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The Greenwood Miner Sep 7, 1900

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 _^^e^Wt^^*?
The Greenwood Miner.
Published   Weekly.
Vol. II. No. 36.
Greenwood, B. C, Friday, September 7, 1900.
Per Year, $2.00.
ON CHEAP SMELTING
An Able Article in the Victoria Mining: Record.
CONTRACT   ON   THE   RAMBLER
The Jim in South Wellington���W. T.
Smith Returns Prom the
West Tork.
Apropos ol cheap smelting in Boundary creek it is clear that the copper ores
ot this district are susceptible oi treatment at a much lower cost than those of
Rossland. There is more copper in
them in the first place. The chief part
of the values from a number of the
Boundary properties is in copper. In
addition to this there is enough lime in
the ores to make them practically self-
fluxing. There is a steady flow of lime
rock from Kootenay lake to tlie Trail
smelter every day of the year for fluxing purposes. The cost of reducing the
ore is thereby added to considerably.
At the Northport smelter the supply of
lime on the spot was not found adequate
and lime has to be shipped to that point
also. Another difficulty with the Rossland ores has always been lack of copper to collect the gold. Ore containing
a high percentage of copper has always
been in great demand both at these
points and at Nelson. A Rossland mine
owner who had a chute of solid copper
pyrites averaged about 9 per cent used
to sell his ore at the smelter at great advantage and was in the habit of saying
that the smelter charge was sprinkled
,, with his ore out of a pepper pot. Actual
experiment with the Boundary Creek
ore at the Trail smelter has demonstrated the fact that nearly twice the
amount of ore may be run through the
furnace in tho same time required to
treat the Trail creek ore. The cost of
fluxes is thus done away with to a large
extent and the labor expense also diminished It does not follow from this
that the cost of smelting in the Boundary will be reduced below $3.50 a ton.
But it must be remembered that $3.50
a ton ie not the real cost of smelting
copper ore. There is a reduction mad*
of 1.3-10 per cent of the copper in the
ore which the smelter appropriates to
cover cost of shipping the matte to refineries, bullion brokerage and so forth.
Why this charge, necessary and legitimate as it is, should be expressed in a
percentage of the value of the ore and
not reduced to dollars and cents is one
of the hermetic mysteries of smelting.
It may shrewdly be expected that it
originated in a device to cover from the
miner's eyes the fact that he was paying more for the treatment of his ore
than he justly ought. But however it
originated the keen competition for copper ores has reduced it to a minimum.
���Mining Record.
W. T. Smith returned from the West
Fork this week, where had been looking over some properties. He says the
West Fook country will be among the
big camps of the province if the ore
bodies continue with depth. So far the
work done is only surface prospecting,
and it will require a large amount of
development work before the district is
in a position that mining men will take
hold of properties. However, he thinks
there is a great future in store for the
Beaver creek country. He was accompanied by Mr. Morrison and John Mack.
Dr. Dawson, Dominion geologist, was
in the city Wednesday and Thursday,
and visited the Old Ironsides and Knob
Hill mines in Greenwood camp. The
doctor ie on his way to Nelson and Vernon and stopped over a day to see Greenwood. He was surprised at the enormous ore deposits in Greenwood camp,
and was sorry that he had not the time
to visit the other camps tributary to
Greenwood. On his next visit he will
have more leisure and will make a thorough examination of the ore deposits of
the district.
A. G. Davis let a contract this week
for crosscutting and drifting at the 100-
foot level on the Rambler in Summit
camp. The contract is for 100 feet. The
crosscut is now in 30 feet, and it is expected the ledge will be encountered at
about 70 feet from the shaft. When the
ore body is reached the balance of the
contract will be done in drifting on the
ledge.
On the Jim in South Wellington
camp there are three leads which have
been traced for several hundred feet by
means of crosscuts and shafts. In no
place has the width of the ledges been
determined. The leads are of pyrrhotite between  lime and  diorite.
P. M. Elkins returned Saturday from
the Similkameen, where he has been
doing assessment work on properties on
Twenty-Mile creek. He reportB business and mining very quiet in that district at present.
D. Good and H. C. McCutcheon are
doing assessment work on a claim adjoining the Copper Queen on the south
of Copper camp. The Copper Queen is
an adjoining claim to the King Solomon. 	
R. E. Brown, better known as Barbarian Brown, arrived in the city this
week and went up to the West Fork
Thursday to start work on the Washington and Idaho.
George Riter finished assessment
work on the St. Louis in Copper camp
the past week. Two assessments have
been done. The St. Louis adjoins the
Sycamore and the Fitz Hugh Lee.
Ronald Harris, M. E., returned from
London, Ont., this week. Mr. Harris
is interested in a number of mining
properties in the Boundary.
James Kerr returned from the West
Fork Friday last, bringing with him
some very rich specimens of, ore from
the Carmi and Butcher Boy.
Work was commenced on the Evening Star in Wellington camp the past
week by Andrew Laidlaw.
A number of mining men have been
looking over Copper camp the past
week.
PRESENTATION TO DUNCAN ROSS
On Friday evening of last week a
number of Mr. Ross' friends called on
him and presented him with a beautifully: engrossed address and a purse:
Following is the address:
Presented to Duncan Ross, Esq., together with a purse of gold, by a few-
friends, on the occasion of his marriage, aB a slight token of the respect
and esteem in which heiB held by them.
They are his well-wishers in all his undertakings, and in none more so than
the important step he is to take tomorrow. That he and his wife may live
long together and enjoy to their fullest
extent worldly prosperity and happiness is the earnest wish and desire of
their sincere friends:
Robert Wood, F, J. Finucane, Thos.
Miller, Marguerite Graham, Evan
Parry, C. Scott Galloway, Frederic
Keffer, Paul Johnson, Thos. McDonnell, T. M. Gulley, W. Harvey, W. O.
Robins, Duncan Mcintosh, W. T.
Smith, J. J. Caulfield, Geo. R. Naden,
Ralph Smailes, Julius Ehrlich, Chas.
F. Alston, James Anderson, D. C. McRae. I. H. Hallett, James Kerr, A. H.
Sperry.
Greenwood, B. C, AugUBt 31, 1900.
A BEAR ST0RT.
