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Boundary Creek Times Apr 16, 1909

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 IV**  I  yj>'  r0L. 13  GRSENWOOD,   B.C.,   FRIDAY,    APRIL 16,    1909.  No. 32  r==;:=^  New shipments of Waists have been arriving (daily  A for the past week, and we have now "a very large  I   range of up-to-date -styles,  }   Beautiful Waists in Muslins, Lawns and Linens,  '}   in all the newest and  prettiest   effects���enough  jj   styles to satisfy the women who look for variety.  (   Values to please the most critical ���  BARCLAY <& CO.  DRY GOODS-���BOOTS & SHOES���MILLINERY  &  ^V  FOR  Bring them to  We will do ���them Right.  Official ������-������Agents  for Regina  Wat-Cries-, ^S*  <&a��;,-.....;.:..^---.-':.il;*^��^t,*--���^......y:.:*�����������,,        .     '���''''' "''^������^f^S^r  SPINSTER'S CONVENTION'  Splendid Amateur Dramatics  ^  Dach brush comes in a separate sealed box, each  box and brush is numbered, aud there are ten  different styles, yoii' pick your brush from a sam*  pie tray, call the number and get a brush that  has nor. been handled by any other person. We  guarautee every brush to be made of the best  materials and that the bristles won't come out.  We think that this brush will appeal to all people  of good taste.  35 cents each  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  THE STORE OF QUALITY,  Do yoii realize tbe great and  distinct advantage of Buying  Vow Sboes from us ?  It is not'tbe 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 thc Spates-  We are receiving daily shipments j>f 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.  P. W. GEORGE tS CO.  . The only Exclusive Dealer in Men's Wear in Greenwood  win  ... The writer was asked to attend the  Dramactic performance . given by St.  Jude's Guild in the Opera House on  Tuesday evening and write it up, and  consented to do so thinking that he  might spend a couple of hours laughing at the amateur performers making  a parody of acting.  - When the curtain went up he was  a little surprised to find that though  the stage was small and absolutely inadequate to put oh a performance,  yet, evidently a master hand had shaped and was directing affairs; but, then,  the writer recalled what Mr. Mantell  said at a little dinner last Fall; when  he was joked about -carrying . around  such poor support, fie said, ' 'how can  one make actors out of men who  ought to be waiters or porters���actors  are born not made." So the writer  wanted to see the would-be actors,  and his second surprise came when  Miss Shaw made her appearance on  the stage as Sylvia in a charming little  one-act play called "A Woman's  Sacrifice''���the dialogue, while a simple little one, gives scope for  tact, judgment and emotion to play  alternately like a . kaleidoscope���and  Miss Shaw fully justified her selection  for the part and demonstrated that she  has latent histrionic ability of no mean  order, and in saying this the writer  draws a comparison from the first efforts of Margaret Anglin and Julia  Arthur, who he saw in little amateur  affairs, when their friends little dreamed that they were destined to be the  brightest stars in the Dramatic world  oil this continent. The third surprise  carrie when Mrs. Stow appeared as  Enid, and the writer wished that  Clyde Fitch was with him as he is  sure Clyde would have insisted on  engaging her on the spot, and giving  the writer a royalty for making the  ���discovery. So when the^ "Spinster^;  Convention.'' arrived for;the next ^pt,  he was jio^n'ger-surprked:atanyth]��g  ,yy-^-?r^J-y"^' i' ���'^������t-*r-^--t-.^g^--*ri  ,and was ready, to .laugh with,instead of  at, the actors, a1^"wished that Belasco  was with, him so he could enjoy how  the Prince of the art of ' staging and;'  costuming would look in wonder as  20 amateurs passed before him dressed  for the part in consummate taste.  That this could be done by twenty  ladies in a little mining town in the  mountains takes the writer's breath  away.  The writer feels that each of the  twenty ladies did their parts so well  that to mention any individually is to  do an injustice to the rest���but as the  space allotted to the writer is short he  will be forced to make only a few  brief remarks of those who had more  extended parts.  Mrs. Cummins, as President, seemed to the manor born, while Mrs.  Venables, * as Treasurer, in the "role  of "Calamity Jane," would have delighted the heart of Mrs. Wiggins, of  the Cabbage Patch. Miss Beldon is  simply wasting her time here, she  ought to be understudy for Mabel  Hite, and would soon have Mabel  hustling to hold her place. Miss  Ward, as "Violet Ann Ruggles,"  made a decided hit as the cheerful  Hotel Joy Killer.  Mrs. Warren and Mrs. Redpath in  the mystic initiation ceremony, did  some pretty team work. Mrs. McArthur, as Sophia Stuck-up," in her  speech on woman's rights, absolutely  carried the writer away,and made him  say to a friend next to him, "that lady  was never forced to do housekeeping  for a living;" while Mrs. McAllister,  as "Belinda Bluegrass," in the role  she assumed on dress reform, with  abbreviated skirts and a jaunty Derby  hat, made the writer think that she  must have seen Miss Bennett in those  roles and had caught the spirit of them.  Eddie Foy should have seen Tees,  and then Eddie would not be so stuck  on himself. As to Hawtrey, well,  what is in a name���everything. Miss  Goddard's dancing of the Highland  Fling made one feel like singing Harry Lauder's song, "She is My Bonnie  Modern  Methods of Mining  Mining  and  Smelting  Successes of the  B.C.  Copper  Company.  Greenwood's   Leading Industry.  The mines and smelters of the  Boundary district have reached a stage  of efficiency which is almost without  a parallel.  Members of the Canadian Mining  Institute and their guests from various  parts of the world who 'recently inspected the B.C Copper fco's Greenwood properties were astounded not  only at the magnitude bf'/fthe operations, but also at the small;! number of  men.required to do the work; and a  glance at the annual report of this  company wilL convince anyone that  a truly remarkable state bf affairs has  been brought about.  The small number of rri��n employed illustrates the saying th|t "necessity is the mother of invention," for  the big low-grade deposits -of ore in  the Boundary have been the cause of  the devising of spetial tfjethods for  mining and treating the satfic.  The   plant** of the   B.��.   Copper  The simplicity of this modern method of mining is almost glaring, but  nevertheless it is the result of long  study, practical knowledge and a continual struggle for the perfecting of  details.  It is at once simple, inexpensive,  and safe;  and taken   in   conjunction  The great future of the Boundary  country has not yet-even been dreamed of by the outside world.  Great as the successes have been  in the mining and treatment of our  tremendous bodies of low-grade ores,  the time is near at hand when the  Boundary mines will stagger the world  with the system of power drilling, and (vvith the immensity of their production  the experienced judgment of the stout- ! . =r=:r���   hearted miner who breaks the ground, ! <t*l    r�� ���*��� ��    /-.  .      ��� .     ^  the splendid record is made of l,600;lThc Bfltl8h  C*1"���^*  C��pper  tons of ore stnt   down   daily   to the Company.  