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The Greenwood Weekly Times Jun 30, 1900

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 y'/^tZVy &*?. ''M'*'y.*":\~: :u-^>^ y^-^^-^r^v ---. ^ ���-��.-���. ���*���. r*=,- =���,.. - ,.  V  .. f   ,/  r   _  y *  4*  ^  Published Weekly in the Interests of the Boundary Creek Mining District  - &*i  '"~y-%  i.l.'_'  .Vol. VII.  GREENWOOD, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1900.  198 No. 42.  ^mmmnmro^^  Head Office and "Works at  Belleville, Ont.  Branch Office and "Works at  Trail, B.C.   "  ^^*^*|*^_^_^^,^_^_^_^.^_^_^_^_^,^).��|_^^.��^^*^a^.^.^.^_^_^^^  THE (JJIaC s (HIaCHINE Co., Limited,  Air  Manufacturers ot  Our  Compressors, Roc Drills, Hoisting and Stationary Engines, Boilers,  Ore Trucks, Ore Cars? Ore Buckets, etc.  Agents for Knowles Steam Pump Works;  Shops at Trail are most complete, consequently we* are in a position to handle all  kinds of Repairs.   If you are troubled with your Drills freezing-, or -wish to  Whttl tlie PoliticiansAre Doing  at the Federal Capital  DURING A LONG SESSION  save money buying repairs, then USE   OURS.  J. P. BYERS, Mgr..Trail.B.C  Jenckes Machine Co,  Always on  Hand at  Rossland Depot.  HOISTING  PLANTS  BUCKETS/ CARS.  PUMPS,   CHAIN  COMPRESSORS.  ROPE.,   SINKING AND STATION  BLOCKS,  RAND  DRILLS   AND  F*; R. MENDENHALL, Agent!  The James Cooper Mfg, Co.,  *#-  -MONTREAL, QUEBEC,-  - MANUFACTURERS^ OF���  -*#  I Itiflersoll'Sergeant  - BOILERS, HOISTS, PUMPS, Etc!  ������  ROCK DRILLS, STRAIGHT LINE =  DUPLEX and CORLISS AIR COM- =  PRESSORS .... |_  COMPLETE MINE EQUIPMENTS   ' ^  OF ALL KINDS. r_2J  STOCK CARRIED IN RQSSLAND. �����*  fy. R. Kirfcpatrtek, Greenwood, B. ����� ��|  Opposition  Hunting:  for a Popular  Policy With Which to Meet  the Peot-le.  *~   B. 3i* 0* llleftally, Rossland, B. C.  ^lUiiUUiUUUUaiUiUUUtUtUiiiUUUUUUUiUlUUUUUUUiUiiiUUU.lUUiUilUiUUllUUUiUii^  Pumping Machinery For Mine Work,  WE ARE PREPARED  To fnrnish Pumping Machinery of various types for  all Mining duties. Our long experience and up lo  * date piant-and���methods-enable- us- to���warrant our  Pumps unapproached for design, durability, compactness'and general serviceable qualities. We would be  pleased to furnish catalogue and estimates.  tattyITg Co. Toronto, Out.  CUNLIFP & ABLF,NT, Agents at Rosslau4.  MACKAY & AVALKEN, A*r��its at Vancouver.  WM. SMITH, P. O. Box 146, Agent at Greenwood, B. C.  OUR GUARANTEE-  -3��i��-  We guarantee to furnish a better Cash Registsr  than any other company and at a lower price.  l^iona? C&4 (Reefer Co*  DAYTON, OHIO.  . Address all communications to  A. H. WALLBRIDCE. Sales Agent, Vancouver, B. C.  FINE LINE OF.  Pipes, Cigars,  Tobaccos and Pouches.  JUST RECEIVED.  Coryell's  Map  of  Wellington  $1.00.  n.  DRUGGIST,  Cauip  MIDWAY,   B. C  MIDWAY, B. C.  First-Class Accommodation. Best Brands Liquors and Cigars  THOS. McAULAY, Proprietor.  THISTLE  la'tha Best Scotch Whisky  ���and��� y".'-.   ���  SEAGRAM'S  The Best Canadian.  R. P.  SOLE. AGENTS:  RlTHET &  CO.  VICTORIA    B.C  L,td.  Ottawa, June 23.���The opposition  is still in the throes of .anxious uncertainty, casting about for a policy  upon which to appeal to the country,  but withlittlepromiseof a happy issue  out of all their afflictions. It is a  thankless and ^unpromising task, this  business of bucking up against a government which has established clean,  honest administration, restored confidence to a harassed business community, facilitated the development of  the natural wealth "of the country,  enabled all "classes of the people to  avail themselves to the full of the  exceptional era of good times which  has come to us, raised the Dominion  from an obscure, little-known and seldom-considered ' portion of the empLie  to the foremost place in the federation  of English-speaking nations, and in a  hundred other ways changed for the  better the whole course of Canadian  history, doing more for the country  and its people in four years than their  predecessors accomplished in five times  that- period. It is a " thankless task  to oppose a government with such  a record���would be discouraging under  any circumstances, but is particularly  -so.-filst-. now, when every desperate  effort to ferret out or concoct charges  of wrong-doing have utterly failed,  and even legitimate criticism upon  questions of policy which admit of  difference of opinion fall upon the uninterested ear of a satisfied and contented community. How eagerly the  Tories seize upon a rumor that the  general elections may not be held until  the spring, and how devotedly they  are praying that it may be so, for  something may turn up, they hope, in  the mean time.  The latest figures obtainable from  the department of trade and commerce  indicate that the present year, when  completed at the end of this month,  will once again make a new record in  our history. Thc total so far for eleven  months is $323,596,476, as against $312,-  000,000 for the previous full and completed year. We have become thoroughly accustomed to these stories of  rapid development, for each year since  the~ change-of ���governmentr~in -1896,  has been marked by phenomenal progress; but to fully appreciate the improvement, and to enable us to realize  how impossible and absurd it is to pretend that the change is simply a happy  coincidence and in no way attributable  to better methods of government, it is  necessary to look back over the past  and make one or two comparisons.  We began at confederation with a  trade of $131,000,000. There were various fluctations, but the general tendency was upward, and in 1883 the trade  was $230,340,000, or an increase of nearly a hundred millions in the first fifteen years of confederation. After  1883 there was a falling off until 1892,  when the figure of $241,369,000. was  reached. In 1896 the trade was $239.,-  025,000. From that time the increase  has been extraordinary. There has  been more growth in the last four  years than in the first fifteen years of  confederation. While the imports of  the country have been more than  doubled since confederation, the exports have been more than trebled.  That this record of unprecedented increase may be modified sooner or later  goes without saying���no reasonable  man can expect otherwise, but let the  future bring what it may, Canada can  never fall back to her old condition of  stagnation; Better methods and sounder principles of trade have been firmj  ly established, the old fallacies have  been thoroughly discredited, and the  ultra-protectionist policy of Tory  regime has now few adherents   save  in the ranks of those who were making  themselves rich under its fostering  care at the expense of the community  at large.  No better evidence of , the permanency of the improvement could be offered than it> given in the figures which  record the increase iu the acreage  under cultivation in Manitoba. In  1890 there we're 1,082 000 acres under  tillage for all crops, m 1895 the total  had risen to 1,887,796, while this y^ar  there are 2,612,134 acres, or an increase  iu ten years of 160 per cent. This is  in the 'oldest settled of the western  provinces, the progress in the territories is in like proportion, and it  means a permanent growth which no  future depression can' seriously effect,  though of course an occasional un-.  favorable season may modifiy it temporarily. There is healthy natural ad-'  vancement and not the artificial improvement which results from the'  forced growth of protection nurtured  industries.  KRUGER MOURTAIN CAMP.  Good reports of mining development on Kruger mountain, in Okanogan country, are brought lo the city  by W. H. Thomas, who has considerable interest there. Mr. Thomas yesterday gave the following news from  his district, illustrating it with a.number of handsome specimens of ore  from the properties:  " The camp is still a new one, and as  yet the"chief operators are prospectors  and the original claim owners. Kruger mountain is on the international  Hue and runs parallel to the Okanogan  river aud Osoyoos lake to Jthe  northeast of them. The best" prospects so far discovered are on the east  of Similkameen slope of the mouutain.  "Within the past year the Dividend, which is on the British Columbia side of the line, has gone down  180 feet into a heavy body of ore, and  has also from 150-to 175 feet of tunnel and crosscuts. Nearly all the  workings are in ore, the vein being at  least from 20 to 25 feet wide. The ore  is said to be a pyrotite, carrying arsenic, aud that on the dump is claimed  to average about $40 per ton.  '- On the American side is the Golden Chariot, which was recently  bonded to Rossland parties by its  owners, Farrer & Goddard. The shaft  is being cleaned out ready for regular  work. The shaft is down 60 feet,  showing an ore body from three to live  feet wide, the ore running from $40 to  $50 per ton. The ore carries gold and  copper, the latter predominating. ,  "On the Lakeview, owned by Ben  Anderson and Bowerman brothers, a  considerable amount of work has been  done, and there is a good showing.  About 400 feet of tunnelling has revealed a good-sized Ore body, carrying about 8 per cent copper and sevei al  dollars in gold.  " A discovery of considerable interest was made on the - mountain recently. A large piece of float was di_>-  covcred which ran $693 in tellurides  and free gold, with a little silver. The  float was traced to its source and the  Calumet claim s>taked,-but-so far-the  ore shown in the float has not been  found in place. This is* the only discovery of this kind of ore yet made in  the district, aud developments are-  being watched with interest.  "There are from 50 to 75 claims in  the camp with good showings, though  the work done so far is chiefly on the  suiface. Many of these claims were  staked seven or eight years ago, but  most of the work has been done in the  last year. The ore is chiefly copper-  gold, and is excellent looking stuff  near the surface. Those...who have  seen the showings say that they are  excellent as far j^s work . has gone.  The ore is certainly so good that, when  the continuance of the. veins with  depth and the* values is shown, the  camp will be of established import-  iice. There a is a good; deal of quiet  interest in the operations of the pres-  edt season, and I believe .some good  things will be heard from the camp  before next winter.���Spokesman-Review.  W.. McEntire Tells qf_;tfie  Strike on Lone Star r'S-r  MYERS'  CREEK  DISTRICT  Plenty of Colors and Coarse' Goid-  Brifrht Outlook Forthe Camp--  Improvements at Bolster. - -.'.����� '  R. M. McEntire ^returned last nighty  from   Bolster  and confirmed ..the re-"  port regarding the discovery of rich.  placer   ground   on   the   Lone    Star-'  ground.     Mr.  McEntire informed   a t  Times representative that the'discov-.'  ero was made while an upraise for'air   -  was being run from the Review tun- ' *  nel through the bed of a small. stream  ,  to the surface.   In turning this stream  so that it would not run down the up-  raise,   good  looking dirt was  uncov-/~  ered, and Mr. McEntire' washed sev-_.,  eral pans.   