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The Greenwood Miner May 11, 1901

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The Greenwood Miner.
Published   Weekly.
Vol. III. No. 19.
Greenwood, B. C, May ii, 1901.
Per Year, $2.00
THE ANNUAL REVIEW
Of Mine Development in the
District.
LARGE INCREASE IN OUTPUT
A Complete  Review of the Year's
Work,  Output  of the
Mines, Ete.
About twelve months ago the writer
prepared a review of facts and figures
relating to the mining industry of the
Boundary district, which review was incorporated in the first annual report of
the Greenwood board of trade. This
matter has just been revised and the
statistics brought up to date, so the time
is opportune to again publish particulars
of the progress the district has made.
In reviewing the prospects and condition of the mining industry of the
Boundary district it is necessary to direct
attention to several facts tending to show
that a comparison with the older and
better developed mining districts would
not be fair to the former unless due allowance were made for the attendant
circumstances .unfavorable to it. The
lack of railway transportation facilities
prior to last year involved heavy and almost prohibitory freight charges on
machinery, plant, material and mine
stores. Power plants in use at its mines
are, except in four or five instances, consequently of comparatively small capacity and development work has necessarily been slow, the more so since the
data necessary for the advantageous
working of the mines can not be so
speedily obtained where big bodies of
generally low grade ore have to be opened up. Then whilst the branch railway
lines to several of the principal mines
bave been completed, the smelter at
Greenwood has only lately been put in
operation. It has though proved a distinct success, as, too, has that at Grand
Forks. The enlargement of the treatment capacity of the latter is now in
progress, and a copper converter is to
be added as well as new furnaces. Further, the district nas not yet, except in a
few instances, had the benefit uf the ex
penditure of 8nv considerable amount of
outside capital. So it has resulted that,
with only a limited amount of capita
available, actual mining operations have
been much restricted, whilst the previous absence of suitable transportation
and smelting facilities greatly retarded
progress. The prospects for early improvement are, however, very encouraging. With transportation and ore
reduction needs largely provided for,
several of the mines settled dow n upon
a producing basis and so encouraging
the further expenditure of capital for
their adequate equipment and more extensive operation, the contemplated
early resumption of work on properties
that have been closed down and the
general local experience, that values improve with depth, the outlook is becoming increasingly satisfactory.
Within a radius of about eight miles
of Greenwood there are a dozen mining
camps, in each of which numerous
mineral claims have been located. Of
these camps there arc five that, as a result of the comparatively large amount
of development work done in them,have
come into prominence. These are Dead-
wood, Greenwood (also known as Phoenix), Summit, Wellington and Central
(also known as White's) camps. Most
of the ore shipped from the district
mines has so far been the product of the
three first named camps, Greenwood
camp having a long lead in this connection, with Summit camp next and Dead-
wood camp third on the list. The
positions of the latter two are, however,
likely to soon be reversed, for the daily
output of Deadwootl camp is now more
than twice as large as that of Summit
camp. Wellington and Central camps
have both ceased shipping for the time,
nor does it appear as if they will again
send out any considerable quantity of
ore for some time to come. With the
single exception of the No. 7, in Central
camp, there does not seem to be any
property n either of these two eamps
likely to maintain regular shipments of
ore during the ensuing summer. On the
other hand it is very probable that before the snow Hies this year the output
of Greenwood camp alone will be larger
than   the  present  total  tonnage of the
whole of the Rossland mines, and that
botli Deadwood and Summit camps will
respectively increase their output.
DBAOWOOD CAMP.
At present the only producing mine in
Deadwood camp is the Mother Lode.
The Morrison bids fair ere long to join
the comparatively few regular shippers
the district yet possesses, and possibly
the Crown Silver, of the Sunset group,
will do likewise before the close of the
current year. Other claims which have
been under development but which do
not yet give promise of adding very
much to the output of the camp are the
Ah There, Buckhorn, Greyhound, Great
Hopes, Marguerite and Sunset, all
classed as copper-gold properties. The
D. A. and Gold Bug, two of the Boundary Creek Mining and Milling company's claims, having narrow veins rich
in gold and silver, are two more claims
that have not yet come up to expectations. The following is a summary of
the chief development work done in this
camp to April III):
Sinking
Name oi Property      and
Raising
Mother Lode    881
Sunset & Crown Sliver.. 601
Morrison    380
Hurkliurii    327
Great Hopes     75
D. A. 4 Gold Bug group  1120
Marguerite ,    266
Greyhound    212
Ah There    240
Total 3,242        11,860 15,102
There are seven steam power plants in
Deadwood camp. The plant installed
at the Mother Lode in 1898 included two
Drifting
Total
& cross-
number
cutting
Feet
4,545
5,87
2,638
3,23
2,100
2,480
510
837
730
805
454
774
498
749
350
562
40
280
60-horse power boilers ; 18x24 Ingersoll-
afid incandescent lights, and a 25 horse
power Armington & Sims' engine to run
thejdynamo.
The Sunset plant includes two 80 horse
power boilers, half of a 20-drill duplex
air compressor, ten machine drills, one
large and one small hoisting engine,
safety cage, etc. The other plants in
this camp are smaller.
The ores here, as in Deadwood and
Summit camps, are principally chalcopyrite, carrying also values in gold
and silver. Some of the ore bodies are
of large extent and, judging by the experience gained in treating Mother Lode
ore, the general "run of mine" ore will
return a profit if a favorable freight and
treatment rate be obtained. The deepest
shaft in the camp is that on the Sunset
now down about 350 feet and still sinking. Arrangements are being made,
though, to deepen the Mother Lode shaft
to 500 feet. The Mother Lode ore body
has been proved by three crosscuts to be
at the 200-foot level about 90 feet in
width along a distance of quite 350 feet,
and the work in hand at the 300-foot
level, so far as it has gone, appears to
indicate that this comparatively large
width is maintained at this lower level.
A large vein of ore lias also been cut on
the Morrison. There are about 50 men
employed at the smelter and not less
than 200 more at the several mines of
the camp, to which a branch of the C.
P. R. has been extended.
GREENWOOD   CAMP.
This camp has had more development
work done in it to date than  anv other
Sinking   Hrlfllng    Tni.il
Name oi Property      and
Raising
Old Ironsides  903
; Knob  Hill  9*7
Victoria  92
(Irey Kagle	
Brooklyn  710
Stemwinder  325
, Idaho  123
Kawhlde  72
Snowshoe  971
| Gold Drop      :)95
War Eagle  413
A: Cross-
number
cutting
Feet
2,691
3,594
3,422
1,409
2,823
2,915
177
177
3,215
3,925
165
490
122
UH.
171
1,086
5,057
1.520
1,915
1160
1,073
Total 1,9911
With the exception of the Rawhide,
all the above mentioned Greenwood
camp mines are worked by power plants.
The Miner-Graves properties are together equipped witli four 80 and one
60-horse power boilers, two 10-drill
duplex air compressors, eight hoisting
engines, nine pumps for various purposes, about 30 machine drills, an electric lighting engine and dynamo, and a
lot more machinery. A timber-framing
machine with wedge and spring saws
has been ordered, and a 40 or 45-drill
cross compound condensing Corliss
valve air compressor, 40 machine drills,
a 500-horse power hoisting engine, a full
complement of boilers���probably 600-
horse power���a rock crusher of 2,000
tons daily capacity, and one or two
other machines are shortly to be added
to the equipment of these mines. The
Snowshoe has two air compressors, four
machine drills, two boilers ��� one 40-
horse power locomotive and one 70-horse
power horizontal return tubular���two
hoisting engines, pumps, etc., and will
probably   put  in  a much  larger plant
BOUNDARY ORE SHIPHENTS.
The tonnage of Ore shipped by Boundary District mines during    May to 9th inst., inolusive, so far as
has been ascertained from the mines is approximately as under :
MINE. ( TONS.
Old Ironsides and Knob Hill Group  5.5"
B C  1,050
Sundry shipments  	
Mother Lode  2,460
Total     i,945
Shipments during 1900 and for four months of the current year ended April 30, were as follows :
Old Ironsides and Knob Hill Group.
B C	
Mother Lode	
City of Paris       2,000
Golden Crown	
Winnipeg	
Athelstan  .'.	
Carmi	
Sundry shipments       1,800
Total   97.593
Grand total to date	
1900
1901
64.535
73.522
'9.494
14,862
5.564
19,020
2,000
1,800
1,200 '
1,200
55��
1,000
""9,954
216,568
Sergeant straight line air compressor,' camp in the district. Its principal prop-
rated for 10 drills j five machine drills; erties are the Miner-Graves group, in-
air receiver: 7'<xl0 hoisting engine and 1 eluding the Old Ironsides, Knob Hill,
two auxiliary hoists; an electric light Viotoria^and Grey Eagle ; the Dominion
plant, etc. Recent additions include a : Copper company's group, the most im-
cross-compound condensing Corliss ' portant claims of which are the Brook-
valve Ingersoll-Sergeant compressor, l.vn, Stemwinder, Idaho and Rawhide;
with compound air end and intercooler, ! and the Snowshoe and Gold Drop, each
high and low pressure steam cylinders, | owned by a separate company. There
22-inch and 40-inch respectively, air | are as well other promising claims in
cylinders of the piston inlet type, high '. this camp. Greenwood camp is noted
and low pressure, 191^-inch and 82}sf- j for its big deposits���which may without
inch respectively,and 48-inch stroke.the  any exaggeration be described as enor
machine having a capacity of 30 to 40
drills and weighing 166.000 pounds.
Steam is supplied to this engine by two
06x10 horizontal return tubular boilers,
each 100-horse power for 125 pounds
working pressure, and having horizontal
smoke connection and one stack. The
new hoisting engine is a double-cylinder
Corliss valve first  motion hoist,  cylin-
mous���of copper-gold ore. Values do
not yet, as a rule, run high, the average
value, for instance, of more than a million tons of ore blocked out in the Knob
Hill, having been placed by the mining
superintendent at $8.37. In nearly all
cases with any depth the ore shows a
general sameness in appearance, i e.,
chalcopyrite with  hematite  (micaceous
ders 22x42 inches, diameter of drums six j iron) Bnd some iron pyrites mixed with
feet. Two80-horse power boilers supply i calcite and some quartz in a greenish,
it with power. Two platform cages with i eruptive rock, showing considerable al-
safety clutches and shield roof have also ��� teration and sometimes having a scbis-
been installed. An ore sorting plant | tose structure. In some cases the ore
comprises a 36-inch picking belt 111 feet bodies along their trend are capped
long with return conveyor 41 feet long, with magnetic iron oxide through whicli
a 12-inch fine-ore conveyor 111) feet long,   is disseminated   in  varying   quantities
(though   as  a rule
to he one of the most promising mines
in the Boundary country The ore body
iB very wide and consists of solid copper
pyrites and pyrrhotite, carrying from 10
to 16 per cent copper and 8 to 10 ounces
silver per ton. Its working shaft is 410
feet in depth. Three distinct shoots ,.f
ore have been exposed by the work tlone
bo far and these yield ore of a higher
average value than that met with in
some of the other camps of the district.
The plant of the B. C. includes four
boilers, together about 225-horse power,
a straight line Rand four-drill air com
pressor, Half of |a Class G Ingersoll-
Sergeant air compressor, rated at 10
drills, one large and two small hoisting
engines, two sinking pumps, an electric
light engine and dynamo and a full complement of accessories. The plant at
the Oro Denoro includes boiler, air compressor, machine drills, hoisting engine
and steam pump. The Maple Leaf, one
of the Rathmullen group of claims, is
similarly equipped, and a small power
plant is now installed on the R, Bell.
The Blue Bell,(on which development
work waB but recently commenced, has
short drifts at both the 50-foot and 100-
foot levels in a nice ore body. Other
well known claims in Summit camp are
the Emma, Mountain View, Cordick,
Josie, Wake antl a half dozen others.
The development work includes the following:
sinking
Name ol Property      and
Balling
B. C 1,41(1
Oro Denoro    185
B. Hell    Still
Maple Leaf    225
Mountain View     60
Blue Bell    1011
Emma    124
O. P    130
Drifting
Total
id cross- number
cutting
Feel
5,247
6,657
760
9-15
.-,74
934
450
675
15S
218
109
209
05
189
10
170
Total 2,591
.M1I3
9,997
A cross-
number
cutttng
Feet
18.'
