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Boundary Creek Times 1907-11-01

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 ^^^^^^^^^^^s^^^m^^B^s^^^^^s^^ssssss^^ss^^^  nl  I  L*8iBl*Viir~e  "vV-jsj-vv'-.  VOL. 12  GREENWOOD, B.  C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER  fflSBAUWiLim c*--Sl!a^i-feHa a 65SS*3SS***SgS*Sg 6SS i  ;SS*-***-**S��2-*>Q  o  ��    ��  ]5p;inai>  T  '   . ���   ������,..<&:: \    VI i   ,eS>-'  ".' .1    U il   'i  /' ������.,���������' ;-!.^\'lliliy'V:* ��,i.K;h!!i!'  \ "���'���������.'">"'* A liJilMV,-"*':'.-';  -'<���'.?-. '���"  ���'���     ��� v?UtA.^"'^? ���,������.-. -:-  '������:-AV-iS^^^-'-���������������'  Will add to the .comfort of your home this winter.  We  make   them  to  order  on the Premises, -also  COUCHES and  BED LOUNGES  Select" any  Covering   you wish.  We re-cover and re-upholster Furniture ' and  give  satisfaction everv time.  HOUSE FURNISHERS  Phone 27  Greenwood's 'Big Furniture Store.  -��-*8  sfflGasfflst!--anEB-  i a e-sc-re-saganra aBaiuwiMUftsff ffimya  bWMWMJ-B---^^ BBH  We strongly recommend yon to see  our stock this year. -  <-Bg��*-|  ��  TY,  T  We are showing something very neat  in   the  Fox  and  Sable  Stole  effects, with  Muffs to  match.  Give us a call.    We can suit 3-011.  Dry Goods.  uimery  mirig  gress.  ..Development work is in progress 011 the Little Chief? the  mining property adjoining the  Skylark.  Quite a number of men are  working in the Maple Leaf Mine  and Frankliu Camp on the North  Fork. Development work is being  pushed ahead vigorously.  The report that the pumps had  been taken out of the Brooklyn  mine is denied. They are being-  kept running as usual and the  mine kept clear of water.  During the month of October  we will sell a Fine Seven-  Jewelled Watch in a Nickel  Screw Case.fully guaranteed for  �� @ ��  Cf  WATCHMAKERS AND JEWELLERS  Copper Street Greenwood  NOW IS THE TIME TO ORDER  The Golden Eagle, a mine of  the North Fork in which a great  man)' Greenwood people were interested in the early days is now  shipping ore steadily over the  uew Kettle Valley line. Values  are in gold and copper aud run  from $G0 to SlOO a ton.  It is now staled that the trip ol  inspection which was to be made  this week by President J. Lange-  loth, Manager Jay P. Graves and  other officials of the Granby Consolidated is cancelled for the present. They were expected in  Phoenix this week.  Large local purchases of B. C.  Copper Stock have been made  within the last week. Through  one bank alone, about S2S.000 has  been putintc this stock by Greenwood people since last spring.  Considerable stock has also being  purchased through outside brokers. Speaks well for 'the confidence of Greenwood peopl'e in  their mines and smelter.  'The Buster Claim is another of  the West Fork properties which  are waiting the railway at Beaverdell. Joseph Kelly who went  through here on Wednesday on  his way to Waterville, Wash.,  reports that a syndicate will be  formed in the near future to develop the mine and hold shipments until the railway is completed. A 26-inch vein of quart 5:  and galena ore, which holds exceptionally good values has been  found. Some of it ran as high as  $153 to the ton.  On Tuesday, Frank McGuiar,  working on the Richmond claim,  near Bannock city on the North  Fork struck a paystreak four feet  in width. Mr. Guiar was in the  act of laying a tram track into  the long tunnel on the property  and just as he was blasting the  ledge,he shot into a body of high  grade copper ore which, on first  appearance is claimed to resemble  a jeweller's window more than  anything else. Mr, Guiar is an  experienced miner but the spectacle before him roused him to  action and he at once set to work  to ascertain the real extent of the  find. The Richmond lies next to  the well."known.- Diamond Hitch  property. The lead just discovered on the Richmond dips east  and has a trend a little north of  east. It is creating a good deal  of interest,  WXi  tion  .Last Saturday was the 19th day  of Ramadan, being the 9th day  of the year A. H. 1325 and, the  day whereupon-Mokanuah's band  to the number, of nearly three  score were to journey to Phoenix  to lead many Knights of Pythias  into a new land/ The command  was spread abroad, ''Go ye into  the desert and seek the tyro and  bring him hither that he may become wise." About twenty tyros  from Greenwood Lodge went far  up the hill to the imaginary oasis  of Phoenix, thatwith the Hashing  of many lights, jthe sound of inspiring music and the exemplification of many rites and mystic  ceremonies, they might enter  into the Dramatic order of the  Knights of Khorassen and be  wise. About 50 visitors from Fl  Mabarraz Temple, No. 92, of  Spokane had arrived on the eveu-  iug- train bringing with them  their brass band. A big street  parade was held, after which  about 100 tyros in all -were initiated and took their canter on the  goat over the burning sands. After the ceremonies, a grand banquet was served,- elaborate preparations having been" niade for  this part of the entertainment.  At the close- speeches were made  bythe Supreme Representative,  Grand Chancellor a number  of the visiting Knights and others  A, CORRECTION  <*3 r  Curtailment   of  Production,   Healthy   Demand  May  Send Prices High���Heavy Sales in New York  Mr. C. T. Leggatt, of Midway,  Junior Counsel in the case of the  Haynes Estate vs. The British  C61u7nbia La'nd-'-and ��� -Investment  Agency, Limited, Alfred E. Mc-  Phillips, Thomas.Dixon���G-alpin,.  and Cuyler A. Holland has informed The Time's of some inaccuracies in the story of the  estate which, has been  widely published and which after  being corroborated by one of the  parties to the suit was used in  The Times last week. "The  evidence as given last week was  accurate enough," said Mr. Leggatt, "but instead of 3,300 cattle,  we have not yet established that  that there were more than 1,300  head. Few horses were on the  estate."    It   is, however, one   of  the contentions of the Plaintiffs  that there were more than 1,300  heaTd"of cattle.���ThTcase"is"to"be  taken up again at Vancouver on  a. day hereafter fixed by His Lordship, Justice Clement.  Mr- Leggatt has given a great  deal of time and energy to working up the case and i.hinks it is  sufficiently good without any over  statements and he has asked The  Times to give this statement  publicity to that end.  The measures taken to relieve  the money stringency in the New  York market have caused some  sharp advances in the prices of  copper and of local mining stocks.  In this week's issue of the Commercial Mr. Walker discusses the  question of the peyuauency of the  advance. His conclusion is that  the recovery.in prices promises to  be a very sharp one. Spe?king  of the sales of last week, he says:  "A very considerable portion of  the buying has been for foreign  account. The large amouut of  copper now being exported is not  goiug to Europe for storage but  to delivery to consumers. Domestic manufacturies have been considerable buyers also. , . . 