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The Greenwood Miner May 25, 1901

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^��hy^ 3^���^y
The Greenwood Miner.
Published   Weekly.
Vol. III. No. 21.
Greenwood, B. C, May 25, 1901.
Per Year, #2.00
A    Large   Increase    in   the
Rapidly   and   a Number  of Mines
are Nearing the Shipping
Last week the Miner made the assertion that its increase ir size is due to
the improved business and mining outlook. In order to conclusively demonstrate that there is in the district an
"improved business and mining outlook," a comparison will bere be made
between the condition of the mining and
smelting industries as they are today
and that obtaining twelve months ago.
And the contrast may first be made in a
few short sentences exhibiting the
total tonnage of ore shipped from the
district mines and treated at district
smelters as at May 31 of last year and as
at the present time respectively. By
May 31 of last year less than 3,000 tons
of ore had been shipped from the district; today tbe aggregate of ore shipped
exceeds 230,000 tons. Twelve months
ago not a single ton of ore had been
smelted in the district; today the total
of ore treated at district smelters exceeds 185,000 tons, whilst more than 43,-
000 tons of Boundary ore has been reduced at outside smelters. Add tbe
statement that twelve months ago there
were onlv about 000 men regularly employed in connection with the mining
and smelting industries of the district,
while today there are at least 1,000, and
the tale of progress is briefly told.
But at such time as this, when tbe
district is surely, though it may be
slowly, emerging from the period of reaction that inevitably followed tbe completion of railway building and the cessation of other large expenditures of
money, bringing for the time a degree of
prosperity that was necessarily, from its
nature, but temporary, it is perhaps
well to more closely analyse the reason
for "tbe faith that is in us," that iB of
course the faith in the improved and
still improving conditions that, today
mark our progress, and that warrant
the business men of tbis town, the
metropolis of the Boundary district, in
"loosening up" a little, and in anticipating a returning prosperity, based not
upon tbe uncertain foundations of a
temporary enlargement of the number
of men employed in tbe district, but
upon a steadily increasing pay roll giving every reasonable indication of permanence. And herein lies the secret of
the large measure of success that has
hitherto attended tbe building up of
Greenwood���its business men and its
public institutions have alike known
when to "take occasion by the hand"
and so to benefit both individually and
collectively from the exercise of a characteristic public spirRedness that recognizes opportunity and takes advantage
of it.
Going then into detail, and viewing
the situation from the standpoint of the
business center of the Boundary district,
it is here insisted that the local mining
und smelting industries were never
more nourishing than now, nor were
tbey at any previous time so full of
promise of increased activity and consequent large results us at the present
time. Measuring the importance of
what may justly he designated the producing mines of the district by their
output, and taking them in the order of
their present average daily tonnage, the
conditions attending the operation today of the Old Ironsides and Knob Hill
group, the Mother Lode and the B. C.
mines, may with u lively sense of satisfaction be contrasted with the circumstances surrounding their development
a year ago. Then, the Old Ironsides
group had not shipped a single ton of
ore, nor was it as extensively equipped
with machinery and plant as it is today.
Now, its aggregate of ore shipped to the
smelter is about 152,000 tons and preparations are being made to greatly enlarge its plant and general equipment
and to within three or lour months
double ils output, hy increasing its
daily tonnage from (iOO tons to 1,200
tons. Last, year at this time this growing enterprise was widely regarded very
much as an experiment, the success of
which was, to say the least of  it,  prob
lematical ; tbis year the statement reported to have lately been made by the
general manager of the Miner-Craves
mines to the effect that the new plant
to be put in by his cumpany, with accompanying improvements, will probably have cost in the neighborhood of
$250,000 by the time it is completed, is
accepted as a matter of course, so substantial has been tbe progress made by
tbe associated companies concerned in
this great enterprise during the past
year and so well have they thereby
earned the confidence of the people of
the district. And concurrent with
these preparations for greatly enlarged
operations at its mines is the corresponding enlargement of the company's
reduction works at Grand Forks, than
which when the additional furnaces, the
copper converter, the increased power-
generating plant, and other appliances
to be put in during the next ensuing
four or five months, shall have been installed, and put into running order,
there will exist in the province no more
modern or complete reduction works,
and not only in the province but probably, so far as copper smelting is concerned, in the whole Dominion.
Next is the British Columbia Copper
company's enterprise, in which, for
the reason of the close proximity of the
company's works to the city, Greenwood is more directly interested.
Though of later and less extensive development than the mines of the Miner-
Graves companies, the Mother Lode
mine is one of the largest and most important, mines in the district.    Like the
���will bring to the town more trade and
accompanying commercial importance
as a producing center.
The operations of the B. C. mine,
though on a somewhat smaller scale
than those of the mines already dealt
with, have been, and still are of substantial benefit to tbe district. This
mine was lirst in the district to maintain a regular output of ore, having
commenced shipping in January of last
year, whilst the Old Ironsides and Knob
Hill group did not commence until the
following July, and tbe Mother Lode
until October. True, its monthly output during the five months ended May
31, 1900, was a very modest one, having
totalled only 2,522 tons for the whole
period, yet it served a very useful end,
since it took away the reproach previously attaching to the district, viz.,
that with all its claims to importance
it had not yet com raenced to give any
return for capital expended. With this
small total shipment of twelve months
ago may now be contrasted the aggregate the B. C. has sent out to this date,
about 38,000 tons. Here, too, operations
are on a scale that promises a gradually
enlarging output, and one that will contribute Its quota to the upbuilding of
the mining industry in the Boundary
Turning now to properties that are
not classed among the regular ore producers of the district, there are several
that are much nearer the stage of continuous shipment than they were twelve
months since. The Snowshoe, for instance,   is  now  known  to possess large
its  manager  in   claiming  for it that it
will   shortly   he   mi   the shipping  list,
whilst its neighbor, the  Blue   Bell,  mm
has an excellent showing of  ore  at   UIU
feet depth,  in  contrast  to its u ll prospected condition of this time  last   year,
and the prospect that it  will  shortly be
equipped witli a power plant for furl her
development,    The   recent   resumption
of  work on   the Rathmullen company's
Maple   Leaf  claim,  after  a long period
during which nothing was done on  il, is
' one more indication of progress,   whilst'
] the Rambler, farther north, has latterly
improved to an extent that is attracting .
I the attention of outside capitalists  to il
I as a desirable property lo get hold of.
Last  week  the   Miner published   full
particulars of the Jewel group, iu   Long I
Lake  camp,  and  this  week  it  has the
pleasure of announcing that instructions
have heen received lo  resume   work on
that property.   Mere, again, is a reason
for confidence in the outlook, for this
resumption of work is a result of a conference between the mine manager and
his directors, to fully advise whom upon
the position and prospects of the property the manager a few weeks  ago went \
i to  England.    The Jewel, as was shown ;
J last week, has had a deal of development
work done on it, and so much gold-
quartz ore  has been blocked out in   ils
' workings that mining engineers of good
standing have not hesitated to regard
it as a prospective early dividend-payer.
. It is well known that the putting in of a
stani]i mill and the installation of a
plant for cyanide or other suitable
chemical treatment of the ore vim some
A  Policy of Active  Development Adapted
The tonnage of Ore shipped by Boundary District mines during May to 23rd inst.. inclusive, so far
has been ascertained from the mines is approximately as under :
Old Ironsides and Knob Hill Group    13,664
Mother Lode  ,      6,810
B C       '.,170
Shipments during 1900 and for four months of the current year ended April 30,
Old Ironsides and Knob Hill Group.
B C	
Mother Lode	
City of Paris	
Golden  Crown	
Sundry shipments	
Grand total to date.
were as
follows :
1 10,24(1
Old Ironsides and Knob Hill group it
has been considered of sufficient importance to have been tbe subject of a
special article in the New York Engineering and Mining Journal, the leading
in in ing publication in Hie western hemisphere. Twelve months ago this mine
had not sent any ore to the smelter, nor,
save a few car loads sent, out for test
purposes, did it commence to ship until
last October, and then only on a comparatively small scale. Today its shipments average about 350 Ions daily with
an early increase to at least 400 tons
per diem being prepared for. Last year
though amply equipped for development
purposes, its plant was much smaller
than that now in use at the mine, which
is the largest yet installed iu the Boundary country. Here too mining on a
greatly enlarged scale is being prepared
for, while tbe company's smelter is to
have its treatment capacity doubled ere
the current yoar closes and a copper converter is to be added to its plant, Tbis
smelter is another substantial evidence
of progress and one that is materially
enhancing the prosperity of (ireenwood.
Started only three mouths ago it has already treated with a single furnace 83,-
000 Ions of ore, and the manager of the
works claims that this furnace has made
a world's record for copper smelting.
I Whether this he so or not matters little;
i il is sufficiently encouraging to thr busi-
| ness men of (ireenwood to know that it
is a successful and permanent industry
and one that as it grows���as grow it must
bodies of ore, the existence of which was
not proved a year ago.     Further, recent
advices indicate that arrangements only !
in   contemplation last   vear have lately
been consummated, and that as a result
I this mine is to be adequately equipped,
so as to allow of its being  made to  put
; otij  a comparatively  large quantity  of
'ore. Then there are the Brooklyn, Idaho
and   Rawhide, of the Dominion Copper
company's  group also  in   Groenwood
camp. All three of these Here idle
twelve months Since; now they are together employing between SO and 100
men, and a lot of new machinery is he.
ing Installed, for the more extensive development of the lirst named two. In
their case, as iii that of the Snowshoe,
the owning company  purposes having
. its own smelter, and though it is hardly
probable that the erection of reduction
works will be proceeded with   this year, j
i the fact that the establishment of such
works is included in the plans of these ',
companies, respectively, tends to increase confidence iu the future of the
district. Then the present position of
the Winnipeg, in Wellington camp, is
much more hopeful than il was lust
year, for reorganization has been accomplished and a body of ore opened tip
that has inspired shareholders with confidence in the management and an assurance thai the property will yet prove
a profit return]iiii mine. In Summit
camp, the R. Bell, with workings at a
level about 130 feet deeper than that being run a year ago, appears  to  warrant
time since determined upon by ihe management ; it, was simply a question of deciding which process would give Ihe best
results. This has apparently I n determined, test BhipmUUtS having heen
made last year, so now il may he expected thill lie null an.I plant will be
put in during the current year. Of this
though nothing definite is likely 1.. lie
announced until alter the return of Mr.
Mahon. the manager, from England
Only recently ihe Miner gave particulars
of a power plant with which the No, 7,
(lentral camp, had j ii -it been equipped
Since then a contract has buen lei tor
hauling ..re iron, thai mine to tbe Greenwood smelter. n ibis connection there
is also room l'..r confidence, idnee tin-
No 7 is owned chiefly by the New York
capitalists who during the lasi four m
five years have spent between $(100,000
and $7011,111111 in making a mine of the
Mother Lode and putting in the Greenwood smelter, Having done such substantial and successful mining in tin-
district in the past they may be confidently looked to to maintain so excellent a nan..- in this regard in the future.