145
2,557
3,406
1,982
2,J43
12|i
287
a 16-inch waste conveyor 556 feet ions:
(all lengths center to center), and
I all requisite shafts, pulleys, supports,
etc. A No. 5 Gates rock crusher with a
capacity of 40 tons per hour, and a 70-
horse power Nagle engine complete this
sorting plant. Additions to the electric
light plant are a 250-light Westinghouse
small percentages),
copper pyrites. The ore bodies appear
to occur iu contact with lime and diorite
and have a general northerly and south'
erly trend and an easterly dip. The
ores are generally self-fluxing and well
adapted for smelting. The number of
feet  of development  work done on the
1 dynamo with a full complement, of arc (leading properties is as follows:
shortly. The Gold Drop has a 40-horse
boiler, 4-drill air compressor, and three
machine drills. On the War Eagle are
a 80-hcrse power boiler, half of a 10-
drill duplex air compressor, a 2ll-liorse
power hoisting engine, pumps, etc, The
Brooklyn and Stemwinder group have
three boilers, two.r>-drill aircompressors,
two steam hoists pumps, etc., and are
adding ball of a 2(l-drill Corliss air compressor, 10 machine drills, two 80-horse
power boilers, a 75-horse power hoisting
engine, and other plant.
The Old Ironsides No. 2 shaft, now
down 400 feet, is one of the deepest shafts
in tlie district. The Stemwinder shaft is
315 feet in depth. Spur railway lines
connect witli the Snowshoe, Brooklyn,
Stemwinder, Old Ironsides and Knob
Hill mines. Tlie Old Ironsides and
Knob Hill group are by far the biggest
shippers in the Boundary district and
there is little likelihood of the mines of
any other company coming any where
near them as regards output of ore,
especially after they shall have doubled
their present daily output of 620 tens,
which they are preparing to do, concurrently with the increase now being
made ill tlie treatment capacity of tlie
(iranby smelter at Grand Forks. These
mines have large anil comfortable bunk
and boarding houses for their men, besides a number of cottages for the
families nf married employees.
SUMMIT   CAMP.
Summit camp also contains numerous
mineral locations. Prominent among
these is the B, C.   which   is considered
Branch lines connect this camp with
the C. P. R. main line at Eholt. There
are about 130 men employed in
Summit camp, which is eight miles
from Greenwood. North of Summit
camp about two miles is Pass creek,
along which some promising discoveries
of copper ore have been made.
WELLINGTON CAMP.
fn this camp tnere are four properties
that have been worked, but all except
tbe Winnipeg are idle just now. These
are the Athelstan, Winnipeg, Golden
Crown and Hartford The number of
feet tlone in development is as under:
sinking   Drifting    Total
Name of Property      and
liaising
Athelstan   260
Winnipeg    S49
Golden Crown    161
Hartford   167
Total 1,737 4,844 6,581
The Winnipeg is down 425 feet and the
Golden Crown 322 feet Both have run
drifts and crosscuts at several levels
down to the 300 foot, anil the Winnipeg
is now crosscutting at the 400-foot level.
Both mines are equipped with steam
boilers, hoists and pumps, air compressors, machine drills, etc. The Athelstan
also has a power plant, but of smaller
capacity. The country rock here is of a
tlark feldspathic nature, while some of
tbe principal ore bodies occur iu gabbro,
which appears in quite extensive areas
and in the ease of the Winnipeg vein the
enclosing rock is serpentine; this, however, is merely an altered gabbro The
ore in this camp is chiefly pyrrhotite
near the surface, but as depth is gained
it becomes silicious and carries higher
gold values.
I'KNTRAI. CAMP.
In Central camp are several properties
considered very promising, These include tin- Mabel, Oro, Cornucopia and
the City of Paris and Majestic group.
The City of Paris lias shipped about 2,-
000 tuns of ore to the Granby smelter.
The two last named mines together gel
their power from the same plant, whicli
includes two 80-horse power boilers,
a 10-drill duplex air compressor, six
machine drills, steam hoist, pumps, etc.
Tlie No. 7 Is equipped with a 100-horse
power boiler, a 4-drill compressor, two
machine drills, hoisting engine, pumps
etc. Tho following is the chief development done in this camp:
sinking
Name nf Property     and
Raising
City of Paris    720
Majestic.	
No. 7   254
Norfolk    nn
Muliel nii.1 tiro group....   175
Total 1.289 il,|.,(i 7,7:11,
The ore is in two general classes, i. e.,
tlie silicious or quartz ores, mrrvine
gold nnd silver III galena, blende, pyrites
ami ii'iriilieilritr, ami the heavy sulphide ore carrying copper, (It Ihe flrsl
class, the ore occurs in veins up to 111
feet in width and assays as high us |nii
in gold with 20(1 ounces of silver per tun.
I Concluded on Page 3.)
Drifting
Total
.v. cross-
lumber
cutting
Feet
1,880
5,100
1.150
1,15(1
7711
1,024
ISO
29i
175 THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
May n, 1901.
LOCALS AND PERSONALS.
Rendell now ready GannceiV. Wickwire
Mrs. IV Hiinh k'ft  Monday for 11 visit
to IriefnN in Chit-tigo.
S '.ii.'iii's, 'nil- rolls, side combs and
fat..-., h df pins, nt ti. I-'. Williams'
Alexander McAuley and Henry Rose,
hotelkeepers at Camp McKinney, have
dissolved partnership.
Ed. Cronyn, uf Rossland, atld Dave
Morgan of the Clarendon hotel company,
left last Saturday on a trip to the Similkameen.
Next Thursday will be Ascension Day.
There will lie church of England service
in (Ireenwood at 8 a. m. and 8 p. m. of
thai day.
Alex. McLeod received the sad news
this week of the death of his father at
Charolletown, I'. E. 1. Deceased was
76 years of age.
It is announced that Major R. G.
Edwards Leckie lias resigned tlie management of the Republic Mining company, at Republic. Wash.
The No. 7 Mining company is inviting
bids for hauling ore from tlie No. 7 mine
in Central camp to the railway, for shipment to tlie Greenwood smelter.
Those actively interested in the church
of England at Phoenix are endeavoring
to organize their work with a view to
erecting a church building, this year if
possible.
A.   II.   Plummer,   of the   (ireenwood
staff of the Canadian Bank of Commerce,
who has been down with fever for eight
weeks, is now slowly improving, although still very weak.
An evening with Tennyson in songs
anil recitations from this author will be
given by the Epworth League in tlie
Methodist church on next Wednesday
evening.    All are welcome,
The residents of Midway will celebrate
the 24th inst., Victoria Day, by a good
programme of sporting events, including
horse racing, bicycle racing, etc. Over
$500 will be given in prizes.
II. A. Shallenherger came in from
Spokane yesterday, and will Hpend a
few days in the cam]) looking over tlie
properties in whicli lie is interested and
on whicli work is being done.
Prominent members of the Methodist
church held two evenings of entertainment at Anaconda during tlie week.
Some good singing by the Emerald duet
visitors was tlie chief attraction.
\ report lias been in circulation that
E. .1. Roberts, of Spokane, has resigned
as president of the Morrison Mines,
limited, but no official confirmation of
this report has yet been received here.
Ten vocalist from the Mother Lode
mine sang very pleasingly at the Baptist
church last Sunday evening. They
brought along witli them their preacher,
Mr. Hooper, who is an effective speaker.
Geo. Dore the trapper and prospector,
was in the city this week. During tlie
past winter he and his partner were
trapping in the West Fork country and
were fairly successful. Messrs. Dore
and Maloney were the first to locate
mineral claims on tlie West Fork.
A strawberry and ice cream festival
will be held this afternoon and evening
in tlie dining room ot tlie National hotel,
Copper street. A musical programme,
under the auspices of the Ladies of t'oe
Altar society of the Roman Catholic
church, is announced. Admission will
be free. 	
(I. E. Winkler, who lias heen in Greenwood for tlie past year, and who is interested in Clemens camp, left Monday
to take a position in a general store at
Nicola. Mr. Winkler is a clever writer.
He is an occasional contributor to the
Canadian Magazine, and has also written
on economic questions for a number of
the Interior papers,
.lay I'. Graves, general manager of the
Miner-Graves Mining and Smelting
companies, was at Pnoenix on Thursday and Friday of this week, looking into matters connected with the business
of his companies. He was accompanied
by A. C. Fluraerfelt, assistant general
manager of the (Iranby Consolidaied
Mining antl Smelting company, limited.
T. XV. Gillette, of Fairbaven, Wash.,
who is president of tlie Everett and
Spokane Mining company, owning tlie
Rambler, near Eholt, arrived from the
coast on Thursday's train. Mr. Gillette
visited Greenwood four years ago, and
again two years ago, so he is in a position to note the progress (ireenwood has
made during the intervening years and
this he comments on as substantial and
surprising.	
The wheels of a car loaded with 30
tons of ore ran off the rails of No. 4 track
at the Greenwood Bmelter last Monday
afternoon. One of tbe trucks of the car
broke through the ties and damaged
about 25 feet of the trestle. New timbers were put in next day, but meanwhile the track ��as blocked and the delivery of ore from the Mother Lode mine
WHERE IS CARMI?
On the West Fork of Kettle River
The Payroll City 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 fline
is the center.
THE SHIPPING GROUP OF THE DISTRICT
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
JAS. KERR,    JAS. C. DALE,
Greenwood, B. C Carmi, B. C.
was temporarily delayed. The car was
so much damaged that it will have to be
sent east for repairs.
The (ireeuwooil Choral Society, which
was formed about two months ago and
has since been rehearsing choruses and
part songs, Intend giving a public concert in Greenwood two or three weeks
hence. The society lias about 35 members including the best local amateur
vocalists in the town, who are practising assiduously under the baton of A.
M. Whiteside, with Miss Flesher ns
accompanist. The society meets for
rehearsal ih the Baptist church every
Monday evening.
H. N. Coursier, a well-known merchant of Kevelstoke, was this week a
visitor to Greenwood. Incidentally he
was endeavoring to secure correspondents and advertising and subscriptions
for tlie Vancouver Trade Budget, a new-
weekly that is making a determined
effort to firmly establish itself as the
commercial journal ofthe province. Mr.
Coursier made arrangements for correspondence from (ireenwood and (irand
Forks. He reported having received an
encouraging amount of support in the
leading towns of both West Kootenay
and the Boundary districts.
tractive appearance. It comprises china
cabinets, revolving book cases, side
hoards, library and parlor chairs, extension tables. .Morris' patent reclining
chairs, fancy rockers, ollice desks and
chairs, etc. A lot of ehildern's go-carts
and a varied assortment of picture frame
mouldings, have also been added to the
extensive stock this lirm already had in
its show rooms at Greenwood.
Frank Nelson, a miner in tlie Old
Ironsides mine, Phoenix, was seriously
injured at one o'clock a. tn. of Thursday
last. Accounts are conflicting as to how
the accident happened, but it appears
that either through faulty fuse causing
an explosion before Nelson could get
clear of the workings where a round of
holes was bjing fired, or through some
other mischance, the blast went off and
the unfortunate man had his skull
fractured as a result. He appears to be
progressing favorably and the probabilities are that be will recover, having tlie
advantages of skillful treatment and
careful nursing in bis favor.
T. M. Gulley & Co. recently received a
consignment of furniture which is about
the most handsome yet brought into
(Ireenwood for sale. Much of it is finished in golden oak, and it lias   a  very  at-
The Greenwood shooting case was
again adjourned on Thursday last to
"allow the police to procure evidence."
The evidence at Thursday's hearing
went to show that tlie inmates of tlie
house ditl not become excited at gun
practice, neither did they afterwards
show any curiosity in reference to the
alleged shooting. It is believed that at
next hearing tlie police will be able to
1 produce evidence  to the effect that  a
gun was not discharged on Gold street
on the night in question; that the person doing the shooting was not present
at the time the shot was fired ; that the
gun missed fire; that the person wound-
was in Spokane, and the gun in Midway attending a meeting of the Thirteen
club, antl that Gold street will prove an
alibi, personally antl as to location.
