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The Greenwood Weekly Times 1900-10-17

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 Published Weekly in the Interests of the Boundary Creek Mining District.  ^.aS  Vol. VIII.  ���GREENWOOD, B. C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1900.  No.' Sf  '%,  ������Special  IN  ' c> UN <���* <> i>  iress 0oods and  Gents' f urnl$bing$  ��� i> i> AT i> i'-i'  Rendeirs Arcade,  I      PREPARE FOR WINTER.    I  ��  ���= - j  ��  ��  *  ��  ��  *  ftft  .WE  SELL  THEM'.    ALL  SIZES  \MM*SperryCompany Ltd J  ftftft��a������ft����fttt��ft��������ft��g��ftftftft����ftft��ftft����  Poultry  Tisb  _Lvn.v\VMiOK_k  urns  and  *���������  .HAVE ARRIVED.  *�� Z. Bit 8ulley .�� Co  Furnitures Carpets; Linoleums, Toilet Sets, Pictures and  ,,, ?7 Wall Mouldings. ...��  -UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS -  ft����ftftftftftftftftftftft0ftftft#ft������ftftftftN��ftftftftftftft��ft��ft��ft��ft����0ftft��#ftft��  ft   ��� ft'  Caulfield  ���������  We Handle all Kinds  of Shelf and Heavy %  Hardware/  ��  t  t  �� -  ��  .��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��.  .��  '��  �����  �� ���  ��  ��  1 ^CESTIMATES given for tin roofing.  9********9*9******************9**********************  Get Your Supply of Builders, Hardware,  Doors, Sash, Paper, Window Glass,  Plasters' Hair From Us.  ft  Directors Decide to Reorganize the Winnipeg.  A LARGE COMPANY ON THE  Assessment Plan���Statement From the  Directors - More  Funds  Necessary to Continue   Necessary  Development Work.  The Winnipeg company is to be reorganized, or more properly speaking,  a new company is to be formed with  larger capital and ���the right to assess  the stock. The present company is a  million dollar one, but the new one  will have a capitalization of $1,250,000.  The assessments will be limited to 5  cents-per share. The assessments will  only be made as often as money is  necessary to carry on development.  The directors of the present company  have this to say regarding the reasons  for the formation of the new  company: "In February of the present, year the mine was shut down by  the old management and remained n  that condition for three months.  About the middle of May, some large  blocks of stock having changed hands,  all the old directors but two resigned  and new ones were elected to fill the  vacancies. The new management  found the affairs of the company in a  very discouraging condition. The  mine was by no means proved and  much costly development work would  be necessary before it could be a steady  producer. There was only $648 in the  .treasury���insufficient, to meet the un-  watering of the miue alone���arid less  than 20,000 shares of treasury stock ou  hand,; and its market price the lowest  in the history of the company. The  management, however, had great confidence- in the property, although not  unmindful  of   the  difficulties  before  -_i_i__-__- .attempting*  to make  Amino  without either, funds or" treasury stock.  Some thought of reorganization at  that ,time was entertained, but after  obtaining the services of Mr. N. F.  Tregear, as superintendent, and consulting with him, it was finally decided to make a strong effort to make  the mine self-sustaining without reorganization. For some - months' the  effort was in a measure successful, but  the compulsory development work and  the heavy freight and treatment rates  were too much for the resources of the  Winnipeg in its present stage of development, An important crosscut on  the 100-foot level has been run 120 feet  and should be continued, but at every  turn the work has been hampered by  lack of funds, without which no considerable development could be prosecuted. The,Winnipeg-ground is considerably-broken - up-at * theaOO-f oot  level, and it was very desirable to sink  so as to get below the zo-*ie of disturbance, but this policy could not be pursued   without  running   the property  l, seriously into debt.*. Mr. Tregear assures the management that the property promises well on further develop-  meut, and he strongly endorses the reorganization plans. He is confident  that tlie Winnipeg will make a mine,  although he acknowledges that the  "difficulties encountered have been  greatet than he expected. .  Many of the nuinerous'ledges on the  Winnipeg are of low grade���too low to  ship profitably to the Trail smelter,  where the freight and treatment rate is  $7 per ton���where most of the 1,200  tons shipped from the mine were sent,  or even to the Granby for $5.50, but in  December next the Greenwood sinelter  will give a $4 rate. On the ore the  Winnipeg has already shipped a $4 rate  would not only have saved the company  several thousand dollars, but it would  have enabled the shipment of a lower  grade of ore, which the $7 rate made  prohibitory. At the forthcoming meeting, to which the reorganization  scheme will be submitted, a full statement of the company's affairs will be  submitted. It will take a .couple of  months before the reorganization can  be'f ullyeffected,  WEST FORK ROAD  ft<-<-#��ft����ftft��ftft����ft<.��.ftftftft#ftftft  * - ��  1 WEBBS... I  �� ��� ��  I We Are  Sole Agents,  Arid have just received  a fresh shipment,  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ���ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  '.ft.  ft  ��$9ftft3��0ft#ft��ftftee*a��eftftftft.ftftft  *  ��*  ��  ��  ��  ��  ftft  ��  ��  ft-.  ft    Books, Stationery and Wall Paper.  ftft  ft  ftft  PHONE::ONI, 34.  FOOT BALL MATCH.  E. H. Thruston Denies Having Issued  ���        Call For 200 Men.      y  The West Fork road which attracted  public attention a few weeks ago on  account of the diverse opinions expressed by those most directly interested in its - location and construction  is' not anxious-to settle down as an  ordinary trunk road built by a provincial government f��r the benefit of  the prospectors and mineowners in one  of the richest mining districts in the  province. Last week a telephone message purporting to come from E. H.  Thruston, the manager of the Carmi  mine, was received iu the city. . It  contained a call for 200 men wanted  immediately to work on the wagon  road; wages, $3 per day. No sooner  was the announcement made than men  left',the.city for the West Fork.-Others  cime from other towns and went to  the West. Fork. Upon their arrival  there, weary and footsore,_they -found  thafthe call was a hoax and.' that Mr-.  Shaw, who has charge of the work,  had. all tlie men.he requiredf"Their"  feelings toward Mr. Thruston, above  whose signature 'the call was issued,  were not the most friendly, but that  gentleman denies haying had had anything to do with the call, and in a published  statement   says:,; "It   having  that the aforesaid call for men was  published absolutely without my  authority oi knowledge. Signed. E.  H. Thruston." The deluded workmen  are now looking for the person who  sent the telephone message from Rock  creek...v.- v :-���....*'..-._._. '''���'.  MR. WALSH AND HIS BRIDE RETURN  Thos. WalBh and bride returned by  yesterday's trai_r.���In~thTeFening^tli^"  were serenaded by some of their numerous Greenwood friends. Mr. Walsh  was the recipient of a very handsome  present from his Elk friends in Rossland.   The Rossland Record says:  "Thomas Walsh, proprietor of the  Kootenay hotel at Greenwood, who was  married a few days since, is a guest at  the Kootenay, in, this city. Last evening his Elk friends invited him to be  present at a little gathering in the parlors of the International, and after a  timely little speech, Dave Morgan uncovered a handsome bronze clock and  a pair of vases, with the compliments  of those present. He received many  congratulations and good wishes. Mr.  and Mrs. Walsh leave tomorrow for  Greenwood."  A RAG-TIME OPERA.  