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The Greenwood Miner Sep 28, 1900

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The Greenwood Miner.
Published   Weekly.
Vol. II. No. 39.
Greenwood, B. C, Friday, September 28, 1900.
Per Year, $2.00.
THE MINING CAMPS
Important   Mining   Deal    in
Camp McKinney.
DRIFTING  ON   THE   MORRISON
Work on the Evening Star���A Trip to
Monashee and Similkameen
Districts.
Important news has been received at
Camp McKinney confirming the report
that the Minnehaha Gold Mining company of Toronto, has been absorbed by
the Sailor Consolidated Mining and
Milling company, of the same city, and
that work will be resumed on the Sailor
at an early date. The capital stock of
the Sailor company is to be increased
Irom $1,260,000 to $2,000,000, and the
shareholders in the Minnehaha will receive one share in the Sailor for two
held in the Minnehaha, which is capitalized at $1,000,000 As only 50,000
shares out of the 250,000 shares in tlie
treasury of the Sailor company have
heen sold, with the increased capitalization the company will have 450,000
shares in its treasury. A portion of this
stock is to be sold to provide an ample
working fund for the consolidated
mines, as well as to pay off all old debts
owned by the Minnehaha company. W.
C. Fox, of the mining firm of Fox &
Ross of Toronto, a director in the Sailor
company, as also the promoter, is
shortly expected in camp to arrange for
the resumption of work. This deal
means much for the camp, and if, as
confidently expected, the Sailor company also acquires the property of the
KamloopB-McKinney Gold Mining company, lying between the Sailor and the
Minnehaha claims���a deal for which
is on the tapis���it will give tlie Sailor
company ground covering nearly a mile
in extent on the main lode of the camp,
besides otlier adjoining properties
owned by the original three companies
on which more or less development has
heen done.
Drifting is being done from the 200-
foot level on the No. 2 and No. 3 leads
on the Morrison in Deadwood camp.
On the No. 2 lead the drift is being run
sonth and is now in 00 feet, and on the
No. 3 the drift is being run north. The
ore body is widening and is 10 feet in
the face of the drift. Altogether there
lias been 1,400 feet of work done on the
Morrison. The mine will be a shipper
as soon as the Greenwood smelter is
blown in.
Jack Gillen, who left Greenwood last
spring to prospect in some new eountry,
returned Thursday, after visiting the
coast, Harrison lake, Monashee mountain, Fire valley, the Similkameen, the
Main river and West Fork. Nothing is
being done in the Monashee district.
He speaks highly of the Nickel Plate
in the Similkameen, and thinks it will
be one of the big dividend-payers of
British Columbia.
The double compartment shaft being
sunk on the Evening Star in Wellington
camp by Andrew Laidlaw is down 12
feet in ore. Two shifts will be wnrking
on the property in a few days. Although
.considerable surface crosscutting Iiiih
been done the width of the ledge has
not been determined.
The Greyhound shaft is being continued below tho 100-foot level. For
the past month the force has been
drifting at the 100-foot level. The drift
was run about 40 feet, and now sinking
on the ledge is being continued in good
ore.
J. H. O'Neil, representing Chicago
capitalists, who are interested in Skylark camp, arrived in the city on Tuesday's train. Mr. O'Neill was in Greenwood a year ago and put through the
deal on the Skylark camp properties.
John Meyer is doing assessment work
on the Snow King in Wellington camp.
The Snow King adjoins the Keystone,
and has a good ledge of quartz carrying
iron and copper.
M. J. Phelan and Al Sanderson are
doing assessment work on the 15. X.
fraction in Wellington camp. The
work being done consists of open crosscuts.
The Knob Hill and Ironsides will in
future ship 000 tons of ore daily to the
Grand Forks smelter.   This will amount
to over 200,000 ton$ per annum.
Dan Cook is working on the Comstock
in Long Lake camp, a new location. He
has a five-foot ledge of very rich ore.
theI-ining outlook.
The attention of the whole mining
world will be attracted to the Similkameen district before long. During the
past few weeks several prominent engineers and mining authorities have been
visiting the different camps and without
a single exception have gone away well
pleased with what they have seen. A
number of the principal properties have
been carefully examined and sampled,
and assay results have exceeded expectations. The reports which will be
made on the result of the examinations
will reach some of the strongest financial combinations who are interested in
copper ores. The condition of the copper market at the present time is very
satisfactory and the outlook for the future supply and demand for the metal is
bright enough to commend meritorious
copper properties to the capitalist looking for investment in mines. The greatest drawback a new district like the
Simtlkameen country has to face, is the
tendency of claim owners to greatly
over-estimate the probable value of their
prospects (for the value of prospects is
only a problematical one), and to ask
such a ridiculous price as to at once stop
any possibility of the investor considering a deal. The average prospector
when asked the reason he values his
property at such a high price, calls your
attention to properties which have sold
for large sums in other camps. He forgets to compare the conditions in other
camps to the one he is living in. The
otlier camp may have exceptional shipping and smelting facilities, and best of
all may have a dividend payer amongst
its mines. When that happy condition
of affairs is reached ,in the Similkameen
district, it will be on easy matter to induce capital to invest in the mines, but
until it is demonstrated that the ore re-
^ina its values with depth, the investor
is taking such chances that he cannot be
expected to pay fancy prices for prospects which have nothing to commend
them beyond a mere surface showing.
The sure method of inducing capital tp
inuest in the mines of the Similkameen
is to offer claims on good working bonds
at reasonable prices. Work and lots of
it is the life of any new mining camp,
and a few working mines will do more
to attract attention than all the reports
of rich strikes and high assays that can
be published.���Similkameen Star.
BEAVERTON NOTES.
J. Cookston has about completed his
fine residence on Broadway.
Al Cameron is building a house on his
pre-emdtion near Deep creek.
Bubar Bros, have just completed haying on their ranch near Beaverton.
Mr. McKay, of the firm of McKay &
Mathcison, has justcompleted the building of a neat residence.
Smith's hotel is nearly completed. It
is a large building and would do credit
to a much larger place than Beaverton.