1  have confirmed the report that  the United Metal Selliug Company has sold about 30,000,000  pounds of copper recently at a  fraction above 12cents per pound,  The curtailment of copper production, which has now reached very  considerable proportions, is certain to be a very vital factor in  the metal market from December  until June, a portion of the year  when purchases by consumers are  usuallyquite heavy. For instance  the Montana production is being  cut down at the rate of 200,000;000  pounds annually,- and the curtailment of all the districts together  is very nearly twice this amount,  or between 30 and 40 per cent of  the American output.  It should bo understood that the  Montana, Arizona, and Mexico  mines will not be able to resume  operations and immediately supply the copper produced to the  trade. It is about ninety daj-s  from the'tiine the ore comes from  the ground until the copper is  electrolytically refined and cast  into the various shapes to meet  the requirements of the trade. In  view of thi--, it would seem that  those copper consumers who are  maintaining an antagonistic attitude and refusing to stock up  with copper at the ridiculously  low prices now quoted are encouraging a continuation of the curtailment of production and laying  the foundation for another pinch  a little later on, which may send  prices just as high as they went  early this year.  July's big production is now  going through the refineries.  With the reduced mine outputs of  August' September and October,  .the producers will in a few weeks  hud it difficult to supply the current requirements of their regular  customers-  GALLANT WORK  ' Late on Friday afternoon, last  week, Frank Lewis, of Midway,  made a-gallant attempt "to "stop  the' horses of Samuel Stooke,  which had become restive, and as  a resul t spent from Saturday to  Monday in. the Sisters' hospital  here.  While the horses were standing  in front of the drug store iu Midway, oue of them started to kick.  They were starting to run when  Mr. Lewis grabbed the bridle of  one of them. Something slipped,  one trace came off aud Mr. Lewis  received a kick iu the face from  one of the horses, which fortunately for him was shoeless. His  face was badly jammed and swollen, but by. Tuesday_he_was___<1 uite  himself again and left for his  home by the afternoon stage.  Miss Murray, of Anaconda,aud  Mr. Duncan McRat's. little gtr-  were iu. the buggy at the time of  the accident.    Neither were hurt.  ATTEMPTED (SUICIDE  '���'His' Honor- Judge Brow a had a  case of attempted suicide to deal  with on Tuesday morning at  Government Offices? The attempt  had been made a few days previous and It was considered that  a abort incarceration and a repri-  niand in the shape of a suspended  sentence would be sufficient to  bring the, unfortunate man to a  realization of the value the law  sets upon a life. He is to ..appear  again before His Honour, in  three month's time. His trial  came up by hisownrequest,under  the Speedy Trials Act.  ',-������    ,,  The Council meeting on Monday night was attended.by Mayor  Bunting, Aldermen Desrosiers,  Nelson, Sutherland.and Sullivan.  The account of S. L. Johnson,  City Engineer and a communication from Geo- Motion, of Nelson, re fire team horses were read  and fyled.  The application of Jas. Ilamp-  son, A. J. McGuire and T. A.  Garland, of Anaconda, for a hydrant to be placed as near as possible to their houses was grautcd.  It was slated that collections from  Anaconda for water, were expected to be turned in,in good shape,  in  November.  The Council accepted a communication from W, II. Cbappell  givine the following prices for  chimney sweeping. For one.  story houses, Si.50 each, for tsvo  storeys and upwards,S4.00 to $5.00  for each chimney; for stove pipes  75 cents to $1.00. Aid. Nelson  gave notice that at au early meeting he would iutroduce a fire bylaw to embracing a system of"  chimney sweeping as a method  of fire protection.  The clerk drew attention to the  fact that the calls for lumber for  repairing planks broken by people driving their horses over the  sidewalks promiscuously, were  far too frequent. The Police  Commissioners will take the matter up,  The clerk reported that a man  nemed Foley had refused to accept  his cheque, claiming that he had  done carpenter work aud therefore  should receive carpenter's wages.  He had built a rough protection,  for some -tools'and; supples, but  bad-11 ot furnished insfcuments nor '  did he claim to be ?a carpenter.  Council ordered that he be paid  according to the pay-roll. Later  Foley accepted his cheque.  , The Mayor reported that the  excavation for the reservoir had  been made and that the pipe line  to the reservoir had been completed. Providence Creek water  was not being used. The extension at Anaconda would be completed on Tuesday.  THE LATE JUDGE HAYNES  HALLOWE'EN DANCE  FIVE DAY'S COPPER.  Et.ectkolytic,-  Friday,    ! Saturday,     ! Monday,   Tuesday,    From 75 to 90 couples took part  last night iu the annual Ball of  Boundary Valley Lodge No. :*8  I.O.O.F. in the Masonic Hall,  Visitors from Phoenix, Eholt*  Boundary Falls and Midway added to the interest and pleasure of  the Hallowe'en festivity and were  generous in their praises of the  music and the dances.    The tnus-  RUMORS IN  THE AIR  In the Similkameen Star the  story of the death of the late  Judge Hayues is recounted iu  connection with the recent case  iu the assizes here. He came to  Osoyoos, B.C., in the service of  the Imperial Government in 1860.  For many years he was the sole  representative of the Government  for a Urge distric', and manv  were the hardships he endured  travelling over an unbroken country in th". discharge of his duties.  In July, ISSvS. Judge Hayues.  while returning from .Victoria,  B C, over   the   Hope   trail,   sue-  WAGES AT BUTTE.  Rumors that the Snowshoe  mine at Phoenix was to close this  morning, are, so far as the knowledge of the authorities here is  concerned, all in the air. The  mine is still .shipping its 1,100 cumbed to an attack of -appr.ndi  tons a day or a little better than  that aud the manager and officials at Phoenix have heard nothing of any change in the intentions of the Company.  All   the   mines   in the district  A. despatch from Butte. Mont.,  dated Tuesday and published iu  the Nelson News says that the  mine-ow'ner-s--4here���h a ve-uoti tied -  the unions that on November 1st.  the scale of pay for miners will be  reduced fifty cents a day.  Another despatch, dated Wed-'  nesday says ; ''In response to the  notices from the mining companies that after November 1st. the  old scale of wages would go into  force the miners and smelter men's  union met and by vote decided to  abide by the contract, entered into at the time the rec'-nt raise in  pay was granted, the contract  providing that, when copper fell  below ii certain p.,i*r. the old  scale of wages should ho reverted  12���12 )i   \2)i j  ...12? + ���13  ,.-.13^���14  Wednesday .._  I2l/i���14  charge   of Messrs. Mc-  which have been working during  the last few weeks are still shipping ore.  "Any decrease iu the number  of men employed arises from  laying off men engaged in development work. All the mines are  running as economically as thcy  cau until they see what the future holds." was the declaration of  the manager of one of the mining  companies to-day.  ic was in  Henry and Moore and supper was  served to about 125 of the dancers  at the Pacific Cafe. The Oddfellows claim the best dance ever  held in the community.  Owing to the dance here on  Thursday night, very few of the  Greenwood Oddfellows attended  the dance given in Phoenix by  Snowshoe Lodge the night previous, o  citis at Princeton, B.C. As there  were no wagon roads in those  days, Jack Neill suggested taking  the body in a canoe down the  Similkameen riyer 'to the old  custom Fort. This was done,  but not without.many difficulties.  From there to Osoyoos a  wanon |  to.  This means   that  there wiil  be no trouble and that the 7,000  men affected will continue at work  under the former scale."  Q  At the offices of the Union hr-re  little confidence is put iu the despatches. Nothing has been learned by the officials of this deci-i**;;  was used  to convey   the   IkkIv to | ami as similiar reports have been  its   last   resting, -nlacc���on    the j published before, it i-  iooKt-u   on  shores  of   a lake  dearly loved.  which   he   solas   an   attempt   to influence the  ! miners of tne iii>a:'-i..  The Smelter of the B.C. Copper  Co. treated this week. 7,357 tons  of ore distributed as fo'lov.-s:  -Mother Lode 3.505. Napoleon ''3-  Custom ores 3,750.  The Suov.-shce mir.cat Phoenix  i shipped to Given wood this week  ' 3,710 tons of ore and to Trail  j 2.SCO,making a total of f.,5'>0 tons  i for the week iflBfFBaFagesBmHS^aM-1^  sa  ra^^agSEggjSEgSKagfsgmfl^asimsKS-^^  wmffl^ffl^^m^fflm^^  ^1  Cr*\  O-^'l  'J--; I  <r"**|  c-'=-  <r  ',*-  ��?<���..  o--'  <"?=���  7'  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000. Rest $11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED    PROFITS   $422,689.98  lion, president :    Lorn) Stkathcona and Mount Royal, G. C. M. G.  President :    Sik Okokoe A. Drummond, K. C. M. G.  Vice-1'i-e's.'ulcitt ami General Manatrer :    E.'S. Cu>ustoj*.  Branches in London, Eng. U^'ln^'ffl'a. I- Sew YorR, Chicago.  Kny and ��;eli Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available ia any part'of the world.  SAYINGS BAM DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,-.   W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  J=5   n  *=��)  **��>  >=��*  teO  4��5  THE EMMA MINE  Distinctive   Character  Its Ores  of  \mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiiK  rri  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund, $5,000,000  HEAD OFFICE. TORONTO.  n. E. WALKER, President. ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager.  H. H. MORRIS, Supt. Pacific Coast Branches.  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE 5*OLLOWHiO RATE8 *  ��5 and undw    3 eenW  Oves $5 anrJ not exceeding $10    6 cents  "   $i(j      ���* a $30  10 cents  ��   $30 ���'  M *> $30   15 cents  '?hese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT \ FIXED RAVB AT  rill* CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money  with safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department - ���  Interest allowed on deposits from Si upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -    -   -   J. T. BEATTIE Manager  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H.  HALLETT  Barrister, Soucitok,  Notary- Ptbwc.  Cable Address:       "Hallett."  Bedford M'Neill's  eitij<- & Neil's.  Greenwood, B.C.  I Bed  Codes  ' Mo  I Lei  eiber's  -W^gsa-S   BOUNDARY   VALLEY   LODGE  . "*%Jm&&~ No. 38,1. O.O. F.  Meets every   Tuesday  Eveuiuj" at 8 00 in  tlie  [. ��. O. K. Hall,    A  cordjal ltivi tationisex  "ended to all sojournitKr bretUern.  iV. K. IJRAITHWAITE, V.  SPEARING,  N. G * . V. (.!.  J. SANDERS, Kec. Sec.  Boundary Creek.Times  Tsstns* every l-rldav  by -rim  Boundary Crccb. Printing and Publishing  Co., Limited,  "Not in the memory of the oldest  settler have their been such all-  rouud prices prevail as this fall.  With wheat in the local market  hovering around ninety cents,  oats at forty, and potatoes bringing fifty cents readily, the business af farming becomes positive-  ly lucrative. If the crop turns  out anything like the yield anticipated, there will be a greater  amouut of money in circulation  in the province thaneve-r before.'  Why do we grow grey ? .   SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pee Yhak            2 00  Six MoNTns     -  1 25  To Foreign Countries.  2 50  *SIil��,-i(jKi^k''i5��ks  FRIDAV   N.OVKMl'ER 1.1007  It looks as if Mr. Walker's copper probabilities were alrigh t.    A  The Princeton Liberal Association, replying- to a communication from Chairman Smith of the  Yale-Cariboo District Libera'  Association, has suggested the  Easter Vacation of Parliament  as the date for a nominating convention.  An extra issue of the Canada  Gazette calls the Dominion Parliament for the 2Sth day of November, which is a Thursday.  little flurry on the New York  market last week, tbe weather  clears, and the barometer shoots  up. Coppers seem to be doing  the right thiug whether we are  or not. In a way it renruds us  of the blessedness of being optimistic. When copper goes to 15  or IS cents, what will the man  who has had "cold feet" feel like?  The commercial value of the , ore  deposits of   the   Boundary mines  and their evident inexhaustibility  should fill us with all hope in the  future. There is no need, no  reason, to be pessimistic. The  pessimist, even when things are  going bad is a. coward for he simply pulls everything   rUnvn    tnorr>  The role of Micawber must get  awfully trying to Mr. Borden.  ���Everywhere to promise everything that is good and fair and  lovely must be as disgusting to a  man with a few ideas���and we  give Mr. Borden credit for that���  as pink piety. To repeat the old  story so often and so steadily  gives him at least the prosaic  -���uality of perseverance.  Last week The Times announced the vigorous measures being  taken by the B.C. Copper Co? to  develop the Emma Mine. In the  issue of the Mining Journal just  to hand, there appears a carefully  written article from the pen of  Mr. Frederic Keffer, from which  we take the following extracts:  "Among the low grade mines  of the Boundary District the Emma is in.a way unique, in that  the magnetite which consitutes  the main*-portion of the ore body  has persisted from the grass roots  to at least the 250 level in a practically continuous vein or deposit,  and also in that the vein stands  vertically so-far as explored.  Iu the other low grade mines of  the district magnetite is a frequent consitueat of the ores,' but  its occurence is most erratic, the  deposits being irregular, varying  in size from a few ounces to masses of thousands of tons and fre-  qu ently dipping (so far as any dip  is observable) entirely at variance  with the general .dip of the ores  with which they are associated-.  