smelter with an average force  of 230  men, including miners,surface-men���  in a word, all hands.  To the mining engineers of the  Boundary district, specialists in the  mining of big bodies of low-grade ore,  who have evolved these modern methods of mining, great credit is due for  this phenomenal success in the  art of  (Engineering and Mining Journal.,  March 15.)  The report of this company for the  fiscal year ended Nov. .*!0, 1908,  shows that during seven months the  mines shipped .-519,527 tons Of ore.  At the smeltery three blast furnaces in  six months handled 321,427 tons of  scientific mining. To the smeltermen j ore, which yielded 5,767,355 lbs. of  specialists in the art  the  economical' copper, 13,507 oz. of gold  and 58,-  The British Columbia Copper Company's Smelter  Co. both at their mines and at Greenwood Smelter .are demonstrations of  of what can be done when necessity  is the driving force.  In the early days of this company  timbering and shovelling were necessary, as that was the practise in vogue  in almost all mines, as it is today in  the large majority.  The cost of both of these factors,  which in a mine of this class would  make all profits disappear, has been  eliminated ftom the B.C. Copper  Co's mines���no timber or shovelling  being done.  The system in the big Boundary  copper mines is to make an opening  in the side of the levels, which, as  the chamber is excavated, is converted  into a gate���known to miners as a  chute.  After this chute bas been built with  its gate easily opened and closed, the  ore in the chamber is broken by means  of drilling and blasting and falls into  the chute, from which it is removed  by simply opening the gate and allowing it to run into cars-  The opening as it is driven widens  out in fan shape and on a gradual incline so that all ore runs down to the  chute wherever broken.  treatment of huge quantities of  material, day in and day out  forcing the big furnaces to the  limit of their capacity is due the success of the second stage of the art of  the extraction of the valuable metal  from their ores.  It would seem that the B.C- Copper Co. has well-nigh reached perfection in the mining and smelting of  each ton of ore for ��2.63, which includes all charges from tne solid ore  in the mine to the finished product.  Under present conditions it is probably impossible to treat this- ore for  any less than it is being treated today,  but we believe that the day is not far  away when the extensive coal area,  but seven miles from Greenwood,  will be opened up, and the smelters  own and operate their own coal mines  in the Boundary.  When one considers that 75 per  cent, of the smelting charges goes for  coke alone, and that it costs S2.25 a  ton freight to bring it here from  the Crow's Nest Pass, we can then  see that by the smelters owning their  own coal mines and making their own  coke right in the district, that $2.00  copper-bearing ore will yet be treated  at a profit in the Boundary country.  CITYCOUNCIL  Mayor Bunting and Aldermen Dixon, Johnson, Meyer and Buckless  were present at the Council meeting  Tuesday evening.  Letters were read from the City  Clerk of Phoenix re pest house for  infectious diseases which it is proposed to build in a location suitable to  both cities; A. D. Hallett re expenses conveying Alphonsieu Giroux to  New Westminster; Returning officer's  report on By-law No. 7, 191)9,  Greenwood- Phoenix Tramway,"'  result ayes 116, noes 2; Greenwood-  Phoenix Tramway Co. applying fur  leave to lay a water-pipe along Campbell street and for the use of city water; Treasurers' statement of Receipts  and expenditures for three months  ending March 31st, 1909.  Letters from Phoenix Council, Returning Officer and Treasurer's report  ordered filed.  Account of A. D. Hallett, S2U.75,  paid.     Leave for   Greenwood-Phoenix Tramway Co. to lay pipe granted?  and water to be supplied   at   regular  meter rates.  Twelve applications were received  for the position of city driver, whicli  on ballot was given to A. G. Pond at  a salary of $110 per month.  S. McConnell was appointed pound-  keeper, pound to be located on lots  6 and 7, block 7, Silver street. Bylaws nos. 1, 2, 5 and 7 were finally  passed.   TRAINMAN KILLED.  William Walker, aged 25 years,  employed as a brakeman in the local  C. P.R. yards, fell in front of moving  cars which he was spotting on the  centre trick close to the depot on .  Tuesday afternoon.  The unfortunate young   man y%SL  "fearfully crushed, a&g^&a uv&e Suiter's hospital at eight o'dpfck the same  *** &Y~ "  evening.  The mother of the deceased lives  in Scotiane, and the remains were  taken to Nelson the following day in  charge of the Brotherhood of Railway  Trainmen.  A trip t�� Sco6t's Poultry yards  at Denoro would convince you  that the Boundary country is becoming famous for poultry as  well as for enormous productions  of metals.  Here you my see "Paddy," the  champion Buff Orpington of B.C.,  and a full brother to the first-  prize wirjn*��r at Madison Square.  New York, who heads a pea of  show birds that have never been  beaten; aud "Spick," a handsome  Buff Leghorn Cockerell who is  valued at $100, and will be seen  at the A-Y.P. Exposition at  Seattle in September.  Mr. Scott is devoting 160 acres  to chickens and fruit, and the  fact that a fancier of his reputat-  ioa considers  the   Boundary dis-  204 oz. silver.  The cost per ton of ore handled  including all charges from ore in place  to sale of the metal products was $2.63  per ton; the cost of producing, refining and marketing per pound of  fine copper, after crediting expenditure  with value of gold and silver realized,  was 9,996 cents.  It seems to us that this cost of  $2.63 per ton of ore is probably the  lowest on record. It is the more remarkable in view of the high cost of  coke at Greenwood. On the other  hand, a favorable factor is the self-  fluxing character of the ore, the latter  constituting practically 100 per cent,  of the furnace charge. But however  the conditions are regarded, the result  reflects very   high  credit  upon J. E.  McAllister,   general   manager ofAej^t a locatlottemiBeilUy suitable  company,   and ^ especially   manifests j for tfae raising of high.cjassbird8i  his success in effecting a coordination  of the work of the different depart  ments in such a  maximum efficiency all around. It is  certainly extraordinary that it has been  possible to mine and smelt a ton of  ore for $2.63, including freight on  the metallic products to market, and  refining and selling of the same.  should be more than  an   encouragement   to   those   who   intend  way as to secure j tQ ^ up poultrv_raisirJg.   a,ong  with fruit culture in   the    Boundary.  cote  are onlv   staying  here   because   the  mountain air agrees with them.  Mrs. Johnson's piano solo was enjoyed by all lovers of Music.  Little Miss Cummins' song, I  don't want to play in your yard," was  a sweet and dainty little effort, Mrs.  Belt's solo, "One Spring Morning,"  caught the audience. Her voice is  rich and cultured, and her stage presence leaves nothing to be desired.  Mr F. VV. McLaine,   as "Makeover Professor," was   a   decided   hit  Blue Bell, and Just as Sweet as Heath- and one felt he should be playing the  at times,    The orchestra   was   good !  