Coarse gold was' found and'. *  as high as 60 colors to  the pan was 7'"  taken qut.   The stream crosscuts the  Lone Star vein, whicli is an extension  of the famous-Reco vein, "from which"  so much rich gold was taken out'a few.  years ago.   The presumption" is  that    "  the creek bed down from this* vein is  rich   placer  and the ground* will be  *  prospected right awayl ''     "  The Review tunnel- is" in'-200  feet. ��� ,  The work   is in soft rock, similar to  that on the upper tunnel and five feet  a day is being made.    Th'e tunnel will''  be  mn  640  feet  giving _ a "depth bf  between 400 and 500feet. 'Ledge matter is' now being encountered in the  tunnel, and it is expected tha^the richT"-"  vein will be met in a few'days]?" "' ,JT   y'  The Myers creek country g��_berai_y/'.7  is looking up.' The Poland-ChSiBCom-:77>I  pany' have increased their foroe/autd/J,'J  will rush development work.' It'iitj&e<-  intention of the company to bring in a  cyanide mill. Tests made, of the ore  show that it is peculiarly adapted for  this process,  A 400-f oot.tunnel is being run on the  Bnckhorn mine in Copper camp, immediately back of Bolster, and considerable development work is being  carried on in other properties in the  vicinity.  The Bolster Townsite company has  decided to expend considerable money  this summer. The townsite is an  ideal one, is centrally located, and  with the enterprise of the men behind  the company'is sure to grow into an  important business centre. A large  hotel will be built and other improve- *  meats made. -    x -  ;,  fe._  x.PStli-  m  *.!��&���.-   tit  'jd&y. ,*��  *-cW** * hi  a j?'��  ���xm  ��� -^X.X  r.v.__.  BOER ENVOYS SAIL;,,  New York, June 27.'���The National  Boer ��� Relief Fund Association, of  which Bourke Cochran was chairman  and George W. Van Sicietf; secretary-  treasurer, has concluded it��;operatiohs  and turned its net collections to the  Boer envoys, Messrs. Fischer, Wal-  marans and Wessels, instead, pf sending them to Dr. Ho_fnleir''a<- Cape  Town or to Dr. T/eyds or Di-; Miiller ih  Europe. The envoys wift' sail for  Havre ou the steamer I/iCquitain today. .!���'���'  ' A Novel Idea.  ���Mrs���Egerton, an EnglishJady, who_  did nursing work in Dawson City, carried out the original idea in London,  which. greatly gratified the C. P. R.  people.   Mrs. Egerton has been much  struck bythe scenery along the line of  the C. P. R., as well as with the service  which    the   company   rendered  across   the  cdntineiit, and' she determined   to -let "tlie- folk   in*-England  know something about both. -, For this  purpose she availed, herself of a fancy  ball at Covent Garden, to appear in a  costume  which   took   first  prize  for  originality, and which illustrated Canadian scenery'and the C*   P. R. in a  highly striking manner.     The lady's  hat  was   trimmed   in  a  rrtanner  to  show the C.  P. R. trains in motion;*  her cape set forth Lake Ontario, Lake  Superior  and the Roifty  Mountains,  while the front of her dress showed a  train rushing at "full speed  through"  thc wonderful ravines in thenar Northwest.   In the lady's hand .was a bad-,  ner which contained the coats of arms   v.  of the several provinces. constituting- -f  the  Doniinion.    T��e. tout' ensemble,^-  ,astjip London press remarked at'the'ji^  Jtime, .wai.   wonderfully striking; and ����  impt-essive,' and gave at a* glance an  idea of a country of which "Londoners,  previous to the jubilee, knew- very little:   Mrs. Egerton as Mr. .Baker, the  C. P.-R. agent in  London,   pointed  -out.-did all this,' off her own .bat,', and    "  solely with the patriotic yie.w'���'of .making Canada known. ..The lady is coming out again, probably., this summer,  when she will make an extended''; tour ^  of thecountry.    Photographs of'Mrs.  figertoh in her unique costume are at  the general  offices of the C. P7 R.���  Montreal Witness, May. 30,; 1900;  _.     T?  14  ��� -s  i -���?*^  ,-..    f/'  "ty.  '���ft-"'"'* g  '���/,  r ��� - ���  - jfsuy.;  *   v..^,1      ���*'--.-.:'-- :.-r  ^'  r:^7  -*-_.-_->  ;V^7T'  r'fr77 c/.,-/. ���*''*  7., -7%^  en*  OleeUly times.  PUBLISHED BY  The Greenwood Times Priatlst and PuMIsMw  Company. Limited.  Duncan Ross.... ...Emto_*.  SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1900,  BOUNDARY   REPRESENTATION.  In a letter to the Rossland Miner,  E. Jacobs quotes figures to prove the:  s+rong claims Boundary has to separate representation. The following!  table of the votes polled in the differ*:  ent constituencies ia .given :  Vancouver City (4 Beats) .15,370  Victoria City (4~seats)....... 13,605  Rossland Riding, West Kootenay. 2,610  Nelson Riding, West Kootenay.... 1,603  New Westminster City ,  1,170'  EastYale... , 1,031  North Yale 1,009  Southeast Kootenay.     980  Cassiar (2 seats)..............         961  Cariboo (2.seats)..     938  Revelstoke Riding of Kootenay..    847:  Nanaimo Citv........:..........: i    839  Slocan Riding of Kootenay     746  Esquimau (2 seats)..........:......:...       737  Delta a ..... '.���........     722  Dewdney ._���  615  Comox....... 602;  Richmond.       560,  North Nanaimo...........     506;  Chiiiiws.ck.     494  South Victoria..... ..:............    467-  South Nanaimo     368  West Yale.........:     284!  North Victoria.    *281.  Cowichan...         277  Northeast Kootenay     260,  East Lillooet.::....;........     2-  West Lillooet.     213,  Alberni      185  From the above it will be seen that  outside the cities of Vancouver and  Victoria, Rossland district polled a  much larger vote. than any other con:  stituency. ;. .'���_  - :"   \  Mr. Jacobs also points out:  " It will be seen that the Rossland  riding stands third on the. list, and it  may here be pointed out that the dis-  parity between the total of this riding  at_4 those of the cities of Yancouver  , an^Victoria is neceasarily much larger  under the different condition**, voters  in those two constituencies being en;   titled to cast four votes each, than  * 7 would be the case were the Rosaland  ->   "riding on an equal footing,with them  /.But it is not so much, with the tota,l  , ^'.fiumber of votes cast throughout this  '  ^Kossland riding that we in this district are now. concerned as with the  proportion cast in the Boundary cbuh  try.1   The. returns  from the several  polling-places' in the  Boundary give  ">, the following figures aa the totals of  the vote cast: ".'.'."'  Gladstone   Cascade-   Grand Forks..  'Colombia.   Eholt   Greenwood....  Phoenix   Midway   o  28  28  143  49  49  225  94  25  641  2  t*  o  B  12  16  119  :85  26  218  78  57  605  40  4*  262  13��  It  443  167  82  1246  - A  _ ^  ���1  Even if Gladstone be deducted, as  too far east f��tf inclusion in the: Boundary district, it will be seen that withy*  total of 1,206 votes actually polled on  the 9th instant, the Boundary district,  leaving out' the two big city constituencies on the Coast, comes third on the  list of the whole Province, the respective totals of votes polled being:  Nelson riding, 1,603; Rowland riding  (including Gladstone, but excluding all  west of Christina lake), 1,404, and the  Boundary, 1,206. The; Boundary, vote  is thus larger even than New Westminster City, and there is this further  fact to be kept in mind, that population is increasing here, and with the  mines now entering upon the production stage, will increase still more  rapidly.  THE  RATION SCANDAL.  fi  i.  B  .   - I  3  -J  An enquiry is being made into the  merits or demerits of an emergency  "food that has been supplied the militia  'department for use in the South Af ri-  7,can campaign. An expert in the  -preparation of condensed food fur-  /nished the militia department early in  1899 with samples of his products. A  test was made, and it was found thai  the food sustained life for 30 days. It  bad in it 66 per cent of nutriment, and  was considered excellent for use in  cases of emergency. Several ship?  mentsi of this food was sent to South  Africa. According to the charges made  by Mr. Monk, who brought the matter  up ia the House of Commons, a sample  of the food sent to South Africa was  analyzed by an eminent scientist in  Montreal, and he declared that it contained a trifle over 17. per cent of nutri  ment. Aa a food, it was stated, it was  only worth a quarter of the value of  that originally tested, and that the  government had paid for it four times  what it w&s really worth.  Now there may be a good deal oj  truth in the statements of Mr.. Monk,  because no matter how careful the  militia department may be it is only  human, and is likely to be victimized  once in a while. There is no necessity,  however, for the great cry that the  Conservatives are making. They  even attempt to convince the public  that the Liberals are trying to burke  an investigation. But as Sir Richard  Cartwright pointed out in the house,  Dr. Borden, minister of militia, has a  son fighting in South Africa, he himself has a aim. It was not likely, therefore, that they would put any obstacles  ih the way of an investigation tending  to bring to justice those who manufactured spurious emergency food for  the use of Canadian soldiers in South  Africa. The militia department may  have "been swindled, but the Liberal  government will certainly do everything in its power to secure a thorough  investigation.  SIR HENRI JOLY.  The appointment of Sir Henri Joly  de Lotbinaire as lieutenant-governor  of British Columbia has given rise to  some adverse criticism. The gravja-  men of. the charge laid against the  Laurier administration for the appointment is that the highest office in the  province should be given to a resident  and not to an outsider... Under ordinary circumstances this point would be  Well taken, but when is is considered  that the province has been in a political turmoil for several months, and  that much of the trouble has been occasioned by the occupier of the gubernatorial chair, the federal government  has taken a wise precaution in appointing one! who is free from all political  entanglemeut so far as .this province  is concerned.  As to Sir Henri's fitness for the  position there cannot be any doubt.  In every way he is peculiarly fitted  for the position. He wil' make a dignified representative, and in a social  way will excei.all his predecessors.  ON   THE   WRONG   TRAIL.  The miners of  America are on the  wrong trail. If they continue to follow  it they will always have trouble.   We  find them, banded together in unions  strung all over the continent, and for  what purpose? To guard against being  worked to death for low wages.   Under  the present economic system they cannot exist without capital, and yet they  are constantly on the defensive against  it.   The.unions -must  advance   to   a  higher plane of  usefulness.   Instead  of standing off, fighting and wrangling, with capital, they should mix the  two together "and  become their own  capitalists.   