The - Coontown 400���a colored company of three years' successful standing in the eastern aud western cities���  will appear at the Auditorium on Monday and Tuesday next, embracing 20  colored performers, male and female,  who are said to be strongest and most  talented in any one organization of  this kind. Bright music, pretty costumes, clever specialties and a whirlwind of comedy embrace an entertainment well worthy of patronage, and  calculated to drive the dullest kind of  care into obscurity. They are headed  by the inimitable comedian Charles  Arnold, who is said to be the funniest  coon alive. ���    -  The Times has received from the B.  C. liquor company a handsome stone  match holder. On the outside Rudyard Kipling's famous " Absent  Minded Beggar," is printed. The  holder is presented by. Ushers manufacture! of the celebrated "O. V. G."  Scotch whiskey.  come .to   my notice that posters had"  been -circulated   oyer   my   signature  calling  for  200  men'to work on the        ,  West Fork wagon road,  please staff "Wd and after various toasts had been,  The Greenwood Team Defeats Phoenix  on the Latter's Ground:  Last Saturday, Oct. 13th, the Greenwood football club, played a match  with the Phoenix club on the latter's  ground, and after an interesting game  the result was declared 4 to 1 in favor  of Greenwood. It would be hard to  pick out any one individual player for  particular mention; but a word of  praise should certainly be spoken of  the Greenwood forwards, who played a  steady and unselfish combination  Stow also deserves mention for his  splendid defense of the Greenwood  goal. The game was watched by a  large number of spectators, including  some loyal supporters of the visiting  team.  The game was called at 4 o'clock,  when both teams came onto the ground.  The Greenwood team looked very  smart in their new colors, green and  white, which they "sported" for the"  first time. Greenwood won the toss,  and decided to. play against" the wind.  Phoenix set the ball in motion, and at  once began to press the attack; i-.fter a  .few minutes play, however, ihe ball  was driven to the home goal arid a  neat shot by Gladden registered - the  first goal in favor of Greenwood. Play  had been resumed some little while  when Duff scored from a "throwtin."  Some fast playing then- ensued, the  ball changing from end to.end with  great rapidity, when the Phenix forwards, getting hold of the ball, rushed  it down the field,* and a well directed  shot by McArthur scored the first goal  for Phoenix. . Shortly, after this half-  time was.called, when the, score stood  2 to Iin favor of Greenwood. *    :  After an interval of five minutes,  play was again resumed. The Greenwood forwards getting hold of the bail,  by ..some clever passing, managed to  take it down the field, when Gladden  was enabled to score once more. Phoenix then again pressed the attack and  Stow was called upon to do some excellent work to defend the visitors' goal;  but the; ball being got away: was  rushed to the Phoenix end, when a  fourth goal was registered, and after a  few minutes more play.tiriie was called,  -leavingi-Greeiuyood --thet,v_ctors._by a  score, of 4 to 1..  ^ The game was refereed by Mr.  Thompson to whom a word of thanks  is due for his impartial- decisions.  The sportsmanlike attitude -of the  Phoenix club was much appreciated by  the; visitors, who were subsequently  entertained at dinner by the home  team.   A very   pleasant evening en-  LITIGATION.  drunk and speeches made, a start was  made for home. It is to be hoped that  Saturday's match may be only the  first of a series between the rieighborr  ing towns.  I HOTEL  ARRIVALS.  The Armstrong���P. J. Barrett, Seattle, Wash.; J. W. Barrett,Vancouver;  Frank Richter', Kerenieos; ��� Chas.  Dietz,~RoclTcreekiyjolni"Ran_nn"Ren^  dell, M. Barrett, Grand Forks; W. A.  MacDonald, Nelson; A. H. McNeill,  Rossland; H. A. Small, Vancouver; E-  Nelson Fell, Nelson; William Burns,  Nelson; W. F. Dillon, Portland; F. F.  Parrish, B. C. mine; A. J. McMillan,  Rossland; F. A. Wilkin, Rossland; A.  L. Goodeve, Rossland; A, R. Rowden,  Shanghai; W. W. Brown, Phoenix;  Alex. Cameron, Phoenix; F. H. Oliver,  Spokane; C. S. Howatt, Portland; A.  M. Hogg, Spokane; J. C. Baumn, Spokane; M. Tebo, Eholt; Dr. Boucher,  Phoenix; L. Craig, Grand Forks; A.  McCaw, Phoenix; J. K. McCallum,  Rossland; W. F. Lucas, Spokane; M.  Smith Benton, J. W. Puntall, Spokane;  H. N. Galer, Grand Forks; L. A.  Manly, Grand Forks; E. L. James,  Rossland, C. J. Smith, Trail; C. T.  Slawson, Spokane; D. J. Russell, Spokane; D. A. Cameron, Seattle, W. T.  Smith, Spokane; C. C. Brown, Rossland; the Alba Haywood company.  The ImpKriai,���Dr. and Mrs. Richards, Grand Forks; Mrs, G. F. Dough-  tery, Camp McKinney; Geo. McKenzie,  Phoenix; J. H. Ashdowne, Winnipeg;  Jas. Lawrence, Nelson; Jno. G. Wilson; Rev. D. McG. Gandier, Rossland;  G. W. Loundagin, Chesaw; Donald  Stuart, U. S. customs; T. A. Lavaine,  D. F.; Miss G. G. Sexton, .New York;  Geo. A. Hain, Midway; Rev. R. W.  Trotter, I. Monk, Grand Forks; I.  Sears, Phoenix; G. Gray, Midway; C.  G. Buck, G. McNicol, Phoenix; R.  Barker, Toronto; W. Williams, Montreal; D. D. Engeart, Wayside; J. D.  Graham, Columbia Falls; R. J. Jackson, Molson; W. B. Cochrane, Phoenix;  H. C. Shaw, city; Mrs. Bogle, Victoria;  Donald Stuart, U. S. customs; J. McNicol and wife, Midway; D. D. McLaren and wife, Carson; E- Doberer,  Grand Forks.  Mayor   Hardy  Is Not Yet  Satisfied  BUT   WANTS   MORE  LAW  Is Determined to Fizht the Case of  Miller   Bros.   vs. the City.  Does Not Want to Sign  Rendell Agreement,  The Times has for months refrained  from criticizing the official acts of the  chief imagistrate of this city because  the people had at last realized his incompetency and were quite prepared  to relegate him to private life when-  the opportunity presented . itself and  this article is written, not for the purpose of reopening the sores of municipal mismanagement, but to warn the  ratepayers against a course, which, if  allowed by them, will plunge the city  further into debt -end litigation.. Last  year the Times strongly protested  against the actions of the mayor which  landed the city in the courts out of  which it came with a judgment of S6,-  500 registered against it. Those mem-*  bers of the council who have the interests of the city at heart, succeeded  in securing a fair and reasonable settlement of the Rendell case; they instructed their solicitors to discontinue  the appeal, but the "mayor childishly  hopes to thwart the wishes of the council by refusing to sign the agreement.  He is evidently hugging thc delusion  that now the appeal has been discontinued Rendell & Co. may be able to  secure the full amount of the judg-  ment"and.costs and the city be injured  to a greater extent than under the settlement which was affected by -the  council.  Nor is this all. Miller Bros have a  suit pending against the city, a suit  which is based upon similar facts to  those which gave Rendell & Co.. their  judgment."r The council realizing'the  futility of carrying on further litigation with Rendell & Co., sought a  settlement and secured a reasonable  one. With a similar case against  them one would naturally suppose that  the council would be anxious to affec  a settlement with Miller Bros, before  the city is mulcted in damages and  heavy costs; but no! Mayor Hardy,  who resides at Phoenix, and comes to  Greenwood apparently for the purpose  of offering opposition to all actions of  the council that have for their object  the settlement of these disputes that  have retarded the growth of *thc city  and endangered its credit in the money  market, says that the city must fight  Miller Bros., must be put to further  cost in. endeavoring to prove that  municipal wrong doing will be made  munieipal^right-doing-by���the courts.