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A Weekly Paper published in the interests ot -the Boundary Creek Mining District.
GREENWOOD CITY/ B,Câ SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 6, 1896.
Work on the Skylark is making- rapid headway, the
breakage of the whym notwithstanding-. The "whip"
which was rigged immediately after the mishap occurred,
thanks to the intelligence of '.** Old .â ..Jerry," makes a very
fair substitute pending- the arrival of the new casting-.
Jerry,is a horse 24 years of ag-e ; he was formerly employed
as a draught animal, hauling- ore from, a mine at Butte.
Four years ago he became the property of Mr. Barker, the
foreman at the Skylark, who has since: trained him to perform his present duty. It is most interesting- to watch the
old horse at work ; he requires no attention or word of command to be g-iven. When the gong- sounds, signifying- that
the bucket is ready to be hoisted, the horse starts, walks to
the end of the track, steps but of the traces and returns
slowly, holding the bucket from.going too rapidly Over-the
guides." If, as sometimes happens, he does not jmll' the
bucket sufficiently far, and thus necessitate a lift on to the
truck, his master folds his arms, and the horse seeing what
is required of him, goes forward. All the appliances now
being ttsed at the Skylark are labor-saving and novel in,
this district. The water and ore .buckets, "particularly., are
constructed on a plan .which renders^^ujhpingvan easy task.
Though generally used about the mines of Montana, these
buckets are rarely seen iii British Columbia, in fact theyâ ,
have not yet been introduced into Colorado.
There are only three men now. employed on the Skylark,
but during the short timeâbarely six weeksâsince they
commenced work* they have accomplished a great deal.
When the whym wa's placed in position a larg*e mass of
rock had to be blasted out to clear a pathway for,the horse.
This rock was stained with iron on the surface, but after a
few tons had been removed the rock began to show indications of copper, and some of the pieces on the dump are impregnated with copper and iron pyrites. From this it is
not at all improbable that a big low grade copper deposit
lies almost alongside of the smaller vein of high-grade silver-gold ore on which hitherto *the Skylark has based its
reputation to be considered a mine. At present a drift is
being driven from the foot of the shaft to cross-cut the
ledge. The men are not now working in ore, but it is expected that within a week or so the vein will be struck. The
old working has been put into excellent shape, and -the
shaft, which is planked over the timbers for a distance
down, has a workmanlike appearance. The son of Mr.
Reuger, the owner of the mine, is expected to arrive shortly
from Butte to superintend the work. Meanwhile Mr. Barker, the foreman, is to be congratulated on the showing he
has been able to make in so short a time.
The Times of the 12th inst. contained a paragraph relating to the high value of ore taken from the Combination,
Providence camp. This report was based on the showing-
of the assayer's certificate in Mr. Bartholomew's possession..
Since the paragraph appeared The Times has received,
several intimations that the Combination was a " wild-cat."
On Monday last our representative visited the claim.
The only work done, so far, is a shaft of 35 feet. On. the
dump there are about three tons of eyidently high-grade
rock, many pieces containing very beautiful specimens of
nativefsilver. The ore contains galena, iron and copper
sulphites, black sulphtirets of silver, and is said to carry
free gold. In the shaft the pay streak from whence this
rich rock comes is easily distinguished ; it commences two
feet from the surface, a small thin vein, and gradually
widens with depth, till at the foot of the shaft it measures
between 11 and 12 inches. A piece of rock which, our representative knocked off from the ledge at the foot of the
shaft contained native silver. The vein is a true fissure, in
a cyanite and slate formation. The foot-wall, which. was
found near the surface, pitches at an angle of about 25 degrees, while the pitch of the hanging wall is 45. Between
the walls and the ledge there is a "gouge " of decomposed
matter which is said to assay very,,high. This has all been
carefully saved. Within the last week or so the vein (about
two feet in width) running with the pay-chute has changed
somewhat in character, and green-chloride and peroxide
has come in., The supposition is that a big body of copper
lies beneath, and very probably the ore, which is now free-
; millings will turn base as has been this case in so many instances here. Besides the discovery vein there are several
big eroppings traceable in .different parts of the claim of
rose-colored quartz. There is ah admirable tunnel site on
the south and east ends of the Combination at an elevation
of over 400 feet above the base of the mountain ; and if the
necessa^ capital can be raised, operations will te commenced this fall at a point some 25 feet above the creek,
with the possibility of cutting',, through the second ledge
supposed to exist. We purposely make no report of the assay values as given by Mr. Bartholomew, on the grounds
that this, article was written on the understanding* that it
should contain nothing but what could be verified on personal observation by any visitor to the claim.
THE MINERAL EXHIBITION.
Thanks to Mr. Haas' energy and the co-operation of a
few others, a fairly representative exhibit of Boundary
Creek ores will be on view at the Spokane Fruit Fair. Samples of rock from the following claims are to be shipped to
Marcus to-day : From Greenwood campâStemwinder, Gold
Drop, Rawhide, Snowshoe, Knob Hill, Standard and Brooklyn ; from Welling-ton campâWinnipeg, Golden Crown and
Calumet ; from Summit campâEJmma and R. Bell ; from
White's campâCity of Paris, Lincoln, Jack of Spades, Lexington, Excelsior and No. 7 ; from Skylark campâSkylark,
Crescent, Canadian and Tip Top ';â : from Long Lake campâ
Jewel and Denoro Grande ; from Smith's campâNon Such,
Last Chance, Republic, Great Hesper, Boundary Falls and
Golconda ; from Deadwood campâGreat Hopes, Hidden
Treasure, Gold Bug, Ira Lenora and Mother Lode; from
Copper campâCopper ; from Graham's campâTexas and
Bruce ; Providence campâCombination and D.A. About
a hundred pounds of coal from Rock Creek will also be
placed on exhibition. It is to be regretted that to the indifference of many claim owners is attributable a much
more limited collection being sent to Spokane for exhibition
purposes than might otherwise well have been the case. To
some men, unless the possibility of a direct personal gain is
clear, no action appears desirable. It is unfortunate that a
way of preventing* this class from sharing* in the general
g-ood certain to accrue from so efficient a plan of advertising- the district, is not devisable.