A characteristic case was that  of a body of magnetite of exceptionally good value found on the  300 foot level of the Mother Lode  Mine which lay perfectly ��� flat being about 20 feet by 100 feet in  area but only 7 to 8 feet thick and  which was encased in barren  eruptive rocks. ' *  In the Emma (save iu Quarry  No. 1, where a slip has thrown  the ore about 23 feet to the south  east) the magnetite continues unbroken to a point some 200 feet  below..the.surface,,whexejdi-ui3ond_  drilling has found what is seemingly another slip throwing the  ore again a short distance to the  southeast. Diamond drilling on  the 250 foot level has recently  located the ore near the shaft.   . ���  The Emma ores are found alon g  the contact of erup. extensive "island" surrounded by er-  ruptive flows. These latter rocks  are of the general types characteristic of the Boundary district,  analysis of which usually *lie between the limits of :���  PER CENT,  Silver ? 30 to 4Q  THntlZlTTrZ^  Lime 10 to 20  Magnesia  --...0 to 5  Alumina 5 to 15  o  been developed by   quarries   and  drifts for some 575 feet.  . . . The average thickness  of the Magnetite deposit in the  upper workings is some IS feet  but on the 150 foot level  the ore widens materially, being  in places 40 foot across. A fair  average thickness of the workable  ores of the mine would be 25 feet.  Owing to the vertical position  of the deposit mining here is a  much simpler problem than in  most of the Boundary mine?. The  shaft is a two compartment incline, angle 60 degrees. Across  the drifts are placed heavy stulls  supported by posts, the stulls and  posts in the widest portions of the  drift being often 30 inches in  diameter. The machinery at the  mine consists of a 12-drill cross-  compound Rand Compressor,  driven by a 200 h.p. motor, together with a hoist, now. driven by  compressed air, but which will  shortly be replaced by an electric  hoist. There is also a steam  driven X Iugersoll straight line  Class A Compressor, capacity  about 8���drill-*;, which machine is  held as a'reserve."  000��>0<>0<>0<>00<M>0��0(><)<KK��->0<>  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  '   Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C,  5 '   PHONE  65.  0<yO<>0<><><y<><><><y<><><><><>0<y<>0<><><>(>^  rfv\/.  ���Rjgaq  -    ^  AT THE CHURCHES  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at 8 a.m.,10:45 a.m. Sunday school,  12   p.m.     All seats free.  Presbyterian���Services will he con  ducted morning and evening-, 11 a.Aland 7.30 p.m. Rev. M..-D." McKee, Pastor.     ?  Methodist���Rev.;.F. J. Rutherford,-  B.A., will conduct seivi"*es as usual at  Methodist Church morning and evening:  Sunday School at 2 30.  Is  unexcelled, as  is evidenced  by   its  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled.  Patronize home industry by insisting on having  'ELKHORN" BOTTLED ��� BEER  TEL.. 1553  Copper Street  ���h  $s��$-4-��&*$-���&-44--M-���^'���^���^^4*''^4-*^^-^*^*^4-'fjf*^^ ���  4-  4��  +  <*��-  4-  4*  4*  4*  *  Til  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Pleating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting aud air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous rower  service for operating.  Get Our Rates, We Can Save You Money  +  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  .Catholic.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bedard, O. M. I.,  pastor      ._ .  Just Because  it storms -  dont confine,  yourself  indoors  t-t,  provide   ||.  FOR YOUR  BODILY  COMFORT  by wearing      ���, ,  iSS - '/1  WATERPROOF  OILED CLOTHING  BUACH O" VCUOW  Every Garment  Guaranteed  Good enough to last years  Low in Price  Low  House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating promptly done."  t*wguw**��m BKro-ufcfiiw ��M~, jffWwmmiBj ��-m r? ^amf^SSrKfUIRl��  . Send in your spring orders.  ���8eo��RXbottfp$dtt  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  NOTICE  Gil H0R8E-  NOW OPEN  Next door to the Norden Hotel, Copper  Street. All Orders promptly attended to  MUSICAL.  Mackenzie King is in Vancouver and Hon. Rodolphe Lemieux  is j-'aing that way to Japan too,  despite tbe wails of the "Sunset,"  that he would know  nothing  at  Alkalies 0 5 to 2  To the east of this "island" ol  limestone are several pyrrhotite  deposits, the most prominent of  which is that occuriug- ou the  "Mountain Kose" mineral claim.  This pyrrhotite is extensively  mined for use as sulphur flux, it  being sometimes essential iu order to reduce the grade of copper  matte, thereby avoiding unnecessary slag losses, which accompany  matte running over 50 per cent,  copper. This sulphur ore consists of pyrrhotite, together  with  MRS. MURRAY, Gtaduate in Vocal  and Instrumental Music is prepared  to receive pupils in Piano and Voice.  Latest Consetvatory 'Methods  Taught. For further particulars and  terms apply at Studio in Miller Block  room 1.  Thomas Park, Proprietor  "1.  Tea  Coffee  wees  and Extracts  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  <*mt-jjja*i*a^i^>)g-*s-smiraB^  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric lights.   - First-class_Bar.__ Str_ic_tly_.up^to=date_goods.   FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  Ladies' Calling- Cards,Holland Linen, can be bad at  The Times Office, 50c a box.  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  AND  Ore Shippers Agent.  Samples receive prompt attention.  P. O. Box 123 GREENWOOD  Tiimrt In lire'  quickly-in a wild effort to save  himself.    It may be argued  that  Q  we have to look at the present  aud protect ourselves. Well,  copper is going up. Have all  faith iu the future. Push on,  and cheer.  "A year of rich return." This  is the song of the prairies. "This  is indeed the fanner's year?" After all the blue ruin talk   of   tlie  all ol the intense teeimg oi v"an-  couver. Even the Ottawa Journal predicts brilliant successes  for them in the courteous country  of thej Mikado.  '.miner a Mi ���  * r--ii  the,"faimers   oijj  The joys of solitude  are about the only  I ones that are miss-  Manitob.i and the new provinces jj  ought to take their golden gains;  in silence and be ashamed toutterl  such a paean of .rejoicing. But j  ib-'v v.-ili no? This is the tale;  of The   Phoenix, of    Saskatoon, i  ed by the man %)ho  advertises.  varying "proportionsof lime,alumina and silica, but with little or  often no magnetite, in striking  contrast with the Emma ores,  which contain little or no pyrr-  hotite.  On the Emma, to the south  of the limestone "island" occurs  a body of magnetite which when  mined was 20 to 100 feet in area.  This ore was followed to a depth  of about 25 feet, where it was cut  off by a slip, beyond which no  further work has been done. But  little pyrrhotite was found in this  place.  To the west of the limestone  island occurs the main ore body  of the Emma Mine, which ore ha3  ^���?.?';?^;?^';^;^^>4.f !;'?-?:?r-?::;  DRAYING -- We Can?Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS  PROPRIETOR  Now is the time to  Advertise    tor   the  Fail Trade-You get"  Sure Returns by Ad  vertising in The B.C.  Times.  T1"  *fe f -       ���  ���P    I" ��� II ���*"���-��� ^mmmwmmimtiBmmmmmttsmi  1  $  is,  IP1BS.  <iS^^^^^^^^^>^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^  ONE    NIGHT   ONLY?  Thursday, November 7th, 1907  Under tlie direction of  V  .7-  ���?���������?,;?   AND '  Clifford Lane Bruce  !���.-���'.  