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Cascade Record Jun 29, 1901

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THE   CASCADE   RECORD
Published In the Interests of the Boundary and Christina Lake   Mining District*
Vol. III.
CASCADE, B. C,   JUNE 29, 1901.
No. 34.
We do Business in Grand Forks.
White Bros.,
Jewelers
and
Opticians
BuiDGK Strew,   GRAND FORKS
WATCHES,
CLOCKS,
JEWELRY,
Watch repairing 11 specialty.
mm
���J90" Leave yoor repiiirinii ordors at this office
Drugs & Photographic
SUPPLIES.
Wo carry an up-to-dutu
and complete stock.
H. E. Woodland. & Co.
GRAND FORKS.
When Shopping
in Qrand Forks don't forget
FRASER k CO.'S DIG Sip.
Druggists and Stationers.
W. E. Megaw,
General Merchant
Milken a Specialty Fine
DRY GOODS,
CLOTHING,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
AND GROCERIES,
Fisher Work, QRAND PORKS.
City Barbershop
v   "     AND BATHROOMS.
EviirythiiiK neat, clean and   couvenient, and
workmanship the best.
Robert Prebilsky,
GRAND FORKS.
Mrs. M. F. Kraus,
Proprietress JOHNSON BLOCK
LODGING HOUSE,
Fmsi Ave.,       Grand Forks.
Rooms 50o und up.
Or rather, your old boots
itnd shoes, do they need
repairing; or would you
prefer something new-
made to order 1 Anyhow, call on
Wm. Dinsmore,
BRIDGE STBEKT, GRAND FORKS.
The
Old
Reliable
Store,
OUli
W. M. WOLVERTON, Manager.
The Store for Best Goods
Lowest Frices	
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 OF IMPROVEMENTS.
NOTIOK.
"8tiiiitlardNo.il" Mineral olalm situate In the
Qrand Parks Minim* Division or Ylllo District.
Where located, on Texas oreek, one mile east
ol Christina lake.
Tttko notice Hull I, Albert E. Asheroft, its agent
for VV. H. Latin Free Minor'. Certlfloalo No.
ilOTfW, Intend .Ixty days from tho date hereof, to
apply to the Mhtltiu Recorder for a eortlflunte
or improvements for the purimse of obtaining
a orown grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that notion, under section Ut.must be commenced before the Issuance
of suoh Certifloiite of Improvement.,
Dated tbli 1st day of Juno, A. D., 1900.
ALBI.KT B. ASHCBoW', P. L. 8.
MINRBAL ACT
Certificate ol Improvement!.
NOTICE.
������Molllo," "Tredwell"and"Olimal,��� Mineral
Claims situate in the Qrand Porks Mining Division of Yale Distriot.
Where located���In summit Camp.
Take Notice that I, Isaac H.Hallet, Free Miner's Certificate No. H&00.1, for myself and us agent
for James l'\ Cunningham, Fr.-o Mlmtr'i Cor*
tlHoato No. 1)8018, luteud, .Ixty day. from date
hereof, to apply to the Mining fteoordor for
Certificates of Improvements for the purpose of
obtaining Crown Grant, of the above olalm..
And farther take notice that notion under
Motion 97 must be commenced before the Issuance
of such Certificates of Improvement.
Dated thl. Win day "^���""f.&^gjj.,.,,.
MINERAL ACT.
Certificate ol Improvement..
NOTICE.
"Hard Cash" Mineral Claim, situate In the
Grand Forks Mining Division of I'nln District.
Where louatcd-In Wellington Camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Issue H. Hallett, a.
agent for Lunra Sbonquest, Free Miner's Certificate No. naoftW, George Ii. Nadou, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 14H67A, and Mary McArthur, Free
Miner's Oertit-cate No. B7784, 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 notloe that action, under Section 87, must be commenced before the Issuance
of snob Certificate of Improvements.
Dated thl. 4th day of May, A, D. 1901.
I. H. HALMiTT..
First and third Tuesday uf each
month, June to October, inclusive,
the O. R. & N. Co. will sell tickets
to Buffalo at tho rate of $76 for the
round trip. Rates apply from
Spokane, all points in tlie Pnlouse
country, also all points on the S.
F. & N. Stop-overs allowed on return trip. For particulars call on
or j addres.)
H. M. Adams, General Agent,
430 Riverside Avenue, Spokane.
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
(From the Victoria Colonist- Article III.)
For convenience of description,
British Columbia may be considered
as though divided into six sections:
The Islands, the Southern Main
land,  the Central  Mainland,   tbe
North    Central     Mainland,    the
Northern Mainland and the Northeast.   From every point of view in
which   they   can   be   considered,
these divisions merge into each other, but in a general way they  may
be regarded hr separate.