Jusl on.- more property���of course so	
will be omitted���will now bereferre.l to,
and then il will In- taken for griililcii
that more than sufficient will have been
submitted tn ninplt provethatlheu.il
look certainly is :i good ami an impri.v
ing one. The Sunset group, in Dead wood
camp, is another propertv thai is exhibiting more activity ti.a.i .t was a year
(Concluded on Eighth Page.
Stamp    Mill    and    Cyanide   Plant
Will    Likely    be    Installed.
In anticipation of an early rcsun.ption
of work mi the Jewel, in Long Lake camp,
the Miner last week published a full ami
interesting report on this, the best developed gold-quartz mine ill the Boundary district. The Jewel group, as was
then mentioned, comprises the following mineral claims; Jewel, Denero
Grande, Gold Drop, Massachusetts, and
the Imperial and Exposition fractions.
The development dune on the group
totals 2,410 feel, ni which 7l!l feet is
sinking and raising and 1,001 feet cross-
cutting and driftim;. The present main
shall on the Jewel has been ,-unk 348
feel 011 the incline. As this shaft is
near the boundary line between the
Jewel and Denero Grande, the drifts
iron, it to the south run into the latter
claim. Al the 120-foot level the drift
extends 250 feet north and 170 feel south.
At the 230-foot level the north drift is in
740 feet and the south 10:1 feet. The
330-foot    level    has   not    yet   had much
work   do in   it,  tin- north drift being
only in 72 feet whilst the south drift is
US feet. A crosscut on the 230-foot level,
started 575 feet north of Ihe sh-.iit, runs
83 feet east and 85 feet west Raises,
giving connection between the levels,
add 2110 feet more of work done. Then
there is a prospect shaft down 51 feet
and, on the Cold Drop, another down lill
feet. These workings have exposed
from 15,000 to 20,000 tons of ore. Before
the lowest level was run the mine was
carefully sampled by a well known mining engineer, D. J. MacDonald, who at
thai time estimated that there were 11,-
000 Ions of ore blocked out down to the
230-foot level, and found that the average of 35 representative samples he took
from different parts of the mine was at
the rale off 18.311 per loo of 2,000 pounds.
It was understood when (iilliert Mahon, manager ill British Columbia for
the Jewel Cold Mines. Ltd., left Greenwood for England, two or three months
ago, that a result of his conferring with
the directors would be that 11 policy of
active development would be adopted
and that a stamp mill and a cyanide
plant would in all probability be installed. A series of tests, some of them
of ore in bulk, had been made with the
object of determining the chemical process promising the h.-st treatment results, so will, the information thus obtained before them the directors were
in a better position to decide this important question than bofore these experiments   had   I n   made.    It   is not
yet known here what their decision is
in this direction, bill no doubt after Mr.
Mahon'.- return 11 few ><eeks hui practical I'lliri will he given tn it, Win.
Rowe, foreman nl the mine, hu��received
cabled inst ructions to proceed with the
work   ni   sinking 11   new   shaft  on  the
northern .'ml oi the el    �� hiuh   work
was recommended bt Mr. MacDonald in
his   rcpi.ri   on   the   properly,   for   thu
stated reason thu! si Id  developments
from this sl.afl expose paying ure this
location would be mure suitable i"i a
permanent working shaft than thai ..1
tin'present working shaft, which is on
Ihe extreme south ol the claim. K.,|.
lowing his instructions Mr. Rowe during Ihe week started aho.il 20 met] to
work on ih.- claim ami he purchased
from ihe Jeuckei Machine company a
.ixs 1,��� ji-1 for use in facilitating sinking.
The plant already installed nil tin- Jewel
consists ..I' a .'iil-hurse power horizontal
return tubular boiler, a 25-horse power
upright holler, a l-drill Rami straight
line air compressor, a L'Sxlll air receiver,
three 3',, Little Giant drills, a -".x.") Bacon
hoisting engine four mine pumps nn 1
other requisites,
One child's bed ami springs, spring
n.aiiess (double,, canvas cot. portable
cirmin. "('"..verse" la.lies' hiinjii, 28
volumes Encyclopedia Urittitnica, high
chair, l��iby carriage, child's toilel el.mi.
1'. .1.   Mll.l.KIl
Kemlell mm read)   I .a.liii-e.V Wickw ire
May 25, 1901.
Dr. Simmons, dentist, Rendell   block
Copper street, 1 ireenwood.
John    llamill   and   Hugh   Wood  are
down   from   Armstrong    1   visit  to
1 ireenwood.
Mrs. A. Mowat has heen confined to
her room by illness during several days
of this week.
Miss Melntyre, of Grand forks, is
visiting Miss Carter, of the Columbia
Telephone central office.
Frank Cbadler returned yesterday
from a trip t.. Halcyon Springs, considerably improved in health.
Clarence Pineo, manager for tbe Yale-
Columbia Lumber con.pany, at Robson,
is spending a few days in Greenw I.
Roy and Durelle, charged with unlawful assembly at Phoenix, were acquitted
at the Vernon assizes, held la-l week.
Mrs. Holden, of Revelstoke, arrived
in Greenwood on Tuesday on a visit to
her brother, Jas. Edwards of tho Pacific
J. P. Keane, superintendent of the
Cariboo mine, returned to Camp McKinney today after another business
visil to Greenwood.
Next Wednesday evening the semiannual election of ollicers w ill take place
of Greenwood lodge K. of P. All members are requested to he present.
A V. V. ,v E. railway survey party is
camped at Anaconda, .las. II. Kennedy was in Greenwood again this week
in connection with survey matters.
Frank Bristol.', Ih D. li. M., will pay
an official visit to Greenwood Masonic
lodge. Thursday evening next, 30th inst.
Owing to business arrangements he was
unable to come over from Rossland last
At the recent Vernon assizes thegrand
jury asked for an increase of the number of provincial constables in the Similkameen and Lower Okanagan, and
urged that the police ollicers of these
and other outlying districts be provided
with horses.
An advertisement in another column
announces Ihe first concert of theGreen-
wood Choral society, which will be given
in the Auditorium on Wednesday evening June 5. There will he 36 voices in
the chorus and the soloists will include
some of the best vocalists in tbe district.
All interested are reminded that all
free miner's certificates upon which the
fee for the current year only has been
paid, will expire mi Friday next, 31st
inst. It will therefore he necessary lo
renew them on or before that date in
order to protect titles to mineral claims
held under then).
Preparations are being made at the
(Ireenwood smelter to put in the BO-ton
Kairbank's railroad scales, received four
or live months ago, but not yet, in use.
The scale will be placed on the spur to
the lower ore bins. Tbe new ore bins
that have been in course of construction
for several weeks past are approaching
A meeting of the stockholders in the
Morrison Mines, limited, was held in
(leeenwoo.l last Tuesday evening. The
most important business'transacted was
that .connected with a decision to endeavor to obtain a sufficient number of
shareholders to support the effort now
being made to obtain the holding of a
special general meeting of the company
in Greenwood.
Dr. .1. I!. Porter, professor of mining
al the McOill University, Montreal.who
is at the head of the Summer Mining
School, now visiting (he Kootenay, is
expert.'.I to arrive ill I i reel, wm nl this
afternoon ..run Monday, lie is coming
in response tuan invitation from Frederic
Keffer, M. 10., general manager for the
British Columbia Cupper company, 1..
himself ami party, to visil thai company's Mother Lode mine  ami   smeller.
John Thornton had another had spell
of   sickness   Inst   week and it seel I as
il death were al Ills door, lull, ns old
Jolly .lack says, he "fooled 'em again."
The old mall started to walk from his
cabin   to   Midway  yesterday,   to alien.I
the celebration, but found tl fforl loo
much for his limited Btrength. A
friendly team came along though and
once again Ihe old pioneer "took   in   the
The ollicers of the recently organized
Greenwood Clerks' I'nion, No. 151. formerly the Clerks' Association, are:
President, D, A. McKenzie; vie president, .1. M. Driscoll;secretary-treasurer,
E. ll. Dill; guard, A. C Ridout. Among
the first members aro:   ('. II.  Lair.   I',.
F, Petch, I'. S. Weber, and L. (i. Whit-
heck. It is anticipated that a membership to number about 111 will be secured.
The half-yearly statutory meeting of
the board of license commissioners lor
the Boundary district, will be held at
Eholt, on Saturday, Jime 15, commencing at 10 o'clock in the morning. The
chief license inspector has considerately
Westward is your OPPORTUNITY!
The Town of Rendell, on the West Fork of Kettle
River is now on the market.
For the man of small capital it affords uuequalled
opportunity for sure investment.
With title perfect, prices low, terms liberal and excellent outlook, the sales are bound to be large.
the hills surrounding this new town are excellent mining
prospects. Several of them have already demonstrated
that they are mines.
The richness of the ore justifies hauling it at
present to Midway, by teams, over rough roads.
Good roads and railways mean fortunes. With
the immediate prospect of a railroad, for speculators in
real estate or mining properties, no place in the west
affords you an equal chance with
Prices will certainly be advanced on May 6th next.
Prices of lots from $75 to $175. Terms one-third
cash, one-third 4 months, one-third 9 months.
For particulars see the Townsite Agents
appointed an earlier hour than usual
for the meeting in order to admit of the
business being got through in lime for
those attending it to gel away by one or
other of the afternoon trains
Last Saturday night two masked men
entered the Riverside hotel, Rock creek,
T.   I
covered with his revolver, Ihe oilier relieved them of their money. Larson had
at tho time between $400 ami $500 in his
pockel and hi.- man nearly iflllll. This
money the robbers Bocured ami then
made off. Mo clue to their identity has
yet been obtained,
<XMXK>0<>CsO<><>00<K><><>00<)<>0-0-0- XO<><>CKM><>0<>0<K><>00-CK>0<>00-0<KKH>
The annual convention of the Western
Federation of Miners will open in Denver, Colorado, next Monday. The federation now has some twenty unions in
this province, the greater number of
which will he represented at the convention. Among the delegates are
James W'iiks, Nelson; Alfred Parr.
Ymir; John Riordan, Phoenix; P. VV.
Quinlan, G.eonwood; James Baker,
Slocan; W. M. Ilollister, Moyie; and
W. O'Brien, Moyie. Mr. Quinlan went
out on last Tuesday's train.
Shudders at His Past.
"I recall now with horror," says Mail
Carrier Burnett Mann, of Leviinna, O,,
"my three years of suffering from Kidney trouble. 1 was hardly ever free
from dull aches or acute pains iu my
back. To stoop or lift mail sacks made
me groan. I felt, tired, worn out, about
ready to give up, when I began to use
Electric Bitters, but six bottles completely cured me and made me feel like
a new man." They're unrivalled to
regulate Stomach, Liver, Kidneys and
Bowels. Perfect satisfaction guaranteed
by Miller Bros, and J. L. White. Only
50 cents.
Headquarters   for   dressmaking   and
millinery, at (I. F. Williams'.