and their selections showed discrimin- '  ation and   taste, and   if   my   friend,  Hammerstein,    had   been    here   he;  would have complimented Senor Hallett, and would have said, "Gillam I  will just match you for   S500 against  your violin," and Gillam would  have  said, ''Dutchy, you are on."  The performance was given for the  benefit of charity and was a great suc-  eess from every point of view. |  The writer has only one desire left j Josephine Green.  Miss Molly Cummin*, as maid.  Mr.   F. W.   McLaine -   solo "Good  Night Little Girl."  ORCHESTRA.  Under th�� leadership of Mr.   Arnold  Hallett- Cornet.  Mr. Thomas,, Piano.  Mr. Gillam, Base Violin,  Mr. Albert Logan, Violin.  Mr. K J. Sanders, Trombone.  Mr. Austin Logan .Clarionet.  THB SPINSTER'S CONVENTION.  Mrs. Cummins (as President)   Miss  er." Miss Joy^Cummins' rendering  of the recitation of ' 'My Sister's Beau,"  was just as cute as the piece itself.  Mrs. Oliver sang that sweet, pathetic  song, "I Am Lonesome Tonight,"  so well that one for the moment felt  if.  Messrs. Hopkins, Kennedy and  Jory can get an engagement in the  Eastern Circuit any day, I fancy they  Prince of Tonight," and that Harry  Woodruff who is now playing this  role at the Princess in Chicago should  have been here to see how a real  Prince should act. It hurt the scribe's  feelings to see him play the role next  day of agent to a cheap corpora'ion  like the C P. R., but was consoled on  second thought by the fact that we  mortals are forced to play minor roles  and that is to see Hunter's great play  properiy staged and supported by this  company, and there would be nothing  more to ask for or expect; the gamut  of human emotions would be exhausted.  PROGRAM.  A WOMAN'S SACRIFICE.  Mrs. H. F. Stow, as Enid.  Miss Ida Shaw, as Silva.  Mrs. H. F, Stow, (as Secretary) Pris-  cilla.  Mrs. V. F. Venables,  (as Treasurer)  Calamity Jane Higgins.  Miss J.   Beldon. as   Rebecca Rachel  Sharpe.  Mrs. C. A".. Shaw, as Jerusha Matilda  Sprigging.  Mrs.  Bunbury. as  Mary  Jane Frad  dler.  Mrs. W. F. Proctor st* Juliet Long.  Miss L. M. Watson as Cleopatra Belle  Brown.  Mrs. E. R. Had path as Manner Susan er Biggerstaff.  Miss K.Ward as Violet Ann Rugg!t*a.  Mrs. C. H. Fair asCharitv Lougface.  Mrs C J. McCartliur, as Sophia  Stuckup.  Mrs. E.J. Jake *, as Polly Jane Pratt.  Mrs. J. E. McAllister, us Beliuda  Bluegrass.  Mrs. E. G. Warren, as Francifc  Beautyspot.  .Mmsle. ���. M. Tees, as Patience Ilesire  Miss. J. E. Goddard. as Betsy Kub-  bett.  Mr. F. W. McLaine, as Professor-  Makeover.  Mr. O. F. Hawtrey, as Sambo.  KEJU VI NATES.  Miss Joy Cummins, recitation "My  ! Sisters Beau."  Mrs. S. M Johnson, Piano Soto.  Mrs. Oliver "I am lonesome tonight."  Messrs. Hopkins, Kennedy & Jory  banjo, Mandolin Trio.  Miss Molly Cummins solo '*I don't  want to play in your yard."  Miss J. E Goddard, Scottish Dancii-i.'  Comic Duet "Love's Dream is O'e."  Miss J. Beldon and F. W. McLaine  Mrs. 8. E. Belt. Solo "One Sprite  Morning" with violin and cello ����'������  ligato."  Final Miss E. Ward as Violet A-.ui  Ruggles. M3S-B  am  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK  TIMES  a? rm^mmftmmm^^  cr-  cr5**  a=-  -^,  Cr*  <r*  F*  J*"**  cr**  3=*  fir*-!  cr***  ���j=*<  7i\  ��� ���  Bank of Montreal  ���  ESTABLISHED 1817.  Capital, all paid np, $14,400,000.        Rest ���$12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217.62*4.56     ���       ,.  vt ���  Hon. President:    Lokd Stkatbcona uii Modwt Koyal, G. C. M. G.  i'resident:   Sik George A. Drummond,K.C. M. G.  Vlcea*re8ident and General Manag-er :   Sir E. S. Clouston. Bakt  Branches in London, Gug. i c^VciiSL f ^ --foil- Chicago.  Buy  ana sell Sierlinir Excbamre and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credit*, available in anj partjof the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  J,  H3  ^  r  ���*J  iS  Ks*  K  ^*  1836  THE BANK OF  1909  orth America  towards Judge Wilson. The  trouble arose over an article in  the Ledger attacking Judge Wilson for his decision in the acquittal of Armstrong Dean of the defunct Globe Insurance Co.0  Ex-Deputy-VVarden Bourke has  apologized to A. D. Mclntyre. of  Kamloopp. and the action for  defamatory libel has been with  drawn. Mr. Bourke states that  he was mistaken in his letter.  73 Years In  Business. Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  is as necessary for a  fa mil}* as for a  companj'.    Tlie best  A Reserve Fund  Reserve Fund for a family  is  a  snug  sum  of  money in a strong Bank.  Beg-in  your Savings  Account   now  in  tlie  Bank of British North America.  Deposits of $i.oo and upwards received and  Interest compounded at highest current rates.  Greenwood Brancb-vvH. F. STOW, Manager,  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Soucitok,  Notary Pthmc.  Cable Address:       -'Hallett.'*  I Bedford M'NeUl'e  Codks i Morsing * Neal's  Lelber's  G-tUHWOOO, B.O'  BOUNDARY   VALLEY   LODGE  No. 38.1.0. 0. F.  Meets every Tuesday Evening at 8 00 in the  I. rt. O. V. Hall. A cordial fnvl tallon ises  tended to all sojourning brethern.  P. A. MACDONALD A. LOGAN,  N. a. V. G.  K.J.SAUNDERS. Rer. Sec.  Che  Boundary Creek Times  issued ��verv Trfdav  MlLLAK A Davidson. Lessees.  Morley's measures in providing  changes for the government ot  India; and we are glad to know  that this distinguished pro-consul takes a very optimistic view  of the future of the country in  which he has spent so many years  and of which he is so well quali  fied to speak.  The declaration of Dr. Gustave  LeBon, a noted French scientist,  that Hertzian waves will some  day render war impossible may  have the effect of checking tht  feverish exertions of civilized peoples toward the matter of destruction of their neighbors.  Provincial  J. M. MILL-AS  Managkk  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pkr  Ykajc    2 00  Sr3 Months    1 25  TO FOHKICi."* ConNTHiKS.  2 50  Wm. Whyte, second vice-president of the C.P.R. has been looking over the lines in B.C.  Vancouver    is   discussing   an  eight-hour day on city work.  An   epidemic   of   chicken-pox  ! has closed theXadner school.  FRIDAY. AI-RIL *6,  1909  The charge of obtaining some  i $6,000 under false pretenses pfe-  " I ferred agaiust Herbert McCor-  | mick. of   Vancouver,   has   been  ^! withdrawn.  The provincial government  will open a government office in  the Peace river district-.  Tlie mind is master of the man,  nnd so -'Tliey can who think they j  cm*."    Nixon Waterman.  Dr. G )ldwin Smith claims that  the   British   press    has  become I  thonnighly     sensational.       The j  remark might alsobesafelv made j    that the members of the British ��� Tbe coast mil]s have raised ^  Admiralty have become quite j price of lumber, a certain sign ol  talkative ol late. j the return of better times.  W. W. J}. Mclnnes has been appointed judgeof the County cour'  of Vancouver.  Madame Modjeskf*, perhaps the  in >-L brill i mt actress of this or  any nge, has gone to j >in the  trrcat C'-mpany of immortals who  hnvf- pa-si-d behind the scenes.  Tin. i x .use j-iven for the grant  of 2.000.Ann acres of the Ontario  clay belt to Mackenzie and Mann,  is th-*' in ih.? past other governments have given land to railway  companies.  