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Cascade Record Jul 6, 1901

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Array (I
THE   CASCADE   RECORD
Published in the Interests of the Boundary and Christina Lake   Mining Districts
Vol. III.
CASCADE, B. C,   JULY 6, 1901.
No. 35.
We do Business in Grand Forks.
White Bros.,
Jewelers
and
Opticians
BitintiK Strew.   GRAND FORKS
WATCHES,
CLOCKS,
JEWELRY.
Watch impairing 11 specialty.
mm
jST" Li.avtt your repairing ordi.ru at this offloe
Drugs & Photographic
SUPPLIES.
Wo cnrry an up-to-date
and complete stock.
H. B. Woodland & Co.
GRAND FORKS.
When Shopping
iu Orand Forks don't forget
FRASER k CO.'S Dili STORE.
Druggists and Stationers.
W. E. Megaw,
General Merchant
Muki'M a Specially Fine
DRY GOODS,
CLOTHING,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
AND GROCERIES,
Fisher Tllock, QRAND PORKS.
City Barbershop
AND BATHROOMS.
Everything neat, clean and   convenient, and
workmanship the best.
Robert Prebilsky,
GRAND FORKS.
Mrs. M. F. Kraus,
Proprietress JOHNSON BLOCK
LOPPING HOUSE,
First Ave.,      Grand Forks.
Rooms I50o and up.
Or rather, your old boots
and shoes, do they need
repairing; or would you
prefer something new-
made to order? Anyhow, callon
Wm. Dinsmore,
11RIDGE STREET,
GRAND FORKS.
The
Old
Reliable
Store,
111
W. M. WOLVERTON, Manager.
The Store for Best Goods
Lowest Prices	
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Canned Goods a Specialty.
'    Gents Furnishing Goods,
And everything else usually found in a well-stocked store.
Fresh Supplies Constantly Arriving.
Complete Line of
STANDARD
Patent Medicines
MINERAL ACT.
CERTIFICATE OP IMPROVEMENTS.
NOTIOK.
"Sliuidiiril No. 2" Mineral olalm sltnntn In the
ilritmi Korks Mls.l.su Division of Yale District.
Where lot'ntetl, on Texas creek, otic mile east
���if Christina lake.
1'uUr notice that I, Albert IS. Asheroft, ns ugont,
for W. II. I.attii Free Minor's CcrtWcule No.
IW7H6, Intend sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to tic' Minliiu Recorder for a certificate
of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining
. crown taunt of the above clulm.
And further tuke notice that notion, under sec*
1 Ion H7,tnust be commenced tiefore the Issuance
ol' such Curtlfluiite of Improvements.
Dated thl. 1st day of June, A. IJ., 1000.
ALBKKT IS. ASHCRom', V. I*. S.
MINREAL ACT
Certificate ol Improvements.
NOTICiS,
"Miillie," "Trwlwell"and"Ollmut" Mineral
i "iifiuis situate in the Urauil Forks Mining Division of Yule District,
Where located���In .summit Camp.
Tuke Notice that I, Inaac H, Hullei, free Milt*
it's i.'ertllicute No. I'-gOttj, for myself and as agent
fur Jaiik-s F. Cunningham, Free Miner's Cer-
tiHuatu No. 1381)16, Intend, sixty days from dale
ho-eof, to apply to tli-i Mining Heuordei- for
i.Vrmlcules of Improvements for the purpose of
obtaining Crown Grant* of the above ulalnie.
Anil further tske notice that action trader
.aotlon H7 must he commenced before the issuance
of such Cortltlentcs of Improvements
iwiedtblstt-th day of April, A. D. 1801.
MINERAL ACT.
Certificate ol Improvement!.
NOTICE.
"Hard Cash'' Mineral Claim, situate In tho
Grand Fork. Mining Division of Yule District.
Where located��� In Wellington Camp.
TAKIJ NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, a.
agent for Laura Hlionnae.t, Free Miner's Certificate No. 1329067, George It. Nadon, Free Miner's
Certificate No. H357A, and Mary McArthur, Free
Miner's Certificate No. B778I, Intend, sixty duys
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 Sec*
tion 87, mnst be commenced before the Issuance
of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 4th day ot May, A. D. 1901.
I. H. HALLETT.
First and third Tuetttlny of each
month,-June to October, inclusive,
the O. li. & N. Co. will pell ticket*
to Buffalo nt the rate of $76 for the
round trip. Rates apply from
Spokane, all points in the Palouse
country, also all points on the S.