-  Next Friday another case against the  city will be tried in Nelson. It is too  late to do anything looking towards a  settlement in this Waterland case, but  surely if the council cannot bring the  mayor to reason, the people who elected  him ought to do something to put a  stop to this endless litigation. The  mayor's perversity has already cost  the city much and it would be folly to  allow him to persist in a course that  will only add heavier burdens to those  already borne by the ratepayers.  M'KENZIE-AULD.  Mails close for all points east and  west, 1:30 p. m.  Mails close for Phoenix and Anaconda. 1:30 p. _n'_  Mails close for I3eadwood, 8 a. m.  Mails arrive from all points east and  west 3:35 p. m.  Mails arrive from Phoenix and Anaconda, 1:30 p. m.  Mails arrive from Deadwood, 8. a. m.  Thnrsday last, at the residence of  Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Petch, Greenwood:  Geo. S. McKenzie, of Phoenix, and  Miss Nettie Auld, of Watford, Ont.,  were united in marriage by Rev. D.  McD. Gandier, of Rosslaud. The  bride was given away by Mr. J. A. McKenzie. She was supported by Miss  Alice McKenzie, while A. P. McKenzie,  a brother, supported the groom. After  the pleasing ceremony, a wedding  breakfast was served after which the  happy couple drove to their home in  Phoenix. Mr. McKenzie is well known  in the city. For some time he was  with the Hunter-Kendrick company  here and now he has charge of the  grocery, department of the Wyukoop-  Stephens Trading company. The  Times joins his many friends in ex- ji  tending congratulations.  GREENWOOD MAIL  SERVICE.  m October 17, 1900,  THIS GREENWOOD.WEEKIA TIMES,  A Prize Essay  On the care of the  Teeth by Dr. De Voe,  in the Cosmopolitan  for October, is worthy  of your attention.  Read it carefully.  DR. R. MATHISON,  D..NTIST  Naden-Flood Block,     GREENWOOD  Ok  iUeekly ���ime��*  PUBLISHED BY  The Greenwood Times Printing and Publishing  Company, Limited-.  Duncan Rcss Editor.  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1900.  TUPPER'S PATRIOTISM.  If at any time within the life of W.  A. MacDonald,;Q. C., the Conservative  party should regain power, it would be  emninently fitting that Mr. MacDon-  ald's noble effort to give Sir Charles  Tupper a certificate of character should  be fully recognized. It is not often  one has an opportunity to hear such  splendid special pleading from an able  lawyer. Mr. MacDonald's effort  twisted Mr. Kerr's statements as reflections upon.Tuppcr's loyalty, and he  thus made the opportunity of waving  the old flag in his venerable leader's  interest. What Mr. Kerr really did  was to point out that Sir Charles has  not yet forgotten the tricks of the  political trickster and that he is ever  ready to use any means to score a point  against an opponent.  Mr. Kerr had good grounds for any  statements he made. The Conservative party, led by Sir Charles Tupper,  are responsible for permitting as dirty  a piece of campaign trickery, as can be  found anywhere. In the province of  Quebec was circulated the notorious  Tory pamphlet No. 6, with its flaming  headlines intimating that Laurier was  in favor of Imperial Federation and  Tupper condemns it. The pamphlet  was published in French and the  body of it contains loyal, patriotic utterances from Sir Wilfrid. It gives  extracts such as these from Sir Wilfrid :  "On the 18th of June, 1897, at a banquet held at the Imperial Institute,  after a military review before Lord  Lansdowne, secretary of war, Sir Wil-  ^frid Laurier, in a moment of ethusi-  asm put allThe Ca~nadian~tr-66"ps"at"the  disposal of the Empire. As a worthy  descendant of French blood, he chooses  the anniversary of Waterloo to make  the offer. According to a cablegram  dated London, June 18th, 1897, to the  Globe, on Lord Lansdowne, asking if,  in case of just conflicts, the colonies  would be willing to help England and  Sir Wilfrid is said to have replied as  follows:  " 'Lord Landsdowne has mentioned  that a day may come when the Empire  might be threatened. This date, anniversary of the battle of Waterloo, reminds us that at all times England has  proved itself to win its own wars, but  should a day come when it should be  in danger, then let the bugle blow and  rallying fires be lighted on the hills  aud in the colonies and though we may  not be able to do very much, we shall  give all the help within our means.'  "This was a solemn promise and it  was kept. A few days afterwards,  Sir Louis Davies even went fnrther  than his leader and pointing to the  Canadian troops said in the presence  of the other colonial ministers:  " 'If England needs 10,000 men of  this type, Canada shall give them.' "  The object of the pamphlet is obvious. It was intended as an accom-  painment to Sir Charles Tupper's  statement: "Laurier is too British for  me," and for French circulation only.  While it was doing duty in Quebec,  Conservative leaders in Ontario were  upbraiding the .Liberal leader for being dilatory in sending soldiers to fight  the battles of the Empire. Of course,  when Sir Charles was charged, in  English speaking colonies, with being  sponser to pamphlet No. 6, he repudiated it although it had the seal bf the  Conservative committee. Notwithstanding his repudiation it is still doing duty in French Quebec���an eloquent witness of the fact that Tories  are not above abusing the loyalty of a  Liberal patriot for party purposes.  WE WILL.  "Dear Editor���Might you not commend the following to the attention of  the citizens of Greenwood," is the  brief note from a gentleman who  knows the value of standing together  in the upbuilding of a city. The extract which is from the Portland Ore-  gonian is well worthy of reproduction:  "It beats all ���the gumption of the  men of Seattle. How they stand by  their town, how they work together,  how they do things, how tliey get there!  Chicago rising from the ruins of its  great fire, Galveston pulling itself together from the desolation of its awful  storm, are eminent examples of the  community determination and push  that are signally and uniterruptedly  in evidence at the busy and plucky  metropolis of Puget Sound. The  spectacle is one that can only excite  the admiration, though it may provoke  the wrath of Seattle's rivals.  The latest exhibition of Seattle's  colossal enterprise aud nerve is the appointment of a committee charged with  the duty of inducing thirteen or more  trans-continental railroads to push  westward and make Seattle their western terminus. Thse men mean business. They are men of brains, of  diplomacy, of information, of tenacity.  They may not J get all thirteen roads,  but they will come as near as anybody, and if they only get one they  will be satisfied for their labors, and in  any event they, will have drawn attention to their town and perhaps attracted capital for productive investment.  "You never hear Seattle whining  that somebody is getting its busines  away from it. Nobody gets it away."  You never hear it calling mass meetings to find out who is to blame for the  loss of its Alaska trade. It doesn't  lose it. You never hear it denouncing  census bureaus because Seattle's enumerators have been too lazy or careless  totake the f ull population. They always take it; You never hear Seattle  men complaining tyjat some railroad  or other has got them in i(s grasp.  They get together, and if there is any  grasping >o be done the railroad is up  against it. You never hear them crying about the relentless oppression of  its telephone monopoly. They order  out their instruments as one man, and  the monopoly does the crying. You  never hear of their walking the floor  because they can't get money for their  local enterprises. They get the money  and the other fellow walks. You never  hear them raging because other towns  are noticed more frequently in eastern  papers. They simply get their notices  in and let the other towns do the raging.  "Now, it jsone of the simple but perplexing facts of the situation that Seattle does all this in the face of obstacles  before which less determined hearts  would be daunted. Such produce as it  gets from eastern Washington and  such goods as it distributes there have  to be Hauled over the Cascade range in  opposition to the water-level grades  that connect that territory with Portland. It has to do its commerce in  spite of the terrifying dangers of the  Straits of Fuca, compared with the  peaceful fresh water harbor of the Columbia. It has to import its fruit and  farm produce from Oregon. It cuts  lumber and mines coal,and that's about  all,  while the region around Portland  is amazingly "pr^ductiW^in^wheatr  fruit, hops,' poultry and dairy products,  wool, livestock, vegetables, flax, hides  and hay. It had 3,000 population to  Portland's 17,000, and now it has 80,-  000 to Portland's 90,000, and it has done  this with Tacoma fighting it on one  side and Spokane on the other.'  " Our compliments to the bustlers  and hustlers and rustlers of Seattle!  The best thing that we can wish them  is that they would come over to Portland, where their grit and gumption  will have something worth while to  work on.  TOT CAUSES NIGHT ALARM,  "One night my brother's baby was  taken with croup,'" writes Mrs. J. C.  Snider, of Crittenden, Ky., "it seemed  it would strangle before we could get a  doctor, so we give it Dr. Kings New  Discovery, which gave quick relief and  permanently cured it. We always  keep it in the house to protect our children from croup and whooping cough.  It cured me of a chronic bronchial  trouble that no other remedy would relieve." Infallible for coughs, colds,  throat and lung troubles, SOc and $1.  Trial bottles free at Miller Bros', drug  store.  Do you owe the Greenwood Times  $2. Your subscription lable will tell  you. Subscriptions payable in ad-  vauce.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  HALLETT <& SHAW,  Barristers, Solicitors,*  Notaries Public.  Cable Address :   "baileiT."  Codes  l!  Bedford M'Neill's   Greehv/OOD.  Moreing __ Heat's ��� _  I,e_be.*s.      " B.C.  I. H. HA_,_,BTT.  H. C. SHAW.  PRINGLE & WHITESIDE,  Barristers and Solicitors,  Notaries PuBtic, Etc.  Offices: Over Bank "of Montreal, Greenwood.  J. P. MOLEOD,      >  Barrister and Sclicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  Offices: "Wallace-Miller block. Greenwood,B.C.  FORBES M. KERBY.C.E'  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Offices:   Greenwood, B. C  also J, A. Uusworth's Store, Midway, B. C  F. W. GROVES,  i. Civil and Mining Engineer  Provincial Land Surveyor,  greenwood, b. c  Mineral Claims Reported upon.  Underground Surveys.  OHARLES AE. SHAW,  Civil Engineer,  Dominion   ^ndj^  Provincial  Land Surveyor.  GREENWOOD,   :      :      :      :   B.   C.  BAUER & ASHCROFT,  Provincial Land Surveyors  Mining and Civil Engineering.  Mineral Claims Surveyed and Crown Granted  Land and Engineering' Surveys  H. A. BAUER: C.E., P./..S. A. E. ASHCROFT CE iP.LS  VANCOUVER GREENWOOD  Wood   Block, ��� next  door   to    Custom   office.  GREENWOOD. B. C.  Boundary  Valley   Lodge  No. 38. l.O.O.P."  EETS every Tuesday  Evening   at  8.00  in  their lodge room at Greenwood, B.C.   A cordial  invitation is extended to all sojourning* breth-  ��r:i. Duncan Ross, N.G.  J. J. G-Ll-by, Rec. Sec.  A.   F.   &   A.   M.  GREENWOOD LODGE, A. F. & A 'M  Regular Communication first Thursday in  everv month. Sojourning brethron cordially  invited. R. 3?. COATES.  .  ..S. Black. W.M Secretary  At       _>��.       _*{�����  'tf      '-tf      **<<*  0     0*  and Real Estate  Greenwood and Myers Creek,  ��l)e--Queen  ������  ������:/���  gijarg��  ���������������  Clarendon Hotel Block,  Greenwood, B. C.  For Pipes, Tobaccos and Cigars  Wholesale and Retail.  I. ROBT. JACOBS, Manager  SWAYSE HOUSE  Comfortable furnished rooms.  Private Board. Home Cooking. Board and room from  $7 a week and upwards.  Estah-.isiii.i- 1862.  *����� ���I �����. ��t��C ������ ��� .**m *** ������������< ,*. * �������.  The   most  complete! aiid   largest  stock in Western Canada.    Our  showrooms and various  de-  partn.ents  cover 1000,000  square '-.feet   ol   floor  space.  Samples and Prices Free on  Application.  WESLER BROS.,  VICTORIA, B.C.  MISS   ATKINSON  SILVER STREET  DRESSMAKER  Fit and Finish lo. the Latest  Style, Riding Hafclts a Specialty.  Prices Right.   -  -  -  -  THE BANK   OF  ^fflTOffiffl���^  Established in 1836.  Incorporated by Royal Charter.  Paid-up Capital: ...$4,866,666  Reserve Fund ....-$1,581,666  London Office:  3 Clement's Lar.e, Lombard Street, E. C  Court of Directors.:.  J. H. Brodie, John -James Carter, Gaspard  Farrer, Richard H. Glyn, Henrv I. R. Farrer,  Ed. Arthur Hoare, H.J. B. Kendall, J. J.Kings-  ford, Fred Lubbock, George D. Whatman.  Secretary, A. G. Wallis.  Pead office in Canada: St. James st., Montreal  H. Stikemau, general manager.  J. Elmsley. inspector.  Branches in Canada:  London, Brantford, Hamilton, Toronto,  Montreal. Ottawa. Kingston, Qnebec,_St. John,  N. li., Brandon, "Winnipeg, Fredericton.N. B.,  Halifax, Victoria, Vancouver. Rossland, Kaslo,  Aslicroft. Dawson City, Klondike, N. W.  T., Green wood. Atlin and Bennett, B. 0.  --GENTS IN THE UNITED STATUS:  Spokane���Traders' National Bank and Old  National Bank. New York���',52 Wall street)  W. Lawson and J. C. Welsh, agents. San  Francisco���(124 Sansome street) H. J. Mc-  Michael and J. R. Ambrose agents.  LoNboN Bankers:  The Bank of England aud Messrs. Glyn & Co.  Foreign Agents:  Liverpool���Bank of Liverpool. A stralia���  Union Bank of Australia. New Zealand���Union  Band of Australia, Bank of New Zealand.  India, China and Japan���Chartared Mercantile  Bank of India, London and China. Agra Bank.  West Indies���Colonial Bank. Paris-Marcuard.  Krauss & Co.   Lyons���Credit Lyonnaic.  J. ANDERSON, Manager,  Greenwood   B.C  CANADIAN  ��Sb___-----_--___-_-_-i  ADN  RENOWNED.  "Imperial Limited"  "With direct connecting service to  and from  Boundary Creek  and Kettle River District.  First-class Sleepers ou all trains from  Arrowhead and Kootenay Landing.  Tourist cars pass Medicine Hat daily for St  Paul, Saturdays��for Montreal- and Boston.  Mondysand Thursdays for Toronto. Same  cars pass* Revelstoke one day earlier.  CF*  Cr*  CF*  CF*  ��_  CF*  <F*  CF*  CF*  <��**  CF*  CF*  <��**  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  ��_  CF*  ��fl  oe  Capital, all paid up, $.2,000,000.  Rest........... $7,000,000.  President:   Lord Strathcona and Mount Ro?ax,V"?  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drummond.      .  General Manager:   E. S   C-.oi.ston.  Branches in LoMon, Eng, fc^u..*1.S;i* lew York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits,'available in any part^of the world.  Greenwood Branch,     F. J. FINUCANE, Manager.  H  Hy  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  H  ��� ��  ��� ��  AND -TRUST-CO., LIMITED LIABILITY.  REPRESENTING:  PHOENIX  FIRE  ASSURANCE CO.,  OF LONDON, ENGLAND.  WESTERN ASSURANCE   CO.,  of Toronto.  BRITISH AMERICA ASSURANCE CO.,   .   -  OF TORONTO  LIVERPOOL AND LONDON AND GLOBE  ASSURANCE CO., OF LONDON, ENGLAND  BIRKBECK INVESTMENT & LOAN CO..  ���         y. OF TORONTO.  GEO. R NADEN,  Manager  CA.BLK ADDRESS  MAORI.  irnnHBi  THOS. MILLER, Mgr.  CODB:  MORSING &" NBAL.  TO LET:   Building- suitable for Stores or offices.    Lot on Copper Street,  business, centre. ' V  FOR SALE:   Well Furnished five roomed house, easy terras of payment.  GREENWOOD, *    r        " ������;: : B. C.  Ex. Sun. Daily Train Ex,; Sun.  ii:451v Gieeuwoofl ar 22:30  For rates, tickets, and full information apply to agent Greenwood, B.C., or  W.T.Anderson,      E. J. Coylc,  T.P.A.,;Neson, B.C.   A.G.P.A. Vancouver.B.C  ON REAL ESTATE  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Room 4, Wallace-Miller Bloc  ���  ���    i  fi  1)1  COMPANY.  limited:    r. greiger, mgr.  xxx Agents For Pabst Beer. XX x,      .  Complete Line Bar Supplies.       7     ..^REENWOOL.:  Harvey & Robins, Proprietors.  