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The Greenwood Weekly Times 1900-07-13

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 4  h1^.  Published Weeklyin the Interests of the Boundary Greek Mining District.  Vol. VII-.'  GREENWOOD, B. C, FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1900.  No. 44.  Felt Hats.  Of all Shapes and Sizes, for  Ladies', Gent's, and Child/  ren's Wear,    2��     X     X  J^Bave The^  **  .ALL PRICES..  25c, 35c, 50c, 15c, $1.00, $1.25. $1.50,  . _      TO ANY PRICE YOU NEED,  WE HAVE A. LARGE  STOCK. ON HAND AND  HAVE PUT THE PRICES^DOWN  TO. A  FIGURE  THAT AI      : *��"���* 4---,^ XX IN, FELTS FROM  1 :_A :5Qc QiroHJTO^AN .S^QaiSTgTSPN.; -&.;X; IE,,.j  YOU ARE IN NEED OF. A HAT DO NOT OVER/  i  ��� ���   ��� "**���~"~~  LOOK OUR STOCK, X' X WE ARE. DETERMINED  TO GET THEM DOWN.   X.  X   X   X - X   X  ~J FROM   NOW   ON J-  WE ARE RECEIVING ONE SHIPMENT OF  CaKc Superior trout  ���������j  ���������  PER  WEEK,     THEY  ARE  CONSIDERED  VERY FINE  EATING.  P. BURNS &C  SMELTERWILLS.ONBEREADY  The Greenwood Smelter Will Be Treating Ore in About  Six Weeks���Buildings, Trestles and Flumes are  ;   About Completed���."Machinery Coming.  The Good Work Done By Mr.  Liden, the Superintendent  of Construction.  When-Paul Johnson,.-the superintendent of the British Columbia. Cop-  pet Company's Smelting Works, left  for Europe in Mayi the impression became general that little would be done  in connection with the1 erection of a  smelter until his return. People appreciating. Mr. Johnson's energy and  enterprise and infectious enthusiasm,  naturally came to the conclusion that  a siraelter without Paul; Johnson was  like "Hamlet" with "Hamlet" left  out. A visit to the smelter would  readily convince one that in Mr. Johnson's absence there has been an -expert  guiding thework." When Mr. Johnson  went away he left one possessing, not  hisavordupois,buta large amount of his  energy and ability. That man is  Rudolf Liden, Mr. Johnson's assistant,  and during: hisabsence superintendent  of construction.  Few people in Greenwood realize  that the construction of the smelter has  been so "far advanced that three weeks  after the machinery arrives every thing  will be in readiness to treat ore, and  Mr. Liiden expects all machinery here  not later than August 1st.  A -Times representative visited the  smelter this, week and found a large  .force of men- batrtvut^'ssprk upon_.the  buildings and also a number of masons  roofing in the flume.  As one approaches smelter hill the  first thing to attract attention is the  handsome residence which has been  erected for the superintendent. It is a  handsome two-story house containing  large and well lighted rooms and all  modern conveniences. Immediately behind is another large building containing the offices and the laboratory.  At the smelter proper, the upper and  lower ore bins, with a capacity of 10,-  000 tons, are all completed. The big  building for the sampling mill is also  finished. This building is 75x65 and  three stories high. In this building  are further ore bins with a capacity of  3,000 tons. It is all ready to receive  -tire machinery. A trestle has also  been constructed from the upper ore  bins to the sampling mill.���   The British Columbia Copper company is building a railway trestle from  the. railway to the lower ore bins and  this is nearlY finished.  arriaaes  and  -$*$*'&  ���,.HAVE ARRIVED.,  #:fc'lB*^iiii��S:-i*.*S.  FornitofC- Carpets, Linoleums, ToiletSets, Pictures and  |.v. Wall Mouldings, ,.,.       y  ���UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS -  Of The Minister of Mines���just  out. Contains much valuable  information   re ' mines   of   the"  Always on hand. Mining Laws,  Land Laws, Placer Act, Act  re Good Health of Miners's, etc.,  Companies Act.     :    :   :   :    :   :  t, OFFICE SUPPLIES.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  The*" wall of the dust flume, 458 feet in  length, are built of stone and masons  are now at work'roofing it with'brick.  The roof alone will require 130,000  brick, while in addition to this the  walls will be lined with brick. This  flume leads from the furnace to_ the  summit of the hill, where the masons  are preparing the base for the 90-foot  steel stack which will be erected there.  The boiler and blower house, car-  peuter and blacksmith shops have been  completed for some time. The foundations for the furnace are finished and  the iron connected Therewith will be  put in place this week.  It will thus be seen that a great deal  has been accomplished during the last  two months aiid that everything is in  readiness for the reception of the ma--  chinery. The only element of doubt  regarding the time for the inauguration of the smelting industry in Greenwood- is the arrival of the machinery.  As it is well known, the year has been  a remarkable one with machine shops,  and the big firm of E. P. Allis & Co.,  of Milwaukee, who are making the  plant, would not have time as an  essence of the contract. They promised,  however," to expedite the order and  already some of'it is'beginning to arrive* as an-earnest of .their ihteu-"  tion to carry out their promise. All  the castings and wrought iron for the  "furnace is here, the pipe for the 3-5 of  a mile*v-ater main, from Copper creek,  is en route and from what Mr. Liden  can learn from the manufacturers, the  rest of the machinery will be here in  about three weeks.  There are now 34 men on the payroll of the smelter and in addition to  these, the carpenter work is being done  by contract. As soon as the machinery  arrives the force will be increased and  when the smelting operations begin  there will be a large number of men  earning money in Greenwood, living  in Greenwood and buying their supplies in Greenwood.  NING NEWS  Satisfactory Returns From  the Golden Eagle Mine  MINE ON THE NORTH FORK  Twenty-One Dollars a Ton Net���Big  List of Mining  Plants in the  Boundary���Mining Notes.  . L. S. Moultou-Barrett was in the city  this week from the Golden Eagle mine  on" the North Fork. Mr. Barrett reports that the work of-' development -is  being continued at the mine and that  it never looked better. The workings  have attained a depth of 150 feet and  the walls of the ledge are clearly defined. Some time ago 20 tons of ore  was sent the Trail smelter and after  paying ?15 ton for hauling' the ore to  the railway^ track,- then to the smelter  and for treatment, there was turned  over to the owners $21 a ton. The re-  suit of this trial shipment was-so encouraging that the Royal Victoria  company, owning the Golden Eagle,  has decided to send further shipments.  There is plenty of ore in sight and  even with the difficulties of transportation, the ore is sufficiently valuable to  pay all charges aiid leave a big margin of profit. _    -  BOARD OF TRADE.  Government-Urged to Make Appropriations for Much Needed Roads-  A meeting of the Board of Trade was  held on Saturday evening. President Galloway was in the chair, and  present were: . Messrs. Keffer, Law,  Hardy, E. Miller, H. C. Shaw, Naden,  Ketchum, McRae, Caufield, Anderson,  Whiteside, Ehrlich and Ross. Mr.  Gosnell's resignation as secretary was  accepted and'W. G. Gaunce was appointed. A"; communication was read  from.Mr. Martin, superintendent of  the City of Parisj referring to the completion of White's camp road. The  president and secretary was instructed  to prepare a resolution, on behalf of  ��� .the board, urging upon the provincial  government the necessity for a $500  appropriation to complete White's  camp road, $300 for the Kimberly camp  road to the main Kettle river and that  the' same. be submitted to the Council  of the Board at the earliest possible  date.  On Tuesday after a meeting of the  council' of the board was held in  Pringle & Whitesde's office. President  Galloway was again in the chair, and  Messrs, Whiteside, Ross, Law, Anderson and Caufield were present.  It was decided to send the premier a  series of resolutions concerning the requirements suggested at the meeting  of the board. A letter from Smith  Curtis, M. P. asking for information  regarding the requirements pf the district,   was discussed and the secretary  x*>  was  was instructed  to send him the information asked for.  H. C. Shctw was elected a member of  the council during the absence of D.  A. Cameron, and D. Ross was appointed vice president during the same  period. .    ��� .  _ E. Jacobs has'prepared the following statement of the plants already installed "in the Boundary district. Not  a tiad showing for a d istrict that has  had transportation  facilities" for less"  than a vear:  < *-. ��  GREENWOOD (OK  PHOENIX) CAMP.  Old Ironsides, Knob" Hill and Victoria���Three 80-horsepower horizontal  return tubular boilers;a 10 drill duplex  compound condensing -Rand air compressor one 42 feet by 16 inch and three  36 , feet by 8 inch air receivers; twelve  3X Little Giant drills; one 50-horse  power, two 30-horsepower and two 20-  horsepower hoisting engines, ,two 8- -  horse power portable hoisting engines;  two station pumps���one 14x7x11  Knowles and one size E Cameron���  capacity of each 300 gallons" per  minute; three sinking pumps���one No. -  5 Cameron, one 10x7x5x10 Knowles  and one S^x3_^x8 Knowles; one tank  pump, capacity 60 gallons per minute,  with 15-horse power upright boiler;  one 4^x2*^x4 Snow duplex pump; a  15-horse power electric engine and a  50-light dynamo; safety cage.buckets,  ore cars, etc.  [Note���A 10-drill Rand air compressor with Wheeler's surface condenser,  and two 80-horse power horizontal return tubular boilers, have been ordered  for the Knob Hill.]  Brooklyn and Stemwinder���Two 40-  horse power horizontal return tubular  boilers, one 25-horse power upright  boiler, 5-drill Ingersoll-Sergeant air  compressor, 36 feet by 8 inches air receiver, four machine drills,two 16-horse _.  power hoisting engines, two No. 7 '  Cameron sinking pumps.  Gold Drop���One 40-horse power locomotive boiler, 4-drill Ingersoll-Sergeant air compressor, 36 feet by 8  inches air receiver, three machine  drills, 5^x3^x5 inch Snow duplex  pump. ^  , War Eagle ��� One 80-horse power  horizontal return tubular boiler, half  of a 10-drill Rand duplex air compressor, 42 feet by 10 inch air receiver,  three 1% Little Giant drills, 20-horse  power hoisting engine, 14x7x12  Knowles station pump, No. 5 Cameron  sinking pump, 4^x2^x4 boiler feed  pump, Wainwright feed water heater.  Snowshoe���One 70-horse power horizontal tubular boiler, one 40-horse  power locomotive boiler, 12x8 straight  line'Rand air compressor, 28 feet by 10  inch air receiver, three Z% and two V/&  Little Giant drills, 6^x7 hoisting engine, No. 5 Cameron sinking pump.  DEADWOOD  CAMP.  Mother Lode���Two 60-horse power  horizontal return tubular boilers, 18x24  Ingersoll-Sergeant straight line air  compressor, 48 feet by 10 inches air re-  -N  .       .  /  Continued on Page 3-  _-   *'   7 V'    -  It  ^ :v  July 13      00.  THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY TIMES.  ILL persons, old and young, should have  tlieir teeth examined mice every, six  Months by a competent dentist. Deca."  will be present, and tartar forming-, which  nothing but a thorough examination will ra-  veal. Professional service rendered in time  means hig-h-class work, less pain ai:d great  economy. A tooth filled when decay is slig-ht  will not be sensitive, the operation not long,  and the filling lasting-, becaase the operator  ' has more and better structure to work on. He  is enabled to make the walls of the cavity  thicker and stronger, and with slight danger  of exposing the nerve, the dread aud fear of all  when having teeth filled. Have your teeth  attended to in time. Do not procrastinate.  Give the dentist good tooth-structure to work  upon, aud he will render you excellent service.  Many persons put oft their visits to the dentist  when sensitive teeth have given frequent warning. With mind excited, body in high nervous  tension, and with excruciating pain and suffering plainly written on every feature, they come  for relief. How can the dentist be expected to  perform the best operation when the patient is  in the worst possible condition to receiveit? If  your friend is sick do not wait until he is al-  mhst dead before you do something for him or  send for the doctor. The doctor may save him  by coming at thc last moment, and should the  patient recover he is liable to have bad health  the remainder of his life on account of not  having received proper attention at the right  time. Likewise, a tooth that is neglected maybe filled and saved at the last moment, but will  probably have bad health the rest of its life.  One person in a hundred has good teeth, ninety  nine persons in a hundred could have good  teeth with proper attention.  DR. R. MATH1SON.  DENTIST  Naden-Flood Block,    GREENWOOD  meekly times*  PUBLISHED BY .  The Greenwood Times Printlne and PuMlshing  Company, Limited.  Duncan Ross .Editor.  FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1900,  THE NEW PREFER BNTIAE.  With the beginning of this week the  new preferential tariff came into force,  and all imports of English manufactured goods are now admitted into  Canada at two-thirds of the duty  charged upon the products of other  countries. As a result of .this latest  reduction the summer shipments of  British manufacturers to the Canadian  market have been larger than ever before,'and apparently without any exception, those in a position to judge of  the conditions, appear to agree that  this will be a permanent and growing  effect of the taurier policy of imperial  preference. There is a consensus of  opinion that the preference would not  only greatly increase importation from  Great Britain, but would neutralize to  the consumer, the effect of the recent  advance in staple lines. One leading  dry goods man in the east states the  situation concisely when he declared  that but for the reduction there would  be a considerable increase in'the cost  of leading staples, and some lines  would probably not be imported at all  but'for the reduction in the tariff. .  Moreover he did not believe that the  Canadian manufacturers were being  injured���and the gentleman in question is an ardent Conservative���in fact  it was at the present time exceedingly  difficult to obtain delivery of the  staples of Canadian manufactured  goods. Another leading firm corroborates this latter statement, by declaring that in spite of tlie large Tmp6rta7  tion, the difficulty experienced in'procuring delivery of Canadian woollens  as well as cottons, has been extreme,  and as evidence of this the fact was  mentioned that certain lines had been  removed from the travellers' samples  entirely because orders given six weeks  ago could not be filled by the manufacturers till September. Thus is the  poor down-trodden manufacturer being  "ruined" by the Liberals "tinkering  with the tariff." The fates are not  kind to the Tory blue-ruin prophets���  and just on the eve of a general elec  tiou too.  BRIDGING THE NORTH FORK.  Somktime ago a petition signed by  over 400 inhabitants of Greenwood,  many in Eholt and the contiguous  mining camps was forwarded to the  provincial government at Victoria,  urging the necessity of a bridge across  the North Forlj, opposite Eagle City.  Since the petition was forwarded there  has been a change of government, but  it is hoped. that the new government  will not overlook the necessity for this  bridge and have it built during low  water. Eagle City is situated about 13  miles from Grand Forks and the same  distance from Greenwood. There are  good wagon roads from both places on  the west side of the North Fork and  in order to give adequate communication to Brown's and Franklin camp, on  the east side, the " river should be  bridged. Both camps are attracting  the attention of mining men. A great  many men are going into Franklin  camp and they are seriously handicapped for want of a bridge. At  present they go across the river on a  log jam. It shoulcUbe the aim of the  government to encourage the opening  of new mining camps of promise by  providing the necessary roads,' bridges  and trails. The revenue from the two  camps mentioned will amply repay the  government for the necessary outlay.  The building of this bridge should  not be delayed, because during the  summer months the water is low aud  conseqently the work- can be done  much more cheaply than at any other  time. ���.   ' *  A BIG DEAL,.  Thb contemplated purchase of the  the Bank of British Columbia by the  Canadian Bank of Commerce is one of  the largest financial transactions that  has taken place in the province. It is  not an amalgamation as at first reported, but an out and out purchase by  the Canadian Bank of Commerce. A  meeting of the stockholders has been  called to ratify the deal after which  all the branches of the Bank.of British  Columbia, wiirbecome branches of the  Canadian Bank of Commerce and the  staff of the former will become :the  staff of the latter. In such towns,  however, where t vo branches of the respective institutions exist the business  of the Bank of British Columbia will  be transferred to the Canadian Bank  of Commerce branch, and the1 former  closed up. In view of the purchase the  capital of the Canadian Bank of Commence will be increased from $6,000,000  to $8,000,000 and-the "reserve by $1,-  000,000.  EDITORIAL NOTES.  Thb visit of J. G. Sullivan, the C.  P. R. engineer, to the .Similkameen  dis'trict, while it may not mean the  immediate construction of a railway  to that promising district, is at least  an indication of the interest that the  big railway corporation is taking in  the project. Mr. Sullivan is reported  as saying that the route from Midway  to Spencer's bridge, on the main' line,  is a feasible one and-that it has been  surveyed from end to end. The development of the mineral resources of  the Similkameen will furnish business  for a railway, and as the C. P. R. has  already shown that .it does not intend  to allow a rival company any advantage by reason of lack of enterprise_on  its own part, it is within the range of  possibilities that before another twelve  months roll around, construction will  be commenced either from Spencer's  bridge or Midway.  .-. Thomas.R. McInnbs whines that  everything would have been lovely had  his hands not been tied by the govern-  mentat Ottawa. Had the Ottawa  government been able to tie his tongue  as well as his hands, Dr. Mclnnes  would be now enjoying the sweets of  office. He was. always hugging the  delusion that he had to act when his  position called, upon him to do nothing, except to look pleasant and wise  and draw his salary. Mr. Mclnnes'  actions and interference lost him his  j��b- '���:,.  