F. & N. Stop-overs allowed on return trip. For particular* call nn
ur address
H. M. Adams, General Agent,
4S0 Riverside Avenue, Spokane.
RAILWAY BUILDERS ASTIR.
John P. Stevens with Assistants Travels Over
the Line as Located���Contractors, Too
The citizens of Cascade have been
interested and much encouraged
this week by the movements in the
local field of the chiefs in connection with the proposed new railroad
from Marcus to Republic. The
hope that this road would be speedily constructed, and the fear that
it would not, has proved a source
nf much mental disturbance to our
people for many years, and now
that thero is u certainty of the realization of their hopes in this respect, their fears are turned into
sanguinary joy. It was stated some
weeks ago that the chief engineer
of the Great Northern, John F.
Stevens, would make a final inspection of the surveyed routes, following which the work of clearing
right of way would be commenced
Well, this week Mr. Stevens has
traveled over the surveyed lines, in
company with several contractors;
Mr. Sienis the man who will have
general supervision of sub-contractors has arrived on the gronnd, and
when Mr. Stevens returns to Spokane, and the chiefs have had a
final consultation, the dirt will
fly.   Hurrah I
Roads ud Rivers.
In the automohile ra"e from Par'
is to Berlin is an object lesson for
the road builder. Over 100 machines were propelled along public
highways at speeds ranging from
30 to 45 miles an hour, this speed
being maintained for hours at a
stretch. That there were accidents
is not strange. It would be remarkable if there were not mishaps
when men whirl over the roads at
a gait like the flight of a swallow.
The success of the experiment lies
in the condition of the roads over
which the automobiles passed. To
race for three days along highways
of two different nations, indicates
that the roads of both must be well
graded, wide nnd in splendid repair. Not only for a few miles
around the cities are the roads well
kept, but far into the country it is
possible to drive at high spend and
not find the vehicle shattered by
rucks and bumps or mired in sand
or mud. How far could 100 or
more automobiles rare in the United States, starting from any point
and going in any direction ? How
many of the autos would be in the
race half a day, travelling 30 miles
an hour on the best nf roads in the
United States ?
With all our boasted progress,
Americans are sudly behind in
those vital and modern accessories
to commerce, good highways, Mil-
ioiis are expended on public buildings, millions more on improving
harbors, but most of the arteries of
the interior are pas-ed by in the
scheme of improvement outlined
each year by the law makers of the
nation. The idea of the general
government entering into a project
that would allow the citizen with
his own motor and wagon to comfortably move from one state tn
another, from the north to the west
and back again, is seldom given a
thought. The traveler puts up with
rough roads. The idea of the government seriously attempting to
make channels in rivers of the far
west that will permit the owners of
small steamers to carry merchandise to the sea is not given due consideration. It is essential that the
wagon roads be made ready for the
automobile, It is essential that the
navigable rivers be so improved
that the arteries of the interior may
carry their loads to tidewater and
to the markets of other nations.
Both are public highways, and
should be made so in fact as well
us in name. The public roads, with
intelligent men directing operations, could be made for use the
year round, so well drained and
surfaced that the auto, whether for
hauling wheat or carrying passengers could come to town and back
again on days when the rain poured down or the snow piled deep.
First expense necessarily would be
heavy, but it must be borne, and
the sooner the better. By the wagon roudu to the rivers and by the
rivers to the sea. Perfection of this
perfsjptly feasible transportation
notion should have been completed
by lawmakers many years ago.
Rivers of the northwest, partic.
ularly the Columbia and tributaries, would render lasting services
if a few millions were spent im
proving the upper reaches. The
citizens of the interior need to
study other methods of transportation than by the trust owned rail-
raods. In this age of progress it is
not possible that men shall be tied
to the narrow and expensive paths
followed by the iron horse. They
have their highways for the wagon,
or they have their rivers for the
steamboat. Induce the proper peo
pie to push along plans for improvement of both and the era of
cheaper fares and freights, with accompanying increase of profits
will not be long coming.---Spokesman Review.
FROM TEXAS POINT TO HEAD OP LAKE.
Handsomely Illustrated Booklet.
The Record is in receipt of a
handsomely illustrated booklet entitled," Health and Pleasure Along
the Line of the Oregon Railroad &
Navigation Company". The book
contains a number of views of picturesque mountain, river and ocean
scenery, and it is all described in
an accurate and pleasing style.
Persons contemplating an outing
this summer should have a copy of
this souvenir, as it will enable you
to decide where to spend your summer vacation. The book may be
procured free from uny agent of
the O. R. & N. Co.. or on receipt of
a two cent postage stamp, from A.