Cbe Best Stock* Cbeileatest Rifls^  Copper Street, Greenwood.  THE BEST BEER IN TOWN IS MADE BY  ^~^_��.w'_-_r__f_*.-"rv *��!._ IT* V-Wl"*** Ufl JIs"* IV  PORTMAN BROS. & CO./  Proprietors.  ASK FOR  The Elkhorn Lager Beer Contains only Pore Malt Hops, Try  It I It is kept on Draught or in Bottles by all the leading Hotel  III.. ...  LIMITED.  VANCOUVER, B. C. 733 Pender St,  Also NELSON, B. C,  We are Manufacturers and direct Importers, and carry a large stock of Balances, Furnaces.  Fire Clay goods, Scientific and Practical Books, Glassware, Platinum Goods, Acids, Chemicals  and all other Assayers' and Miners' requirements. Sole agents for Morgan Crucible Company,  Battersea and Standard Firebrick Co., Crucibles and Mufiles. Becker's Sons' Balances, Etc.  Catalogue and full pariicularr sent on application.  Braun's Gasoline Furnaces and Cupel Machines.  MIDWAY, B.C.  First-Class Accommodation. Best Brandsliqiuors and Cigars  THOS, McAULAY, Proprietor;     " t .'  I  ITl-��X��_-^-y_!^**Cf3aO!l^oM*��i-^^g;^^j_ 77  *_-B QRB-SNWOOD WEEKLY TiMgS .  mHmxmmammm**xm9mj9B*m***SBmamm**x*9^ 'WWl'^l2.GJfr*-tfiJ^-^  _n*i>fcfjin__���*3��c  October 17, 1900,  A Slim -and Chilly Audience  Hears Candidate McNeill  'ESPOUSE CONSERVATIVE  Cause���He Was Assisted by W. A.  MacDonald, Q. C, Who Made a  Good Campaign Speect.-*R. B.  R. B. Kerr Represented  '���'."'    the Liberals,  the repeal of the franchise act. He  struggled valiently to give Sir Charles  Tupper a certificate of. character for  self-sacrifice, party loyalty and patriotism hut the effort exhausted him and  he retired at 10:45 after, making as  strong a plea as could possible be made  for. the Conservative side; The few  at the rear of the hall and in the gallery .made their departure and the  great Conservative rally came to a  close. . y .������  The same afternoon a meeting was  held at Midway, y Only a few were  present who were addressed by Messrs.  McNeill and McDonald. -  W. C. T.  U. CONVENTION  Chilli-  Federal politics do not awaken much  enthusiasm in Greenwood, A provincial or municipal political contest  will fill the Auditorium, but on Thursday last, A H. McNeill, the Conservative nominee, was introduced by Chairman Shaw to row after row of empty  and uuappreciative seats in from: and  a handful of equally undemonstrative,  people in' the rear. Seated on the  platform with Mr. McNeill were: H.  C. Shaw, chairman; Clive Pringle,  Jas. Kerr, J. P. Myers-Gray, W. A.  McDonald, of Nelson, and R. B. Kerr,  representing the Liberals. By an  oversight a labor speaker was not invited and towards the, close of the  meeting a labor representative drew  attention to this fact.  Mr. Shaw wasted no time, in the  preliminary introduc*ion. He brought  .Mr. McNeill to the notice of the audience in a few well chosen words and the  Conservative candidate made ; his  maiden speech in Greenwood. Mr.  McNeill is any thing but a good speaker  and handicapped by a poor cause he  cou'd not awaken any enthusiasm. He  proclaimed; his party fealty; from  "alpha to omega he was a Conservative.  There was no room for a third party  in this country. He claimed that the  Liberals had broken all'their pre-election pledges, had increased the national debt and the expenditure. He  referred to the appointment of the  -Chinese commission- and maintained  it would be useless because* on one  side was "Ralph Smith in" favor of  Chinese exclusion and on the other  was D. J. Munn whose canning interests demanded Chinese labor. He forgot to mentron that both sides were  thus represented and a perfectly neutral man-was oh the commission, R. C.  Clute, who was instrumental in settling  the lat3Dr*tr-oTl--��le"*in Rossland. He" referred to the Yukon administration,  emerge:ncy rations, the leara industry  andasked that the Liberal government  be defeated because a report appeared  in the Rosslalnd Miner that the. government telegraph line had overlapped  100 miles. He said that it was always  the policy of the Conservative party  to. grant fair redistribution and closed  by stating that he. would not take up  time to discuss issues pregnant to the  campaign. ..  R.B. Kerr "cautioned the audience  against making any. change unless  they were perfectly convinced the  change would be for the better. He  graphically described what Sir Wilfrid  Laurier had done for the Canadians.  '���Sir Wilfrid J_/aurier," said Mr. Kerr,  "a man whom Conservatives love as  much as they hate their own leader,  ���Sjr_ Charles ^Tupper." , The audience  roared . and even the Conservatives  showed they appreciated the shot.  "Mr. McNeill," continued Mr. Kerr,  "says it was merely by good luck that  Canada prospered as soon as the  Liberals came into office. If the country remained dormant during 18 years  of Conservative rule and by good luck  jumps forward as soon as the Conservatives get out of power, then the Conservative party was hoodooed by provA*  dence to such an extent that it would  be unwise to send them back to power."  (Cheers and laughter.) Mr. Kerr referred to the preferential tariff and  ������ other reforms in the'tariff which Mr.  McNeill had characterized as dishonest  ��� but which he called statesmanship.  (Hear, hear.) He told about what the  Liberals had done for labor and closed  ' by pointing out that the Liberals were  * united .around a leader whom'they  loved, while the Tories mistrusted  Tupper and the Tupper family. Of  course, occasionally,   Tories  referred  , to Hugh John', the man with the old  nose and they only wished that he had  the old brain. (Laughter and applause.) ........  '. W. A. MacDonald is a better political  speaker than Mr. McNeill. He is an  older lawyer and consequently has less  compunction   about   serving   up Con-  . servative canards about the dreadful  Liberals. The Conservatives had done  everything Tfor British Columbia; the  .Liberals nothing. They had done  nothing for the laboring man.  A, ���.: voice: ��� "What about   the  fair  wage legislation?" Mr. MacDonald.  "Oh, that was introduced to catch  votes." He referred to Barbussa and  agreed, with Sir Charles Tupper that  Laurier's preferential tariff was too  British for him. The laboring men  had a perfect right to run a labor  - candidate in this constituency. The  only promise the  Liberals kept' ras  Report of the Delegate to the  wack Gathering.  The following is the report of Mrs.  Travis, Greenwood delegate to the W.  C. T. U. convention, recently held at  Chilliwack:  "The 17th annual convention of the  "W. C. T. U. was opened on the morning of September 12, at the Baptist  church, in Chilliwack. -Mrs. G. Grant  in the chair.. About SO members being  present. Not being able to reach Chilliwack until that evening I can only  speak of that day as it was told to me.  The president's address was delivered  on that day and we shall be able to  read-it later as it will appear in the  annual report. The parliamentary  drill was taken up on that day and I  felt much regret that I could not have  been present. On the"morning of the  second day your delegate was met at  the church door and the greetings  were loving and lasting. It was  pleasant, indeed, to meet face to face  with those whom we had known before  only by letter and after the pressure of  the sisterly hand all feeling"of strangeness seemed to vanish. In fact I felt  very happy to be lhe Greenwood dele,  gate, as Greenwood enjoys the distic-  tion of having sent the only delegate  from the upper country to any convention in British Columbia.  "One of the things that impressed me  was the beautiful type of womanhood  represented at this convention. I felt  them to be a noble band of women  working for a worthy cause. Our provincial officers are'true women sacrificing selfish pleasures and giving the  best., of their lives "to., the work.. Mrs.  Grant, our provincial president, is  small of stature but large of heart; full  of a desire to see the W;C T.U,  great success.