of  Boundary Falls. This property  gives great promise as a fruit  ranch. Mr. Wilson will commence  Reding up his horses in few  days.  The Ladies Association of the  Presbyterian Church will meet  at the home of Mrs. Bryant next  Tuesday.'  A. D. Hallett Chief of the  Greenwood Fire Dept., R. J.  Saunders Asst. Chief and A. J.  Lngan Secy, resigned their offices  last Friday and are succeeded by  C. E. Summers, A. E. Braithwaite  and Ted MacArthur.  Union special services held in  the Methodist church next Sabbath 11 A. M. Dr. Toy. and J.  W. Reynolds iu charge of the service,  A court fur the Revision of the  voters lists for Greenwood was  held by Recorder Cunningham at  the Court House on May 3rd.  Ot tne advertised list of those  objected to fifty names were retained the remainder being expunged.  A marriage licence was issued  at the Greenwood Government  office on April 26th to Hjalmar  Carlstein of Curlew Wash, and  Anna N >rdbarg of Eho It.  The Evangelistic Services,  The special Evangelistic services  now in progress in the Auditorium  are growing in interest and in power.  Dr. Toy in an earnest and forcible  manner is presenting the message of  the Old Gospel to very attentive audiences. His afternoon addresses given in the church are also very much  enjoyed by those attending.  The meetings should not be missed  by anyone who possibly can attend.  Mr. Reynolds is an able leader of  song, and is winning the hearts of the  people. Mr. Reynolds will sing in  the Auditorium on Sunday afternoon  by special request, "The Holy City."  GALVANIZED  Wire Poultry Netting  3, 4, 5 and 6 Feet High.  At $3, $4, $5 and $6 PER ROLL.  Each Roll Contains 150 Lineal Feet, i     " j  HunteFlCendrick Co. Li.  the: big store  Tramway Incorporation Act  and Amending Acts.  Notice is hereby given that the First  General Meeting of Shareholders  of the Greenwood-Phoenix Tramway  Company, Limited, will be held at the  Company's Head Office in the City  of Greenwood, on Tuesday, the 25th  day of May, 1909, at the hour of 2  p.m.  Duncan McIntosh, Secretary,  The Greenwood-Phoenix Tramway  Company, Limited.  Dated  at Greenwood this "th day of  May, 1909.  Greenwood's Big Furniturfe Store  SPRING GOODS  Special Values in  CARPETS,  LINOLEUMS,  OILCLOTHS,  REFRIGERATORS, i,    GO-CARTS  Everything in the Furniture Lindjj|  or    ~~"  CUSTOMS SALE BY PUBLIC  AUCTION.  To be sold by public auction under  the provisions of the Customs act at  Customs House, Greenwood, B. C,  MAY 18, 2 p.m , the following goods  which have been forfeited or which are  in default for payment of duties under  the Cus'oms laws, viz.: Packages of  freights and express.  FREIGHT  D. A   McLeu.ru, 1 Neck Yoke.  J. A   McLean. 1 Awning.  J. B  Holtan, Barber's Chair & Mirror.  EXPRESS.  C. Hill. 1 Suit Clothing.  Wm. Kercher, 1 Travelling Case.  Terras cash. H. McCutcheon,  Collector of Customs.  Dated at Green wood, B.C. April 26,1909  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE.  In Wellington Camp. The property known as The Golden  Crown, with plant and equipment how found thereon. For  terms and particulars apply to  G. R. Coldwell, Brandon, Manitoba.  HOUSE FURNISHERS - -   Phone 27t:  DRAYING���Wc Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS  IN AUDITORIUM.  SATURDAY, 8 P.M.,  John A. Thompson  The Scotch Evangelist,will Speak  SUBJECT:  'HOW A SINNER WAS  SAVED'  SUNDAY, 3,30 P.M.,  Evangelist D. S. TOY  Will Speak.  SUBJECT:  'THE   THREE   APPEARINGS  OP JESUS.'  John Reynolds will   sing by  special request,  "The Holy City."  A  SCHOOL REPORT  APRIL  FOR  OF %  GREENWOOD  and MIDWAY  STAGE.  Leaves   Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; -ind  ;it2 p ni    with Keremeos train.  