AT last the council are beginning to  do business in- a business-like way.  Thereport.of__.the_.finance .committee,  presented at theMast meeting of the  city council, is a clean cut statement  of the finances of _the city. It should  serve as a guide to future expenditure  and a warning against municipal extravagance.  Mr. J. W. Mswr's decision to  open a store in- Greenwood shows that  one of the brightest men in the province has confidence in the future of  the city. Mr. Mellor believes that  there will shortly be a revival of lively  times and that the depression is only  temporary.  Most people appreciate the value of  a newspaper to a city and district.  They can best show their appreciation  by paying for their paper in advance.  Theke are many of our daily subscribers who have not yet paid $2 for  the weekly. Subscribe now; we need  the money.  Tbll your friends in the east about  the riches of Boundary. Two dollars  will send the Weekly Times any where  for one year.  We want at least 500 new subscribers  to the Weekly Times. Are you on the  list, if not why not?  Are you in arrears for the Times?  Your subscription label will tell you,  Take a look at it.  The Weekly Times is only $2 a year  in advance.   Subscribe now.  FOR SALE  Furnished Hotel in Windemere district, East Kootenay. For Terms  apply HUGH MacDONALD,  Barrister, Peterborough, B. C.  THE  BANK   OF  Established in 1836.  Incorporated by Royal Charter.  Paid-up Caoltal .;......$4.866.6<6  Reserve Fund........... ....$1,460,000  London Office:  '-���  3.Cle_uent's Lar.e, Lombard Street- E. C  Court of.Directors':d  J. H. Brodie, John James Carter. Gaspard  Farrer, Richard H. Glyn; Henry I. R. Farrer,  Ed. Arthur Hoare, H. J. B: Kendall, J. J. Kings-  ford, Fred*Lubbock, George D. Whatman.  Secretary, A. G. "Wallls.  Pead office in Canada: St.lames St., Montreal.  H. Stikeman, general manager.  J. Elmsley, inspector.  Branches in Canada:  London, Brantford, Hamilton, Toronto,  Moutreal. Ottawa, Kingston, Qnebec,rSt, John,  N. B., Brandon, Winnipeg', Fredericton, N. B.,  Halifax, Victoria, Vancouver, Rossland, Kaslo,  Trail, Ashcroft. Dawson City, Klondike, N. "W.  T., Greenwood. Atlin and Bennett, B. C.  .IGENTS IN THE  UNITED STATES:  Spokane���Traders' National Bank and Old  National Bank. New York���(52 Wall street)  W. Lawson and - J. C. Welsh, agents. San  Francisco���(124 Sausome street) H. J. jMc-  Michael and J. R. Ambrose agents. !  London Bankers:   -  The Bank of. England and Messrs. Glyn <S.'Co,  Foreign Agents:  Liverpool���Bank of Liverpool.. A- stralia���  Union Bank.of Australia. New Zealand���Union  Band of Australia, Bank of New Zealand.  India, China and Japan���Chartarcd Mercantile  Bank of India, London and China, Agra Bank.  West Indies���Colonial Bank. Paris-Marcuard.  Krauss & Co.   Lyons���Credit Lyonnais.    ;  J. ANDERSON, Manager.  Greenwood   B. C  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  HALLETT & SHAW,  Bakristf,rs, Solicitors,  Notaries Public  Cable Address:   "hallett."  r���n.: J Bedford M'Neiii's  Greenwood,  codes  -x More;llt, & Neal's -a n  { Leiber's. B* ��'  [. H. HALLETT.  H. CSHAW.  PRINGLE & WHITESIDE,  Barristers and Solicitors,  Notaries Public, Etc  Offices: Over Bank of-Montreal, Greeuwood.  J. P. MCLEOD,  Barrister and ScliciTor,  Notary Public, Etc  Offices: Wallace-Miller block, Greenwood, B.C.  GEO. A.JBTEWART POTTS  Barrister Solicitor, Etc  notary public  Offices : Miller block, Greenwood, B7C.  E. P, DAVIS, Q. C. C. W. WARD.  DAVIS & WARD  BARRISTERS,   SOLICITORS  AND  NOTARYS PUBLIC.  Office over Bank of Commerce. ���  FORBES M. KERBY, C E.  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Offices:   Greenwood, B. C._;  also J, A. Unsworth's Store, Midway, B. C.  F. W. GROVES,  c Civil and Mining Engineer  Provincial Land" Surveyor.  . greenwood, b. c.  Mineral Claims Reported upon.  Underground Surveys.  OHARLES AE. SHAW,  Civil Engineer,  Dominion   and�� Provincial  Land Surveyor. '.  GREENWOOD,   t     : ~:     :   B.   O.  aaaes^  e_  &  <��**  G_  (r*  <��*  (r*  <��?  <r<  Cr5*  (r*  &  ��� tt  Capital, a,ll paid up. $12,000,000.  $7,000,000.  President:   Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:    Hon. George A. Drukmond.  General Manager :   E. S  Clouston.  Brandies in London, Eng. j iae^'c^U New York, Ciiicago/  Grant Commercial an  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers :  Travellers' Credits, available iu any partjof the world.  Greenwood Branch,     F. J. FINUCANE, Manager.  BAUERAASHCROFT,  Provincial Land Surveyors  Mining and Civil Engineering.  Mineral Claims Surveyed and Crown Granted  Land and Engineering Surveys  XV. A. BAUERt C.et, P.L.S. A. E. ASHOROFT.O.E tP.LS  VANCOUVER ' 6REENWOOO  Wood   Block,  next door   to   Custom   office,  GREENWOOD. B. C.  JOHN C. ROBERTSON.  Architect.  Plans and Specifications furnished  Officee: Copper street. Greenwood.  SOCIETIES.  Boundary  Valley   Lodge  No. 38, I.O.O.F.  EETS every Tuesday  _   Evening   at  8.00  ln  their lodge room at Greenwood, B.C.  A cordial  invitation is extended to all sojourning breth-  ��rn. . Duncan Ross, N.G.  J. J. Gulley, Rec. Sec  AV  A.   F.   &   A.   M.  GREENWOOD LODGE, A. P. & A 'M  Regular Communication first Thursday iu  every month. Sojourning brethren cordially  invited. R. V. COATES.  A. S. Black. W. M Secretary  Old. stoves taken in exchange for  new. O. I. C. sec6nd-hand store, Greenwood street. j5 3t  *=_9  fe_S>  *=_)  *=��)  *__>  _c_9  *=_>  *=��>  *=_>  *=_>  *__0  mmMmmmmmmmmmMmmMmK  ������  Investment.  AND  TRUST CO,, LIMITED LIABILITY.  REPRESENTING: _ .    '   -  *:   PHOENIX FIRE ASSURANCE CO.,  .1      7:. * OP LONDON, ENGLAND.  ���    ���: : WESTERN.ASSURANCE   CO., "of Toronto.  BRITISH AMERICA ASSURANCE CO.,  -   OP TORONTO  LIVERPOOL AND LONDON-AND GLOBE  ASSURANCE CO , OP LONDON, ENGLAND.  BIRKBECK INVESTMENT & LOAN CO..   . - OP TORONTO.  GEO. R. NADEN,  Manager.  CABLE ADDRKSS:  MAORI.  CODE :  MOREING & NEAL.  THOS. MILLER, Mgr.  TO LET:   Building-" suitable for Stores or offices. '  kot on Copper Street,  business   centre.  FOR SALE:   Well Furnished five roomed house, easy terras of payment."  X      * *  GREENWOOD,  B. -C  5  Still)  COMPANY.^  LIMITED.      R. GREIGER, MGR.  -XXX Agents For Pabst Beer, xxx  Complete Line .Bar Supplies. ...XSREELNWOOIL  ��������  ���vati$f goleman $ ���van$  ���������  Are the only direct Importers on the mainland of British Columbia of  :: COAL   Blackstnlth_._Coal._ _Coke,*_.- Cement, Firebricks,   Fireclay, Lime, Sewer Pipe, Plaster, Etc. Etc.  For full particulars as to prices etc., write   ' -  -  Evans, Coleman & Evans : Vancouver B.C  THE BEST BEER IN TOWN IS MADE BY  PORTMANiBROS. & CO.,  i���  Proprietors.  ASK FOR  II lit I  TheElkhorn Lager Beer Contains only Pore Malt Hops, Try  It! It is kept on Draught or in Bottles by all the leading Hotel  LIMITED.  VANCOUVER, B.C., 733 Pender St,  Also NELSON. B. C.  We are Manufacturers and direct Importers, and carry a larjje stock of Balances, Furnaces.  Fire Clav groods, Scientific and Practical-Books, Glassware, Platinum Goods, Acids, Chemicals  and all other Assurers'and Miners'requirements. Soleag-ents for Morgan Crucible Company,  Battersea and Standard Firebrick Co., Crucibles and Muffles. Becker's Sons' Balances, Etc.,  Catalogue and full particularr sent on application.  _. Braun's Gasoline Furnaces and Cupel Machines. ^  THE C-RBENWOOD WEEKLY TIMES.  July 13, 1900.  f-i -f-'TT-  W SEWS.  Continued From Page 1.  pump,    3x2x3   boiler   feed  ceiver,���iwo 3X Little Giant and three  E 24 drills, .7><xlO hoisting engine, two  5x8 Bacon  hoisting engines,  10-horse  power Dake engine and blower,  No. 5  Cameron sinking pump, one 4>fx2%x4  and   one. 3x2x3   boiler   feed   pumps,  Lawrie  feed   water   heater,   10-horse  power Lively electric light engine and  dynamo, safety cage^ ten ore cars, etc.  The following  new Ingersoll-Sergeant condensing plant, etc., was contracted for in  March last year for delivery   at the Mother   Lode mine  in  June, and for installing which preparation is now being made.   A cross compound Corliss condensing air compressor,   with-, compounded   aid   end and  receiver inter-cooler, the high and low  pressure steam cylinders to be 22-inch  and'40-inch diameter respectively, the  air cylinders  to be pf the piston inlet  type, high and low  pressure, 19% inch  and 323f-inch respectively and 48-inch  stroke, the machine to have a capacity  of 30 to"40 drills, and to weigh 166,000  pounds; two 66x16 horizontal tubular  boilers, each 100.horse power for 125  pounds, working pressure, and to have  ' horizontal smoke connection  and ore  stack; a 54-foot by 12-inch air receiver;  '" a   feed   water heater bf sufficient capacity for 350-horse, power boilers; ten  E 24 drills, two double-screw and ten  single-screw   columns   with   arm  and  '��� clamp; two iron safety   platform cages  -with safety device and shield roof, two  6-foot sheave wheels; 1,500 feet of 1%-  inch -.yire rope and six steel ore cars  with McCaskell-wheels arid axles.  