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Boundary Creek Times May 30, 1902

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 J  tf-  h  Vol. 10  GREENWOOD, R C. FRIDAY, MAY 30,  L902.  No. -39: 2> �� i  Mr. Justice Walkem gpensv Supreme Court and Court of  Assize invGreeriwu^dj-^l1^ Presentment by tne Grand  Jury-in wiiicli n^edsjbf City and District are  .     Pointed Out���The Cases Tried.  The sitting of the 'assise court'was  resumed at,ten o'clock Monday morn'-,  ing-, His Lordship, Mr. Justice .Walkem  presiding." The grand jury-;" having  found a true 1H11 against Joseph Taylor  charging with haying /'negligently ^allowed a prisoner to escape, this case  ���was. proceeded with^ ;���Mr. Whiteside  appeared* for'the crown and W. H.1 P.  Clement representedJhe.prisonar.^The  only witness heard was J. K. Johnson,  police magistrate at Grand Forks. Ju  his cross-examination it was brought  out that the police magistrate had pre-  vioustq'the'completion of the prelim-'  inary trial/of the ''Blue Goose"charged:  with; procuring,: admitted .her; to bail,  which was fixed at $500, herself in ��250  and another prostitute in $250, Afterwards Taylor; was,engaged as a special  constable to 'watch |the:-';,Biue Gbo'se"  although she was_ still out,onwbail���and  while thus watched she skipped out to  the other side. The learned judge  pointed outthat woman was free to go  anywhere so long as the bail bond was  i ti effect and consequently there was  no offence in,Taylor's allowing her,to  escape.' He directed the -petit jury to.  .bring in a verdict of not guilty which  was done. All the"other"prisoners  having, escaped this , concluded the  the criminal cases. The learned judge  again directed attention to the numerous escapes of prisoners and expressed;  the hope that Hie grand jury.would  further investigate the matter. :'" ; '  ' Mr. Whiteside as representative of  the crown also deprecated the -numerous escapes aud referred to previous  cases in which prisone'r'sgot away fro withe city lockup. He'also criticized the  fact that not sufficient effort was made  to capture the slayer of an .Italian  murdered iu:Greeiiwo.od;tM"oy.ears'ago:.  ���The learned judge said there must be  something wrong when so many prisoners escape and a rigid .invesligation  was necessary. ' _  V  ���An   adjournment   was* theiTTtaKHT  until three o'clock  in   the    afternoon  when the grand-jury -made the^ following presentment :' .-*"  May it P^kasic Youtt Lordship : ?>y  -   We, the grand jury,   respectfully extend, to yon a cordial welcome to Gcef.n.-  wood ..on   this   your   first yisit to-^Uie  ���Boundary districtof British Columbia,  and we hope that during your stay,  short though it must necessarily be.  you will find opportunities :'for renewing old, friendships and: making new  ones', so that you will take away with  you pleasant recollections of your visit.  We trust, too, that you will become  favorably impressed with the extent  ami value of the mining and smelting  industries ofthe district, and that vou  will find the claim of Greenwood to be  the most central'and important town  in the Boundary, Situate as it is about  midway between Cascade ,on,,t!ie cast  and Camp McKinney on the west, and  having as its tributary sources of business not only the surrounding   mining  ' camps but the lie wer West Fork* of  Kettle Kiver country with its big potentialities for production and population, to be well grounded.  Before inviting your attention to the  very considerable progress in the direction of developing its staple industries the district general has made,  especially during the two years past,  and. as well to several pressing- needs  of this town in particular, we desire to  express to you the sincere pleasure it  afforded us to be privileged lo listen to  the interesting reminiscences of your  personal association with the early  stages of mining in this province you  were good enough to favor us with on  the occasion .of the opening 'of this  court, and our earnest appreciation  of the kindly and felicitous sentiments  to_which you gave utterance in your  sympathetic references, to the vicissitudes and the sterling worth of the  old-time prospectors some  members of  which class of hardy pibneers we rejoice to still have among-us. We have,  further, -to note with much gratifica-  iioh.your'congratulatory observations  upon the comparative freedom of this  cityJrom serious crime as evidenced by  there not being a single indictment  from Greenwood, among tlie number  that your judicial duties have required  you '...to present ,to us for our consideration.  ���As your lordship is perhaps aware  the history of mining in the-Boundary  dales .from the early sixties, when  .numerous, placer, miners turned -their  attention, to Rock Creek and afterwards to Boundary Creek.! It was not  until 1886, though, that mineral claims  were located in the district for the par-  pose of lode mining. During the next  teii years progress was very slow, the  isolation of the district with the accompanying absence of transportation  facilities proving a serious obstacle to  development. In 1895 the town of  Green wood was started and two years  -laicr what are -now the -biggest mines  in the district���the Old Ironsides and  Knob Hill and the Mother Lode���had  been sufficiently opened up to effectively demonstrate that in them were  enormous pre bodies amply warranting  the outlay of much, capital to turn  them to profitable account. In the  summer of 1898 the CanadiaiiPacific  Railway company commenced the construction'of its Columbia and Western  Railway and iu the fall of the following yepr the tracklayers reached Greenwood. Thereafter progress was rapid.  The Granby : company's smelter was  "completed dud in operation by August,  1900, and six months later the Greeu-  wood smelter was started up.' During  1900 the aggregate tonnage of . ore  shipped by district mines was. 97,837  tons; in 1901 it was 386,675 tons, and  already this year shipments have ex-  eeededJZOO,,000 tons, making   the grand  total to date about 685,000 tons of ore,  most of which has been treated at district smelters, aud with preparations  being actively made for largely increasing the output of the mines during the remainder of the year.  In the early stages of this development, which has now asumed proportions of considerable magnitude, a  praiseworthy spirit of self-help was  manifested by residents of Greenwood  and vicinity. They lirst constructed  largely at llieir own expense, wagon  roads and trails to connect surrounding  milling camps with the town, aud later  the townspeople secured incorporation  of the town and then taxed themselves  to provide means for carrying out the  extensive public works that gave  the town tlie improved appearance it  has today. But wilh the present largely increased population ihe need for  suitable public buildings becomes more  urgent', and it i.s to the more pressing  ol" these requirements the grand jury  today respectfully directs your lordship's attention and request that you  will impress" upon the proper authorities tlie real necessity th.it exists for  prompt action, so that adequate accommodation . may, without further  delay, be provided, especially for  public school purposes, the safe and  convenient conduct of government  business by the resident officials, aud  for the proper administration of  justice.  The grand jury finds this town to be  in the disadvantageous position of be-  iug without its own school buildings.  The circumstances that led up to this  very undesirable state of affairs are  well known to the education department which appears thus far to have  been slow to take action to remedy it.  The rented premises in which the  Greenwood public school (at present  closed by reason of the existence  among- some of the pupils of an infectious sickness) are both insufficient  ly lighted aud badly ventilated. The  school trustees have long beeu. most  persistent in their efforts to obtain a  liberal appropriation for a suitable  school house, and the grand jury desires to fully endorse the claim of the  trustees that Greenwood in the matter  ot au appropriation for such a building is in justice entitled to be placed  on a similarly favourable basis to  Grand Forks and other towns that  have already received ample assistance  from the government in this direction.  Upon enquiry from the registrar the  grand jury has ascertained that the  Greenwood supreme court registry was  established Lu May, 1900, and that  there were in that year 25 supreme  court causes, 56 in !9<)1, and a proportionate number during the expired  portion of the current year. In 1900  there . were 222 county . court plaints,  and 2li in 1.901, and an average num-  ���ber. to date iu this year. This comparatively large. amount of court  business has had to be conducted under  inconvenient conditions. The need  that exists for the erection of a court  house at Greenwood has already beeu  recognized by the government which  announced its intention to place on  the estimates a sum of money to provide this public convenience, . The  grand jury-, though' thinking "it unlikely the government can be aware of  the utterly inadequate accomodation  for the several officials employed in  the local office, the entire absence of  provision ft>r the privacy that is desirable in the transaction- of much of  the business, arid the unprotecued  state of -..important public records and  documents, iin the small building now  used as the government office and lockup. This building is inconveniently  situated away from the business part  of the town. It was built years ago  for the purposes of a police office and  and lock-up. Its dimensions are 20  feet by 38 feet over all and it is subdivided into a 20 by 20 office, 12 by 16  guard room', and two 8 by' 8 cells. Into  the office part are crowded four officials,  viz. the the provincial government  agent, who also holds the offices of  registrar of the courts, gold commissioner, mining recorder, and other  important appointments,) the deputy  mining recorder and constable, the  deputy' sheriff, and a clerk, together  with their several desks and other requisite office furniture. In this crowded compartment the county court judge  holds chambers, and supreme court ex-  aminatious are conducted, and whilst  such   business is   iu progress the gen  eral public freely exercises its~riglit of"  access to the same small office to there  transact business connected with one  or other of the~several public department whose local work is centered  here. There is not nearly enough room  in the lire proof safes for all the important records and papers, many of  them relating to titles, consequently  some of these are exposed to the risk  of damage or destruction. The lack  of room elsewhere in the building necessitates the using of the cells in  which to store new books, forms and'  other stationery, thus compelling the  provincial police to at times avail  themselves of the courtesy of the city  officials ami use Uie lock-up when they  have prisoners, iu their custody. As a  the administration of justice i.s in dan-1  ger of being interfered with, for as  happened last week, prisoners have escaped and the ends of justice have  thus been defeated.  