When we remember that the  people have to buy the land back  some day and pay dearly fori*,  we can begin fc > estimate the  value of the franchis-s that are  so readily alienated by Canadian  legislatures.  The Jebsen-Ostrander line of  steamers,running between Seattlf  and Vancouver and Mexican port*,  will be given a subsidy of $5,000  per month by the Mexican govern  ment.  After the recent sensational re-  pjrfcs regarding tin- political situation in India it is both relieving and reassurim** to hear the  words of Sir Andrew Fraser who  does uot share in the alarmist  anxiety as to the future of that  country-  Sir   Aiidiew   approves of Lord  It is now announced that the  sale of Prince Rupert lots will be  held in Vancouver, commencing  on May 25th and continuing till  May 2'ith. Terms, one quarter  cash and balance in one, two and  three years, at six per cent interest Between 2,000 and 2.5O0  lots will be disposed of, with CD.  Rand as sales agent.  G. A. Harris, business manager  of the Okanagan, Vernon, has  received word from Ottawa ol  his appointment to succeed W. T.  R. Preston as trade commissioner to Japan.  The full court has granted II.  A. McLean, deputy Attorney-  general, a summons indicting VV.  S. Stanley, publisher of the Fernie Ledger, for contempt of court  Compliment to B, C Minister,  "The Mining S .ciety of Nova  Scotia beg lo congratulate the  government ol Canada on the resumption of llie important portfolio of minister of inines by the  Honorable William Templeman,  and have confidence in assuming  that the vigorous aud wise policy  which has brought such signal  and beneficial services to the  western provinces will be extended to Nova Scotia."  Shafting in Deep Mines  For very  deep mines, circular  shafts are becoming the practice.  At Mysore, India,  is   a   circular  shaft 2,628  ft. deep and  18 ft. in  diameter inside th<** masonry work  Oa the Witwatersrand,  i-i two or!  three cases, where circt'1-r shalls  were   adopteel,   the   di<nn<*t*cr   is'  from 15 to 18ft.   This is   inc-n-|  trast to   the   usual   rectangular.  pattern, such as those of sr-me or  i  *he Lake  Superior copper mines.  The Red Jacket shaft,  for exam-'  pie, 4.900 ft. deep, is a 4 compart- j  ment shaft, 25ft. wide. The Tam-,  arack sha-ft is 20ft. 2in.   wide bv  8ft. lOin,   Oj the Rand are shafts  42ft. wide, including 6   hauling-  ways,   1 pump   and   one   ladder-  way.    The  Catlin  shaft, on the  Jupiter mine, sunk 4,097ft. vertical, and 673ft. further on an   incline   of   40>io,   attain   a   total  depth of  4,515ft.  vertical.    This  is the lowest reef working on the  Rand.  X/ALLEY  v.  ���  5MINES AND MINING!  ��� *  Valuable placers have been discovered in Oaxaca, Mexico.  There are persistent reports of  valuable finds of cinnabar in  Northern Saskatchewan.-  During 1908 the Granby mines  shipped 1,068,000 tons of ore.  This is said to be about equal  to the combined shipments of all  the other metal mines in Canada  and is equivalent to one hundred  and thirtv 30-ton cars every day  in the year.  The Fife Miues, Ltd., has been  granted a certificate of incorporation with acapiUlof ��2,000,000.  The property is situated near  Fife on the Columbia and Western  railway.  The Payne tariff bill places a  duty of one ceut a pound on ziuc  in ore; Which makes it bad for  B.C. producers of zinc  There  Alberta.  are   112   coal mines in  A Vancouver company has 18  man at work on placer ground on  Cayoose creek, Lillooet.  Rich discoveries of free milling  quartz have been made near Dawson, Y.T., which are claimed to  be the source of the Klondike  placers.  The Golden Bell ou Sheep Creek  which was recently bonded by  John Mc Martin for $150,000 has  been sold to eastern capitalists,  The gold dredge at Lillooet has  commenced operations for the  season.  Myncaster on the Great Northern 4   miles-cMicfypay on 'GSP.% 6  miles.    Lands for Sale in 5 to 20   cAcre Lots, with water rights  For particulars apply to The Kettle Valley Irrigated Fruit Lands Co., Ltd.  -, .- } D. R. TAIT, Manager, Midway, B.C.  Pacific Hotel  Grikg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining- Men  Is steam heated, electric lighted;  the room 8 are lar gre and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  OOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOO��O��OO  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer in all kinds of  Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows, Doors,  Shingles, Bricks.  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  PHONE  65.  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  Dumping Slag ai B. C. copper Co's Smelter  The word "tramway" is said to  be an abbreviation ot "Outram-  way," a name derived from Benjamin Outram, who,in 1SO0 made  some improvements in the system  of railways for common vehicles  then in use in the North of England.  A single body of iron ore in  Lebanon county, Pennsylvania,  has been mined almost without  interruption since 1740.  The Sandon Mines, Ltd., with  a capital of $25,000 has been  granted a certificate of incorporation under the Companies Act of  1897.  An Englishman, fond of boasting of his ancestry, took a coin  from his pockot, and, poiuting to  the head engraved on it,said '.'My  great-great-grandfather wasmade  a lord bv the king whose j icture  vou see *n this shilling.''  "What a coincidence!" said his  Yankee companion, who at once  produced auother coin. '* My  great-great-grandfather was made  an angel by the Indian whose  picture you see on this cent."���Ex.  Hotel'.,...  Ladysmith  Close to the Smelter.  The Best Appointed Work-  ingmen'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  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OLA LOFSTAD Proprietor  On April 10th 464 new homesteads were distributed at the  Edmonton land office.  TOU CAN KEEP DRY  IN THE jftVs/l  HARDEST STORM ^^A  BY WEARING      *j hi^h/i  WTERPROOF  OILED  CLOTHING  wax tiu��  Llatt Dmabto  mnmtrooKi nmrmtt  metmit ottctmno mm  ���une* er wvTsnpiioor  ���*BH��I��T��  wtw ii.n����ni��til  r  er  AT THE CHDRCHES  HANDBOOK.  (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, Uses, Substitutes,Terminology  Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  and Continents, Mines in I'etail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  eic.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  wm wn.'mi  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regardi'. Ceology,  Mining, Copper Deposit .  Capper  Miues,  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for ev��ry chapter it contains.. It tells  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral information on one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper-  mines of the entire world, and the 40  pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than the price  of the book to each and every owner'of  copper mining shares.  Price : $5.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or 87.SO in full library morocco.  Terms : The most liberal. Send no  money, but order the book sent you,  all carriage chatges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, orpaid'for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDO NBUILDING, HOUGH-  TOM, MICH., U.S.A.  Presbyterian���Services will he c< nv  ducted morning and evening, 11 a'.n<-S'.