Sunset and Silver Crown���On the  Sunset;.two 80-horse power horizontal  return tubular return boilers, half of a  20-drill Ingersdll-Sergeant duplex air  compressor, one 48 feet by 16 inch.and  one 42 feet by 6 inch air receiver, ten  ' 3Jf drills, 80-horse power hoisting engine," No. 5 Cameron sinking pump,  5#x3_4x5 Northey boiler feedpump,  Lawrie feed water heater, safety cage,  ore cars, buckets and a complete outfit  of tools, etc. ' At the Silver Crown:  6.^x8 hoisting engipe and 35 feet by .12  inch receiver: * ��� ��� -  Buckhorn���One 80-horse power hori-  zontaltubiilar boiler, half a 10-drill  Rand duplex air compressor, 42 feet by  10 inch air receiver, three 3# Little  Giant drills, 201-horse power hoisting  engine, No. 5 Cameron sinking pump,  4j4x2*Hx4 boiler feed pump, Wainright  feed water heater.  Morrison���One 30-horse power upright boiler, one 3}6 Little Giant  (steam) drill.  Ah There���One 35-horse power upright boiler, two 2,% Little Giant drills,  6x8 Bacon hoisting engine, No. 5  Cameron -sinking pump, 3x2x3 Snow  duplex boiler feed pump.  G reyhound���One. 25,-horse power upright   boiler,  15-horse power hoisting  ��� engine.  SUMMIT   CAMP.  B. C���(B. C. Chartered Co.)���Two  80-horse power and one 40-horse power  return  tubular  boilers,   one 25-horse   power- upright-boiler,  half .of a Class  G. Ingersoll-Sergeant air compressor  18x24 rated at ten drills, 12x18 straight  line Rand air compressor rated at four  drills, 48 feet by 12 inch and 30 feet by  6 inch air receivers, 75-horse power  12j_xl5 double cylinder geared hoisting  engine, two small hoisting engines,  two No. 5 Ca.meron sinking pumps,  150-horse power feed water heater, 100-  light electric light engine-*.nd dynamo,  .--   safety cage, ore cars, etc,  Oro Denoro (King Mining Co.)���One  40-horse power locomotive boiler, 10x12  - Ingersoll-Sergeant air compressor, 28  feet by 6 inch air receiver, three 3J��  drills, 6#x8 hoisting engine and sinking pump, capacity 60 gallons per  minute.  Maple Leaf���(Rathmullen Mining  Co.) ��� One 35-horse power upright  boiler, 10x14 straight line Rand air  compressor, 28 feet by 10 inch air receiver, two 7>% Little Giant drills, 6x8  reversible hoisting engine, No. 5  Cameron sinking pump.  R. Bell���One 25-horse power upright  boiler, 6x8 Bacon hoisting engine.  (Larger plant to be ordered shortly.)  WELLINGTON CAMP.  Golden Crown (Brandon and Golden  Crown Mining Co.)���One 60 horse  power return tubular boiler, one 40-  horse power locomotive boiler. 12x18  Rand straight line air compressor, 36  feet by 8 inch air receiver, four Little  Giant drills, 30-horse power hoisting  engine, 10x7x5x10 Knowles sinking  pump, 4x6x4 Snow duplex pump, cage,  ore cars, etc.  Winnipeg���One 65-horse power return, tublar boiler, 14x22 Rand straight  line air compressor, 36 feet by 8 inch  air receiver, two 3J6 Little Giant drills,  6x8 reversable hoisting engine, No 5  Cameron  pump.  Athelstan���One 35-horse power upright boiler, 5x5 Bacon hoisting engine, No. 5 Cameron sinking pump. :  LONG   LAKE CAMP.  .  Jewel���One 50-horse power horizontal  return tubular boiler, _pne 15-horse  power upright boiler, 12x18 Rand  straight line air compressor, 28 feet by  10 inch air receiver, three i% Little  Giant drills, 5x5 Bacon hoisting engine, 10x7x5x10 Knowles sinking  pump, Dean sinking pump, capacity  60 gallons per minute, 3x2x3 Snow  duplex boil er feed pump.  CENTRAL CAMP.     -  City of Paris and Majestic���Two 80  .horse power horizontal return tubular  boilers, 10-drill Rand duplex air compressor, 42 feet by 10 inch air receiver,  six 2>% Little Giaiil drills, 6x8 hoisting  engine, No. 5 Cameron sinking pump,  4^x2^x4 Snow duplex pump, Lawrie  feed water heater.  ^nwmmmrn^  Head Office and "Works at  Belleville, Ont  Branch Office and Works at  Trail, B.C.  ,<%* _fe ��Si 'Jjk *S_ ��S_ ��>%> c j|- -fe ��ife ��*_ *��*.  THE  (HIaC  (JUaCHINE  Co��� Limited,  Manufacturers ol  Air  Compressors,  Foe  Drills, Hoisting  and Stationary Engines, Boilers,  Ore Trucks, Ore Cars, Ore Buckets, etc/  Agents for Knowles Steam Piimp Works >  Our Shops  at Trail arc most complete,  consequently  we are  in  a position   to handle all      kyuls of Repairs,    if you are troubled witli your Drills freezing, or wish to  save money l.iiying ivpairs, then   USE   OURS. J. p. BYERS, Mffr.,Tra.l.B.C  _. I III        _-__������ -T_���-__-���^1-���1 1 ________________________________________________  I1MW���I llll ���-_------������ II  COP.PQR CAMP.  King Solomon���One- 30-horse power  upright boiler, 5x5 Bacon hoisting engine, No. 5 Cameron" sinking pump.  SKYLARK  CAMP.  Last Chance���Boundary Creek Gold  Mining Co., of Spokane���One 35-horse  power upright boiler, 8x12 hoisting engine, No. 5 Cameron sinking pump.  NORTH FORK OF KETTLE RIVER.  Pathfinder���One 80-horse power horizontal return tubular ���; boiler, .16x24  Rand straight line air compressor, 42  feet by 10 inch air receiver, two Z%  Little Giant drills, 6x8 hoisting engine,  No. 5 Cameron sinking pump, 3x2x3  boiler feed pump.  Golden Eagle ��� (Royal "Victoria Gold  Mining Co.)���-One 32-horse power upright boiler, 5x5 Bacon hoisting engine, No. 5 Cameron sinking pump.  The Old Ironsides and Knob Hill are  now on the shipping list. There was  considerable delay because the tracks  underneath' the ore bins were not in  the right place and sufficient care were  not sent to justify the management in  shipping,': but on Wednesday ten  loaded ��� caTs were sent from the properties. Besides these,' during the week  there passed through 'Eholt four cars  from- the ;B." C:-mine", threecars^frdni  the Winnipeg and four cars from the  Brandon and Golden Crown. Trains  of supplies are coming in -regularly to  be placed at the shipping mines.  Regular train service was started to  Phoenix this week.  Always on  Hand at  Rossland Depot.  HOISTING  PLANTS  BUCKETS,    CARS,    ROPE,    SINKING AND  STATION  PUMPS,   CHAIN   BLOCKS,   RAND   DRILLS   AND  [ compressors. f4 R. JWENDENHALL; Agent.  ^mmmmmmwwmww  Thos. McDonnell returned Wednesday night from Bolster. He reports  that the work on the Review is being  pushed. He also heard of a big strike  made by the Bethmer Bros, ori Copper  mountain, immediately east of Bolster.  Men are working on the telephone line  between Bolster & Loomis.  *#������  MONTREAL, QUEBEC,-  MANUFACTURERS OF     '  -*���**���  1 TnqersoH'Serflean  ������  ������  ROCK DRILLS, STRAIGHT LINE 3  DUPLEX and CORLISS AIR COM- |��    PI^SSORS.;^  B BOILERS, HOISTS, PUMPS; Etc. COM^1#^gfe,MENTS =1  �����- ���     -- ������':'������: y       STOCK CARRIED IN RQSSLAND.    . r-g  S=-   K�� H. ����� mcttallv. Rossland. B. ������ B. R. Kirkpatrick, (greenwood, B. V,* ~s  DAWSON   &   CRADDOCK,  Cigars and Tobaccos.  Smokers' Sundries,  Comfortable Club Rooms.  Copper Street, Two Doors Below  - Rendell Corner.  . "       Mineral Act. 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  ANACONDA, COLUMBIA AND KOOT-  s_ ENAY .Mineral Claims, situate in the  ." Kettle River Mining Division Qf -Yale- Dls-  . tricf. W*here locrted : About two aud one  half milps flrjrthefly froip Greenwood, -  T" AKE  notice that I, 3. A; Kirk acting as  J      ^seut    for    Wm.   T.       Olliver,     Free  Miner's- Certificate No. 35674A*"  intend sixty days, from the date hereof,  to apply to the Mining' Reoorder Jor a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown grant of the above claim.  Aud   further   take notice that action under  Section 37, must 1>e commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 1st day of May, 1900.  /       - J. A. KIRK.    -  MINERAL ACT,' 18%.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  'PHOENIX" and "PLATT" Mineral claim  situate in the Kettle River Miuiiijr Division  of Yale District   Where located :   Iu Dead-  wood camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett,  as airent for Phil Aspinwall, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 3480lA,intcnd sixty days from the  ���late hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining- a Crown Grant of fhe  above claim.  Aud further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the is-  suauce of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 31st day of Mav, 1900.  41-50 ..I. H. HALLETT.  WORK...  We have paid special attention  to the construction of Pumping'  Machinery for duty   in mines,  our   unsurpassed facilities   arid  methods have given - our- Pumps,  a   Dominion   wide    reputation.  They are fully guaranteed.   Our  designs include all types 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 pattern's.     Mine      superintendents  and those interested in Machinery would consult their interests  by sending   for catalogue   and  quotations before installing their  plants.      ' ___  g THE   WM.  HAMILTON   MANUFACTURING   CO. =3  LIMITED.  N ERY 1  Peterborough, Ont.  .CANADA .  LIMITED.  TORONTO   , , * ONT.  Gunliffe & Ablett,  AGENTS AT ROSSLAND.  /Mackay & Walken  AGUNTS AT VANCOUVER.  WM. SMITH,  PO. Box 160, agent at Greenwood. B. C.  Mineral Act, 1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  ��� NOTICE.  IDAHO Mineral Claim, situate in the'Kettle  River   Miuiiiff  Division   of   Yale   district.  