L. Craig, General Passenger Agent,
Portland, Oregon.
The socialists have been holding
a series of open air meetings in
Nanaimo, addressed by William
Griffiths of Vancouver, nnd G. P.
Ross of Sun Francisco.
Mayor Rumberger of Phoenix, is
negotiating for the sale of $15,000
n city debentures, the proceeds of
which will be used for the improvement of the streets of the young
-ity. 	
There will be a session of the
county court in Greenwood, Julv
22d.
Government Aid Promised Ion Much Needed
Trail to the North End ol Christina Lake.
We are pleased to state that
there is a good prospect of getting
a small amount of government aid
to begin the construction of a road
from Texas Point to the head of
Christina lake, where there are already several farmers located, and
where several more will locate as
soon as they see the work of building this road actually begun. Hon.
Smith Curtis has been in tbe Boundary this week, and after learning
of the urgent need of an appropriation, used his best endeavors to induce the road supervisors to arrange for this improvement. There
is much good farming land bordering on Christina lake and along the
various streams enatpying into it,
which, when the necessary road facilities are provided, will be put
under cultivation. Notwithstanding the mountainous character of
this country, there are large tracts
nf good farming land in draws and
on the benches, and at no distant
day these tracts and adjacent
ranges will be the scene of large agricultural enterprises, and many
herds of live slock will flourish on
the mountain ranges.
The Elfhth Annual Spokane Interstate Fair.
The Eighth Annual Spokane Interstate Fair, will open September
10th, and close September 21st. It
will be held on the New Fair
Grounds recently purchased by the
Association, witnin the east city
limits, to which there will be ample electric and steam car transportation. It will comprise the following departments:
Fruits, Grains, Grasses, Roots
and vegetables; Art, Needlework
and Floriculture; Horses, Cattle.
Sheep, Swine and other live stock;
Machinery Department, showing
all the latest inventions; A full
Intercollegiate and Individual Athletic Meeting, covering the last two
days of the fair.
Nine days' Horse Racing, for
which entries are being received
from all prominent stables between
California and Minneapolis, and
for which $10,000 in purses haa
been set aside.
The Royal Italian Band, tbe
greatest musical organization on
this continent, 50 artists, will supply the musical attractions, at a
cost to the management of $5,500.
This will be one of the old-fashioned Fairs with a variety of attractions such as must bring pleasure and profit to all visitors.
It will Le under the direction of
a newly organized $30,000 joint
stock company of Spokane's most
enterprising citizens. It iB for the
benefit of all the citizens of the Inland Empire.
Lightly Taied.
The Chinese are the most lightly
taxed people in the world. They
have no Chancellor of the Exchequer worried over Budget-making. All the land there belongs to
tbe state, and a trifling sum per
acre, never altered through long
centuries, is paid as rent. This is
the only tax in the country, and it
amounts to a sum equal to about
��1 per head yearly. THE   CASCADE   RECORD
JULY 6,1901
THE CASCADE RECORD
Published on Saturdays nt Cascade. B.
BV H. S. TURNER.
BttaSORIPXIOIlS.
PerYeur    (BOO
Six Months      1,88
To Perolltn Countries     8.M1
Ailfertisiuu Hates Furnlslieil on Aptillcation.
// there is a blue mark in t****J,
<>
< i
.. 11
��� ���������������.>
this square, your subscrip-
tion is due, and you are in-',',
vited to remit.
VALEDICTORY.
This issue of The Cascade
Record is its final one.
The writer has fought the
battle of life in the treadmill
of journalism for nearly 38
years, covering a range of territory extending from the Atlantic to the Pacific coast, and
now we take to the woods,
having amassed a sufficient
competency to enable us to
lead a quiet comfortable life
amid genuine rustic surroundings, provided we meet with
ordinary success in hunting,
fishing and trapping.
To be truthful, though, as
we have always been with the
pen, we will say that, for the
past year or more we have
been preparing to go into the
farming and live stock business, and we have now got
where our entire time and attention is required in this new
enterprise, and having, during
our 38 years' effort at journalism, set reform movements in
motion that will eventually
evangelize the world, we think
we can be spared from the
journalistic field.
At no time since our sojourn in this field has the outlook for Cascade assumed a
brighter hue. From this on
Cascade will thrive, and while
we have prospered iu the past,
we could do much better in the
future, but we have made other plans which we do not now
care to abandon. Cascade will
not be long without a local
paper. Some one will see and
seize the opportunity here offered. To our local friends we
wish to express our gratefulness for their steadfast and
liberal support, which has enabled us to keep ahead of the
hounds.