A carpenter named AugiiBt Peterson,
j who bad for some time previously been
i employed first at Greenwood and laterly
at Phoenix, died in the Greenwood
hospital on Tuesdry last. He had been
ill for about two months, and the cause
of his deatli wat Bright's disease. He
was a native of Sweden and had no
relatives at present in the province, although a brother, now absent on a visit
to Sweden, has been employed at Nelson
by the C. P. R. The arrangements for
the interment of the body of deceased
were made by Carpenters' Union No.
018, of Phoenix. The funeral took place
yesterday, Dr. Hunter, Presbyterian
minister, conducting the burial service
at the Greenwood cemetery. The pall
bearers were W. Banbury, Jas. Betts,
.1. P. Chenier, Thos. Corner, Jas. Dunbar and J. W. Stewart, all union men,
who came down from Phoenix to pay
their last tribute of respect to the
memory of a formerfellow-workman and
member of the union.
DES BEVJERES ACQUITTED.
Nelson, B. C, May 10���[Special to
the Miner.]���James F. McGill des
Revieres was found not guilt; of the
murder of Harry Rowand. Tbe jury
were out fifteen minutes, ft is generally
conceded here that the verdict was just,
and the accused received an ovation on
being released.
Get your seed potatoes at Bannerman
Rros.
Fresh Ice Cream daily at the Candy
Factory.
FreBh Lemons, only 28c 0er dozen at
Bannerman Bros.
Dr. Simmons, dentist, Rendell  block
Copper street, Greenwood.
A carload of fine potatoes at Banner-
man Bros., only $1.50 per cwt.
Strawberries and all kinds of fruit received daily at the Candy Factory.
Shudders at His Fast.
"I recall now with horror," says Mail
Carrier Burnett Mann, of Levanna, O,,
"my three years of suffering from Kidney trouble. I was hardly ever free
from dull acheB or acute pains in 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.
JUDGE  SPINKS, AUT0M0BILIST.
The last issue to hand of "The Cycling West," of Denver, Col., contains the
following account of the debut of Judge
Spinks, of Vernon, as an automobilist,
written by its San Francisco correspondent :
Circuit Judge Spinks, of Vancouver,
B. C, who has been spending the winter here, bought a machine a few weeks
ago from the Locomobile company of
the Pacific and now is the liveliest kind
of an auto enthusiast. He left for the
south a week ago today, and yesterday
the Locomobile people received this letter from him, dated Automobile company of Southern California, Los Angeles :
"My Dear Mr. Moore:���We got here
yesterday after a very enjoyable run.
We stopped two days at Salinas, including a side run to Monterey; two
days at King City, waiting for gasoline;
three days at Pasa Rubles, because we
liked the place ; three days at Santa Barbara ; two days at Carpenteria, at Shepherd's, where, by tbe way, I should like
to have stayed longer, but hurried off
that I might see more of this beautiful
country. Our real running time was
not slow, and our repairs are hardly
worth mentioning. Dick is attending
to them now. The throttle valve leaked
and the plate on the steam chest. We
found no hill on this run to give the machine any trouble. The greatest bother
is caused by wind and sand. I have not
got to the second stage yet, excepting
with the chain. I should like to get a
chance at the man who made my chain.
A life sentence would not be long
enough. I have got one now that I
know will stand. We have no roads in
British Columbia as bad as those I have
just gone over, so I am not afraid of her
in my own country. I have run her now
934 miles! When does the second stage
begin?   Yours faithfully,
Ward Spinks."
The judge has become a member of
the Automobile club of California which
has its headquarters in San Francisco.
Fought for His Life.
"My father and sister both died of
Consumption," writes J. 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,
whicli 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 in weight." Infallible for Coughs, Colds and all Throat
and Lung trouble. Trial bottle free.
Guaranteed bottles 50c and $1.00 at J.
L. White's and Miller Bros.'
WANTED.
For lessons on the violin, piano, mandolin, etc., see Prof. Knuffmann, Greenwood Music Store.
Tenders for hauling ore from No. 7
mine to railway. Apply at Anaconda
office for particulars.
Transfer of Liquor License.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned will apply to the Board of Licensing
Commissioners for the City of Greenwood at
the next rogulaT meeting thereof, for a transfer
to Bongard and McFadden of the license now
held by the undersigned, to sell spirituous and
fermented liquom, by retail, in and upon the
premises known as the Commercial Hotel, Copper street, Greenwood, B. C. A. Branson.
Dated this llth day of May, 1901. _
B00XS   EXFERTED.
Books exported, opened, balanced and
kept posted. Best systems devised.
Accountant, P. O. Box 60, Miner office. May ii, 1901.
THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
MINING RECORDS.
�� the Kettle River Mining Division of Tale
District.
Certificates of Work.
April 1.
White Star, John Watson.
Nellie Cotton, Chas. Tye.
Billie, A. ��. Ashcroft.
Simlax, F. H. Wallace.
April 6.
Maple Leaf, F. W. GroveB.
April 9.
Eldorado, F. Masser.
Kahki, E. T. Wickwire.
Copper Top, Chas. Pliipps.
Ora, J. L. White.
April 10.
Little Frank, Joseph J. McDonald.
Pioneer, John P. Harlan.
April 20.
Keno, James H. Smith.
April 21.
Ruby, fractional, James MeMynn.
April 24.
Calumet, Robert H. Bergman.
Champion, Geo. Riter.
Mollie Gibson, Thos. Bouchard.
April 25.
Dude, Thos. Wake.
Fire Fly, David G. Smith-
Pyritic, David G. Smith.
Jasper, Sidney T. Smith.
April 30.
Iron Mask, David Smith.
No. 4,J.W. Reed.
Alpha, O.Drotel.
SOU OFFICEB
Apiil 4.
Comstock, T. T. Henderson.
April 11.
Hard Cash, David W. Smith.
April 24.
Sunset, Henry Jolly.
April 27.
Jersey, J. 0. Thompson.
April 29.
Silver King, Annie Phelan.
March 1.
Napoleon, F. E. Holt, et al.
March 4.
Sunset, W. A. Corbett, et al.
March 6.
Washington, two years, Ed. Burns.
March 7.
Royal Arch, Eric E. Jackson.
March 11.
Fortune, Chas. Johnson.
March 12.
Garnet. D. A. Holbrook.
Washington. Idaho, four years, Forbes
M. Rerby, et al.
Little Buffalo, F. H. Oliver.
March 13.
Silver Bow, J. W. Bartroff.
March 14.
Hard Cash, John Cameron.
Brandon, three years, Jas. McNulty.
Union, Albert E. Ashcroft.
Belle of B. C, Albert E. Ashcroft.
March 16.
Great Hopes, J. C. Haas and James McNicol.
March 18.
Hard-toBeat, Jacob Peterson.
Delaware, Jacob Peterson, et al.
Monte Grande, James McNulty.
Lulu, James L. Steele.
Big Four, James L. Steele.
Paragon, James L. Steele.
Grand Central, James L. Steele.
Napa, James L. Steele.
Globe, four years, Dennis Dillon
St. Eugene, I, R. Jacobs, et al
Emerald, Sydney M. Johnson.
March 19.
May Flower, Pat Hickev.
March 20.
Boulder, J. Gladden, et al.
Elk, J. Gladden, et al.
Raven, J. Gladden, et al.
March 21.
Last Chance, J. F. Burn.
March 22.
Monte Reco, Randolph Stuart.
First Chance, Wm. McDonald, et al.
Uncle Sam, Wm. McDonald, et al.
March 23.
Alice Maud, A. Castleman.
CopperPlate, John H. East.
March 25.
Margaret, Ali Kee.
March 26.
Myrtle, fractional, C. H. Towns.
Rambler, W. II. Rambo, etal.
Monitor, W, II. Rambo, et al
Standard, XV. H. Rambo, et al.
Side Cut, David G. Smith.
March 27.
Cumberland, Sanford Dixon.
Revenue, John Farnardi.
March 30.
Raven, James Sutherland.
Apex, I. R. Jacobs, et al.
Homestake, Geo. F. Burbank.
Queen, two years, XV.  11. Noris, et al.
Ida, two years, W. H. Norris, et al.
Luygea, two years, XV. H. Norris, etal.
Shudders at His Fast,
"I recall now with horror," says Mail
Currier Burnett Mann, of Levanna, 0,,
"my three years of suffering from Kidney trouble. I was hardly ever free
from dull aches or acute pains in my
back. To Btoop 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
60 cents.
��.,..;;��,....f......
The flining and Commercial Center of the
Richest   riining   Section   in
North America.
SIMILKAMEEN
CITY.
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.    We
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
months.
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 H. M. Keefer, room 4 Wallace-
Miller Block, Greenwood; Ernest Kennedy & Co., Rosslond, B. C.;
Chas. D. J. Christie, Nelson, B. C.; A. G. Hanauer, Spokane, Wash.;
J. J. Banfield, Vancouver, B. C Agents in all Boundary towns as
well as in Ontario, England and Australia.
PRANK   BAILEY,   Manager,
Room 4 Wallace-Miller Block, Greenwood, B. C.
wwwmmmwmm
(nroTnroTnro-oiToiroTronro-o^ ���oTrtnnro- TtrinnnnQ
WE BUY SELL OR EXCHANGE EVERYTHING
...OR ANYTHING...
-OIC
The New and Secondhand Store
h A. L. WHITE 4. CO.
I    V. & H. 'PHONE 106. C0PFER STREET.
(_l.SUUlJLSLaAJUUUUUUUU^
3
*
3
3
3
5
5
5
5
THE PIONEER
HOTEL,
GREENWOOD,    *   ��*    B. C.
One of the Best Equipped Hotels in the Boundary
Everything First-CIass.
OPEN   DAY   AND   NIGHT,    _
f J. W. NELSON, Prop. |
\>mwMmmm,.mmmmmmmmm.mmtu>��mmmmm.u.,r>i
The Most Complete Health Resort on the Continent of North        \
America.    Situated midst Scenery Unrivalled for Grandeur,
Halcyon Hot Springs
Sanitarium
Boating, Fishing
and Excursions
.Resident Physi
clan and Nurse,
Halcyon Springs, Arrow lake, B.C.
In Telegraphic communication with all parts of the worltl.    Two mails arrive and
depart every day.   TERMS:   $15 to $18 per week according to residence iu Hotel or Villas O
Its Kmhs cure all nervous and muscular diseases.    Its waters heal all Kidney, Liver
and Stomach Ailments,   The bathsand water eliminate all
metal poisons from the system.
Tin: price of railway ticket tor round trip between Greenwood and   Halcyon
gnoil for Thirty Days and obtainable nil tho yenr round i��� $11.40,
^'fWfffWWffWfWWffWWWffWWWWWWfWfWfWWWWWWWWffWWW}f\ THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
May ii, 1901.
1 THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE I
HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.
Capital, $8,000,000     -     =     Rest, $2,000,000
HOlt. GEO. A. COX, President.   -   -   B. E. WALKER, General Manager.
J. H. PLtJMMER, Ass't Gen. Manager.
I    J. W. H. SMYTHE, MANAGER GREENWOOD BRANCH    1 kigl
The latter lias only lately been completed, but the former, which during the
cold weather was heated by hot, water
circulating through numerous pipes arranged about the building, has been in
use for some time pact and quite a lot of
lettuce, spinach, turnip tops, rhubarb
and otlier garden' truck, have been grown
in il. When visited a fortnight ago it
J j was found that cauliflower, cabbage,
5: Brussels sprots and tomato plants were
|s j there in abundance, awaiting a cessation
5:1 of frosts to admit of their being planted
out. Vegetable marrow and mango
melon plants were growing vigorously
and cucumbers were already in blossom.
Scarlet   runnels  were  four  to  live feet
:;
and otlier   beans   looking healthy
���J S: and   promising were oi the Valentine,
^'WfWfWfWffWWfWfWfWfWfWWfWWWWfffWWWWWWWWWWffWWff- ; Lima>  wl,itl'  I"'1"'1' :""'  BoBton brown
- ' varieties,   respectively.    Radishes   and
,   ,,     .,,,       ,  ,, , ,    ._. parsley   were   also   coining   on,   whilst
half million dollars to place the Mother ,   i     .' ���,m , . ���   f
1 about   300  strawberry   plains,  some ot
Lode on a shipping basis, but the owners them   already   fruit-bearing,   were a
were mining men and had faith in their healthy-looking lot.   Besides the vege-
.1. U. Brown. .1. P. McLbod.