Where located :   In Loug Lake camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. JE. Shaw acting  as auent for J. Lucy, Free Miner's certilicate 8033b and the P. A Largey estate  Tree Miner's certificate 2%29ii, intend sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certilicate 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 this 12th day of April, A. D. W00.  41-50 C. JE. SIIAW.  MINERAL, ACT, 1896.  Certificate   of  Improvements.  NOTICE,  BURNS, BURNS FRACTIONAL, COPPER  TRUST7 FRACTIONAL, SCRANTON  OTIS FRACTION and PICLADILLY  FRACTION Mineral Claim ,situate in the  ����� Kettle River Mining- Division of Yale  District. Where located:, In Deadwood  Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, E. A. Bielenberg  Free Miner's Certificate No.  B8266, intend sixty days from date hereof to  apply to the Mining 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 txe commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 23rd day of June, A. D., 1900.  E. A. BIELENBERG.  NOTICE.  SALE OF CROWN LAND BY TENDER.  SEALED TENDERS will be  received   by  the undersigned up to  noon of Wednesday, 1st August,  1900, for the purchase of Lot  1579 Group 1, Osoyoos Division of Yale District, containing 2 22-100 acres, more or less.  W. S. GORE,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands and Works,  Lands and Works Department.  Victoria, B.C, 3rd July, 1900.   4_��� _   Mineral Act. 1896.  Certificate   of  Improvements.  NOTICK.  MARGRIE mineral situate in the Kettle river  Mining Division of Yale District.   Where  Located in Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. JF.. Shaw acting  as agent for Marry McArthur, Free  Miner's Certilicate7734is, ami George K. Naden,  Free Miller's certilicate No. 14357a intend sixty  days from the date hereof to apply io the  mining recorder for a certificate of improvement for the purpose of obtaining a crown  grant for above claim.  And further lake notice that action  under  cectioir 37  must be commenced  before thc issuance of such certificate of improvements  Dated this 17tlt day April, A. D. I960..  41-50 C. JE. SHAW.  Mineral Act, 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS-  NOTIOE.  ROBERT EMMET Mineral claim, situate iu  the Kettle River Mining Division of Yale  District.  '-  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. JE. Shaw, acting as agenl for C., J. McArthur, Free  Miner's Certificate 5227u, G. R. Naden, Free  Miner's Certilicate 14357a and the P. A.Largey  estate, Free Miner's Certilicate No,  2962''n       intend sixty days from  the date   liereof.    to   apply   to  the   Mining  Recorder for a Certi licate 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 this 12th day of April, 1900.  33-47 C. ;E. SIIAW.  The Appetite of a Goat  Is envied by all whose Stomach and  I",iver are out at order. But such should  know that Dr. King's New Life Pills  give a splendid appetite, sound digestion and a regular bodily habit that insures perfect health and great energy.  Only 25c. at Miller Bros'. Drugstore.  Mineral Act. 1896.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  "HERCULES" Mineral claim, situate in the  Kettle River Mining Division of Yale District. Where located ; In Copper camp. 1  TAKE NOTICE that I. Isaac H. Hallett, as  agent for Edward I. Tate, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 84403, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to thc Mining Recorder  for a Certificate 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 is-  uance of such certificate of improvements,  l    Dated this 31st day of May, 1900.  42 I.   H.   HALLETT.  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  Certificate   of  Improvement.  NOTICK.  LAURA mineral claim, situated iu the Kettle  River   mining   division   of    Yale   district.  Where located :    In Long Lake camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I.e.-K. Shaw acting  as agent for Marry McArthur, Free  Miner's Certificate 7.34n, ('.. K. Naden, Free  Miner's ccrtiiidate No. 14357a, ami the P. A.  Largcry estate, Free Miner's certificate No.  2%29u intend, sixty da��s from the dat e hereof  to apply to tne mining recorder for a certilicate 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 is-  suanceof such certifictte of ini provements.  Dated this 12th dav of April, 1900.  41-50 " C, JE. SHAW.  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Improvement-    .  NOTICE.  HONALULU mineral claim, situate in tho  Kettle River Mining Division of Yale" District. Where located : In Copper camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. C. JE. Shaw as  agent for James R. McMackson, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B13550 and William H.  MCMackson, Free Miners Certificate No. -113593  intend; sixty days from date hereof, to apply to  the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Im  provements 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 the 20th day of November, 1899.  192 C.-JE. SHAW. July 13.  1900.  THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY ^IM^S.  CHESAW NOTES.  The Reservation Town Celebrates tne  Glorious Fourth.  Chesaw, Wash., July. 5.���Yesterday  Chesaw saw the largest crowd in her  history. There were about 1,200 people in town to help celebrate the  Fourth.  The day was opened by a salute of  twenty-one gtMis. AboutlO o'clock the  Chesaw Glee Club raised the flag over  McCurdy's store and sang the "Star  Spangled Banner." The''Declaration  of. Independence" was read by Mrs.  Hopson and Attorney Peck delivered  the oration of the day. The ball game  was played by the Camp McKinney  boys and Chesaw players. The score  was 15 to 7.    McKinney winning.  The horse races were especially good.  The half-mile and repeat race was won  by Easter Lilly; prize, 3550. Sleepy  Jim second, $20; both British Columbia  horses.  The quarter-mile and repeat was won  by Roney, prize $25; Mollie L. second,  ��10; both Chesaw horses.  The 600-yard saddle horse race was  won by O. D. Sanford's O. D. Boy,  prize, $20; Magi, second, ��10.  The boys' race was won by G. Mc-  Lung, prize, $7.50; Dick Williams  second, ��2.50.  Ladies' race, Mrs. McClung won on  Lewis, prize, ��10; Mrs. Arbogast  second on Brown Pet, ��5.  But the squaw race was, probably  the most enjoyable. After considerable squabbling and other incidents  connected with the rounding up of the  dusky maidens, the. race finally came  oET with Nancy first, prize ��7.50, and  Ellen second, ��2.50. There were several  races run because when the squaws  got started they kept right on racing,  totally unmindful of the face that they  had made unfair starts and the expostulations of the starter. There was  a great deal of betting on this race and  it caused considerable merriment.  P. G. McCloud won first m^ney in  the 100-yard foot race, 50-yard foot race  and high jumping contest.  Norris Nickelson won first prize in  the rough -riding contest, prize, ��20.  Tlie evening was spent in dancing at  Slowell's hall, and after the cakewalk  at 11:30; supper was served at the  Hotel Darker. As Mr. and Mrs. Barker are ideal hosts everything .was  thoroughly enjoyable.  BOXERS AND TRIADS.  Two Sets of Secret Societies Who  Are at Loggerheads in China.  W. A. Cttmyow, of Vancouver, speaks  interestingly of the present Boxer uprising in China, Mr. Cumyow, who  was born of Chinese parents twenty-  eight years ago at Fort Simpson, B.C.,  then the head of navigation, is a  student of Chinese history and speaking Chinese and English with equal  fluency. Forty-two years ago ��� Mr.  Cuniyow's father and mother Came  from China, landing at San Francisco,  but in the Cariboo gold excitement his  parents moved to British Columbia  and as a miner his father made enough  money to give his son a liberal Ipnglish  education, and Mr. Cumyow by his  owti wits earned enough money afterwards to enable him to pass his law  examinations, and place him in a  position to handle to a large extent,  the law business of the Chinamen ih  Vancouver.  In speaking of the Boxers, Mr. Cumyow says that they are an ancient  secret society who first sprung into existence to protect their own people  against other secret societies. There  were in old times the Boxets and the  Triads (or what are called Chinese |  Masons or Highbinders, by white people.) The Triads and Boxers have always been at variance with one another  At i first hatred for the foreigner  did not enter into the creed of the  Boxers, but it has now become one of  the pillcrs of their faith. They fancy  that the foreigner, and particularly  the foreign missionary, are political  aggressors in China with a mission to  rob China of her heritage. The Triads  think differently and have not sympathized with the Boxers or joined  them in their insurrection.  It was the wish of the Boxers to exterminate the foreigners,"destroy them  or drive them from China. They addressed a petition bn these lines, but  discretly worded, to the Dowager Empress, and every thinking Chinaman  believes that the Dowager Empress,  directly or indirectly encouraged th.m  in the uprising that followed, encouraged them to such an extent that she  planned that the imperial troops desert  to the Boxers. Mr. Cumyow did not  think as many did that the united  powers would.take long to suppress the  Boxers. The armed Chinese -troops  were comparatively few, to what the  powers could put into the field quickly.  