As an illustration of how a story will
grow, W. T. Smith was reported as
having treed and shot a silvertip on the
West Fork trail. Although it is generally conceded that grizzlies are not
easily treed, it was thought that Mr.
Smith might have accomplished the
feat of being treed by one. The next
rumor was that D. R. McElmon had been
treed and his cayuse carried off by the
silver tip. And yet another rumor
came down from the district of rich
leads, that John Mack and M. Morrison,
who accompanied Mr. Smith, had been
captured and carried off by a couple of
bears, while W. T. Smith was in the
tree. It appears that none of the rumors were correct. Mr. Smith, who
waB riding ahead of the party, ran on to
a she bear and two cubs. One of the
cubs took to a tree and waB shot by Mr.
Smith. Mr. McElmon was afterwards
held up on the trail by the old bear but
wasn't treed, as he thought it advisable
to go the other way and allow the bear
possession of the portion of the trail
pre empted by her.
Dr. Simmons, native of New Brunswick, arrived in the city the past week
and will practice as a dentist. The doctor is a graduate of Baltimore, Md.
Offices in the Rendell block annex, opposite Naden-Flood block.
James Marshall of Phoenix was in the
city Thursday and is authority for the
statementthat W. Beach Wilcox, editor
of the Pioneer, is to be married on the
15th inst.
FROM SOUTH AFRICA
A Letter Received from Alex.
Shaw of Greenwood.
DE8CRIBES   SIS FIRBT  ACTION
Have Been in Four Fights and Lost
Several Hen���No Time to
Oetr Frightened.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Shaw of Greenwood received the following letter the
past week from their nephew, who is a
troper in Strathcona's Horse, serving in
South Africa. Trooper Shaw was a resident in Greenwood and joined Strathcona's Horse at Nelson:
Vatbhvai. Station, Tkansvaal, July
14.���I am writing to you from a point
on the line north of Standubon and not
far from Pretoria on the map. There is
a three-pier railway bridge which we are
guarding. A week ago the Boers surrounded us and cut off our communications, but we were booh relieved by
General Buller sending up artillery.
We have been in four fights and have
lost several men in ambushes. Yesterday we shelled a laager with two 4x7
guns and three 15-pounders, which
caused the Boers to leave hurriedly.
The first time we were in action was
near Greyhingstadt. Our troop was
riding in an extended line along a ridge
with a large kopje on oar left when suddenly the Boers opened fire. I was in
the open and immediately endeavored
to get to cover. My horse, of course,
became unmanageable and refused to
budge. However, I finally got under
some rocks and started firing at the
cover on the kopje, though we saw no
signs of Boers for a le-" time. In tba
end we saw about thirty of them about
1500 yards away and gave them a volley,
whereupon they fled. None of us were
hit on that occasion, though one man
had his rifle knocked out of his hand
while making for cover. It was so
sudden that there was no time to be
frightened. Several shots struck the
rocks I was lying behind.
Last week Corporal Lee of our troop
was killed and Private Dunn, who was
with him, had a narrow escape. They
were on our right and advanced over a
ridge and Lee was just lighting his pipe
when the Boers fired on them at 50
yards. Poor Lee was bowled over at
once being hit in two places. Dunn's
horse saved him by throwing up his
head, thus Lee receiving the shots intended for Dunn, who fell with one leg
under his hore. The enemy kept on
firing at the fallen men and yet Dunn
escaped unscathed. The bullets went
through his horse just as if the latter
were so much paper and struck the
ground all around him. We buried Lee
on Tuesday. I helped to dig his grave
and was one of the pall-bearers.
Unfortunately I cut my trigger finger
on some barbed wire while crossing a
mealy patch and it has festered so much
that I will be compelled to lay up for a
day or two. The doctor lanced it this
morning. This camp has entrenchments all around it as there are several
thousand Boers near by, and atone time
we rigged up some gas pipes as a bluff
to make them think we had guns here.
We are now living in comparative luxury, as we can get pigs, turkey and fowl
from the farms around here.
The last time we were out we killed
seven Boers, and I believe I accounted
for one of them. There are three troops
of here the rest are with General Clery
north of ns. What a long time it seems
since I left Greenwood. I shall not be
sorry to get back. Please give my best
love to all. I remain ever your loving
nephew, A. Shaw."
MAIL CHANGES,
Changes have been made in the time*
of departure and arrival of mails between Greenwood and Midway, Camp
McKinney, Fairview, Penticton and way
points. The mail route has also been
changed west of McCuddy's, Okanagan
Falls being missed under the new arrangement, and the Fairview route
being substituted therefor. Mails now
leave Greenwood for the west on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday mornings
at 6 o'clock, closing the previous nights
at 9 o'clock. They are due to reach
McCuddy at 5 o'clock in the afternoon
of the same days as they leave Greenwood,  and Fairview 9;80  o'clock the
same nights. They le.i\e Fairview at
1:30 o'clock the following afternoons
and reach Penticton at 6 o'clock in the
evenings. Returning Penticton is left
at 7 o'clock in the morning of TueBilaye,
Thursdays and Saturdays and M��-
Cuddy's is reached at 5 o'clock the same
afternoons. McCuddy is left the following mornings at 7 o'clock and Greenwood is reached at 7 o'clock in the
evenings. The night's stop is made at
McCuddy's inwards and at Fairview
outwards.
Mails for Oroville, Wash., leave Fair-
view at 2 o'clock on Tuesday afternoons
and arrive at Oroville at 6 o'clock the
same evenings. Returning, Oroville is
left at 7 o'clock on Wednesday mornings and Fairview is reached at 11:30.
Osoyoos is called at both going and
coming. A separate mail service is provided for Okanagan Falls.
A GOOD PLATFORM.
The independent political action party
recently organized by the trades and
labor council, have adopted the following planks: First���Direct legislation
ann proportionate representation. Second���public ownership of public services. Third���Single tax. Fourth���
Eight-hour labor. Fifth���Total prohibition of manufacture, sale and importation of intoxicating liquors as beverages. Sixth���Compulsory arbitration
of labor disputes as practised in New
Zealand. Seventh���Government works
to be done by day labor.���Nanaimo
Herald.
HOW PEKING IS FED.
Days before the foreigners in the legations at Peking were said ta have been
assassinated they had been without
food. It was an easy matter for the
Chinese ty cut off the food supply of the
legations, for the city of Peking lives in
a hand to mouth way from day to day.
