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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Apr 10, 1909

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 if  m  *  ^  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING JOURNAL.  Vti,  m  m  Tenth Year.  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  SATURDAY. APRIL  ib,  .909  No. 19  ���: The accompanying sketch of the 'first section of the proposed Greenwood-  Phoenix tunnel gives an idea of the intended crosscutting of some seventeen  veins of ore which have been proven on the surface,,together with, claims  which are controlled by the tramway company in the consolidation. '1 he first  section will be 6,000 feet long, and will reach a depth of at least 1,300 feet.  ���m  FIRST  SECTION   OF   THE  PROPOSED   BIG  GREENWOOD-PHOENIX   TUNNEL,   UPON  WHICH   WORK.   HAS   ALREADY   COMMENCED  wii*l, affect b.c. copper  w��m  If the present coal strike in eastern  British Columbia is not soon settled,  operations by the British Columbia  Copper company will be seriously  handicapped and a closedown probable, the source of its ccke supply'  'being..one ok-the, points .where,-the  strike is on.  To the Pioneer yesterday, J; E. McAllister, general manager of the com  pany, stated that the situation was becoming serious, They are now working on the reserve supply of coke, but  ^ this would not last more than ten days  jor two  weeks  at   the  outside.    And  even though a settlement is.made with  the strikers at once it would require  about two weeks for the coke to begin  arriving at the smelters, so that opera  tions will require to be curtailed and a  closedown will be necessary if the  strike is; not.settled.   ,,^..i^c    :..,.,.  The Snowshoe mine here, however,  will not likely be affected, unless the  strike is protracted. At the Trail  smelter, where Snowshoe ore is treated,  the Consolidated company has considerable coke on hand and is getting a  regular supply from the Crows Nest  Pass Coal company.  THE   GREENWOOD-PHOENIX  BIG   TRAMWAY   TUNNEL  City of Greenwood Passes  By-law Giving;  $5WO��<0f Bonus to^ramwayCor-  Spring Fashions  For a hat |ighj  in Weight and  flexible ao well  as durable, we  earnestly recorn  mend the  Stetson  Self-Conforming  Hat  are entirely new and distinctive  this year, and the complete stock  of  Men's Apparel  ( which we have just opened out  proves beyond a doiibt, that we  are right at the "head of the  procession."  You cannot afford to buy your  spring outfit before carefully inspecting our styles.  FIT.REFORM  AND  a  CAMPBELL''  are acknowledged to be the most  progressive clothing makers in  Canada, and we handle both  these lines. The cut, fit and  finish of these suits is the very  best pbtainable, and our stock comprises the latest effects in shade,  pattern and design,  The STETSON HAT is so well and  favorably  known, it needs  no introduction, but we wish to say that  we are justly proud of our  showing of "Stetsons" this spring.  Asklosef; the new "GRKRN   HAT"; Fashions latest decree;  being worn everywhere.  We have the Stetson'Soft apt) Derbf  Hall in all |he jatcit ��r!f��.  How about tliJi pair 01' Oxfords you were wanting? We have them.  Patents, Tans 01 Oxbloods; laced, strapped or buckled in the very  newest shapes.  Come in to-night and look around.    We are onen till 10.  EIMENDRICK CO.,  LTD.  THE  BIG  STORE  The ratepayers of Greenwood voted  practically unanimously in favor of the  proposed $50,000 bonus to be paid  by that city to the Greenwood-Phoenix  tramway company. On Wednesday  of this week the vote was 116 to 2.  Only those who owned property  in that city were privileged to vote  and 25 percent, of the total number  were women.  - Under the by-law the bonus, which  is in the form of debentures to be  paid by the city, is to be paid in three  instalments, $15,000 at 3000 feet, $15,-  000 at 6000 feet and the balance when  the city limits of Phoenix are reached.  The first 3000 feet must be constructed  by November r, 1911.  The construction of the big Greenwood-Phoenix tramway has already  commenced. The machinery and plant  is already on the ground and operations begun. The plant formerly used  at the Crescent mine has been pressed  into service, and current from the Bon-  nington Falls electric company will  supply power. A syndicate of New  York and Chicago capitalists have  underwritten the amount required to  construct the bore and results should  soon be ootained.  