Benson, the packer, haH established a
record of four days packing doors and
windows between Westbridge and
Beaverton. Evidently the trail is not
designed for that class of freight.
F C. Boles let the contract for packing in eight tons of merchandise from
Penticton. It is Mr. Boles' intention
to lay in a largo stock of goods before
the winter setH in, and in the event of
the wagon road not being completed this
fall, the residents of Beaverton can secure their supplies in the town and thus
avoid much inconvenience in packing in
supplies through the snow.���Advance.
COUNTY COURT.
County court was held in the city hall
Judge Spinks presiding. The docket
was a large one. Three criminal cases
were tried.
Regina v. Loucks���This case arose out
of the seizure of the Granite and Banner mill for infringement of the Customs act. A part of the machinery was
purchased by Louckes from the superintendent of the mine. He was arrested
on the charge of purchasing these goods.
Louckes was sentenced to six months'
imprisonment. A. S. Black for the
crown, II. C. Shaw for Louckes.
Region v. Everett���Prisoner received
12 months for house-breaking, and one
for jail-breaking. A Leamy forthecown.
Regina v. Boyle���Prisoner was sentenced to six months for being in possession of stolen properly.
Reid v. Fletcher���Plaintiff sued defendant for$lll for painting Auditorium.
Action on lein. Judgment for defend'
ant. J. R. Brown for Reid, J. P. McLeod for Fletcher.
Hermann & Co. v.' Sperry���Plaintiffs
sued for amount of shipment of condensed milk, which defendant claimed
waB not as good as samples carried by
traveler for company. Judge refused
to bear evidence as to quality of cream
and entered judgment for plaintiff. H.
C. Shaw for plaihtiff, A. M. Whiteside
for defendant.
Shaw v. Walsh���Action for surveying
mineral claim. Defendant claimed that
through negligence of plaintiff record on
property had expired. Judgment, for
plaintiff. J. R, Brown for plaintiff, J.
P. Myers Gray for defendant.
Harper & Co. v. Dorsey���Judgment
for plaintiff.
Yale Columbia Lumber company v.
Sing Kee���Non suit.
B. C. Liquor company v. Branson���
judgment for plaintiffs.
Bratton v. Clarendon hotel���Non suit.
Smith & McLeod v. Thurston���Judgment for plaintiffs.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
IMPKMAL HOTEL.
E. J. Harvey, Vancouver; R. B. Grav-
lin, Toronto; Clms. McClevy, Phoenix;
George Bailey and W. Wells, Loomis;
C. W. Young, Nelson, B. C ; R. G. Sid-
ley, J. P., Sidley, B. C.; 8. A. Sanborn,
Chas. Winter, Alf. Palmer, Wm.
Emery. Van J. Rose, E. F. Scott, F. G.
Halliday, Camp McKinney; W. B.
Cochrane, Phoenix; I. A. Dinsmore,
Grand Forkr; E. R. Purdy, Nelson, B.
C.; J. Cosgrove, Toronto; B. C. Harris,
London ; T. B. Forsyth, Montreal; W.
G.Morris, Vancouver; Donald Stuart,
U. S. customs; J. C, O'Null, Chicago;
J. W. McBride, Bolster; W.S.Wilson,
Republic; E. W. Maitland, James Lawrence. Nelson, B. C.; W. L. Bowers, St.
Paul; A. E, Smitherara, Toronto.
b. c. HOTEL.
Dan Barton, H. Smith, W. Frank,
M. Brewman, H. Crosby, D. Fahey, S.
S, Irwin, Grand Forks; J. Crawford,
Nelson; Walter Ross, Rossland; J. W.
Turner, Chilliwack; J. V. Manley,
Chilliwack; J. C_.>d_l!, Trail; N. E.
Peterson, Westbridge; W. F. Murphy,
Vancouver; T. A. Clark, St. Paul; MrB.
McNeely, Nelson; R. B. Kerr, Thos.
Lonahan, Phoenix.
At a meetfng of the Carpenters'
union held Thursday evening, W J.
Kirkwood was appointed delegate to the
labor convention at Nelson on Oct. 3.
An alternate was also appointed.
Yesterday Charles Wilson, organizer
for the Western Labor union, received
the charter for the Greenwood Cooks
and Waiters' union. A permanent organization will be effected at once.
F. S. Smith, for some time bookkeeper for the Yale-Lumber gompany,
in this district, left Saturday for Iub
home in Baltimore, Md. Mr. Smith
expects to remain for a year at his old
home.
The Cosgrove company will given second entertainment tomorrow (Saturday) evening, under the auspices of the
fire department. An entire change of
programme will be given from that on
Tuesday evening.
Last night in the 'Methodist church
Mrs. Travis reviewed the work done at
the provincial mesting of the W. C. T.
U. held at Chilliwack, to which she
went as the representative from Greenwood.   Rev. Mr. Balderston also spoke.
R. G. Sidley, J. P., of Sidley, was in
the city Wednesday on court business
Mr. Sidley is oneof the pioneer ranchers
of the district. He reports excellent
crops this year on Anarchist mountain.
Mr. Sidley is also heavily interested in
mining properties near Camp McKinney.
F. W. Peters, district freight agent for
the C. P. R., arrived in the city Wednesday evening. General Freight
Agent Mclnnes also came in on the
same train. They will visit Bolster,
Molson and Chesaw, with a view to
working the Myers creek district, as well
as the Boundary.
On the 21st inst. Thomas, the youngest son of T. L. Butler, died. The funeral took place on Sunday, the 23d
inst., Rev. Ralwh W. Trotter officiating.
The pall-bearers were Earl Parker, Geo.
Clerf, Warren Parker and Homer Roberts.
Harry II. Watson of Vancouver,grand
master A. F. & A. M., British Columbia,
accompanied by the deputy grand
master and other grand officers, will !
pay an official visit to Greenwood lodge
on the evening of October 6. All mem-
bers of the order in the district are invited to be present on that evening at
8 o'clock.
LABOR CONVENTION
Delegates to Meet in Nelson
Next Week.