On the 20th inst. in the federal parliament tbe Premier announced tbe withdrawal of the Crow's Nest. Southern
railway, hut allowed it to remain on'tbe
order paper. When the house met next
morning Mr. Davis, of Saskatchewan,
moved that the order be disi barged from
the paper, and the usual fees remitted
to the Crow's Nest, company.
Mr. Sproule asked if the statement
was true that the Company had obtained t'ue consent -jf the federal government
to go ahead and build its line under a
provincial charter, after declining to
sign the non-discrimination agreement
necessary to secure the charter from
The premier said that when the bill
left the committee it. was understood
that the promoters were to sign that
agreement; hut as tbey did not sign it,
the government could not consent to the
passage of the hill. lie understood that
the company bad a provincial charter,
but as the government had not yet received a copy of it, he could not make
any further statement.
Fought for His Life.
"My lather and sister both died of
Consumption," writes .1. T. Weather-
wax, nf Wyandotte, Mich., "and I was
saved from the same frightful fate only
by Dr. King's New Discovery. An attack of Pneumonia left an obstinate
cough and very severe lung trouble,
which an excellent doctor could not
help, but a lew months' use of this won
derful medicine made me us well as
ever and I gained much in weight." Infallible for Coughs, Colds and all Throat
and Lung trouble. Trial bottle free.
Guaranteed bottles 50c and $1.0(1 at J.
I.. White's and Miller Bros.'
Fred Roy, of the (ireenwood cigar
factory, is prepared to furnish the
"Boundary Line Cigar" to dealers. The
people of Greenwood should support
home manufactured goods. In thiscase
they will lind the home product as good
as the imported cigar for the same
Old Soldier's Experience.
M. M. Austin, a civil war veteran, of
Winchester, Intl., writes: "My wdfe
was sick a long time in spite of good
doctor's treatment, but was wholly
cured by Dr. King's New Life Pills,
which worked wonders for her health."
They always do. Try them. Only 25c
at Miller Bros, and J, I.. White's drug
^.^riTSTiAlWe carry a full line of Photographic Goods
Films-   Mounts,
Plates,        Kodaks,
Cameras,    Etc.
Ceo. II. Cowan, barrister, of Vancouver, who in 1890 was the Liberal-
Conservative candidate for election to
the Federal House of Commons for the
Burrard constituency, was a visitor to
(Ireenwood, this week, lie was a partner in the law firm of Cowan & Shaw j
until the partnership was   dissolved up-
LHcuCy;sS = Lf,aX^n|Send  in  your   mail   orders,   they   will be
promptly attended to.
engaged professionally in tlu* interests
of the owners of tho charter for the V.
V. A: E. railway.
Get your wm\ potatoes al. Bannerman  chd^>00^0_<>^3h>ch>o<h>o^
Kresh tee Cream daily at the Candy
Fact or v.
TUBsalcnigoods uml chattels in ihe Hotel
Ladysmith, Uroonwood, distrained for rone duo
by i)|n Lofslad in Poupore & McVeigh has boon
adjourned until Tuesday, tho 28th day ol May
noxt, tit 10 o'clock 11. in., nt which time tho said
goods and chattels, consisting of bar fixtures
and linings, ami a large quantity or hotel
furniture and furnishings will he offered for
Biileut suld Hotel Ladysmith. Terms: Casli un
tiny nf Bale,
1'iulher particulnrs nuiy he obtained from
the undersigned, \\ lio i> in charge of said goods
hi lloiel Ladysmith, Qreonwood.
RoiiKKT L, Mavock, Bailiff,
NOTICE is hereby given that the partnership
heretofore existing between Charles Holt and
Axel Qustofson of tho summit Motel. Kholt, n.
C, is this day dissolved by mutual consent.
Tho said Charles Bolt will continue the Dustiness and collect all bills due the lirm anil pay
all business liabilities of said Arm up to the
lirst day of April, 1001.
Dated at Kholt, B. C��� this Aral day of April,
Witness: Chahi.es Bolt,
i��. R McKmiuv Axel Qustopsok.
J.   L.   WHITE,
Fresh Lemons, onlv 25c  per dozen at,
Hannernmn Kros, DRUGGIST, " " " GREENWOOD
Transfer of Liquor License.
NOTICE is HEitEBY tUVEN that the under-
signed will apply to tint Board of Licensing
Commissioners for the City of 'ireenwood at
ihe ncxl regular meeting thereof, torn transfer
to Bongard and McFadden of the license now
hold by the undersigned, to soil spirituous and
fi riucnted liquors, by retail, in ami upon the
premises known as the Commercial Hotel, Copper street, Greenwood, B. *'.        A. Branson.
Hated this llth dav of May, litnl. ���_>���' May 25, 19OT.
The Hining and Commercial Center of the
Richest    /lining   Section    in
North America.
Situated in Camp Hedley, in the center of
the whole Similkameen country, midway
between Princeton and Keremeos on the
main wagon road, and location lines of three
different railroads, surrounded by rich mines
and connected with all the camps with good
roads and trails.
The Townsite Company own all the adjacent
land available for townsite purposes.     Wc
are not boxed up in a canyon and do not sell
lots on cliffs.
Lots now on the market and selling like hot
cakes.    Present prices are from $100 to $200,
one=third  cash,   balance  in   three  and  six
In blocks 19, 25, 3 D, 24 and 30 on the main
street sold on building contracts only.
Buy early and get your choice.    On June 1st
they will advance 50 per cent.
For further particulars apply to 11. M. Keefer, room 4 Wallace-
Miller Block, Greenwood; Ernes! Kennedy & Co.. Rosslond, B. ('.;
Chns. II. ,1. Christie, Nelson. II. ('. ;A.G. I hi nailer, Spokane, Wash. :
.1. .1. Banfleld, Vancouver, B, (' Agents in all Boundary towns as
well as in Ontario, England and Australia.
FRANK    BAILEY,    Manager,    t*^
Room I Wallace-Miller Block, Greonw I, I'.. C. J_C
The New and Secondhand Store     f
A.  L. WHITE &. CO. 3
S��    V. & M. 'PHONE 106. COPPER STREET.     3
1 GREENWOOD,    ���*   4    B. C.
3 One of the Best Equipped Hotels in the Boundary.
2 Everything; First-Class.
-a J	
3  ,	
_f    OPEN   DAY   AND   NIGHT.
1 J. W.  NELSON, Prop.
\iiiM<llliffraiifmiitHEtiiiifi:����Titir���ti.,-,iniwir :m ii'.t.*f<i.fiGi.M<r��rii��f ctmfu irflllfiim'lli   ..".
i! The Most Complete Health Resort on the Continent of North
': America.    Situated midst Scenery Unrivalled for Grandeur. !.-
|     Halcyon Hot Springs    j
* **��.#,, Sanitarium ���te"'����",! *
and Excursions
ciun and Nurse.
Halcyon Springs. Arrow Lake, B.C.
In Telegraphic communication with all parts ot the world.    Two mails arrive and
depart every day.   TERMS:   SI5 to $18 per week according to residence in Hotel or Villas 0
It- Until- ii..'.' iill ni '.veli-iil. '1 in. let'lllnr ilisens.'s.     Its tt'.lli'l's   h.'iil  nil  Ki.linv.   I.lvei
nn.I Sliilillll-ll AlllllOlllK.    The Imlll- llllll  unleii.Iii,limit.'nil
lllellll   llllisilll-  I'l'etll  Mil' Sy.-tl)lll.
______T*Tlii' 1'iiie of railway llckol i nil trip liolweon   (ireumvooil .ni.l   lliileynn
^^ ii,..,.I for Thirty Days mnl oliliiiiml.k'iill Ihe vein i ml i-}l::.7n
01 the Kettle River Minim: .Division of Yale
May It.
(upper lilanee, Greenwood camp. Geo.
May 17.
Copper Cliff,  Copper camp, G. M. Miller.
Hill. Deadw 1 camp, M. A,  Holbrook.
Certificates of Work.
May 2.
Jewel, John Gray.
Cleveland, .I.C. Haas, el al.
May 3.
Black Hess, E. Rork,
Crown Point.A.E. Polly, el al,
Taeoina, Marl; Chrifltensen.
Bine Bird, A. Johnson, et al.
May -I.
(iold Standard. A. Piper.
Cecilia, A. Piper.
i unities, John Shock.dl.
.I.. .1.., Hallett .v Blmw.
May (I.
Violet, Julius Khrlieh.
May  7.
Eagle, C. S Galloway.
XV. s.,C. S. Galloway.
May '.��.
Diamond Hitch, \. I). McLeod.
Springfield, John T. Bell.
.May 10.
Atlantic Gable, Ah Ling, et al.
Comstock, Ah Ling, et al.
Iron Horse, Ah Ling, el al.
Yellow lh.se. Ah Ling; el al.
.May Flower, Ah Line, et al.
Highland Queen, C. .K. Shaw.
May 13.
Ragnore, E. C. Brown.
Jumbo, Frank Chadler.
Cape Girardeau, .las. C. Dale.
Admiral, Peter McBride, et al.
May It.
Boston Boy, John Luce.
Ruby, Edward Pope.
May 15.
Idaho No. I, Mark Cyr.
Copper Giant, Alex Oman, et al.
May 16.
Mountain Belle, Thos. Curry, et al.
Brayfogle, 4 years, Duncan Murray .etal.
Trade Dollar, 4 years, Duncan Murray,
el. al.
May 17.
Bellflower, S. Bennerman.
Nonpariel, Leon 0. Hooper.
May IS.
Yukon, fractional, A. J. McGuire.
Myrtle, P. C. McArtliur.
May 11.
Roberts, Dry ereek, .1. W. Howard.
Bank  nf Commerce,   Dry ereek. .1. W.
Certificates of  Work.
April I.
Fourth of July. Alex. Waddell,
Bed Jacket, Alex. Wadell.
Homestake, Alex. Waddell, et al.
Climax, Alex. Waddell.
April 5.
May Quean, I.. Simpson.
April   II.
II. ll., II. ll. Thour.
April   15.
Royal, Simon Ray.
April HI.
Globe, Ceo. II. Naden.
April I'll.
(Iolden h'ule. J. II. Simpson.
April   22.
(Iold Hi)}.'. E. Rork.
War Eagle, E. Rork.
Winchester. T. M. Barrett.
April 23.
Banner. Roger O'llara.
April 25.
Lake View, Win. Stub, i-.t al.
April L'7.
Crystal Untie, Elmer Collier.
April :;.
Rob Roy, Jas. Copeland.
Regina, Jas. Copeland.
April   20.
Barnato, V. R. Swanson.
April 22.
Atlanta, A. Megraw.
Freedom, A. Megraw.
Pollux, A. Megra.v.
May   1.
J.,,' Dandy, Arthur Hill.
Mac  -J.
Copper Kingi John Link, el al.
Mes-haher. John Link, .-i nl.
May 1.
Clifford, Elmore Collier.
Highland Chief. F, IL.rris.
May 7.
Phoebe, E. It MeMynn.
May 11.
Oro Kino, IL B. Thoen, et nl.
May  13.
Kaffir King, Alex. Waddell,
Ivunl , E. Rork.