The Islands need no definition.
The Southern  Mainland  is the
term applied iu this article to the
district between the Canadian  Pa
cilio railway's main line and the
International Boundary.
The Central Mainland lies between the Canadian Pacific railway
and the 54th parallel.
The North Central Mainland
lies between tlie 54th and 56th par-
nlels and west of the Rocky Mountains.
The Northern Mainland lies between fbe 56th and 60 parallel and
west of the Rocky Mountains,
The Northeast is the territory lying east of the Rocky Mountains
nnd west of the 120th meridian,
and extends from the 54th' to the
60th parallel.
The Islands include Vancouver
Island, and the archipelago along
its eastern coast, the principal
members of which are Texada, Salt
Spring, the two Galianos, Gabriola,
Mnyne, Saturna, Thetis. Kuper,
Denman, Lesquiti, the two Valdes,
Hornby, Cortes, Renowlu, Thurlow,
Craoroft, Turner, Malcolm and Gilford, which may be called the Vancouver Island group; Graham,
Moresby, Louise, I.yell, Provost
and tho others of the Queen Charlotte group; Calvert, Hecate. Hunter, Denny, Campbell, King, Cunningham, Chattield, Bardswell,
Yen, Don, Brice, Roderick, Aristo*
zable, Gil, Campania, Pitt, Banks,
McCauley, Farrant, Gribbell, Haw-
kesbury, Porcher, Gnscheu. Stephens, Kennedy, Smith, Digby, Dun-
das, Wales, Pearse and many others lying along the coast between
thefil"t nnd the 55th parallels.
Of these islands, Vancouver is
very much the largest, its area being about 16,000 square miles.
Next in magnitude is Graham Island, with an area of about 2,000
square miles. Princess Royal, with
upwards of 1,200 square miles,
probably comes next. Moresby and
Banks are a little smaller than
Princess Royal, and the others vary
in size, the smallest containing only a few acres. The combfned area
of the British Columbia islands
cannot be much short of 24,000
square miles, if indeed, it does not
exceed that figure,
These islands are comparatively
little known. Many of them Are
wholly unexplored. Nearly all of
them are heavily timbered. Many
of them are known to contain coal
or metalliferous deposits. Very
little attention has been paid to the
metalliferous deposits, except on
Vancouver and Taxadn, and the
discoveries made on these have been
such as justify the expectation that
on many of them will be found deposits of great economic value.       '
All the islands with the exception of the Queen Charlotte group,
lie near the Mainland. That group
is separated from the shore of the
Continent by Hecate Strait, which
is 55 miles wide in its narrowest
point, and 115 in its widest. There
are islands in the intervening distance, so that the strait may property be considered as territorial
water of Canada. It is of special
value because of the halibut fishing.
Vancouver Island is for its area
one of the richest of the possessions
of the British crown. It is perhaps
the best timbered area in the world,
the chief woods being the famous
Douglas fir, cedar, spruce, and
hemlock. Of these the quantity is
enormous. To one unfamiliar with
the forests of the Pacifio Northwest,
the density and size of the growth
is almost incredible. The timber
supply of Vancouver Island will
afford the raw material for various
manufactures for many years to
come. Saw mills ami pulp factories
are certain to afford occupation for
hundreds of workmen for an almost
unlimited period. The demand for
Douglas fir come? from almost
every part of the world. It is a
timber of exceptional value for almost every purpose for which wood
is employed. Australia and South
Africa have been large consumers
of it, and there is certain to be a
great demand from China, Japan
and Eastern Siberia. Nowhere in
the world is there Buch an abundance of the finest timber within
easy reach of safe harbors. For the
cedar there will be a permanent
and unlimited demand. Already
shingles from British Columbia are
sold in Ontario in successful competition with the product of the local forests. It can be done because
of the superior quality of the Western product. The spruce is coming
into demand for the manufacture
of pulp, and the hemlock may be
employed for the same purpose.
Its bark is of great value for tanning.
The coal deposits of Vancouver
Island are enormous. No estimate
can be formed of the quantity avail,
able. The quulily varies somewhat,
but it is all of a good bituminous
class, being distinguished in this
respect from the lignite coal found
in the State of Washington. Exten-
sivetcollieries are in operation, the
output being sold largely in San
Francisco, in competition with
United States coal, which has the
protection of a duty. This testifies
to the character of the Vancouver
Island product. Many deposits
exist in addition to those now being worked. Coal mining will undoubtedly be a permanent industry
upon this Island, and its magnitude will depend solely upon the
demands, for the supply is apparently inexhaustible.