THE CHINESE QUESTION AGAIN
A Scheme to Invite Chinese to Open
Business Houses in the City
of Greenwood,
The call for a convention of the labor
organizations of Yale-Cariboo constitu-
enay was issued by the executive of the
district aSBOciatiod of Miners' unions
Saturday. It reads as follows:
Labor Unions and members of the labor unions and reform  associations of
Yale-Cariboo���Greeting:
As a result of the correspondence between the secretary of the district associations of the Miners' and Mechanics unions of the W. F. M., and
other labor and reform associations in
different parts of Yale Cariboo constituency ; we are convinced that it is practically the unanimous desire of organized labor throughout this electoral district that a convention should be held
at an early day at the most convenient
and central point for the consideration
and adoption of some definite and uniform plan or action to be pursued by
the labor forces in approaching Dominion elections.
Therefore, after careful consideration,
we have taken the responsibility of issuing by this method the call for a convention for such purpose to be held at
Nelson, B. O, Wednesday, October 3, at
9:30 a. m. sharp.
There seems to be a rapidly developing sentiment in favor of placing an independent labor candidate in the field
at the approaching contest; this being
the most important subject to be
brought up before the convention, we
respectfully suggest that your organization take this matter undar consideration ; discuss it exhaustivaly from its
various aspects and in all its bearings
and tendencies, in order that your delegates may be able to express intelligently and safely your views upon it.
The basis of representation at the convention will be as followsr
Trades and labor councils or other
central bodies, three delegates ; affiliated
or local unions, social and reform clubs,
one delegate each for every 100 members; affiliated local unions, social and
reform assooiations with less than 100
members, one delegate each. Representative men of independent politicnl
viewB and advocates of social reform of
recognized standing not bearing credentials from any association or club to be
admitted at the will of the convention.
In the event of your organization
being unable to have a delegate at the
convention, a communication containing your views upon the subjects herein
stated would be acceptable.
We have the honor to be fraternally
yours in the cause of labor.
Jamks Wii.kn, President.
AlPHBD Pa an, Secretary.
District Association No. 6. W. F. M.
THE CHINESE QUESTION.
The Chinese and Japanese labor question in Greenwond has reached that
stage where many of the workingmen
are beginning to favor making the town
all Chinese hy advertising for and
agreeing to support hotels and stores
run exclusively by Chinese or Japanese.
They have concluded that the fight
against cheap labor is no longer theirs.
If hotels and business houses and doctors and lawyers and bankers can save
money by pal ionizing Chinese, the
workingmen can also save money by
patronizing Chinese, the workingmen
can also save money by buying from
them instead of from white business
men. Nearly every professional man,
banker and bank clerk, some of the
largest property owners, many of the
largest business houses, the leading
hotels, and some of them that are not
leading hotels, either employ or patronize Chinese wherever they can do so
without Inconveniencing themselves.
The workingmen believed that with the
co-operation of the professional and
business men of the city they could
have got rid of cheap labor, hut failing
in this, they can see no reason why
they should not profit by the general
cheapness of the community and  en
deavor to get their supplies in the
cheapest market, just as the doctors,
the lawyers, the hankers, the business
men, the hotels, the townsite owners
and the hospital fet labor in the cheapest market.
A steam laundry was started by Snodgrass ��� Sons at an expense of upwards
of $5,000, in building and machinery.
It was never contended by the promoters of this enterprise that they eould
compete with the Chinese in prices, but
it was believed that the people would
be sufficiently public-spirited to pay the
extra 5 per cent for their laundry in
preference to patronizing the Chinese.
By doing this a considerable payroll
would have been spent weekly in the
city, but we find the largest owners of
property and the persons who would be
most benefitted financially by increased
prosperity of the town sending their
laundry to a Chinese wash-house in
order to save five cents on the dollar.
They do not appear to take into consideration the fact that in one case the
whole dollar is kept in circulation, and
In the other only 5 cents is spent in the
city.
Miss McDermott has returned from
the millinery openings in the east,
where she spent some time.
CITY COUNCIL.
At the regular meeting of the city
council held Monday evening there were
present Mayor Hardy and Aldermen
Bannermen, Galloway, Sullivan and
Sutherland.
Communications were received from
Hallett & Shaw in reference to payment
of taxes on error by D. McDuff. Amount
ordered refunded.
F. R. Glover, city clerk of New Westminster, extending invitation to mayor
and council to be present at the Westminster fair.   Filed.
Maggie G. Stooke accepting terms
offered by Council for land expropriated
on lot 19, block 11. Filed and amount
ordered paid.
Pringle & Whiteside in reference to
arbitration on expropriation r.f Fisher
property.    Referred to city solicitor.
Dr. Schon, health officer, giving
chemical ingredient for purifying
laundry water. Clerk ordered to request laundry to carry out recommendations of health officer.
C. F. Alston, city engineer, reporting
completion of ditch by Carlstein & Co.,
and recommending payment of $112.
Recommendation adopted.
C. F. Alston re street lines and
boundaries of lots.   Filed.
Alderman Bannerman suggested that
street crossings be laid, and Alderman
Sutherland promised to have matter attended to at once.
Alderman Bannerman gave notice to
introduce by-law establishing street
grades.
The city collector was instructed to
collect road tax from all persons not exempted, and paying less than $15 to city
revenue.
The clerk was instructed to notify the
C. P. R. and townsite company that
they-would beheld accountable for any
damage done by water from their property running through ditch recently dug.
Rendell & Co. offered lo take $5,000
settlement in full of all damages and
costs in suit of Rendell iv. Co. vs. The
City.    Accepted.
Council adjourned
Stoves���Coal and wood heaters, We
have Ihem.    (). 1. C. store.
SOME HOTEL RULES.
Bruce ('ruddock received a letter from
Fred Bogeler of Dawson this week. The
letter head ou the paper used sets forth
the many inducements offered to guests
at the Sour Dough hotel. Here they
are: "Sour Dough hotel. Best house
north of Mexico. Every known fluid,
water excepted, for sale at the bar.