The few who have paid subscriptions in advance will be
rebated what is their due,
which will be accompanied by
a prize picture of the editor.
To our valuable exchanges
we wish to say, we retract
everything we have said derogatory of their worth, and hope
many of them will continue tc
arrive at our camp-fireside in
future, and would suggest to
them that they refrain from
tauntingly intimating that we
ought to have taken to the
woods years ago, and write in
its stead, their scruples permitting : "His long journalistic career has beeu one of brilliancy and success, and his going creates a void in the ranks
of noted writers which will be
universally regretted." If you
will say this for us, fellow
scribes, and tell no one we
bribed you, we will send you a
specimen copy of the first litter
of pumpkins we hatch on our
Rancho de Christina Heights.
Ta-ta.	
The Record has not devoted much space the past few
months in tooting the prosperity horn, for there has been
scarcely any ground for it.
But, looking into the future
and basing our reason on
present indications, we believe
Cascade has as bright a future
as any town in the Boundary.
BRIEF LOCAL MENTION.
There will be Bervice in the Presbyterian church tomorrow evening,
at 7 o'clock.
The pole stakes have all been reset on the wireway of the Cascade
Waterpower and Light company,
the crew coming in yesterday.
Mr. James Cameron of Glad
stone, who had been in attendance
on the Dominion Day celebration
at Grand Forks, dropped off yesterday's train to visit his brother
and sister here.
Cascade is on the move. It wauls
a newspaper, a druggist, shoemaker, watchmaker and jeweler, holier,
etc. The same may be said of Russell, across the line. The period of
progress is on.
Mr. Geo. Devon has leased and
is fitting up a building for the purpose of opening hotel accommodations at Russell. Mr. S. W. Bear is
also building a portable water tank
for use at the same place.
The annual Sunday Schorl basket picnic will be held next Tuesday afternoon, on ground selected
near the dam. This picnic is open
for all who wish to attend. Those
who contemplate going will meet
al the townsite building at 1 o'clock
with there baskets.
Mr. E. Charles stated while here
that the first work on the V. V. &
E. portion of the Washington &
Northern railway would be done at
Cascade, and as early as next week
a hundred or more men would Le
set to work clearing right of way
to the tunnel site, in order to get
to work on that as soon as possible.
Operations to Begin at Once.
for the purpose of submitting tenders. The grading work at all
points between here and Marcus
will be in progress simultaneously
and the work will be rushed. The
branch from here to Phoenix will
also be built this summer and will
tap Summit and Phoenix camps.
The Young Man dot The Job.
H. H. Vreeliind, the New York
railway magnate, recently delivered
an address to young men, and
spoke very emphatically on the
question of persona! manner and
outward appearance. 'If you are
looking for a job and have but $24
in the world, spend $20 for a new
suit of clothes, $3.50 for a pair of
shoes and 50 cents for a hair cut
and shave. Then walk to where
that job is and ask for it like a
man." On tbe day following the]
delivery of this-address, sayB the'
New York Commercial Advertiser,,
a spruce looking young man walked into Mr. Vieeland's office.
"Please give this card to the president," he said. Mr Vreeland looked
at the card when it reached him
mid rend the following message; "I
have paid $20 for tins suit of
-clothes, 8.50 for 11 intir of shoes and
50 cents for a hair cut and shave.
I Inive walked from Hurlem. I
would like a job as conductor on
your railroad."   He got it.
In Tbe Heart ol Tbe Woods.
Such beautiful things In the heart of tho woods!
Flowers unit Perns, tinil the solt preen moss!
Such love of tbe birds, in the solitudes
Where the swift wlnys <>lance, and the treetop.
to..;
SpaceB of silence, swept with sonfr,
Which nobody hears but. the God above;
Spaces where myriad creatures throne.
Sulining themselves in his guarding love.
Such snfety nnd peace In the heart of the woods,
Far from the city's dust and din,
Where passion nor hate of man intrudes,
Nor fashion nor folly has entered in.
Deeper than hunter's trail hath gone,
Glimmers the tarn where the wild deer drink:
And fearless and free comes the gentle fawn
To look ut herself o'er the grassy brink.
���Margaret E. Sangster.
Vaughn & Mclnnis, proprietors
of the opposition meat market in
Phoenix, have sold out their business to the P. Burns monopoly.
Lady Schultz has left for Ei.g-
land to secure a $2,000 memorial
window for her late husband, Sir
John Schultz, to he placed in Holy
Trinity church, Winnipeg.