The ('ami.linn Pacific Railway has
placed "i. -ale. -ince the 3rd of May
to 30th of September, tickets from Greenwood t" Halcyon Springs and return, at
rate of I|i8,30, tickess good going on Fridays nnd Saturdays, returning���- leave
the Springs on Monday following.
In addition to this upeeial rule there
are alwavs on -ale 30-div licketfl
at the usual special rale made fm- 30-day
run.i,I trip ticket.
r.  .
e ���
i ���
M m
'   BJra
?i' iieiaips
fry Ooi
i,w" ft
eii-r. fcMJ.     m
New Spring Shirt   Waists, Pique  _��#
and Crash Skirtsf Wrappers.       Sfigj
Jackets, Capes, Cor- _^
sets, Etc., Etc. M
f... -i
\rt> I t.*i
mi ,
ml i
Large stock of     irpets, Linolum,
Rugs, M ��� ting, Etc.
l: ��� ',
. . m
Special   Sale
St!'    ���
Sailor  ml
tV/m ���.'
���.. l t, 1^
p I
l.r.< l- l �����
Dw .
:.':-' :
I ". .       I
May 25, 1901.
...iiiiii eiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiuiiiiiim.iMi,, 1 imiii.iiii.i.iiiiiiiMi iiN.iii.v     on the slat lite hooks of British Columbia
;.  which  recognizes that  a  franchise is a
S:  public asst'tt which should  not he given  ���
S: away  for   nothing,    ll  also recognizes ,
that competitive railways do  not  compete  and   it   admits  the  soundness  of
government ownership hy retaining the
right to purchase the roads.    Dunsmuir;
is on the right track, and if  he does nol
allow himseif to be switched  off he will]
land in the premier's chair at Ottawa.��� j
Sandon Paystreak,
Capital. $8,000,000     -      =     Rest, $2,000,000
HON. GEO. A. COX, President.   -   -   B. E. WALKER, General Manairer.
J. H. PLUMMER, Ass't Gen. Manairer.
. ->
.1. 11. Brown. .1. I'. M. L.KOH.
Barristers,   Solicitors,
Notaries  Public,  Etc.
Nttden-Flood hloek. (ireeuwooil,   li. C,
Auditor, Etc.,
Greenwood, B. C.   |egis]ature,    lf they did there would be
������"���������"""~~""���""���������������������������������'���   a sudden  change in  the  political  and
grossly   unfair   for mine   managers   to
-hilt the hi  upon  the   lahor  union-.
The silver-lead depression, smelter and
refinery trusts, excessive transportation
charges, over ca pi tali/at iau of coin panics,
a lot of capitalistic legislators, and a
host of mine managers who know as
little aboul mining as the miners do of
wine -uppers, have more to do with the
present awkward condition than the
imaginery troubles put forth by the
Calgary Herald. Unfortunately the
members of unions do not control the
Tiik Phoenix Pioneer has moved into
new quarters, specially arranged for tlie
convenience of all concern.'.I. Ils editor
-ays. "The new quarters are light and
airy," so it may Bafely be stated that
the new quarters will be fully in accord
with the general policy of the paper.
The Pioneer has added a cyllender press
ts its plant.
Real Estate
Mines   and  Mining;.
.;. A.ut'Kss, si, a. n. >��� ncESR, 11. a.
mining engineers, greenwood.
Assay, Analyses, Rrpohts.
Cyanide   Leaciiino.    Amamiamation
and Concentration Tests.
Sampling of shipments to local smelters
Greenwood Postoffice Mail
On and nllor Monday, October 16, malls will
arrive and ho dispatched a- follows:    Mails
clu.- for nil pninls eiist ,111,1 wesl nt 1::��. p. 111.
Phoenix 1 mo p. in 1:80 p. in.
Anaconda 1 ::m p. n. l:H0p. 111.
[lendwood ��::��> 11. in 8:80 ... in.
Publisher! every Friday eviuiing nl Oroonwood,
British Columbia.
J. W. GRIER Manacer.
Domestic, One  Year
Six Months ...
Foreign, One Year	
Payable Invariably
in Advance.
Advertising rules furnished on application.
No patent medicine ads taken except al full
Legal noli.'us111.mil Scents per line.
mining arena, a change which would
place the rich natural resources of this
province on an equal footing with otlier
mining countries: a province where
money could not only be made by Bluffing gold bricks, but where handsome
returns for legitimate mining propositions, would be the result.���Lardeau
W'oHi) comes from the east that
Premier Ross, of Ontario, wishes to remove the statue of sir John Macdonald,
erected in the city of Toronto at the
head of Queen's avenue, ami use the
sight for the proposed monument to bo
erected in memory of our late Queen
Victoria, \mon_. Canada's illustrious
dead there is hut one that towers above
the rest and thai is the late Sir John
Macdonald and in the city of Toronto,
the scene of many of his triumphs, a
statute has heen erected I" him in a
most conspicuous position, that the
youths of the country may always bear
him and his great services to this country in remembrance. England has produced many greal and good und beyond
doubt the greatest was our late (inc.'.:,
to whom hundreds of statues will be
erected throughout the empire. Leave
Sir John Macdonald's statue where it
stands. It is one of the few erected in
memory of Canada's (Irand Old Man,
who spent his life in the upbuilding of
this country and who is entitled to the
lirst place in the hearts and memory of
his country.���Silvertonian.
Last week the (irand Forks Gazette
and Weekly Miner commenced on its
sixth year, increased in si/e to seven
columns, and containing a large amount
of mining and local news. Five years
ago  F.  II.  McCarter arrived  in (Irand
The deplorable state of affairs in  Al- l Porks from Spokane with an army press
hany proves how absolutely necessary il
is in the present stage of the world's development for an enlightened and peaceful method of settling disputes Let ween
capital and lahor. The city which is the
scene of the trouble is not by any means
a populous centre, hut it is large enough
to enable thinking people to form some
conception of what might occur should a
dispute arise in any of the great cities of
this continent.   The conflict might hear
Some time ago a company, entitled
the Chicago and Britisli Columbia Mining company, acquired the Lake group
of mineral claims, situate east of the
Last Chance, in Skylark camp, ami distant within a couple of miles of (ireenwood. atlerly this company has been
quietly prospecting the claim, the most
important work it has done being the
sinking of a double compartment shaft,
now down about 05 feet. At aboul 50
feet down ore came in and the improvement   since   has   been such as to induce
tin pany  to  put in a small   power
plant. For a week or more the managing director, Geo. VV. Raithel, Of Chicago, has been here and last Tuesday he
placed with the Jenckes Machine company an order for II (30-llorse power horizontal return tubular boiler, a ll'4xS
hoisting engine, a machine drill, a No.
5 Cameron sinking pump, ore bucket
and car, wire rope, etc. Tho purchase
of an air compressor has been deferred.
awaiting the result of further development to determine the class of engine
that will besl soil for later operations.
Meanwhile the drill will be worked by
steam, A roa.l has been made to the
Lake, connecting with the Gruunwood-
Phoenix wagon road jusl above the Last
Chance camp. A shaft house is in
course of erection, and other preparations for continuing work are iu hand.
|{. McCulloch is in charge of the property, which gives promise of turning out
well. The group consists of the Lake,
Yellowstone, Don Pedro, Idola, and the
Yellowstone and Crescent fractions.
I'.en Rossier, of the Hotel Armstrong,
recently received from an Idaho town a
newspaper from which he cut.thc following fairy tale of life in the "wild and
wolly west." Camp McKinney readers
of the Miner will probably admit that
they must go from home to hear the
news of their own .list rid The story
referred to runs thus :
"Willi bear, i\<Lrr, wild cats, wolves
and cougars as his companions, (Ieorge
Greevy, wdio two years ago left Williams-
port, Pa., and went to the Klondike, is
now in the wilds of British Columbia,
where he is keeping a lonely vigil over
property belonging to the Lemon Cold
Mining company, of which his brother,
M. J. Greevy, of Omaha, Neb., is president, says the Philadelphia North American.
"A wild cat comes to my cabin every
night." he says in a letter to his brother,
VV. J. C. Greevy, of Williamsport. "I
used to throw food out to il. and the
other night I coaxed it into the cabin,
where I fed nnd petted il. Now il comes
in every night, and 1 give il .something
In  eat.    Then   it   goes   out.  and I don't
Druggists and Jewelers
Have added to their already
extensive   stock   a  complete
line of Assay Supplies.
Quotations furnished to Mines
and Smelters.
Cable Address   "Maori." Code   "Moreing & Neal.
~ '��=So-=^- ".__a.6-==:>���
Boundary Creek Loan and Mercantile
...TO LET...
BUILDING Suitable for
Stores or offices.  Lot on
Copper   Street,   business
...EOR SALE...
Well Furnished Flve-
Roomed House.
see il again until the next night.    There
and  about  four  dollars   worth  of  typi
and commenced the publication of tin
Miner.    The business has   gradually in
creased and now the   publishers have  al
splendidly equipped printing office, and L  ,.   fa.g cougar around the camp, and
the   editor   has   got   over   his   former  nearly every evening it gets up on a big
modesty,  and   is able  lo  unblushingly   cliff opposite my cabin and cries like a
state   that   he   publishes   more   milling j haby.     I   will   send   vou   ils skin before
, ,, ���,!)���     very  long.   Tl ther day, while down
news   than   anv other paper in the  ills-:       ��� ���
| the wagon roa.l.  I  turned  H bend, and
trict.   Tne  Miner  wishes   the Gazette I    w  Wll|king  towuril  ������..  \v8a than 20
continued prosperity and modesty. (,.,.| nway, a big, ferocious-looking gray
--~~""""~~~���~������ : wolf.    Mv as   was the only  wea]  I
��� itm,tuu^*mtmtMMritmii^*mmi;.
Fishing Tackle
Lines, Silk Braided Lines,
Hooks, Baskets, Reels.
Rods from $2.25 to $10.00
.     w ���   -��     ���
H. A. King & Co.
IZX^C':;!I"",,L'Z".\ t m- .,,  -I';-!- .~^_i.s?��������.���"1 flMwwwffWfwwmwfwwffwwt}/^
sive of discipline,   There are  peril-  in!1'
democracy such as are not dreamt ol in
countries where the population is well
under control. As unusual conditions
are likely to continually arise not only
in the United States but in Canada as
well, special machinery must he devised
to deal with them.    Labor  is   often   un-
.. alto a ton is on lead  rul1-'or fear it would pounce  upon  ,,...