In other words, no large stock of provisions is kept on hand in the city, but
is brought in daily by the railroad from
the coast and by camel caravans from
Mongolia. The destruction of the railroad by the Roxers cut off one source of
food supply for the oapital, so that Peking has had to rely solely on what was
brought in on the backs of camels. At
all times the bulk of food consumed in
the Chinese capital is brought from it
long distance, even from beyond the
great wall. Little is grown in the city
itself except root crops, and these only
on a small scale. The meat is brought
from Mongolia, after" having
been frozen by exposure to
the severe       frosts of a
Mongolian night. Partridges ami
other game are brought in the same
way during the winter and far into the
spring. In Bummer time, as there is no
ice to preserve meat, live animals are
driven into the city and slaugotered according to demand. It is a great sight
to stand in tbe Mongol market, which
adjoins the place where the British legation stood, and watch the long strings
of camels coming and going. They are
all driven by half-savage Manchus, the
race of people to which the ruling
families of China belong.
THE LIBERAL CHOICE
At   the   Convention  Held  in
Revelstoke
WAS    GALLIHER   OF    NELSON
Resumed Shipping.
After a shut down o. of nearly seven
months, the Center Star mine at lloss-
land resumed shipping on Tuesday last.
Three hundred and sixty tons of ore
were shipped to the Trail smelter on
that date. The bins are full and there
are three thousand tons of ore on the
dump.   Shipments will he continuous,
A young man well known in Christian
Endeavor circles and a very active and
conscientious worker was Mr. ,1. Thos.
Williams, It will be interesting to his
friends in Winnipeg to know that he is
working in another field of labor for the
good of his fellowman in Greenwood, B,
C, and that at a meeting held there on
Monday night, AuguBt 20, of the Retail
Clerks' union, he was elected president
and a delegate to the trades and labor
council of that town. If Tommy works
with the earnestness in his new sphere
that he wns in the habit of doing in the
Endeavor societies which he has been
connected with in the past, there will be
no doubt of the success and profit that
will accrue to the Retail Clerks' union
of Greenwood.���Winnipeg Voice.
There will be a meeting of the cooks
and waiters Tuesday evening at H
o'clock in union hall for the purpose of
organizing an 1 establishing a uniform
scale of wages. All cooks and waiters
in the district who can are invited to be
present.
W. J. Kirkwood shot a bear about a
mile Bouth  of Greenwoon on   Sunday
ia��t,
Bostock Was the Unanimous Choice
But Declined to Again Contest
the Riding
Rkvbi.stokk, Sept. 5.���The Liberal
convention was held at Revelstoke today at 10 a. m., every portion of Yale,
Cariboo and Kootenay being represented. Amongst the visitors were
Senator Templeman, Geo. R. Maxwell,
J. C. McLagen and Smith Curtis. Hewitt Bostock, nominated by Curtis, was
elected by tbe convention enthusiastically and unanimously, but replied hy
wire from Vancouvdr: " I appreciate
most deeply the most generous nnd
unanimous expression of the convention. I regret exceedingly that my desire to meet the views cannot prevail
over circumstances which make it impossible for me to accept."
A long list of resolutions was passed
thanking Bostock for his past services
for British Columbia, including a census
every five years to readjust constituencies and per capita tax, cabinet representation, division of constituency ir.fO,
three, all public charters to have a
clause allowing the government to p nr-
chase, approval of the enforcement of
the fair wage clause, and the establishment of a bureau of railway statistics
and bureau of conciliation, doubling per
capita on Chinese and an act on lines of
the Natal act, establishment of the Dominion bureau of mines, endorsement
of the Laurier government, congratulations on preferential trade, imperinl
penny postage and contribution of men
and money in the defense of the empire
in South Africa, and acting regarding
homestead fees in British Columbia. In
addition there was the following: "We
recognize with approval the action of
the government in the provision made
for the free return into Canada of lead
of Canadian origin smelted in Canada
but refined abroad, and in view of the
large production of lead bullion now
going on in Canada (a production that
a few years since did not exist) and in
view of the great inequality of duties
levied on lead products and other material used in the manufacture of pnints.
such duties ranging from nothing to 35
per cent of the value thereof, (lie convention would recommend thai the tariff of customs of lend products nnd stlfih
other material used in the manufacture
of paints coming into Canada he revised
and put on a parity with each other,
and with the duties now levied for revenue purposes upon similar classes of
goods."
Among otlier evidences of enthusiasm
W. A. Galliherof Nelson wos tendered
the unanimous nomination, which he
accepted. The convention was addressed by Messrs. Tenipleumii, Curtis,
McLagan, Henderson and Maxwell. A
permanent organization was effected
with headquarters located at Revelstoke. The convention was enthusiastic throughout.
W. A. Galliher of this city will he the
Liberal candidate for Yale-Cariboo in
in the approaching federal election. At
the Liberal convention held at Revelstoke yesterday he received a uiiaiii-
mous nomination, which in itself was a
fitting tribute to his popularity, In
Mr. Galliher the Liberals will have
about the strongest candidate that the
constituency could produce.���Nelson
Tribune.
Political News.
The Winnipeg Kree Press states that
Hon. I). H. McMillan, member of the
legislature for Center Winnipeg, has
been appointed lieutenant-governor of
Manitoba, succeeding Hon .1. t". Patterson, whose term lias expired.
,1. V. Ellis of the St. John, N. II.,
Globe, has been appointed a  senator in
place of Mr. Burpee, resigned.
Information is wanted M In the
whereabouts of " Kid " Allen, who left
Victor, Colorado, about i;,i,. ii . _,m
learn something to his advantage by notifying M. 11. Kane, (Ireenwood, B. C.
Republic, Chesaw and Bolster papers
please copy. AV
<
---
THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
A   If.    Whiteside. clive   Pringle.
PRINGLE & WHITESIDE,
BARRISTERS, SOLICITORS, NOTARIES PUBLIC, ETC.
Offices:   Over Bhnk of Montreal.
J. R. BROWN,
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
and NOTARY PUBLIC.
FLOOD BLK.', GREENWOOD.
represented in the next parliament of
Canada.
J. P. McLEOD,
Barrister,  Solicitor,
Notary Public, Etc.
Wallace-Miller block, Greenwood, B. C.