A   drarnati-jation of  Bulwer-I/ytton's  famous  Novel,  "THE LAST DAYS OF POMPEII."  WITH  HELLENE:    SCOTT  AND  JOSEPH    DeSTEFANI  Supported by  a Special   Company.    Special  Scenery  and Costumes.  00000<>000<X*<>OOOOOOCM*K)0<X>00<KX)^<>000<>000^ OOO-OO OOO OOOOOOOOOOCKWC^OOOOOOOO  OOOOWOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OC OOOOO OOOOOOOOO 0<K>00-O0-0<>OOOOXX><>OH>0<>0<>0<>00  ixMxl><  |��i��;<'i��i"'  km   **.  "IStf"'  4-      -I-  n-s^isr  For Business Men :  Letterheads,  Envelopes,  Billheads,  Statements,  Receipt Forms,  Business ards, '  Posters.  Dodgers,  Shipping Tags,  For Rent cards,  For Sale Cards,  Blotters,   Etc.  *  Society Printing :  Wedding Invitations,  Invitations for. Balls, Etc.  < Dance Programs,  Concert Programs,  Professional Note Paper  P  rivat e ailing ards,  Lodge Printing,  church Printing,  Score Cards,  Fine Half Tone  Printing,  Note Paper.  LOOSE LEAF  SYSTEM  We have the necessary machinery for- doing this class of work, and can furnish you  with billheads no matter what system you are using.  Mining Co.'s Printing :  Prospectus,  Handsome Stock ertificates,  Legal Documents,  Notices of eti ngs,  Special Receipt Forms,  Time    ards,  '  i   tie Reports,-  Shipping Reports, Etc.  Colored Poster Printing:  We are equipped to turn  out the best color poster   ���  printing in Southern  British   olumbia.  Work done  ������������': in two or three  colors or  in combinations.  #*  8  @r  %  NEATNESS AND PROMPTNESS  and the quality of stock used are the main factors that have built us up the largest job  printing business enjoyed by any printing house in the Boundary country.  0*-  ��*���  !^$-r*  ��  Government Street,  Phone 29  Greenwood, B. C.  Little Mining Items  The old iron mines which 25  years ago, where the hope of the  Bay of Quinte district in Ontario  are now being worked again.  Hon. Wm. Templeman, Dominion Minister of Mines, has promised to have a representative from  the Department of Mines examiue  and report on the platinum prospects of the Tulameen district.  When the chimneys in the  smelting room of the Royal Mint  are cleaned, an average of $1,000  worth of gold is extracted from  the soot. 'This"reminds us that  the' dust taken from the smelter  flues and which at one time went  out the chimneys, contains much  greater mineral values than the  ore itself. -  T. Moore Fletcher, a mining  engineer with large experience in  various parts of the world, speaking to a representative of the  Monetary Times recently described British Columbia as "an ideal  mining country, The copper  properties of the Boundary are  low grade but all the essentials  are so convenient that even with  a low price of copper operations  are profitable. Labor miy be a  little unsettled but this will be  adjusted in time, I saw some  magnificent  properties  there."  "EGYPTIAN OF POMPEII"  The "Egyptian of Pompeii."  under the direction of Harold Nel-  sou and Clifford Lane Bruce, will  appear at Opera House, Greenwood, November 7, 1907.  ��� The play opens with the fete  day at Pompeii. Nydia, the blind  gi-rl, waViders through the streets  selling flowers. Glaucus. the  noble Athenian, covers** with  her but" does" hot" guess that she  loves him, for to him she is but a  child, and his affections are centered upon lone, the beautiful  Neapolitan maiden.' She and her  brother, Apaecides, have been  pupils of Arbaces.the Egyptian,  and he, while trying to keep the  brother from becoming a Christian, tries at the same time to win  lone for his bride. She, however,  loves Glaucus. The interest of  the play circles round Arbaces,  the Egyptian, who with his base  treachery and cunuing makes a  strong personaliiy.  The plot is good.   The costumes are-typical of-that-early- era--  the  sandalled   feet, the   flowing  robes, and the band of Christians  in their black cloaks and hoods.  While this production is under  the direction of Harold Nelson  and- Clifford Lane Bruce they  have spared no pains- to make  this new venture a success. A  capable company of New York  players have been chosen 1o fill  the various roles to support Miss  Ileleue Scott, who appears as  lone,   the   Neapolitan    maiden.  w^?>a*>  :��*m-  T     '   T T     .   T   .    T "** T      ��� T        T T        T T T T        ."** T T TT T T  sir  y  A  .��--��'��.'^"#&K-���,s  /Serious consequences were averted at  Kingston by Zam-Buk.   Blood Poison  ���"!>���  The label on your paper shotvs the date to which  your subscription is paid. If behind, let us hear from  you.     You are one of many.  o�� Kingston, had it not been for Zain-J'uk.  Mr. Foster, formerly on oilicer in tlie Horse  Artillery stationed at Kingston, says:���  "Last full I had a nasty sore on my foot  caused by the irritation from n projecting  eyelet in my shoe. Before I ivns aware of  ic the colored sock I wore had poisoned tlie  flesh and I Biitl'ered much in con-cijuenco.  I tried, a good many salves and oinlmenis  yet there was no improvement until I  ijciian with Zam-Hnk. This ointment drew  out all tho inflammation and poisonous  matter and healed tlie sore in several clays  after applying. You can publish this statement it you wish for the merits of Zam-i*uk  cannot be to widely known."  Allslnn iltecl'-irs quirkK- yieM tnZnin Uuto S'-iM \y nil  t.t')iv* :U!-1 m<M!',iii'' v. :i;lo"r> at .'^.r. a box, or 1^-jt tit'i  from Zulu Iluk Co.. TuroliV.-, 3 b.jx.:s J1.25.  If��-sO  ���Juii.k uahL' ��� oi" tin.-  worst  eolith���uuicl'  ruin.: I    lo  tin;  heaviest    lolii-aiui   S.AKK  to take, even for a   child,      *-,  That    is     Shiloh s    (,'uiv.     'oUi*eS  Sold   under   ,-.   .m.a.antcc     Ci}l5��hs  to cure, cokls am!  rrin;h^      (\.     ^���,     3   a  ������.|ui>-k<'i-    l!i;i!i   any    et'h.-r     ^'>   *\..<01aS  medirine-it your utiK'V bach       ,'i-l year-,  ol success commend .Shiloli's Cure     '2.>c.  Stjc ,$1. 3���;  alii ��� &�� %  \*y ?  Miss Scott is too well known  through the west to need mention,  having appeared for so many  seasons-as leading woman for the  Nelson, Bruce Co. Her many  friends and admirers will be glad  to welcome her after an absence  of two years. Mr. Joseph de  Stefani, an actor of great ability  and long experience, appears in  the role of Arbaces, which demands more than ordinary talent  to portraj-. The pl'iy- is a dramatization of Bulwer-Lvtton's famous novel,The Last IX^ys of Pompeii.  Special scenery has been provided, and the curtain descends  upon the magnificent spectacle of  Vesuvius iu Krtiption.  W'BVVt'WK'Wj  <&��:��-x��:��:~:..>-~x��>.>'t":����X'<��:  ���>*i*.-x~:��X"---. .;��x-  !  I  I  z*  II  AC  ..Z..z*.z~><<<**i<~Z<rt<"Z">Z~><"l*t  f\N  u  Ladies' Calling Cards, Holland  Linen, neatly ])rinted, Tunes'  Office, $1.50 per box.  Jt  I?  k  f  li  II  lr  U  XX  XX  *X  x  -^^K^^:���<"MK��:���*K���-*^������>K������:������:������:������:������:���-���:  1��  .��� ���������  .*.���:���  it  tt  i  **'*  XX  XX  li  II  v*  ���:���*.���  I!  !  n  %z  ?x  "f"**~Tl-|-iiril  s  New Westminister. B. C.  !!  8  !!  &  *~}-*'-J'0-X-  ���^��tM5������<��:������*������x��^���^���^������!>���!