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pas-;  tor.  Mbthodist���Rev.  F. J. ButiMrforl v;  B.A., will conduct set vises as u.Mial at'  Methodist Church morning and ewnit��i*\  Services   every  Sunday,-morning audi  Sunday School at 3.  CAXHOi.rc.���Church   of   the   Sao-dS  Heart.��� Divine service 1st,  tiiird.nul:  fourth Sunday in  each  month.    Il< lyv  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and bencOio-  tion at 7:30' p. m.; Sunday school a-.  2:30 p.m. Rkv.J. A. Bkdahd, .). .V. 1.  pastor.  Church of England (St. Jude's) ���  Every Sunday, Morning ar.d erenitig.  Matinsj 11 a. m. Evensong, 7&0 p. m  Sunday school, 2.30 p.m. Holy C�� n -  munioru, lat ahd 3rd Sundays at 8 a n ;  other Sundays   at   11 a. m,  .Saints'   Day services as announced  in  Church. ���  Rev. F Vernon Venables, Vicar.  St. Joseph's School  NELSON, B.C  PARENTS who wish to secuit f. r  their daughter the benefits ��� ( a  solid and refined education will &������ w< 11  to consider the advantages the Convent School. Nelson, offers.  The Convent is large and   cotin.i- it  ious and a large, number   of  B-jarcU-rs  can be accomodated.    The   Sch<H>l   is  superintended and taught  by tl ��� Sis-,  teis, who   have  mueh   ezperirrce   iu -  training and educating childi en  The course of study compri-os Cliri*'-  ian Doctrine, Grammar, Gfoj-rai dy,  Arithmetic, English and Cdni-<l>a<i  History. Stenography, Bo< kki-'piiV,,  Typewriting, Drawing, Algelira, (J ���������-  me try, Needlework, Vocal ar d 1 ���������>' > u-  meutal Music, French   and   Hyjr'tn^,  Fer further partienlars api'ly to-r  Sister Supbhiok.St. JosjtPH's'ScHi*- t..  NEI.SON,  B. C.  W?nds��r Hotel,  McCLUNG and GOODEVE, Proprietors.  Finest Furnlsbed House in the Boundary 1  Steam Heated.    Ligkted   tkpaufkout   -with alaetric lights. J>  First-class Bar.    Strictly -aj^to-datt goods. J ���  FIRST CLASS CAFI, OPEN DAY AND NICHT |  -*->--fr*&''fr*'fr-fr-fr-'*$'*-frfr x  *  4-  *  t  Dlectric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous * < x ��?  service for operating.   :  : :   :   j  Get Our Rates. We Can Save Yon Money  ���rr.^**'  *  *  *  3*-f.fo-f'*fr*f��-fr<f,*|��'t'-* THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  ^  V  1  Not Sisters  Now and again you see two women passing down the street who look like sisters.  You are astonished to learn that they are  mother and daughter, and you realize that  a woman at forty or forty-five ought to be  at her finest and fairest. Why isn't it so ?  The general health of woman is so intimately associate.! with the local health  of the essentially feminine organs, that  there can be no red cheeks and round  form where there is  female weakness.  Women who  have  suffered   from  this   trouble   bave   found   prompt  relief and surt  in the use of Dr,  Pierce's  Favoiite  Prescription.     It gives vigor  and  vitality to   the  organs  of  womanhood.     It clears   tbe  complexion,  brightens   ihe  eyes and redd* ns the. cheeks.    -  No alcohol, or habit-forming drugs is contained in "Favorite Prescription."  Any sick woman may-consult  Dr. Pierce by letter, free.   Every ;ef!er is  held as sacredly confidential, and  answered   in a plain envelope.     Adiiret-.::  World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pierce, I'res., Buffalo, N. V.  General  Saskatoon bas been selected as  tbe site of tbe University of Saskatchewan. Tbe selection means  tbe pernancy of that city as tbe  northern centre of the province.  Austria will  construction of  noughts too.  undertake    the  a    few   Dread-  Ethan Allen Hitchcock, formerly Secretary of tbe Interior  in the McKinley cabinet is dead  at the age of 74.  F. Marion Crawford, the author  of 50 novels, died at Sorrento,  Italy.  Algernon C Swinburne, the  great English poet, is dead at  the age of 72.  company has refused to restore  pensions to mechanics who have  been on strike.  Gen. Castro will not land in  Venezuela at-present but will go to  St. ThnniH��, Danish West lidies.  During the receat gales ia the  East the wind reached a velocity  of 6ft miles anbeur at the entrance  of Toronto harbor.  Tbe U.S. standing army has  been recruited up to 77,000 men.  100,000 American settlers are  expected iu Saskatchewan and  Alberta this summer.  The British government has  decided to build eight Dreadnoughts.  British automobile exports now  amount to about $22,000,000 a  year.  the Chapman-Alexander   Evangelistic  campaigns.  "Now that the revival campaign is  near an end, many are enquiring who  is the man who has been guiding the  business part ofthe campaign. That  man is E. G. Chapman. He is the man  who oils the machinery and sits at the  throttle of the revival engine. Day  after day, for the past three weeks, E.  G. Chapman has sat at his desk in the  Y. M.C A. rooms and operated the intricate mechanism of the camp-tig n.  "He is a short man in the prime of  life, . . . . . His disposion is of the  cheery, warm-hearted type. No matter  how tremendous the pressure of business may be, Mr, Chapin an is always  ready to welcome the caller, with a  word of cordiality.  "Not unlike thi- head of   some great  corporation docs K. C. Chapman  delve  J into the details of his work.    The spir.  j itual side of the revival   is   in charge  of Dr. Chapman   aud   Mr. Alexander,  but the practical   side   is   with IS.   G.  I Chapman, and a most  important   part  j is.     Just as the railroad magnate  can  j at any moment put   his  hand on  the  i right lever that at once sett* into mot-  j ion the desired portion of   the railway  j machinery,   so   Mr.   Chapman  knows  every   wheel   and   bolt   in his revival  ; machinery."  The   Canadian   Pacific railway  B-ttnlHTi  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  Reserved Highest Aw-ani!  Dominion Exhibition 1906  Electricity is not a new invention. Gilbert produced frictional  electricity in 1600; Schwenger, a  German, planned an electrical  machine, 1636 ; and Otto von  Guericke constructed one in 1647.  The Dominion revenue for the  fiscal year to March 31, is eleven  and a half millions less than for  the same period last year.  Mr. E�� G. Chapman  The Springfield (Mass., U.S.A.)  Daily Union of March 9th, contains  the following interesting sketch of Mr.  E. G. Chapman, the diatinguised brother of Rev. Dr. Wilbur Chapman, the  famous Evangelist. Mr. Chapman  was a very successful business mau,and  gave up hiB business to concentrate  bis business ability to Christian work.  He is the real General of the forces of  ZAM-BUK CURED HER  BABY  Mothers will find the following statement of more than passing interest,  showing as it does, how Zam-Buk ends  the skin diseases of children, even  when ordinary remedies have completely failed. Mr. C W. Bowerbank, of  I 126 Denison Avenue, Toronto, says :���  "Not long ago my baby's face broke  out in an eruption. The spots would  craek and be very irritating and sore.  At other times they itched fearfully,  and caused the child to scratch and rub  thus making the sores very inflamed  ana painful. I tried alt- sorts of ointments and salves, but they somehow  did not seem able to remove the trouble.  Zam Buk proved very different'and a  few applications gave tlje child relief.  The sores are now healed completely.  "Since that time my little daughter  has had occasion ��� to use Zam Buk for  sksn trouble. She broke out in blotches  on her hands and arms, and in her case  also Zam Buk effected a cure.  We now keep Zam Buk handy as a  household balm, and de not intend to  be without it.  Not only for skin diseases, but for  c^ts, burns and bruises it is a fine rem-  GREENWOOD THE HUB OF THE BOUNDARY.  Keep Both Eyes on Greenwood.  NORTH  SOUTH  The City of Greenwood is surrounded by Mining Camps, which have great bodies of low/  grade ore, and some of the riohest 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.  edy. The other day I burned my hand  badly. An application of Zam Buk  see-red to take the fire out of it at once  and it soon healed In the course of  iny experience I have tried pretty  nearly all thi salves and ointments  obtainable,bill there isnolhing to conie  near Zam Buk."  Zam Buk is nature's own healing  balm, being composed of pure herbal  essences. It is a sure cure for pimples  and eruptions, eczema, ring worm, ulcers, cuts, burns, bruises, poisoned  sores, chronic wounds, bad leg, piles,  festering sores, and all skin injuries  ank diseases. Druggists and Stores  everywhere sell at 50c a box, or post  free for price from Zam-Buk Co.. Toronto, 3 boxes $125, You ��� a re warned  agaihst cheap aud harmful imitations  sometimes represented to be "juat as  good."  MRS. MURRAY, graduate in vt>��>  and instrumental rauBic, is prepared to  deceive pupils in piano, organ and  voice. Latest Conservatory methods  taught. Class in Greenwood, Monday,  Tuesday and Wednesday; Midway,  Thursday; Phoenix, Friday and Saturday. For terms and further partiou  lars apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.  FOR SALE.  For Sale���50 acres of black  sandy loam, partly cleared, well  suited for 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.  For Sale���7 acres of good soil,  cleared, small creek on property,  near Sunset and Mother Lode,  very cheap.    Apply Times Office.  For Sale���Buggy in good condition; $65. Light wagon, in  good condition. $(>5. Light single harness, $15. Also good 7-  year old horse, weight 1150 lbs.,  he's a beauty. A. L. White-  Second-hand Man.  Eastern Capital ready to investigate legitimate investments���lands,timber or min.  es���in British Columbia.  Address in first instance  with full purticulars��� "Capital, " c-o Noble and Co.,  MolsonsBank Building, Van-  ouver,  NOTICE IS HEREBV GIVfiV that, thirty  (30) days-afterdate. IJiutend to apply to  tbs Hon. Chief Commissioner of" Land  and Works for a licence-to|prospect for coal and  petroleum em the following described lands,  situate in the Greenwood District.  Commencintr at a post Jabout'ten (id) chains,  southof the northwest cornerof lot 4J2, pre-einp-  tion, thence'easi eiirhty (80) chains, thencesouth  eighty {80)chalnK. thenco west eighty (SOVcliaiiis  thence.r.orth'ciirhty (SO) chains to place of com-  nieiiccmeiit.'aiid containing M0 acres.  Dated this lBtli day of March, 1W>.  D. A. "VTacDoxau*  MINERAL, ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Springdale and Mavis Mineral-Claims.-.ituate  in Greeuwod Mltiinpf Division of Yale  District. Where located: In Skylark Citmp  TAKE NOTICE tfcat I, Edmund T. Wickwire, Frae Miners' Certificate No. B142;i.  intend, sixty days-f rom the date hereof, to apply to the Min loir Recorder for Certificates of  Improvements, for tbe purpose ot obtaining  Crown Grants of tbe above-claims.  Aad further, take  notice that .action, under  Section 37,  mutt  be  commenced   before   the  Issuance of such Certlficatesof lmproremeuts.  D��ted this 20th day of February, A. I). l'>09  BDMUNI) T. WICKWIRE.  MANY HANDSOME DINNER  SETS GIVEN AWAY.  DID YOU GET YOURS ?  Every user of Royal Standard Flour receives a coupon  in each 491b. sack which entitles the holder to a chance to  win a beautiful china dinner set. Ten are giveu away  free each month to the users of this famous bread Hour.  Duplicates of the coupons placed in the Hour sacks are placed iu a sealed receptacle and ten are drawn each month. The  winning numbers will be anounced in this space. Compare  your coupons eacli month with the lucky numbers as announced, and if you iind you hold one of the duplicates,send  it to us, and we will at once forward you a beautiful 109  piece china dinner scf free of all charges.  VANCOUVER MILLING & GRAIN C0..LTD.,  Vancouver, B. C.  r-*^��ee����ft������ftaa��a��aa����a*��a����*a����a��ftft*a��0ft����9fteo0fte*aa��  �� ��  �� ��  a  ��  e  ��  a  ��  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.!  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  o  ft  ft  ��  S  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  DEALERS IN  ?rc$b and Cured meats  Fish and Poultry.  ��  ��  a  ��  ft  ft  e  ��  ft  ��  a  ft  ft  ��  ��  ��  ft  ft  ��  a  ��  ft  ��  inHfHt*aMH����i>*if��M����Ba'\wwtM��a ������o�� ������������������  PJdDffl����!!0  PrapglFo  Che  ���������  Boundary  Creek times  Snyaopsis of Canadian North-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  ANY availHlilu dominion Lands within the  Railway Belt In Uritish Columbia. inny be  hoiuesteaded by any person who is the sole head  of a family, or any inalcorerlK years of ape.  to thc extent of one-quarter section of 1(>0 acres.  more or less.  Entry must he made personally at the loca  land oflice for the disrict in which the land is  situate. Entry by proxy may, however, be  made on certain conditions by the father,  mother, son, dauirhter. brother or sister, of an  intending- homesteader.  The homesteader is required to preform the  Conditions connected there will] under one of  the fo!lowii!e;ptans;  1) At least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2) If the. father {'or mother, if the father is de  ceased), of thc homesteader reside; uiwnt a farm  tn the vicinity of the land entered for. the re  quiremetits as to residence may be satisfied by  such person residinir with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his permanent' residence  pon farniiufT land owr.ed by hint in   thc ���vtcin  ity of his homestead, the requirements as to res  idence  may  be  satisfied by residence upon the  said land.  Six months' notice in writi-if-should he jfivrii  to the Commissioner of Dominion Laud* .not  tawaof intention toapply for patent.  Coal.���Coal min ine; rijrhts may be leaserl fora  period of twenty-one years-at an annual rer.tal  of $1. per acre.   Not  more than-2.fi'')acres Bhall  be leased to one individual nr^eoinpauv.    A rov-  alilyatthc rate of five cents per ton  shall   in:  ollected on the merchantable coal mined.  W. W. CORY,  Dopoty of the Minister ot tba Inferior  N. HL���UnauUJorixed publication of  this  ad  tartUament will a#t be cald for.  is   the Pioneer Weekly  of the Boundary Creek  Mining- District.  f The Times has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  f The Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its interests every  month.  f The Times, in Job  Work, Advertising, in  News Getting and Giving, can deliver the'  goods.  SEE IF IT CAN'T. THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES
one wa its io i-.tt anything but Ihe l*i*sl l.ie.ul. Purity
I'l.hii- s\ ins ils w.ty hy wliat it ilocs—the best lUmr makes
llie hi:.>l iiti-.til. Tij* ilU'-ilay.   .\sl- your jjrooor for l'urity.