Private entrance for ladies by ladder in
the rear. Rates, one ounce per day.
Indians and niggers charged double.
Special rates tn ministers and the gambling ' perfesh.' Crap, chuck-luck, poker,
and black-jack games run by the management. Dogs bought and sold. Insect
powder for sale at the bar.
"House Rules: Guests will be provided with breakfast and dinner, hut
they must rustle their own lunch.
Spiked boots must be removed at night,
Idijjs not allowed in the hunks. Candles
and hot water charged extra. Towels
changed weekly.
<i. F. Williams extends a cordial invitation to all to attend the millinery
opening on Tuesday and Wednesday,
October 2 and 3, to inspect the very
latest New York and  Paris stvles. THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
A     -M.     WHITESIDE. 1'I.IVB    Pit! NILE.
PRINGLE & WHITESIDE.
BARRISTERS, SOLICITORS, NOTARIES PUBLIC, ETC.
Offices:   Over P.iink of Montreal.
J. R. BROWN,
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
mnl NOTARY PUBLIC.
FLOOD BLK., GREENWOOD.
J.  P.  McLEOD,
Barrister,  Solicitor,
Notary Public, Etc.
Wallace-Miller block, Greenwood, B. C.
A. C. GALT,
Barrister,  Etc., Rossland
Postoffice Building    -    -    -   Telephone, 47.
BAUER &
ASHCROFT
PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYORS
AF     A��hrr��-��ft Resident
.   C.   /V=>Il_r_��lL, Reuresentati
Representative.
FLOOD-NADEN BLOCK.
E. JACOBS,
Accountant,
Auditor, Etc.,
Greenwood, B. C.
_��. A.GUESS, M. A. H. A. GVESS, M. A.
GUESS BROS.,
MIRING ENGINEERS, GREENWOOD.
Assay, Analyses, Reports.
Cyanide  Leaching.    Amalgamation
and Concentration Tests.
THE    GREENWOOD    MINER.
Published every Friday eviitiing tit Greenwood,
British Columbia.
editor of which has such a well known
reputation for sanctity, should resort to
untruth in order to boost a town that
does not need boosting. So long as the
��� ireenwood Townsite company advertises
in outside papers a.id allows the home
papers to rustle for three squares, the
people of Phoenix need not feel jealous
of (ireenwood. There can be only one
result���Phoenix.
In another column is published a report on the Kettle-Curlew copper-silver
mine, supposed to be situated near the
junction of Curlew creek with Kettle
river. It is unnecessary to point out
the injury that must eventually result
to the district lying between Nelson,
Wash., and Midway, B. C, by the publication of such an absurd report as that
over the signature of John Ronan. To
a person acquainted with mining the
statement that a tunnel 50 feet wide
had been run !!,000 feet, would at once
condemn the company and its properties. If the company had ore in sight
amounting in value to $41)8,750,000 the
stockholders would not be willing to dispose of shares at 5 cents each.
The people of this constituency want
a fair contest between Candidates Galliher and MacNeill, representing as they
do the parties that will control the government after the election is over. The
people do not want to draw to a bobtail flush ; they do not want to elect a
man to represent them that would he
without a party, if he were elected.
They believe that either of the two candidates already named are so broad-
minded and so independent that they
will be fair with ail classes of the people
and with all interests. Tho sensible
labor men say that their interests would
not be advanced by making a contest at
this time, as it would only end in
failure.���Nelson Tribune.
J. W. GRIER Manager.
SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.
Domestic, One  Year $2.00
Six Months |1.00
Foreign, One Year J2.50
Payable Invariably in Advance.
Advertising rates furnished on application.
No patent medicine ads taken except at full
rates.
Legal notices 10 and 5 cents per line.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1900.
The Unionist delegates to the Nelson
convention should consider the question
carefully before placing a candidate in
the field. It is an easy matter to select
a candidate, but it is often much more
difficult to elect him. In the last provincial campaign the Martin candidates
had in nearly every constituency the
support of Unionists, the exceptions
being Nelson and Slocan ridings. In
only one constituency���Rossland���was a
Martin candidate successful, and he by
the narrow majority of 34. Mr. Curtis
polled 90 per cent, of the labor vote of
the Boundary, and in Greenwood 96 per
cent, of the Liberal vote, and yet he
only polled 1113 out of the 1202 votes
cast. Out of the 818 votes which Mr.
Curtis received a labor candidate will do
well if he gets 150 votes, and from the
Mackintosh followers 15 votes. This
figure���1115���is the outside vote that a
labor candidate can poll in the Boundary. In North Vale Ihe Martin candidate received, in the provincial campaign, eighty-live votes out of 1000
polled; in Kast Yale, 100 out of 1000;
in West Yale, 100 out of 500. The results
were similar in East Kootenay and
Revelstoke divisions. The Unionist
leaders either have not seriously considered the question or they are acting
upon the advice of politicians, who expect to defeat the opposing candidate by
bringing a Unionist into the contest.
The Phoenix Pioneer takes exception
to the Greenwood townsite advertisement in the Rossland Miner, and says
that " Phoenix ia the nearest banking
and business point today to more
steadily shipping mines than any other
town in the Boundary." True, the Knob
Hill and Ironsides do their banking
in Phoenix, as many of the shareholders of those companies are also interested in the Eastern Townships bank.
All the other big shipping mines of the
district, with one exception���the Snow-
shoe, do their banking in Greenwood.
The town of Phoenix is prosperous
enough to preclude the necessity of
misstatements being made regarding it
through the columns of the local paper.
It is to be regretted that a  paper, the
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Neat Appearing
Men===
������������
Are not always the ones with the longest purses or the
... fattest bank accounts...
A great deal depends
On where they purchase their clothing. If Late Patterns, Good
Materials, and the best workmanship cut any figure with you,
give us a call before purchasing your fall and winter suit. We
are confident we can please you both as regards price, quality
and style	
J. F. RODGERS, c,'Zf
���WfWfWffWWfWWfWWfWfffWWffWWffWfWfWfffWWWfffWfWffWW^
The West Fork wagon road has been
surveyed to Bull creek. Six weeks since
appropriation was made and only half
of the road surveyed. Had the route
blazed by Scott McRae a year ago been
accepted instead of sending an engineer
to locate practically the same line, the
road would now have been'graded as far
as the surveyor has located the line.