Returns from a fifty pound sample of ore from two claims
âthe Le Roi and the Blueing, on Meyers' creekâsubmitted
for analysis to the Tacoma Smelting & Refining Co., have
just been received, the former claim running $13.40 for all
values, and the Latter $24. The sample sent to the smelter
was taken from surface eroppings. There is 16 feet of solid
ore on the Le Roi and 11 feet on the Blueing. Both claims
are owned by Sam Haj-es, formerly of Rossland. There
are between 50 and 60 men now working on Meyer's creek
and some of the showings there are remarkable.THE BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES,
Mr. Joseph Frank has rented Le-
quiine & Powers' saw-mill at Midway.
A dance is.to be g-iven at the Boundary Falls Hotel on the 1st of October.
During- the coming- week enumeration
-returns will be made
office in--the district.
at every post-
One of the largest bears yet shot
the.district fell a victim to Mr. Keller's
prowess this week. The animal was
killed near the Mother Lode claim.
Mr. Angus K. Stuart, ag-ent of the
Midway Townsite Company, left for
Montreal by Friday's stage via Rossland. Mr. Stuart will probably away
for about three weeks.
Mr. A. L. Lech, of Ontario, has been
in the various camps on Boundary
Creek for some little time past and has
purchased an interest in two claimsâ
the Boundary Falls and Spotted Horse.
' Other negotiations are pending and
will doubtless be closed shortly. Mr.
Hemlow was the seller.
Work commenced on Thursday on
the new school, opposite the hospital.,
The structure will be 22x35, storey and
a half, with a 10x10 porch, and will be
lath and plastered throug-hout. The
upper storey will be fitted for living
rooms. Mr. A. B. Hart has the contract, which he will complete within
As will be seen by advertisement in
this paper, the Show at Vernon this
year will be held on October 14th and
15th, and the races the same week.
Notwithstanding the dull times which
have lately ruled in the Okanagan, a '
successful show is assured, the names
of the men at the head of the directorateâPrice Ellison and Alf. Postillâ
being a sufficient guarantee thereof.
Lord Aberdeen will open the exhibition.
Messrs. Davis and Genelle, from
Everett, Wash., who are interested in
the Rambler, Pass creek, came in .last
Thursday. The Rambler has been incorporated, with a capital of $1,000,000.
Cabins have already been erected and
development will be carried on all winter. The. property looks exceedingly
promising considering the amount of
work done. Messrs. Davis and Genelle
intend to . spend some time around
Greenwood, looking over the various
The Miner, referring to the alleged
loss of a petition addressed to the Chief
. Commissioner of Lands and Works,
asking for Government aid towards
constructing a road throug-h Summit
camp, via .Eholt creek, which was sent
to Grand Forks to be signed, says that
after due enquiry, nothing- could be
learnt concerning-the whereabouts of
. the document in question, nor did anyone remember having ever previously
heard of its existence. "Oh. where
and Oh,where can it be."
We are informed on good authority
that the Seattle claim at Grand Forks,
has been bought by a Mr. Cummings
of Chicago. The sale was effected
through the agency of Messrs. Manly
& Averill. A company is to be organized to develop and work the property,
which is to be stocked for $6,000,000.
Robert Clark, the original locator, is
to receive one-quarter of the number of
shares issued. The purchaser and the
vendor, accompanied by Dr. Averill
and Mr. John Manly, left this week for
Spokane to perfect arrang-ements.
"^ >*n <J$Â» Â«$f **$* wfu' J$* y^r , <JgÂ» <^> Â«5V 'â ' wffcv t$w Â«ijv <j%Â» wfjv h$w <jgÂ» \*j
^ Hardware, Paints and Oils, Sash and Doors.
iV4 *'/<â ^V*
fie lie" fie
Agents for Chatham Wagons and Sleighs,-Best in America,
One of the best (Jobbing Shops in the Interior.
Hardware , Granite ware
Cook Stoves ..Wooden ware
Parlor and Box-Stoves
Miners' Camp Stoves
Tinware ' >
Iron Pipe and Fittings Cutlery
Crockeryware and House Furnishings
MINEFS' SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY.
You will find the A. & L. brand, of goods the best.
The Hardware, Tin and Stove Men,
ft (I Li Lit, , ANACONDA.
-Importer of and Dealer in-
COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD CITY, B.C.
wwwwvr iwitensCTWifflsBg^rgCTT^aagrevi â uiiT.'tKyzOT.'w^*Tt'g-nffg-'gfcwsma
:y & c^
25, XI 29, YATES STREET,
Wholesale Dry Goods.
Best assorted Stock in the Province.
First-class Accommodation. Good Stabling. Stopping Place for Stages.
McAULEY & LUNDY, Proprietors,
Greenwood City, Boundary Creek, B,G
i\'Â£ *V& ^V4,
f'S f'S f"?
We are prepared to welcome Guests and provide g-ood accommodation.
Headquarters for Mining- Men. Best of Wines, Iyiquors and Cigars.
IviVery Stable in connection. :â
â -â 'â iOc.
THE BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES,
The Rossland Miner, in its issue of
the 18th, states as follows in reg-ard to
the alleged failtire . of Mr. Heinze to
float the, bonds of the Columbia &
Western in England :
The Miner is advised that Mr. Heinze
has failed to find the capital for this
undertaking- in London. Our information is from a quarter that leaves
no doubt as to its accuracy. It may
therefore be set downr as a certainty
that Mr. Heinze will not build the
road, but it does not follow by any
means that it will not be built. The
C.P.R. may take the project in hand
along with their Crow's Nest Pass line.
Whether they do or not the road will
be built, as other people are ready to
step into the breach and these people
are in a position to build the road and
build it at once.
For the sake of argument assuming
that the Rossland Miner, which is acknowledged to be a "Corbin" paper,
is not biassed and that Mr. Heinze has
failed to finance his scheme in Eng--
land,. it is hardly fair to state at
this early date that he will make no
further efforts â to raise the necessary
capital before abandoning the enterprise into other hands.
A special from Ottawa to the Victoria
Colonists-states that the Dominion Government, recognising the importance
of better railway communication between the west and the east, is prepared to assist the C.P.R. to build a road
through Crow's Nest Pass. The.Company will receive a loan exceeding- five
million dollars to carry out .the project.