The Centre  of  the great gold and  copper mining  camp of Canyon  creek.  High*assays,large  showings. Strong  company operating there. Sawmill  being erected.  ~  Roads being built  by the company to  the city.  ,��BZ  2_i-f  !���_��  io..u  -j i'->u_>.  i-[>A|.!7-7  y ^i-i.UVA  ..:.F0R PARTICULARS APPLY....  W. S. FLETCHER,  at xt       w�� CANYON CITV.  GEO. R. NADEN,  -     Gl.NER'Al, AGENT. GliRRNAVOOD, B. C.  oJuh&<UIwl4U  lAW:fdf+*JU*4*  44M#!fe^^^  tun*?'  6>t  ;,rg-  i  There had been terrible reverses at  first,but as soon as the powers realized  the seriousness of the situation they  could send enough troops to annihilate  all armed Chinamen if necessary. Mr.  Cumyow said that after the powers got  through with the Boxers, the Triads,  their old enemies, who are also armed,  would have something to say or do and  as the Boxers' appetite for blood had  been aroused they would be eager to  pounce on the Triads on their return  from their tour of bloodshed, and the  Triads, who outnumbered them, and  and were composed of the ��� more  educated aud more intelligent Chinese,  would soon make them crawl back to  their homes in still more diminished  numbers. Mr. Cumyow stated that  the great Chinese Reform association  with branches all over the world and  of which, in Canada, he was the foreign secretary, would have very much  to say about this time. They had millions behind them to spend on warfare  or peaceful trade. They were for remodelling China." after the plan^ of  modern nations, and setting the Emperor,, their Emperor, securely on the  throne.  Nicely furnished rooms at the Clarendon. Steam heated, electric light,  $15 per month. tf.  w^w^^^'  ���  '^*a?#,'  THE GOMMERGFAL  G  %vtf  Service for the year 1900  will be commenced JUNE  10th. The "Imperial  Limited" lakes you  across the Continent in  four days without change.  It is a solid vestibuled  train, luxuriously equipped with every possible  essential for the comfort  and conyeniende of Pasy-  sengers. Ask your  friend; who have travelled on it, or address  fW.F. Anderson,  1   T.P.A. Nelson B.C.  'E.J.Coyle.  A.G.P.A. Vancouver.  Is the Supply point for the mining camps. From the  City roads lead to Greenwood, Deadwood, Copper,  Summit, Long Lake, White's, Atwood, Wellington,  Smith's and other Boundary Creek camps.     Three  Chartered Banks have branches iii the City.     For  prices of lots and other information, address: .  ....GREENWOOD, B. joL  ^^e^^^f^p-^ i^pp^ppp^> _--  cJ  THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY TIMES  July 14, 1900.  _.* !��� Jt�� ���    ***"^-^*^rfjSjan^.fc-*w  ffl THE REALMS  ��  OF LABOR  Local   Leaders   and Labor  Council Declare  AGAINST  GAMBLING AND  Chinese Wash Houses ��� Interesting  Notes Regarding Labor Matters  Throughout the Country.  A well ��� attended meeting bf the  Greenwood Trades and Labor Council  was held last Monday evening. * A  resolution was passed to the effect;  "That it was the sense of the Trades  and Labor Council that gambling is injurious financially to the city." The  Chinese question was discussed and  the local papers were requested to publish a local" notice requesting all white  persons who arc prepared to do laundry  work to leave their names at either of  the newspaper offices or send thcir-ad-  dress by mail to M. H. Kane, president  of the Council. The members of the  Tradesand Labor Council are anxious  \<t encourage white labor in every possible way.  If there is any fault to be found with  Mr. Mu lock's labor bill it is because it  does not go far enough, Gleaned from  the postmaster-general's remarks in  introducing the bill, boards of conciliation will be appointed throughout  the Dominion. In case of dispute it  will be the duty of the board in the  district where the "dispute arises to re-  .quest���when asked by either party to  the dispute���representatives from,both  sides to" meet.. At this meeting the  matter of difference will be discussed  a and the board will endeavor to conciliate; failing this���should a request  be made for further intervention by  either party���a board of arbitration  will be appointed. This board will be  composed of an equal number from  each side. Of course there will be a  judge, but Mr. Mulock, so far, has not  made known whether the joint arbitrators of the government will appoint  the judge. The doubt of the effectiveness of the measure is found by reason  that both parties to the dispute must  be agreeable to submit their difference  to  arbitration.   If   either  object  the  ^measure proposed hy Mr. Mulock will  prove useless. What is really needed  is compulsory arbitration, by which  both parties can be brought together  by an order of the court, if necessary,  and whereby witnesses may be summoned and examined under oath. As  fqr the award of the arbitration board  .bging binding is another question, and  ��pne that is perhaps too much"'one  (tided to be desirable, inasmuch as the  employer stands to suffer should he refuse to abide by the decision of the  arbitrators, while, on the other hand,  the employ eein most- instances* might  escape the penalties if he so desired.  That happens by reason of their respective vested interests, the employer's interests being subject to attachment, while the vested interests of the  employee is only his labor, a very portable commodity indeed. However,  compulsory* arbitration would lose none  of its effectiveness for want of a bind-  ing award attachment, for in a fair-  minded country like Canada, /public  sentiment would prove just as effective  as an order of the Supreme court.  the strongest friends of the company  concede that the road must be unionized in the end. Today the cars are running on schedule tiine,_but it is computed that not more than 300 legitimate fares are paid per diem, so effective is the boycott, in which the strikers  realize a stronger weapon than in  violence. -This boycott extends to  every person who patronizes or associates with anybody who rides on a car,  who works for anybody who rides on a  car, or who is related to anybody who  rides on a car. The cost to the city  during the first seven weeks of the  strike was$300,000 for sheriff's deputies  alone, over 2,500 being on duty at one  time. In addition to this army of  special officers the street railway company paid $600,000 for guards and detectives. The business interests suffered to the extent of $25,000,000, while  the company's loss in fares was $420,-  000. -The wages which the-strikers  might haye earned would have  amounted to $320,000. Meanwhile the  strikers are running busses paralleling many of the car lines, the revenue  from which pays about 35 cents a day  to each striker. These busses in time  will be replaced by* automobiles, a  strong company taking advantage of  the strike having given an order for  500 automobile cars to be used on the  streets of St. Louis.  The municipal council of Glasgow,  at a cost of $85,000, has established a  day nursery of 160 rooms, where  mothers who go out'tb work, each day  may leave their children. The stigma  bf charity is removed by the payment  of a small sum *for the care taken of  the children.  ^imauiUiiiiiUiiiUiuuuuuuiUiUiiiiuauuiuuiiuuuiauauuiiuniiiUiiiiiiUiiiuuuiUiiia^  ������  usiness  -FOR���  -IN THE-  ��olville Indian Reservation  Which has been Thrown Open for Settlement by the President,  Write For Particulars to_  See* B* itlecfooti, Rods fcruK B< �����  tfmmnromm^  H.STOECKE, PROP.  The Market will close*at 7  pym. after May 1st.  The great Chicago strike is practically ended and nobody has gained by  the struggle. The strike commenced  on February 5 and involved 60,000  laborers and 2,500 contractus. The  wage loss, or rather the amount the  men might have, earned had they  worked, amounted' to. $187,000 a day.  The effect on the city's general business was extremely direful, many of  the small storekeepers with whom the  strikers ran accounts being driven into  bankruptcy, while the working forces  of . hundreds of ( commercial and industrial firms were materially reduced.  The end of the strike, as it is thought,  was brought about by" the' bricklayers  withdrawing from the Building Trades  Council through a misqnderstanding  with their allied craftsmen. After  taking this step they accepted (the  bricklayers) the almost unconditional  terms of the contractors.  The. Intercolonial railway is repeatedly referred to as an example of  government railways. The fact that  the road was built by the government  only after private parties had refused  to touch it, because of the infeasibility  of such an undertaking from a revenue  producing standpoint, is entirely overlooked, or purposely evaded by.those  averse to national ownership of public  utilities. Built of necessity with the  expectation of an annual deficit, at  length the road has been placed on a  revenue-producing basis, and for the  year'1899-1900 shows a surplus of $120,-  000 after paying an expenditure of  $1,394,460 "fdfTliiaintenance for* ten  months of that period. Till and including the year 1896 the road was run  at a loss, $55,000 being the last deficit  in 18%. Since then it has paid its  way.  , I.i connection with the Intercolonial  nil'.way Mr. Blair admitted in the Com-'  mons last week���an unusual thing for  a minister to do���that the cost of living in Canada had materially increased, and because of this the government was justified in increasing  the wages of its railway employees by  $175,000 in the aggregate. Praiseworthy it is, indeed, that the government, recognizing that the purchasing  power of a dollar is less today than  half a decade ago, voluntarily supplements the difference to one section  of its servants. But what about the  thousands of its other employees? Another leaf might be turned and a lesson  read to private railway companies. In  the charters of these companies clauses  provide for many things, but in no  case���in the Dominion at least���is &  railway compelled to pay its employees  a living wage.  Copper Street,    Greenwood  NOTICE.  Bids planted  For Haulin_r Timber from Sawmill to  Molson, a distance of three miles.  Good road.  MIDWAY, B.C.  First-Class Accommodation. Best Brands Liquors and Cigars  THOS. McAUIyAY, Proprietor.  mcCntire  tllcDonnell �� Co,  *��6  tt*  Mines  and Real Estate  Greenwood and Myers Creek,  Colville .Reservation Syndicate  Molson, Wash..  Another strike which is losing much  its aggressiveness is the St. Jl/ouis  street railway strike, commenced on  May 12. The company has been able  to fill the place*' of every striker, but  this does not mean a .victory.   Even  NOTICE  OF ASSIGNMENT.  Pursuant to "Creditors Trust Deeds Act" and  Amending Acts.  NOTICE is hereby given that Michael  Louis Foley and John F. Foley doing  business -In the town of Phoenix, in the Province of British Columbia, as merchants, under  the, firms name of Foley Bros., have by deed  bearing date the 18th day of June, 1900, assigned  all their personal estate, credits and effects and  all their real estate (both partnership and  private) which may be seized and sola under  execution to Hubert J. Bayley of the City of  Greenwood in the Province of British Columbia  bookkeeper, iu trust, for the purpose of paying  and satisfying ratably and'proportlonally and  without preference or priority all the joint and  several creditors, of the said Michael Louis  Foley and John F. Foley, their just debts. Tlie  said deed was executed by. the said Michael  Louis Foley and John F. Foley, the assignors  and the said Hubert J. Bayly the assignee, oxi  the eighteenth day of June, A. D��� 1900.  All creditors having claims against the said  Michael Louis Foley and John F. Foley, either  jointly or severally, are required to file their  claims with the said asBlguee, Hubert J. Bayly,  duly proved as provided by the act. In default  of the said assignee receiving.satisfactory  proof thereof any creditor is liable to have his  claim barred. And further take notice that a  meeting of the said creditors will be held at the  store of Messrs. Rendell & Co., Copper Street,  Greenwood, B. C, on Wednesday the eleventh1  day of July A. P��� 1900, at the hour of four  o'clock in the afternoon.  Dated at Phoeui*,B. C, this 19th day of June,  A. D., 1900.  Cavi.kv <& Cochrane,     Hubert J. Bayly,  Solicitors for Assignee.      . Assignee  Cbe Queen**  _r��*  Isigaf ��>o***��*  Clarendon Hotel Block,  Greenwood, B. C.  For Pipes, Tobaccos and Cigars  Wholesale and Retail.  I. ROBT. JACOBS, Manager  FINE L/INB OF.  Pipes, Cigars,  Tobaccos and Pouches.  JUST RECEIVED.  Coryell's   Map  of   Wellington  $1.00.  Camp  J J.  DRUGGIST,  MIDWAY,  B. C.  IDWAY.  MINERAL ACT, 18%.  CERTIFICATE   OF , IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTIOB.  "SUNFLOWER" Mineral Claim situate in-  the Kettle River Mining Division of Yale  District. Wiiere located : In Deadwood  camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H.Hallett, as  agent for The British  Columbia Copper  Company, "'    Limited, (Foreign),        Free  Miuer's Certificate No. B29S82, intend,  sixty days after date hereof to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate ol Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that . action nnder  Seetion 37' must be   commenced   before   the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 10th day of July, A. D��� 1900.  I.   H.   HALLETT.  NOTICE.  Sealed Tenders will be received by .the  undersigned up till Wednesday noon, July llth,  1900, for the purchase of the stock of Messrs.  Foley Bros., recedtly carrying on business at  Phoenix, B. C. Stock consists of the following:  gent's furnishings. .: .$J.996.91  nATS and caps ......: '..457.02  BOOTS AND   SHOES 1,057.13  TENTS   ...47.97  PAPER, TWINE AND Jl   FURNITURE .'. 36,13  $3589,70  Terms Cash. Inventory and stock may be  inspected upon application.  CAYLBY & COCHAKE, HURBERT J. BAYLY,  Solicitors for Assignee, Assignee,  Phoenix, B. C. Greenwood, B.C.  *+  Mitchell  The Tailor.  Has   the  Latest Designs of  Spring      and      Summer  Suitiugs.  ��� See   Them ���  4>  ���f* *!* ���!* ������?���* --?* -*f* *f* *-?* *$* *fr *$* ������?*���*fs  It Saved His Letr.  P. A. Danforth of La Grange, Ga.,  suffered for six months with a frightful running sore on his leg; "but writes  that Bucklen's Arnica Salve wholly-  cured it in five days. For Ulcers,  "Wounds, Piles, it's the best salve in  the world. Cure guaranteed. Only  25 cts. Sold by Miller Bros., druggists.  *   ��   ��  Will be the terminus of the Columbia  & Wesiern Railway  .. .IN THIRTY DAYS. . _  >�����*��� Now is the time to Invest. "@^  We have Snaps in Business and  Resi-  dental Lots.     Cash or Terms.  Call, Write or Wire   W. B. Rickards & Co.  MIDWAY, B. C.  Established 1802.  Furniture  Carpets  Linoleums  Cork Carpet  Curtains  Wallpape  Complete House Furnishings.  large  stock  of Fine  and   Medium  Priced Goods iin above lines.  Send for Samples and Prices���free. ���  | ffilffi BROS., llll B.C. July 13,   1900.  THE GREENWOOD WEEKLY TIMES  ���y-  ###**.��H3��- *U*#*.t'^#*��^'**��**��et^'***'��*#��f#����*��f*��f fr*J.#��f ***>********��*#  ���ft  ft  ���:���  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  �����  ft  *  ft  *  ft  ft  ft=  ft  ft  ft  ��  ftft  ft  ��  ft  ft  r  u  mr*  n  piNST THE INSIDIOUS  enemy of man and beast.  We have the ammunition that  is a sure killer. Protect your  HORSES against flies by using  MILLER BROS', specially prepared FLY KILLER. For  House use ie can furnish  TANGLE FOOT and poison  Ely Paper : '������..':':.-.:   ���   :  iros*  .Druggists and Jewellers  ftftftftft*ft#ft*:'#*###*##*'**######^  IN LONDON.  : A London, England, correspondent  writes: "Quite a .number of British  Columbians have arrived: during the  last few "days. Amongst the number  ate Mr. J. Goote, late of Messrs. McLeod & Goote, Vancouver; Mr. Henry  A. Barton, of Nelson; Ivlr. C. Pringle,  a well known lawyer of Greenwood;  Mr. F. J. Finucane, manager of the  Bank of Montreal at the same place,  and Mr. W.- B., Mrs., and Miss Town-  send, formerly of .New Westminister,  butnow of Rossland.. Amongst those  who have left recently.^for the other  side is Mr. William Thompson,; A. M.  I. C. IS., who will inspect several  British Columbian properties with  which he is connected."  SCHOOL TRUSTEES.  CITY COUNCIL  Finance Committee Submit a  Half-Yearly Report  SHOWING HOW THE CITY'S  Finances Stand���City Assessment Roll.  Mr.   Bodwell   Asked   for  His  Opinion���A Nurse's Account,.  There was a full attendance of aldermen with Mayor Hardy in the chair at  the regular meeting of the city council  held iu the city hall on Monday evening. The finance committee presented  a report showing the state.of the city  finances.    They, said in part:  "The total amount spent and owing  for six months ending June 30,  amounts to $36,032. Of this sum $5,-  500 was left as a legacy to the new  council, deducting this amount re-  ma ins $30,532. Of this amount $14,783  is due on account of overdraft at the  bank aud unpaid bills, leaving $15,749.  Of this sum 54,272 has been fund out of  general revenue on account of streets,  and will be refunded on the sale of  bonds, leaving a total expenditure of  -generaVrevenue at- $11,477.---The-esti-  mated expenditure and receipts for the  coming six months will, if strictly adhered to, enable this council to wipe  off the overdraft and leave the incoming council next year a clean balance  sheet; of the $20,000 loan $4,272 is due  to the general revenue account, as before stated, $6,418 for unpaid accounts  on streets and for. grading Boundary  avenue, leaving a balance of $9,309 for  future and estimated improvements."  They also recommended that A. D.  Hallett, the city assessor and'collector,  be appointed fire chief without additional salary. This reccommenda-  tion was accepted and the report  was adopted. The fire department submitted the following names as being  satisfactory to them as chief: A. D.  Hallett, D. A. MacKenzie, W. S. Keith  and C. F. "Wilson.  The engineer was instructed to look  into the agreement between the C. P.  K. and Townsite company in reference  to the deepening of Boundary creek,  and to prepare an estimate of the cost  of undertaking the work.  The clerk was instructed to forward  E. V. Bodwell, Q. C, a copy of the  evidence in the case of Rendell & Co.  vs. the city, also Justice Martin's decision and request an opinion from him  regarding the advisability of appeal.  