������:���.x-*^���*'���  <"X��*^'-<-��X��K,->X*'X"'>}''>��>  Synopsis of Canadian Nortli-wcst  Homestead Regulations.  OUSi QUARANTKE:  NO PAY UNI^SS CUliSD  ciaJIst, Ccass-M ��*a�� el  Wide Es*3��ri*sa��s.  We an joot asnr compietjoar Mr toca-  titth ytmx Its aptrirtHtl is men'* fetua.  During: Ousa jrcara of doso appScatior- ito  a niagle d*us ol juIomcU we tuvo engm.  aUd aad paHcstci tba omsy ��cr--oti��c and  certain ms&e<!*i by viadt tacu fann aro  cured. If ��a actsf* -row casa far treat-  aunt, a ear* a bet a atatter of a ractooutU*  tin*.  We 5uepant*e emry man a Ufoloni  euro for Varioafiala, Hjrdni����la, Urethral ObBtPuclioiis, Blood and Skin Diseases, Fros UUU Troalilss, Files, Fls-  Bladder and Spaeifi* DUMfWl. We  ospeelally offer our acrvioea to Uioso  wbo aro aHUetod '-ritlt weajfneas aa a  result sf tbalr owb foiliss or sisosboi.  Our mtthoda aro op-to-daia. and  are endorMd by tfes hlateot medical  Authorities of Euro&a aad America,  Honco our eueeau In tha trattmont of  Eton's Diseases. Homss-aber, cur ape-  elsJty Is llmltsd to tha dbMsss c: "SSI-  and tiKH ��nJjr.  Wo cover th^entlro field e?&srvoui,  ohronlo, d*��>-6*ated aad eeaij-lisaUd  dUooaaa.  COKSHLTAnOH rREJC  If yau cuoot eau, wriU 6er Srortom Zlaak.  Uaay aui can be cured ei km. A*Icmt-  r����Poa\dam���� rwafcttotial,  i  SCOTT  MEDICAL COMPANY  IM UaHta fi*. Car. rsr��l Avm..  SEATTLE, WASH.  s  1  I  I  31  a  ANY even numbered'section of I)"miniou  Lauds iu Manitoba. Saskatchewan;: arw  Alberta, executing 3 and Z(>, not reser.ved, cilav  be homesteaded by any person .who is the sole  bead of a family, or any male, over IS years oi  aire, to the extpm'of ono quarter section of 16j  acre��, more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the 'oca'  laud office for the district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform th-  conditioiis connected therewith under one of  the 'ollowinp plans:  (1) At least six months' residetice upon.and  cultivation of tbe land in each year for tbrc-  years.  ' ("!) If the father (or mother, if the father is  diceased), of the homesteader resides upon a.  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for, the  requiremeutB as to residence may be satisfied  by such person residing- with the father or  mother, .   .;  (3 If the settler lias ills'i permanent residence  upon farmine land owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to  residence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writing should be friven  to the Commissioner of   Dominion   Lands at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent...  - . W. W.CORY, ?     ,  Deputy of the Minister of Ihe Interior  N.B���Uuauthor'ued publication of thisad  ertlsi ment --ill roi l( t ?id for. 32-.'9  LAND REGISTRY. ACT.  TAKE NOTICE that an application has  been made to register Edmund T. Wickwire as owner in Fee SiiUple,*iiiider a Tax Salt*  Peed from (ieorue ItirUeit Taylor. Collector of  iViu'iiIcipality' of the City of Oreenwood, lo  Iidimiml T. Wickwire, be.irinir date ihe 10th day  of August, A.D. 1907. of a 1 and siiiyular that  certain parcel or tract of land and premises  situate, lyinjr and beiu^.iu the City of tire >n  wood, iu the I'rovinceof Uritish Colmnbia,more  particularly known and described as.���I.<il Nine  ('') lilock Ten (I0J Map Tliiny-four (34) in City  of Greenwood.  Yon and each of you are required to contest  the claim of the tax mirvhaser within forty-live  days from the date of the service of this notice  up;oiLyon, and ijijiefault.ofji.(VayeiU^i1 cent lie; tte  iTriis peiidens"beinj.' Iilei"i--"an7i nT<lcfault ~<i~Ti--  ���'lempticn���within such period, you will be for  ever estopped :tiul ili-barred f roui si^tli ip^ up any  claim'to or tn respect of the s.'id land, anil I  shall resistor I-'dmuiul T. Wickwire ar. owne:,  tlioreof.  Dated at Land Registry Office. Knmloojis,  l'roviuceof niitish Columbia, ( this '.rMeiity.  Ninth dav of August, A.D. 1*'T.  W." II. EDMONDS.  " District K(?'iMt::r.  To SAMUEL UOND, Esq! 7t  ��<><><><>o<>o<><><>bvo^r**i&o<><><><><><>^  R A I L W A Y:  THIS  PACE  CLOSELY*  We will...have a HOLIDAY AN- q  "NbUNCEMENT. in time for .von 9  to plan that TRIP to THE EAST 0  '���:���"���    r %  jBest of Service and Accomodat- $  ion.       All   cotiiiiiutiicatioiis   ad- p  dressed lo your Local 'Agent or 9  the undersijruerl will be attended 2  to promptly.    C til on or write 6  J. moe?           e. j:coyle, o  D.^.A. Nelson       A.G'.P.A.Vancouver 9  B.    K*.    HBDPATH,,  AGENT 0  GREENWOOD, 0  0000<KJ<K)<*^><>OOOOOOCl<X><K>0000  WANTED���Wide awake boys  iu every city, town and village to  sell Western Canada's new weekly newspaper, " Tbe Western  Homestead." Hustlers can make  money. , No capital required.  Write for terms immediately.  Tbe Western Homestead, Cal^ari  >vm  NOTICE i.-i l-.ereby civeu that   (P, davs from  dato_I ���!!���!-in! to  t-.pply   to  tiie  Hon.  Hit-  J Chief Con-,rn!f.!-.i.niiT  t,f   I. ;.,:.:< a ml   W'i;ri,< ' ne  permission m Tnirclin��������� thi: f:>-|owli:ir '"*i'--s.-vr!.,-<!  tract ot iL'.r.d. >'n:;;i;,>:! in t!--: !C:':;i.'   i-*i'.':-r  Y:il-  plantcii at tiie aiiL'ie in tT.i>' s.?n;li l".tnd.ir;. ui  I.ot 514. Ilivtice -.u:i::l .v' i'!".'.i:i- Pture ��r !e-s lo  tile ''o':iiu!.i:i :i:m! vV.--"..-.;. K'nil'.v.iv i'i'jhl i-l  Way,'iu-nci' it: :t North \\':-~'.\-\] \- ;i i:i-c'.ir.:i  alou^ thv-::i��! Ki::!:: i.-f V.'a, ~;' ch;iin^ more ��n  le.ss to I'.w .���.tr.i'.h !''::'!.!.iry i;t T.'.il fl-l. tlicn.:i:  cut Iliilli.' the s.-.iit'i i'.iiiliniar;.- of Lot rl4.40  chains itiuri: ��>r ..'-.s :o th--' 't.'.*i:i 1 oi" coin in en ce  ntent. coiitHiilintr 40 ncres miir*: or less.  14th Octolwr, l'K)7. c. A. K. SHAW  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead Kcgn-  ��� lations.  ANY availal>li' Doiiiinioii I,anil' within tin:  'I'ailw.ir IJelt in llritisii Coiuuiliia. may !>.���  Iiomesti'a'.leil by any person who is the sub'  heail if a fainiiy. or .my male over i.s years of  a(re. to the extent "if oueiiu irter sejti i.i of I o >  acres, more or less.  Entry must he made pi-rsounllv at the local  laml iiilice for the dUtrict in which the land is  situate. Entry by proxy may, however, be  main- mi. certain conditions by tiie father.  mother, son. dam-liter, brother or sister of an  iutendine* homesteader.  Tlif homesteader is re.'inired to perform the  conditions connected therewith lindur one of  the follmviuir plans:  !l)Al least si.\ mouths- residence upon ami  cultivation of the land id each jear for three  years.  li! If the father for mother, if the father is  deceased J. of the homesteader resides upon a  .'arm iu the vicinity of the laml enici'cd for,the  requirements as to residence mr.y ti: satisfied  by such person residing with the fattier or  mother.  i">; If the settler haw his perma* out resilience  upon farm'nif.' laud owned by bin: i;: til vicinity if his houic-tead. tlie rei|i:i:e;i!eius as \,i  r.'.-iilence may be sa.isiied li,' re'.id.*:;���:.- ii;i-ui  the s^iii laad.  Six months* notice in ivriliui.' should beyivea  to the C'lniinissioner of Di..;iiai".i L-ail - at  Ou.v.va of iiitenii'iu toa;>i)r,  f.���:���   lairnl.  Cii.ii,. -Coal mining i iir :ii.s a-ay i e a-.i ^c,!   fo.-  a p'.'i"i'��.t of twetity-one  y-.