McLEOD & BROWN,
Barristers,  Solicitors,
Notaries Public, Etc.
Naden-Flood block, (ireenwood,  I!.  C.
E. JACOBS,
Accountant,
Auditor, Etc.,
Greenwood, B. C.
Real Estate
Mines   and  Mining.
THE MART
GAUNCE   &  WICKWIRE.
GREENWOOD. B.C.
il, A.GVKSB, M. A, H. A. GUESS, M. A.
GUESS BROS.,
mihihg engineers, greehwood.
Assay, Analyses, Reports,
Cyanide  Leaching.    Amalgamation
and Concentration Tests.
Sampling of shipments to local smellers
supervised.
Greenwood Postoffice Mail
Service.
On and after MondAy, October 15, malls will
arrive and he dispatched us follows: Mails
close for till points east and west nt 1 ::10 p. m.
ARRIVE. CLOSE,
Phoenix 1180 p. tn 1 MO p. m.
Anaconda 1:80 p. m 1 ::i0p. in.
Deadwood 8:80 a.tn 8:3nn. m.
THE    GREENWOOD    MINER.
Published every Friday evnning at Greenwood,
Hritish Columbia,
J. W. GRIER Manager.
SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.
Domestic, One  Year $2.00
Six Months  $1.00
Foreign, One Year $2.50
Payable Invariably in Advance.
Advertising rates furnished on application.
No patent medietne ads taken except at full
rates.
Legal notices 10 innl 6 cents per line.
property.    The  "chubbe
element   in  mining.    It requires money
s out of his I tables there were many boxes of young
(lower  plants,  also awaiting the advent
, of mild weather, for sale or  planting in
and staying powers to make a shipping the grounds  ���utKile     These  indluk,
mine in a low grade camp.   The Morri-  for-get-me-nots,    pansies,   mignonette,
son will lie a mine, and one of the largest j wall-flowers,   stocks,    asters,   godetias,
shippers  in  the district   in  less than   verbenas,   single antl  double petunias,
,, ... .,       ,   ...       .    ,  ,        I heliotropes, etc.    For indoor growing in
three  vears  il those holding stock have i ., ,        ,-,, .
pots,   there    were    primulas,   Chinese
double and single tube rose
gloxinias, cyclamens, etc.
that time the mine will be in a position j Hetla of Roman hyacinths and jonquils
to ship more than enough ore to pay for ' l,mi J'"st finished  blooming, hut whilst
they lasted they produced a profusion of
fragrant bloom. Although some of the
seedling were early, the season   being a
,   ...,   there
sufficient backbone to continue develop-1 primroses
ment for  another  six   months.    After begonias,
development.     Morrison   stock,
claim is properly developed, will,
if  the!
within
a year lie worth oO cents per share.
Fiiom tlie evidence taken  before the
; Chinese and Japanese immigration commission at Vancouver,  it appears that
backward one for out-door gardening,
the results attained gave much promise
of the enterprise proving a profitable
one, as experience shows in which direction success can best be reached. With
plenty  of   water  from  a near-by creek,
Japanese competition   is   more   to   be I obtained   at   a   sufficient  elevation   to
feared than that of the Chinese. Should give ample pressure for use in any part
this he the case there is a long campaign of education hefore the white
laborers of the coast before they can
hope for any retlress, as Premier Laurier
has intimated that no matter what report is received from the commission no
restriction will he placed upon Japanese
immigration. This means that witli respect to Japanese competition the white
laborers of the province are about ten
years behind as compared witli the progress they have made in respect to Chinese immigration or competition. Hut
if tlie Japanese continue to threaten
and the white wage-earners keep up
their agitation they will win out. It is
now generally conceded that the report
of the present commission will result in
the raising of the harrier against Chinese immigration and what has heen accomplished in the case of the Chinese
will he accomplished in the case of the
Japanese if their competition witli white
laborers assumes the same proportions.���Nelson Tribune.
of the premises, and with all requisite
heat, supplied by a Doric 14 stove, there
does not appear to be any good reason
to suppose that this industry will not
flourish in tlie future. It was too early
in the season, at the time the establishment was visited, for out-of-door operations to have been undertaken to any
extent, but there was one striking
feature noticeable, viz., the preparations
made for growing water-cress, for which
a dozen or more betls hail been prepared
and a stream of water was flowing over
them. All in nood time tlie trenched
<tnd fertilized garden ground will be
planted, chiefly witli a variety of vegetables, and there is no doubt that within a few weeks this garden will be one of
the show spots of (ireenwood and will
be a credit, to tbe enterprise and industrious energy of Mr. Ferguson.
It Saved His Leg.
P. A, Danforth, of La Grenge, (la.,
suffered for six months with a frightful
running sore on nis leg; but writes that
Bucklen's Arnica Salve wholly cured it
in live days. For doers, Wounds,
Piles, it's ihe best salve in the world.
Cure guaranteed, Only 25c. Sold by
J. L. White and .Miller'Bros.
SATURDAY, MAY U, 1901.
The meeting of stockholders in the
Morrison mine Friday night of last
week, took the proper course in asking
to have a statement as to how money
had been expended, and what part of
the assessment had been devoted to
development of the mine. There can he
no reasonable objection to this and those
who are personally acquainted with tlie
managing director of the company have
every faith in Ids being able to give a
satisfactory explanation for every dollar
expended. The Morrison is one of the
most promising properties in the Boundary district. Tlie work so far has
proved a very large body of ore, equal in
value to any of the other Deadwood
camp properties, anil within a year tlie
mine should be shipping at least 20(1
tons of ore per day if it is properly
handled. So far no fault can be found
with the development work done, but
where there are a large number of small
holders, many of them unacquainted
with milling, dissatisfaction must be ex-
tiet  your   potatoes    at
Bros., only $1.5(1 per cwt.
Bannerman
E. Kerfoot, Greenwood street, has a
fine display of vegetables from Ferguson's ranch.
There is considerable truth in the
following from the British Columbia
Mining Record: "A letter contributed
some weeks ago by Mr. A. C. Gait, of
Rossland, to the local press has been
published in a recent issue of the B. C.
Mining Review, whicli is circulated in
London. The publication of this letter
Mas undertaken for the purpose of endeavoring to induce tlie government to
lighten the taxation on tlie mining industry���a most praisworthy object, Circulating as it has been in London, it is
likely to have an entirely different effect,
that, namely, of giving the mining industry of Britisli Columbia a had name
in quarters where it is most desirable
that the industry Should have a good
name."      	
\Xk presume Mr. Dooley had not heard i 0'
of (ireenwood when he said: "A polish-
man goes nfther vice as an oliicer of the '   J��*��99i��9i_��i**;*9iJ;_>,53*��i��*9*9ak1
law an' comes away as a philosopher. I _
The theorv  iv   mesilf,   Hogan, Croker jj
i tl
and otlier lamed rnin   is that vice, whin
it's broke is a crime, an' whin it's got a
Greenwood
Cigar
Store
DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED CIGARS
SMOKERS' ARTICLES.
DAWSON & CRADDOCK
MILLER BROS.
THE
Druggists and Jewelers
Have added to their already
extensive  stock  a  complete
line of Assay Supplies*
Quotations furnished to Mines
and Smelters,
GREENWOOD, B. G.
T
iriroTroTraroTroTnr'o'o'iro^
Cable Address-"Maori." Code   "Morelng k Heal.
Boundary Creek Loan and Mercantile
...AQEINCY...
OOO
THOMAS MILLER, Manager
i
..TO LET...
BUILDING Suitable for
Stores or offices. Lot on
Copper   Street,   business
Centre.
.FOR SALE...
Well Furnished Five-
Roomed House,
EAST TERMS OF
PAYMENT.
GREENWOOD, B. C.
iJLOJUULaJLfiJUUUJULOJUUJLBXflJUJ^^
TIIK    I1KST    IIKKK    IN   TOWN    IS    MADE    BY    TIIK
Elkhorn Brewery,
ASK    FOR
glkhorn
Lager
PORTMANN BROS. & CO..   Props.
B
eer.
PATRONISE
HOME
INDUSTRY.
The Elkhorn Lager Beer contains
snly pure Malt and
Hops.    Try it I
It Is kept on
Draught or in Bottles by all the Lead
ng Hotels in this
District.
bank account is a necessity.
With a Methodist conference in session and a pugilistic exhibition all in
one week, Nelson may be saitl to he taking on metropolitan airs with commendable perseverence and enterprise.���Nelson Economist.
11.8. Munroe,
\t/
1
*
Do You Ride
A GARDENING ENTERPRISE.
pected from the levying of  assessments.       ,                     .     ..                                    , ,���
1                                                                   Last year  A. Ferguson   fenced   and <JJ
The stockholders of the Morrison have ; c|eared about four acres of land, situate *
only   to make comparison  of amounts  in the northeast corner of (ireenwood %
expended on that claim   and   on  the  townsite and distant about three-quar-
Books.
Stationery,
Confectionery.
Mother Lode to see that they are only in
ters of   a   mile  from   the  center of the
town.    He  afterwards erected   there a
comfortable cottage residence and tfo
Mother Lode and  Morrison are almost  green houses, tbe dimensions of one be-1*
the  first  stages of  development.   The
1 Greenwood. 1
u bike ? If not vou surely will when you see the
new 1901 model "Cleveland." It is a beauty I We
have obtained the exclusive agency in the district for
American and Canadian Manufacturers' Association,
and have selected the "Cleveland" as the hest all
around wheel, and will cany a full stock of this manufacture, in both men's and women's. There are a
great many improvements over the 1900 model, and
they are conceded to be the best wheel made. If
however, you are in love with some other make, we
will obtain it for you. We will be pleased to have
 you call and inspect	
The Cleveland
&
.41
st
W
w
w
The Russell-Law-Caulfield Co., Ltd.
*
adjoining claims.    It   required nearly a   _ _l._. x ll It >   feet   and   of the other 22x63, ,   ��eS6eS6��������i*��6ee��J��s��S*****'
Vffifj^l^ May n, 1901.
THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
THE CARIBOO MINE
In Camp McKinney���Development Done.
THE   FIRST   DIVIDEND   PAYER
In the Province���Its History and Locators���Values Obtained.
From the Mine.
The following information regarding
the Cariboo mine at Camp McKinney is
taken from an article on "The Auriferous Quartz deposits of Southern British
Columbia," appearing in tlie current
month'B issue of the British Columbia
Mining Record:
The first claims of any importance
that appear upon the records are the
Cariboo and Amelia, located in the district now known as Camp McKinney.
The former claim was recorded on May
3rd, 1887, by A. McKinney and F. Rice;
the latter on the same day by W. J.
Burnham andG. LeFerve. The Okanagan, Alice and Emma, adjoining, were
recorded on May 9th, in the same year.
On April 29, 1888, McKinney and Rice
sold the Cariboo claim for $50,000 to
James Monagban, who also, about tbe
same time, acquired an interest in the
Amelia. The lirst assessment of work
on the Cariboo was recorded October 27,
1887.
The opening up of the vein on whicli
these claims were placed was slow,
mainly on account of the lack of capital,
but also because of the inacessibility of
the district at that time. In the report of
the minister of mines for 1892 it is stated
that "nothing more than assessment
work has been done in this camp during
the season���owners are awaiting the
construction of a wagon roatl across the
mountain to Kettle river, when machinery can be brought into the camp
and work be commenced at once." The
same authority, in 1893 report, says.
At this camp about $1,000 have been expended in sinking an air shaft til feet
deep, to tap the tunnel on the Cariboo,
by James Monaghan & Co., of Spokane,
and it ia reported they intend bringing
in a mill to work their property." The
mill was built shortly afterwards and
the first shipment of bullion took place
in April, 1894. Since that time the
Cariboo has been a regular pioducer.
The altitude of the Cariboo mine is
about 4.000 feet. It is tbe oldest mine
yielding auriferous quartz in the province. The country rock is an altered
argillite. The vein has varied in width
from 12 to 9(1 inches, the average lieing
about SO inches. The base metal
minerals accompanying the quartz were
pyrite, galena and blende. P.ior to 1897
they formed about 2'.. per cent by
weight, of the total contents of the vein.
Since then they have increased as the
mine has been deepened. In 18fiH they
were 3.4 and in 1899 4.8 per cent.