The Knights of Pithias asked for a  lot of in the Greenwood cemetery and  the application was referred to the  cemetery committee with power to act.  Dr. R. "VV. Jakes wrote explaining  the circumstances under which a nurse  was engaged for Rose Goodenian and  a motion was passed sanctioning the  payment of the account.  City  Solicitor Leamy forwarded an  opinion in reference to I. H. Hallett's  taxes. In June Mr. Hallett received  from the assessor a notice that his  taxes would, amount to $59.75. Later  this was increased by the court of revision to -$88.65. Mr. Hallett Iholds  that the court of revision had no right  to increase the amount and tendered a  check for $59.75 as full payment of his  taxes. The city solicitor informed the  council that in his opinion: "The  council cannot accept from Mr. Hallett  other than the amount of taxes under  the assessment, roll as revised which  is the only.roll under which taxes can  be collected for the current year of the  municipality .and, therefore, the council are not in a position, leaving all  other questions out of consideration,.to  take the amount offered in lieu of the  fixed rates." Aid. Galloway, Sullivan  and Sharpe were appointed -a committee to see the solicitor about the assessment roll.    . ���'  A poorly attended meeting of the  householders was held in the city hall  last Saturday to elect school trustees.  Ralph Smailes was appointed for two  years and I. H. Hallett for three years.  There are seyearl applications for the  position of principal of the scliool and  the board will'make an appointment at  an early date.  s@g:@g'gg*e.&t��'^.:  ��5  w  to  City Qleanings  %  .������ THE # v.  F0RAV BEAVER GREEK.  the  Interesting   News Items   From  Famous West Fork District.  [Special Correspondent.]  There   has  been   a  number of lots  sold in the last few days.  Mrs. Thompson, the owner of the  townsite, has let contracts for the  clearing of the streets and a force of  men are already at work. She is also  putting a bridge across Beaver creek.  Messrs. McKay & Mathison have  laid the foundation of a building,.  24x30^ to"be" used- as?5a���storeyon~the  corner of Main and Broadway. There  are a number of buildings to be commenced within a week. The big drawback is the scarcity of lumber. There  is a good opening for a saw mill as lumber is worth $50 per M.  Mr. Douglas expects that on the completion of the wagon road that there  will be a large influx of settlers. ,  There has been a large amount of  assessment work done in the" immediate vicinity, and a number of the prospectors are still in the hills, either  prospecting or doing assessment work.  The company owning the Sally  group have increased the force of men  and have their main tunnel in 148 feet,  but have some distance to run before  encountering the main lead.  The Fourth was celebraled royally  by a number of our American friends  who are prospecting in the neighborhood. _..  At the Carmi work is progressing  favorable and the ore is very rich. . A  trial shipment of two and a half tons  was made this week.  A petition has been forwarded to Ottawa, to the postmaster-general, asking for a postoffice and weekly mail  service which is needed very much as  we have to depend on travellers coming up to bring our letters and papers  from West Bridge.  Mr. 3haw and Mr. Kerby, P. L. S.,  both have parties out surveying  mineral claims and there will be a  number of crown grants applied for  at once.  We trust that the new government  will order the building of the wagon  road from West Bridge at once scrthat  we can get in supplies and send out  ore.  Blue Ribbon Tea is simply delicious.  Li P. Eckstein, city solicitor, Grand  Forks, spent Sunday in the city.������'.  Win. Martin, of Martin Bros., Rossland, visited Greenwood and Phoenix  this week.     .'���;-. > ' y.  J. C. Haas and wife arrived from  Spokane this week ' and registered- at  the Armstrong. ,  R. TY Tolmie, secretary "of the Mine  Owners association, was at the Arm-  strongthis week. -,. . '. :  f Wm. Yoleu Williams, superintendent  for the Graves-Miner. Syndicate, was  in the city this week.  D. W. Moore, purchasing agent for  the Trail smelter, registered "at the  Armstrong this week. '  Richard Plewman, secretary'-.of the  Winnipeg Mining company, registered  at the Arm strong. Sunday.   : -''-"*     "   '."  Mr. Douglnss, of Beaverton, arrived,  in the cil.v la.,I week and reports*.brisk  times in :ind around Beaverton. '..  H. R. lCirkpitrickj resident agent for  the James Cooper ^Manufacturing fconi-  pany, has" returned from Rossland. ��� ���_,--  J. W. '^stleypthe consulting7engi:  neer, and A. J. McMillan, of the Rossland and Slocan Syndicate, visited the  Snowshoe this week.        ..  F. H. Oliver, W.'A.*.Nicholls and C.  B. Strong are a party of Spokane mining men who registered at the Armstrong this" week. 7-   - ''" ;7~7-  There was a good attendance at the  Episcopal church' fete last Thursday  evening. A .variety ' of amusement  was provided for the visitors.  "���  Capt. J. W. Troup, superintendent of  the C. & W., Mrs. Troup.and daughter  were7in- the 'city this week and  registered at the Armstrong hotel.  Miller Bros., jewellers, have a-tastily  arranged- window pf .sterling silver  flatware,: and plated hollowware. The  display is a large one and-better cannot be found in the larger cities.  Rev. Father Palmer left for Grand  Forks on Wednesday and wili be away  until Thursday next, consequently  there will be no services in-the Roman  Catholic churcrTon Sunday^nexf." ~T7~"  J. W. Me^lor, of Victoria, this week  opened. a branch in the Times block.  Mr. Mellor is the largest dealer in  plate glass in'the province, and in addition carries'wall, paper, paints, oils,  etc. In connection with the; Greenwood branch he will* have'competent  painters and paperhahgers. -'  _ Registered at the Imperial this week  were: J. J. Southcott, a Vancouver  travelling man; D. McKinnon, Ross  land. A. McCallister, representing  Sunford, Hamilton; Ernest Peck, the  Molson attorney, E. F. Burns, the  railway contractor, Spokane; H. T.  Tilley, Toronto; Thos. C.; Gray, Rossland; and G. L. Jaquith, representing  Wawrick Bros. &Rutter, Toronto. .  I. P.   ARMSTRONG,  v PROPRIETOR  m  p&    LOUIS BLUE, PRES  m  m;  m  il  w  -_#J_  PETER GENELLE, VICE-PRES.  \J.  POUPORE,  SECRETARY.'.- '���"'...  LIMITED.  .*aj>  ��� ��� .' .     - . f*vi":  General Office, : ,' ;'''-"��s?J3  7  V   Greenwood, B" C.   ^p  ��� '" ': " "'������������t  ����  m'y  .-'-Telephones'':  Columbia. No. v _.  Uoundnry Creel* No.  ;  5^ '.  Vnriiftii'.C. '_Tr.1-/^it '.        pl^Ki '  ::Mt  Veriien & Nelson  ���7"'.y: 7 No.-'26..  bui':-"-Yards -:and   Mills    are  ayu- - -.-.   ������  Sjajji.'.'loca'.ed'as'follows : ;  ^S Greemvood, Phoenix, Pi  &A wood.Cit.v, Eliolt Np.'i, Bliol JNo  jj'/m' 2, Iionir IvakevRockCrcek, Sky  %yf\ lark Camp,: Kakiisp,. Robson  vrfe^   Ymir"and...Rossland.  Wt^  ��� We Are Manufactu rers  of all Ki'ndS' of : i.V': :  A.   FISHERy LOCAL   MANAGER.  For Sale gbeap*  WAGON, iLEIGHS, APERiC  JOES, PACKSADDLES, HAF/  NESS, CAMP OUTFITS.  Apply to  T. GRAHAM, Albert Caoyon.B.C  .    Harvey .���'ftj^ns.^^sriet6rs<.'^..:y.yi;y  ���^ pest S!$cK*;; Cbe Ska.esf Kigs.  Copp^^tfeet,G^e^woo<3.     - ���'" ':V  Hi{xB>^nnrb0i>  *LT. ��� \*S-     '      -my  7%,    -*\.   -vt  Choice Cigars and tobaccos:  COPPER > STREET. \ Circulating Libraryy Fancy Goods, Candies, Etc.;  Vt6 Handle all Kinds of Shelf and Heavy'Hardware.  Get your supplies of BuilJers' Hardware, Doors, Sash, Paperf  ���:.-.' Window, Glass, Plasterers' Hair from us, " ���', ���' _  ESTIMATES   GIVEN   FOR   TIN    ROOFING  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK. .  ELECTRIC mineral claim situate in tlie Kettle  rieyr mining*.division-'of Yale district.  "Where located :   In Long Lake camp.  TAKE NOTICE that we, The "Vancouver  and ' Boundary Creek Development  and Mining- Company, X,. X. Free  miner's certificate No. 2.759 sixty days from  the dEte liereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the  purppoe of obtaining- a Crown Grant forthe  above mineral claim.  And farther take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of sucli Certificateof Improvement. -*'���  Dated this 2nd day of June, 1900.  Vancouver and Boundary Creek  Development and Mining- Co., I��.;If.  The Supply Point for Summit, I<oiiir_vake,  Pass Creek and Nortli Fork Mining Camps.  The junction of all the spur Hues of Boundary  with the Columbia and Wos'teru R. R.  The fatuous "B. C." mine lies immediately  South of Townsite.  An abundant supply of good water.  I<ots may be secured at reasonable prices aud  deed can be issued at once. For terms etc.,  apply to :'  H. T. -WILGRESS,  C. P. R. I.and Dep't, Nelson, B. C.  or       G.ARTHUR RENDELL.  EHOLT, B. C.  THISTLE ; :  !s the Best Scotcli Whisky  -AND���  SEAGRAM'S  Large Lot   oh   Kimberly  Street witli a house on it,  Small payment down,  balance in monthly pay>-  ments,  TOWNLEY&CO.  Room 4, "Wallacc-Millor Block.  COPPER ST.  The Best Canadian.  SOI.K AGKNTS:  R.  P. RlTHET- & Co.  I,td.  VICTORIA     B.C  PRIVATE BOARD.  ^Best of home cooking���livery thing  first-ciass.     Lodging by.day or week.  SWAYNE HOUSE/  Cor. Silver and    Greenwood   Sts.   Greenwood


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