It is said that the labor party will
shortly hold a convention in Nelson and
nominate a candidate The nominee, if
any, will probably be James Wilkes of
Nelson. As the fight is not going to be
one of finances only, the Unionists will
be able to put up as clean a fight as
either of the old parties.
The letter of Mr. Gosnell in this issue
verifies one of the charges made by the
Miner against the board of trade. We
hope in a few days to be able to furnish
proof to the secretary of the board in
reference to every statement made by
the   Miner.
If, as is stated by a leading newspaper
of the district, "the fight will be a clean
one, thus giving the lie to the statement
that the candidates pust be possessed of
great wealth," many of the politicians
and editors will regret there is not a
Mackintosh or a Bostock in the field.
By all means let us have a "clean"
political fight. Many of the local politicians will have difficulty in /deciding on
which_side they will be clean, and others
will have more difficulty in being clean
on either side.
CORRESPONDENCE.
Victoria, B. C, September 20.
Editok Miner:My attention has been
called to an editorial in the Miner, commenting upon the usefulness of the
Board of Trade, in which it is incidentally mentioned that the late secretary
had given a copy of the annual report to
an outside newspaper correspondent, it
being agreed that the $12 to be received
for it from the outside press was to be
divided. I may say there was no agreement to receive $12, or any other sum
that I am aware of, nor have I received
a cent nor do I expect to receive a cent
iu connection with the report, although
it received a very wide publication in
British Columbia, Eastern Canada and
the United States. That a copy was not
given to the local press was an oversight
to which I plead guilty. On my way-
out, Mr. Percy Godenrath, with his customary newspaper enterprise, asked for
two copies, which I gave him. As I had
not yet submitted it to the board and it
was not wholly completed, I asked him
to hold it until I could so complete and
submit. I also wanted to make arrangements for its simultaneous publication
in a number of outside papers. It is
true he made an offer to divide with me,
but no definite understanding was arrived at, and to tell the truth I had
never thought about that phase of the
matter until I saw your editorial. It is
not a matter of any great moment, but
the facts of the case may as well become
known, since attention has been called
to it in your columns.
R. E. Gosnell.
We have a good assortment of ladies'
capes, also the fancy Golf cape. Come
and see them before purchasing elsewhere.   G. F. Williams.
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.
QUEEN CIGAR CO*,
ORDERS BY MAIL,
Telegraph or Telephone
Promptly Attended to.
I. ROBERT JACOBS, Manager
THE HAVANA CIGAR EMPORIUM
OF THE BOUNDARY COUNTRY . .
Clarendon Hotel Block,
, GREENWOOD, B. C
A. F. ��Sr A. M.
GREENWOOD LODGE No. 28, A. F. & A. M.,
G. R. B. C. Regular Communication in Masonic
Temple, Government street, first Thursday in
each month.   Sojourning brethren invited.
A. S. BLACK, W. M        R. F. COATE8, Secy.
W. F. OF M.
WESTERN FEDERATION OF MINERS-
The Greenwood Branch of the Federation
meets hereafter Iii Union hall, Silver street,
at 7:30  p. m. every Saturday evening.
M. H. KANE, Secretary.
McElmon
THE WATCHMAKER
Is now located on Greenwood street
Guess Block, Copper St.
Next New Windsor Hotel
YEARS
35
EXPERIENCE.
Full assortment of material and tools to
do correct work.
20,000 Feet C. C. S.
WIRE
0YSTER5
The Oyster Season is about to commence and we
have made arrangements for
weekly shipments.
P. BURNS & CO.
Vernon & Nelson Telephone 106.
WE BUY SELL OR EXCHANGE  4 4
ANY OLD THING AT THE	
Sewing Machines for Rent
O.I.C
NEW AND SECOND HAND STORE_--g^>
A. U. White & Co.
Opposite Sprott & Macpherson's,
ROPE
%-INCH DIAMETER.
FOR SALE AT
...NELSON, B. C.
PRICE:   $13.00
Per 100 feet. Just received from England.
Apply to
J. C. T. CROFTS,  Box 076 P. O. Nelson, B. C.
Central Hotel
VILLANDRE & MASON,
Proprietors.
Headquarters for Miners.
Canadian
...Pacific
.    And Soo Line
FAMOUS "IMPERIAL LIMITED"
...SERVICE...
....East���Daily Fast Train���West....
With Unequalled Connecting Service
to and From Kettle River and
Boundary Creek Districts.
Greenwood
St
..Musk Store., t
PIANOS   s
..ORGANS
Sheet Music, Instruments,
STRINGS, Etc,
GREENWOOD, B. C.
Sr
St
8r
Sr
Sr
Sr
The gem restaurant
���LLUNCH COUNTER,
Copper St., reanwood.
9 Open Day and Night.
�� Lunches Put Up. **
y Meals at All Hours.
����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ib
Established 1886.
Incorporated 1895.
McLennan, McFeely & Co., Ltd.      I
DAWSON. W. T.
VANCOUVER, B. C
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF
IRON, STEEL, GLASS, OILS,
HARDWARE hth^fS^"''
We make a specialty of supplies for Mines, Mills,
Blacksmiths, Railroads, Contracters, Lumbermen, Etc   .
FIRST-CLASS   SLEEPERS   OK   ALL   TRACTS
FROM ARROWHEAD AND KOOTElfAT
...LANDING...
Tourist cars puss Medicine Hat daily for St
Paul, Saturdays for Montreal and Boston, Mondays and Thursdays for
Toronto.
Same cars pass Revelstoke onoday earlier.
Ex. Sun. Daily Train. Ex. Sun.
LEAVE ARRIVE
11:45 Greenwood 22;80
For rates, tickets and full information, apply
to agent at Greenwood, B. C, or
W, F. ANDERSON, E. J. COYLE,
T. P. A.' Nelson.       A. G. P. A., Vane.
GOOD, COMFORTABLE
WELL FURNISHED
ROOMS....