For these and other cogent reasons,  the grand  jury respectfully submits to  the  proper  authorities   through   your  lordship   tbe  urgency of au immediate  commencement  being . made   with tlie  erection   of    a   government    building  affording suitable accomodation forthe  convenient transaction of the business  above   mentioned,  and   especially   for  the protection from destruction by lire  of records aud documents, the loss of  which   might in voive'very serious consequences   to .innocent  parties in connection   with  their titles   to   mineral j  claims,  etc.      As   bearing   upon    the  question  of  the just claim Greenwood  has to the provision of proper building  accomodation   it   may  be pointed  out  that  the receipts  at the local government office from all sources during the  the three years  1899,   1900, 1901, were  $66,256.40,   and   there   were in addition  revenue large in the aggregate paid to  the government  through other channels  from assessed taxes on land, preemption and  purchase of lands, pro  vincal revenue tax, trade and liquor  licence fees, timber dues, ore tax, and  other sources of provincial revenue.  Another, matter" which it is desired to  bring to the notice of the^ provincial  government is the inconvenience inseparable from hiving one offiicial  hoid so many and various offices. The  high reputation the local government  agent, registrar, etc. Mr. Wm. G. McMynn, deservedly enjoys as a, zealous  aud thoroughly competent offiicial will  not in any way be detracted from iu  thus representing that it is not possible  for auy one person to satisfactorily  perform, with due regard to the public  convenience, the: multifarious duties  that devolve upon him. For instance,  when road making or otheJ public  work is in progress miles from town it  is necessary that the government  agent leave his office in order that he  may personally satisfy himself that  moneys are being j udiciously expended.  In his temporary absence front his  office delays necessarily occur in the  transaction of mining and ��� other  business which can not be delegated to  another. It is therefore submitted  that Mr. McMynn might be relieved at  any rate of the office of mining recorder by the'appointment to that position  of the present deputy, thereby facilitating the transaction of record and  other mining business and that without adding to the expenses of the  office.  Wishing your lordship long life and  continued usefulness, the grand jury  respeotfully submits for yourcousider-  at;on this their presentment.  G. Arthur RENourj, Foreman.  , His lordship made a happy reply.  He thanked the grand jury forthe  complimentary references to himself  and congratulated them upon the very-  able presentment which they had  made. He promised to bring their representations to the notice of the proper authorities and closed by saying  he was particularly struck by the personnel of the jury. The city and  district that had men of their stamp  was bound to prosper.  BBDA.ltD VS  DISTSMOKK.  On Tuesday evidence was heard- in  the case of Bedard vs Dinsmore. The  jury selected was L,. B. Hodge (foreman), Duncan Currie, Walter Water-  laud, J. li. Lowery, J. T- Williams,  George Maynard, Joseph Williamhurst,  A; S. Einbree. W. H. P. Clement appeared for the plaintiff and- A. C.  Siittori for Dinsmore. From the evidence it appeared that the case ongin-  "atecfouTo f 'slander du~s~ riimors'fespect-  ing Rev. Father Bedard. A rumor  started somewhere to the effect that  Father Bedard was the means of  seperating Dan Rice and his wife, two  of the priest's parishoners in Grand  Forks and that the father was intimate  with Mrs. Rice. Father Bedard made  an effort to trace the slander to its  source. He found chat it travelled  among the women of Grand Forks and  beginning at a definite person he  traced it through several mesdames  until he came to Mrs. Willi.un Dins-  uioie, the wife of an old shoemaker.  Mr. Dinsmore told the priest that so  far as his wife was concerned all she  knew he had told her and that he had  only repeated what he had heard on  the street. Father Bedard then ollVred  to relieve Dinsmore of any responsibility in the matter if lie would give  thepriost his informant but this Dins-j  more persistently refused lo do. Thej  rcyereiie'i father then liad awrit issued against Dinsmore for slander  and the jury trial was tlie result.  Several witnesses were called confirming the outline given above and  the defendent in the box admitted  having repeated certain statements  but not what lie was charged with.  The learned judge said it was a case  that never should have reached court  and he blamed Dinsmore's solicitor for  having allowed his client to force the  proceedings. He should have given  his authority for the slander and  apoligiz-xl to the father.  Mr. Clement made a forcible address  to the jury.     He said  they  were   not  anxious  to  punish  the   old   man   but  since   he absolutately   refused   to give  liis authority the priest who t>ad taken  the   strictest   vows   of    celibacy   and  chastity was forced to take proceedings  i to clear his character.     He did not ask  I for large damages,   all  he did ask for  | was a finding that   would punish the  i defendant for his foolish course.  The learned judge was brief but  pointed iu his address to the jury.  "We have here" he said "a poor priest  who has probably nothing but his  reputation. He should be given redress." He advised the jury that they  could bring in a verdict for S5, 310 or  S50.  Mr. Clement : My lord will you  advise the jury that there is no limit.  The learned judge said he would say  no more and the jury retired. Court  was then adjourned until two o'clock  when tne jury found the defendent  Dinsmore- liable and brought in a  verdict of $50.  Court then adjourned until Thursday  morning.  MC KENZIE VS  KNOB HIT,!,  This was a case in which R. D.  McKenzie sued the Knob Hill company  for 85,000 damages because of loss of  an eye and other injuries while working in the company's mine. J. R.  Brown appeared for the plaintiff and  J. A. McDonald of Rossland for the  defendant company. The following  jnry were selected : C. N. Collins,  (foreman), G. F. Williams, J. M. Humphrey, D. Manchester, Angus McDonald, Kenneth McKenzie, W. A.  Mitchell, E. W. Bishop.  Mr. Brown briefly outlined the tacts  in the case and called the plaintiff who  said he had been a miner for four or  five years and had worked in the Knob  Hill mine for six months. He was injured in the company's mine. While  he and his partner Kairns were drilling .an explosion occurred through  which he lost his left eye, the partial  hearing of his left car and his face  was badly disfigured. John Pearsc  the shift boss showed them where to  drill. They had not been in the stope  for a month previous and were not  notified that there was a missed hole  there., He and his partner made a  careful examination of the ground  previous to drilling but found no missed holes. Previous to the .accident  there appeared to be no system of  notifying miners of missed holes.  Sometimes the shift boss notified them  and sometimes not. He told of the  cost of treatment in, the hospital at  Spokaneand bther'expenses. "A severe  cross-examination by Mr. McDonald  did not materially alfect his story.  Thos. Kairns was a miner for 16  years. He worked in the Knob Hill in  |900 and 1901. He was a partner of  McKenzie in working iu the mine.  When the explosion occured he was  out getting some steel and was about  tliir.ty'-,yards.;iway_.\vhen^the^exi)Jo^ion_^  occured. He told of Pierce coming to  tell McKenzie and himself to go to  No. 1 drift and telling them where to  set up the machine and drill the holes.  There was a knob of ore there that"  Pierce wanted taken out. The drift  was clear of muck when they went in  there. They wouldn't have drilled as  they did only for the shift boss. He  wanted the knob taken out that way to  save the timbers by blasting the ore  away from the timbers. He believed  the explosion was caused by running  into a cut off hole or missed hole, They  had always looked for missed holes and  this time looked all round for a missed  hole but couldn't lind any. There was  no system of reporting- missed holes.  Sometimes they reported the holes and  sometimes did not. After the McKenzie accident they counted the  number of explosions.  Cross-examined by Mr. McDonald,  Mr. Kairns said that Pea ree told them  wliere to driil their holes. He iiad  looked around a whole lot for missed  holes. If he had been told that there  was a missed hole there, he wouldn't  have drilled as he did.  Alexander McDonald the next witness had worked in the Knob Hill  mine from 1900 until about a week ago.  He was working a machine in the  mine when McKenzie was injured.  There was no system of warning  against missed holes until McKenzie.  was hurt. After he was hurt the  missed holes were reported by the  shift boss to the men when going on  shift. As many as 100 holes at a time  were fired in the Knob Hill. It was  difficult to keep track of this number  of explosions. He had reported missed  holes which were not afterwards re-  exploded although that was supposed  to be the rule of the mine.  