The dispatch further intimates that if=
the aid is forthcoming construction
will be-commenced early next spring.
Whether this report is reliable is open
to question. ,;:'
A Conservative Opinion.
Mr. T. C. Irving, manager of Brad-
street's Commercial Ag-ency, has the
following- to say of this section :
*â¢ If the Boundary Creek district had
cheap railway transportation its production, after being* opened up for two
years, ought to reach $5,000,000 a year.
. . . With the present outlook and
what undoubtedly must come, there
oug-ht to be in British Columbia, and
especially along- the southern portion,
a million people within. the next 25
years; and a million "mining- people in
British Columbia is worth as much, if
not more, to the people east of the
Rocky Mountains as four million people in Great Britain, because they are
extravagant consumers and must have
the best of everything-.''
C. C. Sands recently completed assessment work on the Excelsior, in
White's camp,- and the appearance of
the claim has much improved. The
season's work has also been done on
the Eexing-ton, adjoining* the Jack of
Spades and owned b_y Messrs. Rum-
berg-er, Taylor and Oppenheimer.
In the Matter of Gus. Hamlin, Deceased.
TENDERS will be received by the under-
sig-ned up to noon on the 15th da}* of November, 1896, for the purchase of the following-
mineral claims, situate near Grand Forks, iu
Kettle River Mining- Division of the District of
Yale, viz.: "The Possum," " Grandmania's
Bustle," "Little Belle Lump," and "The
C. A. R. LAMBLY,
SANSOA\ & HOLBROOK,
FINANCIAL AND MINING BROKERS.
Groups of Claims bought for Stock Companies and Syndicates
OFFICE AT GREENWOOD CITY.
wcwwftcnaâawn* ct a, mm.
J. THURBER, Proprietor.
Pleasantlj* situated at the foot of Okanag-an Lake.
Â«#*â¢ iV4' i-V*
f"$ f'e f'\F
Stage connection with s.s. "Aberdeen" from Fairview,
Osoyoos, -Boundary Creek, Kettle River and
points in Washington.
2>l<- *V4 â *â Â¥â *â
fie f'e~ ' f'e"
Arrangements made for providing Guides and
Outfits for Hunting Parties
Good Boating- and Fishing-.
Row and Sail-Boats for Hire.
A. R. Tjllmax.
IVIILL.S AND YARDS AT
Greenwood City % Anaconda* B.C.
Manufacturers of Rouarh and Dressed
Shingles* Lath* Mouldings* Sash and Doors,
iV4 iV4 i-V4
'4$ f'e fie"
ALL KINDS OF FACTORY WORK MADE TO ORDER
Lumber delivered to any place in the City or to Mining Camps
BOUNDARY FAI,t,S, B.C.
U. J. WHITE .-'â .- - PROPRIETOR.
Centrally Located. Stopping- place for Stage Lines. No trouble or expense spared
, â¢ â to make Guests comfortable.
Strictly First-class and Charg-es Moderate.
Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars.
v~<oTHE BOUND ART CREEK TIMES.
Advertising Rates are afe follows : One inch
S2.00 per month ; two inches, $3.25 ; three
inches, $3.00 ; six inches, S5.00 per month.
Larg-ef space at a proportionate rate. Leg-al
notices, 10c. and 5c. per line. Licenses, land
and mineral notices, $5.00. No advertisement inserted for less than $1.00, and no
â¢* quack " or .patent remed}' ads. accepted at
any price.'. :^, â "r=r_ ^ \=~ .. .' â
Job Printing at reasonable, jirate's. Accounts
for job printing- and advertising-^payable
on the 1st of every month. ,.â ..'
Letters to the Editor will onl3* be printed
over the name of the writer.
Address all communications to
The Boundary Creek Times,
Greenwood Cit3*, B.C.
HAROLD M. LAMB
W. J. HARBER
â¢ â¢ EDITOR
Subscription, S2.00 per Year, in Advance.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26. 1896.
That the appointment of a resident
stipendiary magistrate for the district
will ultimately be necessary, is an- indubitable fact ; but it is highly improbable that the Provincial Government will pay much attention to the
petitions, recently sent from here to
the Attorney-General, urging the expediency of immediate steps being
taken towards this end. The Government, although not always consistently
economical, as a rule is careful in the
matter of expenditure and would.more
readily increase the appropriations for
opening up the district or improving
its roadways, than to salary an official
whose services very easily for some >
time to come might be dispensed with,
so long as the present justices of the
X>eace continue to act.
However, of the five petitions drawn
up, one asks for the removal of Mr.
Lambly, who is already a stipendiary
magistrate, from Osoyoos to Midway,
or to some other point on Boundary
Creek. If the Government act upon
this suggestion, as perhaps it may,
from the fact that it entails no further
outlay in the way of additional salary,
no objection can possibly be raised,
providing Mr. McMynn is allowed to
retain the position of mining recorder,
which he has so ably filled. But the
probabilities are that if Mr. Lambly
leaves Osoyoos he will simply change
places with M r. McMynnâan arrangement which would be grossly unfair to the latter. The petition with
regard to Mr. Lambly was signed only
in the belief that additional offices
would be erected at Midway for the accommodation of the gold commissioner
but this assumption has no foundation
in point of fact.
Meanwhile it is to be hoped that if,
contrary to conjecture, a stipendiary
magistrate is appointed here, the position will be filled by a local man, one
who has the esteem and respect of the
public. ' -=- "
We alluded last week to the alleged
carelessness of postmasters in the matter of mail delivery ; their culpability,
however, is trifling in comparison with
the utter indifference of the more ex
alted post-office officials to their duties.
It is hardly conceivable that for so
long a time as four or five weeks mail
sacks have been ripped open when
brought to an office and sewn up again
when they leave, because the locksâ
which are of themost inferior workmanshipâare broken and no hew ones
supplied. There f are several reasons
advanced to account for this : The
most plausible is that inspector Fletcher has anticipated the dismissal;
which he knows he richly deserves and
has quietly slinked off, leaving no one
to " tend store."
GREENWOOD NOTES AND GOSSIP.
It is expected that the new
road from Greenwood City through
Skylark, Greenwood and Wellington
camps will be completed in about a
week's time. The road is already passable for the whole distance.