I put on a bold front and, with my
ax ready for any emergency, I gave his
woliship half the road. The bluff
worked, the wolf scarcely giving me
more than a casual glance as he passed."
refined in Canada, but the total ol the
subsidy is in any one year to be limited
to $100,000, so thai if more than 20,000
tons arc treated, the bounty will be less
than $5 a ton. There is consequently
not wanting to the proposal���which will |
chieliy apply to  Hritish   Columbia���th
reasonable in its demands, but  popular | characteristic touch of parsimony, which
sympathy is unvariably with  it.  and   it
is therefore in the interest of  capital  to
we   Pacific  ('ana.bans   have   learnt   h)
long  suffering   to   expect    of   Ottawa.
advocate the creation of Bttch a tribunal.   However,   there will  probably  nut   be
���Victoria Times. more than 20,000 tons annually   relined
��������������������������������������� during .some (wo years,  and   meanwhile
Tiik  Kagle desires to inform the Cab   our far away rulers will, one mil) hope, j
gary   Herald   (an   authority   on   cattle   beeouiB ratlier   broader-minded and less
ranching and low wages) that there  are I exacting in regard to Pacific Canada,
more mismanaged mines in thisprovii.ee : ___���_____������_.
than mismanaged  labor unions.    It  is.     Duxsmuiu'h railway bill is the llrsf net I _.
Elkhorn Brewery,
PORTMANN BROS. & CO..   Props.
ASK     I HI
The Elkhorn Lager Beer contains
inly pure Malt and
Mops.   Try It!
11 Is kept on
Draught or in Pottles by all the Lend
ng Hotels ill tills
District. /..-���
May 25, 1901.
ar  Shipments   Will   Be
Made Shortly
On   the   Sunset   and   Crown   Silver
Twenty-Five Feet of Pay
In last week's Hritish Columbia (>a-
zette was published notice of registration as an extra-provincial company of
the Montreal and Huston Copper company, limited, with a nominal capital of
$500,000 in '),000 shares at $10(1 each.
The head   ollice  of  the company   is in
Montreal,Quebec, and the head office in
this province at (ireenwood, with
Clive Pringle as attorney. This company
has been organized to acquire and work
the Sunset group, situate in Deadwood
camp, and heretofore owned by the
Montreal Boundary Creek Mining company, limited, a Nova Scotia company,
whicli will now be wound up.
The Sunset group includes the Sunset,
Crown Silver and C. (). D. mineral
claims, which adjoin the .Mother Lode.
Altogether 8,363 feet of work have been
done underground iu development of the
Sunset and Crown Silver, besides prospect holes and test pits on all three
claims. The Sunset shaft was lately
deepened to about -100 feet. Some 700
feet of drifting and crosscutting have
been done at the 2110-foot level and about
1,000 feet at, the lilt) foot level, from
which also a winze has been sunk lill
feet. The Crown Silver shaft, started
at a considerably higher elevation than
that on the Sunset, is down 265 feet,
with 190 feet of crosscutting and drifting at the iri()-foot level and 748 feet, at
the 250-foot level. Some ore of good
grade was opened up in these winkings
and the prospects are considered favorable for excellent, results at greater
Lately three surface openings exposed ore that appears tube in sufficient
quantity to admit of shipments being
regularly made from them to the smelter. Two of these openings are on the
Sunset and one on the Crown Silver.
Those on the Sunset are on the east and
west sides, respectively, of the hill that
shows so conspicuously the ore eroppings
on this claim. Manager Harry Johns
states that the cut on the east side
shows 25 feel of pay ore and its limit is
not yet, reached, whilst on (he west the
ore shoot is 12 feet in width and uf better grade than that in Ihe east cut.
The open cut on the Crown Silver is
down 10 feet and is in good ore, for the
better working of which a cut is being
made lower down the hill. This cut
will, it is calculated, when it reaches the
ore give a face of 25 feet, to break down
from. Altogether Mr. Johns thinks the
property is looking inure favorable for
good results than he ever saw it do before I le has a force of 110 men at work
above ground and expects to be shortly
in a position to put on more. Negotiations with one or other of the smelters
will shortly be concluded, so that the
ore now being taken out may be shipped.
The plans for work in the near future
include the running of a crosscut al the
300-foot level and another at the 400.
It is also intended to put up a raise from
the 100 level to catch one of the shoots
of ore lately opened on the surface.
The Sunset is well equipped, the machinery and plant being equal to all
likely requirements for some lime to
Come, The equipment includes two 80-
lu.rse power horizontal return tubular
boilers, half of a 20-drill duplex air compressor, two air receivers, fen S'_j machine drills, an 80-horse power hoisting
engine, sinking and other mine pumps,
Laurie feed water heater, safely platform
cage, and a well-found tool and repair
shop. The Crown Silver has a 80x12
air receiver and a (I'.jxS hoisting engine,
air being supplied by ihe Sunsel compressor,
'the mayor, and Alderman Caulfield,
Naden, Boss and Sullivan were present.
Minutes of previous meeting read and
Beport was received from city enineer
with tenders for stumping church street.
Moved bv Alderman Ross, seconded
bv Alderman Naden. that  citv  engineer
for making streets, where he  thinks   it
advisable to do so     Carried.
Ross-.Nadeii���That engineer's recommendation in reference to Summit street
and sidewalk be adopted.   Carried.
Sullivan-Caullield���That a temporary
sidewalk be laid on Silver street to connect with the Deadwood street sidewalk,
and the engineer's report be received
and Bled,    Carried,
Rev.   B.  II.   Balderston   interviewed
council iu reference to wall  on  Skylark :
street  caving  in   and asked the council
to attend to the matter at once.    Referred to street committee and city engi-
neer, with power to act.
. \V. .1. Snodgrass reported as to change
of wash water from laundry.    Laid over '
for two weeks.
('. .1. McArtliur asked permission to:
take a few logs out of the dam to make
a wagon road and promised to replace
them when requested to do so Referred to the city engineer with power
to act.
Finance committee reported: That
P. Burns' account be referred to city
solicitor; Ihat D. I). Hardy's account be
laid over for one week; and reported 1
favorably on R, F. Coates, 1)19.10; ('has. |
Oliver, $4; B. Stubbs, $5. Report, accepted and accounts ordered paid.
Board of health reported that the
government had refunded ifl" Oil account
of John Allen's funeral.
Mayor appointed Alderman Canllield
on waterworks committee.
Street sprinkling by-law was reconsidered, adopted and finally passed.
By-law r..'l, rate by-law, was read a
third ttiiue. General rate 16 mills,
special rate 1) mills, with a one-sixth ie-
hate if paid before :ilst October.
Naden-Boss���That a committee he appointed to inquiae into hospital matters.
Committee, Aldermen Canllield Sullivan and Ross.
Violins, mandolins and guitars from
%'i lip, at the (Ireenwood Music Store.
Fought for His Life.
'���My father and sister both died of
Consumption," writes ,1. T. Weather-
wax, of Wyandotte, Mich., '-and I was
saved from the same frightful fate only
by Dr. King's New Discovery. An attack of Pneumonia left  an   obstinate
cough and very severe lung trouble,
which an excellent doctor could not
help, but a few months' use of this wonderful medicine made me as well as
ever and I gained much iu weight." Infallible for Coughs, Colds and all Throat
and Lung trouble. Trial bottle free.
Guaranteed bottleB 50c and $1,011 at ,1.
I.. White's and Miller Bros.'
immmmmmmftmmMm^w.   a. f. & a. m.
IHEKNWOOD LODUE No. lis, A. F. _ A. St.,
Turkeys,       Chickens,
Ducks and Geese
White Fish,      Smelts,
Salmon and Halibut
(<i. 1:  B.C. Regular Communication In Masonic
Temple, Government street, first Thursday in
i-iuli month.   Sojourning brethren invited.
M. E. MILLER, Secretary.
ar '
W. F. OF M.
The  Greenwood   Branch  ol  the   Federation
meets hereafter   In i'nion ball, Silver street,
hi 7_:;<i  j.   in. every Saturday evening.
\l   ll. KANE,Secretary
3 K. OF P.
%' /"��� I.I I V �� "CiIil.ilDUK Nil. _!>. K. OF I*., tl
Ml' w ever;   V. ���   iit.-ih-i .-v.-iiinir i,t -;IMI in the Ms
,*- ���   .,'iiuiie.l.    BofonrnlUH l,r.-ilir<'i>
K, lied.    I'. A. MAi KKKZIK, C. C.
mC '   ������ K.MBHEE, K. II a -
���: ii i  i- he rob) given thai tbe partnership
hen'toforc existing between Charles Boll and
. (i   tii BtufMJii ni the s mil  Hotel, Kholt, it.
��� '.]���  ilii- tiny dissolved by  mutual consunt.
The Mild Charles Bolt will continue the busi-
l.nic.1 rn Kholt, II..',. ilii- lir-t rift],  ol April,
Witness: CHARLES holt,
I),  tl    Mi Kl.MnV AXIl. Ol'-ll.l KON
Canadian Pacific
I. (I re.
ni  slreel,   has
es   from   l-'ergi
(ins lor pnitltei
extraction ut Iretn
Your Teeth deserve
the   best   care   you
can give  them.	
Health, happiness &.
comfort depend upon
ENTIRE SATISFACTION.     Steamship Service
' I'lli.M
WALL    PAPERS."J ��st received a new  stork   of VANC0UV,:R
the Choicest Selected Patterns. _Ap_, ^^
SASH    AND    DOpRS.-Best Oualilv  Cedar,        '   ^^ ^
at prices never before ottered in (ireenwood.
Plate,  Sheet  and
Pancy   Glass. ���_>-
Oils, Lead, Varnishes, Dry Paints, Etc., Etc.
Use Mellor's Pure Mixed Paints
$2.00   Per   Gallon.
J. W. Mellor, Copper street.
Through ticket* In and from
England and the Continent.
Kni i,ni" mliles, int..- iin.l lull latumunion up
|.!y le lii'iio-l In, nl agent.
K. II. KKI.I'AI'II, An,.ai. Or,.,.mi I
.1. .-, I'aiiti It, K, .1. .'.)YI.K.
I)   V. \ . Nelson, II. C. \. li. I*. A., Vim. .
Dr. R
he authori/t
lowest tendei
I   l
inlv  io il
ey   pill
$50, ns a protection for the city against
any damage that may arise, and for the
completion of the contract; and if conditions are not complied with, the city
engineer I inpowered to award contract to next lowesl tender under same
conditions,    ('aaricl.
Nailen-Siillivan ���Thill   the  city  engi-
n.'cr l.e authorized to purchase material
H. B. Munroe,
�� k>
ri> }��
* h
The   Gem  Restaurant
Copper Street. Greenwood.
Meals at DAY OR....
All Hours   ....NIGHT
Private Dining Room for Ladies.
WERNER _   PITTOCK, Proprietors. 3
.fl o a o o p o.i> o.o���e n 0,0. o.,n_ft,o���o���o,fl ,q fl_p,,o,x<tMABAP..fl,QJLP.,q P.�� ��"
Certificate of Improvements Notice.
Nil.I.II.   1 O'lTK.N   AXIl   MYSTIC   MINI 11 ll.
sin.nn-  in   the  Kettle river Mining   Division
1)1    Villi!    District.      Wile!,-     I.,|-,||,.,|      | ,.,.||
'.\ I I'limp, tuljoiniiig the Ken Unci, niineritl
Take lee tliat I, Syclnu)   M.   .Ii.hr.-ei,,  ns
,il" in i"i .lames Sutherland, free miner's eortfll-
Clltl' Nl), 1129870, mill II. .1. Cole, fl millers eer-
titii'iite No. i;.Mii;r.. Intend, -ixtv Uiiv- from
tin, ilKtu hereof, lo imply to ' the ' Mining
I:.-.-in-,I, i for ii eertldciite ol Improvements, fur
Ihe put-imsc of obtaining n crown grain uf tlie
An.I further hike nollci. Hi.n netion umlor
left on   :!",   niii-i if commenced   before   the
- ul   tich eertllh'iite of Improvements.