About 90 per cent of the vein was quartz,
the remainder being inclusions of country rock. The sulphides of the base
metals were in tbe following proportions: Pyrite, 10; blende, 2; galena,
1. The gold occurs partly in the quartz
and partly tn the base metal sulphides;
15,915 tons of ore yielded by amalgamation 17,751 ounces of bullion, of an average fineness of 1127 gold and 3114 silver.
The concentrates, as shipped, gave:
Gold, average.3.72 ounces per ton (variations 3.04 to 4.09), and silver, average
4.89 ounces per ton (variations 3.9 to
0.2 ). iron 35 percent, zinc 10 per cent,
and silica 9 per cent, or, per ton of ore,
gold, .093 and silver, 12 ounces, per ton.
The loss in tailings would probably be
about 13 ounces of .13 ounces of gold
and 10 ounces of silver per ton. No
account was kept of the value of the
tailings, so that it is impossible to give
precise figures. The value of the ore
obtained for some time was:
(tiilil Silver
ounces otiut-es
per ton   per ton
Amalgamahlu    1199        ,40
In concentrates 093       .12
In tailings    ,1:10        .111
Total 922 .88
The gold associated with the base
metal minerals is largely free. The base
metal minerals are distributed through
the quartz in more or less regultr bands
parallel to the walls of the vein, A little coarse gold has been met with. Asa
rule there is a well defined and regular
line of separation between the vein matter and tbe country rock, but in places
the former extends into the latter for
several feet, either as simple branches
or as complex reticulations.
There is a 20-stamp mill on the mine.
Prior to October last, 1898, only 10
stains had been erected. The output
for 1898 was 7,530 tons and antl for 1899,
12,070 [tons. The ore is amalgamated
and concentrated, the concentrates being shipped to the smelter. Dividends
were paid by the old company prior to
June, 1897, which aggregated $188,905;
total paid to date is $470,087. The mine
has heen worked continuously from 1894
to the present time.
THE SNOWSHOE.
The raise from what is known as the
railway tunnel on the Snowshoe, in
Greenwood camp, has met the shaft
commenced last, month with tlie object
of completing this provision for better
ventilation in the tunnel and its connecting workings, which have opened
up a big body of ore. Early this week a
platform was constructed on which to
dump the ore for the greater convenience
in loading it for shipment. It is intended to send to the smelter at (ireenwood the ore taken out in continuing exploratory work by drifts, crosscuts, etc.,
foom the tunnel. The managing director,
Anthony J. McMillan, has not yet returned from KiiL'laml. but it is probable
that he will be hack next month. When
he does again visit the mine he will find
that the excellent showing it was making when he was last here has been considerably improved upon, further development work having opened up much
more ore.
THE RAWHIDE.
Some nice looking copper ore has
lately been met with in the shaft that is
being sunk on the Rawhide, in Greenwood camp. This claim is owned by
the Dominion Copper company, of Toronto, whicli is also developing the
Brooklyn and the Idaho, in the same
camp. A crosscut tunnel was last year
run 400 feet into the hill on which the
Rawhide is located, and now a shaft is
being put down to connect with this
tunnel, Tbe shaft is now between 70
and 80 feet in depth and it will have to
be sunk more than 100 feet deeper before it will reach the tunnel level.
CITY COUNCIL.
The mayor and Aldermen Caulfield,
Uoss, Sutherland and Sullivan were
present at Monday night's meeting of
council.
The matter of hotel and saloon licenses
was brought up by Alderman Caulfield.
He said that licenses should be granted,
to saloons.
Alderman Ross suggested that license
commissioners should be asked to recommend a license bylaw to the city.
Alderman Caulfield brought up the
tramway question, and thought something should be done towards its construction. Alderman Ross suggested
that Phoenix should be asked to co
operate with Greenwood. The city
solicitor was instructed to give an
opinion on question of floating debentures;
A petition was presented asking for a
sidewalk to railway station. Referred
to city engineer, with power to place in
his street, improvement estimates.
The fire chief presented his monthly
report, which was received and filed.
City engineer submitted report on
tenders for lowering sidewalk on (Ireenwood street to grade. Contract was
given to C. H. Norris,
The city engineer submitted a blue
print plan of Knights of Pythias plot in
cemetery. The Knights made selection
of plot, whicli was confirmed by tlie city
council a month since. They then engaged the city engineer to plot the
ground. The city council now wish the
order to move to another part of the
cemetery. It wus moved by Alderman
Ross, seconded by Alderman Canllield.
"that Knights conform with the lines of
cemetery."   Carried.
The finance committee reportetl the
following accounts correct, which were
ordered paid :
RusHell Hardware Co $ 21.35
M. Maloney    30.00
A. Larkiti.      .'',.4(1
Dr. Schon  255 00
Klectric Co   100.00
S. M. Johnson    25.25
V. A N. Telephone Co       li.00
Columbia Telephone Co      0.00
(Ireenwood  Hotel      15.00
Hunter-Kendrick Co       7.90
.1. 11. McNeil     49.87
(Ireenwood Times       3.50
M. S,  Hutler        5.50
T. B. Winnett.     24.50
J. II. McNeil '     28.00
T. M. Gulley     17.00
Greenwood Miner     12.75
A. II. Sperry       3.00
Waterworks committee reported that
city was in need of fixtures, Necessary
fixtures were ordered.
City debentures, on tlie life insurance
plan, were introduced by Alderman
Caulfield.    Matter was laitl ever.
Council adjourned.
Mrs. Larkin
has taken charge of the rooms in the
AUDITORIUM,
where she will be prepared to look
after all her old customers and as
many new ones as she can entertain.
The rooms are well furnished and
comfortable; rates reasonable If
you nettl rooms, call and see her,
before taking elsewhere	
WWWWWWWWWW^WtfWWWWWWWV��VWV^     a. p. & a. m.
BURNS & CO.
Turkeys,       Chickens,
Ducks and Geese
White Fish,      Smelts,
Salmon and Halibut
1 GREENWOOD LODGE No. 28, A. F. _i A. M.,
; G. R. B. C. Regular Communication in Masonic
Temple, Government street, iir_t Tbural*)' in
; each month.   Sojourning brethren Invited.
C, SCOTT GALLOWAY, W. M.
M. E. MILLER, Secretary.
W. F. OF M.
\\ KSTEKN FEDERATION OF MINERS-
The Greenwood Branch of the federation
meets hereafter In I'nion hall, Silver street,
at 7:80  p,  in. every Saturday evening.
M. H, KANE, Secretary
K. OF P.
GREENWOOD LODGE NO. '-ti, K. of P., meets
every Wednesday evening at 8:00 In tbe Masonic ball, Oreenv. I.    Bnfofirnlug brethren
cordially Invited.    I), A. MACKENZIE, C. C.
A.S. EMBREE, k. R. 4 8.
P. BURNS & CO.,   OREENWOOD, B. C.i
xwWWWWffWWff
MELL0RS
for PAINTING,
PAPERING,
DECORATING,
and SIGN WRITING.
BEST MATERIAL,
BEST WORK,
ENTIRE SATISFACTION.
WALL    PAPERS.~Just received a new  stock   of
the Choicest Selected Patterns.
SASH    AND    DOORS.-Best Quality Cedar,
at prices never before offered in Greenwood.
NOTICE   OF   DISSOLUTION.
NOTICE is hereby given that the partnership
heretofore existing between Charles Bolt and
AxelOUBtOfsonof the summit Hotel, Kholt. B.
c. i> this day dissolved by mutual consent.
The said Charles Bolt will continue tbe bust-
ineasand collect all bills due the firm and pay
all business liabilities oi said firm up to tbe
lirst day of April. 1901.
Dated at Kholt. b\ C��� this firsl dav of April,
1901.
Witness: CHABLBS BOLT,
1��, I!   M< F.l.Muv AXEL GU6T0F80N
Canadian Pacific
RAILWAY.
DIEECT ROUTE	
UNEQUALLED  SERVICE.
TO ALL POINTS
EAST
AND
WEST
Plate,  Sheet  and
Fancy   Glass. ^^
Oils, Lead, Varnishes, Dry Paints, Etc., Etc.
ROOM and PICTURE MOULDINGS.
PICTURE FRAMING.
Use Mel lor's Pure Mixed Paints
$2.00   Per   Gallon.
J. W. Mellor, Copper street.
Steamship Service
FROM
VANCOUVER,
CAPE NOME,
ALASKA POINTS,
CHINA, JAPAN.
Through tickets to nntl from
England and the Continent.
Kin- timi- tables, niti's anil fttll Inlorlliatton up-
lily to nearest Ini-iil agent.
I-:. It, RKDl'ATH. Agent, Greenwood
.1. s. uaiitik, K. .!. COYI.E,
li. I'. \.. Nelson, II, r. \. G, p, A��� v,iin-
a��9m**��&��f*9W����9������m��i*x,��9��m9����tt��m������m����99*(il
The   Gem  Restaurant
Copper Street. Greenwood.
Meals at DAY OR....
All Hours   ....NIGHT j!
3 3
Private Dining Room for Ladies.      | j
BEST MEALS. BEST SERVICE   t 1
3 -1,
WERNER S,   PITTOCK, Proprietor.. 3  \
I Wurah Wall Tinisb I
A household necessity and a household beautifier.
A dry powder put up in 5 pound pakages and in
25 beautiful shades.
When house cleaning be sure and use MURALE
and show something for your work.
Easily    applied    and    won't    rub    off.
McLennan, McTelley & Co., I
I
*
*
_
vl/
���
*
\l/
��/
w
*
BOOKS   EXPERTED.
Honks exported', opened, balanced and
kept posted. Best systems devised,
Accountant, P, (). Box 80, Miner office.
Certificate  of Improvements Notice.
NKI.I.II-:   GOTTEN   AMi   MYOTIC   MINERAL
CLAIMS.
Situate  in  the Kettle river Mining   Division
in Villi- District,   win.. ���  located   In Greenwood camp, adjoining the Ren Keek mineral
claim.
Take notice that 1,8ydnoy It, Johnson, m-
agenl far James Sutherland, free ml iter's certitt*
cate Nn. BS9870, and II. .1. Cole, froomlner's cor
Hiii'iiii- X.i. MOM, Intend, sixtv days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for it eortlllcate i��i Improvements, lor
the purpose of obtaining a crown mum of the
above claim.
Ami further take notice that noil ider
section   ::7.   must be  in-n I   boforu   the
Issuance of suuh certificate nf Improvements.
Dated m Greenwood, It (.'., March 1(1  19.ni
11-9 SYDNEY M   JOHNSON.
NOTICE   TO   CREDITORS.
I.\ thu ma I tut-of Ihe estate nl William llm
lull-in liiiuiidary Palls. In tho County ", Vale
liini-li t oliimbja, farmer, deceased
Null..- Is hereby given pursuant to il i
vised   Statutes   of   lliitl-li    Col bla,    1st ;.
Chapter Is,"." thai all creditors ami others !m\
ing ctalms against tbeestatt he said William
Hoy, who died mi ni- aboul the 30th day of
November, 1900, are required ou or before the
:ilsi day of May, 1901, losond to the undersigned,
the extcutor named In the last will mid  testa
montofsatdd uted, their names, addresses
and descriptions and Ihe full particulars "i
their respective claims, duly verified hy
statutory declaration
And further take notico, that after said last
mentioned date, the said executor will proceed
to distribute the assets of the deceased among
tin- panlusentitled thereto, having regacdonly
I" the claims of which he shall then have
notice, and that ho.wlll nol lie liable for the
iii.l assets, or any part ihereof, to any person
in- persons nl whose claims notice shall not
h'm'' i recolvod by him at the time ol said
distribution. R. W, Jakb, Executor.
LIMITED,
$    122 Cordona street, .- .-       .- llancouvtr, ll. C.    m
ffc w
c%#?%>
TENDERS  FOR  WAGON   K0AD.
TENIiKRH "II  received by the undersigned up in Hedt lay lbs l."ilh ,|���,  ,,f j|ay,
1901, for ihoconstrut lion of a Wagon mad iroi i
Phoenl s tn summit City,
Plans and specifications of snino pan be seen
��' ,l"' ""i ' Hie Mining Recorder, Grand
Forks, Mining Recorder, Greenwood, and at
"ii-i.ili f n. .1. Darraugh. Provincial Constable hi Phoenix, J. kikkit,
Government Agent!