- The wife of Mr. Simmons of the
Internadonal Hotel met with a painful
accident last Sunday. While out riding
on the Greenwood road, the horse
stumbled and Mrs. Simmons was
thrown off, dislocating her shoulder.
F. B. Smith, working with the road
gang at Wellington camp, severely
cut his foot with an axe on Monday.
The axe had been but previously
ground, and the edge was more than
ordinarily keen. The gash was about
three inches long, and entered the
fleshy part of the foot, fortutiatelj*
without injury to the
Smith will probably be
some time to tho house.
Great improvements have been made
to the Greenwood post-office this week,
and we have to congratulate the local
post-master on the achievement. The
delivery-wicket has been placed at ' a
much more convenient angle, and a
number of postal boxes have been
built. The boxes are to be rented at
moderate figures, and many will, no
doubt, avail themselves of the advantage thus afforded of getting their mail
without the usual tedious delay.
As showing the interest taken in this
district by outsiders, we were shown
this week, a letter from the vice-president of one of the largest commercial
firms in Butte, addressed to a prospector in Greenwood whose name had
been mentioned to him. The .writer
offered to stand the necessary fees and
expenses, together with the cost of development work, for a half interest in
extensions on any claims the prospector
might locate, leaving the selection and
amount of development work entirely
to the judgment of the prospector. ;
Three members of the Winnipeg
Board of Trade who were with the visitors from the east recently making a
tour through Kootenay, passed through
Boundary, en route to Penticton, on
Thursday's stage. One of these gentlemen, Mr. Frame, of Virden, Man.,
speaking for the others, said that the
excursionists had much enjoyed their
trip and hoped that from, a business
point of view much good would result
therefrom. The east, he continued,
was fast awakening to the fact that
British Columbia was likely to be the
scene of great mining activity in the
near future and that it was now recognised that unless eastern business men
make more effort to secure western
trade it would pass put of their hands
FOR STAPLE AND FANCY
The Greenwood Grocery
The Cheapest Place in Town
ENDERBY and VERNON.
Makers of Flour pronounced b}* experts to be
the best made on the Pacific Coast.
Bran Shorts ,Chop Etc
BETTER THAN EVER.
The Okanagan & Spallumcheen
Agricultural Society V
WILL BE HELD IN THE
If &J0 V-rf*
On WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
j>YÂ«. *Â¥*â¢ iV*
fie" fiS fie
Prize Lists, Entity Forms, Etc., are now
ready, and, tog-ether with all other information, may be had by addressing- the Secretariat Okanag-an Mission.
Reduced fares by the C.P.R. and Okanag-an
THE BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES.
Two shifts have' been put on at the
Mother Lyode this week. Work on the
-shaft has been stopped for the present,
and the ledge is to be crosscut, starting from the lime contact on the hillside. ' '':>
A good strike was made by W. A.
Corbett on the Iyake claim, Skylark
camp, this week. He is opening* the
L/ast Chance lead which runs through
his property, and has found what is
evidently a rich pay-streak.
Tom McDonnell went up on Tuesday
to do assessment work on the Phoenix,
in Greenwood camp. This claim is on
the same lead as the Stemwinder and
Ironsides, but the capping,
exceptionally heavy, has not yet been
Mr. P. Meyers has been working at
different times during the slimmer on
his two properties in Deadwood, the
Gold Bug and the Herbert Spencer.
On the latter, almost accidently, a
ledge IS feet'wide was uncovered carrying sulphides.
The water is being taken out of the
City of Paris shaft and a mining expert is expected to arrive shortly to report on the property. The likelihood
of a sale being made is fairly certain.
The shaft is 60 feet deep and is at
present half full of water.
Capt. Kail, who has many acquaintances in this camp, is now in charge
of the lye Roi mine at Rossland. Since
the management has. been put into his
hands, the wages of miners have been
raised from S3.00 to $3.50 a day of eight
hours, while car-men and shovellers receive $3.00 instead of $2.50.
Work sufficient to^entitle the owners
to a Crown Grant has been completed
on the Jumbo, and consists of open
cross-cut's, and a shaft sunk on the
hanging-wall for 25 feet. The ledge
is w*ell mineralized. Bill Austin went
up on Wednesday to Pass creek to do
assessment work on two claims which
he located last spring.
The eastern extension of the Skylark, formerly'known as the Morning
Star, was re-located last week by the
Inkster Bros; There is a fairly g*ood
showing* on the claim, but its value at
present lies more in its proximity to
the Skylark. The original owners intended to re-stake, but clid not arrive
at the claim in time to do sOv
Andrew Hanson and Jim Steele
brought down on Tuesda.y same specimens of rock froni the Big Four. The
capping is a magnetic iron, beneath
which at a depth of six inches copx^er
comes in. The specimen pieces show
peacock copper, with copper pyrites.
By the footwall there is a streak of
oxydized quartz that should run well
in gold. On Monday another big capping was found on this claim.
Dan. Couteney, an old-time prospector, passed through here this week
on his way back to the Similkameen,
where he has several claims on Olally
creek, near Keremeos. One of these,
the Nabob, was only discovered within
the past two weeks. From samples
which were being exhibited, the claim
has a rich surface showing, the ore
from a seven foot ledge assaying 20
per cent, copper, 10 ozs. silver, and
from a trace to $16 in gold. The Similkameen has been so far little prospected and undoubtedly some big finds
will be made there in the course of
time. Mr. Couteney owns a half-interest in another claim there, the price
of which he modestly sets at five million dollars.
*V4 *V4 *Â¥â *â
f'e" fie" fit*
Patronize home industry and the only co-operative Flour I^ill in the
Province by using our
Our Mill is fitted throughout with the latest improved niachinery and is in
charge of a thoroughly experienced miller.
Ask for our Flour and keep the money in the district.
The Okanagan Flour Mills Co., Ltd.
Is the central town and supply point of the Boundary
Creek mining camps. From this new town roads lead
to the â¢
GREENWOOD, DEADWOOD, COPPER, SUM/niT,
LONG LAKE, SKYLARK, WHITE AND
ATWOOD, WELLINGTON AND
SMITH CAMPS. >
ââL,ots are selling freely and are a good â¢ investment.ââ
*Â¥Â«â *V* â¢*Â¥Â«â
fte~ fie fie"
For price of Lots and other information, address
Greenwood City, Boundary Creek, B.C.