They   furnish   the  labor  which makes the capital and might as  well get all there is in it.   Instead of  putting up money for leaders, delegates, strike and all other funds, why  not invest it, and the many thousands  that miners waste for whisky and other  enemies ten times worse than capital,  ia"buying,^developing���.and_iiworkingj  mines of their own.   Instead of pay  ing orators to fight their battles, why  not.employ competent   mining  managers and do the entire business?   No  reason in the world.   If they would do  something- like   this   labor, troubles  would become obsolete.   Come higher  up the right trail,   you  drill-hitters,  and look down upon the hole you are  now  floundering  in.    You  are  surrounded   by   knife-blade   politicians,  diamond-shirted gin-fizz mixers, windy  agitators, labor advocates and  other  human wolves, all seeking your votes  and money in order that  they may  wear the boiled shirt while you sweat  and take*chances, in the dark tunnels  and stopes of this great country.   You  think all these fellows are your friends.  Not a bit of it.   They are just playing  you for, suckers in order that they may  appease their appetites for fame and  easy, luxurious living.   Bo not be misled any longer.   Get in and be your  own capitalists, and do not stop until  every human leech between hell and  Frisco has been jarred loose and com*  pelled to make bis own living.   You  are surrounded and covered all over  with false lights, who will lead you  into destruction if you do not put them  out and, strike for the new trail we  point out,   Get to it even if you have  to stumble for a few miles in the dark.  After you have travelled it for a few  miles you will wonder why  you did  not find it sooner.   By doing so harmony will' prevail in western mining  TOB GE$S$WQ0D W8��8tT TIMli,.  85_H!Ss35��53S��E  THE)   PARIS   EXHIBITION.  camps,  and no man will hate  for   labor  Ledge..  reasons. ��� New  another  Denver  Accordiug to all accounts that are  reaching us from across the water,  Canada's exhibit at the Paris Exposition is one that reflects credit upon  those who are responsible for its preparation and arrangement; and what is  more important, one that will be of  immense value in advertising the vast  resources and opportunities of the  Domiuion. It is well calculated to  make the -Dominion better .known  abroad, attract the attention of foreign  capital to her natural wealth of 'mini,  eral and lumber, and to illustrate .the  fertility of her soil and her capabilities  for varied production. Two of.the  most important. exhibits in' this respect are those of forestry -ind mining.  The golden wealth of British Columbia  and the Klondike has given theDoinn-  io'n a prominence among the gold producing nations of the world which is  attracting all the greater interest .because of its recent origin. The nickel  deposits of Sudbury too, are ��� creating  a keen interest more particularly because the other great nickel deposits  of-the world���the mines of New Cali-  donia���are almost entirely in tlie hands  of French capitalists. The exhibit of  Canadian coal, too, is attracting much  attention, particularly as at the present  time the price of coal is very high in  Europe. Canada's forestry exhibit is  the largest and most varied" in the  entire exhibition and is divided into  three general groups: (1) section of  the principal Canadian trees, some in  the form of logs and- some polished on  one face; (2) six-foot .lengths of the  chief Canadian woods, one-third polished, one-third waxed and one-third  in their natural condition; (3) samples  of all the wood products of Canada  such as .pails, boxes, implements, etc.  NO WEAKNESS THERE.  Certain Conservative journals see iu  the defeat of Joseph Martin and the  dismissal of Mclnnes shadows of a  family quarrel that will weaken the  Liberal party. oThe wish is the father  of the thought. Conservatives forget  that Liberals in the past have never  followed in Conservative footsteps by  shielding those who did wrong, and  neither will Liberals in the future.  The strength of any party, does not lie  in defending those in error, but in  standing fast to those princioles which  has given it prestige. The defense bf  Martin's treachery or Mclnnes' blundering would have brought no strength  to the Liberal party, and the party does  well when it turns one down and dismisses the other.  ANOTHER JUDGE WANTED.  Today His Honor Judge Spinks left  for Grand Forks, although all the cases  on the docket were by no means disposed of. The learned judge's departure leaving the work here in an  unfinished state was occasioned by the  fact that he had advertised appointments.; in other cities, and in order to  fill these it was necessary for him to  leave today.. Whether it is wiser to  keep engagements elsewhere rather  than finish the court business here  need not be discussed, but we wish to  point out the very great hardship on  litigants under the existing order of  things.   An important case, in which  th"e7p^'ff"P*i^"atI^=vv^aesses -'are^frbm  a distance, has been twice adjourned,  insuring heavy law costs for the unsuccessful litigants. This is by no means  a singular example, but there are many  cases that have to be postponed because His Honor's engagements do  not permit his hearing them. The  truth is that the department of justice  has not kept pace with the development in the west and there are too few  judges for the work. There should be  at least one more judge appointed for  the interior. There was plenty of work  here at this sitting to keep a judge busy  for nearly a week and one day was all  the time he could give. Legal work increases with the rapid development of  the country and unless proper provision be made, serious hardship will  be worked on litigants.  Until another judge is appointed  some arrangement should be made  whereby sittings of the county court  may be held here at least once a  month.  GAMBLING IN THE CITY.  As one who is wrapt up in the future  of the city, I deem it my duty to protest against tho action of certain officials in countenancing the pernicious  and open sure-thing gambling in  vogue here. I do not think there will  be any difficulty for the citizens to  find out who was instrumental in  bringing a horde of disreputable  gamblers into our midst, and when the  guilty party is found let it be a matter  of public record, and thereby fix the  responsibility for this gross miscarriage of a public trust.   _Surely some  thing can be done and done at once*  Thanking you for the use of your valuable columns. s    Veritas.  THE   McINNES   FAMILY.  The Mclnnes family is irrepressible.  Neither the electors nor the federal  authorities can keep them down. They  establish their own precedents, make  political parties solely comprised of  the family, and fill the newspapers  with column after column of Mclnnes  wisdom. It is "unfortunate that J. C.  McLagan is away from Vancouver.  Had he been there, ten columns of the  World would never have been used to  inflict drivel upon a suffering public.  It is a rather striking commentary.on  the weakness of the Mclnnes cause  when it requires ten columns to prove  right what the electors and the federal  government very laconically proved,  wrong. Mclnnes pere, Billy the boy  orator and Thomas Jr., the family  cabinet-maker,"are altogether too much  and too many to turn loose ou a Province after a season of political turmoil.  It is rather a remarkable fact that  the Mclnnes family can get but a few  to agree with them. The Toronto  Globe sizes up the situation as follows:  "Liberals who object to a government by a moribund Senate cannot  stand in defense of rule by an autocratic governor. Mr.. Mclnnes appointed to the Premiership of British  Columbia a man who had practically  no. following in the legislature. He  dismissed a government that was able  to supply evidence that it could command a majority of the assembly. The  governor's action was condemned by an  almost unanimous vole of the.oldlegislature. The governor's nominee was  given weeks to form his government  and months to perfect his campaign in  the country, aud yet at the polls he  was overwhelmingly defeated. The  governor "has violated every tradition  and principle of popular government  and set the Canadian constitution at  defiance. He has wholly misunderstood his position and undertaken to  exercise functions which can only be  properly exercised by a free parliament. From every standpoint Mr.'  Mclnnes is condemned by all sound  constitutional precedent, and it is right  lhat his dismissal should be demanded  and necessary that the demand should  be granted."  EDITORIAL NOTES.  Word comes from the Coast that ex-  Lieutenant-Governor Mclnnes intends  to run in the Vancouver Island constituency made vacant by the resignation of his sou, William Wallace  Bruce Mclnnes. It will be interesting  to know what political mantle the  doughty governor will wear. He  started' life as a Liberal, turned Tory,  turned Liberal, turned Tory, turned  Liberal, and now it is more than probable he will go back to the Tory fold.  The governor is constitutionally better  adapted for a Tory than a Liberal.  A dog catcher should be appointed  to rid the town of all the untagged curs  in the city. If this was done at least  seventy-five per cent of the canines in  the-city would disappear.  COUNTY COURT.  A,Lar2e_Number__qf__CasesLWere on  the Docket���Speedy Trial.  j His Honor Judge Spiuks had more  cases than he could dispose of in the  time he allotted himself in Greenwood,  and consequently he left by train this  forenoon without hearing a number of  cases on thc docket.  This morning two speedy trials came  before His Honor. One Gascoigne, ar-.  rested in Greenwood a few months ago  for an unmentionable crime,-was found  guilty and sentenced to five years  imprisonment. James Smith and his  consort, "Bronco Liz," got quarrelling  in their tent near Keremeos last spring.  R. H. Parkinson, J. P., came along  and endeavored to restore peace.  Smith was handling a rifle. It weht  off, and the bullet passed through  " Bronco Liz's" leg. Smith today got  one year with hard labor.  The case which attracted the most  attention was that of McLeod vs.  Sutherland. Ths circumstances connected with the doing of .the assessments up the West Fork, and the paying therefor, have already figured in  in the courts. The jury awarded judgment in favor of McLeod for the bal-.  ance of assessment money, viz., $100.  The other cases were suits for unpaid  debts of small amounts, judgment for  the plaintiffs being given iu the majority of them.  LI'S   PROCLAMATION,  London. June 27.���The Hong Kong  correspondent of the Times wires  Monday: "Li Hung Chang officially  announces that the presence of foreign  g#Bs^g_ffl^jagaa_sfeg^s_g  troops at the capital ia due to the Bos*  ers, and urges all sections of the community in Canton to be ready when the  accasion arises to exterminate the  enemy of the country. Numerous ruffians are entering the British territory."  THE SIMILKAMEEN.  ��P  AT MILL.  Ill  Martin, Harris & Co.  