AT MOST
REASONABLE-^
RATES....
CALL OR INQUIRE AT
.Commercial Hotel.
Real Estate
Mines   and Mining.
THE MART
GAUNCE   &   WICKWIRE,
GREENWOOD, B. C.
> Giant Powder Co.,
AGENTS FOR ! Fairbanks Scales
) Bennett's Bn���lish Fuse
Majestic Steel Ranges
Canton Mining Steel
Spooner's Copperlne
Registered Trademark "SUBSET."
imtt&me*ee*��ee��*GC<iecccc�����4e***e���eeee**eewee���e&*
Certificate of Improvements Notice.
IRON PYRITES MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in  tlie Kettle river Mining   Division
of   Yale District.    Where located���In Dead-
wood camp, adjoining each the Ladoga and
Gold P-eil mineral claims.
Take notice that we,  Elwood C   Brown, of
Greenwood, in tlie same dislriet, Free Miner's
Certificate No. B29.578, and   William   Graham
MeMynn, of the same plane, Free Miner's Certillcate No. KM),101, intend, sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a certificate of improvements, lor the purpose of obtaining a crown grant of tlie above
claim. ���
And further take notice Unit action  tinder
section  87,   must be commenced  before   the
issuance olsuch certillcate of improvements.
Dated this 20th day of September, A. D. 1900.
ELWOOD CHANNING   BROWN.
38 WILLIAM GRAHAM  McMYNN.
 ;--.-..'.   ...���������   -, 4
THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
AN INVESPMENT FOR FOOL'S
The following prospectus and expert's
report has been sent out by the American Mining and Investment company
of Minnesota :
Minneapolis, Minn, Sept. 12, 1900.
DeaeSib.���You havedoubtless learned
of the great value attached to the shares
of the Kettle-Curlew copper-silver mines
in the State of Washington. Should
you not be sufficiently informed, ask us
any question about our enterprise and
send for the Mining Investment News.
We have declared the fourtli dividend
within six months of one mill a share,
to be paid October 17th next, There
has been such a steady call to purchase
shares that in less than six months we
have sold over 23,000,000. The balance
of the original 25,000,000 are for sale at
15 cents a share, all cash, or 25 cents in
ten monthly instalments.
An Exceptional Offer:
This company has advertised to handle
private shares this month at the price
owners might care to sell, we charging
them but a small commissioif. The result is a great credit to the Kettle-Curlew shares and the confidence our investors have in our enterprise, for only
two holders, who are in great need of
cash, listed part of their shares witjj us
at less than the market price. Some
others write to sell enough at 15 cents
to pay the balance of their contracts,
but deem it too good an investment to
sell many at that price. You now have
the opportunity, we know, for the last
time, to get these shares at less than 15
cents. One of the first mentioned customers' price is 7 cents and the other is
5 cents, both all cash. As they need to
sell about half their holdings, you may
have any number up to 10,000 shares.
Those first sending their remittances
will get the 5 cent shares, and the same
shall be issued to buyers on new nonassessable certificates direct from our
books. The ore we are now shipping to
the Grand Forks smelter while our own
is being put in place, will greatly increase our dividends and make the rise
in value of our stock a thousand fold.
The foregoing is signed by R. E. Cars-
well, assistant manager of the American
Mining and Investment company of
Minnesota.
The Expert's Report.
Commonwealth, Wis. Sept. 0,1900.
American Mining and Investment Company,
312 Bank of Commerce Building, Minneapolis, Minn.
Gentlemen : As a shareholder, I am
more than pleased with the outlook
ahead relative to the Kettle-Curlew and
its magnificent managemeut. I am al-
realy somewhat acquainted with the
geological and mineralogical characteristics of the region named long before
the A. M. I. Co. took hold, and I consider the future conditions, reserved for
the benefit of shareholders, will bear a
close comparison with that of the celebrated Calumet and Hecla, Lake
Superior, where I had worked 24 years
ago, the shares of which have a market
value this month of $700.
I own a few thousand dollars in real
estate property here, and as soon as I
can dispose of it will utilize the most of
it in Kettle-Curlew enterprises, and
move out there with my family in the
proximate future.
In a recent issue of the Mining Investment News it is announced among other
things in connection with the prospective value of the Kettle-Curlew mines
that the ore bodies at a depth of 1900
feet, as per tunnel drift 50 feet wide and
3000 feet long, with an average^ of $47
per ton would yield $150,000,000, I
think your conclusions arc too conservative. I find in accordance with the
views of highest scientific authorities,
based upon the character of the blue
limestone of the region of the ore bodies
of Kettle-Curlew, in weight will approximate eight cubic feet to tlie toil
throughout, in average. This would
give a quantity of ore amounting to
35,025,000 gross tons. If we reduce tlie
assay value per ton from $47, as estimated by you, to $20 per ton as the
minimum, and then Htrike out from this
lower minimum $(! per ton for mining
expenses, which will leave $14 per ton
net. This latter when multiplied by
the whole number of tons, as above constituted, would give a net value overall
expenses in prospective of $498,750,000.
The writer is a practical miner of Lake
Superior, both in copper and iron ore
bodies since 1875, and am cognizant also
of the general conditions pertaining to
the blue limestone ledges of N. E.
Washington. Taking these and other
like facts into consideration I am of the
opinion that the apparent stupendous
values of the Kettle-Curlew, as herein
determined, are merely a ratio of their
true value. John Roxan.
CAMPAIGN POETRY.
St, Mary's Argus.
' What is your fortune, Hugh John 1" Tupper
cried.
1 Myname is my fortune, sir," he replied.f^~
' Where are you going, Hugh John, my lad '!"
��� I am going to run as the son of my dad "
We have received a second consignment of ready-to-wear hats. G. E. Williams.
<& <�� d< S
CANYON CITY
��s��  %��  %��>  ec��
Great Gold
and ,
Copper
Mining
Camp
Of....