C. F. COSTERTON, Vernon, B.C.
A. K. STUART, Vancouver, B.C.
Or appl3* to the Ag-ents :
GREENWOOD CITY, B,G
G. E. SEYMOUR' '& CO., Props.
Specially adapted for Commercial Men.
Stages to all parts pass the Door.
Firstclass in Every Respect.
i\J4 *V* ^fc
f'e~ f'e~ flF
Rates from $150 to $2,50 per day, \THE B O U N DA RY CREEK TI ME S /
veÂ»Mm ftfcwjw** n i ffa
FROM AN OUTSIDER'S POINT OF VIEW.
It is true thatone who has not visited
the British Columbia country and
viewed its vast mineral resources from
a personal standpoint of investig-ation,
will not believe one-half of the reports
that are now being- circulated throug-h
news-papers or told by men of experience who have been here and witnessed the mineral showing- of this section,
and more especially the^ prodigious surface showing- of the Boundary creek
district. Letters to personal friends
are looked upon as showing- the "earmarks " of improbability, thoug-h written in a spirit of-conscientious candor.
Outsiders cannot realize that there is
such a country in existence, nor understand why, if so, the times are not
more prosperous in such a country, and
form all sorts of ideas before knowing,
the exact circumstances or conditions
which govern development.
The writer recently left Butte City',
Montana, expecting upon his arrival
here to find things vastly over-estimated, and in that case he would have
had the satisfaction of seeing* the country and return again at will. I^ong
before Greenwood City was reached
there were evidences of truth in the
statements reported on the outside,
and more evidence in the success of
the country, from the fact that new
citiesoweik building- up everywhere,
and to this end something- of stibstan-
tiability must be behind the expenditure and confidence shown in the country. My first trip was up to Deadwood
and Copper camps. Since then, and
during the past four weeks, I have visited all the'principal camps and mines,
and I must say that I have never in all
my experience been in a country where
there is such a mineral showing* on the
surface as is exposed in the Boundary
Creek district. L/eadville, Colorado,
Ivake Valley, New Mexico, Red Mountain in the San Juan country, and
even the great mineral deposits of
Butte, bear no comparison with one
camp in this country for a. mineral
showing. When one can stand upon
the dump of a mineral claim, see the
bottom of the shaft, and further see
mineral in a solid body exposed for 60
and 75 feet on either side ; then walk
over the ground for 600 feet and see
the same body of ore in a continuous
vein, the deduction is obvious. Such
is the case at the Big- Copper property ;
ithe Great Hopes and Sunset, in Dead-
wood camp ; the Winnipeg and Golden
Crown, in Wellington camp; the Ironsides, Stemwinder, Knob Hill, Gold
Drop, Monarch, Snowshoe and Rawhide mines in Greenwood camp ; the
Emma and Oro Denoro, in Summit
camp ; the Denaro Grande, North Star,
Roderick Dhu and Jewel, in IvongL,ake
camp | the City of Paris, Lincoln, and
No. 7, in White's camp ; the Skylark,
Last Chance, Denoro, Silver King-,
Nig-hting-ale and Iron Cap. in Slcylark
camp, and many others.
With these facts confronting an experienced man, how can he doubt the
liklihood of the promising outlook for
the future not being fulfilled ? I consider the Boundary creek countiw, as a
mining section, the greatest on the
face of the earth, and its rapid growth
1 and development in the next twenty-
four months will astonish the world.
Air that is lacking- now are transportation facilities and a home market for
the ores of the district; When these
desiderata are supplied, those who have
'furnished the "vim, vineg-ar and, vit-
rbil " to build up the "mineral hub of
the universe," will earn a deserved
success. Gid. R. Propper.
Crown Grants.â When applying- for
crown grants, request that the advertising thereof be published in The
Boundary Creek Timesâthe mining
paper of the district. \'J
W. JAKES, M.D., CM.,
Resident Physician to Kettle River District.
T P. McLEOD,
Barrister and Solicitor.
Anaconda, B. C.
B Vernon, B.C.
DOMINION AND PROVINCIAL
Mem. Amer. Soc. Irrig. Engs.
Assaying and Analysis of Ores.
G. A. GUESS, M.A.
H. A. GUESS, M.A.
Guess Bros. .
Assay ers &. Chemists*
Thorough!}* familiar with Bouhdai*3* Creek
and Okanagan mining districts. Properties
examined, assays and analyses of ores, fuels,
furnace products, eic.
.. Greenwood, B.C. Midway, B.C.
British Columbia Investigadous a Specialty.
J, G HAAS, EM,, ;
Greenwood City, B.C. Spokane, Wash
Mining Properties Examined and Reported on.
Mining Negotiations Transacted.
When we hear
Or Read of
We naturally think of
E dispense Physician's
Prescriptions and Family Recipes accuratelj*
and with pure drugs. Give
us a call for am-thing 3*0u
want in the Drug line, or
write us, as we guarantee
â¢ a^m o
RT & CO.
F-tÂ«m-r.re*---.:-TÂ»Ef-..i* .iiji *rrjj*.**zvnL. j r lij.c
I *W*TVTI*. .^fc"" 'J...*-**;., yl I.N.I .11. I I.IIIJ.. 1. 1 iiiu ^1.1 mi
Office, Store, and Saloon Fixtures a specialty.
Plans and Specifications made and Estimates
. '". â¢.â ','' given.
Manufacturers of Furnii"
ture, Upholstery, etc, 2Â£
Importers of Crockerj*, Glasswai-e, Carpets,
Wall Paper, Linoleums, etc. Residences and
Hotels furnished throughout. All orders, no
matter how large, promptly filled, as we have
the ""â â ".
LARGEST m IN THE MICE,
aU* Â£!'- *?!'*
fie~ fie fte"
Write us for Catalogue and Price List.
dfs. Sis. Â£&
fie' fie fi-?
Get your Supplies at
*V* *Vs *Â¥*
fte fie fie
The Giant Powder Go.,
OF SAN FRANCISCO.
W. W. GIBBS,
THE BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES.