A. C. GALT,
Barrister,  Etc., Rossland.
Foatofflcc Building    -    -
Telephone 47
#VfViV��V��.tVm.m,��m^^
BAUER &
ASHCROFT
PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYORS
A.   E.   Ashcroft, Representative.
FLOOD-NADEN BLOCK.
E. JACOBS,
Accountant,
Auditor, Etc.,
Greenwood, B. C.
I\ another column a   correspondent
signing himself " Inquirer," asks a number of questions in reference to the action of the board of trade and a mineral
exhibit  at  Spokane.    The   Miner   is
not  in   a position to say  what course
the board of  trade will pursue in the
mattor or on any other public question.
The Greenwood board of trade  has  peculiar   methods   of  accomplishing   its
objects.   When the annual report was
compiled it was given to the correspond-
out of an outside paper in  preference to
either of tlie local papers, the consideration being f 12, which was to have  been
equally divided between tho then secretary and the outside correspondent.
When the local board of trade wero appointing delegates to  attend meeting of
the associated boards they didn't call a
meeting of the members, as representative business men would be expected to
do, but held a caucuB in the back room
of a lawyer's   office and half  a dozen
elected the  delegates.    The  board  of
trade of Greenwood has never been representative of the business interests of
thecity.    It is dominated by a clique
under the name of the " Council of the
Board of Trade," who grossly misrepresent the business interests of the city
when they assume the role of a representative body.   Last year, at the Spokane exposition, ore from Copper camp
was represented as coming from a claim
in another camp, which interested parties in the district were trying to boost.
It would be much bettor to not have an
exhibit than to have one that could not
be relied upon.
OLD-TIMERS MEET.
REMOVAL SALE
Now Going On
Having determined on removing my stock of CLOTHING
and GENT'S FURNISHINGS from (ireenwood, 1 am
Belling all lines at an advance of .   ��� .
...TEIN PER CENT...
of securing what you need
for fall and winter in the
McElmon
THE WATCHMAKER
THE    GREENWOOD    MINER.
Published every Friday evnning nt Greenwood,
British Columbia.
on wholesale prices for the balance of tho month.
Do Not Miss This Opportunity
way of Hals, Underwear, shirts, Collars, Ties, etc, at a GREAT REDUCTION.   Heavy Blue and Grey Overalls at 75o per pair.
I!   J. F. RODGERS, gg__
Is now located on Greenwood street
Guess Block, Copper St.
Next New Windsor Hotel
35
YEARS
EXPERIENCE.
Full assortment of material and tools tf-
do correct work.
People who are accustomed to smoking
the high grade, lime honored brands of-
...fiavana Cigars
Find it. a grievous disappointment when they are even a little "off"
in flavor or condition. Our stock iH jealously and intelligently cared
for and is perfect, every cigar is full of fragrance.
QUEEN CIGAR CO.,
j. W. GRIER Manager.
SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.
Domestic, One Year *2.00
Six Months 11.00
Foreign, One Year 12.60
Payable Invariably in Advance.
Advertising rates furnished on application.
No patout medicine ads taken except at full
rates.
Legal notices 10 and 5 cents per line.
ORDERS BY MAIL,
Telegraph or Telephone
Promptly Attended to.
I. ROBERT JACOBS, Manager,
THE HAVANA CIGAR EMPQRIUM
OF THE BOUNDARY COUNTRY. .
Olnronilon Hotel Block,
GREENWOOD, B. C
II. A. OltRHH, M. A. H. A. IIUKH8, H. A,
GUESS BROS.,
MOTO. ENGINEERS.
Assay, Analyses, Repobts.
Cyanide  Working Tests.   Amalgamation and Concentration.
20,000 Feet C. C. S.
WIRE
VlNCII DIAMETER.
FOB SALE AT
...NELSON, B. 0.
PRICE:   (13.00
Per 100 feet.   Just received Irom England.
_-_-_-_-��__-��_���---_- Apply to
J. C. T. CROFTS, Box 676 P. 0. Nelson, B. C.
ROPE
A. R. HEYLAND,
The Miner is on sale at tho following places:
Greenwood.
King & Co., Smith & McRae, Monroe & Co., P.
0. News Room.
Cascade: Cascade City News Co. Rossland:
P. 0. News Room. Anaconda. B. C: P. 0.
News Room.   Spokane:   The Shaw-Borden Co.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1900.
The session of the provincial legislature just closed has not resulted in
any very important legislation. In the
matter of appropriations the present
government has been more liberal to
the mainland than any of its predecessors. The appropriations for Boundary
district are, perhaps as much due to the
energy of our member as to the liberality of the Dominion government.
However, the present government is
the first to act fairly with this district
in appropriations for necessary improvements, and should receive credit for
what has been done. The lion. Smith
Curtis has done just what his supporters
expected he would do���endeavor to
carry out in the house his campaign
pledges to the people, and has proved
himself one of the most energetic and
progressive members of the provincial
legislature.       	
Local politicians aro at present doing
sonio tall guessing as to the possible
candidates for Yale-Kootenay-Cariboo.
Mr. Bostock, the pr.sent member, has
declined to again contost tho riding,
and the dilliculty the two great parties
have to contend with in selecting a
candidate iB not one of ability or popn
larity, or honesty, but of money. The
candidate, whether he has brains or not,
must have money and plenty of it.
Owing to the largo area over which it
would be necessary for a candidate to
travel in order to address the electors it
is estimated that he would require at
least $20,000 to do it successfully. Of
course this amount would not all be
required for the legitimate expenses of
the campaign. There will be a few who
will want small sums to koep party
patriotism at a proper heat, and there
are others who will expect larger sums.
Others who have not received civil service appointments for all their relatives
as well as themselves, will require lubricants in still larger quantities. It is
said that the campaign of 1890 cost Mr.
Bostock upwards of $20,000, besides furnishing civil Bervice appointments for
all the impecunious chappies who have
since arrived in the province. As none
of the local aspirants for parlimentary
honors in either party appear to be patriotic to the extent of $20,000, and Mr.