For Dominion Day travel all C.
P. R. agents will sell round trip
tickets at fare and one-fourth.
Good leaving June 29, 30, and July
1,   returning July 2d.
During the past week there Wave
been many fatalities in Chicago
from intense heat, the destructive
feature of it being its humidity.
RAILWAY NEWS MORE DEFINITE.
������The Washlnf too k Northern," From Marcm
to Weoatchee, Wask*. via RepnHlc.
The St. Paul dispatches during
the past week relative to the Marcus-Republic railway, surveyed by-
the Great Northern Ry. company,
have assumed a more positive and
definite tone. To' a Spokesman-
Review correspondent at St. Paul,
Peter Siems, who it is said will
have charge of the entire construction work, made the following talk:
"There is no contract for the
building of this road. I shall do
tho work under the approval of the
chief engineer. With John Stevenn,
chief engineer, I shall leave for Spokane Monday. We will go over tho
ground and reach a basis for carrying on the work
"There are to be eighty miles of
road built and to do this by fall
will necessitate some rush work. I
shall put men to work at once; all
that can be worked to advantage.
I have sent out some working outfits nnd others will follow at once.
There are no details to give out.  It
is the regular grading and track-
laying."
Chief Fngineer Stevens said:
"Work will be pushed through
without any delay."
All the rolling stock for this new
extension was ordered last week for
delivery November 1, Mr. Siems
will have us his chief assistant, L.
E. Searles, who will remain constantly with the working crews.
Tracklaying will follow as fast as
ties can be laid.
"The Washington and Northern," is the name adopted by the
builders for the new railway from
Marcus, north. It will run from
the latter place to Cascade. Here it
will connect with the V. V. ��fe E.,
running over that line to Nelson,.
Wash., thence to Republic, and
from there to Wenatchee. The
whole, length of the road will be
about 250 miles, and it is estimated
will cost $9,000,000.
At the present writing it appears
that there can be no doubt about
the building of the road, and that
work will be commenced at ouce.
Grading outfits are on the way
from the east, und men are being,
advertised for. Two years will be
required to build the road. In this
connection ,t smelter it is said will'
be located at Ives, on the Columbia.
The Boothe-Powell company of
Spokane, has just received a shipment of candy which, it is stated,,
is the largest that has ever been
shipped to Spokane by any firm.
The shipmeut is one carload, the
exact amount as given on the bill
of lading being 32,810 pounds.
This was shipped in 116 cases, 221
pails and 40 barrels, and comprises-
penny goods, mixed cream candy
and the famous crackerjack or pop.
corn confectionery.
Adelbert S. Hay, son of U. S.
Secretary of State, and former Consul to Pretoria, fell from the third
story window of a New Haven,
Conn, hotel, and was instantly
killed early last Sunday morning.
On the Atlantic coast the past
tei, days have witnessed frightful
destruction of life and property by-
cloud-burstB and cyclones. THE   CASCADE  RECORD
JUNE 29,1001
THE CASCADE RECORD
I'ii ilisiivtl on 81.tn11U.js at Casfmde, It. C
BV M. S. TURNER.
BUIMCHIPTlUslS.
Per Year    ltt.00
SI. Months.     l-��
To b'eroign Conulries.     H.oO
Advertising Rates Furnished 011 Application.
If there is a blue mark in*
this square, your subscription is due, and you are invited to remit.
The Boer war is still in progress, and despite a strict
press censorship, it leaks out
that the Boers are occasionally
winning a battle.
Capital is the creature of la-
'bor, and should be the servant
instead ot the master. It is
an unnatural condition that allows the creature to domineer
over its creator, and cannot
last.      	
In all matters of dispute between capital and labor, labor
organizations (should pay little attention to press dispatches, these nearly all being
"doctored'' in the interest of
-corporations.
Injunction government in
the United States, is government by the bayonet, and the
bayonet carriers are, nine out
-of ten, from the ranks of labor.
Why should one laborer bayonet the other laborer ?
To read the C. P. R. press
dispatches, one would imagine
the striking trackmen in a
disheartened condition, but
the truth is the very reverse.
The bridgemen and trainmen
should see to it that the trackmen are sustained if right,
else their necks will be under
the hatchet next.
The defense put up by the
Victoria Colonist against the
.striking trackmen and in favor
cf the C. P. R., and its support of Chinese and Japanese
immigration and citizenship,
should bar it from the home of
every working man in British
Columbia, and from the home
of his friend, too.