The undertaking is one that involves  no great difficulties and the ground is  proven, so that those here who are  conversant with the propetties along  the route of the bore; qr tunnel have  little doubt of its success. The belt  Oi mineralized zone lhat the bore  crosscuts is one that has had considerable work done on it in a more or less  crude and expensive way, yet it has  produced over $900,000.  The citizens of Greenwood have had  a year to consider the feasibility and  probable success of the bore, and their  unanimous indorsation of the project  will undoubtedly carry weight with  every one who is not familiar with the  camp.  The exploring at the Greenwood and  Phoenix camps to the depth of over  2000 feet will start deep mining in the  Boundary district and open up immense possibilities for mining and will  undoubtedly attract the attention of the  mining world.  The company is fortunate in the  selection of a site to start the bore.  The Strathmore mine, where the portal  of the tunnel will be, has the record of  producing the richest and finest ore in  British Columbia, having won the cup  at the annual exhibit, at Nelson, and  also having won the cupat the Spokane,  exposition, in competition with the  high-grade gold and silver mines of  Idaho, Oregon, Washington and British Columbia.  The tunnel will reach the number  one vein of the Strathmore mine, from  which very rich ore has been shipped,  in eight hundred feet, and will crosscut  seventeen other veins in the first section  of the bore, which is six thousand  feet. These veins have been proven  in depth from 100 to 600 feet. Some  eight thousand tons have been shipped  from this belt and averaged over $100.  In the past, owing to the crude and  small way they have been operating,  the mining has been expensive, costing  over $4.0 per ton, and smelting and  freight charges have averaged $15 per  ton.  The company with a consolidation  of these properties, and a deep tunnel  to handle and mine the ore, can easily  reduce the cost of mining to $10 per  ton and the cost of freight and smelting  j can be reduced to $7 or $8 a ton. In  time the company will probabTy-Have  sufficient tonnage to build its own  smelter. A lead smelter for highgrade  ores at Greenwood would get a great  deal of custom ore and stimulate the  development of gold and silver mining  all over the Boundary country.  A   great   many   in   the    Boundary  thought the bore or tunnel would never  be started as the syndicate's representative stated   about  eighteen   months  ago that they would be  at  work  in a  few months then, and as time went by  and   nothing   was  done  people   here  began to lose  faith.    We understood,  however, that the company   had  great  difficulty in getting the different mine  owners to go into the consolidation on  anything like reasonable terms.    Aside  fi.om  this the  company   has   had   its  mining engineers   carefully   examining  a great many of the mining tunnels on  the continent, such as  the Newhouse,  the Sutro,  the  Two   Brothers  at  Vir  ginia camp, Cal., the Capital  Prize  at  at Georgetown, Cal., the Zak at   Lead  ville,   the   Roosevelt  deep   tunnel   at  Cripple Creek, and others.    The com-  panyappear to havedone all thatcarefui,  shrewd business men might be expected  to do before going  into an   enterprise  of such magnitude and this augurs well  for the future  success of the  project, j  and as we want no failures in this coun- [  try we are pleased to  know   that  such!  precaution has been taken.     The   tun-;  nel will be built large enough  to carry 1  ten thousand tons per day, and beyond \  the first   section   will   carry  ore  on   a!  tonnage and freight basis.     It will not ���  only be a tunnel but a  tramway  also,!  for the canying  of ores  from   the  dif-j  ferent mines contiguous to the: route of j  the bore.  1909 SHOWS BIG INCREASE  The ore shipments from Boundary  mines-for-the first three months of  this year show an increase of'136,979  tons, or about 50 per cent, over those  of 1908 .  During the past  three   months the  Boundary   mines'   shipments   totalled  401,560 tons as follows : .   r ���'  Granby.".. '. . /VV.;.72407226"tons*"'"''  Mother Lode 113,061    "  Oro Denoro.......     1,503    "  Snowshoe    46,776"  The Granby shipments show a slight  failing off this year as a result of the  improvements going on at the  smelter  hot allowing of the same consumption  of ore as was treated last year. During  the first three months of 1909 Granby  tonnage was as follows : January, 76,-  564; February, 82,74i-;--March, 80,921:  or a total of 240,226 tons, as compared  with 264,581 tons during the same  period in 1908.   .,--..     .   - >  The Granby mine shipments^during-  the first five months last year represented practically the entire ore output  of the Boundary, so that the shipments  of the Mother^ Lode, Oro Denoro and  Snowshoe mines more than account  'for the increased\tonnage this year. ,  NEW IDEAS  GRANBY'iS   TWO    NEW   FURNACES    IN    OPERATION  A. B. W. Hodges, general superintendent of the Granby company, was  in town on Wednesday on one of his  periodical visits to the mines.  Asked by the Pioneer as to the cur  tailing of ore : hipments, Mr. Hodges  stated that the present condition of the  copper morkct b��H much to do with it,  and had a similar effect on many of the  large producers in the United States.  The Granby management have decided  on remodeling the smelter furnaces,  two at a time, which cuts the ore re  quirements down 25 per cent. Ore  shipping will be discontinued from the  Gold Drop for probably a couple of  months, and operations concentrated  in other parts of the mines.  At the smelter the remodelling and  enlarging of the second furnace was  completed last week, and work on No.  3 and 4 commenced this week. It  will require two  months to complete  these, when, if copper is still low, said  Mr. Hodges, work on another two furnaces will begin, while if the red metal  should go up in price, the balance of  the battery will be remodeled one at a  time. When six furnaces are enlarged  they, will have the same capacity as the  entile battery of ei^ht formerly had.  Referring to the two furnaces already completed, Mr. Hodges said  they were giving excellent satisfaction,  and on Monday treated 530 tons of ore-  each. This, however, was a favorable  run.  While the tonnage treated at the  smeller is largely Granby ore, which is  self-fluxing, the smelter has been receiving shipments from a number of  small properties, among them being  the Republic, Surprise, Lone Pine and  Surgeon, in Washington state, and the  Golden Eagle, on the North Fork.  These are frequently termed high grade  properties, being operated for the recovery of gold and silver, still, excepting the Republic, the ore runs on an  average of only $55 t0 $4�� to the ton.  The Republic, however, has produced  some splendid high grade ore.  At Granby mines shipping was discontinued on Tuesday from the Gold  Drop, one of the four outlets of the big  producer. A larger farce has been put  to work in other patts of the property,  and tbe output at the Victoria shaft,  No. 2 and 3 tunnels are being increased  to meet the present requirements of the  smelter. The cessation at the Gold  Drop will last (or about six weeks or  two months. The C.P.R., which  carried all tbe ore from the Gold Drop  will now carry an increased tonnage  from the Victoria shaft. It is the intention to operate regularly every Sun  day in future.  IF YOU WANT TO   SEE THE LATEST  IN JEWELRY  SEE OUR  Grape Back Combs  Cameo Bracelets  and Brooches  Grape Brooches and  Hat Pins  New Style belt  buckles <s sash pins  ALSO GOOD LINE OF SERVICEABLE  WATCHES  AT SPECIAL LOW PRICES  TELEPHONE 68  OFFICIAL  C. P. R.   TIME   INSPECTOR  I  It  m  'I  I  hv  ���ii  ���1  -ii  E  91  W  it  -II1  m  ���'4$  '   SI  '' m  1 <-1  ti  1 *. THE PHOENIX  1'IONEER.  I DEANES HOTEL f  DRAY ING  ^>t-.-  ,v  ���. ,   iJji.ipriwior. ���-  ;l  in itii' civ, hi a'  I'ius i- '-hv;   '��� ������i-^'---i    'ii'l   -^ "' -^  hot water and well  furnished  throughout  for .he aecMuvnnda.'.m ^  of the public.    Everything  Neat,  Clean and  Up-to-Date.    Meals ||  served at all hours, special  attention being given  the   Diningroom. 3  Centrally Located on the Bridge.  Fifth  Street, Phoenix. jg  E      SJ^AM_HEATED. RI.RCTRIC   LIGHTING. TELEPHONE   48, Ig  I  Hotel Brooklyn  The Only First-Class and Up-To-  Date -Hotel in Phoenix. New  from cellar to roof. Best Sample  Rooms in the Boundary, Opposite  G N. Depot. Modern Bathrooms.  Steam   J>   Heated  Of nil   kiti'K nrnnipilv  ar.H>iuli>(i  ���;>.    Kuniil   Ksmith" and  Bn unm.  JV IE3 Q  cKEOWN  itUBI.UlbuNrlS  //// kinds oj light and heavy teaming.  promptly attended to;   Miners' dray  ing. a specialty.        :    :    :    :   ���:  ���PHCNE B44  A..-.S. HOOD,  Fire, Life ���ad Accldc��t lainrance.  Qeaeral Agent. ,   JAMES flARSHALL, Prop.  CITY OK GREENWOOD, WHERE  OPERATIONS COMMENCED ON THE GREKNW0M>-V>H0EN1X LONG  TUNNEL  The Phoenix Pioneer  And Bo��o<l��ry Mining Journal.  