I. H. HAIiLETT. H. C. SHAW
Hallett & Shaw
BARRISTERS,  SOLIOITORS,
NOTARIES PUBLIC ETC.
GREENWOOD, B. C.
Mr. E. Charles, right of way
agent for the Great Northern, was
here yesterday, adjusting right of
way matters with owners. From
different sources it is learned that
actual work 011 the roadbed will begin here at Cascade on the 850 foot
tunnel. Mr. Charles says he believes it is the purpose of the company to string out working gangs
and outfits the entire length of the
proposed new line, and complete it
as soon as it can possibly be done.
The following dispatch was sent
out from Grand Forks July 3:
J. M. Stevens, chief engineer of
the Great Northern railway, and L.
E. Shields, representative of P.
Siems, contractor for the proposed
railway from Marcus to Republic,
left here today after inspecting the
route, Mr. Stevens announced that
most of the sub-contracts had been
let, and that graders would be ut
work in this vicinity within a week.
The outfits are on the way. Half a
dozen contractors who want to secure sub-contracts were here today
Canadian
Summer Vacation Trips
Pan-American - - -
��� - - Exhibition
BUFFALO, $76
July 2, 16���August 6, 20.
EPWORTH LEAGUE
MEETING
San Francisco, $50
July 13, 14, 15.
CHRISTIAN  ENDEAVOR
CONVENTION
Cincinnati, $68.50,  July 2, 3.
NATIONAL EDUCATION
ASSOCIATION
Detroit,   $71.25,      July 2, 3.
For time tables and full information cull on or address nearest lo.'ttl
agent. F. E. TEBO,
Agent, Cascade, B. C.
J. S. CARTER,
D. P. A. Nelson, B. C.
E. J. COYLE. A. G. P. Agt,
Vancouver, B. C.
THE ENGLISH STORE.
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THE ENGLISH STORE. ?
JULY S, ltOl
THE CASCADE RECORD
3
Section-ten Receive Practical Support Fran
Bridie duis.
���V
On Monday   it was announced
that tbe two bridge gangs operating
between Robson and Nelson, and
also  the gang   operating  west of
Robson, had gone out on a strike.
Tbe  section-men   are    naturally
much elated over this latent development.    Considerable    work   is
necessary along this part of the line
on the large number of trestles that
are yet left, and it is felt by the
strikers that   this   action of the
bridgemen will do much towards
bringing matters to a crisis, and a
settlement of the dispute. The roadway between Cascade and  Robson,
in  many places, is' being almost
blockaded and rendered dangerous
by the tumbling bowlders, and at
this writing, Thursday, it is said
two freight trains are held at Gladstone by slides.   The railway company  cannot stand   this delay  a
great while.   The confident air of
0. P. R. Press dispatches did not
have the alarming effect on the men
that the <,"rn>,,>.����'  desired  them to
have, as the men say they are used
to that sort of tricks.  The crew
working on the long bridge at Cascade quit work  Wednesday.   This
walkout includes the bridge watchmen also.   This action on the part
of the   bridgemen   was   rendered
necessary by a movement on the
part of the railway officials to compel the bridge watchmen to patrol
the track between bridges.   The arrogant refusal of the C. P. R. officials to arbitrate with its employes
haB not resulted in its favor, nor
haB their action won for their company any public commendation.
W. J. Noble Appointed Road Superintendent.
It is understood that W. J. Noble
of Eholt, has been offered and has
accepted the position of superintendent of roads for tbe Boundary
district, his district to extend from
the summit of the mountain range,
east of Christina Lake westwards
to Rock creek. The duties Mr. Noble is to take up hove for some
time past been performed by Provincial Constable f. A. Dinsmore,
of Grand Forks, who will under the
new arrangement have more time
in which to attend to his police and
license inspection duties. Mr,' Noble is said to have had experience
in road building in the Cariboo
country in past years. It iB to be
hoped that he had, for what ia urgently needed in the Boundary is
not so much an engineer, who from
his office on the coast will send
plans and specifications, the carrying out of which would cost three
or four times the amount generally
appropriated for road making in
this district, as a man who can lay
out a good grade and make �� passable road over a much longer distance with no road beyond until
such time as the appropriations
leave a margin wide enough for advanced work. The roads built from
Greenwood to the several surround-
mining camps in 1896-7, were
equal to the heavy haulage requirements of those days, so if the government will drop its fancy road-
making experiments, that usually
stop miles short of everywhere, and
adopt the common-sense methods.
that are serviceable enough in new
districts, the opening of the country
will be much facilitated.-���Greenwood Miner.