The grand re-opening of the
Northport smelter with nonunion scrubs and scabs, under
the protection of Pinkerton's
legal assassins, was a "grand
fizzle". The furnaces were
found frozen, and only one
competent scab showed up, instead of the 500 boasted of as
ready to go to work. The day
of the despotic rule of the
great aggregations of corporate greed are nearly passed,
and they are up against a hard
problem now-a-days, when
they undertake to ride roughshod over organized labor.
Up in the region of Calgary
mud slides along the maiu
line of the C. P. R. were numerous this week. Calgary,
too, is a storm center for the
striking trackmen. The surplus of mud and scarcity of
men forced the railway company to pay $1.00 per hour to get
the tracks cleared. If the C.
P. R. paid its track employes
righteous wages, and hadn't a
sinch on the people through
their government, it wouldn't
have so much Canadian money
to invest in Cuba.
Political troubles which had
been brewing for two years between a boss of the gambling
fraternity in Seattle named
Considine, and a local political boss, terminated last Tuesday in the death of the latter,
W. L. Meredith, ex-chief of police of that city, from the effects of a bullet from the hands
of Considine. Thus the good
work was only half done. Seattle is a "wide-open" town.
The "wide-open" policy means
the rule of the reckless. The
sooner this policy and its supporters are killed off the
better.	
The salmon-canning business on the Coast is in a bad
way. The ovmers, said to be
bankers principally, will not
pay white employes living
rates, and the Japs and Chinese, whom the coast employers are partial to, are taking
their places. This condition,
it is figured out, will result
not only in a great loss to the
province in a shortage of the
canned fish product, but will
pot a million or more dollars
of Canadian money in the
pockets of these slant-eyed
serfs who will deport this large
sum to their own countries.
The trend of��*he migratory
element is now toward the
Boundary and the Similkameen. It is very gratifying to
a large majority of the people
of the province to realize that
the efforts of both the provincial and federal governments
to retain British Columbia as
a preserve of the C. P. R. have
been in a measure unsuccessful, and that in spite of our
railway politicians and newspapers, we are to have another
railway outlet. When we get
a line to Marcus, we can get
out of this country without
paying for the privilege of riding hundreds of miles out of
our way, and being fleeced by
the wayside sharps. The
building of this new road will
benefit the Boundary country
in many ways. It will bring
new life and money into it to
assist in the development of
its resources, and will in a
merciful measure cut the tentacles of the existing railway octopus. It is true, the
new road may tend to direct
traffic to the American cities
on the coast and to Spokane,
but we up-country people have
not much admiration for Victoria and Vancouver where
they would hold us indefinitely
at the mercy of an arrogant mo
nopoly and force us into com
petition with the pauper laborers from China and Japan.
At Ladner, on the Fraser
River about twenty miles from
Vancouver, last Monday, a
Chinese gambler killed four
of his kind and perhaps fatally injured two others, using
an axe to do the ghastly deed.
Monday's dispatches told of a
cloud-burst in the center of the
coal fields of West Virginia
which caused many hundreds
of deaths and the destruction
of vast amounts of property.
The Record acknowledges an invitation from the executive committee
to attend the "Eleventh annual Dominion Day celebration" at Nelson
on Monday and Tuesday next. (
While it will be impossible for ye
editor to be present on this occasion, to enjoy the well-known hospitality of Nelson's citizens, we feel
assured that all those who do attend this demonstration will be
most pleasantly entertained.
A large assortment of new and
fresh goods of all kinds has been
laid on the shelves in an attractive
way at the Pioneer store, Wolver-
tons, a few specialties being, grape-
nut?, canned supplies, Cross &
Black well's pickle*, jellies, and
jams, Hazelwood butter and eggs,
etc. Mosquito netting at $1 per
bolt, of 12 yards. Also a fine line
of shoe** for men, women and children.
I. H. HALLBTT. H. 0. SHAW
Hallett & Shaw
BARRISTERS,  80LIOITORS,
NOTARIES PUBLIC ETO,
GREENWOOD, B. C.
SPOKANE FALLS & NORTHERN,
NELSON k FORT SHEPPARD,
RED MOUNTAIN RAILWAYS.
The only all-rail route between all point,
east, west and south to Rossland, Nelson find
intermediate points; connecting at Spokane
with Great Northern, Northern Pacific andO.
B. & N. Co,
Connect, at Nelson with steamer tor Kaslo
and all Kootenay Lake point..
Connects at Meyers Fall, with dally stage
for Republic.
Leave DAY TRAIN Arrive
9.00 a.m. .Spokane .. ......7.35 p. m.
12.B0 p. in Rossland 400p.m.
9.15 u. m Nelson 7.15 p.m.