Bostock has gone out of business, it is
said that a Tupper or a Tarte is the
only chance of this constituency being
On Saturday night last the Old Timers
of Boundary held their second semiannual meeting at Midway. After a
business meeting was held an excellent
banquet was served in the Midway hotel
Thos. McAulay, president of the association, occupying the chair. The toast
list was a long one, interspersed with
speeches, songs and recitations. Owing
to a large number of the members being
in the hills either prospecting or doing
assessment work, the attendance was
not as large as expected. Those present
at the banquet were: Messrs George
Cook, John  R.  Jackson,  E. Keightley,
C. J. Lundy, Jas. Lynch, T. McAuley,
D. McGillis, J. McNicol, W. Powers, W.
B. Rickards, and C. C. Warmouth,
Midway; R. Donagin, Geo. A. Guess,
Thos. Hardy, J. P. Harlan, Jas. Kerr,
John Keough, R. M. McEntire, J. W.
Nelson and Thos. Walsh, Greenwood;
J. W. Lind and H. Morgan, Anaconda;
L. A. McCarren jand John Thornton,
Boundary Falls; S. T. Larsen, Rock
Creek; H. Cameron and W. Edwards,
Camp McKinney; R. L. Cawston, Keremeos: R. A. Brown, Sunsetmine, Similkameen. The next meeting of the association will be held at McKinney.
Wanted���Old stoves in exchange for
new ones at 0. I. C. second hand store.
Live Chickens
For Sale
At the Market of
P. BUNRS & CO.
Vernon & Nelson Telephone 106.
WE BUY SELL OR EXCHANGE 4 4
ANY OLD THING AT THE	
Sewing Machines for Rent
O.I.C."
Mines and   Mineral Claims Surveyed.
George Blk., Greenwood, B, C.
Central Hotel
VILLANDRE & MASON,
Proprietors.
Headquarters for Miners.
If you really want the latest patterns
in wall paDers, see H. C. Holden.
Hotel for Rent���For particulars call at
the Miner office.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
IMPERIAL hotel.
S. B. Rickards, James Jones, T. B.
Hill, Vancouver; W. B. Rickards, Midway ; J. R. Dwyer, Covington, Ky.; J.
0. Lewis, Ned Parkinson,Thos.O.Gray,
Nelson, B. C.; A. W. Ross, Columbia;
Geo. B. Meachem, Molson, Wash, j G.
A. Rendell, Eholt; D, Reardon, John
Shaw, Rossland.
h. c. HOTEL.
John Moran, Camp McKinney; Noil
Hardy, North Fork ; John Keough Col.
ville; J. E. Pouponr, E. II. Packard,
Nelson; W. II. Corman, Vancouver;
C. D. McLennan, Rock Croek; II, D.
Wiley, II. J. Wiley, White Horse
Rapids; E. B. Allen, Grand Forks; J.
Berkmah, Phoenix; S. McLellan, Rossland.
PIONEER  HOTEL.
R. McDonald James Moran, Wm.
1 lamia, J. E. Richardson, Phoenix ; A.
G, Davis, Rambler mine; L.L. DeVoin.
Republic; Mrs. Mack, Grand Forks;
L. E. Plewman, Rossland; S. Martin,
Bolster; VV. H. Kelly, Sandon.
NEW AND SECOND HAND STORE___^i��>
A. L. White ��& Co.
Opposite Sprott & Macpherson's,
Canadian
��� ...Pacific
And Soo Line
FAMOUS IMPERIAL LIMITED
...SERVICE...
,.,. East���Daily Fait Train���Weat....
With Unequalled Connecting Service
to and From Kettle River and
Boundary Creek Districts.
5
%
5
3
jJti
Greenwood
..Itlusk Store.. ��
PIANOS
..ORGANS
Sheet Music, Instruments,
STRINGS, Etc.
GREENWOOD, B. C.
St
first-class sleepers or all trajqm
from arrowhead amd xootehat
...lajtm-g...
Tourist cars pass Medicine Hat dally lor St
Paul, Saturdays lor Montreal and Boston, Mondays and Thursdays for
Toronto.
Same cars pass Revelstoke ono day earlier.
Ex. Sun. Daily Train. Ex. Sun.
ARRIVE LEAVE
11:45 Greenwood 22:80
For rates, tickets and lull Information, apply
to agent at Greenwood, B. C��� or
W. F. ANDERSON,
T. P. A.' Nelson.
E. J. COYLE,
A. O. P. A., Vane.
We are chock-a-block with good goods
at low prices at 0. I. C. second hand
store.
Swayne House,
SILVER STREET, GREENWOOD.
...Rooms and Table Board...
The Rest Private
Hoarding House in the City.
The GEM RESTAURANT * Open Day and Night.
^luhch couhter,    XSSfc
Copper St., roenwood.      w '
 ��
-9��������������$l��������������id��id��i��S����������������������9������i��9������i����������������A
(ti
Established 1886.
Incorporated 1895.
McLennan, McFeely & Co., Ltd.
DAWSON, W. T. ���  .- - ��� VANCOUVER, B. C
IMPORTERS ART) JOBBERS OF
Real Estate
Mines   and Mining.
THE MART
GAUNCE   &   WICKWIRE.
GREENWOOD, B. C,
i r inntir a r_r> iron, steel, glass, oils, ,_
M A VII I W A IX tl PAINTS,  METALS, STOVES, %
1 '^'V1^ TV -^-*V*-* TINWARE, GUNS, ETC.   .   . |
We make a specialty of supplies for Mines, Mills, \
Blacksmiths, Railroads, Contracters, Lumbermen, Etc   .   ,   . S
>Giant Powder Co.,
AGENTS FOR i Fairbanks Scales
> Bennett's Bng-lish Fuse
Majestic Steel Ranges
Canton Mining Steel
Spooner's Copperlne
Registered Trademark " SUNSET."
Dissolution of Partnership.
Notice is hereby given that the partnership
heretofore existing between us, the undersigned, as hotel keepers and livery stable
keepers at tho town of Phoenix, British Col
umbiii, bus this day been dissolved by mutual
consent. All debts owing to the said partnership are to be paid to Joseph Mandel, who will
continue to carry on business, and all claims
against the said partnership are to be presented
to tlie said Joseph Mandel, by whom the tame
will be settled.
Dated at Phoenix, B. (!., this 20th day of August, A. D. 1900. J. MANDEL.
B GEO. P. MDRPHY.
Witness���W. B. Cochrane, Phoenix, B. C.
Dissolution of Partnership.