-  :  "One lady said at the convention:  'The president is the head and the corresponding   secretary   is the  heart of  the union.'   And that is, I believe/the  best way to describe our corresponding  secretary,   Mr. -Cunningham.  "After  being re-elected ��_}e thanked the con.  .vention and said; she had to give her  days to he*, home and. children   and so  when the rest were sleeping she would  be writing to ub way into the night.  The work taken up at the convention,  is too broad-a field to discuss tonight.  It includes the legislature,; the reform  work, hospital, miners, juvenile work  and many other branches.   It was decided  that as the cigarette  habit is  steadily increasing, the union should  take   active steps to abolish its  use.  By    forming    active   anti-cigarette  leagues and by an appeal tcrparlament;  also that Bteps  be taken to bring to  justice those who can be foi^nd guilty  of violating the present laws, and that  to do this a sufficient sum be placed-in  the hands of a committee to be used in  a way not to be made public until this  work-8halLiii_^art_be_^ccqmpUshed,_-___-  "The reform work is, I believe, being successfully carried on.   The W,  C.  T. U. owns and supports a refuge  home in Victoria.   Mrs. Spofford, the  manager, told me some of her   experiences in the work, ��*.nd the account was  sad indeed.   We saw the result of the  work done by our ladies in Chilliwack  as it is a prohibition town and in walking on its streets we were not obliged  to  pass  the licensed saloon nor a tottering  victim who  had -one glass too  much."   And they a*e proud that their  beautiful  valley  is   not defiled either  with  the  manufacture or sale of the  'stinging   beverage.'   In some of the  addresses we   werejgiven mottoes for  the use of the W.  C. T. U., one was  'With   Christ to You,'  another,   'We  Can   Triumph   Universally;'   and  we  were told   that to this,  three   things  were    necessary,   'Grace,   Grit   and  Gumption,' and it seemed tome advice worth keeping in mind.  "Could I inspire you even in a small  degree with the enthusiasm that per.  vaded the conyention I should think  my work in a measure had been a sue.  ces3.  "One of the most beautiful features  of the session wss the half-hour devoted to the life of Frances B. Willard,  the lady who conducted this part of the  programme was a personal friend of  Francis Willard, and told many beautiful anecdotes of her life. One story  was of her visiting-a poor wretched  wc in whose sin had brought her to  the penitentiary, and when Frances  Willard first spoke to her she would  not listen, but soon the.magic of her  voice and manner charmed this outcast woman and she learned to love  Miss Willard and when Miss Willard  left her the tears were rolling down  her cheeks and this noble woman took  her own handkerchief and wiped them  gently away,   afterward  leaving the  Handkerchief as a token of love. - Is  there a place so good or so small whore  thefe aire hot opportunities opened to  us? If we cannot do the great things  Francis Willard did perhaps we can do  some of the small things as she did,  is it hot written, 'Inasmuch as ye did  it unto one of the least of these my  breathern, ye did it unto me.' There  is a broad field "before us and the  workers are so very few, and yot the  future morality, sobriety and rectitude  of this place depends largely ou its  present institutions. Can we not join  hands and work together for 'God and  Home and Humanity?' We can if we  will 'look to the hills from whence  cometh our.help.' ; -  -���"One of the especial features of each  day was the noontide prayer service,  led usually by some of the delegates.  ..."The closing exercises were especially beautiful. The members formed a  circle, holding hands, and singing,  'Blest Be the Tie that Binds,' and pronounced the 'Mizpah Benediction, after  which Mrs. Grant declared the 17th  annual convention closed.  The evening sessions were open to  all and largely attended. The Rossland union was awarced the prize banner for the most new members and as  they had no representative your delegate was asked to receive it in behalf  of Rossland and the upper country.  The banner was presented on Friday  evening by Mrs. Manson, of England,  With the ending of this meeting came  the close of the convention. The next  day the delegates were driven to the  boat landing, and after many handshakes and regrets and a warm feeling^  at our hearts, we said farwell to the  ladies of Chilliwack.  "It was: a merry party of 30 women  who were carried in the little steamferry  down the Thompson river to Harrison  where with the coming of trains came  'the parting of the ways' and our com  !?m????!!f?i???mmi?i?nii!????nt!i??H???nn??!Hf??f??f????f??f??^  , Head Office aud Works at  Bbiaevhi/e, Ont.  Branch Office and Works at  TRAir.,  B.C.  THE  ��". "^ *f�� *^ **j^ *fN *?* *f* 'f5 *��' *%"> *��"- ��%> *��"> *��'- -^ "f* ���f3 Kf^ ��^_ %|a ��?|_ ^|_ fc|a _|a ^_  ac (Machine Co., Limited,  Boilers,  Manufacturers of  Ait* Compressors,  Roc Drills, Hoisting and Stationary Engines  Ore Trucks, Ore Cars, Ore Buckets, etc.  Agents for Knowles Steam Pemp Works,  Our  Shops at Trail are most complete,  consequently we  are  in   a position  to handle all  kinds of Repairs.    If you arc troubled with your Drills freezing, or wish to  save money buying repairs, then  USE   OURS. J. P. BYERS, Mgr..Trail.B.C  ^iiiuiuiiuuiiuiaiiuiiiiiuuuuuiiiaiiiiiaiaiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiuiiiaiiauiiaiaiaiaaiis:  pany was broken up again and we had  to say 'good bye." I think each one  carried home a better heart and a feeling of sisterly love for all whom they  had met."    :..-...".".:���  BIMIWIII M1HIIII llll �� 1 8.KIWH I  R. P. Rithet & Co.  LIMITED.  WHOLESALE   GROCERS  WINE AND SPIRIT  MERCHANTS.  VICTORIA., B.  C.  ma mt ��� n iw �� hi - *u *tm*tt * ��������� y�� �� w.����� m �����!  DAWSON   &   CRADDOCK  Cigars and Tobaccos,  w-Smokers'Sundries,  Comfortable Club Rooms/  Coppbjf.  Stj.??!T, Two. Doors  Below  y        *      J-BINPBI,!,   COHNBP.  < YARD AT DEADWOOD; B. C.  We have on hand   No. 1   Brick,   well  burnt, and slolicittyour patronage.  .J. Mc6uire& Go,  Deadwood. B. C.  VERTICAL  SINKING  PUMPS  e^>  oo  We can strongly recommend this  Pump to those requiring its special type.  The extreme convenience of the outside  packed form enables it to be readily  packed and taken up. The absence of  the projecting valve pear etc. is 'a feature in avoiding breakages during hoisting and lowering in the confined, space  where these pumps 'are used. It is fitted  -with convenient suspending hooks and  the piping arrangement takes, up the  least possible space, Mining1 superintendents and those Interested in Mining  Majstilriery would consult their interests  by sending for catalogue and quotations  before' - installing their plants. We  manufacture Pumping Machinery for  every conceivable duty.  Mfg. Co  LIMITED  :P  P.G.  eUMLIFFB & AB1.ETT.  . Agents at Rossland.  MACKAY _t W-iKEH,  -.. Agents at Vancouver,  WM. SMITH,  Box 166, agent at Greenwood, B, C,  J  gg4��--$--*fr*-l-&4v*fr*-fr^  4*  4  ����->  4  *  Hoisting Plants, Stamp Mills/ Concentrators,  Buckets, Cars, Rope, Sinking and Station Pumps.   Chain Blocks,  Boilers, Receivers, Etc,  *  **************  1 IN STOCK *  �� ROSSLAND f  9 9  % Warehouse, %  9 9  ********99***9  ILL   O  '9  Compressors and Rand Rock Drills, in which the highest degree of Perfection has  been attained,  R. P. WILLIAMS, F. R. MENDENHALL,  v ROSSLAND,  GREENWOOD.   B.C.  B.C.  SBimimmmmmTOHmmmmmmmm  **-���"-���-MONTREAL, QUEBEC,-  MANUFACTURBRS OF  -#���*������  BV BOILERS, HOISTS, PUiHPS, Etc.  ���S:    Agents For The Bullock Diamond Drills. *  2~ .R.J-I;*.. mcnallVt Rossland, B. C  ROCK DRILLS, STRAIGHT LINE ^  DUPLEX and CORLISS AIR COM- 3  PRESSORS . . . . |��  COMPT.ETE MINE EQUIPMENTS -^  i        OP At.1. KINJ>S. ^3  STOCK CARRIED IN RQSSLAND. ,^J*  R. R. RirB-PairicU, Qrecnwood, B. 0. 