Canyon
Creek.
High assays, large
showings. **********
Strong company operating there._**<_*_*
Sawmill being erected. ���* ���* ** ** ** ���* **
Roads being built by
the company to the
city.-* **********
Business    $ J QQ
��=-and $200
Residence   <_    HLZ
Lots [---$    /0
<?^and $J25
r &.$)LVeKWlUW_R.
3.MO0UL6ROUP.
4-BARNCTTfl GROUP
S'lfFltflMR GROUP.
6._J0LUVAN*,WD-LL
FOR    PARTICULARS   APPLY   TO
W. S. FLETCHER, Canyon City.    ���     GEO. R. NADEN, Gen. Agt. Greenwood, B. C.
.rVMMrWMflMMMMA^^ W
MILLER BROS*
Expert..
Watchmakers
DIAMOND SETTERS, JEWELERS
and ENGRAVERS,
DEALERS IN (
DRUGS and DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES.
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded.
GREEHWOOD, B. C.
wmmi^iWi*mm4Wiwmmm
The Greenwood Steam
..LAUNDRY..
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
THE   BEST   BEER   IN   TOWN   IS   MADE   BY   THE
Elkhorn Brewery,
PORTMANN BROS, & CO,,   Props.
ASK   FOR
glkhorn
Lager
Deer.
PATRONISE
HOME
INDUSTRY.
The Elkhorn Lager Beer contains
only pure Malt and
Hops.   Try it!
It Is kept on
Draught or in Bottles hy all the Lend
ng Hotels in this
District,
The Palace Livery
Harvky & Robins, Props.
The Best Drivers, the Best Saddle Horses, The Best Rigs
Copper Street, Greenwood, B. C.
LION BOTTLING WORKS,
GREENWOOD and GRAND FORKS,
Kan-teturerj ^n |(jn(js 0f Carbonated Beverages,
Soli- Agents (or THE LION BREWING CO., Rossland B. C.
The Largest Brawery In British Columbia.
JAS. McCREATH & CO., Proprietors.
Teleohones- i Vernon & Nelson, No. 92.
1 elephones. j Coiumbia> No m
W. J. SNODGRASS & SONS, Props.
F. T. ABBOTT, Manager.  %
f����i'tt_,  ��    111/-Mill in   ENGINEERS' BOILERMAKERS
LtinilTTC  CC   lTlCl"llII3.n   MACHINISTS and IRON FOUNDERS.
Out machine shops are now complete and we are prepared to do the heaviest class of work.
Ore cars, Ore buckets, shafting, hangers and pulleys. Pipe work a specialty. Estimates given
on all classes of work.   Pumps always fn stock.
SECOND-HAND   MACHINERY:    ,..���_���.  one 85 H. P. return tabular boiler.  One
1" \\. P. portable engine ami boiler, on skids, Loco. type.   One 5-foot I'eltou wheel with 600feet.
8 to 10spiral riveted pipe.
Rossland, l^tS^^S^J^3i*. THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
|      The Master Christian
_ MAKIE CORELLI.
| ..Boy..
:S MARIE CORELLI,
j|   The Redemption of David
1 Corson
? C. T. GQSS.
To Have and to Hold
MARY JOHNSON
The Faringdons
FOWLEB.
A Gentleman From In*
diana
11. TAKKINGTON.
Fables in Slang
GEORGE ADE.
The Reign of Terror
JAMES LANE ALLEN,
These books are among Urn best
selling books oi today. Any of these
anil many more may be liiui from our
circulating library���exchange 20c.
SMITH _ McRAE
Paul Kauffman, who hail been down
with typhoid fever for the past month,
has so far recovered as to be able to fill
his regular engagements.
The Warwick company, under the
management of J. Cosgrove, gave an
entertainment in the Auditorium Tuesday evening to a crowded house.
II. S. Collins of Spokane, freight agent
or the Spokane Falls & Northern, arrived in the city Wednesday evening
and is stopping at the Imperial.
At the meeting of Boundary Trades
council Monday evening next, delegates will be appointed lo attend the
labor convention at Nelson October 8rd.
On the 88th inst. Mrs. Jacob Hoover
of Ebolt died at the Greenwood hospital. The remains were taken to Portland, Ore., for interment on Wednesday's train.
W. S. KEITH, n. E.
MINING PROPERTIES EXAMINED
 AND REPORTS FURNISHED.
THOROtJOHLY Conversant with the BOUNDARY
.... IlISTRIlT	
Offiee with
"Greenwood Miner.'
Graduate Pennsylvania
College of Dental - -
Surgery _ - - - _
Philadelphia, Pa.-   -
A Licentiate of British
Columbia-   -   -   -   -
wwmmmMmmm
DR. II. MATHISON
DENTIST   :    :
NADEN BLOCK
GREENWOOD
��� .Geenwood Hotel ������
PICARD & SIMPSON
WHEN YOU WANT
Proprietor.
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
SILVEK STREET.
roTTo'o^inroTrrro-onmrra
Cable Address���" Maori." Code-" Moreing _ Heal.
Greenwood, B. C,
foffWfWfWfmfWftwwwffWfWffNF
LOCALS AND PERSONALS.
��������������������^����3��������;_��:_������!_*����
Greenwood & Kirkwood
CONTRACTORS and...
BUILDERS��� "=^
 0	
PLANS FURNISHED AND ESTIMATES MADE.
...Jobbing Promptly Attended To...
Cor. Kimberly and Ida Sts.
������999a*99S��iJi9i3��i����eS9S��i������S��9��
j? **S9��������9S*i��i$��l_.*ls!i��S*i5l_).s
m
Thanksgiving day will be on the 18th
of October.
Dr. Mathison, dentist, over Bank of
Commerce.    Both 'phones.
Dr. Simmons, dentist, Rendell building.    'Phone 95, V. & N.
Sewing machines for rent or sale.
0. I. C. store.
Barber chairs���a snap. 0. I. C. second hand store.
Coal stoves to trade for sunshine.
0. I. C. second-hand store.
W. M. Sprott, of Sprott &. Macpher-
son, returned from Nelson Saturday
last.