Notice is hereby given that the partnership
heretofore existing in the Arlington hotel,
Greenwood, belweeu J., E. Hooper *nd W, A.
Alexander, under the firm name ol Hooper*
Co., has this day been dissolved by mutual
consent. The business will be conducted by J_j
Hooper, who will pay all debts ol the Arm and
to whom all accounts should be paid.
Greenwood. July 10, Woo.      	
J. E. HOOPER.
W. A. ALEXANDER. I (11
THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
CORRESPONDENCE,
Queries ?
To the Editor : Can you inform your
readers whether the Greenwood or other
boards of trade have taken any steps
toward having the Boundary district
represented in the mineral exhibit at
the Spokane exposition? If not, why
not?
Can you suggest whether it would be
better to have in charge of such an exhibit a mine owner with individual
properties to boom or an independent
mining man, thoroughly conversant
with the country, and who has no axe
to grind?
Would it be better to get to work col-
lecting samples for such an exhibit at
once, or wait until the exposition opens?
Inquirer.
MINING  RECORDS
Of tie Itttle River Mlalnr Division of Tale
District.
August 27
Omdu.man,    Beaver   creek,   Eric   E.
Jackson and Joe Gourlay.
Homestake, Dry creek, Thos Murray.
RAM, Beaver creek, Thos. Murray.
Little Joe, Beaver creek, Thos. Murray.
Ironsides, Beaver creek, Gorman West.
Kentucky, Dry creek, W. C. Crawford.
August 28
Cairgorin, fractional, Long Lake camp,
Christopher Wood.
August 29
Dandy,   fractional,   Greenwood   camp,
Sydney M. Johnson.
August 30
Liquidator,  Skylark camp, C. J.  McArtliur.
September 4
Magnolia, Central camp, F. C. Woods.
WESTBRIDGE SUB OFFICE.
August 25
Orillia, Dry creek, J. P. O'Rourke.
L, fractional, Boomerang creek, P. S.
Stanhope.
August 29
Typo, Halcyon, Camp creek, Charles A.
Nix.
Rhyno, Camp creek, A. J. Lynch.
August 31
Rssebud, Boomerang creek, W. A. Irwin.
C��rtificatts of Work.
Greenwood���August 28
Lucile, R. R. Burness.
Sil-ertip, Joe Burness.
Evergreen, R. R. Burness.
.Snow Bird, Hill Top,  Ector, Gloster,
Shamrockj,   Big   Gem,   E.  Fluribus
Unum, Lancashire, fractional, C. F.
McGue.      _    . ,
August 29
Leap Year, John P. Anderson.
Thunder Hill, Dan Steward et al.
Golden Nugget, Dan Steward.
Minnetonka, J. Campbell.
August 30
Frederic S, A. A. Marsal.
September 1
Buster, Alaska, Romaine Malcolm.
Monte Cristo, George Henderson.
Homestake, fractional, C. M. Shaw.
September 4
Leghorn, W. J. Wartman.
Vernon���August 8
Kalo. E. M. Brendle.
Camp McKinney���August 25
Cugar, C. B. Bash.
August 27
Anaraush, Black Hawk, Gold Bud, C.
B. Bash.
Rex Fir, E. H. Bash.
What Is a Wildcat Mine ?
Will some croaker or cent per cent
money loaner who thrives on the ready
circulating money of a mining camp,
and who is everlastingly cautioning
people to beware of "wildcat" mines,
have the good grace to define the term.
Let him do so and every condition he
applies will be met by producing a great
mine which, at one time, possessed the
alleged attributes. Is a mine a "wildcat" because the stock in the company
owning it is selling at a nominal figure?
If so, then the Granite Mountain was a
" wildcat," for its stock was sold for less
than ten cents a share, yet it paid over
$13,000,000 in dividends and is still being
profitably operated. Iron Mountain
was sold as low as eight cents and has
paid over half a million in dividends.
These mines were once only prospects
with 10-foot holes, and so was every
ether great mine. The fact is a wildcat
is only such when time and development
show it cannot be made a mine and yet
it may, as a prospect, have had great
promise, and worthy the expenditures
made in an effort to make a mine.���
Western Mining World.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that at the first meeting of the license commissioners for the City of
Greenwood, held after thirty days from the
date hereof, I will apply for a transfer from me
to W. W. Howe of the hotel license held by me
for the Commercial hotel, Copper street, in
the City of Greenwood.
Dated this I7th day of July, Woo.
29-S2. A. BRANSON.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that at the first meeting of the license commissioners for the City of
Greenwood, held after thirty days from the
date hereof, we shall apply for a transfer from
us to J. W. Nelson, of the hotel license held by
u�� for the Pioneer hotel, Government street, in
the City of Greenwood. DEEM <_ CO.
, Dated this 17th day of July, Woo. 82.
WESTERN FEDERATION OF MINERS-
Tue Greenwood Branch of the Federation
meets hereafter In Union hall, Silver street,
at 7:30 p. m. every Saturday evening.
M. H, KANE, Secretary.
W��Wi^^^
<& s & s
CANYON CITY
*c%i tcfr ��-=�� ���&* i.
The Center of the
Great Gold
ancL____==__
Copper
Mining
Camp
Of....
Canyon
Creek,
jj ______________ _____
High assays, large
showings. **********
Strong company operating there.**-*-*.*
Sawmill being erect-
ed�� ���& .j!* jt> tjfi ^ ����t jf��
Roads being built by
the company to the
city.-* **********
E2r..$J00
^-and $200
Residence <�� HLZ
Lots |--- M>    '3
<^and !pl__!5
4-
��.$iLV_RDOllflRGR
&M0dUL GROUP.
4-BARN_17flaRQ-R
& '//'FLETCHER ORoUP.
C5JILUVAHAY1APDELL
BOUHDR
���������������-
-FOR   PARTICULARS   APPLY   TO-
-���������<������
W. S. FLETCHER, Canyon City.    ���     GEO. R. NADEN, Gen. Agt. Greenwood, B. C.
MM^NWWf^^
Listen
The thing to use for
CHAPPED HANDS AND THE FACE IS
Greenwood, B. O,
Witch Hazel and Cucumber Cream
...a,MILLER BROS.,
The Greenwood
Steam Laundry
C3
OS
(WMft
Is now running full time
and doing Laundry Work
as Cheaply and	
Better Than
The Chinese
Can Do It. No Tearing
of Clothing. Our Aim is
to Satisfy Our Customers.