I'ut ci I ill  (Ireeuwooil, B   (.',, March 16, l'.UH)
!��� tin. m.ittiirof the estate ol  William   Hoy
I. ul  Un ni.hir} Kails hi ilu. in.inly nl  Vnle
l'.lll|-l,   Colllllllllll,  llllllll.r, 'le. I'll-eil
Null' -��� :- ll. i.-l'V giv. n plU'Ml.1111 t"  Hie   " 1
i   stniiiti'S    ..:     Inili-I.    ' ..Ininl.i.i,     K ;,
i-      thut      ii'i'illiiirs i others Iihv-
'   '   ufll esill.l W illi.o.i
i: I un nr ill oul  il,,- ii".:. iIhv uf
Nov. in'--     1 ie .-, i i,t,-,| un ui- hefore the
.1 Mi.)  mill, i i i" Mi.- tuiilerstgiii .1.
���III. lie- ln-l ll 111   uml   le-; ,
i      ���   ���     I II ..--    ...|.l:.-..  .
1 ll   ll II    llllrll. ulni-   uf
..inn-.   .Ink    \..|-i!i...i    |,y
1 inilli'i', Unit lifter i
l     -in.I .v  .nun mil |., |
111. IS ���������   till'   'I'-e.-n-i-.l    nng
eiilli      Ih.    lo, having regHcil only
��� i i.'   -Mill   il,.-n    linve
ml I        i' will tun bo 1 hIiIu foi  the
ny pari lin ruof, to miy i erson
"i   ]" i-"a- "i  ii le.-- notice sin 1!  not
i   . I ii,.- i.  ul  ..ml
'It'll   L    ��� 11. W .   I 1K I -    I  \....||1,���-.
I Wurab Wall Tinisb I
(If X       to
��   '���'���' -.1/
$  A household necessity antl a household beautifier.   *
|  A dry powder put up in 5 pound pakages and in   %
I 25 beautiful shades.
I   When house cleaning be sure and use Ml'k.-MJ
and show something for your work.
ub    off.
Kdrsnn's  Latest   \V ler,   Miinimoth
I'hoiiogiiiph.   I lei- and as clear aslhe
hutnaii voice. Address 1'iiokessoii   Miner
% Rasily    applied    and    won't
* .	
I ItlcEennan, IllcTelky & Co., I
/|\    122 Cordon.i street, --       --       -- Vancouver, ll. C.    X
Airs. Larkin
has taken chare.' of Ihe rooms in the
���  ���  -tie will be prepared  to look
nftei all her "Id  customers  and  a-
iiim.v i.u  - a- she can entertain,
I   " rooms are   well   furnished   and
comfortable;  rate-   reasonable       If
> '". d r n-.   call   and   see   her,
I- fore hiking  elsewhere,    .    . THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
May 25, 190L
E. I'. Jennings read a paper before 1 he
Canadian   Mining   Institute al  lie last
 still*   nn   li i-   subject,  and   an g
other thine- he said :
The writer has had occasion in the
course of his professional work to investigate a unique process of leaching
copper ore- by the use of sulphurous
acid, which has been patented in the
United stales by James XV. Seill, of
Salt Lake City, Utah. The process,
while yet in the experimental stage, has
features which will make it of interesi
to members having deposits of copper
..re remote from transportation, fuel
and Muxes.
The native ...vide- and carbonates of
copper are readily soluble in sulphurous
acid with the formation of cuprous sulphite. This salt is Insoluble in water,
but soluble in water containing sulphurous acid, ft-  which the copper can be precipitated by driving
off the excess of siilphurousaci.l by heat.
The precipitate is cuprous sulphite and
contains-111. 1 per cent of copper. This
salt is a heavy, crystalline compound of
a dark red color, which settles readily
from the solution and can be washed by
decantation, dried and reduced to
metallic copper by fusing on the hearth
of a reverberatory furnare. The process
is suitable both for sulphide andoxidized
ores, the former being lirst roasted to
expel the sulphur and convert the copper compounds into oxidos, as sulphur-t
ous acid does not attack sulphides. The
ideal ore is one carrying oxides or carbonates of copper in a silicious gangue;
lime and magnesia are objectionable, as
thev dissolve in sulpurous acid and.
while they do not materially interfere
with the reactions, they consume a certain amount of sulphur and so increase
the cost of the process
In practice the ore is crushed to pass
20-mesh screen, placed in covered tanks
filled with water containing sulphurous
acid and kept iu a state of agitation by
forcing a current of sulphurous acid from
the gas geneaators through the solution ;
this brings each particle of ore in cm-
tact with the acid and also keeps the
water saturated with sulphurous acid
gas. All the copper will pass into the
solution in from 1 to 4 hours, depending
upon the physical condition of the ore.
The charge is now drawn into a settling tank, the sands allowed to settle
for a few moments, when the solution,
which carries more or less -limes, is decanted into a filter press thai separates
the solution and precipitating the copper as en pro-en prous sulphite, which
settles rapidly to the bottom of the tank.
The solution from this tank is run into
another tank while -till hot aud freed
from the small amount of copper thai is
in solution as sulphate by means of a
little lime. The precipitates are dried
and smelted to line copper. The plant
can be so arranged that nearly all the
sulphurous acid except that, combined
with the copper can be saved and used
One pound of sulphur is required to
convert 4 pounds of copper into sulphite,
and another pound of sulphur will keep
the cuprous sulphite in solution, but the
greater part of this second pound of sulphur can be recovered. In practice
about 1 pound of sulphur is required to
treat II pounds of copper contained in the
ore. The sulphurous acid is produced
either by burning pyrites or sulphur;
the former can be obtained in mosl
mining districts and the latter occurs in
great beds in Utah. When the original
ore is a sulphide it will furnish,by roasting, ample sulphurous acid for its own
The  advantages of  the  process over
the     sulphuric    or    hydrochloric    acid |
method are:    I.   Cost of the chemical
is   low.    'J.   II   i-   in'Herat.'d ..lithe spot
hy the use of a very simple plant.    .'I.   Ai
relatively small amount of  the chemical ,
used.    A. The copper is   separated   from
the solution by heal alone.    5. The copper produced is practically free from impurities.
Sulphurous acid produced by roasting
pyrites is Ihe cheapest chemical procurable in the we-lerti country and the
plant is much simpler than that used in
making sulphurous acid. A unit of copper converted into cuprous sulphite requires but half the sulphur lhal would
be required to convert it into cupric sulphate. Cuprous sulphite is precipitated
from the sol 111 ion wil bout the use of I he
scrap iron, whicli is a greal advantage in
remote districts, tn southern Utah, for
instance, scrap would cost from $111 to
$50 per ton and from _."._. to 3^jj pounds
of iron are required to precipitate 1
pound of copper from sulphuric acid
solutions, owing to the large amount of
basic salts formed. Sulphurous acid
dissolves very small amounts of other
metals tiiat may be in the   ore   and   ihe
precipitated cupro-suprous sulphite is
practically pure and furnishes pure copper by a simple smelting operation.
In experiments made by the writer on
ores of the Triassic sandstone ..f northern Arizona, 95 per cent of the copper
was extracted by leaching the ore lor I
hours; the ore  was a  mixture of  bine
On the West Fork of Kettle River
of West Fork.
Surveys Now
Being Made
Lots Will Shortly Be on  the Market
Carmi City Adjoins the Group of
Claims of which the Carmi nine
is the center.
Carmi is the mining center of the upper
West Fork country. The townsite
adjoins the Carmi mine, which shipped
2,000 tons of ore to the Smelter during
the past winter, and upon which development is being pushed in order to
be ready for continuous shipments when
railroad is completed to Carmi, For
Terms write
Greenwood, B. C.
Carmi, B. C.
and  green  carl ate.-  w ith some oxide   heen denounced   i  uncertain terms   import.    Thai   is  tlie  story  as  told  In
disseminated  in  sandstone,  the "rains by   ihe  local   paper.    However, one ..(  Grand forks the other day.   Our infor-
of  which   were   (irmly   cemented by  a those   smooth    Minneapolis   chaps   up-   maul   also  told   us   that   checks of  the
secondary deposition   of   silica  Icing peared in  ..ur sister town up the river   American Investment company,  which
the rock harder to crush and much more  and  inn  dignified  manner annou d   had been accepted  in  Republic  to  the
difficult to leach than an open grained that he had come to arrange fnr a amount of over $2,000, had been dis-
sand-l would have been, a-the hit!., thousand-ton sniolter within her limits I ored at the bank."���Bossburg Jour-
particles of copper   were   coaled   with I if suitable arrange! ts could be made.   nal.
silica.    A plan I will   be .'reeled  in  the The boomers swallowed the bait.   They           KNIGHTS   OF   PYTHIAS
near future for the treat menl of the ore-   hustled around, called 11   1 dii f the
of the Coconino plateau. board of trade and ii| intcd  a commit-1    The   election   of   the   ollicers of  the
tee  to select  a  -inciter site.    The com-  Grand Lodge of the  Grand   Domain of
SCHEMER AT THE FORKS. mittoe reported its selection which   was   Hritish Columbia, took phi 1 Wed lies-
satisfactory.      After   things   had   been   dav with the follow ing  results:   (Irand
The outfit known as the American In- settled  between  the boomers of (irand   Chancellor, Noble Hinns,  Trail:  Grand
vestment i pany. which   has been sel- forks   and   the   oily    gentleman  from   Vice Chancellor   II.   Ilotfineister,   Van-
ling stock in tlie east on  nii-repre-eiita- Yankee land which, as the former sup-  oottver;   Grand   Prolate,   A.   Perguson,
thins,   the  pi-.,. Is  of such sales going   posed, assured them 01 f  the largest   New Westminister; Grand 1C. of R. and
towards paying fat salaries to its coterie I smelter enterprises on the continent,the  S., Until Pferdner, Victoria;  (irand   M.
of officers instead of legitimate develop- affair   clothed   iu   boastful    and   high  of   f...   E.  I'.  Nathan.  Victoria; Grand 1,      ,     ,   ,   ,,    ,,, .,,	
'I ,   111 11." I . I I ' I    I 11    I I ''      1 11 , H   II 1 ��� 1 1 I .  >   ���
nient work, evidently is getting short of sounding sentences, was telegraphed   in [blaster at   Arms.  C.   1'.   Nelson.   New j
suckers in the east,   One of its principal column  lengths to the Minneapolis Tri-  Denver; >'<    I.  G., J. Thompson, Cum-                Shudders at His Past.
ollicers   passed   through   Bossburg   re- bune, for which the  'eastern  capitalist'| berland ; G.O.G., G.Johnson, Nanaimo;      "I recall now with horror," says Mail
cisntly en route to the company's  prop- was  taxed $100  by the  telegraph com-1 supreme  representatives,   II.  .[.Austin
erty at   Curlew,  ami.  according m the pany.   T.. settle this  bill he ,hew   his  and   J.   E.   Evans,   Vancouver.���Revel-
following   from   the    Cascade   Record, check  for  $500 and off handedly asked  stoke Herald,
stopped   off   at   (irand   forks  and   ex one of t he (irand forks  hustlers to  en-
hil.it.-d  to the unwary denizens there dorse   the   same,   which   requesl   was              Old Soldier's Experience.
the way the management of  the Ameri-  cheerfully plied with. M. M. Austin, it civil war  veteran,  of
can Investment company do things: "One hundred of the uinouul went in-   Winchester,    lud.,   writes:     "My   wife
'���Some of  the (irand   forks hustlers   to th ffersol   the lelegraph  company   was sick a  long  lime  in  spite of good
are  not   so  wideawake as some would and four hundred went   into  ihe pocket   doctor's    treatment,    hut    was   wholly
think.    ( I  them found himself up  of   Ihe   Mi apolis   investor,  and ll iire.l    by Dr,   King's  New   Life    fills,
against one of tl,.- operators nf I heafore- pocket,  contents  and   Ihe investor sud- . which worked wonders for her  health."
said    combination    last   week,   whnBe denly   disappeared   without   the usual   They always do,   Try ihem
operations appear to be of an extremely parting ceremonies of great   men who   at Miller Bros, an,
suspicious character,   and   which   have have  list completed dealsof momentous   stores.