Rosslaudi H. C��� April ~th, nun. THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
May ii, 1901.
THE ANNUAL REVIEW
(Continued from IV.-e 1.)
(if tin- second class, the nre bodies are
large and give good copper values with
some gold.
BKYI.ABK AND PROVIDENCE CAMPS.
These are situate in the immediate
vicinity nf Greenwood. Narrow veins of
ore, rich in gold anil silver, are the chief
characteristics of these camps. Between
15(1 anil 2(H) tmis, in nil, of high grade
ore have been shipped from Providence,
Strath more Last Chance and Skylark
claims, the values returned lii-iiif: generally comparatively liigh. The Last
Chance is equipped with a steam power
plant.
smith's damp.
In Smith's camp quartz tires prevail,
values   being  in   guhl   anil silver.    The
Republic group of four claims has had
the most development work done on it
in this camp, this consisting of HIT feel
of sinking and raising anil 3K0 feet of
drifting antl crosscutting. The Boundary Falls and neighboring claims, occasionally show free gold. The American Boy, Ruby and Golconda group, the
last named having arsenical iron and
copper ores,are other well known claims.
The ores in this camp occur in veins
from one foot to five feet in width, giving
gold values, and in some cases, high silver values.
COPPER CAM I'.
Copper camp has immense surface
showings of copper ore, but as yet only a
very limited amount of development
work has been done in this camp, the
prinefpal claims in whicli are the Big
Copper and King Solomon. Then' is a
small steam power plant on the latter
claim. The copper deposits here occur
in contact with lime antl porphyry and
show large surface outcrops of iron
oxide ired hematite) antl quartz. In
some cases native copper, cuprite ami
copper glance are distributed throughout
this capping, more or less uniformly.
Some excellent copper values are obtained in this camp.
LONG LAKE CAMP.
Long Lake camp contains chiefly gold-
quart:; ores in which tellurides of gohl
occur. The Jewel and Denero Grande
are adjoining claims, operated by the
same company, which has done the
most development work in this camp.
The Jewel shaft is down 348 feet. This
mine is equipped with two boilers, together 75-horse power, a 4-drill straight
line air com pressor, three machine drills,
steam hoist, pumps, etc, A stamp mill
and cyaniding plant will probably be
installed during the present year. Both
the Jewel group and the Ethiopia have
been acquired hy Kuglish companies.
The development work done in Long
Lake camp includes the following:
Sinking   Drifting    Total
Name of Property     and     ���'oross-number
Raising
Jewel ifcDenern Grande, 719
Ethiopia	
North Stat-  91
Enterprise  15*1
Lakeside  50
Total	
ellttitlg
1,6-18
2,188
Feet
2,292
80S
824
160
Ills
:i 17i'.
 1,048
OTHER   CAMPS.
Seven miles north of Greenwood, up
Boundary creek, is Kimberly camp
Numerous claims have been located
here, but as yet not much development
has been done. The surface showings
are good, hut values appear to be low, so
capital has not been attracted to these
claims. The ore is heavy sulphides,
both copper and iron. In Graham's
camp, near Midway, there an- outcrops
of as nice looking copper ore as has been
found on the surface any where in the
district. Some 500 to000 feet of tunel-
ling have been done, hut this work has
not proved sufficient to determine
whether or not the ore goes down. In
West Copper camp, nine miles northwest of Greenwood, among many claims
located are some that with development
should prove valuable. The ores are reported to be arsenical iron pvrites, giving assays iu gold tip to ifliii, per ton.
WEST   PORK op KETTLE RIVER,
The   Carmi,   Sally, Washington and
Idaho are the best known of the numbers of locations made on the West
Fork of Kettle, river ami its tributary
creeks. Of these tbe Carmi is the only
one that has sent, out much ore. Last
winter a quantity, variously staled at
from 660 to 1,11)0 tons, was hauled nearly
twenty miles over a rough sleigh road
and thence some 30 miles far!her by
wagon to Midway, whence it. was sent
by rail to the (ireenwood smelter. A
trial carload was taken out at the Sally
as well. Two shafts, the deeper ill) feet,
have been sunk on the Carmi and 220
feet of drifting and crosscuttiug have
also been done. The plant at this claim,
taken in under dillieiiltieH, consists of n
small upright boiler, a 60-horse power
horizontal return tubular boiler, a 6x8
link-motion hoist, a sinking pump and
a machine drill. On the Washington
and Idaho are a 12-horse power upright
sectional boiler, anil a 5x6 hoist, which
was months on the way before it reached
its outlying destination. The only underground development work tlone on
this group is a shaft Hunk 100 feel.whilst
230 feet of tunnelling have been done on
RTUNITY
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
DELL.
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
GAUNCE & WICKWIRE,
GREENWOOD and RENDELL.
Gas for painless extraction ol teetb
Your Teeth deserve
the   best   care   you
can give  them.	
Health, happiness &
comfort depend upon
them. 	
Dr. R. Mathison
Both 'Phones.       Greenwood.
wood on February 18th and in a little
more than ten weeks, to April 30th,
smelted 24,857 tons of ore. The tonnage
treated at these smelters month by
month is as under:
GRANBY  COMPANY.
Month. Tons.
August, 1900 (11 days)     2,002
September    8.753
October  14,215
November  18,050
December  18,467
January, 1901  17,640
February  17,708
March  19,713
April  18,995
Total 136,443
II.   C,   COPPER  COMPANY.
Month. Tons.
February, 1901    3,016
March  10,519
April  11,322
the Sally. In the neighborhood of these
several claims are 3 townsites,all within
a distance of nine or ten miles of each
other. Beaverton had the star., but
both Rendell and Carmi are now active
competitors and it is likely thai   one  ol
these two will become the principal
town iii thai locality,
UPPER .MAIS'   KETTLE RIVER,
There are several camps on creeks
running into the main Kettle river
above Hock creek, hut practically no
work other than assessments is being
done iu them at present. These include
Douglas and Atwood's Oro Finn group,
near Hock creek ; the Crown Point and
Barrett's groups, on James creek; Perkins' group near Westbridge���a town-
site at the confluence of the  West  Fork
with the main river ��� and camps mi
Canyon and other creeks above it. On
the Montana, Colorado, and Fourth of
July claims,  on   Canyon*    creek,  good
showings of copper-gold nn cur.   About
$2,000 have been spent here in develop
tnent. On the Silver Dollar, ami Itar-
nato claims, on Horseshoe mountain,
are big bodies of quartz and arsenical
iron carrying gold. The o. K and
Fletcher's groups have large ironcap
showings with streaks of high-grade
quartz and traces of telluride. A lot of
surface prospecting has been tlone on
the Mogul, Riverside, llackla and other
claims, but in no Instance sufficient to
prove permanence.
NORTH PORK OF KETTLE RIVER,
On the North Fork of Kettle river
there are several groups of claims distant in to 16 miles from Grand Forks.
The best, known of these are the Garth-
quake, (iolden Eagle, Volcanic. Pathfinder, and Little Bertha, oh the eastern
side of the river, and the Seattle, Humming Bird and Strawberry, on the western side of the river.   The Humming
Bird   is   reported   to   have   shipped   300
tuns of ore to the smelter, the Golden
Eagle has sent aboul 120 tons and the
Little Bertha and Strawberry acarload
each. The Humming Bird has 400 to
500 feet of crosscutting and drifting.
On the Pathfinder there are two shafts,
135 and 125 feel in depth respectively,
and about 700 feet of crosscutting and
drifting. Ii is slated that there are
three main ore bodies on the Pathfinder
of a somewhat 'rregular character.
partially developed by these workings,
and that these ore bodies are large
masses of low grade pyrrhotite, carrying
gold, silver and copper. The power
plant on this property consists of a 50-
horse power boiler, (ixH hoisting engine,
pumps, etc. There is, besides, a small
power plant on the Golden Eagle.
I'p the East Pork of the North Fork
there is a very promising country known
as Franklin camp, which for size of ore
bodies, so far as shown by the very
limited amount o? work done,and specimen assay values compares very favorably with what was known  of  the older
camps at a similarly early stage. A
trail was cut out last year to connect
with the wagon road ftom Grand Forks,
but the construction of a wagon road is
an urgent necessity for the getting in of
mine supplies and machinery, otherwise the mineral resources of this camp
must remain undeveloped. A sum of
money has been placed on the estimates
for this road, .Numerous mineral claims
have been located here, and of these the
hest known at the present time are tlie
Banner, McKinley, Gloster and Polartl.
SUMMARY.
A summary uf the number of lineal feet
of work tlone in development in the
several camps gives a total of 75,694, as
under:
Camp. ' Feet of Work.
(ireenwood 24,449
Deadwood 15,102
Summit  9,997
Central  7,739
Wellington  6,581
Long Lake  3.176
Smith's   1,650
Skylark and Providence   2,000
Prospecting and other work   5,000
Total 75,694
THE  SMELTERS.
Last August, at Grand F'orks, the
Granby company started its first furnace
and in October its second furnace was
"blown in". The quantity of ore treated at this smelter to April 30th is 130,443
tons. The British Columbia Copper
company commenced smelting atGreen-
Total 24,857
MEN    EMPLOYED.
The approximate number of men employed in the Boundary district in connection with mining and smelting is as
follows:
Camp. Men.
Greenwood 400
Deadwood 200
Summit 130
Wellington  30
Central  25
Other cam ps  50
Smelters 120
Total 955
PROVINCIAL   APPROPRIATIONS.
The provincial estimates for the ensuing financial year include the following
appropriations for public works in the
Boundary district:
Clearing obstruction, North Fork Kettle
river I 3,001)
New road, Camp McKinney to Rock creek   2,000
Bridge, North Fork   Kettle river, to complete    1,800
Wagon roHd tip North Fork to Franklin
I'mnp    6,750
Wagon road, Eholt tn Long Lake    2,.ri00
Wagon road, Greenwood to Copper camp   1,000
Wagon road, Cascade to Edwards' Ferry..   1,500
Wagon  road,   Phoenix   to Summit,  additional      000
}18,5SO
OREENWOOD AGENCY.
Under the head of "Administrative
Staff, West Kootenay Agencies," the
following appears in the estimates of
expenditure for the financial year ending June 30, 1902:
GREENWOOD.
Government agent $1,600
Clerk     720
Mining reeorder. Grand  Forks  1,080
Clerk     720
SCHOOL   APPROPRIATIONS.
Greenwood ami Grand ForkB appear
respectively in the education estimates
for next year as follows:
Greenwood. Salary.   Incident.
Expenses
Prlneipal, six months at |7li f I2n 50
2nd Division,ll months at {60 :iiki
Janitor  till
Making a total of fsiiu
Grand Forks
Principal,   li   liliilitlis  at   |7.ri f-150 $7'i
2nd I ii vision, ti months at Jiiu 90(1
llrii 1H vision, il tiioiit lis nt J.'m 1100
Making a total of 11,180,
This difference is made.and deservedly
made, owing to the neglect of so many
parents in Greenwood to send their
ohildren to schoul.
Anaconda is down for a vote of $60
per month for a teacher and $50 for incidental expenses fur the year. For
Deadwood a mmiitur at $50 a month is
proposed and incidentals at $50, and
Eholt is similarly treated. The appropriation for Midway is $60 monthly and
incidentals $50, whilst for Phoenix tlie
provision is $70 monthly for a teacher
and $25 for incidentals.
Rock creek gets $50 monthly for a
monitor with $40 expenses for the year
and similar provision is made for a
teacher each at Anarchist mountain and
Carup McKinney. Kettle river, north,
$50 each, with $50 for expenses also appear. Columbia, with $55 monthly and
$25 expenses and Cascade $55 monthly
and $50 expenses, about complete the
appropriations for education in the
Boundary district. s
May ii, 1901.
THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
AROUND THE CAMPS
Foreman of the Winnipeg Has
Resigned.
SUNSET MINE WILL SHIP ORE
In a   Few Days���Work to be Returned on the Maple Leaf at
an   Early  Sate,
able for sleeping purposes in the Old  each workman ur servant einpl
It is stated thatGooderham and Black-
stock, of Toronto, who some time since
advanced money to relieve the Fairview
corporation from pressing financial embarrassment and obtained an option on
a controlling interest in that company,
have decided to take up tlie option and
to continue the development of some of
the mineral claims uwned by the corporation. The investors named have
been doing development work on the
property during several months past, it
is now stated with satisfactory results.