IMOaW O* ���ATOttDA.VB BV T����  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  at rnowHix. m. c  T. ALFRED LOVE. MANAOC��.  i Basilica* offlcc Mo.' 14.  Telepkoaea | umntgtfttMenct, No. is-  'MX!!**'  ' Vet *e��r  - ���**���"  ���is MoaUn _ -   ,-*��  To the Hulled Slate*, per year ��-5��  1909      APRIL     r9��9  ?ta.'Hen. Tats. Wtd.   Tha   Fr>.    Sat.  1  6-     7      8  \%    19    20    at    32    23    24  25    26    27    28    29    30  4  11  5  12  9  16  3  10  17  J  m  The Big Bcre  Active operations have already commenced at Greenwood on the big bore  which will penetrate the mountain be  tween that city and Phoenix for the  purpose of tapping ore veins at depth.  The success of such an undertaking  must lie in proving the existence  of ore veins at depth. Competent  mining experts have made a careful  study of the project during the past  year, and not only claim the tunnel a  feasible means of estracting ore from  certain properties, but pronounce it a  sound-business proposition*.  Th'e-mineraTbelt through which the  proposed tunnel  is  to  pass has  un  doubtedly some splendid surface showings,   but   the  leads   have   invariably  proved faulty.  The only deep mining in this province is at Rossland, and. the history  of some of the properties na that camp  -is interesting in this connection. The  Le Roi Two, originally known as the  Josie, after being, developed 300- feet  was pronounced a failure, the lead  having pitched out; yet when taken  hold of and backed by capital it has  proved a bonanza, earning enormous  dividends. At the War Eagle, in the  same camp, which was thought to have  been worked out, an ore shoot 40 feet  wide and 500 feet long, said to average  $35 to the ton, was opened up lastj  week on the 1600-foot level.  This would indicate that deep mining in British Columbia pays, and pays  richly. The ore is said to run down  similarly in the Coeur d' Alenes. It  eiiher increases -in size or in value, and  of'en both. Thesuccessof the tunnel  will be the proving of the country and  its* effects will be far reaching.  The gold and silver belt in the  Boundary district has been in the past  overshadowed by. the low grade c<|$j^3��'  belt nod, did not receive any advertising  and,- accordingly, failed to attract capi-jTHE  CHAPMAN-  tal from   the oufsfde.    Local  capital j      ALEXANDER REVIVAL  was only able to  prove the  surface:    values and demonstrate their posMbilU -^---���r--^,,, - Commence  ties, leaving it to large capital and com  petent mananagement,- which always  follows in the wake of large capital, to  combine and consolidate a number of  properties and work them in a big way,  and turn out a big tonnage at the minimum of costs; exactly as has been done  in the case of the low. grade copper  belt.. There seems little reason why  the results should not prove as gratifying as they have in the case of the  Granby-and the British Columbia  Copper company.  PROVINCIAL.  P. Burns &. Co. are building a  mammoth cold storage plant at Cran-  brook.  - Prince Rupert has now a daily paper  calledthe Evening Bulletin. It is an  independent Liberal.,  Dr. A. P. Proctor of Vancouver has  been appointed chief surgeon to the  C.P.R. in,this province.  Revelstoke snowshoers gave a dance  last-week. The snowshoe would at  least De a novel style of pomp.  Attorney-General Bowser - and Mrs.  Bowser left Vancouver on Sunday for  a five-months' trip to Europe.  It is claimed that Vancouver receives and sends out nearly twice as  many sea-going vessels as*Montreal.  . G. A. Harris, manager of the Vernon Okanagan, has been appointed to  succeed W. T. R. Preston as trade  commissioner to Japan.  The minister of the interior has decided that South African Veterans can  hold their land a, year without doing  assessment duties.  Giving a person the "Dutch flip" is  someiioies a dangerous joke. A man  in Kttslo the other day. had his ankle  broken while being flipped.  The G/P.Rv will have a space of 14,  oco square feet at the Alaska-Yukon -  Pacfic exposition. This is larger than  some of the States of the-Union will  have.  The dates of the Vernon fall fair  are September 16, 17, 18; Kelowna,  September 20 and 21; and it is possible  that Revelstoke's will be September 13  and 14.  The government agent at Vernon,  l-eonard Norns, has in his possession  a $20 gold piece coined at New West-  minsterin ��862. He has been offered  $700 for it.  