E. E. HARDWICK, BUSINESS MGR.  PRINCETON, B, G  All Roads Lead from the  ��  ILL ll  To c c *  . Copper Mountain,  _ Twenty Mile,  Granite Cree,  Rocne River,  Tulameen,     . /  Big Soo and -.*  Nicola,  Rates Reasonable.  John H. Jackson, Soi,b Proprietor,  PRINCETON, B. G.  Horseshoeing and  General Blacksmithing.  Princeton, B, G  J. WATT  1   %   ���   ���   9  Keremeos is tbe Center ��f the  Simialmeen Mining Belt,  First- Class Accommodation.  EVERYTHING NEW  AND UP-TO-DATE.  Rates Reasonable  A Life and Death Fizht.  Mr. W. A. Hines of Manchester, la.,  writing of his almost miraculous escape  from death,' says: " Exposure after  measles induced serious lung trouble,  which ended in Consumption. I had  frequent hemorrhages and coughed  night and day. All my doctors said I  must soon die. Then I began to use  Dr. King's New Discovery, which  wholly cured me. Hundreds have used  it on my advice and all say it^hever  fails to cure Throat, Chest and Lung  Troubles. Regular size, 50c and $1.00.  Trial bottles free at Miller Bros'. Drug  Store,]  S-8SB  HO I FOR THE  S-tnilkameen.  Stage now running from  Fairview to  Leaves Fairview on Monday's  at 8 a. m., returning leaves  Keremeos on Tuesdays at8 a.m.  Ul. Bine* ntag_aa*r,  Fairview and Keremeos  FULL  STOQK OF  GENERAL . . .  MERCHANDISE  Bt Keremeos* .  Harness and Saddlery  Jit Fairview.  ���*  Fairview Drug And Book Store  $ JOHN LOVE & GO. ��  Druggists and Stationers  FAIRVIEW and CAMP McKINNEY.  .  *    ���"���  A  full  line   of    Drugs,    Stationery  Druggists Sundries.  PcescriptioDS  Carefully Compounded  ���  .MIDWAY..  Will be the terminus qf the Columbia  '    & Wesiern Railway        .*  .. AN THIRTY DAYS...  Now is the time to Invest. "^  We have Snaps in Business and Resi-  dental Lots.     Cash or Terms.  Call, Wrlteor Wire   W. B. Rickards & Co.  MIDWAY, B. C.  Established    18(2.  awtwi ��>��hii>i��i  1  Furniture  Carpets  Linoleums  Cork Carpet  Curtains  JWallpape^  Complete House, Furnishiags.  r=tXF*  _.  large  stock  of  Fine  and   Medium  Priced Goods-in. above lines.  Send for Samples and Prices���free.  iiiiii pi nil. b.c.  yoMnyy* ��w��������w��B��a��Q����M* tM����a����m��o��  f'UND REGISTRY AC!7?  J  Lot 3. BlocK P���  I Cl.y or Greenwood. Map 46.  WHEREAS . .Up cpr-i-fcate of title ��?f Davlfl  A. Jones to above-mentioned hereditaments,  bearing date tbe 31st day of January, 1899, and  numbered 2450a, has brffen lost or .'destroyed and  application has been made for a duplicate of  such certilicate. ���  NOTICE is hereby given that such dupllcate-ryf I  will be issued unless cause be shown_^o tto V^|  contrary iu writing' within one momtrfrom the,,  date hereof.  W> H. EDWARDS,  .District Rejflstp  Dated this 12th day of May, 1900.  Land Registry Office, Kamtoops, p. C.  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  BAIvI.ARAT Mineral. Claim, situate in the  Kettle River Mining division of Yale district. Where located: In Kimberly camp;  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  agent for Nicholas Garland, free miner's  certificate No. 19661A, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, intend to apply to the mining  recorder for a certigcate of improvements for  the purpose of obtaining a crown grant to the  above claim. .. -  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be. commenced before the issuance of snch certificate of improvements.  Dated this 6th day of Marcl��, 1900.  I. H. HALLETT. TiXjRtfii  J-  t'fXHJfJp'-  fP  *it  the aMflflNWooD wkbkc-y times,  ' ���' ���'_    :___.-____.__.      ���     1 i'i   ���    ��� ' n i ���������lin-fifl'ilil1   I   ��� tm  agagasssaftfea&gsfeag^^  They Revenged the Battle of  , Magersfontein  BY AN IMPETUOUS CHARGE  Against the   Boers-Brilliant  Word  Picture of a Brilliant Charge in  Which the Scots Figured.  How- the    Gordon   Highlanders   at  Ttr-tr-r-^ - /*v/\*r'a 1\ g\ "ft 1 i *\ marvellous dexterity for which they  i'i &*.- i I �� I i-/ I 11 1 \rS- are *ast t>ecomin'=r famous, sized tip the  �� I j j VJVf IVJ-/ \j \VJ Pos^'lon an(i determined upon a cap  ture. They little dreamt of the nature  of the lion they had snared in their  toils. With fully 250 men they closed  in on the little band of kilted men,  and in triumphant tones called upon  the.Ti to thiow down their arms, and  surrender.  It \vas a picture to warm an artist's-  heart. On alL sides rose the bleak,  black kopjes, ridge on ridge, as inhospitable as a watch-dog's growl. On  one hand the little ba. id of High  landers, the picturesque c. ors of their  clan showing in kilt and stocking,  perfect.in all their appointments, hut  nowhere so absolutely flavless _:_, iu  their leadership. Under siidi leaders  as he who held them there so calm an-1  Thaba N'Chu avenged their comrades. I steady their forbears had hurled back  ' the chivalry of France and tamed the  sHeajassasassaB^^  ggaastagggsate^gasggggi'^fegsjgc'-y^  and beloved genet al who fell at  Magersfontein, is told graphically in  the London Daily News by A. G-. Hales,  the Australian correspondent for .that  paper.    Mr. Hales say._:  When,  a few  months ago, I stood  upon   the    veldt    almost   within   the  shadow   of   the    frowning    brow   of  Magersjfontein's    surly   heights,   and  looked  upwii  the cold, stern  faces of  Scotland's dead,  and listened  to  the  weird wailing of the bagpipes, whjlst  Cronje gazed triumphantly down from  his' inaccessible  mountain stronghold  upou his'haiuliwork, I knew in my soul  that a day would dawn when  Scotland  would demand an eye for an eye, blood  for  blood.   1 read it written  on   the  faces of the men who rode with martial  tread around the la-s.t sad resting-place  of   him  the*-**-, loved���their  chief,   the  dauntless General Wauchope.   Vengeance   spoke   in   the   sombre fire that  blazed in every Scotsman's eye.  --  That hour has come.   The men who  sleep   in soldiers'  graves   beside   the  willow-clad banks of the Modder river  have been avenged.   It was the first of  May.   We had the Boers hard pressed  " .in Thaba N'Chu in  a run of kopjes  that   reached    in   almost    unbroken  sequence   further   thaii   a man's   eye  might reach.   The flying French was  with us, chafing like a leashed' greyhound because he could not sweep all  before him with  one impetuous rush.  Rundle,   too,    was    here,    with    his  haughty, handsome face, as keen as  French, but with  a better grip on his.  feelings.  SIX THOUSAND OV THR FOB.  Under Louis Botha���cool, crafty, longheaded,   resourceful���have    held   the  kopjes.    Again   and   again   we   have  manoevred to trap them, but no wolf  in winter is more wary than Botha, no  weasels more watchful than the men  he commanded.   When  we   advanced  they fell back, when we fell back they  advanced, until the merest tyro in the  arl-of war could see that a frontal al-  ' '    tack, unless  made in almost hopeless  positions, was impossible.    So Hamilton swept round their right ilank, ten I  miles north of Thaba N'Chu, and gave*  them a taste of   his skill and daring,  whilst Rundle held their main body  here at Thaba N'Chu.   Rundle made a  feint oh  their center in strong force,  and they closed'in from both flanks to  resist him.   Then  he drew off   as if  fearing the issue. This drew the Boers  in, and they pounded our camp with  shells until one wondered whether the  German-made rubbish they used would  last- them   much   longer.     Then    we  threatenedtheir left���fiank-quickiy_aiid  sharply, giving Hamilton time to strike  on  their right, and he struck without  erring, whipping the enemy at every  point he touched, driving them  out of  their   positions,    and    holding   them  firmly himself, so   threatening ��� their  rear-and the  immense herds of sheep  and oxen they have with them, making  a footing for the  British  to move on  and cut Botha off   from  his base at  Kroonstad.      >    .  Whether "he ��� will    now: stand    his  ground and fight or make a break for  fhe main army of the Boers is hard to  *jf      calct}late,"for the  Boer generally does  ���jH8t what no onp expects   he will at-  "I'lX HAYONKTS,  Like   lightning   the   strong  a  x'*1.,teb^l,tQ do.  .<'     ".-'".     VfJHC COKDONS'-1.KVBNGK. ���* *     ..  'r-Hjtf   It waj�� during  Hamilton's Hanking  ~-J     -..'effort that the Gordons vindicated their  -<  - - "���������fcto.raeter for courage. Captain Towse,  ���-d brave, courteous soldier and gentle-  manVv. as the' hero of the hour.   He is  ^ ���   _  ii  Muscovite pride, and they were soon  to pVove themselves men woithy of  their captain. ''  On the other side ro��>e superior numbers of the Boers.    A wild and   motley  crew tliey looked compared, to the gem  of the Britian's army.   Boys htuod side  by side   with ~old   men,   lads   braced  themselves shoulder to shouldciv with  men in their manhood's prime, ragged  beards fell on still   more ragged  shirt  front*.    But there were, many  hearts  behind those ragged garments,   hearts  that beat high with love of home and  country, hearts that seldom quailed   in  the hour oT peril.   Their ri flies lay  in  hands steady  and strong.     The  Boer  was face to face with   the  Briton;   the  number-, lay ou the  side of  the  Boer,  but the bayonet was with the Briton.  "Throw up your hands and surrender." The language was English, but  the accent was" Dutch; a moment, an  awful s_ec~ond of time, the rille barrels  gleamed coldly towards that little  group of men, who stood their ground  as pine trees stand ou their mountain  side in Bonny Scotland. Then out on  the African air there rang a voice,  proud, clear, and as high as. clarion  note:  GORDONS!"  hands  .gripped the ready steel; bayonets went  home to the barrel as the lips of \Lover  to lover. Rifles spoke from the Boer  lines, aud men reeled a pace from the  British and fell, and lay where they  fell. Agaiu that voice with the Scottish burr on .every note: "Charge,  Gordons! Charge!" and the dauntless Scotchman rushed bu.at .the head  of his fiery few.  The Boer's heart is a brave heart,  and he who calls them  cowards lies;  but never before had they  faced   so  grim a charge, never before had thej'  seen a torrent of steel advancing  on  their lines in front of a tornado of flesh  and blood.    On ruslied the Scots,  on  over fallen  comrades, on over rocks  and clefts, on to the ranks of the foe,  and onward through  them, sweeping  them down as I have seen wild horses  sweep through a field of ripening corn.  The bayonets hissed as they crashed  through   breastbone   and     backbone.  Vainly the Boer clubbed his rille and  smote back.    As well might the" wild  goat strike with puny hoofs when  the  tiger springs.   Nothing could stay the  fury of that desperate r.tsh.  MAGERSFONTEIN  REMEMBEKED.  Do .you sneer at the Boers ?   Then  sneer at the armies of Europe, for nev-  eryet have Scotland's sons-been driven  back when once Ihey reached a foe to  smite.  " How do   they   charge,   these  bare-legged sons of Scotia ?. Go ask  the hills of Afghanistan, and if there  be tongues within them they will   tell  you that they sweep like hosts from  hell.    Ask in sneering Paris,  and  the  red records of Waterloo will  give  you  answer.    Ask in St.  Petersburg,  and  from .Sevastopol   your .aus.vcr     will  come. -   They  thought of,.the  dreary  morning hours of Magersfontein,  and  they;   smote " the    steel     downwards  through the neck into the liver.   They  thought of the row of comrades iu  the  graves beside the Modder, and they J  gave the Boers the "haymaker's  lift,"  and tossed their dead body behind them  They   thought   of gallant Wauchope  riddled with lead,  and they sent the  cold steel with a horrible crash through  ���'.cull   and  brain,  leaving the face a  thing to make fields shudder.     They  was Hot stilled, but' a bullet missing  the brain had closed his eyes forever  to God's sunlight, leaving him to go  through life in darkness; and they  mourned for him as they had mourned  for noble, white-souled Wauchope,  whose prototype he was. They knew  that many a long, long year would roll  away before their eyes would rest uj.<-.i  his like again in camp or bloody fi<-Jd.  But'it gl widened their stern wa.rioi |  i.i-arts to 1* now that the' lasc sigi.t h- '  e.vr go:; \1 upon was Scotland s.veep-  iu.c -ui her foes,  A-id  when our  noble   Queen   shall  plac* upon his bi east the  cross  which  is  the  soldiei'ft. diadem,  theit    hearts  *a ill throb in union with his,   for  their  strong hands on that May  day   helped  hiui tc^win what he is  so   fil to  wear;  and when  our soveieigu   honor.-,  him  she honors them, and   well  they know  il.    And when the" year*.  h.ive   rolled  away, and'tliey are old and  grey,  and  spent with   wound**  and   toil,   fit   for  nothing  but  t.i   dandle   little" grand-  babes on thoir knees, 3'oung  men  aud  maiden-, will flock around, and,   pointing out   thc   veteran   to   the   curious  stranger, say with   honest   pride,   "He  wus with Tow be the day he  won  thc  crost."  see fit to lay these reports or any of  them before parliament, although  asked by the British Columbia mem  bers to do so; and yet, although not a  word I had to say in my own defense,  was allowed to go before you, it was  given out that you were the judges.  Is this British justice? .Is this Bri.is.li  fail   nlay?  k <s 1 ��� sr t' i ������ ���- section si a m.- jor-  of 50 per cent���IS per cent at 14.4 cents  per unit more���or 57.38 per ton ore  more than on the old New York basis."  A '  ot  the ���newly-elec  1 inembT , of  the legial--tme p-i--"**'. - resolut. ������ m  secret .e',Mt_-i, .it a partj-conv.-.ifcun,  asking Sir  Will*  J,__..ri_r to nisu-i-s  THE NEW GOVERNOR.  Hon. Sir Henri Gustnve Joly de I.ol-  binieri, 'K. C. M. G.,   Q. C,  1">. C. L.,  LL. 1)., P. C.   (Porlneiil),  son pi   the  Lite Ga-ipard  Pierre Gustave Joly, a  Hugenot, native  of France, and Julie  Christine    Chartier    de    Lothimere,  granddaughter of the last Marquis de  Lotbiniere.    Born   in France, December.*., 1829, and educated   there.    Coming lo Canada, was called to the Quebec  bar, 1S55; Q. C, 1878.   Elected to~C.tua-  dian   Assembly "at   general   election,  1861, for Lotbiniere.    Took prominent  part in debates  on   confederation, acting with  Dorion, Holton, Huntington  and otli er. Liberal leaders.   In the'first  election   to the   House  of   Commons,  18&7, returned by acclamation for Lotbiniere, and  also to Quebec Assembly.  Remained   a   member   of   both   these  bodies until 1874, when  dual representation being-abolished, he remained in  the local legislature.   Led the opposition  until March, 1878, when  Lieu  tenant-Governor    Letellier   dismissed  his ministers and called upon Mr. Joly  to form a  government, which he did.  Resigned premiership 1879, and acted  again as leader of the" opposition until  1883.   Remained in-the: assembly until  November, 1885, when'he resigned his  his seat  in  consequence of  the Riel  agitatiou, of   which   he   disapproved.  Reappeared   in   political   life   in   the  Dominion Liberal convention, Ottawa,  1893, of which he was vice-chairman.  Stood for present seat at general election, 1896, and  was elected.   Entered  the   new   Laurier   administration   at  Ottawa, July 13, 1896, as Controller of  Inland Revenue. Sworn of the Queen's  Privy   Council-for   Canada,  June 30,  1897, and called to the cabinet as Minister of Inland Revenue.   Declined a  seat in the Senate in 1S74 and again in  1877.  .He was offered a portfolio in the  latter year by the Premier of Canada,  but   declined.    Was   made   a  Knight  Commander of the Order of Sti Michael  aud St. George, May, 1895.   Is an Hon.  D. C.  L-  of   Lennoxville University,  1887,  and an  LL. D. of Queen's University, Kingston, 1894.    Has  always  taken an  active interest in Forestry,  and in 1885 was elected vice-president  of the American Forestry Congress at  Boston.   Is the author of much valuable literature on   the   subject.   Has  been a member of the Council of Agriculture,  Province of   Quebec, and of  T��frious~other  agricultural -and-fruit-  growhig associations.    Has been vice-  president of the Imperial Federation  League  in  Canada.   In 1888 was authorized by the legislature to add liis  mother's name, de Lotbiniere, to that  of Joly.-   In  September, 1896, was entrusted with the diplomatic mission of  conducting Li Hung Chang, viceroy of  China, through Canada.    Was made a  member of the Imperial  order of ,the  Double Dragoon in"recognition of this  service.     Married,    1856(   Margaretta  Joseph a,  daughter of ��� the late II:.m-  moiid Govvnu, Quebec.    A member of  the Church of England,  nie. And Sir Willrid Laurier, altu-U^h  a te*" day-, !_e_oie he had d'-Cared tha.  ihe matter should bo lefl to the 1'gi-.  latino to decide, piomplly obi-yed that  resolution, 'passed ni secret ses^nn  and at a party cons*ention.  "I defy any member of the D .minion  government, or anyoue  cl.se,  to  point  lo a single  ��'ct of  mine in connection  witli the dismissal of the Semlin govern ment and the formation of the Martin government, or up to  the very day  of my dismissal,   that cannot  lie  upheld aud justified by precedents established by the Liberal'*..themselves from  the  time of Pitt, the great commoner,  -to the present time.    Upon the tie feat  of the Semlin government  I was  convinced lhat Mr. Martin   was the  man  best fitted.to assume control under the  circumstances as they then e\Uled.  "At the same time I had beon  made  fully  aware  lhat   Mr. Marliu was dis-  asleful   lo Sir Wilfrid L.-.1111 ittr's  gov  M1KERAL ACT,' 18%.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  'PHOENIX" and "Pt,ATT" Mineral claim  situate in tho Kettle River Mining- Division  ol Yale District   Where located :    In Dead-  wood camp.  '���"PARX NOTICE that  I,  I .aac  H.  Hallett,  JL     as agent for .Mul AsphiY.all.Fice Miner's,  Ct.rtilicaleNo. 34_0lA,inteiid sixty days from tlie  dale hereof, to apply  to. the  Miniug Recorder  for a  Certilicate of   improvements;   ior   the  purpose   of obtaining a   Crown  Grant of fhe  above claim!  And  furl her talte  notice that action, under  section. 37, ..must  be commenced before the is-  suauce of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 31st dav of Mav, WOO.-  41-50    :      I. H..HAET.ETT.  ���      MINERAL ACT, 1896.  Certificate  of  Improvement.-'  NOTICE.  LAURA mineral claim, situated in 1thedift^t.\e  River  mining  division  of    Vale d^stnct*  Where located :   In Eon? I^ake camp.    _  '"PAKE NOTICE that I. C. JE. Shaw acting  1     as   agent   for   aiarrj    McArthur,  -Free  xTner's CerWte r.3,J, G._R-  Naden, -J ��e  Miner-s certifidate  No.   143a7A, *n*��lJ~.?'Ja'  L.tferv   estate,   Free  Miner's  C.-tificate t _\o.  29.2'Jii intend  ,.��. day-from  the date hereof  to applv to  tne nimiiiir lecorder for a celrtm  cate of improvements for the purpose otobtani-  ini��a crown giant of the abo\e claim.        ,,_.���,.  And fin the.   take   notice that action, 1 uder  hectioii  37,  mu-t be commenced before the is  hiiauceof <=nch ceiti.n_.te of improvements.  Dated Uiisl2lh day of Api il. 1900.  41-50 ' C, Jr.. SHAW,  .MINERAL ACT.  Certificate  of  Improvements.  "STAN:)ARDV Mineral Claim situate in the  Kettle Hiver Mining Dhision of Yale Dis-  trict.    Where located ; In Deadwood Camp.  TAKK NOTICE that I, Isaac li. lialh-tt, as  atfenl for l'hil Aspinwall, Kree Miner's  Certilicate No.. 34.S01 A. and James Johnson,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 1J78S2, intend,  sixty ciavs from the d ��te hereof, to apply to the  Miu'iiitf Recorder for a Certificate 01 .Improve,  mcnls, for the puroose of olilaininir a Crown  (.rant ot the above claim.  And  further take   notice  that action, nnder  section.' "u mtnst bt-. commenced before the issuance of such Certilicate of Improvements.  I. H. UAIXISTT.  Duled this *Uh day of February, 1W0.35-44  Mineral Act, 1896.  Certificate of Improveir.ejrt& -  NOTICK.  ���4S*t?f'?S*?'J'  M\  NOTICK. 1. -i",   &���_.      ���.     sJ. ��'"'''"3 '"I*  DAUD Mineial Claim,  '-'uuate in  tlie Kettle, * _ ,'7 5s->/^^  River   Minium   Diviiioii   of   Yale  dlilrlrt.    "  - .l-^TJ'J*,*      �����'  Where located .   lu Eoiry Ealte camp.  TAKi; NOTICE ihai I. c. JE. Sna'w act..!*  a-, atreni for J. Euc.l, Free Miner's i_l-i ..ft- '  c_.le 803.a and ihe 1'. A Eai^ev* estate'  Fiee Miuer's certificate 20(,i)xx. intend sixtj;  davs from the date hereof, lo apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certilicate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a'Crott'rt  Orant of tlni above claim. *  .  And further tal.e notice that action, muler  section  37,   must   he   commenced   before    the  issuance of such Certilicate uf Improvements.  Dated this 12th day of A pi il, A. I), l'mn.  41-50 C. ."E.'SHAW.  listed  m  -"���-������.oi  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate ot Improvements.  "PEACOCK" Mineral Claim, situate" in the  Kettle Ri.er Mining Division of Y'ale Dis-  tn.l. Where lontod : 111 Deadwood camp  AKI*: NOTICE mat I,I_saac*U. Ual'etu as  ajf-'nl  aji�� nt   for   Edward   H.   M01 limcr.   Free  Miner's Ceitilicr.te No. lI(i<l31,Geor)r_ K. Naden,  Free Miner's Certilicate N'o. 14357A, and  C- II.  crmiicilt, mul   Unit   if I coili.iilcrt'1  inv l P-rown, Free Miner'���. Certilicate  No. ilSSIA, iu-  .    . . , ...       t tend si\lv da \s troni the date  heicnf,  10 applv  interests,  and   my  own   position , t0 Ule Miuinjr Kecoulei  fot   a Ceitiiic.ue of  under   'lio   ciri-um- i I'-nP''l"veil"M"s,  for the pmposcof obUinnnra  I Crown Graut of the above claim.  own  merely,  I  should  staucscall upon him. And immediately  upon the defeat of the Semlin government I wa_, made fully aware also that  the great corporations, whose metallic  influence i�� apparently all-powerful at  Ottawa, would do* their utmost to have  me'politically assassinated if I should  dare to call upon Mr. Martin.  "I refused to resigm, althotig-h I had  previously offered to do so ou several  occasions. For had I resigned under  such circumstances it would have been  construed as an admission that 1 was  in the wrong', and Sir Wilfrid would  have been relieved entirely from hav-  And furlher   tal.e notice that action, under  section S7,  mnsi he commenced before the issuance of such Ceiiilic.Ue of Improvements,  1. H. HEEEETT.  Dated this20lh day of October, 18...' 35-44  Mineral Act, 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  NOTICE.  ROEEKT EMMET Mineral claim, situate in  the Kettle River Mining- Division of Yale  District.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. JE. Shaw, acting as agent for C. J. McAithui, Free  Miner's CeriificPle 6227b, G. K. N.ideu, Free  Miner's Certificate 14357a and the I'. A.Earyey  estate. Fiee Miner's Certificate No,  2%2.n       intend sixty days fiom  the date   hereof,    to   apply   to  the   Mining  ���Recorder lor a Certificate of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown (.rant of the  above claim-  Anil further take:nolice that action, under  ing   had. to   devise   a justification   for SertlV m" mn^'beMmmonccd before the Is-  my dismissal.    I   may sav also   that  I suance of such Certificate of Improvements.  ...                .                " Dated this 12th day of April, WOO.  roi>Pivprl  instructions from the secre- 33.47                            c. JE SHAW ���  Mineral Act. 1896.  Certificate  of Improvements.  NOTICE.  MARORIE mineral situate iu the Kettle river  Miuintr Division of Yale District.   Where,  -    Located iu Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that 1, C. JE. Shaw  uctioj,' '  as .vermin   ior    Marry    McArthm,   Freei-  Miner's Cert:licate7734b, aiul tteor^e'R. N'aden,  FreeMiuer's certificate No. 14357a. intend  sixty  days   from  the date  hereof to apply   io    the,"  nii'nintr  recordei   for a certificate of improvement   fot  the  purpose  of  obtaining :i  eiown  (jranffor above claim.  And fiuther tal.e notice that action   under,  cection 37  must be commenced before Uie issuance of sucli certificate of improvements.   "<��� -^  Dated this 17th dav April, A. D. 1.60.  41-50 C. JR. SHAW;       "  MINERAL ACT, 1000.  Certificate   of  Improvement.'-; .  NOTICE -,.,  '���JOEIETTE  FRACTIONAE" Mineral Cla.m "'  situate in the Kettle River Mining Division of  Yale District.   Where  located :, Deadwood  Camp.  TAKE NOTICE tliat I, John P. McLeod,  Fiee Miner's Certilicate No. U6350. as _  auent for John JB. Desioslers, Free Miner's  Certilicate No. l.6043. intend, bixty da>s,front  the dale hereof, to apply lo thc Miiiiwr  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for  the puipose ot obtaining a Crown Grant of tha  above claim.  And further take  notice that action, under'  Section 37, must be commenced befoie the is-" ,  suance of such Certificate of Inipro*erneiits.  Dated this 3rd da-\ ot March, 1900.  J. P. McLEOD.  m  received  instructions from the secre  tary of state last August respecting  the attitude which  I should adopt in  certain matters towards my ministers.  But the secretary of state saw fit to  convey   those   instructions,    which   I  obeyed implicitly, in the form of a letter    marked     'confidential,'      consequently I am  not  free to publish it.  And Vet, when I continued  to follow  those   instructions    in    my    attitude  tdwards   the   Martin   administration,  the secretary of   state complained* of  my having done -so, but again under  cover of a letter marked  'strictly confidential.' "  The correspondence between Mc-  Innes' and the Ottawa authorities is  very voluminous, and, according* to the  ex-governor, goes to show he could do  nothing under the circumstances other  than what, he did do.  MIN ERA     ACT  MINERAL, ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ELECTRIC mineral claim situate in the Kettle  rieyr   mining division    of    Yale    district.  Wliei e located :   In Long-Lake camp.  '"PAKE   NOTICE that we, The   Vancouver  X     and     Boundary      Creek      Deielopmcnt  and       Mining;     Company,      L.    : L.     Free  minei's ceitihcate No.- 29759 sixty days from  the di*te hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for tlic  purpooe of obtaining a Crown/Grant for the  abo\e millet..1 claim. ,  And  further lake notice tliat aclio.i,  under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of.Improvement.  Dated this 2nd day of June, 1900.  Vancouver and Boundary Creek  Development and  Mining Co., L. L.  . Certificate of Improvements;  NOTIOE.     *     |    w*���  BENDIGO mineral claim, situate in the*"-Kcttte-il7^|j^"7r j  River  Mining-  division   of  Yale   dibtrict. "Jf.!  Where located:   In Kimberly camp. .  TAKE NOTICE that I. Isaac H. Hallett, as v  apent for Nicholas Garland, free miner's  certificate No. 19661 A, intend, sixtv days from  the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate ot improvements, for the purpose of obtaining- a crown grant to thc abov-  claim. .   '  And furthei  take notice .that action, under  section 37,'inusi be commenced before the issuance of Mich certificate of improvements.*  Dated this Sth day of March. 1900.  I. It. HALLETT.  MINERAL   ACT.  STILL MORE McINNES.  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENT.  NOXICE.  "HARROW! Mineral Claim situate in the  Kettle River 'Mining Division of Vale  District. Where Located : ��� In Sl.ylark  Canip  MORE   McINNES.  Tlie Family Is Arranging Its Political  Affairs.  Victoria, June 28.���[Special to The  Times.]���The McTuneses, father and  son, are going to make another appeal  to the electors.    It was stated yesterday -by- the private_secre_tary__to _lhc  ex-governor that Mclnnes pere intends  to re-enter politics, but ha.s not decided  whether to run  far the  Dominion or  -Provincial house.    He prefers to run  for the Commons if he is sure, for a  bye-eleqtion  for the  seat vacated by  his son is to bo held.before parliament  is dissolved. - If no bye-election is held  he will  run  in  one of the Islaud constituencies against one of the recently  appointed  ministers.    One of the rumors  resign his seat for North Nanaimo and  run against Ditiisimiir in South Nanaimo, and the ex-governor will be a  candidate in North Nanaimo.  Frank 11. Parker, Free Miner's Certificate No  116150 and Earnest S. 'Liter-more,  Free Miner's .Certificate . No. 136321.  intend sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the Milling Recorder for a certificate of  Improvements, for the purpose of .obtaining a  crown Grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the is-  -iianceof such certificateof Improvements.  Dated t li ib 16 il ay of Mai ch7l*w. ���   S.S-67 I. li. IfALEETT,  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.   .      .  RATTLER Mineral Claim, situate iu the Kettle River Mining- division of Yale district.  Where loc.ued:Iu Welling-ton camp. *  TAKE NOTICE  that 1. Isaac H. Hallett, as  ajjent for Williai   '*-��������� ���<���  (���. minpr's  ificate No. 18680A,1i  .. .   date   heieof, to   appit  corder for a Certificate of ini provements for the  purpose of obtainiiijr a crown prant to the  above claim.*  Aud  further take notice that action,   tinder  section 37, must be commenced  before the issuance of such certilicate of impiovemcnls.  Dated this 6th day of March;'WOO.  I. IE HALLETT.  ajjent for William Gai land, free miner's  eitificate No. lS680A,*inteiid, sixty days from  he   date   heieof, to   apply  to the miuinjr  le-  MINERAL   ACT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  TINTIC Mineral  Claim, situate in  the Kettle  River   Mihiiifr  division  of - Yale   district.  Where located:    In Deadwood camp.  AKE NOTICE  that   I, Isaac II.  Hallelt,  free iniuer'-s certilicate No. 19S10A, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to.apply to the  in ini n )f  recorder  lor a ceriiiieate of improvements  for  the  purpose of obtaining a crown  today   was   that   his   son   would I trranl of tha above claim.  I     And   further take notice that action,  under  section  37, must  be commenced  befoie the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 121 h clay of March. 1'XXI.  I. 11. Hallett.  T'   Certificate _of _lmproy_enents.   NOTICE.  BUTCHER HOY Mineral Claim, situate In the  Kettle Ri.er Mininjf division of Yald district.    Where located:   In Deadwood camp.  a fine figure of   a man, well set up,   thought of Scotland, and they sent the  good-looking, strong, active.   He. was,   w__d slogan  of their clan re-echoing  I think, about the only soldier I have  seen who could wear an eye-glass and  not lose by it. In age. he looked about  40. I remember snapping a "photo"  of him as he was "tidying up" the  grave of gallant young Huddart, an  Australian "middy," who lay buried  on the veldt, but the Boers collected  that portrait from me later on, worse  luck.  On this fateful day Captain Towse,  with about 50 of the Gordons, got  isolated from the: main body of the  British troops, and the Boers, with that  through the gullies of the African hills,  until their comrades far .way along  the line, hearing it, turned to one  another, saying: "God help the Boers  this hour; our Jocks are into 'em with  thebay?nit !������'.��� .  THEIR1 LEADER  BLINDED,  But when they turned to gather up  those ..who had fallen, tbey found that  he whose lion soul had pointed them  the crimson path to duty was. to lead  them no more. The noble heart that  beat so true to honor's highest notes  Mclnnes Turns   Loose and is More  Verbose than the Son.  Vancouver, June 27.���-Kx-Governor  Mclnnes opens a ten-column  vindication  in  regard  to the  Semlin-Martin  and Dunsmuir administrations, in  the  World today, with the specious words:  "Having been ollicially deposed by the  L,attrier gbvernnient."   Then he goes  on in a lengthy address to the people  of British Columbia-to saj* that  he  is  now free for; the first time to say a  word publicly in self-defence against  charges  made   against   him. .He-declares that the people of British Columbia have   overwhelmingly  ratified  his  conduct  in  calling   upon Martin.  He says he has never been allowed to  say anything on his own behalf.   He  refers to'his general reports to Ottawa  and adds:    "But Sir "Wilfrid did not  ru-ii.l."-.i.\tv da\s from thPdatehereof, to appl>  to the ininin-r recorder for a certihc.ile ol im-  pio.eniciits for the puipo_e of obtaining. ^  ciown L'raut to the abo.e claim.  And   further fake  notice that  action, nude  section 37. must be commenced before the isau  ance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated ibis6lh day uf MarJi. l.**��.  I. li. 11 AEEh i l ���  11  LEAD ORES.  Ina circular letter Mr. \V. H. Aldridge points out the advantage of purchasing lead ore oii the London basis  instead of the old American basis.  Mr. Aldridge gives the following quotations: New York smelter, $3.80 per  hutidred; London (,��l617s6d per ton),  $3.65 per hundred.    