If this report prove true the people of
Fairview are to be congratulated upon
the improved prospects for the mining
industry in that locality and the consequent better outlook for their town.
Nicholas J. Tregear, who for 12 months
past has been superintendent of the
Winnipeg mine, has resigned his position
with the intention of leaving British
Columbia. He purposes first taking his
family to Montana and then having a
look around the mining districts of
Idaho. During his five or six years'
stay in this province he has done good
work, first at the Le Roi, Rossland, of
of which mine he was superintendent
during its days of steady dividend paying, and more recently at the Winnipeg.
He leaves the latter mine with its more
recent workings in plenty of ore, after
having rescued it from the stranded
condition in which it was when he assumed charge of it.
At the Sunset, in Deadwood camp,
the contract for sinking the main shaft
to the 400-foot level is completed and
the management has now under consideration the question of running a
crosscut at that depth to cut the ledge.
It has been decided to make three surface openings in ore, two on tho Sunset
and one on tbe Crown Silver, aud to
ship ore from these quarries. Another
means of development to be adopted is
to run a tunnel right through the hill on
which the big outcrop on the Sunset occurs, at a level above the railway, which
passes along the side nfthehill. Manager
Johns expects to soon have the pleasure
of shipping ore regularly from the Sunset group. 	
The principal work done at the
Mother Lode mine during the past week
was ore stoping. The stopes at both
200 and 300-foot levels are yielding a lot,
of ore, which is being supplemented by
by that from Nos. 1 and 2 quarries, and
from the quarry on tlie Primrose, these
together contributing about 150 tons
daily to the output of the mine, which
is between 350 and 400 tons of smelting
ore. Most of the construction .vork
that has been in hand during several
months past, is now completed. The
latest addition to the mine buildings is
a new blacksmith's shop.
The shaft on the Maple Leaf, one of
the Rathmllen company's group of
claims, near Eholt, is being uuwatered,
prior to again prosecuting development
on this property. The underground
work already dune on the Maple Leaf
consists of 225 feet of sinking and raising and about 450 feet, of crosscutting
and drifting. There is a power plant on
the property, including a35-horse power
upright boiler, 10x14 straight line Rand
air compressor, 28x10 air receiver, two
8Ji Little Giant tlrillB, (1x8 reversible
hoisting engine, No. 5 Cameron sinking
pump, and other appliances.
A Grand Forks dispatch to the Rossland Miner, under date May 9. stated
that "prospecting with a diamond drill
in the B. C. mine, Summit camp, has
resulted in the discovery of some hitherto unexpected ore bodies in the lower
levels, thus largely increasing the value
of the property." This report appears
to be premature, for enquiries made by
the Miner office have failed to verify the
reported discovery.
The basement of the Granby bunk
house at Phoenix is being arranged for
use as a dining hall for mine employes
of the Miner-Graves syndicate. In the
present dining room there is seat room
fur 88 persons at one and the same time,
although twice that number can be
boarded without difficulty, since the
men do not all put in an appearance at
the same time. The new dining room
will have seat room for 180, so that there
will be amole accommodation for a large
Ironsides hotel, and besides cottages fi
married employes having their  families
with them.
The crosscut at the lowest level uf the
R. Bell, in Summit camp, has run into
rock of a different nature to that previously passed through and Manager
Hanly is confident that this work is now
close to the ore budy he is driving to
cut.
Operations have been resumed at the
Humming Bird mine, nn tlie North
Furk of Kettle river. Six men are now
at work there and finall shipments of
ore are being made regularly tn the
(iranby company's smelter.
A report has been received from Keremeos to the effect that a very promising
discovery of cupper sulphide ore has
been made on the Mount Zion claim,
situate about six miles up Keremeos
creek.
PRESENTATION TO G. D. BRICE.
Monday evening last Geo. D. Bryce,
the master mechanic of the Mother
Lode, was presented with an address
and a gold watch by the mechanical
staff of the mine. The presentation took
place in the minediningroom. Frederic
Keffer, general manager of the British
Columbia Copper cumpany, in the course
of a few complimentary remarks referring
to the fact that cluse application to duty
over a comparatively long period had
brought about the necessity for Mr.
Bryce tu recuperate, likened the human
budy tu steam machinery such as those
present were familiar with. The
stomach was the furnace and boiler
with the food as fuel to generate steam
���the blood���which it sent to the engine���the heart���and this in turn sent
it all nver the system, including the
brain where were the little wheels that
played so important a part in the
mechanism. When, through lung use,
the builer tubes gut clogged with scale
and the piston roils did not work with
ease, the little wdieels naturally failed
to do their wurk effectively. Then there
was but nne remedy���the tubes had tn
be cleaned nut and the whule machine
repaired and renewed. Following up
this simile they found that Mr. Bryce
had come tu the conclusion tnat only at
Portland could be obtained the right
kind uf compound to clean out his tubes
and there too, was the best repair shop
for his mechanism.
The following address was read
and presentation made by John A Macdonald :
To Geo. D. Bryce, Est)., Mother Lode Mine, B.C.,
May 6.1901:
Sin:���As a slight token of our esteem
and tlie high regard in whicli you are
held by the mechanical staff of the
Mother Lode mine, the urbane and
courteous demeanor exhibited by you to
all with whom vou have been brought
into contact, the conscientiousness and
integrity which have characterized all
your actions while performing the duties
of master mechanic fur the Mother Lode
mine, both towartl the cumpany and
the men under yuu.
"We beg your acceptance of this address and the accompanying gold watch,
and we pray that you may lung be
spared to enjoy the confidence of those
with whom yon may be brought into
contact wherever your lot may be cast
in as high a degree as that in which you
are held by the people of the Mother
Lode mine, but more especially of the
mechanical staff.
"John A. Macdonald,
"On behalf uf mechanical staff."
Mr. Bryce  replied   briefly, expressing
his sorrow at being compelled  to  leave,
and tbankiiiL' those present for their expression of friendship.
The watch was a 21-jewel Elgin inuve-
ment with 14-carat solid gold case.
After the address and reply, refreshments were served ami speeches were
made by Messrs. Frederic Keffer, John
A. Macdonald, John A. Crawford, the
new master mechanic, and a number of
others.
Mr. Brice left 011 Tuesday's train fur
Portland, Oregon where his family resides. Mr. Brice has been in charge nf
the mechanical department uf the
Muther Lude mine for the past two
years, and under his supervision the
splendid plant now in operation was installed. Mr. J. A. Crawford succeeds
Mr. Brice as master mechanic al. the
Mother Lode.
rived 111,
on or about the work or undertaking,
shall enter the name of a duly qualified
medical practitioner whom he desires tu
be attended by, in a book to be kept by
the master for that purpose, and such
workman ur servant may, at anv time,
alter the name of the medical
practitioner, upon giving one month's
notice to the master. It shall be the
duty of the master tu pay the sum so deducted to the medical practitioner so
named, ami no other sum shall be deducted from the wages of a workman ur
servant bv a master for  medical attend-
;>00<><><>00<KKKK>C-00<><><>C>^^ Kfrnji
BUY A LOT IN        j
uii��>,>��iiiMii��iiiiiiiii>ii.ii>iii>iiiiiiii>ii��><i>iii<iiiiiiiiiiiiiii"j>"iiiiiiii>"v��^V.,yljr,-'
THE SMELTER ADDITION I
EIGHT   HOURS   A   DAY.
John Houston introduced a bill in the
provincial legislature, which was passetl,
amending the "Inspection uf Metalliferous Mines Act." The amendment
reads: "Every person who, after the
first day of January. A. D., 1002, being
employed in or aboul a metalliferous
mine, in which the machinery hereinafter mentioned shall be operated for
more than twenty hours in any twenty-
four, (1) operates any direct-acting
geared, or indirect-acting hoisting machine exceeding 50 horse power, or (2)
operates any stationary engine or electric motor exceeding fifty horse-power,
and shall perform any such duties fori
moie than eight, hours in any twenty-
four, shall be guilty of an offence under
this Act.
"Any person, corporation or company
who shall induce or pursuade any person ur persons to do any act, matter or
thing in contravention uf the proceeding section hereof shall be guilty of an
offence under this Act, but it shall not
be deemed an offence under this or the
preceding section if any person operates
any such machinery fur more than the
period mentioned for the purpose of relieving another employee in case of
accident, sickness, or other unforeseen
cause."	
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Imperial Hotel: 11. W. Gerhardt, J
Ranton, 0. D. Blackwood, Winnipeg;
H. S. Williams, C. J. Willar, W. H.
Deeks, D. W. Deeks. Toronto; C. B.
Harris, Ooulay, Culu.; Ed. Davis, (irand
Forks; G. C. Hodge, E. Ferguson, Nelson; M. M. Galbraith, Montreal; Robt.
Denzler, Spokane; Wm. Shaw, Summit
City; R. M. Palmer, M. J. Appleby,
Victoria; D. D. McLaren and wife,
Deadwood ; J. A Munsun, Midway j J.
H. Macfiee, Vancouver; 11. N. Coursier,
Revelstoke; J. S. Cameron, New Denver; .T, N. Proudfoot, Camp McKinney;
J. E, Thompson, N. Palorica, Phoenix;!
Thos. (i. Earl, Lvtton.
'���ltlMIIIM.il.III.lll.lllllll.llllll.llll.llll Ull, II.mill.'III. IIILMMII, If l|l,lll���,l���_l
~_     f
m i to ..
BOUNDARY
FALLS . . .
For information concerning
Terms and Prices, Apply to
E.F.
Room 7, Rendell block,
GREENWOOD.
3 <XM>00-OC-<X>-0-C>00<><KK>0<><>CK><^
ttmiximm\mm'iMi*,mfflimi\<*
Fishing Tackle
^Sb*W
"|   Lines, Silk Braided Lines,
Hooks, Baskets, ReelSm
Rods from $2,25 to $10.00
H. A. King & Co.
XWWffWfWfWfWfWWWWfWWf!
Hotel Armstrong: 11, A. Shallenherger, A. VV. Sayless, Spokane; Geo. VV
Barthel, Chicago; J. \V. Henderson,
W. B. Pierre, Vancouver; T. VV. Gillette, Fairhaven; -Mrs. Lyle Nisbet Toronto; J. Wank, Summit; C.S. Howath
Portland, Ore.: II. Johns, Sunset mine;
H.Neil Smith. Colorado; Mrs. It. W.
Jakes, Midway; Geo. F. Martin, Nelson,
B. C.J A. McQueen, (irand Forks; A.
J.Schumacher, Butte; D. J. Darraugh,
Phoenix ; Guy Macgowan, Vancouver;
L. L. Patrick and wife, Molson; T. ('.
Johnson, Montreal; Robt, VV. Kerveret,
Milwaukee; J. ('. Conlin, Victoria.
Old Soldier's Experience.
M. M   Austin, a civil war  veteran,   of
Winchester,   lud.,   writes:     "My   wife
was sick a long time in  spite of good
doctor's   treatment,    but    was   wholly
cured    by Dr.   King's   New
which worked wonders for I
They always do.   Try them,     <>i
at Miller Bros, and  .1. I���   White'
stores.
PRIVATE
ENTERTAINMENTS,
PICNICS AND DANCES
Edison's Latest Wonder, Mammoth
Phonograph. Louder and as clear as Ihe
human voice. Address PnOITBSSOIt, Miller
ollice.
TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTonnQ
British Colombia Wholesale Liquor Co.,
LIMITED.
R.   GREIGER, Manager
Agents for Calgary and Pabst Beer.
Complete Line of Bar Supplies. Greenwood, B. C.
JUUJUL^JUL^JLO-JIJLO-JLUIJUU.
d
��-"��� ��-v
HOSPITAL FEES.