It would probably he impossible to
pin   more solid truth into as little space
than .loe- the editor of the Kootenian
when he says: "If eastern people with
money In invest would put it directly into the ground and not int.. the pockets
of   mining brokers,   tbey  would  stand
son hance of getting  it  hack   with  a
goodly amount added for interest. There
are hundreds nf properties, rich in
mineral and easy of access, that are
crying out for development. It does
not require any large expenditure to
show whether or not these properties
are of sufficient value to warrant any
further expenditure. To mine on a
syndicate basis, where Ihe money is put
up as it. is needed for development work
or to meet payments on purchase price,
is to my mind an economical and prolit
producing method to adopt. Tbe unloading of the hundreds of wildcats on
the unsuspecting eastern public, and tin'
conse.pi.mt dropping of an Immense
amount of money, should have the effect
of bringing these eastern people to their
senses, and making Ihem see that,
they have gone entirely the wrong way
about it to make their fortunes from the
richly laden hills of the great Pacific
province. One hundred thousand dollars spent, on the lloor of the stock exchange does not drive a tunnel a foot
farther in a mining property in British
Coin mhia, and consequently it does not
assist in the slightest way to make that
$100,000 one cent more valuable, df
course gambling and love are the only
two instincts that are universal.
As long as the public is willing to gamble on mining stocks and go into it
merely with that end in view, they can
he left lo look after themselves, and do
as they please about it. As a gamble
they must he prepared to lose their
slakes, and on account of that loss their
loss they show themselves hut poor
gamblers if they complain and berate
t he country as one possessing no mineral
riches. They can be dismissed, but
those who invested in mining slocks as
a business, and put up their money as a
business transaction, should now look
about them for a means of recouping
themselves. The only way lo do this is
to deal directly with the properties ; to
put money into the ground instead of
into the pockets of the stockbrokers,and
in lime they will reap their reward.
The investments thus far have been altogether loo preeipitinus, and those putting up the money did not lend the
smallest fraction of the business instinct
thai has made them successful in other
line- to the safe-guarding of their mining invsstmonts. In this way, they
have lint themselves to blame; and
again, they cannol condemn th.'country
on account of the fact that they foolishly
pill up their money without knowing
what the returns would he. The country is wonderfully rich, und if the money
spent on account of it is spent in it. investors may lie sure of large dividends
promptly realized."
At a recent dinner in London the conversation turned on the subject of lyneh-
ings in the United States. It was the
general opinion that a rope was the chief
end of man in America, filially, the
hostess turned to a United Stateser.who
had taken no part in the canversation,
and said :
"You, sir. must have often seen these
"Yes." he replied, "we take a kind of
municipal pride in seeing which city can
show the greatest number of lynchings
yearly "
���eh. .I., tell us about a lynching you
have seen yourself!" broke in half a
dozen voices al once.
"The night before I sailed for England," said the Stateser, "I was giving a
dinner to a number of intimate friends,
when a colored waiter spilled a cup of
soup over the "own of a lady at an adjoining table. The gown was utterly
ruined, and the gentlemen of  her party
at once seized the wait er, I ied a rope
around his neck, and al a signal from
the injured lady, swung him into the
"Horrible!" said the hostess with a
shudder. "And did you actually see
this yourself'.'''
"Well, no," -aid Ihe Stateser, apolo
gelically. "Jusl at Ihat time I was
down stairs killing the chef for  putting
Carrier Burnett .Mann, of Levanna, O,,
"my three years of suffering from ICid-
nev trouble. I was hardly ever I'ree
from dull aches or acute pains in my
buck. To stoop or lift mail sacks made
me groan I felt tired, worn out, about
ready to give up, when I began to use
Electric Bitters, but six bottles completely cured me and made me feel like
a new man." They're unrivalled to
regulate Stomach, Liver. Kidneys and
Only 25c Rowels. Perfect satisfaction guaranteed
I.. While's drug by Miller Bros, and J. L, White. Only
oil cents. f
May 25, 1901.
tM     *M     <M     *M>       <M     <M     v>     <J��
feJ5      feJC      *cm      tcfi      *����      _p      <^6
tM     <M     *a.     %M��     tM     'M
<M��     <M      <M     <J��      ~*
Boots and Shoes
Men's   Furnishings
is a large and varied one, every line
complete in itself and strictly first-
class. Not a shoddy article in any
of the lines. They all concede that
our stock of Groceries is the nicest
and freshest in the city. Prices
consistent with the quality of the
goods. We would dislike very
much to be considered the "cheapest"
place in town���there are so many
very cheap ones���but we do think
that we come very near being the
best. Try us and tell us what
you think.
tM tefi t^* <a��
<M     <M>     <M     tM     *M��     'M
M.     tJfi     <M      <J��      <M     <c3��     <M
<M     <M     'M     <M>      *M     *M     (M     <M
RusseH=Law=Caulf ield Co
MIDWAY   RECEIVES. j^^m ��� siMm^-momr^
IJV    '���
Victoria Day Celebrated at the
C. P. R. Terminus.
Everybody    Who    Had   Time   and
Money   to  Spare  Went  to
Everybody wenl to Midwai yesterday.
! (>vor live  hundred   went   by train, and
half as  many by rigs from Oreenwood.
There were several hundred from Phoenix and (iran.l forks; Camp MeKinney. Lock Creek. West Bridge, Rendell,
Carmi   and   Anarchist   n main   also
-enl representatives to help raise the
dust of Eholt's ranch, and il wa- dusty.
There were Si washes and Klootcl.es
from every poinl on the Kettle river,
Chinese, Japanese, bronceo busters and
horse thieves. Every one of them riding
cayuses and sending skywards clouds of
the excellent soil of Eholt's ranch, w hicli
the .Midway company has failed to irrigate this year. It is possible that the
directors of the company in Montreal
have nol yet decided thai spring has
arrived on the Kettle river, or they may
have postponed the annual recurrence
..I'Ihe season lo allow of a more formal
opening next year.
Midway's excellent brass hand met
the Greenwood contingent at the railway station, and played the visitor- in
to town, ll may be here stated that the
Columbia and Western Bailway company made some mistake in locating
11 site torn railway  station   at Midway.
The   mistake  is  only  a   slight    ���a
couple of miles nearer [ngrini mountnin
than Midway. The sporting event-
were started immediately after the
train arrived and were well contested
throughout. We have not space to give
a complete li.-l of the horse racing. The
lirst prize iu the men's bicycle race was
captured by Bert Melntyre of the
.Mother Lode mine, ��ith MeJIurdo, of
(irand (lurks, second. Thegirls' bicj de
race was captured by Carrie stalling of
Greenwood, with Pearl Butler, also of
(Ireenwood second. The men's 100-
yard fool race was the closes! even!
of the. lav. There were four en tries,Chas.
Wilson and f. .1 Mitchell nf Greenwood,
and Kruger and Suiil h. Wilson won,
brine aboul 11 fool in the lead of
.Mitchell. In the 220 yard race Mitchell
won easily, the others nol lini- ing,
there being no second prize
The   football  match,  (ireenwood  vs.
Phoenix, was won by the latter with one
goal to none.   The  ganii ul.l   hardly
be called football, bul -imply two parties
of individual kickers. There was really
no alien.pi at team play.
J.   W.   ASTLEY.   M.   E.
I Choral Society ��
isted by  the  P. r orit.  Soloists  of
the Boundary Cr,-:k District, at the
..I   <.
ti; 4
' -*1 fl fS tf ""fil-*
Oi .
3% Admission $1.00, 75 Cents, 50 Cents ��
"Jfc- **a
Plan of Seats at Spratt & Macpherson's. j��
g��  w. j. McGregor, a. m. whiteside, ��
3. Secretary.
Conductor,   "��--
'   V'
Asiljr.     p-oo-a '-.-o-o-ci-ooo-o-o-oooq     _J��\"<'
' YA L&T. I w&
IB 1^   flin TP 8"" Ti      ' f 'f-
I m
' ���'���.:
;���    ���-   ������
���iH��eiffictr_��tr��.aviiiv��ciiffiiflt��iii i miriDii  tmiimviiivfvriinivfiiiV^
In its May issue the British Columbia
Mining Record reproduce- an excellent
portrait of .1. W. Asllev. M. f., and
publishes the following appreciative
comment   upon  that  gentlemen:     Mr. I X
Astley is a mining engineer of  recognized ability and nf  extensive and   varied
e      pn-t
���l ;'
Molilalia and Idaho, and lutterlv in Bri
For inf   rna cerning
'I  ;..
ued   during    the    past
lifleen years  in  the   mining   stal
ndell block,
0 4?^- ���������'
% 8
9 '
9 .'
tish Columbi
1 tlii- period he wns connected, in an   ini-
third   of ioooo
... .     .. r��,sy��V��3iS3_l .
���-.-.   ^-,- iSfxSi
0     ?.>>y,
r-"'     ' -'
ptirtant I'apiUMty, with tin* Druiuli i
I mine,  nl   Mary.svillt',   Moiitniia,   w Urr
. the problem of tho profitable  ��� i
inMv solved.    In lo.ili \lr    Astlfv  fiiiii** >^v^*v-v~v" ��� .^**v*~v���v-^'���v*"v v""'-/^\r"~v^s_,^^v"'*^v''���-..
to Rossland to tinderti.k,  tin                        0   000   6   00   0  7,   8   0 S   6   0   I 3   0   0   0   0   0   0    ~)
ndniinislration of f. A. Ileinze's mining -' ��S
investments in this coiinl                                           .111 ,',,.  ,v.     ("A      o<
reported    o���    ,���   ,- .TlllSsi I    )l        tO.,     J
that    well-know ii    mine   op rator ���J
milliomiire.    Aftei Mr. Ileinzi .,                                    )
ol ihe I rail smelter  ami   his  ot her  in- )
terest- in  British Columbia   Mr.  \ ��� e ��S
accepted an appointment as consnll '^> AffStltS for C                "J   .                altSt Beer.  ��)
encii r to the British Coluindin    I!"-- o/
land and Slocan   Syndicate,   limited,  ol (       ���.._..._, ���               ,   ,,   ,.    rJ
I,.,,          ,i r3  Complete Line o! Bai BreenwooQ, B. C    ��� ��� ���,
I.mihIiiii. England, one ol   whose nronor-                      1 .