THE GREENWOOD HOSPITAL.
built on a: hillside' over-looking
town, and commanding
The completion of the hospitalâa
creditabte evidence of Mr. Wood's "enterpriseâ is an event worthy the due
meed of recognition. Though more"'or
less a.business venture, supposedly .,to
attract attention and trade to Greenwood City, the establishment of .such
an institution as the hospital in Boundary is nevertheless of real and permanent benefit to the entire 'community.
While', at the present time, sickness is
little known in the district, and serious
injuries resulting from accidents are
comparatively of rare occurrence, this
blissful state of affairs, with the in-'
crease'of population, cannot be expect--
ed to continue. Mining is proverbially a dangerous occupation, and
though, of course, it is very_ sincerely
to be hoped that when mining development fairly begins, the pages of the
history of Boundary creek may never
be saddened by the record /of' terrible
mining disasters accompanied with,
in most cases, loss of life,- or,., at the
best, serious injury aniong the miners,-
âinstances of which w.ill long- continue
to be sorrowfully associated with the
names of many well-known mining
campsâyet, it is well to know that in
the case of an emergency arising, the
injured-or sick will have the benefit of
clean and comfortable surroundings
and careful nursing.
The site of the building is admirably
chosen : sheltered from the cold winds
of the north and east, the hospital is
view of the valley. and the pine-clad
ranges in the distance. Thus, a cheer- â¢-â¢
ful outlook, so essential during- conva.1
lescence, is thoughtfully provided for.
The hospital itself is, perhaps, the
most pretentious building* 3*et erected
in the country between Vernon and-
Rossland. The estimated cost' was
$10,000, though this also covers the
plumbing expenses and the cost of the
heating apparatus. The building is-
three storeys in height and has a basement beneath ; it is 104 feet long by
56 wide.The outside is painted an olive
green with old gold trimmings, and'the;
roof a dull red relieved by a terra cotta
belt-course.â¢ - In. the basement is the
: kitchen, -provided with a '*dunimy^
waiter,"âan ' innovation truly'to -tile â
domestic economy usual to a new mining townâ-the store-rooms, .the laundry, "'â â
and the morgue. â Here, too, is the ..:
large furnace, from which pipes run-1'
ning all through the building, maintain
the atmosphere at any temperature,
that may be required. Through the;
main entrance one comes into a
spacious hall, to the left of which is"
the doctor's consulting- room, comfortably provided with a tiled fire-place
and mantel, off from this is another
small room, where, no doubt, many a
nervous patient will treniulouslj* await
the physician's diagnosis deduced, from
the tell-tale evidence of a â protruding
tongue. From these haunts, especially
sacred to the resident disciple of ^E)scu-
lapitts, to the right is the men's ward,
a large, airy room w-ith plastered walls,
pleasingly tinted; partitioned off from
the ward is the nurses' waiting-room,
convenientl}7- fitted with closets. The
bath-room near-by, where an unlimited
supply of hot or cold water will always
be obtainable, is almost luxuriantly
appointed and is a characteristic
â¢feature of the general idea which the
architect has so successfully carried
out, of making every detail subservient
to the comfort of the future inmates of
the hospital. Further on, in the left
wing, is the- ward1 .for " female cases.
The room is like in size and appearance
that on the other side of the building
w*here male cases will be treated, but
instead of being one large apartment,
it is divided into several small rooms
or cubicles'.-â¢ On this floor there is also
the doctor's private parlor and dining
room, and a ward, dining rocm.
Ascending 'the stairway with its balustrade of native tamarack, facing are
two large rooms, one'of which is to be
called theg-ues,t chamber. On the left
is a second bath-room, and turning to
the right, with a view facing the town,
- are two handsome rooms intended for
"* the private 'use ofl the' doctor's wife.
.There is yet another flight to be climb-
ed. to the third floor, where the cistern
is placed into which,.' until a regular
water-works' system is carried out, a
ram pumps a continual supply of pure*
water. The whole of this floor will be
' placed at the disposal of convalescent
. All of the building* material used in
the hospital, with'the exception of the
doors, is of home manufacture, and the
wood-work, fi nisheddn oil, is an excellent testimonial for the local sawmills. The high-class workmanship
-displaj-ed in every department is most
creditable, and Mr. Hart is to be complimented on the jresult. It is sufficient
to sa'v that no city in Canada would
hive occasion to- be. ashamed of so
presentable a building' as the Green-
For Occupation or Speculation.
BUILDING AND LOT for. sale on main
business street in. Greenwood City. jSize
â of.bntiding-, 24x55 ft. 'Arrangements may be
made to exchange other lots' or erect a smaller
building suitable for our business, in payment.
.For particulars enquire at
; The Boundary Creek Times,
.,:<-. â . Greenwood City, B.C.
Mining and/Estate Brokerage.
>GRKKNWOOD CITY, B.C.
Assaying and Analysis of Ores.
Mines Examined and Reported on.
A-thorough acquaintance with the Boundary
Creek'aud Kettle River mining districts.
sellers and News Dealers,
GREENWOOD CITY, B.C.
Watch Repairing a Specialtj*.
Carson Lodge, No. 37,
EETS every Saturday
Evening at 8 o'clock
in their hall at Carson, B.C., A cordial invitation extended to all sojourning brethren.
P. B. NELSON, R.S.
E. Spkaggett, N.G.'
jF^ORBES M. KERBY,
Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. Civil Engineers,
(pvovinciiX? jk<Xnb ^umgor
AND CIVIL ENGINEER,
MIDWAY, B. C
A. O. WORGAN,
Views of Greenwood and the Mines for Sale.
H. H. HUFF,
Greenwood City, B.C.
General <* / *
Satisfactory Work Guaranteed.
Lime for Sale, always on hand.
Work done at Shortest Notice.
â â â¢â ,' ' ' I.
Harness, Saddles, Boots and Shoes Repaired
.. with neatness and dispatch.
GREENWOOD CITY, B.C.
K. I>. KEKK.
Green-wood, Grand Forks and
Meat delivered at Rock Creek and all Mining
Camps.THE BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES,
THE RECORDS FOR THE WEEK.
W. F. Bryan, Long Lake camp, F. Graf.
Gold Kettle. Kettle river, B. F. Coplin and H.