William Neeson,  the  next witness,  said   that he bad  fired the holes pre-  {Coiitiiiucd on pairs 6.) THE    BOUNDARY   CREEK TIMES.  O       *��  Srasu? FovSiS  .' ,'\    , f *��� f, ���,-- i    Hill      - I "        ;>H5��Jt      lC�����  -il-n    *-���!    \V/,'ii M*    I-i.--   Vik��i���   - .'���>     <��:>*   **�����>* W��i!'  ililh'iiS'r.iiH BH'vre?', F-'rop.  �� �� ^ * �� a ;���: * $ #* * * -;t * Sf k, j|f;:(-|; intf ��f w * �� ! <H3<>00<X><>CK><X>0<><X><>0<><><>0<><^^  ' '"         f,i   -0<><>0<>-0-0<><>-0<><>0<><>CK>0<H OOOk)OpOOOOOOO  Maples.  Kims. I.;iiihv,i. Vnuat.vn A-ii. A:-y.\\;<:i��. l'i-l-].'.;i r.irch.  A line selection ��r ll.jv.vrui!/  anal'-. N-.tliuhu: ��� Kiv.i-.-li :->!,! IVvsinn l.!;:u>,   >! vili an-j-cas.   Snow-  l.ali--. Snio-a-. i-.���������,*-. i-ie. .. .  Specially-selected si vain of l.av, n ('.  :-.vi)eri'v  Hants  SPECIAL Al  :v,iT- A\  '. ViGlN  'J   .4.i-L    tjFtV5.i> fc.nO.  ��i -j\��ui'i-i pum��n-  Boundary Creole  Issued ewevv 'yrianv^-   L  Duncan Ross M.AN.xr.ix.;  Kihtok.  S0J!SCKH"1.'10XS IX ahvanc  Puk Ykak   Six Months   TO  FOKKION  CmlNTHIK"..  FRIDAY.  MAY  ?"���   1"  THE PM3RN1E DISASTIOR.  combined their forces to make Jakey  a b.'tu:r.su::jcet for ;i comfortable home  ihaii Uie Thunder Mountain trail". But  the .sumetliiiig which carried Jakey to  California in '-V) aiiil'the Fraser: in '58  and all other such rich diggings on Ihe  cuntiiient in subsequent years cannot  be '������ejii down. It will live just as long  a.s .J.i key .ren., ins <>n this side ofthe  happy liuntiI''?:- .-.-'njaii'l. No doubt  j Jakt.1-.- ihoiiiri". i! (le.nfl but it was only  e settled down in his hum-  ; i-.-.-uv'.-cKjd; he surround-  ;���{:]: liis chickens and his  e i'.-iv- iii.-s cheery good  the   .si;>.iil    business man  : (>J  - -.-  j sleeping.  j blc cab:.:*  j ed  hiui.si  idd''.! ! do."'s   ;m  ;1 H. A. RING & CO. I  must  reduce their  large  stock   of  :.   OFFICE SUNDRIES,  They' offer Brrgains  i ��� Shannon Files, .  I   ��� Blank Books, ������    -' '  ' .  \       Inks of all kinds,  I       .  Typewriter Paper,  | Writing Materals.  t        ��� ..... j.������,.������ :.��� _,���   ��� -. - - ���, ' . ;,- ���..:.  I 1TkiniF& co~  \ *  AnoLhersad chapter has been  to the history of coal milling .in British j morning  Columbia. Of all ilie serious ace.'td | cwniiuj.;' ;<> his office or an equally  ents which occured in the coal uiir.es , cheery i.-i>-.d nit;hl to the dead game  of this province the saddest and most , sp.irt whose trood night was the other  dreadful is that which took place at } man's gciod uiornin};-. ISveryone knew  Fernie last week. The cause of this i Jai-cey. and Jakey knew everyone and  fearful catastrophe, it will be difficult J everyone-had a kind word for the old  to determine. A very litti.e thing n-> , man. , Tt- ��-.i*-s-t-h.��iu'J3i. Hut a.t sg.u.ie no  doubt. I'ernie coal generalcs prises: 'distant day .hike' iv-nild hit the trail  a careless miner lii'ht-'- a match in the over which ;ill .;id 1:niers must finally  mine and 150 bread winners are piling- go hut he is ;*r<-ing to have one more  ed into eternity.    Tt   is perhaps iui|vs-   -r>'-  * sible to frame such regulations as. will; I>itl.Mr. J.islico \Ya!keu. rekindle the  prevent such accidents. -No matter old .nan's enthusiasm "'. Perhaps so?  what  care  is  taken, the trilling, care-   The  learned judge  loves to'dwell on  , less deed of someone is committed and . tne  days of old  anil the daysof gold  an awful death conies to   many   inuoc--'����   tho  days  of forty-nine'when all  entpersDns. | people and all classes were .levelled by  It.issuchacatostrophe as this  that -'the'one desire to' get  gold.    He' met  brings home to us all   the  great  i isks j Jakey and gave him  the  warm  grasp  : taken by men who go down into the \ ile !l:ls r"r ;'n olrl iimers. The quodain  earth to produce wealth f.ir others. \ l>"^r miners, one now a juoge on the  Surely.these men are entitled.to every ';-;��piv.ne court bench, the other-well  reasonable consideration and to every jJakcX !-halVan-ref��aled eaelioiher with  reasonable protection the law can j:ive; renunis'ceuees of those glorious days,  thein. While everything runs smooth-j T'"' J1"1^- v.-ent back 'h, His bench, but  ly, one points to the ��ood wages j-'-''^T ;��ft his lug eabi-i, his chickens  earned and to the bright side of a*;--11"1 llis d<igs and si ruck out forthe  miner's life,   but disasters like that ati'^Hinderidouutain  trail. '     '.  He say's he's coming back, but' who  nmvs V  Established 1836. .- Incorporated by Royal Charter.  CAPITAL,   A000,0OO--$4,866,666.66  Reserve Fttnfl,^365,000--$1,776,333.33  HEAD  :   London England.     H. STIKEMAN, General Manaeer, Montreal,  J. ELMSLY, Inspector. Montreal-  71 ranches and agents in all tlie principal cities of Canada and the United States,  and correspondents in al] parts of tbe world.  GREENWOOD BRANCH :  Copper Street.  0000000000000000<KK>000<>000#<  <X>-CKKKKKKK>0<K>0<>0<><><>0<>0<>0<K>��<  RELIABLE  AGENTS  TED  Fernie turns the scale.  It is gratifying to find .such a spontaneous sympathy and substantial  offerings of relief and particularly  gratifying to us that the citizens of  Greenwood both in a public and private  way have done their share to relieve  the distress at Fernie. From all parts  of the continent the sympathy of the  people finds expression insubstantial  aid for the suffeiers. Ilu* the disaster  brings home'',thc need of legislation j  protecting those dependent on th. men  who risk their lives iu working iu the  mines. Tlie wives and children should  not be at the mercy of a rather tickle  human sympathy when their bread  winners-are taken away from them.  They should be able to demand, as  their right something substantial f'-r  the loss of the husband and father.  Some of the profits of the mine .should  go in providing au iii.--.iirn in'i- 'fund lo  meet the needs oi tlie s  such an accident as r-v.-n  at Fernie.ICiiglaiw1 which  regarded .as old fashi-mi d  law and Mr. 1 I.mvJi i--,,  deavoring to have a simil;  here, but is ineeiiup' '.-. i  encouragement fr-.ni ;ii-.:  The disaster has a is..  what is noblest and be.--'.  organizations. "When the call  came, the first to resp-.nd ���������  members of the Western l-V-k-i  Miners and the officers of tin: <  ation   hastened   to   the   scene, read  1  give their time and their   funds   in  _lieving distress.  SOCIETIES.  AVe wain at once trustworthy men and women  in every locality, local or  Liavellinir.  to  iiitrn- j  (luce anew discovery and keep our sIidw cards  and advertisiiijr matter nicked up in couspicu-.  ons places throughout Ihe town and country. |  'Steady employment vear. roil in! .:-c<uninissioii or ,'  salary. S65.00 per Month aod Hxpenses, not  10 exceed S2.SI uer day.    Write  ftir |iart'tculars. I  Pnstoll'ice Uox ?3T j  International Medical Co.. London, Out.!  On June 1st, we dissolve paftnership. ,3��   For  the-next 30 days   we  will sell at cost for cash  only.  -IK * !  * , Headqunrters for 'S ;  Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums, Etc*  A complete stock of everything, in that line,reasonable  prices.  ���sms^v: THE :^s*&**  Copper Street.  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. te  SP  ���    fLao     R^ViV^f ::'  ���a  Books,   Stationery,   Oflice a  ' . si  Supplies, etc. ;;  Kodaks and Materals, etc. etc. t��  Phone No. 33.            ' ��  iit # * # * �� * # tt i'i W, W SI ilf il? i'f * fit ��i fit ��5 �� IS *!t # rS  tit H  VAIT  I SMOKE ? ?  yAyyy   BOUNDARV valley lodge  Ko. 3 3. 1.0. 0. F.  Meeis every Tuesday Evenin:,' at S.OO in   their  '   ' '   rimin at Mas->i:i..-  Hall.     A   cordial   invi-  .lli soionniinu' bre'.liern.  .��-4.---��^.B.--l��,-K!TB, -Hec.Sec  I !:- 'W'l-licle  IS.   IIriC.it t.  MENERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  ^'������fici-:.  :VKK<  ral    Claim,  iitr Division  ��� -1 camp west  '.* ^\r. Johnson  W.   Diiuu-I.-ir,  ���I'M,   in lend,  ipply tfi the  ! m-j��ri��vo-  inif a iinwn  t;; Newspapers,      Periodicals  Jit Stationery.  1A Full Line Choice Candy 1  .      THE SPIRIT OF TH!-:;  1-WS'  "Jakey" Barrett hit the trail a^-ain.  The responsibility possibly lies with  Mr. Justice Walkem.  Jake is not as  youaj-r   nor  as   acti  as  he  used  to  be. : The   spirit   uf i  ' forty-niner h, still tli^re  but  nutirhi:  it in search of the yeiluv.- me-lal had i  effects  and rheumatism  ONE OF MUNROE'S  THE BEST XINES iN  CIGARS  TOBACCOS  and CIGARETTES I  MBAI.S AT AI.L HOURS  PK1VATE ROOMS FOR LADIBS:  ^?  Charles R. Pittock,  *  *  TRY OUR COFF3TB  drop's.  t5* ��^j ��^* ��<5* fe&* ��5* *3* *S* *r* *^* tg ��^J *5* <3�� itW *5i*S *S *S *** *^ �����-����*5*% *S *S *^�� *^��*^ *3 *S ^ *3l  .'fcv* t&y v^* i5* e��* ��5* t& vr* tcfr t-3*'*r* t^ \5�� t3* J& *3* ir*   t^'id* t3* t5* ��3* *r* w* M* tt* ��J* ��5* w* J* 0* w* ���**��*#���  ^^';  The Russell-Law  Caulfield Co., Ltd,  *x>  X  Have been too busy to tell you about    %  tKeir ^^SmST^Xr��==X��^2C <***.  tot.  * fcfc  They will nest week.   Meantime call   fcfc  fcfc  in and look the place over,    2��    X,   %fc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  ��  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  *-  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  fcfc  Ty an ad. in the Times.  Get Business..  H. B- MUNROE  c-   Copper Street. (livenwood.   ��;i7   ti  Si *!�� <f ��i * # JS $ ��i��I! * * Si fi * Si CI ���* B if Si ilf IS i'f iii j        6  4.  WELL THAT'S FINE"  U\1V/L I I      TUriT   .L'lllL1"     *  Is what they all say about T  .THE NEW GEM SAFETY RAZOR, t  -t  Impossible   to cut the   face i  shaves  easily, quickly and cleanly,  Illustrated booklet free.      Mail Orders promptly filled.  i   V V  : I -C-OCK><K><>>0<KK>OCK>00-0-0<><KK><KK>  Dorainion Express Orders sold and  cashed at Smith & McRae's.  + McLennan,   McFeely   &   Company ^  4�� Wholesale Hardware Merchants, 4*  4s     122 Cordova Street, VANCOUVER, B. C.     4��  -Sx  f\ THE   BOUNDAEY   CREEK   TIMES  West Fork Notes  This district has experienced a  freshet during the past week, that has  been unequaled since the big flood of  ���94. The West Fork was howling and  Beaver creek was higher than the oldest resident had ever seen. Carmi and  Wilson creeks were also trying hard  to establish new records, the latter  being so high that progress towards  China creek was stopped for several  days, and parties bound thitherward  to do assessment work were delayed in  consequence.  Carmi was visited last week by a  party of strangers who, in company  with Messrs. Jas. Kerr and Robt. Kerr,  came to make an examination of the  Butcher Boy, on which property a deal  has been pending for sometime. The  . financial agent who was negotiating  the deal between the owners, Messrs.  Jas. Kerr and James Dale, and the  parties who were purchasing was Mrf  Argo of St Paul. Mr. Argo brought  with him this time a couple of mining  experts. The shaft was unwatered in  seven shifts, by means of the whim  with which the mine was equipped.  A thorough examination was made,  and it is to be hoped their report will  be satisfactory. The full terms of the  deal have'not yet been made public,  but it is understood that the vendors  have given lioeral terms, and that two  other claims, the May , and the No 2  fraction are being included. The  party left Carmi again on Sunday  morning 18th. inst.  The opening of a deputy mining  recorder's office at Beaverdell is prov-  a great convenience to prospectors in  this district. With only a weekly mail  service, the tenure of claims that had  been allowed to run to near the limit  of time was rather precarious, but all  that is now avoided and the long tramp  to Greenwood to save them in tne nick,  of time is no longer a necessity. t  Some of the trips made by the mail,  carrier Mr. D., O. McKay, during the  prevelance of high water, show that  the job is no sinecure. On one occasion,  he had to swim his saddle horse,  breasting floating logs out of the way.  Thisjwas on the high water trail which  was evidently so called because high  water pants are considered a necessary  part of the costume. Billy Mulock  should state in the posters calling for  tenders for the mail contract that none  but Ihe amphibious need apply.  New goods  at   reduced   prices   at  Mitchalls.  REWARD.  Wanted to know the whereabouts of  David Henderson of Greenwood, B. C.  Last heard of December, 1901. Reward  given by communicating with T. H.  Hbnderson, Fairview, B. C.  FOR RENT.  fc^^^^%^  3 or 6 rooms partly furnished for  housekeeping, Silver street, Fisher's  addition, formerly occupied by Frank  Miller. Enquire on premises of Miss  Brooks.  NOTICE is Hereby Give* that within sixty  days from date I intend to apply to the  Honourable Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works for permission to purchase the following described land, situate in the Osoyoos Division of Yale District: Commencing-at a post  planted on the North-west corner of John A.  Coulson's pre-emdtion, thence North twenty  chains, thence east forty chains, thence South  twenty chains, thence West forty chains to the  point of commencement, cont&iniuir [80] acres,  more or less. JOHN A. COUI��SONr  Dated, March 16th, 1902.  First publication April 4th, 1902.  One of the most pleasing features of  "Too Rich to Marry" which will be at  the Auditorium, Friday, June 13th, is  the specialties.  MINERAL, ACT.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  Cr,YDES��AI,E    and     MOUNTAIN    LION  Mineral cialms situate in the Kettle River  Mining Division of Yale District.  Wliere located :   In Deadwood camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John -Robert Brown,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B4068S, aB ag-ent  for David  A. Good,-Free Miner's  Certificate  No.  B40451,    intend    sixty   da>-B    from    the  date hereof, to apply to the mining- recorder  for a certificates of iniprovemenl8,for tlte purpose o obtaining   crown grants of the above  claim .  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of litiprovcmentss  Dated this 2nd day of April, 1902.  J. R. BROWN.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate  of Improveinents.  NOTICE.  ALICE, NELLIE and  May, Mineral  Claims,  situated In the Kettle River Mining- Division  of Yale District.  Where located : Ne&J to Dry Creek and  Spencer's ranch, about three miles from the  town of Anaconda.  TAKE NOTICE that we, John N. Greden,  Nicholas Tholl, Donald D. McLaren and  William G. McMynn, Free Miners Certificates  Nos. B40626, B40627, B41523, CW601 respectirely,  intend sixty days from the date;hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for' Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose, of obtaining  Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certilicates of Improvements  Dated this 16th day of April, A. D.,190.2  John N. Greden, Nicholal Tholl, Donald r>. McLaren, Wm. G. MCMynn,  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ABERDEEN Mineral claim, situated  In  the  Kettle River Mininir Division of Tale District.   Where located:   In Copper camp.  TAKE NOTIE that we, John D. Norrlsh,  Free Miner's C ertificate No. B41333, A.  E. Cross, Free Miner's  ertificate No B40605 and  Lou is  Bryant,  Free  Miners   Certificate    No.  B40625 Intend, sixty days from the date here<f  to apply to the mining- recorder for a certi;  cate of improvements for the purpose of obtai  ing a crown grant of the above claim.  And further take  notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the *  suanceof such certificate of improvements.  Dated'this 24th dav of April, A, D., 1902.'  During the intermission between  the acts, several first-class specialties  are introduced, and during the actions  of the play, songs and dances are appropriately interwoven with the plot.  In fact "Too Rich to Marry besides  carrying a most capable company of  actors, and actresses, has a corps of  specialty artists equal- to the demands  of any of the large eastern vaudeville  theaters.  YOUNG  CM. Patchen  JR.  This celebrated horse will stand  for the season at  SIDLEY  Terms for  the season $10.00 or will  nsure for $10,00 if paid for in advance  money to be returned if mare not in  foal.  Pasturage $5.00 a month.  Young  G.   M.   Patchen,   Jr.,   is   a  * bright bay with black points.    Stands  16 hands high and weighs 1286 pounds.  The pedigiee of this horse can be  seen by applying to the undersigned.  YEB. KIRBY,  SIDL-BY, B. C,  NOTICE TO CREDITORS.  In the Mattei of the estate of Charles Wesley  Vedder. late of the City of Greenwood In  tlie Province of British Columbia. Insurance  Agent, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN In pursuance of the Rules of the Revised Statutes  of British Columbia, 1897, Cap. 187, that all  creditors and others having- claims against the  estate of the said Charles Wesley Vddder, who  died on the 27th day of December, A. D., 1901,  are required on or before the 17th day of April,  A. D. 1902, to send by post prepaid, or deliver to  the undersigned, solicitors for Mre. Cora May  Vedder, Administratrix of the personal estate  and effects of the said deceased, their christian  names, surnames, addresses and descriptions,  with full particular of their clainis, a statement of their accounts and the nature cf the  securities (if any) held by them, duly verified.  And further take notice that after the said  17th day of April A. D., W02, thesaid administratrix will proceed to distribute the assets of  the deceased among- the parties entitled thereto  having regard only to the claims of which she  shall then have had notice, and that the said  Administratrix will not be liable for the said  assets or any part thereof to any person or  persons of whose claims notice shall not have  been received by her at the time of such distribution.  Dated at Greenwood, B. C, this 17th day of  February, A. D., 1802.  PRINGLE & -WHITESIDE,  Solicitors for Cora May Vedder,  Administratrix.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS.  In The Matter of the Estate of Luclan Tedrow,  late of Anarchist Mountain, in the Province ot British Columbia, farmer, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN in pursu  ance of the Revised Statutes of British  Columbia, 1897, Cap. 187, that all. creditors and  others having.claims against the estate of the  said Luclan Tedrow who <lieD on the 22nd day  of November, A. D., 19ol,are required on or before the 17th day of April, A. ��>., 1902, to send  by post, prepaid, or deliver to the undersigned,  solicitors for William lawless, Administrator  of the personal estate and effects of the said  deceased, their Christian names, surnames,  addresses and descriptions with full particulars  of their claims, a statement of their accounts  and the nature of the securities, (if any] held by  them, duly verified.  And further take notice that after the said  17th day of April, A. D. 1902, the said Administrator will proceed to distribute the assets of  the deceased among- the parties entitled thereto,  having- regard only to the claims of which he  shall then have had notice, and that the said  Administrator will not be liable for the said  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 such distribution.  Dated at Green wood,.B.C., this 17th day of  February, A. D. 1902.  PRINGLE & WHITESIDE,  Solicitors for William Lawless,  THE PIONEER WEEKLY OF THE  BOUNDARY DISTRICT.  THE BOUNDARY CREEK  ....Greenwood, B. C. V  T'H^JSQUlj^  Fernie Disaster.-  &  ,j .  Ov.-in;;-   lo  Ihe lunvy pr<. ssiiro or. our i     Tho    'Rev.  |-.space  hy   reason   of ^icV:;;jiv;ik: crurt: /.:-:i)er  i>ri-1;-i;  ������-.A.v'c  of 'lie '. <ji-'.)U&:., arriv-.'  '"-Miercs:* tV! ; Tics'lny ���]:!���:*: t\-  :ni otiivr ii - i J'/.cKac. Ke:;i,  tcvc^lui;^ local news i   iv.co-sariiy .-<)p- I thy   i.'i.lpitiir. i  fetu/htery, secretary  of the . dieted. .,- .. j iK'Ih'uioriihi-  jviqd/Miners'' Union, .hurried to   " !     ryV;-.'"'A .AY,  laiflxiix-^.the  Bodies Recovered.! ;u,d fu> l0,\'l!,-v !V,^.!7  ��� ~~   ��� ~ :���-.-- -.-    -���   ������'    ' ���       ' ' " ' ! Jfrand jury, tru" retvji't ot'!  8t EegilSS TO-dW. ���       :..    ��� ^,eb,Mikn,   on  Llav 24th :  .:ur.i:u  10 will  ;'i;:;-.-i ���;;;:!-,  >"��� s;'- k a* af ��? j? jivsr- sf s^ j? 5*V  -t..������; ..���; .,:���: ,.^ ._$ .ji^i ^i.,'.: t��s jt j$  " ��� "���":���.