33 honrs to Seattle.
37 hours to Victoria.
80 hour, to Vancouver.
Buffet sleepers run ou  pussenger train, be*
tween Spokane and.Northport.
II A; JACKSON,
General Passenger Agent,
Spokane, Wash.
Canadian
Pacific
Summer Vacation Trips
Pan-American - - ���
���--Exhibition
BUFFALO, $76
July 2, 16^-August 6, 20.
EPWORTHLEAGUE
MEETING
San Francisco, $50
^Julyi3, 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 call on or adtlrcKS nearest local
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.
��
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THE ENGLISH STORE. i
JUNE 33, 1901
THE CASCADE RECORD
3
i
WHAT C. P. R. POLITICS HAS DONE FOR
SOUTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Here is the situation in a nutshell as Bet forth in the Vancouver
World:
"J. J. Hill and his associates
have incorporated a railway company in Washington which greatly
concerns the people of British Columbia. The capital of the company is ten million dollars, and
Mr. Hill owns all the shares but 40
which are held by his associates.
The railway will be built from
Marcus, on the Spokane Falls &
Northern, south of Northport in a
northwesterly direction to Cascade
City, on the boundary where it will
connect with the V. V. & E., which
will build from Cascade to Nelson,
Wash., a distance of 17 miles,
passing hy Grand Forks and bitv
ing a branch running up Fourth
uf July creek to Phoenix, the great
mining camp ol the Boundary
country. From Nelson the Hill
company will build into Republic,
Tbe Hill syndicate will also run a
railway up the Columbia and
Okanagan valleys from Wenatchee
on the main line of the Great
Northern railway to the boundary
line at Osooyos lake, and then
branch east to connect with the Republic line, thus forming a complete belt line, taking in Northern
Washington and Southern British
Columbia.
Tocomplete the projeotthe V.V. &
to. will build from Osooyos lake
northerly, following the Similkameen river, will tap Keremos, 01-
lalla, Similkameen City, the Nickel
Plate mining camp and then go into Princeton, and on up to Granite
Creek, Tulameen City and Nicola.
Thus all the southern trade of British Columbia will go to further
build up Spokane, and by way of
Wenatchee will help to enrich Seattle, unless the British Columbia
Government at once makes terms
with the V. V. & E. lo build from
Vancouver.
If the V. V, and E. is started at
once, at both ends, Vancouver will
get the rich trade of the mining
country, but we run a serious risk
of losing it altogether unless something is done.
The DunBmuir Government ie
responsible for this blow at the
Coast cities of British Columbia,
for thus only can we term the anticipated raid on the trade of
Southern British Columbia. We
could have got that trade���we may
get it yet, if the Government will
aot. But the record of the Government is against action."
Henry Plata ud Jstnei AMredie kilted In the
Acme Mine Near Kettle Falls.
Henry Fish, the youngest eon of
Colonel J. M. Fish of Kettle Falls,
and James Aldredge, a brother of
William Aldredge, a well known
mining man of the same place,
were almost literally blown to
utoms by the explosion of a charge
of dynamite in the Acme mine,
15 miles west of Colvlille and near
Kettle Fails, one night last week.
Ten blasts had been placed in the
tunnel and the fu��es lighted. The
miners then withdrew from the tunnel and awaited their explosion.
Soon they begun to explode, one
after another, until seven ot" the
���Merges had gone off. The men
waited for the other three to *)hoot
until they were convinced that
they were not going off, and then
ventured into the tunnel to invest!-
eate. They found the holes which
bad missed fire, and eent the
"mucker" for more fuse while they
cleared away the loose rock and
prepared for firing the charges.
The "mucker" had been out only
a short time when he heard an explosion in the tunnel. Running
back to the mouth of the tunnel,
he called to the two men. and receiving no reply, he hastened to the
bunkhouse to summon assistance.
A party of miners quickly repaired
to the mine to find Aldredge, where
he bad been hurled many feet from
the mouth of the tunnel, and Fish
a few feel nearer, both with their
heads literally torn off, and their
bodies horribly mutilated.
BRIEF LOCAL MENTION.
Pete Monro has gone over to Robson lo relieve Jake Graber for a
while.
Mis. N. W. Coates goes to Grand
Forks to witness tbe Dominion Day
display there.
MisB Pearl Grant, who has been
teaching the Deadwood school, will
return to her home at Gladstone by
to-days noon train.
J.K Robinson haB been busy this
week fitting up a place at Russell
in which to conduct a restaurant
and bakery.
Mr. R. G. Ritchie has just received a supply of mot-t delicious
bananas, and tf you want to sample them you must go early.
Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Stocker, Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. McDonald and Mr.
R. Kelman and Mr. Harry Cook,
will enjoy Dominion Day on Christina lake.
Rev. E. G. Robb of Cascade will
exchange pulpits with Rev. R. P.
Murray, of Midway, to-morrow,
who will preach here morning and
evening at the usual hours.
Julius Black of Eholt was in
town yesterday. The Black Bros.,
like many others these days, are
keeping tabs on Cascade and Rue-
eel. It is believed that the coming
of the Washington & Northern will
work a most beneficial change for
this entire section.
Another Great Northern surveying party of fifteen men passed
through Cascade Thursday to operate from Nelson, Wash., and on
toward Republio.
The C. P. R. will run a special
passenger train to Grand Forks tomorrow to enable those going to
the celebration to be on hand early
The train leaves Rossland at 4.15
to connect at Robson with the train
leaving Nelson at 3.30.
Mr. Ira Black stopped off here
Wednesday night, on his return
from the Slocan country to Phoenix. Mr. Black says times arc
very quiet over there, and people
are watching developments in the
Boundary country eagerly, many
of whom are coming this way.
Chief Provincial Road Inspector
Killeen is reported to have been on
Norway mountain this week investigating matters in connection with
the expenditure nf $5,000 voted by
the government for the purpose of
constructing a wagonroad to the
Bonanza mine.
Owing to a difficulty in making
satisfactory terms for transports
tion the Spokane Board of Trade
has decided not to attend the Dominion Day celebration at Grand
Forks in a body, but sayj it will so
visit the Boundary when the new
railway is completed.
Hon. Smith Curtis wag a guest
at the Hotel Cascade Wednesday
night and Thursday. Mr. Curtis
is extensively interested in mining
property on Shamrock mountain,
and while inquiring after the welfare of hie constituents, was also
looking after his mining interests
in this section.
Mountain fever has attacked some
of the hort-ea hereabouts. John
Earle lost a fine mare Thursday,
and one of J. A. Bertois' grays sue-
aimed to the same disease yesterday.
The Cascade public school closed
yesterday for the summer vacation.
The trustees and several other interested citizens were present to witness the closing exercises. Mies
Ruckle, the teacher, has given good
satisfaction, during her service in
the school, and her return here will
lie asked for. She leaves to-night
for Victoria.
Passenger and freight traffic on
the main line of the C. P. R. is seriously impeded and in some instances wholly suspended as a result of
the strike, the officials still stubbornly refusing to treat with the
men. This great pampered railway
company is finding it much more
difficult to handle the strikers than
it has been to compel the government to do its bidding. The manner in which the company is misrepresenting matters in its press
dispatches is absolutely scandalous,
trackwalkers are now offered $2.50
a day, and no takers. It is becoming dangerous to travel over the
road.       ,,
Wants Help.
G. A. Carlson, of Kaslo, who has
a 30-mile contract on the new Lardo road has 350 man now at work
and expects to increase this force
to 1000 men within a few weeks.
The work at present consists of
clearing the right of way, cutting,
filling, grading and bridging. His
contract extends over 80 miles of
country easy to build, the grades
being very light and the rock work
not so heavy as is visually encountered in building railroads in
mountanous countries. Mr. Carlson is in immediate need of a large
number of men, being able to put
four or five hundred to work. He
will give employment to any good
laborers who report at his headquarters at Howser.
AND
OREGON
SHOip LINE
UNION PACIFIC
ONLY LINE EAST VIA
Salt ��� Lake ��� and - Denver
TWO TRAINS DAILY.
Steamship Tickets to Europe and
Other Foreign Countries.
Daily
Depart..
7:45 a. ni
4:00 p. m
Spakaue Time SonedliM
Effective May 88.
f'ASl' MAIL' - Wr tbe)
Coenr d'Alenes, Farming-
ton. Onrlleld, Colfax, Pom*
eroy, Waltsbnrg, Davtou,
Walla Walla, Pendleton,
Maker City, and all points
EAST
FAST HAIL - From all
KInt. EAST, Baker City,
���ntlltiton, Walla Walla,
Dayton, Waltsburi*, Pome*
roy, Moscow,Pullman.Col.
fax, Garfield, Parmlugtou,
and (Jour d'Alene.	
BXPHESS - For Farming,
ton, OnrDeld, Colfax, Pnfl.
man, Moicow, Lewlston,
Portland, San Francisco,
Baker City and all point.
EAST.
EXPRKSS-From all points
EAST, Baker City, San
Francisco. Portland, Colfax, Qarflted and Farming-
ton	
Dally
Arrive
9:16 p.I
STEAMER LINES
San Francisco-Portland Route.