"We are adopting the only natural route to Republic. From Marcus the railway survey follows the
water grade of the Kettle river via
Cascade, Grand ForkB and Carson,
B. C. The boundary line is crossed
at Carson, B. C, and, still following the river, the survey swings
northwest at Curlew, Wash., and
re-enters Canada ut Midway. There
the line will proceed by the most
direct route to Vancouver. A
branch line on an easy grade will
be built from Curlew, Wash., to Republic, a distance of 20 miles. Our
engineers have located a spur from
Grand Folks to Phoenix. This,
however, is only, for the purpose of
tupping that camp. The grade on
the main line and the bc��jy-.\i- will
not exceed Bix-tetitliflw* i
cent."
one per
The Oaly Natural Route.
To correct niistatements as to
route of the Washington & North-
am, the chief field engineer J. H,
Kennedy, is reported to have made
the following statement:
BRIEF LOCAL MENTION.
Morrill Turner writes thut he
met Mr. Mayall in San  Francisco.
Angus und Miss Kate Cameron
visited iu Gladstone Dominion
Duy.
The next regular meeting of the
Cascade Board of Trade will tuke
place next Monday, July 8th.
Mrs. G. K. Stocker went to Greenwood by Thursday night's train,
and while there will be a guest of
Mrs. C. Kinney.
The most persistent and steady
down pour of the seaeon occured
here Tuesday night and Wednesday. Altogether the past season
must pass into history as a wet one.
Mr. John Simpson, who has been
conducting a school at Armstrong
during the past year, wus a passenger on Tuesday's train. We understand he will pass bis vacation
term in the Boundary. At present
he is visiting with his sister in
Grand Forks.
The Record acknowledges the receipt of a complimentary season
ticket to the Eighth Annual Spokane Interstate Fair, September
10th to 21st, inclusive, for self and
lady. Should we be able to uttend
this fair, which we hope to, we
know we would be most pleasantly
entertained and edified.
Mr. Hugh McFetridge, accompanied by Mrs. McFetridge and their
little daughter Evelyn, left Wednesday for a visit to their old
homes in Manitoba. Mr. McFetridge, until the strike came on was
section .foreman for the C. P. It.,
with residence at this pluce. They
intend to be absent about six
weeks.
The annual meeting of the voters of the Cascade School district,
was held in the school building on
Saturday, 29th inst. Mr. McRae
was elected to the chair and Mr.
Ferguson secretary. Mr. Carden
was re-elected school trustee. The
secretary's financial statement was
read showing the attendance for
the year an average of 9,90 pupils
per diem.	
MATTERS OENERAL.
tion will be proceeded with at once
or delayed for a couple of months
until the water once more approaches low water mark.
Exchange offices for certificates
of money orders passing between
Canada and the United States have
been discontinued, and the orders
will now be sent direct to the office
where payable. This move will obviate the annoying delays of the
former method.
H. B. Smith, C. E., now has his
crew of men at work on the location of the Sophie mountain wagon
road. Tbe work will occupy the
best part of three weeks, but if a
live foreman is put in charge of the
actual construction and given a
free hand to push things, the road
can be completed before snow falls.
It ie presumed that Mr. Smith will
have the general oversight of the
work, in capacity of government
engineer.���Rossland Miner.
The Yale-Columbia  Lumber Co.,
LIMITED.
MANUFACTURERS
OF ALL KINDS OF
Rough and Dressed Lumber, Lath, Shingles,
Mouldings and Turnings.
Principal Hills at CASCADE, B C
Grand
Forks
NOTICE.
"Inspection of Metalliferous Mines Act
Amendment Act, mi."
NOTICE In hereby given thatcoples of thi. Code
of Mine Signals provided by the above Act,
which comes Into force on the Ut prox,, can be
obtained from the King's Printer, Victoria.
Copies on paper will be furnished free, but u
charge of fifty cents will be made for those ou
rubber cloth.
RICHARD MoBRIDE,
Minister of Mines,
Department of Mines,
Victoria, B. C. 27th June, 1901.
EXTRA   PINE
Lager Beer!
Brewed Especially for Export.
Warranted to Keep in Any Climate.
I
B
B
I
*
if
if
if
if    "
if
if
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if
if
if
Tram Marks
Demons
Copyright* Ac.
Anyone sending a .ketch and description mi
euloklv ascertain our opinion free whether i
invention i.probahly patentable. Communlc
tlons strict lr confidential. Handbook on Patent.
tent free, oldest agency for securing patent..
Patent* taken through Munn & Co. receive
tpectal notice, without charm. In the
Scientific American.