Telephones:
Vernon and Nelson, No. 92.
Columbia, No. 129.
W. J. SNODGRASS & SONS, Props.
F. T.ABBOTT, Manager.
THE   BEST   BEER   IN   TOWN   IS   MADE   HY   THE
Elkhorn Brewery,
ASK   FOR
glkhorn
Lager
Deer.
PATRONISE
HOME
INDUSTRY.
PORTMANN BROS, & CO.,   Props.
The Elkhorn Lager Beer contains
only pure Mult ami
Hops.   Try it:
it Is 'cept mi
Draught nr in Bot-
tlos by nil the Lead
ng Hotels in tliii-
District.
The Palace Livery
Harvey & Robins, Props.
The Best Drivers, the Best Saddle Horses, The Best Rigs
Copper Street, Greenwood, B. C.
LION BOTTLING WORKS,
GREEITWOOD and GRAND FORKS,
M,in..f��.turers A|| Kjn(|s 0j Carbonated Beverages,
Solo Agent! for THE LIOH BKEWIHG CO., Rossland B. C.
The Largest Brewery in British Columbia.
JAS. McCREATH & CO., Proprietors.
f      Vtt     ��    M   Mill Off.   ENGINEERS' BOILERMAKERS
LUnillie  C-   luClUlliafl   MACHINISTS and IRON FOUNDERS.
Our machine shops are now complete ami we are prepared to ilo the heaviest class of work.
Ore cars, Ore bui-kets, shafting, bangers ami pulleys. Pipe work n specialty. Estimates given
on all classes of work.   Pumps ulwiiys fn stock.
cvpnuintiAiin   wAf_rTT_"l?-DV,     FOR8ALE:   One 28 11.  I'.  horizontal onglno,
B_I_U.N H-aA" 11   AAUIllflXixlX.      x)_.   oncM U. P. return tubular boiler,   urn-
10 H. P. portable engine anil boiler, on skills, Loco. type.   One Moot IVlton wheel with 000 feet,
8 to 16 spiral riveted pipe.
Rossland, ���&*zb~Ji^Ji^l
i/ THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
^..n.n..,.,���.,.,.���������������,.,���,���,.,,���,.���.,,i
I THE LATEST REPORT '
OF THE 	
1
1
MINISTER OF MINES 1
MINING LAWS, jj
LAND LAWS, \
PLACER ACT.
S;
Act for Securing Good 1
��_
Health, Etc,, in Alines, jj
Companies' Act. I.
E
 ��
  := ��
FOR SALE BY jj
SMITH & McRAE |
Books, Stationery,      1
Office Supplies, I
Wall Paper. =
GREENWOOD, B. C. I
xfmwfWfWfWffwwffwwfWffiS
LOCALS AND PERSONALS.
Merchants Cafe.    Best meal in town.
Sewing maoliiuos for rent at 0.  I. C,
second hand store.
James 0. Dale came down from the
West Fork Thursday.
Dr. Simmons, dentist, Rendell building.   'Phone 95, V. & N.
Dr. Mathison, dentist, over Bank of
Commerce.    Both 'phones.
A snap on a new Singer sewing machine at 0. I. C. second hand store.
R. H. Carly of Winnipeg was in the
city today taking orders for his firm.
D. R. McElmon took a trip to Beaverton on the  West Fork the past week.
Come and see the assortment of fancy
trimmings just received at G. F. Williams'.
W. D. Palmer came in from Keremeos
this week, where he has a number of
building contracts.
Mrs. 0. S. Sutherland of Kaslo is
visiting her mother, Mrs. W. Harvey of
Greenwood.
We carry a nice line of tailor-made
costumes; also some fancy capes and
newest stylos at G. F. Williams'.
Miss Dolly Fisher will leave on Thurs>
day for Portland, Ore., where she will
continue her studies at St. Helen's hall.
W. H. Dorman, the postoffice inspector, was in the city Sunday and Monday, on business connected with his department.
H. J. Wiley arrived in the city Wednesday from White Horse Rapids. The
railway from Bennett to the rapids is
completed
Jack Kirkup, as he is familiarly known
throughout the Kootenays, now Gold
Commissioner Kirkup of Rossland, is in
the city.
Eric Hooper has started a messenger
service with headquarters in the Arlington hotel. 'Phon6S���V. & N. 84,
Columbia 101.
The city barber shops will in future
close at 11:30 Saturday nights in compliance with the conditions of the Sunday closing by-law.
Paul Kauffman of the Greenwood
music store, who has been down with
typhoid fever for the past three weeks,
is recovering rapidly.
S. B. Rickards of Vancouver, a
brother of W. B. Rickards of Midway,
came in on Saturday's train and will remain a month in the district.
A. McLeod and D, Ross ".on the drilling contest at the Molson labor day celebration, they practically having no competitors.
Aubin & Farrow made several real estate sales in the past week, among which
was a residence on Silver street, in the
Sutherland addition.
The following visitors from Greenwood have been guests at the Halcyon
Hot Springs Sanitarium during the past
fortnight:    Mr. Waterman, Mr. Jones.
On Wednesday last the three-year-old
son of Al. Cameron of Westbiidge fell
into the river at that place. After being
about half an hour in the water he was
resuscitated and is now as well as ever.
Miss McDermott, who is in charge of
the millinery department at G. F. Williams', is attending the millinery openings in the east and will return shortly
and will have the very latest in hats and
all kinds of millinery.
D. H. Smith and family intend leaving next week for Beaverton, where Mr.
Smith will take charge of tlie work on
the " Bounty," lately bonded by J. P.
McLeod to W. T. Smith of this city.
Superintendent Thurston of the Carmi received a telegram this week from
Victoria to commence work at once on
the West Fork road. Mr. Thurston expects to have the road finished within
thirty days.
Kev Hector McKay of Eholt will conduct service in Miller's hall next Sunday morning, and Rev. Duncan Campbell in tlie evening. A meeting of the
congregation will be held on Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock to reorganize.
Charles Wilson of Greenwood, won
both 100-yard races in Kossland on Labor Day, and Mitchell the 220-yard race,
Wilson's time in the free-for-all was
considered exceptionally fast, the dis-
tence being about 116 yards and the
timu 11}^ seconds.