STEAMER SAILS FROM AINSWORTH
DOCK. Portland, at 8 p. m., and Spear Street
Wharf, San Francisco at 11 a. tn. every five days.
Willamette and Columbia Rivers.
Dally Boat Service betweei Portland, Aitnria,
Oregon City, Dayton, Salem, Independence, Cor*
valll. and all Columbia and Willamette river
point..
Snake River Route.
Steamer, between Rlparla and Lewlston leave
Rlparla daily at S'.40 a. m., returning leave Lew*
laton dally at 4:110 a.m.
H. M. ADAMS. General Agent.
480 Riventde Ave, Spokane. Weak.
The Yale-Columbia Lumber Co,,
LIMITED.
MANUFACTURERS
OF ALL KINDS OF
Bough and Dressed Lumber, Lath, Shingles,
Mouldings and Turnings.
Principal Hills at CASCADE, B C
y
Grand
Forks
EXTRA   FINE
:   Lager Beer!
Brewed Especially for Export.
Warranted to Keep in Any Climate.
KK5K3K3K2KJK3IKaK3K5!
X if if if if if if if if if if
if
if
Big %
Reduction*
Sale
��� AT'
ifif
if
if
if
r, a
tRITCHIE'S*;
*       ���
flu For a Few Days
4* I WILL SELL
STable
Fruits*
if
if
if
if
if
���Vf* Consisting of Apricots
if
if
if
Q rapes
Peaches
Plums, etc
At Rock-bottom Prices.
Have an over-stock in tliete lines 1?
flu and will sacrifice the bulk of tbem. -ti*.
^    Come early if you want first-class ?
���fa goods at second-class prices. 'JT
flu And while you are buying canned -aA,
^^ fruits, take notice that you are look- ^F
flU ing over the best nssortment of Gro- eAe
*T ceries, Tinware, Patent Medicine* *
Me Fresh Fruits and Miners Supplies Hf
+ in town. A
���fa R. G. RITCHIE.    Iff
iKsacaicgjfeacaBxsxsB THE   CASCADE   RECORD
JUNE SO, 1001
Mr. P. Genelle did not find it so
easy to pick llji ceilur poles in this
BBCtiotl us he expected. He only
found uhoitt 200 mi the Lavalley
place, we are told, and as be expected parlies in this vicinity
to part with their young cedar
growth tor tho mngnifioent sum of
5o per tree, and was disappointed
in that, he left with his men for the
upper country, We fear Mr. Genelle lias it white elephant on his
hands in the pole contract, as it is
-ti.itl he took it at u low figure.
The bridge crew is progressing
rapid.] with the work on the long
bridge east of town. Only the underneath frame work of the How-
truss span is being housed in,
There will he no overhead roof pot
��1��- __	
A. H. Thompson will, during the
summer, run an express and passenger stage hetween Cascade and
Christina Luke, connecting with
the Myrtle li and the trains. Two
'trips daily. *
Don't forget the B. C. stithies
when in need of teams, stabling
room or horse feed. Every con-
Y-.,iiipi.f--i | .��� ,,.-, vol���] .,! tWo stables
for any and all accommodations in
the livery line. *
Three new British battleships
planned fur this year will cost $B,-
250,000 each.
CASCADE,
0** r'
JM3M
Inspection of Metalliferous Mines.
Inspectors1 Districts.
*TVW3 Insptjelors or MetulHfortius Mines aro
A hereby nssifiiiud llio following ns their respective InsjiiviJoii Dtsi viols wiih hetiUqiiiirtors us
uoteil. ���".- ii ii��>iai)ment to take pltiuG from June
15th, tflOl, until further notice.
AiicninAi.1) Dick. Inspector.
Huntlquurtursi ( run brook, "lllco of  Comity
Mining Kooordcv.
Inspection District shall comprise nil of East,
Kootejiiiy und also Gout River Minim; Division
of West kootemiy.
ii a itliii.ni to iiu' .iiii.es or Inspector of Melul-
lir 'V us Mines, Mr. Dick will also act its Inspector
->f t oul Mines within Hie sumv district.
.Iamfk >fcQREoon, Inspector.
Ii'"iil'!i (triors,   oillco  of Mining Recorder,
Ii.^uiViIon Oi -.;���' Khiill (.-nniprlseall nf Wnsl
KooU'im.v i.s-'i'jil Goal tih'i'rMinliik'Dlvlsotj, am!
nUotheUrttuil Korks ami liettlu Klver MlnitiK
Divisions or Yal<- District,
THOMAS MoitoAN, Inspector.