And then says:  "On the old New York basis you  would receive for lead $3.80 per hundred, or $76 per ton, for 90 percent,  less S30 on 100 per cent, or for the lead  actually paid for S76, less duty $33.34,  which is $42.66, or $2.13 per hundred.  London basis: S3.65, less 70 cents���  S2.95 per hundred; or in favor of London basis, 82 cents per hundred, or 16.4  cents more per unit.  "This means that on a 50 per cent  lead ore you are receiving 90 per cent  MINK-HAL ACT, 1806.  CERTIFICATE    OF    IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.     .  UAMlT/rON    Mineral  Claim  KJtmite   in  Mineral Act. 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  Keith'  District.  Camp.  Ihe  ver   Miniuir   Di virion   of   Vale  Where     located : Kimberly  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action mule  Section 37 must he commenced before th  issuance of such Certificate of Improvement!..  Dated this 27ih dav of Februarv, 100o.  ->��--'���- ' MARY  OAKLAND  ANACONDA, COT.IJMU1A AND KOOT-  KNAY Mineral Claims, situate iu the  Kettle Hiver Minim. Division of Yale, Dis  trict. Where locrted : About two ami one  half miles northerly from Oreeuwood.  TAKK   notice  lhat  1, J.  A.-Kirk acting as  aseut     for    Wm.   T.        Olliver,     Tree  Miner's C'-rtilieate No. 3"^74A  intend   sixty   days    from   the     date    luieof.  to applv tu ilii. Mining   Recorder lor a Ceiiih-  cute   of   Iniprovenieiits.   for   the   purixiM;   ol     J5��S}C.u-gL^I  alitaiiiintf a Crown (_ranl of the above claim.  And    further   take  notice Hint'action  under  Section 37, must he commenced lxrfore the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 1st day of May, IWJ.  J. A. KIRK.  28-37  MAIL SERVICE.  Mails close for Rossland,  all   points  east  and west aud  United  Statesat  1C30 a.  m.     For Penticton  and  way  points, 7 a. m. Tuesday, Thursday and  Saturday.    For Phoenix, 9 a. m.  Mails   arrive   from    Rossland,    all  points east and west and United States  From Penticton and  ���FOR���    -7  Bar mirrors,     Plate,     Sljeet  or coloured Glass,  | mall Paper,     Paints,      Oils,  Uarnist.cs,   Room  and  Picture mouldings,, -Etc.  WRITI.      ���  W. F. Askew; Grand Forks, "B. C.  ���Boundary Creek repre<*entativ of J. W. Melto  f Victoria,  who carries   the "large** stock!  bove lines in B.C.     As nearly  all  r.tiuojj  11  at 10:30 p.   ni  wav points at 5 p. m. Sunday, Wednes 1 ���*��* arTimpo'r'ted naVi^' 'kmi* tuVS^*  day aud Friday. From Phoenix 9. a. m.1 freight excludes eastern dealers _   __.__j._s_4,  V Z&2S&a&��&*m  . ...  ���*  s  ',     .    .--I.t  " tt  V  - * -"* . *'������ X -  / -.  1 ~:~y  r\  -y-  THE GBfeENWOOD VtM&tY TIM#S.  "THE CASE FOR THE " BOXERS,"  I  .'���|\  i      s'  $&Y:y ��� -:  i*S1* -'  #  f?*-* - .=-��� ���<:   ;  /,  * William E- Curtis, a well-kuown  "TO&shington, D. C, journalist, ventures to put in the following- plea of  extenuating circumstances on behalf  ' of the Chinese "Boxers," and certainly shows that there is something  ,to be said ior as well as much against  them:  " There are two sides to the story of  the 'Boxers' in China. You will notice  by the di*_p.ttches that there are railroad riots in the Shantung Province;  . that-the Belgian and German railway  en(;ineers,havp been assaulted and arc  afraid of assassination, and that work  has been suspended on certain portions of the line now under construction. ,1 have; alluded to this matter  before, and while no one can justify  thc assassination or approve the cowardly methods which the 'Boxers' have  adopted to revenge themselyes upon  thc 'foreign devils' that have invaded  their country, they can at least plead  extraordinary provocation, for the Germans and the Belgians who are constructing railroads in the Shantung  province have treated the natives in a  most abominable manner and have  provoked the riots of which they now  complain. That portion of China is  one of the most densely populated  sections of the earth, and the people  have a desperate struggle for existence. Every inch of ground is cultivated; every straw and every sprig of  vegetation is utilised in some way for  thc support of life. The country is  divided into little farms, which are  cultivated almost with a microscope,  one" might say, because it is necessary  for the subsistence -of some family,  and the dead are buried in the gravel  hills, where nothing can grow,  "Through   this country   and under  these conditions   railways   are being  constructed by German" and  Belgian  engineers, who show a most brutal indifference to the rights and the property - of the   people.   They   run  their  lines across the farms, they tear down  houses," burn down   villages,   destroy  crops, seize supplies, impress labor and  'treat the people in a most cruel and arbitrary manner.    If the same thing  should occur iu the United States or in  Europe   oi   in   any other part of the  ���world they would be attended by the  .-.ante results.   The " Boxers " were organized to resist   aud  revenge these  outrages, aud they use the only means  4*within their power to punish their op-  " pressors.   A Chinaman never gets any  jsympathy either in America or elsewhere, and the consciousness of that  fact compels him to carry on his operations with as great secrecy as possible.  ��� If the German  and   Belgian  railroad  people   would   treat   the  poor  coolie  farmers of the Shantung province in a  just and honorable manner aud give  them fair compensation for the property,  they   have taken   or   destroyed,  there   would  ht   no  need of sending  fleets to the Chinese waters or demanding   indemnity  at   the Tsung-t/i Ya-  nien."  The council decided that if the celebration committee thought it necessary the crossings on Copper street  would be taken up iu order to facilitate  horse racing.  Reports of the several committees  were received.  The clerk was instructed to write to  the city engineer asking him him to  notifv the Telephone and Electric  Light company re the moving of poles  oti Gold street to meet the requirements  of the new grade. The clerk was also  instructed to write to A. H. Sperry &  Co. re moving of warehouse on Boundary avenue.  A letter addressed to the city assessor-irom I. Ji. Hallett was placed  before the council. In his letter Mr.  Hallett claimed that his taxes were iu  excess aud not in accordance with the  assessment roll and enclosed a check  for what he thought right. His check  was refused.  By-law 48 was read a third time.  The clerk was authorized to draw a  check for $300 payable to the celebration committee.  MYERS CREEK MINING NEWS.  THE CITY COUNCIL  Si*-"*"  ���-i-twuy  V.   '  it -  j~. ^    - -  .Proceedings of the Regular Meeting  Held Last Night.  ,  At the meeting of the city council  last night there were present Mayor  -Hardy    and     Aldermen      Galloway,  Sharpe,    Bannerman,   Sullivan   and  ,. Sutherland.  Communications   were    read    from  "~Cr"-F��� Alston,- J. -W.-Nelson, -Miller  Bros, and W. G. McMynn.  C. F.* Alston's letter stated that after  passing necessary examinations, as  , required under By-law 28, Edwin W.  Bishop had been granted a plumber's  license. Mr. Alston's letter received  and filed.  J. W. Nelson and Miller Bros, asked  that the council take up the old flume  and lay a new sidewalk according to  street grades. This matter was left  to street committee. Referring to the  foregoing request, the city engineer  was instructed to make a profile of  that portion of Greenwood street between Government and Copper streets,  and that same be accepted by council  as the established grade.  W. G. McMynn asked for thc use of  the city hall for meeting of county  court.   His request was granted  A petition was read from the property-owners on hong IvJtke street asking that said street be opened up from  Greenwood street to Lincoln street;  also that the water works be extended  by laying pipes along the portion of  Long Lake street above mentioned.  The petition was received and filed.  Alderman Galloway gave notice that  at the next meeting of the council he  would introduce a by-law to alter  Government, Skylark, Long Lake and  Summit streets so as to conform with  Dundee street.  Alderman Galloway, referring to  refuse which had been dumped on  cemetery" grounds, reported" that F.  Clerff had dumped the refuse there.  The clerk was instructed to notify Mr.  Clerff that' unless refuse is buried  acUou will bs taken in the matter.  The past month has been rather an  indifferent one among the mines of  this district. The Crystal Butte is  working steadily at the long tunnel.  The Review mine has three shifts  working on its new tunnel. They are  hnder the direction of Prof. Warren, a  noted mining expert. One hundred feet  of work was completed during the past  month and tho company intend to push  the remaining 500 feet with all possible  dispatch.  The Buckhorn mine on Copper  mountain has completed over 100 feel  of tunneling the past month. Mr.  Walsh is now advertising for bids for  the continuation of the tunnel, Four  hundred foot contract.  The Badger Girl company in still  working under the management of Mr.  Bennett.  The Yakima is showing up nicely,  and preparations are being made for a  large amount of work on'that property.  NEWS ITEMS.  Last week the deputy sheriff did a  land office business. The principal  offenders were Theodore Faust and W.  Whealer. They were examined before  the justice who bound them over for  robbery. Faust 'and Whealer were  found guilty of robbing an Indian of  the proceeds of the sale of his horse  and saddle.  Mr. Baines. was subpoenaed as a  witness on the "Wilson horse stealing  case, but did not want to go, so a bench-  warrant was issued aud after an exciting scuffle, Deputy Sheriff Sanford  succeeded in getting his man, only to  have him break jail that night and get  across the line.  Some miscreant stole the blankets at  the Republic pest house and the result is that the quarantine is - once  more in force. As Chesaw has never  had a casev of sickness of any kind,  much b.ss smallpox, the quarantine is  a particular hardship.  of drifting on them and opening up  their ore bodies. This will be done as  soon as they get their water-right in  shape for transmitting power* for  running a large number of machine  drills.  Work on the water power will soon  begin, aud within a few months will  be so far along that development of  veins crossed can be begun in earnest.  MATRIMONIAL ROMANCE.  Midway Merchant and St. Louis Lady  Meet Through Matrimonial Paper.  Mrs. Eva Hillman of St. Louis registered at the Windsor Hotel Monday  evening. W. K. Mutthes, proprietor  of the Midway meat market, registered  at the same hotel today. The names  on the hotel register are sufficiently  modest to not attract unusual attention, but behind them is a bit of romance that would bring joy to the  heart of the ubiquitous yellow journal  reporter. Mr. Matthcs felt lonely in  the quiet village of Midway, and believing that it it not good for man to  live alone, sought a wife through a  matrimonial paper published  in Chicago. Mis. H:lhnau felt  very        much as        did Mr  Matthes, and seeing the advertisement  a correspondence was started, which  culminated iu the arrival of Mrs.  