A bill has been introduced in the provincial legislature by Mr. Gilmoiir, entitled an act to amend the "Master and
Servant Act," which provides:
Whenever twenty or more workmen
or servants employed in, on or about
any work or undertaking by a master,
request, in writing, such master to deduct from their wages a sum to provide
for medical attendance, it shall be the
duty of such master tu give immediate
effect to such request; the amount of
such sum shall be determined by such
workmen or servants, antl   the  medical
-.s uml nthem hav-
11he-iiiil William
tin- 80th day of
nn in- before the
NOTICE   TO   CREDITORS
In tin! matter of tho ostal
late of Boundary KallB, in i
British Columbia, farmer,'
Notice Ib hereby given pur
vised Statutes of British
Chapter 187," thai all credit*
ing ctalma against tho estate
Roy, who died on or about
November, 1900, nre required
81st day of May, 1001, to send to the undersigned,
the executor named in tho last will nnd testament of said deceased, their names, Addresses
and descriptions and tlie full particulars' of
their respective claims, duly verified by
statutory declaration.
And further take notice, that after said last
mentioned date, tlie said executor will proceed
to distribute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto, having regacdonly
to the claims of which he shall then have
notice, and that he will not he liable for the
aid assets, or any part thereof, to any person
or persons of whose claims notice shall not
have been received by him at the time of said
distribution. K. VV, JAKBS. Executor,
ay and Grain \
i
OR CASH.
H. Cropley. i
V
tf* V. & N. TELEPHONE NO. 124.
9<a9<e9<m9<a9<e9<mW%��%*><
^>ii -  1 -,f,Bi-iv,.,finiK,.L.,L,,rt,,ritfiifiiViriii>friti,<r-ri:Mi>, iir,irilillrfi[7irfiiiiiiiiiii(r,,,/-.A
j| The Most Complete Health Resort on the Continent of North
e America     Situated midst Scenery Unrivalled for Grandeur.
i ^
Halcyon Hot Springs
��������    Boating, Fishing'
:��     and Excursions
I see*
Sanitarium
..Resident Physician and Nurse,
Halcyon Springs, Arrow Lake, B.C.
number of men.   The bunk  house pn
vides sleeping accommodation for about I practitioner selected.
200 men.   Then there are rooms avail- |    "After the said request has been mad
A. F. <S_ A. M.
GREENWOOD LODGE No. 28, A. P, 1. A. M.,
<;. R. B.C. Regular Communication in Masonic
Temple, Government street, first Thursday in
each month.   Sojourning brethren invited.
C. scoTT GALLOWAY, \\\ M.
M. K. MILLER, 8ei rotary.
_>     In Telegraphic communicatioa wtth all parts of the world.    Two mails arrive and
depart every day.   TERMS:   $15 to $18 per week according to resi-
.5 dence In Hotel or Villas
1 p.
Kb Raths euro all nervousand muscular diseases     Mh watcn   heal hII Kidney   Liver
and Stomach Ailments.   The butbf and vt itGrelimintttc all
;t metal poisons from the system
'���t     gy-Tho price ol railway ticket tor round trip-between Greenwood and   Halcyon
good for Thirty Days and obtainable all tho year round Is jii.im.
f THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY MINER.
May ii, IOQI.
TENNIS
RACKETS
We carry the following in proper
assorted weights:
Lakeside,
Greenwood,
Popular,
Geneva.
WRIGHT & DITSON'S
TENNIS BALLS.
SMITH
'I'lnuii
&   MeRAE.
. V. & N.34,
LOCALS AND PERSONALS.
Dr. Mathison, dentist, Naden-Flood
block, Copper street
Headquarters for dressmaking ami
millinery, at G. F. Williams',
Violins, mandolins ami guitars from
if') tip. at the (ireeuwooil Music Store.
Fred W. McLaine, of Midway, had the
misfortune to sprain his left ankle a few
days ago, which necessitated his coming
up to (ireeuwooil for surgical treatment.
W. T. Hunter, resident part tier of the
Hunter-Kendrick company, has rented
a house on Kimberly avenue ami has
gone to North Dakota for the purpose of
bringing in his family to reside in
(Ireenwood.
Hugh Murray, of Midway, has rented
the house at the junction of Kholt and
Boundary creeks, formerly occupied as
a residence by 11. A. Holbrook. Mr.
Murray intends bringing his family up
from Midway, antl will work his ranch,
situate some three or four miles up
Boundary creek, north of Greenwood,
from this more convenient location.
The committee who have in hand the
arrangements for the complimentary
smoker, to be given next Monday night
in the Auditorium, (Ireenwood, to Lieut.
.1. Edwards Leckie ami to Messrs. McKenzie and Palmer who aiso saw active
service in Smith Africa, are preparing a
good and varied programme for the entertainment of the numerous attendance they anticipate having. An admission fee will be charged which will
entitle the payer to "free baccy and
beer" that night. Mr. Leckie will be
presented with a gold watch by (ireenwood friends in appreciative recognition
of his patriotic services in South Africa.
He will he the only one of those who
went from here to be present to receive
on this occasion a public acknowledgment from (ireenwood admirers. It had
been hoped that Alex. Shaw would have
returned in time to be similarly honored, but his relatives in (ireenwood have
been advised of his intention to return
to the Transvaal from England.
B. M. Palmer, the special commissioner appointed by the provincial government to make enquiries relating to
farm and orchard prcducts of the
province and to markets for and freight
rates on the same, returned to Greenwood from Midway last Monday and on
Tuesday went on to (irand Porks
Accompanied by XV. 11. Norris, Mr. Palmer visited most of the ranches about
Midway, and was agreeably surprised to
find so comparatively large an extent of
cultivable land in that vicinity. He is
of opinion that there should be no
necessity to send out of the district for
certain lines of produce, particularly
potatoes, for the growth of which there
appears to be a considerable area of
suitable land. Mr. Karl, who came in
with Mr. Palmer, went on to Anarchist
mountain, to there carry out certain
duties allotted to him as a member of
the provincial hoard of horticulture.
Since then he proceeded to I irand Porks
upon similar busiiieis.
tennis Rackets.
from $2.50 to $10.
Jtytr's
1901 tennis Balls
Reasonable Prices.
J. L. Coles,
Books, Stationery and Wall Paper.
TEMPERANCE WAVE
At Eholt's Ranch in the Early
Days.
BURST   THE    THIRTEEN   CLUB
And   Caused   a   General Social Upheaval   in   the   Community.
One of the principal characteristics of
a frontier mining town is that all trails
lead to the saloon. A few years ago this
was the case down at Eholt's ranch.
Then there were not many women folk
at Eholt's, but enough to form a women's club, the object of which was to
provide entertainments occasionally, in
order that the winter might pass more
pleasantly.
Most of the boys attended the entertainments, and helped to eat cake, drink
coffee, play progressive euchre and have
a good time generally. This went on
during the greater part of the winter,
each succeeding week bringing its quota
01' entertainments, and cake, and coffee,
and progressive euchre. One morning
the startling neiis was whispered around
that the Ladies' club had ceased to exist,
whether by spontaneous combustion or
otherwise bad not been ascertained. As
the matter was one which concerned the
women alone, the boys did not make
any enquiries as to the cause of the collapse, but called a meeting at Clark &
Rickards' cabin, with the object ol
passing resolutions of thanks to the
Ladies' club for the many pleasant evenings' entertainment. The object of that
meeting was never fulfilled. There happened to be either Pi persons or 13 of
something else at tin.'meeting, the writer
only remembering that there was a 13
club formed that evening.
The club grew and prospered, until it
numbered members���either active or
honorary���in every part of the district.
Eholt's ranch became famous on account of the entertainments given by
the club. The ranch was divided into
lots as a result of the popularity of
these social reunions; young men from
across the ocean came, pronounced them
awfully jolly, beastly decent, and nearly
equal to such affairs "at home" j justices of the peace said they were legal
and also hilarious; hotel men from Rossland and (irand Forks said, from the appearance of the residents, they could not
have thought such entertainments possible ; men who had never sung before,
made the welkin ring with their joyous
melodies; and the fame of the Tlnir-
teeners was sung from the Columbia
river to the Provincial Constable range
on Trout creek.
In an evil moment an athletic club
was broached. Whether this was tlie
thin edge of the temperance wave deponent sayeth not, but the athletic club
was formed and the 13 club "was bust."
About this time four students from a
theological college or seminary arrived
at Eholt's They had several new
brands of civilization under their hats,
and a well-developed temperance wave
with gas attachment.
The wave struck and struck almighty
hard. Eholt was renamed, roads were
run across trails leading to and from the
principal place of business, streets were
made to conform to the surveyor's
peculiar ideas, an irrigating ditch was
put. in to supply the demands of the
wave, buildings sprung up, the athletic
club went "bust," the students went
prospecting, and since then no effort has
been made to arouse the calm, sweet
restfulness of Eholt's ranch.
WEST FORK NOTES
The town of  Rendell is just booming.
The noise of hammer and  saw  reminds
one of the early days in (ireenwood.
Bunting & Deffipsie, the contractors,
have just put  up a very neat dwelling
house.
P. Pickard, the assayer, arrived here
this week and has decided to locate here.
He has given a contract for the erection
of an assay ollice, Ilix24 feet,  one story.
D.   Smith,  of   Beaverton,  expects   toj
put  up an  hotel in Rendell in the near
future,  having come to the conclusion
that it does not pay to try and  do  business in the suburbs.
The townsite company have a crew of
men busy clearing the townsite.
As soon as tin- contractors are through
with the townsite block, they start, on
the printing ollice block, a building
20x40, the future home of the West
Fork News.
Prospectors are beginning to arrive,
and many new locations are being made.
Owing to the rapid raise in the river
many are coming in over tlie high
water trail
A number of the young people of
Rendell and Beaverton journeyed to
Carmi last Wednesday to attend a
dance given by Mr. and Mrs. McKay, of
Beaverton, in their new building at
Carmi. All report having a splendid
time.
Mr. Boles, the pioneer merchant of!
Beaverton, has moved his entire stock I
to Carmi, where he intends to conduct I
the business in the future.
Rendell, P.. C, May 3, 1901.
SPECIAL   RATES   TO   HALCYON
SPRINGS.
The Canadian Pacific Railway has
placed on sale since the 3rd of May
to30th of September, tickets from Greenwood to Halcyon Springs and return, at
rate of $K.30, tickess gootl going on Fridays and Saturdays, returning���leave
the Springs on Monthly following.
In addition to this special rate there
are always on sale 30-day tickets
at the usual special rate made for 30-day
round trip ticket.
FOR   SALE.
:.��WWWWW��WWi
wywwww
A CAR LOAD
of First-Clhss Potatoes, only $1.50 per
cwt. at Bannerman Bros'.
If you are going prospecting, call and
get our prices.   Bannerman Bros'.
ywmwmfwmmmmi
&���*$#&��
LION BOTTLING WORKS,
GREEHWOOD and GRAHD FORKS,
Manu/aaparera All Kinds of Carbonated |Beverages,
Sole Agents for THE LION BREWING CO., Rowland B. C.
The Largeat Brewery in Britisli Columbia.
JAS. McCREATH & CO., Proprietors.
One child's bed and springs, spring
matresB (double;, canvas' cot, portable
organ, "Converse" ladies' banjo, 28
volumes Encyclopedia Brittanica, high
chair, baby carriage, chilli's toilet ('hair.
F. .1.  MlI.I.KK.
People who are accustomed to smoking
the high grade, time honored brandB of-
...fiavana Cigars
Kind 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 COm,
orders by mail, THE HAVANA CIGAR EMPORIUM
Telegraph or Telephone 0F THE BOUNDARY COUNTRY. .
Promptly Attended to. ������	
I. ROBERT JACOBS, Manager/;,nren .Kenwood, b.c
...JNGERSOLLSERGEANT MACHINERY
������������
AIR COMPRESSORS, DRILLS, HOISTS, BOILERS, PUMPS, Etc.   !��$$��#$��
The James Cooper Mfg. Co., Ltd., Montreal.
GREENWOOD:
H. R. Kirkpatrick
^WWWMWM*WW.WM*yW.W^
THE IMPERIAL
..HOTEL..
BEST APPOINTED HOI'SE IN THE CITY
Well Furnished Rooms. Best Brand of Liquors and Cigars
Cor. Copper and Deadwood Sta., Greenwood, B. O.
jmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
FURNITURE, CARPETS
%
Linoleums
Upholstered Goods
Bedding, Etc.   Pictures and  Picture Frames.
T. ���. GULLEY & CO.,
Funeral Directors and Emnalmers.
faf*ffiffif!fflf)WM

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