-i:-  reiual ol il   jier   acre.    Not    n  acres shall  be    :e i-e I '������ *ii!:e  co.iipany.    A r.>> ally at tin- ���;.*���'��� ^i     a .���  per toii.sliali in.-coiit.-ct'-d a::   'in-   laoic!  '-����al mined.  W. W. COUV.  Dcputv of Uie Miui.-terof '.lie In  N.I*.���Unauiiiti.'i/eti   pui>licatii��n oi   i  vertiscment will tial be paid for.  THE  HANDBOOK  (New edition issued Nov. IS, 1906)  Is a dozen books in ono, covering the  history, Geog-raphy, Geology, Chemistry, Mineralog-y Metallurgy, Termi;;-  ology.i-^rJaes'^StatistJcs--a tid?EAi n ;��� jk-c-s of-  Copper. It is a practical boo!;, useftii  to all and necessary to most men engaged in any branch of the Copper  Induetry.  Its  facts  will  pass  muster with the  trained scientists, and   its  language is  easily understood by the everyday man.  . It gives the plain facts in plain Entr-  'ish without fear or favor.  Its lists and describes 4626 Copper  Mines and Companies in all puts of  the world, descriptions running frnm  two lines to sixteen pages, according  to importance of the property.  The Copper Handbook is conceded to  ii'S  SfiOil ill!;  M OHOFffi  The Mining Man needs the book for  the facts it gives hint about mines,  mining and the metal.  The Investor needs the b^olc for the  facts it gives hint about n; tig, miii-  ing investments and copix; >':ttistics.  Hundred of swindling companies are  exposed in plain F,ng]i.-h.  Price isS5 in Buckram with gilt top;  S7.S0 in full library morocco. Will be  sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any  address ordered, and may be returned  within a week of receipt if not found  ftjlly satisfactory.  HORACE J.. STEVENS  Editor and Publisher.  453 Postofiice Block, Houghton,  Michigan.  ouble  ,iri    :*.���* tn \ ���  l ii;ui    !.'��� i;  "i .��� .*   ���: ��� i *  I You  can  d  l  I your Business by  advertising in The  I Boundary Creek  Times    :    :    :    :  S-J?." _&.��.�����.-i-i-.-ii.a*' f3Si THE   B0HHBARY   CREEK--TIMES.  [UST RECEIVED A CAR OF  Na  18 Wonder Air  Tight  20  22 "  24 ���"  26       ��� "  25 Canuck Air Tight Metal Top  20 Premium Souvenir '  23 " ��� -  26  22 Fosedale  Box  25  i*  30  i.  36  it  /  /  /  i>  /  /  /  t>  /.  /  /  i>  /  /  i>  /  3.00  3.50  4,00  4,50  5,50  12.50  12.50  15.00  20.00  9.00.  11.00  14-00  18.00  tt  q  n  M  15 Air Tight Souvenir/  18    *-        '. "     '  12 Oak Souvenir ���  ��� ". ���  14  16  /  /  18.50  22,50  12,50  15.00  18.00  Dr. Mathison, dentist, Naden.  Flood Block.  C. L. Tbotnet, of Midway, was  a visitor iu Greenwood, Tuesday.  J, A. Chenier was in Nelson  from Saturday to Monday on.a  business trip.  The Editor of the Anaconda  News visited the Crescent mine,  on Saturday last.  C. J. Leggatt, barrister of Midway, was in the city on Wednesday on business.  The services at the Anglican  Church at Phoenix were resumed  on Sunday evening last, Rev. J.  Leech Porter.officiating.  Mrs. Rising returned last week  from the coast; where she had  been attending the C.E. convention and visiting friends.  Jack Farrell, of Wellington  Camp, one of the oldest   prospec  Call and see our stock.  ���a  COMPANY,   LTD.  HARDWARE   '      "    CLOTHING GROCERIES  nPM-V^M  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller  Block, open evenings  Alex. Robinson was in from the  North Pork on Thursday.  Mrs. (Rev.) McKee arrived  home on the late train, early  Tuesday morning.  On Saturday last at "Phoenix,  Isaac Skidmore had his collar  bone broken by a falling tree.  R. C G. White has moved, into the house on Church Street,  occupied for some time by Mayor  Bunting.  Fred Vogel who has been placer mining near Fairbanks, Alaska, is spending a, few days in  Greenwood.  A new post-office has been opened at Myncaster on the V.V. &  E. railroad. A. W. Sowter is the  official in charge.  Charles H. King, an   old   time  tors of the district, left last Fri- resident   of this   camp,   arrived  day for Gold Fields, Nevada.  Frederic Keffer, of the B. C.  Copper Co., returned yesterday  from a short buainess trip to Fernie and other points on the Crow s  Nest.  W. A. Roseboom, for some time  employed in the Smelter here,left  for his home at Moscow, Idaho,  on Saturday morning last. Mr.  Roseboom will go into business  there with his father.  Number 393 is the successful  ticket in the scholarship offer of  P. W. George and Co. The ticket  was drawn on Saturday night last  by James Hickey. The successful  person has not yet called for his  reward. -  Jas. G. McMynn, brother of W,  G. McMynn and an extensive fruit  rancher from the West Fork of  the Kettle River spent the early  part of the week in Phoenix.  While there, he made a short  visit to this city.  A. E. Braithwaite, of 'the,Hunter-Ke-ndrick Co.,- is spending his  holidays in . the woods, mostly  north of the 49th Parallel, He  metJP. O. Donaldson^of the B.C.  Copper Co.', at Midway~6h~~Mon^  day night and together they are  following the trails.  on Wednesday night   from   Spokane, on a short visit.  From Thursday last until Tuesday, F. W. McLaine spent near  Poison inspecting some C.P.R.  lands bet\!E.eer-�� there and the  Arrow Lakes.  Wm. Dunstan, formerely of  Mother Lode andnow foreman of  the Napoleon Mine has been in  Greenwood this week. He is  staying at the Norden.       .  Mrs. Capt. Seaman, wife of the  Captain of the new C.P.'R.steam-  er, Kuskauook, funning from  Kootenay Landing to Nelson, is  visiting Mrs. McKee at the Manse  Mrs. R. J. Moffatt returned on  Saturday last from a trip covering some five months to' friends  in the east. She will be at home  to her friends here on the second  Tuesday of November.  About 9 freight cars derailed  near the Summit east of Cascade,  held up Monday afternoon's train  from Nelsoi. It was just eleven  hours late, reaching here at 3.30  on Tuesday morning.  Samuel Shovel, formerly fore-  New Canadian Custom's Tariff  ���price Si. 00, postage prepaid.  McRae Bros.  Oscar Nelson and Annie Thros-  tom, of Sweden, were married at  Phoenix on Thursday, the 24th  inst., by Rev. Samuel Lundie.  They were attended by Chas. Olson and Helena Brust. The ceremony took place in the parlors of  the Knob' Hill Hotel. Mr. and  Mrs. Nelson came to Greenwood  to  reside.  Standard goods at stardard  prices���Eastman Kodaks, Denni-  son Tissue Papers, "Waterman's  Ideal Fountain Pens, and bur own  exclusive line of confectionery.  These are the best.    McRie Bros  R. D. McAllister, his wife and  mother,expect to leave Greenwood  for Vancouver in the early part  of uext week,perhaps on Tuesday.  Mr. McAllister has been ia the  Boundary for four years and iu  Greenwood for over two years.  Both he and Mrs.McAllister have  made many friends in Greenwood  who will sincerely regret their removal.  On Tuesday night at Danville  Wash., the blacksmith shop of  Wm. Sands was completely destroyed by fire. Mr. Sands is  well known in Green wood, having  been one of the earliest settlers in  the Boundary. For some time  he conducted a business at Camp  McKinney. The fire which might  easily tiave become very disastrous, is thought to be of incendiary origin.  ONLY ONB QUALITY���THE BEST  ONLY ONE PRICE,   60c PER    LB,  GREENWOOD,   B.C.  