Toronto, Grand Forks, J. K.Johnson.
Goodenough, Grand.Forks, W. Noonan.
Midnight, Christina lake, E. J. Short.
Ophal, Christina lake, G. H. Sutherlaud.
Francis, Deadwood camp, T. W. Power and
Sunny South, Brown's camp, C. A. Dempsey.
Belle of the West, Brown's camp, A. Cessford.
Fidelt3r, Skj'lark camp, J. C. Olson.
' SEPTEMBER 14.
Diamond Hitch, Deadwood camp, F. A. Wll-
Bunch Grass No. 2, Brown's camp, F. Fooks.
Napa, Boundary jcreek, J. L. Stule and A.
Paragon, Boundary creek, J. L. Stule, A.
Hanson, R. Murray and J. Kelly.
Lulu, Boundary creek, R. Murraj*, J. H.
Stule, A. Hansom and J. Kell3*.
Big Four, Botindai*3r creek, R. Murraj*, J. L.
Stule, A. Hanson and J. Kelly.
Bala Eagle, Brown's camp, T. Sands.
Carlisle, Kimberly camp, M. E. Miller.
Marguerite, Kimberly camp, M. E. Miller.
Hanover, Kimberly camp, J. Kelly.
Mortel, North Fork, 0/ Overson.
Mountain King, North Fork, O. Overson.
Lookout, North- Fork, O. Overson and J.
Lindbiirg. ' â ':â'"
V SEPTEMBER 16.
Ballarat, on Lost Bank at Kimberley camp,
W. T. Robinson.
Portage, Kimberley camp, W.T. Robinson.
Bendigo and McMurray, Kimberley camp,
D. E. McArthur. :
Emilia, Central camp, C. DeB. Brown.
Robin Adair, Clarke's canip, J. K. Johnson.
Golden Beaver and Fanny Bell, on Mill creek
George JJemers and Jno. Layeux.
Pig Iron, Pass creek, W. E., Leigh.
Ibex, Brown's camp, S. C. Grates. ,v
Union, Brown's camp, Julius Lawyon.
Annie Coyne and Ray's Midnight, 4 miles n.
of Graud Forks, W. E. 5. Coyne. .-.â '}â
Contention, Providence camp, F. W. Bowen.
SEPTEMBER 17. ,';: :.V'.'\'
Dynamo, Skylark camp, Chas. Havering.
Blue Grass, Tiger, and Red Cross, Summit
camp, A. L. Rogers,.R. G. Poe, Jno. H. Ash-field
SEPTEMBER 18. "'-,'.
Hannibal, Skj-lark camp, Geo. Inkster.
Sph>*nx, Central camp, Levvis Hind.
;::- .'* '* \>:- SEPTEMBER 19.
Observation, Observatiorio mountain, George
E. McArter. .;..
Sunset, east of N.Fork,.Frank McCallum.
Bradstrect, ad.joining Sunset, Newton Rice..
Granite No. 3.,,adjoining Granite No. 2, New-:
ton Rice; F. McCallum, Jno. Qhler.
Single Standard,%-mile e. side N. Fork, 7 m.
above Grand Forks, Chas. K. Simpson.
Big Porphyry, adjoining Fawn, Wm. Gutt-
ridge, J. M. H.argrave.
Odin, Pass creek, F.J. G. Hagan.
Samson, ^-mile e. Reid's cabin on N. Fork,
E. Culmall, Geo. Broderins.
Tiger, Wellington camp, Jos. A. Frank.
; SEPTEMBER 21.
Sterling, Skylark camp, J. Christie, J. F.
" Beck, T. B. Muivaney.
Little Pet, 3Yz m. up,;east side N. Fork, adjoining Tip Top, Joseph Pounder, Geo. A.
Golden Slipper, adjoining Tip Top on south,
Joseph Pounder, Geo. A. Pounder.
Tacoma, adjoining Berkshire Boy on north,
W. J. Schmurk.
Berkshire B03', adjoining Tacoma on s. and
Spokane on n., W. J. Schmurk.
Hicks, in pass between Long lake and Pass
creek, D. W. Hicks, J. B. Flood. c
Minnie Harris, Skylark camp,.D. W. Hicks,
J. B. Flood.
Little Chief and Big Chief, north side McRae
creek, adjoining Hoodoo, Chas. Willarson.
Mermaid, north side McRae creek, %-mile
east of Big Chief, Peter Johnson.
Hoodoo, nortli'side of McRae creek.
Hazel Miller, Brown's camp, F. W. Lucian.
Spokane, adjoining Berkshire Boy, H. Nash.
Monitor, adjoining Union Jack, H. L. Nash.
Golden Star, near Summit camp, Ed. Duford.
Standard Fraction, near Standard and Pathfinder, Frank McCulluni. ;
Lorena, Sk3*lark camj), James Wilbur.
Union Jack, adjoining Spokane and Monitor,
W. R. Moore.
Bunker Hill, east side Kettle river, near
Dietz' ranch, Thos. Curry.
Mountain View, Kimberlj* camp, G. Henderson and J. A. Crawford.
Copper Crown. White's Mountain, H. Rush.
Ox, Deadwood camp, H..P. Witter.
New York, Copper camp H. P. Witter.
Boundai"3* Falls, % interest, H. Hemlow to A.
Spotted Horse, Y>, interest, H- Hemlow to A.
Cumberland, % interest, R. Clark to A. E.
1 SEPTEMBER IS.
Black Hawk, ]/z interest, Thomas Walsh to
C. A. Baldwin.
Livery, Feed and Sale
SiNGLE and Double Drivers. Sadies' and Gentlemen's G-entleSaddle
Horses for Hire on the Shortest Notice.
PACK HORSES ON HAND
TEAMING AT REASONABLE CHARGES
mmmirpimi mÂ» im/fljft^7ttÂ»PÂ«g
Montezuma and Phoenix, lA interest, R. Denzler to F. Farrell.
Honolulu, all interest, G. Riter to E. A; Digby
Uncle Sam, l/z interest, J W Nelson to F Graf
r September 16.
Denero Chico, O. Dillier to A. Shonquest.
Ballarat, % interest, W: T. Robinson to Mary
Garland.' â¢â â â "â .ââ¢ 'â â " .