7~s  mmimmm^mmimim^y^^^  E. JACOBS  flilII,flIEM  jGREENWOOD."--;  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  HAM  FAT"  Mineral  Claim,   situate  "Grand  Porka Mining  in   the  of   Yale  District.   "Where located :    Summit camp,  -   about 1500 feet East and South of the K.  Bell claim,  TAKE NOTICE that we Mary Garland,  Free Miner's Certificate No. -i82_0, \V. S.  McCrea, Free Miner's Certificate No. n30912,  Geo.A.Guess, Free Miner's Certificate No.i_2.740  intend, sixty days from the date liereof, to apply  to the mining recorder for a certificateof improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  crown g-.Aiit to the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37,_niU8t be commenced before the issue  ance of siicli"certificate bf improvements.  Dated this 15th day of August, A. D. 1900.  THE COMMERCIAL  CENTER   OF  THE  TRICT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate  of Imj)rovements.  "LITTLE BUFFALO" Mineral Claim situate  in the Kettle River Mining Division of  Yale District. Where located : In Dead-  wood Camp, adjoining thc Oregon Mineral  Claim:  TAKENOTICE that I, Arthur M.AYhilesidc,  as agent for Fred H. Oliver, Free Miners'  Certificate No. B29505. and J. S. C. Fraser,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B29234, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take  notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  Dated this 10th day of September, 1900.  MINERAL ACT,  18S6.  Certificate of Improvement-  NOTICE,  HONALULTJ niiner.il claim, situate in the  KetHe River Alining Division of Yale District. Where located : InCoppercamp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. JE. Shaw as  agent for James R. McMackson, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 1113 56 and William U.  McMackson, Free Miners Certificate No. 1)13593  intend; sixty days from date liereof, to apply to  the Mining Recorder for a Certificate _( Ira  provements for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action under  Section 37 must be commenced 'before tlic issuance of such Certificate of Improvement...  Dated the 20th day of November, 1899.  192 *      C. JE. SHAW.  Is-the Supply point foi* the Mining Camps.  From the City roads lead to Greenwood, Dead^  wood, Copper, Summit, Long Lake, White's,  Atwood, Wellington, Smith's and other Boun'*  dary Creek Camps, Three Chartered Banks  have branches in the city, For prices of lots  and other information, Address   ���   ���   ���   *   *  C. SCOTT GALLOWAY  GREENWOOD,   B.   C.  -.'-������ MINERAL ACT, 1896.  CERTIFICATE    OF    IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  "SUNFLOWER"  Mineral  Claim  situate   in  the Kettle River Mining Division of Yale  District.    Where located !    In Deadwood  ��� camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  agent ior The British Columbia Copper  Company,       Limited, (Foreign),        Free  Miner's Certificate Nb. D29582, intend,  sixty days after date hereof to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that   action under  Seetion 37   must  be   commenced   before   llie  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 10th day of July, A. D��� 1900.  I.   H.HALLETT-  Subscrihe for the Times and g-et  posted on what is happening- in the  district.   Only $2 a year in advance. October 17, 1900.  GREENWOOD WBBKI/Y TIMJBS  I***  MILLER BROS.  DRUGGISTS AND  JEWELERS. .   .  QUALITY  Richness, Style and dura-  bilityMhese are the points  in our Jewelry that interests buyers j but even they  must depend^on the hoiv  esty and good judgment  of the dealer in the selection of the best qualities.  We are ready to refund  the money for any article  not exactly as represented,  MILLER ' BROS.  DRUGGISTS AND  JEWELERS.  .  .  Copper Street.  -��.'W''WW  Greenwood, B. C.  ��  Citv Gleanings  W. T. Smith has returned from Spokane.  Men's suits are down to bedrock at  Rendell & Co.'s.     ,  A. H. Sperry and wife returned on  Monday from Spokane.  Wanted���Furniture for two rooms.  Apply Times Offiee.  F, H. Oliver, the well known mining  man, is again iri the city.  Dr. Mathison, dentist, over Bank of  Commerce.    Columbia 'phone 1-6.  T. A. Garland has returned from a  visit to Portage la Prarie..  For fine trade nothing equals Health  Brand Underwear.   Rendell & Co.  Mayor Manly, of Grand Forks, was  a visitor to the city this week.  R. L/. Cawston, the Keremeos cattle  king, was in the city this week.  Mrs. Hirsch and Miss Hirsch have  returned from the Spokane fruit fair.  W. C. Noble and C.Ross have returned from a trip to the Similkameen.  *W. 15. Hodges has returned from the  Similkameen where he spent the sum  mer.  "Do not overlook the sale of boys  clothing and reefer coats at Rendell  & Co.'s  For Sale���First-class cook stove,  dishes, carpet, etc. Apply at Watson's  'cigar store, Copperstreet.  Miss G. oD. Sexton, corset expert  from New Yorkj was at Rendell's Arcade for three days this week.  The Merchants Cafe gives the best  home   cooked   meals in town.   Table  ~~board"$6perweekr^^"* *" ~ "-"-* **���'--" ������-----���=-  Tomorrow���Thanksgiving day  public  holiday.   The  %  is a  banks and business houses will all be closed.  Private furnished bedroom and sitting rooms, suitable for two or three  gentlemen.   Kerfoot, Greenwood St.  For Sale���Household furniture, including two bed-room sets, carpets, etc.  Apply Greenwood Steam Laundry.  A.A. Crowston's stores, Government  street, for groceries, provisions, produce. Headquarters for green fruits, tf  E. A. Bielenberg left on Monday for  the Granby smelter to which was previously shipped a car load of fine ore  from the Buckhorn.  Rooms���Furnished and unfurnished,  housekeeping rooms or.entire house of  eight rooms, partly furnished. Apply  at. Times ofliee. tf  John Kirkup, gold commissioner,  chief constable, etc. for the Rossland  district, is making a visit through the  Boundary with Officer Dinsmore.  G. Arthur Rendell is now a justice  of the peace. His appointment appears in the last Gazette. Mr. Rendell  will make an excellent magistrate.  There was a very large attendance  at the Miners' Union ball in the Masonic building last Friday. The music  was good and all enjoyed the evening.  Mayor Goodeve, of Rosslaud, W. A.  MacDonald and A. H. McNeill, the  Conservative candidate, held a meeting at Phoenix on Friday last. R. B.  Kerr represented the Liberals.  . Letters patent for the incorporation  of Phoenix. have been issued. The  first election will be held on November  2nd. Nominations a week previous;  R. B. Kerr is the returning officer.  A. G. Fry, who was temporarily  manager of the B. N. A in the city,  has been transferred from Rossland to  the Bank of B. N. A. in New York  City. His many Greenwood friends  will be glad to learn of his promotion.  W. C. Noble left for Spokane today.  Thos. Miller has returned from a  business trip to the Similkameen.  C. F Slawson, of the of the Hunter-  Kendrick company, is in the city. .  A meeting of the Trades and Labor  Council was held in Phoenix Monday  night.  Frank Richter, the well known cattleman of Keremeos, was in the city  this week. .  Mayor Goodeve, of Rossland, was  among the politicians visiting the district.  E. Doberer, manager for A. Megraw  & Co., at Grand Forks, is at the Imperial.  At Crowston's stores, Government  street, 200 cases of all varieties of  green fruits.  M. J. Phelati and wife leaves on Friday for Rendell where Mr. Phelan will  engage in business.  Rev. R. W. Trotter, of Columbia,  preached a sermon on "Union Labor"  in the Baptist church last Sunday  evening.  A meeting of those in sympathy  with the candidature of Chris. Foley  will be held in Miners' Union hall 011  Thursday evening for organization  purpose.  The second furnace at the Granby  smelter has been blown in and the  Miner-Graves' syndicate are now shipping 600 tons a day from their. Phoenix properties.  ' Mrs. Andrew Laidlaw who spent two  months in the city, left on Monday for  her home in Toronto. Mr. Laidlaw accompanied her as far as Spokane.  Mrs. Laidlaw and family will probably  spend next summer in Greenwood.  Dr. Mathison^ of Greenwood, and  Dr. Macdonald, of Grand Forks, have  opened an office in Phoenix. They  will visit the town alternately, thereby being able to retain their offices in  the other towns. Both are expert den -  tal surgeons. '  W. B. Cochrane, barrister, of Phoenix*, today received the sad news of his  father's sudden death from heart dis .  ease at Vernon. W. M. Cochrane was  a well known barrister of th at town  Mr. Cochrane left by today's train for  Vernon.- ...������*.  The new time schedule on the C. P.  R. went into effect on Monday last.  Passenger trains now run to Midway.  The outgoing train leaves Midway at  2 o'clock in the afternoon and Greenwood at 2:35. The incoming train arrives here at 3:35 and Midway at 4:10.  The mails for the west are carried to  Midway but all stages leave here as  before. -:  D. A. Cameron , manager Canadian  Bank of Commerce, Seattle, and Dr.  Russell, of Spokane, are away on a  three'weeks' hunting trip at the headwaters of Boundary creek. Accompanying them are Scott McRae,;Harry  Morgan and Rob Murray. They expect to come back laden with bear and  moose.  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R.  Naden, on the 17th inst., a daughter:  W. S. Fletcher, who left here last  week, is dangerously ill in Seattle.  His physicians have ordered him south.  Mrs. Fletcher and family" left on  Saturday for Seattle and as soon as  Mr. Fletcher is able they will go to  California to spend the winter.  Mayor Hardy, Aid. Galloway and  .Bannermanywere the only members of  the city council present on Monday"  night and in the absence of a quorum  no business could be  transacted.    The  Wm. Burns, inspector of public  schools, is visiting in the district.  Speaking of the Greenwood school, he  stated that everything was satisfactory except the attendance. There are  a great many children of school age in  the city who do not attend school and  unless something is done, in all probability one of the teachers will be relieved. The attendance, at present is  not nearlj' as large as it should be.  Mr. Burns.left yestereay for Midway.  He will inspect the schools west as far  as the Similkameen before returning  to Nelson where he makesyhis headquarters. _  A FIENDISH ATTACK.  An attack was lately made on C. F.  Collier, of Cherokee, Iowa, that nearly  proved fatal. It came ��� through his  kidneys. His back got so lame he  could not stoop without great pain, nor  sit in a chair except propped by  cushions. No remedy helped him until he tried Electric Bitters which  effected such a wonderful change tha  he writes he feels like a new man.  This marvelous medicine cures bach-  ache and kidney trouble, purifies the  blood and builds up your health. Only  50c at Miller Bros', drug store.  MUSIC LESSONS  Miss Flesher is prepared to take  pupilsin piano or organ instructions  after the 1st of October. Apply at the  home of Mrs. C. JE,. Shaw.  THE CANADIAN  iAM.OF  For any sum up to .Fifty Dollars.  PAYABLE AT ANY BANK.  ING POINT,  IN; CANADA, OUTSIDE OF THB YUKON  * ' TERRITORY.    ���'.-���'".  May Now Be Procured  at the Bank Counter  Without any Delay  THE RATES ARE AS FOLLOWS  Under $10.00:: -     ���������   8 Cents  $10.00 and under $20.00 10 Cents  $20.00 and under $30.00- 12 Cents  $30 00 to $50.00--- y.UCents  ���&������.#���*#-H*-*---****-!-**^  ������-������"������xp*  TONIGHT  The Last Opportunity  to hear  ���>����a////iy  ALBERT  *::  The Prince pf Comedians  and His Company of : :  Artists      :      :      :      :  ffjfffr  ���ADMISSION-  50 Cents and $1.00,  Reserved' Seats at Miller's  Drug Store.  ?�������<������)��*��,���>���!��������;�����;���*>"��������������  AMitorium  mayor stated that it would be necessary to pay $200 expenses in connection with the case of Waterland vs. the  city which comes up in Nelson on Friday next. The mayor has hot yet  signed the agreement between Rendell  & Co. and the city.  R. E. Gosnell has been appointed  secretary of the bureau of statistics  for the province. The bureau will collect information relating to mining,  agriculture, health, shipping, labor,  municipalities, railways, education,  finance, building, insurance and other  matters. The appointment of Mr. Gosnell insures that this important work  will be done in a manner calculated to  promote the best interests of the pro  vince. The first work will be to collect  much needed information for the London office.  A special issue of the B. C. Gazette  contains notice of appointment of new  [icer.se commissioners. For Boundary  district the commissioners are: E).  Jacobs, Greenwood; H. Cannon, Grand  Forks, and W. B. Townsend, Rossland. Police Officer I. A. Dinsmore,  Columbia, is the inspector. For the  disirict from Camp McKinney westward, the commissioners are: R. I,.  Cawston, Keremeos; A. Megan, McKinney, and W. h. Shalford, Fair-  view. Officer Winters of McKinney is  the inspector.  ' Alba Heywood is well entitled to  the name of "Prince of Comedians."  _L,ast night at the Auditorium he kept a  large audience iu roars of laughter  with his clever impersonations, songs  and jokes. Even a chestnut coming  from Mr. Heywood appears fresh. He  is supported by an excellent company.  They appear again tonight in an entirely new programme. Those who  want to enjoy two hours of pure, fresq  fun and delightful music should not  miss the entertainment.  .AND..  WILLIS'  .HEADED BY,,  Reserved  Seats  at Miller  Bros.  Drug Store.  THE CANADIAN  1 AE OF  Greenwood, BicC,  :>^~-*fl*_iiy   ;_U_-   0" ,.��mJ\  > t $ Trie 111  ilii  The Pride of  I. R.   ARMSTRONG,.  PROPRIETOR  Is The Best Hotel in The City.  Every Modern Convenienee.  rabam $ Parry*  Proprietors.  Cor, Copper and Deadwood Streets, ��� * .* ��� ��� Greenwood, B, C  Lors  TIMES BLOCKapC  COPPER STREET  9 *  \XV*1* MITCHELLX t  ���*���  THE GREENWOOD : : :  ���team Laundry  Fully   equipped   with    modern   machinery   for   all  classes ot work.    Hotel and  family work jflven  ���.pecial attention.   Give us a ti ial, if our work  suits you tell your friends, if not tell us and  - . we will make it t.uit._  V. & N. No. 92.   i    |PlP|l|||MP-     i Co-*-mbiaNo>W-  \ W. J. SNODGRASS, Prop  F. T. ABBOTT; Manager.  -*xv-*s?i***S53s2^!'^^  m  o  G. H. MUMM'S EXTRA DRY  Is the,. greatest leader of of all  Champagnes. The importations for  this wine in 1899 were 109,303 cases,  being .72,475 more than any other  brand-----a record never before ap-  proa'ched.  The importations from January 1st to July 1st  this year are 66,149 cases out of a total of 135,184,  thus showing that the "G-. H. MUMM'S EXTRA  DRY" -imports-are - about half of -the _total  Champagnes.  9 S  Its Quality Can Always be Relied Upon,  To be obtained at all first-class refreshment places throughout  British Columbia.       i  ^niuuiUiuauuiiiiiiiUiiiiuiiHiiauuuuuuHuaiaiiuuuu^  Shop worn goods ��  �� . 9  for your Fall Suit J     ^*  9  when you can secure  *  9  New Goods of  the 9  ,   9  most  fashionable &  *  pattern which have *  9  9  just arrived. *_ ��  The Biggest and best %  9  9  9  9  9 assortment of Fall Suit*  9  t ings ever brought into  ���0*tf *\l  % the Boundary,  *  9  9  THE TAILOR  Copper St.        Greenwooa.  *99******9**************  And Rooms have been re-opened under the management of Mrs. E. Dowding (late of the Lancishire '������  House, Midway.)  THE BEST MEALS IN THE CITY WILLaBE SERVED.  SPECIAL ATTENTION TO DINNER  PARTIES.  Rooms are Comfortable .'..Well "'Heated and  .  y7_ ��� .;*WellXighted. .      ���  i. E. Dowding  ...The Clarendon Hotel and Cafe...  st.  \  inmmmmmmmmmmmmmwvmmmimiK


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