A nandaomelr Illustrated weekly, tanteet elr*
relation ol any ulentllc Journal. Term., M a
[ear: four month., IL gold byall newadealen.
Excellent progress has been made
uu the coke oven contract at Michel, B. C. The dry work on 135
ovens is done, and 50 almost completed. When all are finished Michel will have 212 coke ovens.
The iron superstructure for the
new bridge across the Columbia
river at Robson, is being prepared
for shipment by the Montreal iron
works, and is expected to be delivered at the bridge site within the
next two or three weeks. It is not
known whether or not the work of
placing the superstructure in posi-
OREGON
SHOip LINE
ahd union Pacific
ONLY LINE EAST VIA
Salt - Lake - and - Denver
TWO TRAINS DAILY.   .
Steamship Tickets to Europe itnd
Other Foreign Countries.
Daily
Depart..
JwT*
4100 p.m.
Spakano Time Schedule
Effective May 88.
''AST   MAIL -  For   the
Coonr d'Alenes, Fitrimn*-
ton, liarlli-lil.Unlfii-f, I'liitt.
���-my, Wultslitiri*, liiivtmi,
Walla Walln,   Poinllotoii
Itiikcr City, ami ull iiuiut.
KANT.
FAST   MAIL - From  all
points KAST. linker City
Pendleton,  Walla Wnllii.
Uiiytou, Wellsliur*, Potnc*
roy, Moscow, Piillmuti.Cnl*
fax, (iiirllHil, Parmluktoii,
anil Cmir il'Aliiiica B:JD p. ni.
KXPHKSH - For Fannin**
ion, Garfield,Colfax, Pull
limn. Moluow,  Lewlston,
l.irtlinul, Sim  Francisco,
linker City aud all points
KAST.
KXPKKSS-Frotn nil points
KAST, Bakur  City,  San
Francisco. Portland, Colfax, Onrfllud anil Fannin*
ton	
daily
Arrlvo
STEAMER LINES
San Francisco-Portland Route.
STEAMER SAILS FROM AINSWORTH
DOCK, Portland,nt8 p. in., and Spenr Street
Wharf, San Francisco at 11 n. in. every live days.
Willamette and Columbia Rivers.
Dully Boat Service between Portland, Astoria,
OriiKon City, Day ton, Salem, Independence, Cor*
vullii and all Columbia and Willamette river
points.
Snake River Route.
Steamer, between Rlpnrlii nnd Lewlston leave
Tllparlailiiily at 3:411 n. in., returning leave Lew*
..ton dnlly at 4:80 a. m.
H. M. ADAMS, General Agent,
430 Riverside Ave., Spokane, Wash,
if
Big
Reduction *�����
Sale
if
if
if
if
if
if
AT ���
R.G.
^RITCHIE'Sj
*      ���
^jf. For a Few Days
4* I WILL SELL
JTable
Fruits*
���f* Consisting of Apricots
fle. Grapes
*f* Peaches
flu PlumB, etc
if
if
if
if
if
if
if
if
., At Rock-bottom Prices.
*f*    Have an over-stock in these lines TfT
flu and will sacrifice the bulk of them. ���!���
^    Come early if you want first-claBt*
���f* goods at second-class prices.
flu    And while you are buying canned al,
'   fruits, take notice that vou are look- ^V
if
if
:*
fruits, take notice that you are look
flL ing over the best assortment of Gro
'   ceries, Tinware, Potent Medicines
���M Fresh Fruits and Miners Supplies -Hf
*t in town. 1
���f* KG. RITCHIE,    tff
*
XSSSaBXSSSgSSSHa
I m
THE   CASCADE   RECORD
JULY t), 1901
Activity At Russell.
The latest movements in railway
mutters; has created considerable
interest in the old townsite of Russell, just across the line. It is given out that a two thousand foot Hide
tract will be put in there, and
many believe the Great Northern
will find it necessary to build
freight warehouses there, and also
a depot. The northern portion of
the Pierre Lake district will in all
probability furnish traffic enough
at that point to warrant the new
road in supplying these accommodations. We understand several
local parties 'hiivn leased ground
there on which to transact business.
CASCADE,
A. H. Thompson will, during tho
summer, run an express and passenger stage between Cascade and
Christina Lake, connecting with
the Myrtle B and the trains. Two
trips daily. *
Don't forget the B. C. stables
when in need of teams, stabling
room or horse feed. Every convenience is provided at these stables
for any and all accommodations in
the livery line. *
Three new British battleships
planned for this year will cost $6,-
250,000 each.
a
Notice to Pre-Emptors of Crown Lands.