Mrs. Fi T, Abbott, who has been ill at
the hospital for the past f<_r weeks, is
recovering.
Paul Kauffmann, Greenwood Music
store. Instructions given on piano,
mandolin and guitar.
Private furnished bedroom and sitting room suitable for three gentlemen.
Kerfoot, Greenwood street.
A number of the members of Phoenix
lodge, K. P., visited Greenwood lodge
on Wednesday evening.
Julius Khrlich, local manager for P.
Bums & Co., has been spending the
week in Rossland and Spokane.
J. W. Hugh Wood, who had been in
the city for a couple of weeks, left on
Monday's train for Armstrong, B. C.
The Merchants Cafe, Greenwood
street, gives the best cooked meal in
town. Weekly boarders, $6.00 per
week.
Thu lirst anniversary of the .Methodist church will be held next Sunday.
Rev. R, W. Trotter will preach morning
and evening.
Mrs. E. Dowding, formerly of the
Lancashire house, Midway, has taken
charge of the rooms and cafe of the
Clarendon hotel.
G. N. T. Hill of the Bank of Commerce staff, returned the past week
from a vacation spent on the West Fork
and Main river.
E. U. Purdy, traveling representative
of Uradstreet's Mercantile agency, with
headquarters at Nelson, is a visitor in
the city.
J. \V. McBride, of the BolRter Town-
sitr company, spent a few days in the
city this week on business. He left for
home on Thursday's stage.
A ball was given in the new dining
room of the Mother Lode mine on Friday evening last. A large number of
Greenwoodites attended.
John McKinnon. engineer at tbe Sunset mine is receiving the congratulations of friends on the birth of a son,
which took place Wedne'sday.
Lequinie & Powers, the Midway sawmill men, will build and operate a sash
and door factory in Greenwood. The
factory will be located near the Electric
company's power-house.
The Cosgroves, under the auspices of
the Gteenwood fire department, in the
Auditorium tomorrow evening. Tickets
on sale at Miller's drug store.
Big consignment of fruit including 50
baskets of Concord grapes at $1.10 a
basket; sweet potatoes, etc. Must be
sold.    Kerfoot, Greenwood street.
Auditorium
1 Best Furnished _>
to X
$ Rooms in the. ��
1 City. ��� I
* HEATED BT HOT AIR.
>��       DEADWOOD STREET,
Boundary Creek Loan and Mercantile I
...AQE1NCV...
o o o
THOMAS MILLER, Manager
BUILDING Suitable for
Stores or offices. Lot on
Copper  Street,   business
Centre.
\
.FOR SALE.
Well Furnished Five-
Roomed House.
EAST TERMS OF
PATMEHT.
GREENWOOD, B. C.
l.9JUL��JUl.JULSLO_a.SUUL��JU^
THE BEST IMPORTED CIGARS and TOBACCOS, CONFECTIONARY, MAGAZINES,
PERIODICALS, STATIONARY
and HOUSE PLANTS GOTO
Munro's,
Next Door to
HANNERMAN'8.
COPPER STREET.
THE   CANADIAN
Dank of C
ommerce.
Head Office, TORONTO.
Established 1807.
:^y��VmY_V����_��_'^^^
The Most Complete Health Resort on the Continent of North
America.   Situated midst Scenery Unrivalled for Grandeur.
Halcyon Hot Springs
Boating, Fishing
and Excursions
Sanitarium "mM
Resident Physi-
" Nurse
��������
Halcyon Springs, Arrow Lake, B.C.
In Telegraphic communication with all parts of the world.   Two mails arrive and   S_
depart every day.  TERMS:  $15 to $18 per week according: to resi- <
dence in Hotel or Villas O g
mt��
__S_B"-Tlie price of railway ticket for round trip between Greenwood ami Halcyon
good for Thirty Days and obtainable all the year round is (_..���.
WWWWWWWfWfWfWfWWWfWfWWWWffWfWfWWWWWfffWfWNm
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. Plummeh.
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.
OREENWOOD   BRANCH.
D. A. CAMERON,
Manager
THE IMPERIAL        ��
= ..HOTEL..=
BEST APPOINTED HOI'SE IN THE CITY
Well Furnished Rooms. Best Brand of Liquors and Cigars
Cor. Copper and Deadwood Sts., Greenwood, B. C.
fmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm,
....INGERSOLLSERGEANT MACHINERY
������_������
AIR COMPRESSORS, DRILLS, HOISTS, BOILERS, PUMPS, Etc.  Iffli'ffii,
GREENWOOD:
H. R. Kirkpatrick
The James Cooper Mfg. Co., Ltd., Montreal.
Spokane Falls &
Northern Railway Co.,
. Nelson & Ft. Shephard Ry. Co.,
Red Mountain Railway Co.
The only all rail route between all
points East, West and South to ... .
Rossland,
... INelson ...
���AND���
Intermediate Points.
Connecting
AT SPOKANE with the
Great Northern, Northern Pacific
AND	
0. R. & N. Co.
CONNECTS At
Nelson with Steamer for
Kaslo "ir' Kootenai Lake Points.
Connects at Myers Falls with
Stage Daily for Republic,
And Conneots Daily at Bossburg
Stage Daily for
GRAND FORKS and GREENWOOD.
I.KAVB,
0:8S a. m,
ll:!il a. iu..
19:110 a, in..
9:4S p.m..
10:00 p. in..
ARBIVK.
.... Spokane 7:10 a. m.
...Kossland 0:00 p. m.
 Nelson  8:00p. in.
Night Train.
.,,.Spokane 7:08 a. in.
...Kossland 0::i0a, m.
H. A. JACKSON,
Gen. Pass. Agent.
^���ViV_w_ViV_ViV_iV^^
I
*
FURNITURE, CARPETS
*
Linoleums
Upholstered Goods
Bedding, Etc   Pictures and Picture Frames,
-m-
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
i
^WrVWrWWWrWJlr^^
I
fWffffWfWffmwffwwfmwwfWfm
feSfa"

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