<    ":" ' fe&.  '-.'.:;;���������'.'���"'���"'    '$&  ��*  ^ijbje-Hdv homier what  assistance   he. I '-'r-'ir    N,.,..' -i>,,.,v���.',-if    ,,:,���., ,.:.-.-.  c^tJiei^, :BcWffoi���,r I)e   ,irc��l-'    ��.   ��   on;,       olm.,!3   ,������,w   uial child are ^tvi,"/,, IV.Ma,.*  A y -.-������ :   -.. ������  ,.���'.'      ..  ,   ���.        .,    ���-,,     .returned   from   California' where tliev   ,,:,       , ,;       ,--,'.   .-���'  at��L..a-suoBcrjptiun'hst   in  aid of the ,.','���. '     J ber leave for thj ritst oi: '.��rst'..i--1:jv  .-���a_.-...    .--. ���;-.- f~ . ���    . .      ; spent llic winter. ��� ;     .-������-���        ���'.'''  '.'.'::    * '  ,'rA.   -   -~'-y"i.\ -fy-->, ��fr-?. -?V^v',cr   TT-  ��  si^Pjf'e'tsii'ro^fiiflthc city  amliua few;  lj^y^,*cfiLl,dca;c<l  about S150-.  ,This..was I  /f!V  -��������'  * ���&��  (A*S  ���^iiteti by a'trrant of glr-6 from the I. /a:ues,.fi.iidersqri   manager    of    the ^  city   councU"'\vho:w'irea   (liiT'iiiijiicy to' Hn"k of-B- &.-*���;��� at   Rostand "m;tdc a ]'  Fernie.     This   was   the  first    aid   re-; n-vi:l��   triI> hcr0  hist week.    Hoc;i;r.e  ceived   from a   municipality   and was j hcro  fo1'   llis  chestnut chn r;<er which  gratefully acknowledged by  the relief   had been :!t St&oUe.s ranch for the win  .&-  - <3y>  <>����  committee. The Greenwood Miners'  Union also wired SlOO in aid of the:  sufferers.  The celebration committee intend to  send a portion of the balance left over  from the celebration.  ���r.'*  tor.    He   r<Kk  Northport.  ..  back   to - Kosftlanti via  Thos McDonnell who spent some  time at Colville reiurned last week and  left fev Baker  creek where.he 'will do  Anyone desiring to contribute to the j some work on promising claims he has  fund may leave their contributions at  the Times office. These will be acknowledged and sent to the relief committee through the Canadian Bank of  Commerce. I<ast eveuing Mr, Dougherty \virSri"th'e.'.-.Times that 111 bodies  had been removed and it was estimated  that 26 more were iti the mine. There  were 40 widows and 250 orphans to  provide for. The inquest commenced  this morning.  FerniSv^B. C.j May 30,1902. -Two  bodies weriS. recovered last night. The  inquest was adjourned till June 9th.  Geo. Dougherty..  _ ^_ ..j���: i_   ������  50 Pants patterns to choose from at  Mitchells.  THE CITY COUNCIL.  ^^&,'_      &pA -y-A       ''������!'���'       '.'.'���''  i-(At-'the':a-egtiiar meeting -of the city  Cpujicii-on Monday   evening,   Mayor  Naden ajyT'all the alderiuen   were   prc-  s'ent...>:'-A''   comriiiinication   was    read  from the Sisters of St. Joseph of Peace  ft%lji^��hex;poiiite<l but that the pre-  ^/I^^Wifew^s; ample to meet the  ^^^^^^r'of the ' city and district,  TMrrTrrey*"e3qiected~ to-erect a hirgcr  building in fthe fall and they asked  that in so far as the council is concerned the tinie.for-coristr'uctioti of the new  building be;extended. Under the teniis  oi the b^^'layv'.;'!granting'.'aid -to the  hospital,"'--a-Hospital building costing-  not less than $5,000 had to be erected  before August of this year. The  council having in view that-present requirements were being met decided in  so far as they were concerned if tlie  Sisters built before the eiiil of the  year this would be satisfactory.  The counciL decided  to wire SlSO to  the.Fernie relief fund/'  thers  For good dry   potatoes go  to Crow-  ston's.  j IvcUlo I-; nor Al A\-i\y !,-! * :-!..*;;  ..." '^.';-.!it   l-i-  jf-pAKU  'XIJTICIi   Hi at  I.  Jolui   '.'.Mcr.'-ai,  | aL'ont ror I'l-.ilip. S. Si;tnlu,;v, I''nv 3Iitn.-i''f  i.'i"rtllicato Xi,. UW.iiSanrl Tin;/!.!.- 0'ii:u:'. i'rc:i'  ! lliner's (JtM-tiflc:ile X��. 3,.3'KW,iiitni:il.siKl.v il:iv-i;  J'roiii tlio daUi hrn-of, lv npiiiy t>, tlu- M-nii'i /  Ri-cordoi I'nr ;t CortiiiCiVU' of litii)i-(..\tMi:ri-:i.s. ii*v  the ])tiI'-posi; -ol obtitiji iti;.* ;i Ci-i.-.vii (I i;ni: :.!' Li:r  cilxivi' clniiii.  A��ul  ftirther  -:;il-;i>. nclice t!:;u  itclioii, f.:iiU-r  section  37,  must bt?  i-o!i:ir.(i:i-,-ep! l;.,:i'.,ir.- ikiM*;-  stianec of h'.ic'.i Cerli fic;i i-c ol lmj)i-ovi'.:i:i:iii s.  Dated tliis 30:li day vi .li-rll. A.. D. VW.  J. P. Mo'LKOW.  '  iSTew goods direct from Great Britain  just arrived at Mitchells the Tailor.  '  ���        1*' .1          v              n  '"���> ���   '���'.  .ii-f     A  .'A; j   ,..      ...    f$     R -GRIEGER, Manager.'.,*;,, -  ,-.;..'.? t.�� .a y* ���'5 jfi vit t��- ,5? ji-tv -�����<& cs v'5 * a?4^ si-' jp-j? j-r- rf^>4?, s��;'��,A��? jp-jp #> &#>'&  ^ 3c &'*$ ^.�� jj ^'.-y-.i s s v�� ,>-.; sy.^\ 1$ jc- �����f; >* s* st ��\ &, sf z?:tf,i? s? sr ^s^'  felB  . v-isaj* n i'i>->. -. *it* j-vui wiruw^rf  ���^A  - ���- -.- 5"ht - ry]  'i-'J  O'.-.V-i-  LOST  On May 24th between raw. track and  town a hunting case gold filled watch,  ATo. 2,457.413, Walthain moveinent No.  64,499^965. Finder wLU be rev.-ardocl  by leaving at thi.-; office.      .  ':; .During Victoria Day Celcbratioij, w  lady's belt buckle. 'Fiiider.w!Tl~pitjh.'se  leave at Times oflice.  Certificate o'fL'n&roveinetsts.  N-nxiei:.  'i'KXKN",-T.ADY OT TJ-riv !,.\KV,".i-r.},:-:-  now rRACrrox-., M'.:f: :;:K>;'>'-"���;'M-'.\>:.  NY H. f R ACTION-':i:ni '-';.':���.'.' !-".)���)   !'!-; ������.-������.  VII1N'   MiiiiM-:il     t"i:!i:i!'.    '.-I: i::v,-.-.l      '::   . ii ���  'Ti-tUe i-Iiv;.;- -Minhirr   l!i\::-i.i::  nf   ���,';.;(���   IT ,;-  '   -.let.   AViroi'i; Un-.:i uhI :    I v. '..'.::!ir;il e:i:uV'-  -v^ak;; notick ii^t;, i-.:!.-;.-.- }���:. t?:,'i;,-,>, ,:������  j.     :u:-iMit   for tli;-  :A<. 7 AA-A-y r,.ri- .���!-,-.  F.iv    Mj:mr-.|    CI rl;:;.-;: :<���    ��.-.. .!;:<.<.,-A;   ������������:���������.;  .m--iv d.Tyii fn.'.i;'<!* '.i'- lU'ivof. *(-*���   ���'���;:!���'���  -,*    !'.-.  "i: lillfr .KKi;o|-rl..|- fur   '.' :r\ i 1c-\:.> ������   ���';:   ; :��� i-i-. ������ .-.  l-l.llt1-.    fin-   Uie   |>'.ir;io:-..  i.f   ..iIk;:: *';:' .'     i-y.v:  .' i:-cuit s <.; ; l:v ubtr -.-claim's.      .  .Iii'-   f'i-.-.i-n;(;:ta'i.:'i;<!;iv-.;   ilial   ::������;!-":-;.  mr('.>��� ���  [Vo.:li��n  A', .;uiV^   tKV.'i:i yi :'r-*ii;o.!  'i-^-'. iv   ,:*;i-- i...  +",-.���.���. ii co uf .-iH-.li'Ci;rtft!e;tt.��'(>i" Ir.'������/"���. i-:i..';;-,..;.  ,     i'ai-jrt HiiR- I ill i!:i'^'flf'A-jSri'i'-A. :). !'.\i:'  *  ! r.ni-d r. M. iiAl.-l^WT.  '>. ,���>t ���**  ���V  t*'.-���.'  gv.'' :.-:?*/';::i;- 'a'/ ;v '  :   ���;-. ....it...S'tiii   Oa'.,/   , ./,,.,  Tr;- :Vr^'- -������������ "' -.��� '.������ f"  ,-��� vuu  ��;j/,i,dliW,  ./'  '%     ..VVm'^-S-.      ^ -''-:^>'  'S'.-i'.iiV-''.''   "."Vi' i*w��ct-   ���-      W  ��� J/3?/W^ I   ;'i  :i:"ilyS.  ^S2��  Bi  ^.'v Encifipcrs -ana'-Atlne  ���"'^Siiycrlisreiiiisiits ���-.-,-��� ii! -fird  'itiiOtheir.-intiT'cst :o n-.  -���; fcrtoHS'^wJien; in nM.1fof;  i anyil!i:;(f:-'iii the'-''.Piim-i  . line, V,'e make Pumps of  ;  .every-dejscriptloi: for all,.  , services;  ��� /     ' -   ,  "Vfitj:i,(Ki;i I?.:-:;? iii bio JeltliawJ pocket.  M!?'.  'ihvei  ul-y ci;'pfd|.oary;;.  GU'i.W''  "���������- K-nily Ksii'iat.^iga-r.siseots.  ���  Tvff**l--^:^']M?ZT7v'rr^n'.T*:v.t:.fl!P*T*.V.''V  i'.r?.'rvr.*?\w?r!��Tjyx::':  ���.���...--Vijr.;;!:...,.*.^,...^.,.  .--    Pump -Cat-iiloirues. and  ' Specifications sent   ucon       ���'���"%,'  ���'- recinesr.   V/e manufact-      ���''   *-\  .; ure also NortJiey Gas and i -;V.  'Gasoline Enjiuu--clicap-- vr-jR  A- handy���safc. Sena for '��� " "���  ���'. Booklet.  .:    C.iir.liffeaMcllilba, -J  .-���. Airen ts at Kosslan-i H.C.  i.!    Vancouver Euuineeri;:;;  y Works,  agents  at   Van-.  " eoiivor, 11. C.  d'.Vl"  ���yyy  * % it  ^/\-.  ���Cr  f;i;  I:  ikyyse they:sme-bailor made,' "���:���  lil'-i'lie^r sh'ajpCi.'  !..auSt  o-^r   m.->-'-^-i-'-;-i '-!-1��i ,*>***  nl>  iC.". fi-i -' i. J-  -���'���.-.-:!���  ii/y are cut by^an expert.;  Vo^.:v7il[,then,^be :the  '>*.ii-'t':i'''l(i'.-!*;?'��o '"-���'���'���   ���'   ':     ;   '  ii:'..;u i.a5'it\v;l  ti#v.-n-.*i(r'j'��rt'.tia  Resume Work  Excursion Miates Easfymmmmmm^mMim  ,:r.A  ^y<,rk  on   the Is.   C.   mine  =^resu ixisd^-riex t ----week-.���t be- -wo;  at first cbbfiue'drlo surface work vrith.i  ��� vievv tb  lincpvvrhlg a new body   when  this is deiife, a;larye lqr;ce will be ein-  ployed fjandr  shi'ppiiig-'  recom men ceil. I   v 7 ^, .,       ^/i        F --)  Mr" Parrish the general superintendent:j JVldJp .J 6^   ^ l/^,   JUU6    J.  for  the company lias re engaged K. H.  Anderson  who recentlv returned from  California as his mine superintendent.  Th  !?r;'��f*5r  ��� ). ���-'        :.;.!   -      fS    |-jj.      '.i-J;-/!V     ifVi   ,^j |:jt     *���? ^7     jj-i ���  ^, ii .-T' i.'.;.- -'  ^i   y4."   '���  ',���.'������ . \.<\   i.,v -,;'.   f',? ���.'.'.  --.j  -S^'  M.���  �����;tl/n  iiiiH't'  vf ,  Jith2f 3,  A  Kllti i  l.lie-.:.best   potatoes   are   those. th:it , r ���>.,.c-i.-1iri     fr-"i      vftte,s-'  have  not  been irrigrated,   you eau yet .   - : ���.-t,,  tiiem at Crowat'o'.i's. . I intermediate poinds. j-iv  ~        '' ' To Miirusipoli.-i    ^-W-.'O ! ..  Cliii-.:ii;:o'    '..'. '...'.CA.SOl s~"  iiiib<):---uk![:a��rM!.--u'  ���llirlb   Llfiiiibiil'D   ill   li;ii  .-For prices of Kits and 'other  in I'onurtfion nf!:i:-(��:s   . ...  G-rcCihvood is "'l:].:o 'iMrtiicial and Goinrtcrcial.'cerjtreoi-tlie ./  .HoiiiidaT/'Crec/: Oisti-ict, rf'is the supply, point.. for :lhe/  ;M'imn';.v cainp?-. Frmn; Ilie city roads .lead to GTeeiiwood.' ;  De.;i(lv.'oix1. (>..p[.Ku-.' .Sumuiit, ' Lon<��- L/'nkej" Skylarlc, White :���  and At\vootli?' VvellitigtOM-and other Jiou'ndary Crcelc'camps.!;;  r'*0',-l.  ;.!��� ���: i;  ',  V   -    'VV   '--"    ���    '  ''iPV"    il.pr. 'i":j>l  '  )ti;(/('(rf!l''*:''t?!v?J;  ���' ���'    ������     --������       '..i,    -'--J*:.   WCily il'.uj,   AJ!. l UViJ HUUCi -   ���*.  -;r:  Gh-ajj Phipps'lefl last wcelt.for a visit |  Cd.'.Ojijtario.J'! /,.'  " -'��� '   . j  ^jgflJtofefiiCre<i   bns returned  from a !  trip to Ashnola ���.vherci he <s inleivs!-. ���!  iu coal mines-  usr.**! tka.-? ��� i~j jrttuii ��� i  i\-rtt#"an'i'Vlr.-*?imi*i**tm  Detroit...  ���Tor-inio....  Muiitrea!  77.0C:  ;���;:> ���le.'y.:J.'��$i"^^~9,^c"00^  ��-.OOCOov*C0*00-00C'MOO-5C'35C;-',v: -C OO OOOO C.