THIS attention of Hre-emptorsof Crowu Lands
is hereby cnlli.il tu an amendment to the
"Land Act," passed at tht. last session of tho.
Legislature, which provides as follows, viz.:
"9. Pre-emptors of Orown lands whether In
arrears in payment of .installments of purchase
money or not, who ut tbe time of coming into
force of this Act have obtained certificates of im*
Firovement, or who shall have obtained certificates
mprovemontB within twelve mouths thereafter,
shall on conforming with the provision.* of tlie
"Land Act," except as hereby allured-, be entitled
to obtain Grown (irauts of their pre-empt ion
claims upon completing payments of purchase
tnonev at the rate of seventy-live cents per acre,
and Crown grant feus, which payment.-, may be
made as follows:
"Twonty-flvc cents pur acta on or before the 31st
day of December, 1901;
"Twenty-flvu cents per acre ou or before the
80th day of .Tune, 1902;
"and-the remaining^
"Twenty-live cents per acre on or before the
31st day of December, 1003, aud without any
further payment nf Interest or arrears of interest."
W. S. GORE,
Deputy Commission of Lands and Works,
Lands and Works Department,
Victoria, B C. 1st June 1901. 4tjel5
r.    ������'������.-.' ' "   Ave No!   t
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l?tffioTifnttrri?;"!t;rnsi nirntrVrfni.
5QliJl]'L!.jkJ'^^:'!'::i,J::.ii>L:.IiJ';
scade City
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1
Inspection of Metalliferous Mines.
Inspectors' Districts.
THE Inspectors of Metalliferous Mines are
hereby assigned .the following as their respective Inspection Districts with headquarters as
noted. Such assignment to take place from June
16th, 1901. until further notice.
Arohidald Dick, Inspector.
Headquarters, Cranbrook, office of  Deputy
Mining Recorder.
Inspection District shall comprise all of East
Kootenay und also Goat River Mining Division
of West Kootenay.
In addition to the ditties of Inspector of Metalliferous Mines, Mr. Dick will also aot as Inspector
of Coal Mines within the same district,
JAMBS McGKKOOR, Inspector.
Headquarters,   office  of Mining Recorder,
H��l|oii.   ', ,.
Inspection District shall comprise ail of West
Kootenay except Gout River Mining Divison, and
also the Grand Porks aud Kettle River Mining
Divisions of Yale District
Thomas Mokqan*, Inspector.
Headquarters, Government Buildings, Nanaimo.
Inspection  District,   Vancouver   Island  and
Coast District.
Mr. Morgan is also Inspector of Coal Mines for
tbU district.
NOTICE Is heieby given of such Inspection
Districts and that in accordance with tlie "Inspection of Metalliferous Mines Act, 1897," and
Amending Acts, notice of accidents to employees
happening wllhin uny of snob districts must lie
promptly reported both to the Inspector of such
Ul��trid and also to tlie Minister of Mines ut
-.-Victoria.
In mines not included in the above districts
managers will report. In duplicate, to the Minister of Mines direct, who, If he considers It necessary, 'will assign an Inspector to specially report.
Blank forms upon which to make reports of
such accidents may be obtained from the inspector of the District, from the Mining Recorder, or
upon application to this olllre,
RICHARD MCBRIDE,
Minister of Mines.
Department of Mines,
Victoria, B.C., 5th June, 1901.
The coming Commercial, Industrial and Mining Center oi East Yale.
The Gateway City
Of the Kettle River, Boundary
Creek and Christina Lake Countries.
A Magnificent Water Power of 20,000 Horse Power.
Notice.
"Canadian Contingent Exemption
Acts."
A LL relumed South African Volunteers, who
���** have not already done ho, are requested to
communicate with tlie undersigned without delay, as also the next of kin of those deceased, or
of those who have not yet returned to British
Columbia, or any other persons inlercsted in
mining properties held by such Volunteers. The
latest date possible for receiving applications for
exemption under the above Acts will be the lsl
July, proximo.
RICHARD MoBRIDE,
Minister of Mines.
Department of Mines,
Victoria, II. C. 3rd June, 1901.
Jk
WASH INGTON
The center of a marvellously RICH MINERAL DISTRICT. A most promising opportunity for business
locations and realty investments. A most advantageous smelter location and railroad center. One mile from Christina
Lake, the Great Pleasure Resort.   For further information, price of lots, etc., address,
GEO. K. STOCKER, Townsite Agent, Cascade, B. C.      [Or L. A. HAMILTON, Land Com. C. P. R., Winnipeg, Man
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Give Us a Trial.
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