J. McDonell.  SfcL  PROPRIET OR  -ir>**$&>M^rt^rt4&tt&><yO^*^^  In  the Susreme Court of British Columbia.  Division I.���J. L. Watson.  Pupils   actually   attending  22  Average daily attendance  20.75  Percentage.of regularity  94 32  Pupils present every session:  Nellie Bryant, Frances Rowe,  Fredrick Jaynes, George Redpath,  Gertie  Mclntyre, Bertha Smith, Alex Shaw,  Norman Shaw.  Division II.���J. I. McKenzie.  Pupils actually  attending  28  Average daily attendance  25.30  Percentage of regularity  90 71  Pupils present every session:  Lena Archibald, Ted Proctor, Leo  Barnett, Joy Cummings, Grace Red-  path, Robert Smith, Harold Hunter,  Sutherland Smith, Eileen Jakes, Judith  Johnson, Donald McAllister, Lucille  Smith, Winnie Skelton,   Jack Wilson,  Division III.���C. fi. Stevenson.  Pupils actually attending. 29  Average daily attendance. 28 05  Percentage of regularity. 96.72  Pupils present every session:  Ernest Archibald. Francis Jordan,  Dorothy Johnson, Evely Johnson,Harold McKenzie, Hall Mclntyre, Ethel  Pond, Josephine McKee, John McArthur, Muriel Redpath.Vera Redpath,  Ruby Smith, Tom Taylor, Annie  Thomas, Chung Yee, Birdie Manzosa  IN THE MATTER OF THE DOMINION  COPPER COMPANY IN LIQUIDATION.  Between���  National Trust Company Limited.  Plaiiuiffa  And Dominion Copper Company Limited.  Defendants.  PURSUANT to a Judgment of the Supreme  Court of British Columbia made in tile  above entitled action tile whole of-the property  real and personal (foods, chatties and effects of  the above named Dominion-Copper Company  Ltd. will subject to the approbation of the Jndjje  in Chambers, be sold by Mr. Thomas Shirley,  the person appointed by the Judge by public  auction at tlie Hoard of Trade Rooms, Molsons  Bank Building, Hasting Street, Yancouver,B,C,  on the tweuty-eitrhth day of May A.D.1909at.the  hour of eleven o'clock in.the forenoon;  The property includes the smelter situate at  Boundary Falls, the Brooklyn, Stem-winder,  Idaho, Rawhide, Montezuma. Sunset, Crown  Silver, C. O. D., Morrison, and.Athelstan mines,  and other- well known Copper"mines and  claims iu the>Boundary Mini np section of Yale  District. British Columbia, together with all  lands, buildings, machinery, equipment, tools,  fittings, supplies, and other goods, chattels and  effects;  Subject to reserve bids to be fixed by the Judge  the properly will be sold in two lots marked respectively "A'- and "B";Lol "A" will consist of  all the Company's property real aud personal  except that included in Lot "B": Lot *!B" will  consist chiefly of supplies- on haud for the mines  and smelter and the benefit of a contract with  tn- Can idiau I'a-jific Railway Company respecting freight rates <>������ ore to be shipped from the  RawhiJe Mines.  Catalo^u .'* of the property included ia   each  lot and the Particulars and Conditions of Sale  can be obtained at  the offices of the   National  Trnst Co.upany Ltd. in Toronto; of the Agents  of the Cauadiait Bank   of Commerce, 16   Exchange Place, Xe-.v York i ity; of P.  F. Roosi,  tlie Receiver at Boundary Falls,British Columbia, and of tlie undersigned.   The documents of  title tothe real property and mineral claims can  be examined at the office of the undersigned,  DATE l> this 2) dav of April, A.D. 1909.  WILSON, SENKLER   & BfcOOMFIELD,  Solicitors for the Plaintiffs  Ions of Court   Building, 429  Hamilton Street. Vancouver, B. C.  TO THE  Wallace-Miller Block  Next Door to P. W. George's  kJ,       Lss  Successor to White Bros.  Just the thing  Bass and  -���^  Guinness in Nips  Direct Importation.  , Greenwood Ciquor Co.  jl IMPORTERS GFEENWOOD  Subscribe for t

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