SOLE   AGENTS
Greenwood arid Anaconda
t't
fi
Anything from a
Bissell's
Carpet
Sweeper
TO A
\i
fl
Can be obtained at
A r'unuture and Stove Man,
s
Phone 16
se
t"~"-"^-
II   tfcil irw-aul-'*   «■*■ 'H*
Purely Personal}
James McRae ia at Prince
Rupert.
Mike Hayes left for Ontario on
Mondav.
Mr. Charles Flood is convalescing at the Sister's hospital.
Mrs. Strong, of Trail, was visiting her niece. Miss Belfry, this
week.
Alex. Campbell, an old-timer
in Greenwood, is back taking a
look around.
Mrs. McKenzie, mother of Ken-
aeth McKenzie, lef6 for Nova
Scotia, visiting in Calgary on
ber way eas*.
Mayor Kutnberger and D. Oxley
of Phoenix was iu towu on Wednesday-
John r->k, of Myucasler, was a
visitor iu Greenwood last weekend.
Kenneth McKenzie, of Fernie,
visited at his hi*, hoim here during the holidays.
Mrs. C. Y£i- Shaw has returned
from Keremeos accompanied by
Mrs, Win. Frith who will stay a
month in Greenwood.
A. Nicholson, a well-known
resident of the Rock Creek section is in Greenwood for a few
days.
Govern ment-Agent McMynn has
returned from Spokane whither he
went iu connection with the extradition of one Claud Garlitz,
who is charged with robbing
H.M. Mail.
Mr. Chas. E. Adams, of West
Kootenay Power and Light Co.,
was in town Good Fridav.
E. S. Busby, Inspector of Customs, was in Greenwood last
week.
Supt, P. W. Lover, of Oro Denoro mine, was in town Mond*.v.
M*-s. W. R. Phillips, Denoro, is
visiting in Greenwood fur a few
diys.
Miss Tillie G-aham, of Brunot
Hall, Spokane, is at home for
Easter holidays.
R. S. Raven returned to the
Bell mine at Beaverdell Wednesday.
Allan Purvis, superintendent of
Boundary C.P.R. lines, accompanied by his secretary, Lome
McCutcheon, was in Greenwood
this week on a general inspection
tour.
A. G. Sprenger, of New York,
agent for Core drill diamotds, is
in the Boundarv.
Mrs. T. C. Peck, ot Midway,
is seriously ill atthe Sister's hospital.
TOWN 10TIC'j
~1?
-4
Born—April 14, to Mr. and Mrs.
C. O. Boak. Anaconda, a girl.
Andrew Sater has purchased
the Piloa cottage on Kimberley
ave.
A small boy found a sum of
money which the loser may have
from Mrs. C. M- Shaw.
Father Bedard has bought the
Angrignon house on Kimberley
ave.
The Ladies aid of the Presbyterian Church will meet on
Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Bishop.
Miss Kelly has purchased tue
Creighton residence on Kimberley ave.
If you buy your fishing tackle
from Holmes & Kennedy your
wife will not have the laugh at
you when you return from your
fishing trip; you'll have tbe fish
instead.
The Ladien' Aid of the Presbyterian church desire to return
their thanks to all those who so
ably assisted with the Birthday
social.
Real estate has again begun to
change hands in Greenwood. During the past week three houses
have been sold and a niifilber of
other deals are pending.
E. H. Mortimer intends to go
to Prince Rupert-shortly aud offers his fine residence on Church
Street for Sale together with a
small lot of Furniture.
R. J. Brown, of
taken charge of L.
office in Anaconda.
Nelson,  has
A.   Smith's
It is reported that a certain
Lodge meeting where the fair sex
are only elegible to enter the sacred court ot the holy of holies and
recently held; much consternation
was arrived where the Chief of
Police had to be c**>1led i«, on his
arrival finding all the ladie'*
standtng on chairs, it was nb-*erv-
ed a little m->use was conferring
a side degree on all present.
D>nt wait until tbe 1a*-t moment
but overhaul youc fiishing-tackle
now; the season is clo-~e at  hand,
Holmes & Kennedy have a new
line of fishing goods c**11 and see
them,
A civil marriage contract in accordance with the provisions of
tbe Marriage-Actwasmadebefore
Government agent McMynn on
Tuesday between Nicholas Pot-
hoy ak and Sava Pocuca, both of
Phoenix-
* 4. -i
4'
TO RENT
Fin*.* (Vrooin'-'-l modern house.
4-Koonu'd   Cotia.'ye.
Suite of Rooms iii -i I>lo<:k.
- hie K'Lirnished  Room.
FOR SALE
City Lots at all prices.
K;:-!-..- R'iiK'h comprising 715   acres.
»''•
i*.
;'»
ii!
iii
!
**»•*-
at
+
Bealev investment & Trust Co., Ltd. *
opi-ositi-; thic post okkick.. ,
-?' -1 -?* -?- *•?• -f* «?• -i» -*f*#•* •$* *?■■ -*?* -*!*■ •*?*• -*f -*t- "j- -^j- *f- -t- -f* •*?*--f* *4*
■M^>*>Bl^n*«<^M*naHHl«MaMMWMWV>^ •nwflMHBHHH«HHIBMa^MBMMM«naHMal-IM--|
LAGER AND PORTER,
GINGER ALE, GINGER BEER,    ..
ALL KINDS OE jl
^AR&ONATED DRINKS   i]
11
    ■     Ji
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PINT BOTTLES FOR FAMILY  USE
Bottled and Draught Beer.  Phone 138, Greenwood
Phoenix Brewery Co., &ttrjl8, |
Antiseptic   Hand   Cleaner
got   soap   s-kianed   a mile,
guarantee the goods.
A. L. White.
We
2*id Hand, j
has j     Ladies' Calling Cards, Hoi-
j land   Linen, can   be   had at
The Times Office, 50c a box.
Mason T. Adams of the Brit-
tannia mines, visited the properties of the Djminion Copper Co.,
this week.
J. E. MeEwen has returned
to Greenwood from the coast.
Wm. fiaz/.ard is back in the
Bouudary alter spending the winter in Rossland.
('lair Taylor is in Greenwood
iu the interest of the British Canadian Wood Pulp and Paper Co ,
Vancouver.
P. B.Scott and Chas. S. Mills
are iu Greenwood sizing up ihi*
real estate situation.
R. W. Hinton. of the Nelson
Iron Works, is in the city in connection with the re-opening of
their Greenwood branch woiks-
C. S. Handasyde and A, N.
Borton. ot the Bell mine managp-
ment, have returned fn tn a business visit to Seattle.
The Evangelistic Campaign
For the Revival mee'ia-js which
commence here ou tbe 28th the
following Speakers have been allotted to Greenwood:—Rev. Daniel S. Foy, one of the best platform speakers of the dav; Pro. G.
W. Reynolds, who created a great
impression with the Cranbrook
choir and people; Mr. John A.