Hillman yesterday. The final act in  the matrimonial drama will be played  tomorrow, when the two are to be made  man and wife. Who says that advertising does not pay?  GAMBLING AGAIN.  To the-Editor.  Tne p.iet assures us that thrice armed  is he who has his quarrel just. This  is in reference to the letter signed  "Vermis" which I read in your *issue  of yesterday relating to the gambling  in the city. I am pleased to see that  at least there are some people who are  not so far lost to all sense of honor  that they would be unwilling to take  up the cudgels on behalf of citizens.  Where are our officials? Cannot they  see the host ,of 'paresites fattening on  the honest labor of our people? Where  are those intellectual Colossus' the  skypilots? Usually they are not content upon the care of the spiritual welfare of man, but insist upon--usurping  functions of the legislators. How is it  they have not been heard on this subject? As one who is'interested in this  city I would suggest that all gambling  paraphernalia be thrown out, slot machines, roulette wheels and faro boxes.  Thanking you for the use of your  columns, I am  Merchant.  FROM PALMER MOUNTAIN.  Messrs. Hunter Bros. Returned from  Loontis��� Strike in Tunnel.  JrfsT Hunter and-Win.- Hunter-returned yesterday from a visit to thc  Palmer Mountain tunnel in which they  are interested." They report lively  times in that locality.  Recently in the Palmer Mountain  tunnel a little less than 3000 feet in,  a stringer of quartz one inch wide was  recently crossed. It was, however,  plainly visible in the roof and sides,,  and more from curiosity than anything  else Manager Boyd had it sampled all  round, The assay was a great surprise, being high in gold. This led  hint to have a shot put in on tne east  side of the tunnel. The first one  opened up a foot of quartz carding  the same high values as in the stringer  and each succeeding shot is proving  it still wider. Although two assays  only have been made, it has every  appearance, of being a most important  strike.  It might be unfair to thc property to  give out thc result of these two assays  until a sufficient distance has been run  on the vein to fully prove it. It may  be said, ho*wever, that a few hundred  feet of this quality of ore, with thc  present width of the quartz, would be  no small bonanza in any mine.  This strike is another illustration"of  the adage that it is the unexpected in  mining that generally happens. It  also brings the fact prominently to the  front that in a crosscut tunnel some of  of the largest ledges are cut in the  pinch, and some of the smallest in the  swell. Iu the case of the Palmer  Mountain tunnel, where 22 well-defined  veins have~been cut and a large number of stringers, it is simply a matter  la tlie Court of Yale Holden  /at Greenwood.  IN CHAMUERS  Between  H-iKM-HT A. DURKEE,  Plaintiff,  and  W. J. Compton,  Defendant.  BeforcHis Honor, Jttdp-eWard Spinks, Judge in  Chambers, Tuesday, 26th day of June, WOO.  Upon application of the plaintiff by his solicitor, Mr. Whiteside, and upon reading- the affidavit of Aitlmr Murdoch Whiteside, filed  herein.  It is 0'"-*r."*.:D, that service of the plaint and  summons issuedhereiiibc effected by posting- a  copy of the plaint and siimmons~and-6f-this  order iu the offieeof the Registrar of this court  at Greenwood, and by publication of this order  in some newspaper cuciilatcd in the city of  Gieoiiwood afoies.iid, for tlicperiod,of ten days  from the date of tiie first publication thereof.  And that the defendant be at liberty to enter  a defense to this, action within two weeks from  the date of the first publication of this order,  and iu default of such entry of defence "lie  plaintiff shall beat liberty to enter final judgment herein for thc amount claimed according  to said '.,111111110111, and his costs of tlie action.  Wat. Waki. Srimcs, J.  Entered June 29111, WOO.  [sisal.] Wm. G. McMynn,  Registrar.  Mineral Act, 18.96.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  ST. LAWRENCE Mineral Claim, situate in  the Kettle River Mining Division of Yale  District. Where located: lii Deadwood  camp, adjoining the Mother Lode Mineral  clamc. ,  AK.15 NOTICE that I, Arthur Murdoch  Whiteside, as agent for the Deadwood  Gold Copper company, free miner's certilicate No. 1J7715, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Milling'Recorder  for a Certilicate of , iniprovmneiils for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant to tlie above  claim.  And further lake  notice  that action,  under  section .'"7, must be commenced  before the is-  itniice of such certilicate of improvements,  a Dated this 10th dav of February. A. D. WOO.  18''-'.. "      A. MV WHITESIDE.  r-p/  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Improvement-  NOTICE.  HONAI/UI_U mineral   claim,   situate   in.   the  Kettle River Mining-Division  of  Yale Dis-'  trict.   Where located :    InCoppercamp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. JE. Shaw as  affent for James R. McMaclcson, Free  Min-'.\. Certificate No. 1.13556 and William H.  McAiackson, Freclkjiners Certificate No. H13593  intend; sixty daysfrom date hereof, to apply to  the Mininp%Recor4er for a Certificate of Im  provements'* for the purpose of obtaining- a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  Aud further take notice that action under  Section 37  must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated the 20th day of November, 1890.  192   . C. JE. SHAW.  \  It will keep  thproughly  posted  t  in all   tlie  mining  news of the  country.  LIMITED.'  VANCOU VER, B. C, 733 Pender St.,.- Also'NELSON, B. C  $&   na   tin   ���  sis   RS   5k . -  ���-  We arc Manufacturers and direct Importers, and carry a lartre stock of Balances, Furnaces, Fire  Clay goods, Scientific and Practical Books, Glassware, Platinum Goods, Acids, Chemicals, aud all  other Assayers' and Miners' reo_u'uem._nts. Sole agents for Morgan Crucibls Co.tipj.uy, Battersea  and Standard Firebrick Co.,Crucibleo and Muffles. Becker's Sons' Balances. Etc. -Catalogue  and full particulars sent on application.  Braun's Gasoline Furnaces and Cupel Machines.  -  s^-r?  LOUIS BLUE, PRES.. PETER OEIXIELLE, VICE-PRES.  - v.. POUPORE, SECRETARY.  inn.  LIMITED.  General, Office,  Greenwood, B. C.  Telephones :  Columbia No.  Boundary Creek No.  Vernon & Nelson  No. 36.  Our    Yards    and  Mills  located as follows :  Greenwood, Phoenix, Dead-  wood City, Eholt No. i, Ehol No:  2, Lonir take, Rock C.\.e<_, Skylark Camp, Nakusp, Robson,  Ymir and Rosslaud.  We Are Manufacturers  of all Kinds of : : : : :  LOCAL MANAGER  .^-^������ri'fc3��S*K*i��>*"  THE BEST BEER IN TOWN IS MADE BY  PORTMAN BROS, & CO,,  Proprietors.  "TheElkhorn Lager Beer Contains only Pure Malt Hops, Try-  It I It is kept on Draught or in Bottles by all the leading Hotel  The Greenwood ,.  Electric Cotnpany.^1  Are now prepared to under-  takej:he installing of lights  on premises of intending  consumers. Before any building is connected to the Company's mains, the wiring  will have to be inspected by  an officer of the Company.  All work must be done in  accordance with the rules of  the National Board of Fire  Underwriters. Prices' and  any further particulars can  be obtained at the office of  the Company. located ' on  Deadwood street.  Greenwood Electric Co.  Greenwood* rB. C  R F Coates  &Co x  .Contractors  0 Builders  House Moving a  Specialty.  ��� *���  We have" paid special attention  to the construction of Pumping  Machinery for duty .in mines,  our unsurpassed facilities and  methods have given' our Pumps  a Dominion wide . reputation.  They are fully guaranteed. Our  designs include allotypes of the  ordinary Piston Pattern Mining  Pump, Solid Cylinder single and  Duplex Patterns, outside packed  Duplex Plunger Patterns with.  Pot valves, .also Vertical Sinking Pumps, both piston and outside packed double Plunger pat-  I terns. Mine superintendents  ��� and those-interested-in._Machinr_  ery would consult their interests  by sending for catalogue and  quotations before installing their  plants.    ���     il  v  WAIL  CONTRACTS.  LIMITED.  TORONTO  *>  e*  /-  ONT,  Gunliffc & Ablctt.  AGENTS AT ROSSLAND.  -   Aackay & Walker.  AGENTS AT VANCOUVER.  YITM. SMITH,  PO, Bo*. 160, ajrent at Greenwood.  '"���' ���'  -    ���''���!     i ���   i _ nt-man  B. C.  MINURAIv  ACT, Vm,. ",  SEPARATE SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the Postmaster General, will ho. received nt  Ottawa until noon, on Friday tlic C��tU- July,  1900, for the conveyance of _ Her Majesty's  Mails, on a proposed Contract for four years,  three times and once per week respectively each  way, between Midway and I'ciiltcUon and  Fairview and Oroville, Wash., from the 1st  September next.  Printed notices containinp further information as to conditions, of proposed contract  may be seen and blank forms of Tender may  be obtained at th<* Post Offices of Penticton,  Okanaffon Falls, Fairview, Camp McKinney,  Rock Creek. Midway, Greenwood and Osoyoos,  and at this ofliee.  Post Office Inspector's Office    I.  Vancouver, B. C��� 25th May, 1900. .   . ,f .  W. H. DORMAN,  Post Office Inspector.  WANTED/  Certificate of ImprovcrTient&t-iT^^i  . - NOTICE.   ���    ���  -'��� *$k%ft&  ' I.F. ROI" Mineral Claim situate ia the __-rt��afj_A.��v;-.   tjio Ketf  Hiver MiniiiL'   Division of. Yate-iDlatrlcii!  Wiiere located :.   Camp McKlniiojv_.. ���  .KE NOTICE that 1,'Jobq PLM  TAK  Free Miuer'iCortlficate No. b635��i  tor James Copeland,]rree Miner's Cortlfl  1.5567, intend, sixty days from the da)  to apply to tlio Mining Recorder' iati*i_  cate of Iiuprovcnteots, for tha purpose, rif &��"��'    ���U.*\  taininir a Crown Grant of Uie above claim. "��� j-'.* "si'&v*?  And further take notice that actiotu'B��d��t.^?w -, *���'  section 37, mus  ;bc cotrimem^d before 4i_W-��ft''*i0"**  suance of such Grttftcafe of Improvements,  Dated this 28 day of February, 1900.  _ J. P. McI,r,OD.  Tenders for cutting and pilefhg 1,000  cords of four-foot wood in-good timber.  For particulars write  KEITH I..ACKEY,  Rossland, BC.  7   MINERAL, ACT, 18%.  Certificate  of IniDroveihents.  NOTICE.  TEXAS mineral claim, situate ln the Kettle  -River  Mining  Division of   Vale District.  Where located :   Providence camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Charfes Noble  Collins, Free Miner's Certificate Nd.  19729a, intend sixty days from date hereof to  apply to the Mining Recorder ior a Certificate -  of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining  aCrownGrant.of the above claim.  And further take notice that action tinder  Section 37 must* be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 2Gth day of February, 1900.  192 CHARGES NOBI,E COI^INS.  \  l     .-  Km'-'    -V__-  k-V-;,-yy

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