.          i o<
litu;,!eauC,r iTke'l'he Jn'.jnH,      1p.JULOJUIJUL1J?-    2    .UULJLfiJ.JUL8.JlJ
Astley has the reputat on of beii i -
treainel> cautious in his judgement�� and
conservative in his utterances, nud it is
men of this -tamp w ho will be ni"-i u-e-
fnl in  placing  "or  tniniiii!   in.luslry  in
: the sound  I substantial positi I   is
destined lo ere long occupy.
���\t!lieilllfl"i)iei(li". ,u-.r>.: . tuilUUUtiu*tUtt.%
I PORT ./"RY. ii
i 11 g I i 11
The Engineering and Minim, .lo
published in ils I lanadian supplement
fur Mm- an article on I he Britisli ('oluni-
bin Copper company's mhies. contributed hy l-i Jacobs. The article is illn--
trnled by an exc. Ip 'it i - ion of
��� the   Mother  l...de  mil ��� I -
and another of Hi
belt iii use ai   the   mil i       I'll
lion of this arl icle
journal of America sin   lid prove
1 advertisement for tin  llnundai i >"**;
II    Mail-
���'���     '    [ENWO    m FACTORY,
iiaiiiainitiaiiaia)    i iuo THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
May 25, 1901.
We carry the following in proper
assorted weights:
'Phone, V. .v. N. 34.
Dr.   Mathison,   dentist.   Naden-PI 1
block, Copper street
Get your potatoes at Bannerman
Bros., only $1.">ii per cwt,
A sitting of the county court will be
held in (ireenwood next Thursday.
R. f. Coates will shortly put on two
four-horse teams hauling ore from the
No. 7 mine.
Mr and Mrs. K. A. Matthes, of Midway, are mourning the loss by death of
their infant son.
C. S. Slawson, of Northport, a partner
in the Hunter-Kendrick company, was
in (ireenwood on a business visit this
A. II. f. Meyer, clerk and storekeeper
at the Mother Lode mine, is down with
measles. His recovery by next week is
looked for.
.1. W. Nelson has returned from a visit
to the neighborhood of Rendell. He reports things as quiet up in the West
fork country.
Mrs. C. M. Shaw was very ill last
week, so ill that tier condition caused
grave apprehension on the part of her
family. She is now sufficiently recovered to be about again.
Martin Welsh has returned from Spokane. Although the sight of his injured
eye is likely to be somewhat impaired
permanently, he sought the services of
a specialist in time to prevent entire
loss of sight in that eye.
A sneak thief was given "two months
hard" by Police Magistrate. Hallett last
week and now the city has one man at
work for it who is not on its pay roll.
That is a kind of medicine likely to work
a cure of the larceny disease.
The appointment is gazetted of Henry
.Nicholson and Ainsley Megraw, of Camp
McKinney, justices of the peace, to hold
a small debts court in and for all that
portion of East Vale, south of the foot
of Okanagan lake, including Twenty-
Mile creek.        	
Hon. ,1. 11. Turner is visiting East
Kootenay and will probably afterwards
come into ths Boundary before leaving
for England to there assume the duties
of Agent General for British Columbia.
He is seeking information relative to the
mining industry.
John McPherson  Is in the Greenwood
hospital with a broken leg. When endeavoring to move a log on the traveller
at the Boundary falls sawmill on Friday, 17th inst,, his peevie broke away
and be fell heavily, breaking his leg in
the fall. He is getting along towards
recovery, but like most active men under
similar conditions, finds his enforced
idleness very irksome.
A cable from London to the Montreal
Slur states that the Kettle River Power
company has advertised an issue of
1100,000 Bix percent lirsl mortgage debentures, repayable al 1111 in January,
1088, to develop concessions from the
Cascade   Water,   Power and Light com
pany and to pay sums already expended
by tbe London & B. C.  Goldfields com-
j pany, limited. The engineer of the
works at Cascade is inviting tenders for
the supply and delivery of about 2,600
cedar poles for line construction on the
right of way between Cascade aud I'hoe-
| nix.
James Breen and Hugh Sutherland, of
the Dominion Copper company, were in
Greenwood last Monday. They were
not disposed to he communicative respecting the work in progress at the
Brooklyn and Stemwinder group of
mines, (Ireenwood camp,
The New York Engineering ami Mining Journal on the 18th Inst, published
in its mining news the Boundary ore
shipments to 2nd inst., using the liguros
compiled for the Miner. It also published the Miner's estimate of the approximate number of men employed in
tin' Boundary district,
The Ymir Gold Mines, limited, has
declared another dividend of one shilling
(24 cents) per share, equivalent to $48,-
000, bringing the total dividends up to
$144,000. The total value obtained from
ore treated during 1900 was $379,812, or
$8.88 per ton. The working expenses
were $4.84, leaving a profit of $4.04 per
ton. The Ymir mine is in the Nelson
A  top carman known as "Frenchy,"
employed at. the Mother Lode mine, met
with a mishap on Thursday. He was in
the act of emptying the contents of an
oro car into the hopper of the crusher at
the mine when be by some means lost
his hold and the tilted ear dropped back
catching his leg and so injuring it that
the man was unable to walk. He was
carried to the bunk house anil is now
under the doctor's care. The same man
narrowly escaped falling down the shaft
a short time ago, but though he let an
ore car go down he managed to prevent
himself from going with it. but it was
"touch and go" with him.
Judge Bole has had published his decision in the matter of C. M. Tobiason,
plaintiff, and John T. Hibbard, the
(Irand Forks Mercantile company,
limited, William B. Davey, and Mrs.
John T. Hibbard, defendants. This was
an action in connection with the wrongful seizure and sale of goods mortgaged
to plaintiff and in respect of which
judgment had been reserved. The sale
of the goods was set, aside and judgment
was given against defendant company,
Mr. Davey and Mrs. Hibbard, for $600
damages, same to be reduced to the sum
of $1 if all goods and chattels wrongfully
seized were delivered to plaintiff or his
solicitor by 24th inst. Costs to follow
the findings.
The News-Advertiser states that one
of the most notable events in Masonic
circles for some time past was the emergency meeting of Cascade lodge No. 12,
A. f. and A. M.. held in Vancouver on
Thursday, Kith inst., for the purpose of
honoring M W. Bro. Downie, lately of
Vancouver, but now superintendent of
the Kootenay and Boundary divisions
of the C. P. R., who every since his arrival in Vancouver, with the advent of
the railway in 1887, had been actively
engaged in promoting tin' welfare of
freemasonry, not only in Vancouver, but
in British Columbia as a whole,and who
had been the recipient of every honor
in the.gift of the brethren in craft masonry as well as those of the higher degrees. The commodious lodge room was
filled to overflowing TheM. W. Brother
was presented with a handsome oak
frame ami plate glass book-ease in which
was contained a complete set of Park-
man's, Kipling's, Irving's, Victor Hugo's,
(ieorge Elliot's and Maculay's JJworks.
A banquet followed the presentation,
which was suitably acknowledged by the
recipient, who cordially thanked the
brethren for their evidence of brotherly
good will.
tennis Rackets.
from $2.50 to $10.
1901 tennis Balls
treasonable  Prices.
J. L. Coles,
fiooks, Stationery and Wall Paper.
(Concluded from First Page.)
ago.    In another column may be  found
some particulars of what it is now doing
and   of  its   plans  for  the early future
And  having   an   experience 1   practical
mining man in charge, and all the plant
and power it is likely to require for some
time  to  come, there  is  good reason to i
anticipate that  a prosperous future is i
opening up before this property, in com- I
mon   with   others that   have here   heen
j noticed.
It is not the intention in.the foregoing
j to attempt to convey the idea that in no
I single instance has there been what may j
or may not be properly classed as failure.
Indeed to suggest that thi.-, urindeedany,
mining district has no failures to mar its
record would be folly, for in no mining
camp is it to be expected that all prizes
and no blanks will be drawn. What in
their present condition may be designated failures though, may not have
had a 'fair show" to prove themselves
otherwise. It may be that with the
best of management and with most experienced direction the Golden Crown,
War Eagle, Buckhorn, and others that
might be mentioned would have in like
manner disappointed those who found
the money that has been spent on then),
unfortunately with poor results. Under]
such conditions though, there would j
have been the knowledge that they had i
been fairly tested. Now, however, there
is room to doubt that they would have
been landed on the rocks. Yet admitting that these and other ventures in
the district have been failures there still
remains much to he proud of in the
achievments of the past and assuredly a
solid and substantial basis for confident
hope and belief in the future.
Switches, hair rolls, side combs and
fancy hair pins, at G. f. Williams'
It Saved His Leg.
P. A. Dan forth i of La Grenge, (la.,
suffered for six months with a frightful
running sore on his leg; but writes that
Bucklen's Arnica Salve wholly cured it
in live days. for fleers. Wounds,
Piles, it's ihe best salve in the world.
Cure guaranteed. Only 26c. Sold by
.1. L. White and .Miller'Bros.
for lessons mi the violin, piano, mandolin, etc., see Prof. Kauffniann, (ireenwood Music Store.
of First=Class Potatoes, only $1.50 per
cwt. at Bannerman Bros'.
If you are going prospecting, call and
get our prices.    Bannerman Bros'.
MH.i.ihH.ma> A[| Kinds of carbonated |Beverages,
Sol.  Agents lor THE LION BREWING CO., Rossland B.C.
Tbe Largest Brewery in British ('ohin)tiin.
 JAS. McCREATH & CO., Proprietors.
Jlllmacber & Wilson,
Greenwood, B. C.
People who are accustomed to smoking
the high grade, time honored brands of-
...fiavana Cigars
Find it a grievous disappointment when they are even a little "off"
in flavor or condition. Our stock is jealously and intelligently cared
for and is perfect, every cigar is full of fragrance.
Telegraph or Telephone
Promptly Attended to
Clarendon Hotel Block,
I. ROBERT JACOBS, Manager,''"'""ore'_Wood,b.c
. . . the . . .
Tasbionabk tailors,
\ Hay and Grain
eG. H. Cropley J
The   Miner  Office, I { v' & N' telephone no. ���* ^
&Jft inif'm'ifVmi'iiVm
Linoleums * Upholstered Goods  i-
Bedding, Etc.   Pictures and  Picture Frames.
Funeral Directors and Emnalmers.


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