Thompson, who appeal? especially to '.'Down" men. Rev. F. A.
Robinson, of Sterling, Ont., will
conduct the meetingsat Eholt and
Denoro, and Rev. G.A. Woodside,
Owen Souud. will be at Midway
and Rock Creek.
The action to dispossess J. H.
MacDonald, a well-known Greenwood old-timer, of his pre-emption
adjoining the town-site of Molson
has bef* thrown out bv the Secretary of State at Washington,
D.C.'
Now, look here ! Throw that
old fishing tackle away, you
couldn't land a fish with it if yon
caught one. ,Go and get a new
--iipply from Holmes &  Kennedy.
On Tupsdav evening-, 13th inst.
a series of checker games between
Greenwood and Boundary Falls
was played at the latter place the
boys from Boundary Falls winning- by a tew points.
Greenwood was represented bv
Messrs. McCutcheon, King*, ard
McCarron, while Messrs Guid-
mend. Eraser, and Hardie, represented Boundary Falls.
The Methodist and Presbyterian congregations will hold j-iint,
services in the Presbyterian
church next Sundav.
Rev. Stuart Muirhead Secretary
nf the International Sundav
School work will preach at both
morning and  evening services
Mr. W. H. Spear, who has been
showing moving pictures at Grand
Forks and Phoenix, will exhibit
the celebrated .moving pictures of
the Gans-Nelson fight in the
Greenwood Opera House.Monday,
April 19. Other interesting pictures vill also be shovr*i.
The B.C. Copper Co. during the
past week treated 8,043 tons of
ore, 7,637 tons from the Mother
Lode and 406 tons from other
mines.
The reading club will meet at
Mrs. Bunting's at three o'clock
Monday.
Wm. Newman, charged with
complicity in what is kuown as
the Bride*ville hold-up was today committed for trial according
to law by Police-Magistrate Hallett,
The case will be tried at the
Court of Assize which opens at
Greenwood on May 25.
We secured the services of Mr.
I Myeraough, who is a well-known
first-nighter in Chicago and New
York, and a friend and companion
of George Ade, George Cohen,
Robert Manlell ai'd many other
dramatic authors and st2rs, to
report the dramatic perform mct*
fiven bv Sf. Jude's Guild, and we
can assure our readers a trea-v
The bachelors of Boundary
Valley Lodge T O O.F. will en-
tertaiu the married members,
their wives and the Rebekah lodge
to a progressive card party and
dance, on Thursday. April 24*h
in the Eigle-' hall. Cards 830
to 10.30, dancing from 11. A cordial invitation is extended to all
members of both lodges including visiting members and their
wives.
Goiug fishing? Well before
you gocall and get some reliable
tackle at Holmes & Kennedy'a and
then you woa't'- c< me .'back from
your trip with yarns about the big
fish you would hare caught if
your tackle hadn't failed at the
critical mome.it; you'll come back
with the big fi-h instead.
Theservieesat St. Jude'schu-cb
on Easter day were well attended
the church looked beautiful, the
altar was decorated with tall
white anuunciation lilies and
arum lilies, and the chancel with,
plants and cut flowers. The choir
rendered good music. The eleven
o'clrck celebration of Holy Communion being fully choral, and
sung to Caleb Simper's setting in
E flnt. At festal evensong S;m-
per's Magnificat and Nunc D mit i-
inF were sung,"and a solo was
well rendered by Mr. O. T. Hawtrey. Tallis' Festal responses
were sung. Mr. Foyle-Stni;h presided at the organ and Missl'Bsl-,
d m's playing on the viol >u:dlo.
added much to the beautiful rendering of the services. The Easter music will be repeated on Sunday next at both services; The
choir will hold a practice tonight.
The services for Sunday will be:
Choral celebration of Holy Communion (Simper in E flat) at 11
a.m.  Festal evensong at 7,30 p.m.
«       This includes OUR ENTIRE STOOK
of House, Barn and Floor Paints, Ifinamels, Stains
and Coach Paints.  .
Everything in the above lines must go J\"J" f.7'■■$
PER GALLON.
The Hunter-Kendrick Co.,  Ltd.
THE!   BIG   STORE*
WANTED
Policeman for the Citv of Greenwood. Application iu writing to be
in to the City Clerk by the 26th
of April.
Applicants to state previous
experience. Salary $110 psr
month. Duties to commence 1st
May.
G. B. Taylor, Clerk.
■» ->• > it>xt>>tmtm>>*»t
WORTH  TAKING I
Ona oobm Fluid Extroot DaudoUoa ;
Ooo oubm Oompound 8*l*ton* ;
Four onnoM Compound Syrup
Saja»p»rfll»>
Mixed and takan i» Uaspoonfol
doM afUr «*ch maal aad at fcedUa-M,
Is proaouoead bv a proaJ-Mot pkyat-
dan to bo tha Mat Mixtora tat tha
am of tha Mdnay, bladder, and all
urinary teMblat
Thia aeja the daotoa-, ia tha Boat
dmpla though lamarkaUi pnaorip-
tion arar -writttm t* eleanae the
■-/stem ai in-praMIn and waata
auttcr. Itaota « •ncoaJM taalo
to tha Warn* IrMaWWaW to titer
a«t the araWa aad maaataaX 0-rarcocn-
1m Aa-awaMin. hma baat, atdatiaa
aaa other aflMaa-ai arlrons froia
mi, iapora UoatL
Tha iagradlnH «aa ha prooored at
anya*o«ddi--a|rtora>and'earliu**p«nly
r«g«?«Ale aad anti-ral-r hamlasa, can
oaau-f aa taJzad at hamo.
Ii 50m have atnlariag firland ahow
thia to hint, aa ha arffl m^onUaaTy
baplaaaadto laam of aaatrspla and
a^rdy taawamawdad a waMQ^T
U,
Greenwood's Big  Furniture Store
Go-Carts & Carriers
AT GULLEVS.
Ten Styles ranging in price
From $3.75 upi
T. M.
■■■:■- HOUSE FURNISHERS -
•ekt^A^m^ia^jsji
•JB
**V^**-\# 'WA*/ '-'V/^-'V' *--\a^-V *M\#*,-V'A^^'»^ '-^/^^/J^V^^^V/^N/^-V-^V**\i**\/^\**^sjt*\j.
■llll.
i:ii
B! ;8S
■o^'*i>sj£!
I
DRAYING—We Can Move Anything
F. C. BUCKLESS
— —   PROPRIETOR -
•:~x~:~k*~:-<--^:^
TO THE
Wallace-Miller
Next Door to P. W. George's
J.L. WHITE
Successor to White Bro?.
;..!..:>.>.:..!«:«:•
:-^-;-o<^-*»»<n><^^-»<^<^-:-<--x~>->-&»-:'«x*a>
X
Just the thing
amaaaMamamaaaaaiMmaaaDmaammmmmaamamammmmi^maamma^aaammmm^maamm^amm.-, -*—. "ti?*!   maa'r *— '•*"* •• -—w*"-*——-r
Bass and  —-^
Guinness in Nips
Direct Importation.
\
1
i
IMPORTERS GREENWOOD
The Cheapest Place in the
..■7!*3,I*_Jb&...J^ 	

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