-Or>0-000 OO-O-COOO-OOO-OC ���-. :COO<>000<K>0<XK>0<>CK><>CKH>CH>0<K>  ' ' '   . .fio  ; _    ^   ______ ���      '       '������������- gg  Crowston  lias   the -Jjesl potatoes on ! Cntr;'spo:idi:i^    ivdtintinn'     frm:i     nl!  the market. ^Kootenay     pi.iiits.        'lli-.ti.il     divi-rsv   qq  .--������v.'X'iii  r;-  n    , routes.    Meal.--   and berths included ut)  K. T. Kiley,   a   Winnipeg   capitalist : Canadiyii Paoitic lal-a.: steaniei-.s.  ^witb extensive iiitere^s in the Bound- ;    r]H.illi,^| ,.������,,;.,���, ,��� ,.;..���.,���..��� ...;.,..,,, .\ u .���,;,  ary  spei^-^ey-eral   days in Greenwood _ iiiu-s.  , this week^-,.        >��� ���: _   '-^.-..^ , ^-.i:      ,���.���/_  rliole- :  kveelj^|?-;  Willilm VaJK-ii;  du  Mi-em--  ���VCuUc   O,  sale  hardware  linn oi W'oo.l Y.ill-tnice  & C.O- Hainiltoii   v,\is  a  visitor  to  lh;> ;  citv this week. , /  ' "Tlie reading" r-oofn eoinnmtcc v.-ish to1  take    this    opportunity   to 'thank   Ihe':  Gce^Busfiad���Iyito.rary   Chib   for ��-"i "'/  recte^eS^tivtariiish   papers   aiici   ina-:  "    i. ^..G-^ciyiishfeids'K, C. of Montreal.  ancl'fc.jSJ.-HoU.amy.eci :;erc on Friday  aii��fircTn^in'ed''t6  Moiiday   when   they  reiJUT-syL^'iV-thc  coa-.t aecompaiiied' by  A:QfrC^p}S>i} .-������ It'iri-.uiid'.'i-=.to..jd -that.  th��*fc5^fe��^'c iii CuiinesUoi! -with U'.e :  CapE^^t^f&rlli���;fir. .Kailway-  . deal-j  Messrs.'^reeiisi'.iilds  and Hall are rep-'!  resenting-   McKenzie  &  Ahiun  ni  tne  ncg-ottations with the yoverument, ;  ���LAND tuiGniR-Y ACi  'i-;;:j  :!l i.ie  L.' ti'.  .' - -. ^. ., .,-1 '- .,  O I?  . OO  ��� 9��  ' OO  O O  OP  OO  OC  of>  do  o0  OO  OO'  OO  OO  ti)  ^ifBi:  lAll  DO  OF  OO  C) /������  :'-.;.v.i, i 6-6  ':'.--r'.i   OO  ,-!;,::-,::' i OC  .���-..;-ir-| O0  -iiiii-is ! 0<?  O y  . . .. *-^,������-.* i i*~' I.-*-.'  ---���*.--. '*, ^rrt-v-i.'  \  /j:,iyi;.oii..  t ->'���-���:������ ���-     ' /fy/; yy\ \&jt;. m^  ...... uiv'O-~^-- .-���   ���    C��'iiJ*i.*j .'w'Li'ii. iii? i: k.Si i*  fc!" a home In', any part cf town. : ���  x? 'Hiiki a'i:/me on easy terms.  k j-ny offh-3- fo-ltorag-" first-class Companies :  ;���'���'!��� :'-   .'iV^;,-fS, :    ��U.ARD.?AN,-    . '  ���\X' ���.���'i^VAL,'"/ ' PHENiX OF  ���::-";'"^; ; ..'������ BROOKLYN,  ���: ?���";".''''   '     '������    PHrDBN/X OF  :��;-..'.;!-ii,i/ ������-.'.  , .���,., :vv.,.v:,,rr.ir -;-r;..: ,..',  ziARTFORD,  aD<DN 'AMp'/       ���'NATIONAL OF  ANG'&SHiRE,.   ' '   'IRELAND*. ''  :-f..-"*  oo.   '    -'     '  o5  OOOC'lCSC'OOi  ovoccrc-c-coc;  .--o', c o o->o o-oo oo co ���:���: *' o'c  i-OOOOo-o-oooo-oc-oc-;. c oc  >c-oc'ooo-oooo-o-d-ac><>o<>oo<>o<>>:.t>o<>ocK>ooo-o-c><><>o<>o^  > C'C-co-ioooooooooooooooooi 0&^G0^K><>0^><><>o<K>oo^aoSo^  /" THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  VICTORIA II!  Successful  Celebration was  Held in Greenwood.  Wsre  Delimited With Their  Day's  Outincr 1n the Metropolis.  A perfect day, a larg-e and  pleasure ieekiiiff crowd and a good programme, of sports, all combined to  make the Victoria day celebration at  Greenwood one of the most successful  ever held in the Boundary country.  The big excursion train was an hour  and a half late, and did not reach here  until nearly eleven o'clock./ But she  had a jolly crowd aboard. Grand  Forks sent a big- delegation which was  headed by Mayor Holland. Included  in the train were two of the handsome  coaches of the Kettle River Valley  lines which Mayor Holland had kindly  placed at the disposal of tlie excursionists. The visitors from Grand Forks  also brougth the citizens band  who discoursed spirited music during  the day. This and other courtesies on  the part of the good people of the gateway city were greatly appreciated by  Greenwood. When Dominion Day  comes around Greenwood will double  the size of the return delegations  and will also take with them a  a band that will demonstrate that  music can be acquired without the  same favorable environments that are  to be found at Grand Forks.  The horse races at the recreation  grounds was not witnessed by a very  large crowd, on account of the late arrival of train, and the necessity of having the races in the morning so as to  complete the programme of sports in  ore day.. Those who wese present  had plenty of excitement. Some of  the horses speedy, while others made  up for lack of swiftiiessi by knowing  their riders, and thus contributed their  fair share to the entertainment.  The chief interest was evinced in  the hose contest. The crack War  Eagle team was over from Rossland.  Grand Forks boys had plenty of backers and the Mother Lode team had  their own coterie of enthusiastic supporters. In the hub and hub race, the  Greenwood boys were backed by the  home people and they did not disappoint them. Three teams entered  this race, Rossland, Grand Forks and  -Green wood.-���-The���Greenwood���teanr  practically distanced the other two  although having only 5 men on the  reel while Grand Forks had 9 and the  other eight. In this connection it may'  stated that while the Rossland boys  were gentlemen^ and true sportsmen,  the reportgiven in the Rossland Miner  of their feats of valor in Greenwood  was somewhat exaggerated. They  were never in the hub and hub race  from the start and it was Greenwood's  Mitchell, not Rossland's that won the  foot races.  But the Rossland boys covered tliem-  selves with glory in the wet test.  They were first and only team to turn  in water. Their time was 27#seconds.  Greenwood, Grand Forks, aud the  Motner Lode all came down to the  hydrant in recordj breakitig time, but  they failed to get water, badly >rattled,  men and a stubborn connection accounted for the trouble.  The base ball match at the grounds  in the afternoon was about as ragged  exhibition of the popular game as could  be witnessed. The Grand Forks pitcher  was a whirlwind that Greenwood couldn't find, he was well supported by the  catcher and the field. On the other  hand, the Greenwood team went to  pieces at the start, and it was only towards the end of the game that they  got themselves together. The score  was 8 to 2 in favor of the visitors.  One of the best events of the day was  the hill climing contest. Only two,  J. B. Morgan and Peter Lover tried  conclusions with the bold front that  Jubilee mountain presents. Both  started easily from the corner of Copper and Greenwood street, crossed the  railway track and began taking the  mountain. Lover took the front and  waa in view all the time, while Morgan  glided behind taking the longer but  easier grade at rear, That his judgement was good was shown by the fact  that he reached the summit several  seconds a head of his opponent and he  lose no time in returning. The trip  was made in less that -12 minutes,  whice is considered remarkable time.  He keeps for this year the trophy presented byj Mr. L. B. Hodge and owns  the medal presented by Geo. Miller.  Mr. Lover was the winner ofthe medal  presented by W. E. Anderson.  The tug of war was won by the smelter team. Their opponents were men  from the No. 7 mine. The contest  was keen but the smelter giants were  victorious.  Among the principal events in the  small sports were the 100 yard race,  1st F. J. Mitchell. 2nd. C. Wilson.  220 yard race 1st F. J. Mitchel. 2nd D.  Munroe, Phoenix. Putting 16 pound  shot 1st. M.'P. Oneill, 2nd. J. Faulds,  Bycicle race 1st, E. Dill, 2nd F. J.  Mitchell, and J. A.�� Russell a close  third.  In the evening a well attended and  much appreciated entertainment was  given in the Auditorium by Prof. Kir-  schner of .tne Grand Forks band and  a clever company.  Auditorium-Greenwood  FRIDDAY, JUNE 13.  The Laughing Comedy Sensation  , ���"  A   Roaring,    Rollicking,    Screaming  Comedy with an interesting plot, up-to  date specialties.  Prices 50 and 75 Cents.  Seats on  sale at White's Drug Store,  corner Copper and Greenwood Sts.  MINERAL ACT-  Certificate of Improvements.  XOW.CB.  ST. EUGENE Fractional' Mineral claim,  situate In the Kettle River Mining- Division  ot Yale District.  Where located : In Deadwood camp adjoin-  intr tlie "Butcher Boy" and "St. Lawrence  Mineral clainis.  TAKE NOTICE tUat I, Clive Prlng-le, Free   ^MIner'8-CcrtlficateiNo.--B403l4, Agent-far-  Louis I Ostroski, Free Miner's Certificate No,  B41482, and I. Robert Jacobs. Free Miner's  CertiScate No. B5O865, intend sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  ior a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a crown grunt of the above  claini.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 2nd day ot Maj, A.'D., 1902.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.  Notice Is hereby given that the partnership  heretofore subsistinir between the undersigned,  carrying 011 business at Deadwood, B.C. as  Hotelkeepers, under the name, style and firm  of Hartman & Henderson is this day dissolved  br mutual consent,  The undersigned James Henderson will continue the business and will pay all debts duo by  the firm of Hartman & Henderson and all accounts owiufr Hie said firm are to be paid to the  said Jnnies Henderson.  Dated at Deadwood, B. C, this 14th day o  Mav. A. IJ-, 1002.  JOHN HATRMAN  JAMES HENDERSON.  Witness :   PETER CORRKJ-AN.  Certificate of Improvement-  NOTICE.  BALTIMORE Mineral Claim situate in tlie  Kettle River Mininir Division of Yale District. Where located : In Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that t, J. P. Myers-Gray  as ag-ent for John A Moody, Free Miners  Certificate No. B 4149S,iiiteiid; sixty clays from  the date iiereof,-lo apply Jto the Minim; Recorder, for a Certificate of Improvements for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant uf  the above claim.  And   further take notice that action  under  Section  37  must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of improvements.  Dated the 28th day of April, 1902,  J. P. MYERS-GRAY.  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  TIfiER   Mineral Claim, situate in the Kettle  River Mining-Division of Yale District.  ���Where located :   In   Beaver  Camp,  West  Fork of Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John P. McLeod,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B4CX-87, as  ajrent for; William M. Law, Free Miner's  Certiiicate No. B41382, intend sixty  days from tbe date hereof to apply to the  Mininir Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for tho purpose of obtaining 11 Crown  Grunt of the above cliiim  And further take notice that action, uuder  Section 37, must be commenced before the  Issuance of sucli Certificate of Improvement.  Dated this 20th day of February, A. D,, 1902.  Mar. 27���May 27. J. P. McLEOD,  MINERAL ACT.  CERTIFICATE  OF IMPROVEMENTS..  NOTICE.  HOMESTAKE Mineral claim situated in the  Kettle  River Mining   Division    of   Yale  District.  Where located : In Dayton >camp, adjoining the War Eag-lc claim, L. 1879.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Sydney M. Johnson,  F ree Miner's ��� Certificate No. B8L20, for self and  as agent for Ainsley Mejrraw, Free Miner's  Certificate No. B30349 and S. G. Detchon  Free Miner's Certificate No. B37825, intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for Certilicates of Im  provements. for the purpose of obtaining' Crown  (;rant of the above clai 111.  And further tat<e notice that aclion, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this22ud dayof March 1102.  MINERAL ACT, 1900.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  MYRTLE Mineral Claim, situate in the Kettle  River Mining Division of Yale District.  Wliere located :   In Dayton camp, adjoining the Homestake mi ueral claim.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Svdney M. Johnson,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B. 8120 for self and  as atf-cnt for Ainsley Megraw, Free Miner's  Certiiicate No. B30349, and Hugh MeprawFree  Miner's Certificate No B30341, intend sixty days  f romjthe'date hereof, to apply to the Mininir  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown.Grant of the  above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this22ud day of March, 1902.  Mineral Act 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS,  NOTICE.  DON'T KNOW Mineral Claim,situated In the  Kettle  River Mining ..Division    of   Yale  District.  Where Located :      Smith's    camp,    near  Boundary Falls.  TAKE NOTICE that we, Geo, R. N2den,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 416552, and  Svdney M. Johnson, Free Miner's Certificate ������; No. 8120B intend sixty-  days from the date hereof lo apply to the  mining recorder for a certificate of improvement for the purpose of obtaining- a crown  grant for above claini.  And further take notice that action   under  cection 37 must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements-  Dated this 15th day of February, A. D.,  1902.  MINERAL ACT 1896.  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  WHITE HORSE mineral claim in the Kettle  River Ml ninfr Division of Yale.  Where situate :   In Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, B. L. Wood, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B. +1502, on behalf  of myself audas agent for James Graham, Free  Miner's Certiiicate No. B40609an<l   AniiieHud-  .n, Free Miner's Certificate No. B42634 and  Margaret E. Mercer, Free Miner's Certificate  NO.B55805, intend sixty days from the date  hereof; to apply to the Mining Recorder for  a Certificateof Improvements for the purpose  of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  claini.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before tbe  Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this IGtli day of December,-1900.  First issue JanUarv 10. B, L. WOOD.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "No. 2" and "No. 3" Mineral Claims situate in  ""^IheKettle Rlvef Minifig- Division iii YaJe  District.  Wherelocated ���   Iu  Crow Point Camp on  James Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Isaac H. Hallett,  as apent for John Douglass, Free Miner's  Certiiicate No. 40253, James Atwood, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B402n5, Arthur N. Pelly,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B18275 and Gerald  T. Hodgson, Free Miner's Certi ficate No. B4W90  intend sixl3' days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mininir Recorder forj Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grants of the above clainis.  Aud further take notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certilicatesof Improvements.  Dated this 4th day of April, A. D., 1902.  1. H. HALLETT.  NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.  To  George D, Edwards, and to any person or persons to whom he may have transferred his  interests in tlio "Uncle Sam" mineral claim  dnd '-First Chance"   mineral  claini, both  situate in SkrlarkCampin the Kettle River  Mining Divikiiiu or  Yale District, British  Columbia  ��� You arc herebv notified that I have caused to  lie  expended $205.00 to hold  the said mineral  clainis  under tbe  Mineral  Act,  that  the proportion you should contribute for your undivided one-third interest in each of the above claims  isiM.33.and if within ninety days from the lirst  publication  of tliis notice you fall or refuse lo  contribute the sniil sum of ��68,33, which is now  due, with all costs of advertising, your interest  in each of the said mineral claim* will liecome  the property of me, the  undersigned,  one of  virar co.ow iters, under section four of an Act  entitled   the   "Mineral   Act  Amendment   Act,  19110.''  Dated at Greenwood, 11. C, the 25tl> dav of  Marcil, A. D., 1902.  EMANUELE PASTRONE  spg^^  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  �����  Bank of Montreal.  Capital, all paid up, $12,000,000.  Best..  ..$8,000,000.  President.   Lord Strathcona and Mount Royai,,  Vice-President:   Hon. Gkohok A. Dkummond.  General Manager :   E. S  Clouston.  \ ct1i,esTb1nPr^^1a. \ New YorK, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any part^of the world.  Greenwood Branch,     F. J. FINUCANE, Manager.  Branches in London, Eng.  7tMMBMmmmmmmmmmmm$mM  m  THE f AMDM RANK OF COMMERCE  Wit* Which is Incorporated the  THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  Capital, $8,000,000.       -      Rest, $2,000,000  HON.GEO.A.COX.President,, B. E. WALKER. General Manager  HENRY F. MYTTON  MANAGER GREENWOOD BRANCH.  GEO. R. NADEN,  Manager.  VM  REPRESENTING:  The Phoenix Fire Assistance  Co. of London, England.  The Western Assurance Co.,  of Toronto.  The British America Assurance Co., of Toronto.  The Canadian Birkbeck  Investment and Savings Co.  MINES.  STOCKS,  REAL ESTATE.  0 . . ��  0 '���'        ���  P. BURNS & CO.  *  0  ��  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  ��  ��  tt"  tt  tt  '*  ��� V '  0 ��� ��  0 *  %      Markets at:   Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midway, and Phoenix.      $  * tt  tt ��  tt  . *  |6C0*#*0*0����e00��*#*0'��#��###����*��'*<��*��tt***<'**0<��*��000000l��0��  Wholesale and Retail Meat  Merchants.  THE BEST BEER IN TOWN IS MADE BY  \    PORTMAN   & PORTMAN  Proprietors  ASK FOR  tt  [fi  The Elkhorn Lager Beer Contains only Pore Malt Hops, Try  It! It is kept on draught or in Bottles by all the leading Hotel  MINERAL ACT,  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "DON JULIO   FRACTION"   Mineral   Claim,  situated in  the Kettle River Minitjf? Division   of ValeDisrict.   Wherelocated:   In  Deadwoo-4 C amp.  TAKE NOTIE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  ag-ent for tha British Columbia Copper  Company, Limited, Free Miner's Certificate  No. 3545691 intend sixty days from the  date hereof, to applj' to the Mining1 Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining- a Crown Grant of the  abo-ve claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the is-  luauce of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 28th day of April, W02.  I. H. HALLETT.  1    The James Cooper Mfg, Co,,    1  ��0-  -MONTREAL, QUEBEC,-  MANUFACTURERS OF  -00  1 ItiflersoIfcSergeatit  I     ������machinery.*  ROCK DRILLS, STRAIGHT LINE   2  UPLEX and CORLISS AIR COM- "3  PRESSORS ... 3  ~ BOILERS, HOISTS, PUMPS, Etc. COM%EAMaTMms  S^     Agents For Tlie Bullock Diamond Drills. STOCK carried IN R(  ROSSLAND.  ^_ R. fl. e. mcBally, Rossland, B. ft =5  ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiaiaiaiuauiiuiaiiiiiiiaiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiaiiiiauiuiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiu^ THE}   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES.  *r\s*rS\*j'y*\r*-*\r*'  We Have Been Appointed Agents For   ..For The   Dominion Express go*  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  Department and are prepared  to sell and cash  your orders for same.  \  BOOKS, PAPERS, PHOTO SUPPLIES, ETC., ETC.-  npreme Court Sittings  Continued from pa-re one.  vious to the explosion which injured  McKenzie. He wouldn't say whether  he had reported the missed hole or not.  He did not know whether it was his  duty to report missed holes or. not. Mr.  Pearse had instructed htm to do the  blasting hut hadn't told him to report  missed holes. After the McKenzie  accident he had received such instructions.  R. Hutchins, late mining' superintendent of Mother Lode, followed mining for over thirty years. He explained the system in vogue at the Mother  Lode regarding reporting missed  holes. Whatever is done on the previous shift is written on a printed  form and hung in the shift boss'  oflice so that miners going on shift  could see what had happened. He  had never worked in a large mine  . where a verbal system was used.  Cross-examined, Mr. Hutchins saici  that men often- get careless and did  not look at the report in the shift boss'  office. The Knob Hill system might  prove effective if properly  carried out.  Duncan Martin was working at present at the Sunset mine. He explained  the system of reporting missed holes  at that time. The report is posted np  on the door where the miners go before going down in the mine. He had  worked in the Knob Hill. Ht considered the written report the only safe  system in large mines. The verbal  system can't be carried. He considered the system at the Knob Hill a very  poor one.  Cross-examined, he said he was glad  to be discharged from the Knob Hill,  He was there only one shift and saw no  system there.  