Portage, lA interest, ,W.T. Robison to Mary
Garland. ; '.
Ballarat and Portage, % interest.in each, W.
T. Robison to T>. C. McArthur.
Crown Silver, 1-6 interest^ T. McDonnell to
W. G. McMynn.
Queeeri of Sheba, % interest, T. McDonnell
to W. G. McMynn.-
Puebla, T. Donan to J. H. Fox.
Gibralter, y2 interest, J. B. Hendersoti to S.
J. Evans.. , â 'â "', -'"'.' .'"'â â . ,
Grizzly Bear, D. Steward to J. C.Haas.
Bald Eagle, % interest, T. Sands to H. A.
Montana Lode, % interest, G. M.. Sniith and
J. Adams to G. Henderson.
Copper Reef, y2 interest, C. M. Tobiassen }o
J. A. MaiiU* and G. M. Averill. '
Altruist, A. L.Rogers to P. Joiner.
Big Six, % interest, A. Wallace to J. F. Bell.
Webfoot, 1-C inierest, E. W. Brigmah to H. L:
Jones and E.E. Burr.
. Hartford,^ interest, J. Rogers to H. L-
-Jones.'-'. . â 'â â â 'â . ',:..
September 22. o
Humming Bird, J4.interest, J. W. Seale to J.
Ehlich. - â â ':"&-.'â '.
Mountain View, ^ interest, J. Crawford to G.
Certificates of Work.
SEPTEMBER 12. 4'
Mascot, V.;D. Williauxson. *
Dumphy ; O. Grand and A. Dumph3*.
Cumberland, E. J. Hicke3* and R. Clark.
Q.T., R. Wynne.
Last Chance, W. T. Smith. .--.â â
Standard, W. T. Smith and J. D. Johnson.
Cit3* of London, F. Gome.
Uncle Sam, F. Graaf.
Kuffman: J. S. McLean.
September 17. !
The Twin; J. W. H^ Wood.
Prospector's Dream; K. C. Manly and R.
Trapper; E. Sullivan, J. Haule3*, A. Waddell.
Arlington; F. Stonechester.
TipTop; E. Sullivan, T. Muligau, A. Waddell.
Little Winnie; J. H. Sniith and F. Stonester.
Copper Reef; C. M. Tobiassen.
AN INTERVIEW WITH COL. WEIR.
Col. John "Weir arrived in Anaconda
last Wednesday and will probably be
in the camp on business eonnected with
his mining- interests here for some
little time. On Thursday he kindly
consented to be interviewed by a representative of The Times.
"Do you think, Colonel, that the
presidential campaig-n on the other side
is likely to affect investments being-
made in mining property here this fall
â¢' Most probably, and no doubt for
some time after the contest is decided
there will be a general business depression."
"Has Mr. Bryan much chance of
"Well, it is difficult to say, but I
hope McKinley will be the next president. I think his prospects decidedly
" Then you are not an upholder of
the silver movement ?"
"No; I think if Mr. Bryan is ever
in a position to carry out his programme, the effect will be just the op-
- posite to what is anticipated and that
the: value of silver will depreciate
rather than remain even at the present
market value. I am larg-ely interested
in some big silver mines and I naturally prefer to see the price of silver
niaintained at 67 or 68 cents than drop
to perhaps 55. The idea is that a mine-
owner may take his bullion to the mint
to be coined and receive back the whole
in dollars. In the States this may be
feasible, but other nations will not regard the matter in the same light and
the dollar abroad will only be worth
its bullion value, or about half its face
value. I was in India when the mints
there were thrown open for free coinage and the country was flooded with
the production of the silver mines of
Nevada ; the value of the rupee at once
dropped from 2s. to Is.3d. If, however, the United States was a creditor
instead of a debtor, the matter would
wear a different aspect. As it is, farmers, for instance, who have mortgaged
their lands in Dngland or elsewher.e,
are naturally anxious to reduce the.
mortgages by payment in silver,which
literally means they would pay half instead of the "whole of their indebtedness. It does not require much insight
to see the dishonesty of such a cotirse."
" About this district, Colonel, what
are your opinions from the surface
I have said in public before, .that this
camp, judging from surface indications
compares favorably with any mining
centre in America, and I think it has a
" Of the properties you have bonded
here, may I ask if you are satisfied
with the result of the ' development .
work so far as it goes ? "
" Well, we have not done enough for
me for me to express an opinion about
that just yet. In prospecting, as we
are doing, progress must necessarily
*.* Did you hear anything on the outside about the non-success of Mr.
Heinze to float his railroad bonds? "
"No; but I should not be at all surprised to hear that he had failed. The
present financial depression is, more
or less, generally felt all over the
world, and to raise any large amount
of capital, no matter for what purpose,
is now a very difficult task, either in
Iyondon or in any other money market.
Mr. Heinze, however, deserves ver3*
much credit for, what he has already
done for British Columbia. The people
in this country don't at all sufficiently
appreciate "pioneer" enterprise. In
Mr. Wood's case, for example, instead
of receiving praise and encouragement for all he has accomplished, he,
so far as I have been able to judge, gets
on all sides very roundly abused.
People living in the country who have
not much personally at stake, forget
what they owe to those chiefly instrumental in bringing"it forward."i:^:/^:'i^';:i5:^''- ;'VV.,
â â ift.y;t;;,5'?<-.^-.v'-*;; :-â .-.:;; .â :.::
-:.-v'.v 'feVAfc&vX* -;;< fi,
--rJ'.r i-^-,.v::,l!; â¢;.:'</.
'â '.".' - .â â .--.v 'â 'â >'â .'.â "'â , ..'.â â ;...â ''â " â ' . Â«;â¢'.:.',': : â â¢'*-'!'.' .>v'- v.\.'7;k- >;';-â¢ V';"b!t(.t;. -ihi
fe'V?^^- <* 4:r-Â° *.-s ;~> ,vV' -'; â¢'â â¢â â â : ;:":â
||^|^^^^g|> ^; v;^f â ^0^S> I' I %'
.' t:.i ;:V^' ';**/ ;s> ^:j^fÂ» *'.; ''â "â
â â¢â ',.-i%'<
' '' "*35*WB
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