For the last twenty years this Fine Tea has been  imported  directly  from  Assam,   China.    Tt' is a'  straight, pure Assam Tea, not- a blend, and coming al-.  ways from one Garden the flavor is always the.same  iV-J  P  Rev. A. H.   Cameron, Presbyterian Minister at Keremeos, was  a visitor at the Manse from Tuesday  to Thursday.    Mr. Cameron  is one of the   oldest  missionaries  on East Kootenay, having   come  into the country by   the   Crow's  Nest Pass with an   Indian guide  many years ago? While the C.P.R  was in course of construction, he  was a missionary to   the xamps..  Later he was   minister   at  Midway.   He 1-eft on Thursday morning on his return trip to Keremeos  Charles Angrove, whose illness  at San Andreas, Cal.,   was   men-  EPROOF CHINA  consign-  We have just received a  ment of the above for Cooking purposes. It will be to your interest  to call and see it at     .'-'-������    '���'-  The Big Store  b  Hunter-Kendrick Co., Ltd.  J  manof ^^ Napoleon 'Mine came ' tioned in The Times of two weeks  Into the city" from "Marcus'pa-| agor~aied-in~tlie-LoBpitaLthere.on  Thursday night. Mr. Shovel has the 14th Oct. At the last meeting  recently returned-from: the   Old 0f the   Miners'   Union here, the  m  m  & A M ^ & ���&& $ *&  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  <K><>-CKK><K>0<><-M>0 000<><>0<>00<>0<>0<K>00<K><HK><>000-0000  H. Macdonell, of  Nelson,   dis-  trict Freight Agent of the C.P.R.'bnde  who has been moved to St. John, I    At   the  N.B., spent Friday  evening  and  Saturday in the city saying goodbye to his friends. : Mr. Macdou-  douell has been on this division  for some time and is well  known  here.  Sod where he   took   to himself a  S.S. Convention for  Kootenay and the Okanagan,held  in Nelson last week, S. E. Belt,  of Greenwood, was made a member of the Executive Committee  to arrange for the Convention  next year.  charter of the Union was ordered  to be draped in mourning for 30  days and a resolution of. respect  and sympathy with the friends of  the. deceased was passed. A copy  of the resolution will be forwarded -to the friends of the departed  member, and also to the Miners'  Magazine for publication.  j$ ���$��� -S? -$*��� --��-��� 4*- 4�� 4*' ���$* 4* 4c ���&* 4c 4c 4c 4* 4c 4c 4c 4c 4c4c4c4c&&  ~> ===== *  4�� We are now in the Basement  under  our  Old  Office. 4'  t Drop in and get some  Ground T  4�� Floor,  prices  on   Real  Estate, ��g��  4s Mines, Stocks, Shares and Insurance,    Houses to  Rent ���*�� I  4��  in all parts of the City,.  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  I Bealey Investment & Trust C(h, Ltd.  J Opposite Post Office.  &-^fc^��^-!*--^-^'-f-^*-f-|-'*$-��*^  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyi  We have just received a shipment of fine  English Gccds for Fall and Winter Suits  and  Overcoats        : s  Best cf Workmanship and no advance on  former Prices : : : ;  ���<���>  fj  2?  ^  \-A ri; f*--  h N �����  ii ^ fT? S '4 j?  r - / -y* * 2 v  ^  MINK CAMP  Granby Mines Phoenix  Snowshoe ....Phoenix  .Moth'3n=Lode-^--^....... ^.-....���Jiead woocL  Brooklyn-Steinwinder  /Phoenix  Rawhide  Phoenix  Idaho, Phoenix  Phoenix  Sunset,    ...'.'  Deadwood  Mountain Rose Summit  Athelstin-Jackpot    Wellington  Morrison Deadwood  B. C. Mine Summit  R. Pell Summit  Emma   Summit  OroDeuoro  Summit  Senator Summit  Sulphur King Summit  Brey Fogle .....Summit  No. 37   Summit  Reliance     Summit  Winnipeg Wellington  Golden Crown     Wellington  King   Solomon W.   Copper  Big Copper W. Copper  No. 7 Mine Central  Cily of Paris .White's  Jewel Long Lake  Carmi ;...West Fork  Sally        West Fork  Riverside \vesl Fork  Providence Providenec  Elkhorn Providence  Skylark Skylark  Helen..., Skylark  Bonnie Bell ".   Crescent   Don Pedro   Mavis   Strathmore   Rambler.   Preston.... ������  Prince Henry.. .Skylark  Last Chance .....Skylark  E P U. Mine...��� '.....Skylark  Bay Skylark  Ruby Boundary Falls  Republiu Boundary Falls  Miscellaneous       1900        1901        1902    .  1903       1904  64,553   231,762 309,853 393,718 548,703  297 1,731    20,800   71,212       ...  5,340_ 99,034  141,326 138,079 174,2-)8  ... "... .".. ...  " "25,950  3,070  1,200  19,494  802  550  47,405  650  7,455    15,731  5,646  3,339  19,365  150  14,811  560      ....  8,530   22,937  15,537  363  3,250  1,759  4,586  37,960  16,400  3,450  222  364  33  1905  653,889  174,567  ^5;73r  25,108  3,056  4,747  9,485  3.007  1,833  33  1906  1907  WEEK  801,404"  585,042  19.9S7  8,426  126,92'>  6,560  104,120  197,995  3,505  140,685  44,004;  26^032  63,219  1,504  2,960  15,092 u  . ��� t  48,390  29.949  ��..  4,555  4.192  649*.  *'*  1,345  1,370  12,881  6,404  11,237  11,955 .  CO., Ltd.  DEALERS IN  -Tresb.'.attd Cured meats  Fisto and Poultry*  1076  1,040  785  2,250  875   .  625  665  482  ...  ���2,000  160  350   .  890   .  2,435  150  586  219  993  4(50  726  325  52  /Fl)  ISO  80  3,230     3,456  32S  167  500  50  300  60  750  30  145  770  150  535  80  20  90  40  20  20  689  255  73  20  500  30  86  ������1  1,140  150  589  45  140  76  20  IS  55  60  700  20  212  ty  ty  ty  ty'  *'  tyfi  *'  ty)i  tyi  i  i  'I  tyOtytytytytyty��tyty��tytyatytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty^y^^^ty��tytytytyty*ty��tytytytyty��JI  20  J. E. McA.llister, general manager of the B C, Copper Co., was  in Phoenix on Thursday.  If you are anticipating matrimony, then let us show you our  up-to-date line of engraved Wed-  in g Invitations, Visiting Cards,  etc.    McRae Bros.  W. O. Wright, of Rock Creek,  is in Greenwood at present. Grapes and peaches are being successfully grown on the ranches in  that district.  Methodist Churches on Sabbat/I  evening next will take the cha?j  acter of Thanksgiving Services?!  THE MONTH'S PLAYS  171  20  /I   1   i^IV  GREENWOOD, B.C.  Total  tons   Smel er Treatment  Granby Co .Grand Forks   62,387  B.C. Copper Co Greenwood  Dom. Copper Co ...Boundary Falls  Total tons reduced    62,387  97,600    390,500   SC6.816   690,422 829,708 934,703 1,164,034     1,092,750    30,052  230 828    312,340  401,921 596,252 6S7,98S     838,847     579,736  117,611    148,600  162,913 210,484 210,830     121,031   323,220  132,570   30,930 S4.059     218,311     156,900  21,305  7,357  348,439 460,940 697,404 837,666    9S2.877 1,178,689  1,064,856 28,662  THANKSGIVING SERVICES  In the place of the Union  Thanksgiving Service which has  been held heretofore by the congregations of the Presbyterian  and Methodist Churches on  Thanksgiving Day, the services  in   both   the   Presbyterian   and  The managers of the Auditoj  ium have arranged for the presei^  tation of the following  plays &j  the theatre this month.  November 7���-The Egyptian ijj  Pompeii.  Nov. 16���We Are King.  Nov. 21 &22���McAuliffe Stock Gl  Nov. 23���Uncle Tom's Cabin.  These plays are being given al  the   best   theatres in the   wesj  Further notices of them will   aj j  pear from time to time  Ladies' Calling Cards, HollaniJ  Li-ien, neatly printed, Timt^j  Office, $1.50 per box.


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