This closed the case for the plaintiff  Mr. McDonald said he would formally  ask . for a non-suit after his defence  went in.  The lirst witness for the defence was  John Pearse. He was shift boss audi  ���would" swear -positively- that���he -had f  never directed McKenzie and Kairns;  where to start their holes. He knew  nothing about the missed hole as he  was sick at the time that round was .;  fired. It was the miners' duty to examine the ground and they are so iin-  structed when they are engaged. He  thought the missed hole could have  been discovered at the lime of the accident,their system of reporting missed  holes  was   the notice   at the mouth of  HALLETT& SHAW  Bakkistkks, Solicitors,  Notaries Public.  Ca'ilo Address:   " hallutt."  -..���,-=  ) Hertford M'Ncill's  ~,mhs   ) Jlorifiiia-o: Neal-s  ( Lcloer's.  I. It.   lIAI.I.IiTT.  s   Greenwood,  e, o.  II. e. SHAW.  ft/jGLEOD & BROWN  barkrsthrs and solicitors,  Notaries Pubwc, Etc  Offices: block. Copper street,  * Greenvood, B.C.  J. R. Brown. J. J\ McLeod.  to be on the look out. A few days before the accident he cautioned McKenzie and his partner about the kind  of holes they were drilling. The blaster  had to make a shortage of blasts known  to the shift boss on his own shift.  There is no uniform system of reporting missed holes. It was all a matter  of opinion. He considered his system  the best. The real safeguard against  danger of missed holes is care on the  part of the men. No system of reporting missed holes is effective. It is  the duty of miners to remove water or  muck so that the examination for mis-  med holes could be throughly conducted. He always told the men that they  should take any time necessary to insure themselves   that   the   ground   is  safe. -       ������-.-,-- ..  ��� Pat Dermody, mine foreman, considered their system of missed holes a  good system. Every day he informed  the men as to their duties. 'Miners  should throughly examine the ground  before beginning to drill.  In answer to Mr. Brown he said that  there were a good many ..accidents in  the mine before McKenzie got hurt.  This closed the defence and Mr.  McDonald renewed his motion for a  ruling whether there was any  evidence to go to the jury.  His lordship said he didn't want to  take the  case out  of the hands of the  jury-  Mr. McDonald then addressed the  jury. His speech was a fair and logical presentation ot the case from the  company's point of view. He was  followed by Mr. Brown in a forcible  speech, dwelling on. all the points in  favor of his client. After a brief review of tne evidence by the learned  judge, the jury retired at 2:30 and remained out for over three hours. The)'  reported that six out of the eight jurymen found for the plaintiff and assessed damages at $2,500. Judgment  ment was given for this amount with  costs. The company will probably  appeal.  The court is being continued to-day  and as there are several ca^es to be  heard it   will  notbeconcluded; before  next week.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements-  NO'lTCK.  GOLD  llUt;   Xo. 2 Mineral claim,  situate in  tlio Kialli;  Kiver  Mininir Division of Yale  Disti let.  - Where located :    In Deadn-ood cam |>.  TAKE NOTICE lliat I Sydney il. Johnson  ai:tiii|r as afjoiit for Chris McDonell, Free  Mim-rVciiftilicalc Nn. JM2oi)9 and Tliomas W.  Slack,  Kree .Miner's certiiicate J\'o. IJ42-IS1. in-  timnel warning inetl   to   report   missed    tend, iiixty days trom the date hereof,  tu a]>i>K-  ,    , ,       ?.,     ,    " . /.       ,, t" the   Milling  reorder  for a certificate ot ini.  holes   to   the sin It   lioss.     Alter tne no-    provomuntH.   for   the   purpose   i>f   ot>i:iiuiii|r a  cideut McK<:iizie and Ktitrns were in  the day room and congratulated themselves that they escaped so fortunately. They snid tlicy started where  they did because it was the easiest  place to start the drill, lie couldn't  remember that any change hud been  made in tho system after the accident.  Cross-examined Mr. Pearse said he  hadn't told them to drill a certain way  to save the timbers.  An adjournment was then taken  till   ten  o'clock   Wednesday   morning.  The trial was continued when the  court resumed its sittings at ten o'clock  Thursday nirming. Mr. McDonald  called Robert L,ansberg who was acting  a.s shift boss when Mr. Pearse was ill.  He was shift boss when .the round of  holes was blasted previous to McKenzie and partner going into the drift.  This round of holes was blasted two or  three days before accident occured.  -Neeson made no report to him of a  missed hole.  In answer to Mr. Brown he said the  timber was within ten or twelve feet  of the hump of ore which McKenzie  had to take out. It might have been  closer than that. There wasn't room  for another set of timbers.  William Yolen Williams, superintendent for the company was the nest  witness. He told of the precautions  taken in reference to missed holes.  Notices were posted in conspicuous  places and men were always cautioned  .    P1  crown drant of the ahov,- claim.  And furtlier  lake  notice  that action,   under  section 37.  must be commenced  hi-fore the issuance ol such oertilicah" of Improvements.  Hated this 20tli dav of m:iv. A. 1). IW">.  " SYDNEY m. JOHXSOK.  I- iisi insertion -May 23.  MINERAL ACI-  Certificate of Improvements.  XOTICJj  IvEKOY. LEZZI12 aud WINKDOT Mineral  Claims, siui.-ue in the Kettle River Mininir  division of Yale district,  When-lociUed : In Veathruoil caui]> ab.int  three iiuarters of a mile North west of the  Mother Lode mine.  TAKK NOTICK that I, Sydney Jr. Johnson,  acting- as ajrent for M. U.' Shaw, Free  .M'nier:s certilicaie No. 134047.) and I. n. ftraliani,  Kree Miner's Certificate No. IJ41.MO2, intend,  sixty days from the dale hereof, to ajmly to the  iriii'iijr Recorder for certilicates of "iniprovenieiiis. for the pnrpose of. obtain I up crown  ;r rants ofthe above claims.  And  fnrlher  take  notice that action, under  section 37, must l>��  commenced  before  the issuance of such certilicatesof improvements.  Dated this lfuli dav of Mav. l')02.  SYDNJiY M. JOHNSON.  First insertion Mav 23.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of improvements.  NOTICK.  INDEPENDENCE Mineral claijij,situate in the  Kettle Ki.ier Mini tip Division, Yale District  Where located : In copper camp adjoining;  the cooper mine.  TAKE NOTICE that 1. Clive Priii��le. Free  Miner's certiiicate No. K49314, intend  sixtv davs from thedate hereof to npplv to the  Minhifr Kecorder lor a certificateof improvements for the purpose of oblainiuir Crown  of the above claini.  And  further take notice that   action  antler  section  37 must be commenced   before  the issuance of such certiiicate tif improvements.  D11 ted this IGih dav of jrav. A.I)  1W  CLIVE PKINGLE.  First insertion Mav 23rd.  CHARLES AE. SHAW.  ClVII, EiNOIKREK,  Dominion    and'j  Provincial  land sukvkyor.  GREENWOOD,    ;      ;      .-      .-   B.   C.  A.  E. ASHCROFT.  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Mining and Engineering: Surveys.  Undcrarcunci V.'orit a Specialty.  "Wood Bloclc (nest Customs office.)  ('. K.KI-;NWOOn, Ti. C.  Look to Your Eyes  Consult an Optician.  ��NtWM����.��UUU(W��  When your eves dim and when vou cannot con-  tiniie for any luiifrtli of time, to repaid small  objects as iti reading..  When you involuntarily frown or parity close  the eyes when lookinjr at au object.  When tliiiurs "swim" or become dim nfler lie-  in-^ looked at for some time.  When tlte eyes ache, smart or water; when  your eyeJids fret inIIanted often, or when  you have pain in the eye hall, orbit, temples  or forehead.  When you have aiiy'nervous deraniremeiit that  you cannot otherwise account for.  Don't let llic matter of expense heep you from  visitiuJS uk. Biirln is as precious 10 yon as  life itself, ami we test the eyes free of  charge'.  MILLER BROST  OPIUMS AK   JEWELERS,  ^* ��j"  ^��   6?V ^V 5,56 t&H ��fr  ^��  ^5* I** t��*  ^*  to* l5* W*  >&>*  mmm  ~����$-  5J4  ���^  %  %  %  %  ���   Corner  Copper   unci  Greenwood   **  2 Streets. . eA  *i Steam Heated |  i Throughout. ��  ���*, Rooms 50 Cents ��*  and up. ��  J  Fine Assortment  *.  >" iC j? }? tC-1? g? }? }<�� sf- iC fF }? *" F Sf ti'  4  Liquors and Cigars.   ��.  GREEKWOOD, B. C,  J. C. DOUGLAS,   Prop.  EV ERYTHING FI RST-CLAS S.  THR    BEST   OF    FOREIGN   AND  DOMESTIC WINES, LIQUORS  AND    CIGARS.  FIRST-CLASS    SAMPLE     ROOMS  FOR   TRAVELLING    MEN.  ACCOMMODATION FOR 75 GUESTS  Hear the   orr.tr of Gcvernmentand Greenwood  Streets.  13 m�� k *���   w si  i-/e/     A  f-V,    s'a' /i|  ^-M^yi  /  Is. we _ believe second to none for style,  finish and durability,   and  cannot  be  duplicated at the price,  We have just opened up several  cases  and invite your inspection,  uMtwHvcanmsnaaireiuv taunui KUVota wzmt***^T7temotxr*'t��ecM&*xraa. rauatnuaruw jc.3b  Special-Line of  /   *. *  als and  m Black, White and Tan.  "STRONGEST IN THE WORD"  Assets . .  $304/568,063,49        Surplus . . $66,137,170.01  605-606-607'Empire State Building, -- Spokane, Wash.  CHARLES T. KIPP, Cashier.  Office Tel. Brown, 211. Residence Tel. South, 801,  ************  *:������*<-���������  . ��� i  't"'"'C  "vt  -J**.'*.4  m  't-vf  �����?  ::c  tvr  Shelf Hardware,  twa^Hr*��n��w-nVBi^pn��i.��*^-������it.Tuirt"JU^iii��^ivJ��tr.T��i��.r,''t -i^xts^i^ritvnmiu''it=rr.rn,'<riMM-imtu(uA>'K  *3>^--faufct'.T��ymwicn>��r����tMfu��BajwrWisanMhei��*^sa���-!hlimwwAiwnwiipiwwnn' ��mi��i wimiii n  Groceries  r"iitm��i*|-J,'WU'������M����tiiiW��1  Provisions .  Y*Y  Y*Y  M  MM  ���vt*^j��j.��j^j^��>*>>v't','4K*,-*.-|-'t''*;t,,t4,t,*J*v't*:;i">''  <��x,<~:��5n:..x~;��k-.x����:��:��:'':��:.-k��>��!S':��  Y'i'Y  Tir  ���:������:������;���  Y'i'Y  '-"i't  Y'-'Y  Y*T  YYY  Y':*T  ���>���:������:*  Tit  YYY  YYY  YYY  YYY  YYY  YYY  YYY  YYY  ���H'Y  YYY  YYY  AAA  company, limited. $%$  aX'���  {��^��X'i^'��K��H����K'^>}<��:��>*W^  P. 0. BOX 296.  'PHONE 179.  WHOLESALE GROCERS AND AGENTS FOR  TUCKET CIGAR CO., UNION LABEL CIGARS.  BRANDS. - '  MONOGRAM, MARGTJERITA, BOQUET, OUR SPECIAL,  EL JUSTILLO,       EL CONDOR,      ' SARANTIZADGS,    SCHILLER  Corner Alexander Street and Columbia Avenue, Vancouver, B. C.  -Ni  f

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