E, F. Massam and John Empey of
Spokane were registered at the Armstrong this week. Mr. Massam is a
partner of Andrew Laidlaw, nnd Mr.
Empey is looking after the mining interests of K. E, Brown In tbe Bonndary.
C. _S, Shaw, C. E., C. Scott Galloway and J. J. Caulfield, went over the
proposed extension of the wagon road
to White's citnip this week, when nr-
rangements were made for work to be
commenced at once.
Miss Edith J. Miller and company
will give n concert in the Auditorium on
Tuesday evening, the 18th  inst.     This
Greenwood
Liberal
Conservative
Association
A MEETING OK THE QRRENWOOD
LIBERAL CONSERVATIVE ASSOCIATION WILL UE HELD IN      ....
Miller's Hall
WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 12,  1900.
...AT 8 P.M.,.
For the purpose of selecting delegates
to the Revelstoke Convention to be
HELD SEPTEMBER 15.
All are requested to be present.
JAS. KERR, J. P. MYERS QUAY,
President. Secretary,
is one of the best concert companies on
the road in Canada, and has drawn
large houses in all the large cities.
A meeting of the Greenwood Liberal
Conservative association will be held in
Miller's hall, Copper street, next Wednesday evening, 12th inst., for the purpose of electing delegates to the convention to be held at Revelstoke on the
15th inst. Other business will be
brought beforo the association. All
conservatives in tho city art invited to
be ptesent.
D. C. Jenkins, editor of the Bolster
Drill, was in the city Saturday and Bun-
day, Ho reports business beginning to
pick up in that metropolis, and says
that there is greater activity in mining
on Myers creek than'there has been in.
the past six months, it is expected
that there will he a boom in that district when the reservation is thrown
open.
UrWWWMMWYWkflWW
��� .Geenwood Hotel
P1CARD & SIMPSON
Proprietors
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
SILVER STREET.
WNWWWftWWftWWftW
Graduate Pennsylvania
College of Dentil! - -
Surgery -----
P-LUodeiphia. Pa.- -
A Licentiate of British
Columbia-   -   -   -   -
DR. R. MATHISON
DENTIST   :    :
NADEN BLOCK
GREENWOOD
Wall Paper...
Cheaper than ever. New
Patterns in Ingrains, Etc.
A Well-Selected Stock to
Choose From.
K. C. HOLDEN....
HOUSE,   SIGN   AND
CARRIAGE PAINTER
Silver Street. Greenwood. B. C,
.i����iilii-ili..il,;,in���,:,���E,i,���ll:,|lM. ii.ii.mmm.iiiiii.i.iii.m.iim.iiiiii'imi
_ The Most Complete Health Resort on the Continent of North
:; America.    Situated midst Scenery Unrivalled for Grandeur.
I    Halcyon Hot Springs
5 **��>*�� Sanitarium
Halcyon Springs, Arrow Lake, B.C
and Excursions
....Resident Physi-   i~
dan and Nurse    j
��������        -    i;
Be
all part;
depart every dav.   TERMS:   $15 to $18 per week according to resi- 5:
:_���                                        dence in Hotel or Villas O _S
_5 *:
j��     U^-Tho price of railway ticket for round trip between Greenwood and Halcyon _fe
j!                      u 1 for Thirty Days and obtainable all the year round Is (11.40. -
M'fwfwffwwwwffwfffwffwffwwmwwwfwwwtwwfwwwffwwwff}^
THE IMPERIAL
������ ..HOTEL..==
BEST APPOINTED HOUSE IN THE CITY
Well Furnished Rooms. Best Brand of Liquors and Cigars
Cor. Copper and Deadwood Sis,, Greenwood, B. C.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmm
...JNGERSOU/SERGEANT MACHINERY
������������
AIR COMPRESSORS, DRILLS, HOISTS, BOILERS, PUMPS, Etc.
The James Cooper Mfg. Co., Ltd., Montreal.   H. r. K^patrick
WHEN YOU WANT
THE BEST IMPORTED CIGARS and TOBACCOS, CONFECTIONARY, MAGAZINES,
PERIODICALS, STATIONARY
and HOUSE PLANTS GOTO
Munro's, asaSL*
COPPER STREET.
TBI _An_.B1AH
Dank of C
ommerce.
Head Office, T0ROHT0.
Established 1867.
PAID-UP CAPITAL, $6,000,000.
- [Six Million Dollars.]
best |1,000,000
President '. .Hon. Geo. A. Cox.
General Manager B. E. Walker.
Ass't. Gen'l. Manager.. .J. H. Pujmmbb.
This bank has the largest number of
branches of any bank in Canada, with
agencies at New York, Chicago, New
Orleans, Skagway and Dawson City.
Accounts of Corporations, Merchants
and Individuals received on favorable
terms.
Drafts, Commercial Credits, Travelers' Credits and Circular Notes issued
available in any part of the world.
Approved Notes Discounted; Collections made.
A general Banking business transacted .
GREENWOOD   BRANCH.
D. A. CAMERON,
Manager
Spokane Falls &
Northern Railway Co.,
Nelson & Ft. Shephard Ry.Co.,
Red Mountain Railway Co.
The only all rail route between all
points East, West anil South to , : , .
Rossland,
... INelson ...
���AND���
Intermediate Points.
Connecting
AT SPOKANE with tho
Great Northern, Northern Pacific
AND	
0. R. & N. Co.
CONNECTS At
Nelson with Steamer for
Kaslo "!!:' Kootenai Lake Points.
Connects at Myers Falls wit-
Stage Daily for Republic
And Connects Daily at Bossburg
Stage Daily for
GRAND FORES and GREEITWOOD.
LEAVE, ARRIVE.
0:89 ii. in Spokane 7:10 a. m.
11:10 a. m Uossland 6:00 p. m.
1(1:30 a. m Nelson  8:00p. m.
Night Train.
0:45 p. in Spokane 7:06 a. m.
10:110 p, m Kossland 6:8U_, m.
H. A. JACKS0IT,
Gen. Fast. Agent.
.jfriVmVmMHH.mMitMW^ j
CARPETS
*
Linoleums
Upholstered Goods
Bedding, Etc.   Pictures and Picture Frames.
T.
I Funeral Directors and Embalmers.

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