Hemtquurters, Government Buildings, Nanaimo.
Inspection   District,   Vancouver  Island  mid
'Coast UiHirift.
'ir. int'ittiu Is also Insnuitor of Coal Mines for
thi district,
^ -��� ]����bi:.^;ji;;i;j! i
n-UXLJj fip,ami ip,[iii! i,o m
^lM] Wtirw arc   n bu ntal
������^DmD Monti o iiiQii i! mj I
fSoMiintiatonj is mi
i m
HPflf
i I i l
CASCADE   CITY
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.,,.....: :j LllLllJ DjiI       i '
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The coming Commercial, Industrial and Mining Center oi East Yale
NOTKV.  Is licreM
Districts anil line  In
1"'
i.'.V'l-, ii
BgWltlllll
I I itl-o  l-l
i'ii uf such Inspection
r-dnnce Willi lln- "tn-
.;; ma Aft, iB'j.," nml
null illstrluti must lie
Iliu  Inspector n|* siiell
Mlnl��ier .if Mines u
niiilfs nol included in iltf above ilislri.-ts
ni ers will renori. i-i llui liunte, i��� the Minls-
���: il Int. direct, wlto, if he runsldcrsil nccoe-
tvlll :i-..i..ii nn Inspector lo   specially rc-
'��� ���"his upon which in make reports of
biicii accidents mny lie ohtiilnoil from ilif Inspector of the District, from the Milling Recorder, or
upon application to Hits oillco.
RICHARD MOBRITO8,
Minister of Mines,
Depnrlmenl of Mine.,
Victoria, B. 0��� 6th Jnne, Iiml.
Notice.
"Canadian Contingent Exemption
Acts."
A I.r, relnrncl Rnutli African Voluuioors, who
'<���   liuvo nol nlrcinty done so, nr* r miosicd to
ci nnnlciilo with the iinderalg I wltlioul tli-
lii.v, nsulso the neii of kill of ITloso flecensu 1, or
of lh.i-.' win, Imve nol yet relumed lo hritisli
Coliimtiln, or an) other persons Interested in
in i in ii -: |ir ipcrties hold hy such Volnntoeri. Tho
lutes! date possible fur rnceli Ina. application, for
exemption under tlie nlioroAols will be the |.i
July, proximo.
RICHARD MoBRIDR,
Minister ol Mines.
Department of Mine*.
Victoria, 11. O. UrtlJtrao, 1901.
he Gate
Of the Kettle River, Boundary
Creek and Christina Lake Countries.
A Magnificent Water Power of 20,000 Horse Power.
Notice to Pre-Emptors of Crown Lands.
'p]IK nttmitlonof Pre-emptor.ot Crown Und.
--   is licrobj called  n ..mini n i��� the
"Lnliil Act," missed nt tlie lust session of Hie
LCffialaturo, which provides a, tallows, viz.:
"0,   Pra*oinptor. of Crown lands whether in
errors in pnytnunl of .lii-ialltneiiis of purchase
monoyori who m. tlie nine nf cnmliit* Inlo
for f this Act have nbliilned eortlfleotoi or Im*
iirorcmcnt, or �� bo fiiii!l bavo nbtnlncd certificates
Improvements within twelve month, thorenftor,
sliiilimi conforming wllh Hu* provisions of the
"Liunl Art," oxcopi us hereby nliorod, I Hilled
to obtain Crown grants of their pre-emption
claims upon completing pay lit. of purchase
 Itf.vnt the rate of sevelllv-'tlve cents  per  Here,
mill Crown grant fee-, which payment, may lie
made as follows:
"Twenty-cents per acre on or before the :tlst
day of December, 1901:
"Twonty*flvo cents pur acre on or before Hie
80th uny of June, 1002:
"and tin- remaining���
'Twenty live cents  tier acre ou or before the
Bl.tdnyof Deeeinbi-r. loos,and without any
further imyuient of interest or arrears of interest."
W. S. liORB.
Deputy Commission of Land, and Works.
i>nds and Works Department,
Victoria, Ll. C. 1st June 11X11. tljela
V
The center of a man'ellouslyJRlOH MINERAL DISTRICT. A most promising opportunity for business
locations and realty investments. A most advantageous smelter location aud 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
nmmmiffNmwwmfmmwmm,
uMmiuiniuiimimiMiniiiUinwni
That We
Can Do
All Kinds
And ALL
Styles of
Fine Printing
����MWMMWMW��'.WrWWrWVrWW��fWJi
A Test
Of Our
Artistic Skill
Will Prove.
Qive Us a Trial.;
ViiitiiMiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiHiiMHUiii

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