The Council of the Board of Trade  at Vernon has resolved Uo raise the!  sum of $2,000 to pay  the expense of  engaging a competent expert to super-;  intend the development of< the Okan-i  agan fruit exhibits this year. '   j  D g Lake is the name of the newest  townsite in Okanagan, and Jam s  Ritchie-is the promotor. Some 2,000  acres will be put under irrigation at  this point which is seven miles south '  of Penticton on the Okanagan river.     j  Campaign   "Will  Here About April 27th  (Publicity Committee)  The opening meetings of the great  simultaneous evangelistic mission in  the Kootenays took place last Sunday,  including every town from Coleman,  Alberta, to New Denver, B.C. Following the close of these meetings,  about April 27th, the movement will  extend west, embracing Phoenix, Rossland, Trail, Ymif, Cascade, Grand  Forks, Greenwood, Midway, and Rock  Creek, constituting the largest and best-  organized effort of the Christian church  in Canada in the direction of aggressive evangelism.  Ten or twelve ministers, accompanied by trained singers, will come from  the east to assist in this great move,  ment, among them being the following  well-known names : Dr. C. W. Gordon  (Ralph Conner) of Winnipeg, Prof.  Kilpatrick of Montreal, Principal Patrick of Winnipeg, Revs. Robinson of  Sterling; H. Berlis of Knox college,  who speaks five European languages;  Brown of Red Deer, and Evangelist  Russell.  The Presbyterian and Methodist  churches here will be closed on Sunday evenings during the campaign, the  World-Wide  COPPER AND THE TRACTIONS  Expansion    Now  Trolley-Line  Possible  Local traction interests have pronounced viewVon the copper situation  which indicate an outlook for the metal  by no means as dark, says the New  Vork exchange.  According to the traction view, the  development of trolley enterprises  promises in the next few years a greater  growth in the copper business than any  other source of demand. It is con  tended that this kind of de\elopment  has been arrested for years, but that  now it appears to be on the point of  starting again with a greater degree of  impulse than itever possessed before  "All the world over, even in China,  Africa and South America, trolley  enterprises are proposed, and, with the  highly satisfactory conditions in the  money centers of Europe, work of that  kind will be actively-under way before-  long in nearly every part of theJcivil  ized and semi-civilized world.  DISTRESS F^.OM  UPSET STOMACH  A'so Misery From Indigestion Vanishes Five  Minutes Later.  Take your sour stomach���or maybe  meetings being held in the opera'you call it Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Gas-  house.    While inaugurated and finan  ced by the Presbyterian church it  should be understood that the movement is entirely undenominational.  Arrangements are being made for a  thorough house to house canvas in the  different cities and towns with an  invitation to attend the meetings.  tritis or Catarrh of Stomach; it doesn't  matter���take   your    stomach   trouble  right with you to the   Pharmacist  and  asl; him   to   open   a   50 cent  case  of  Pape's Diapepsin and let you eat one  22-grain Triangule and   see  if  within  . five minutes there is left   any   trace of  I your stomach misery.  J     The correct name for your trouble is  Food Fermentation���food souring; the  Digestive organs-become weak ;  there  is lack of gastric juice;   your   food   is  only half digested, and you become affected with loss of  appetite,   pressure  Shipments and Smelter Receipts For Year to; and    fullness   after   eating,   vomiting,  Date. j nausea,   heartburn, griping in bowels,  from    the   various j tenderness in the pit of stomach,  bad  in  gas,  biliousness,   sick   headache,   nervousness, dizziness and many other similar  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  TUCK- COLLIN'S  SHAVING PARLORS  AND     BATHROOM.  Next Door 10 McKae Brna  Kuob Hill Avtmie.  Phoknix.B. C. .  Maimers Barber siwp  LOWER   TOWN.  FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS     IN  CONNECTION  Greenwood   Liquor  Co.  We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with  the Choicest Imported and Domestic  0  Wines, Liquors and Cigars  As wo ship direct in Carloads, we  can   make  the  , prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Jas. McCreath & Co.  GREENWOOD, B  C.  ��*�����  PALACE LIVERYSTABLE  HU8D0CK MclNTlRE, Prop.  35 Horses,   Full   Lively   Equipment,  Have taken  over  the  Lumber  Yard  and will carry  a  full  stock.  PHOENIX    LODGE  s. it and e/f.,no.47.  Meet* every   WEDNESDAY  Hvcnlng  Scandinavian Hall, Old Irouaidea avenue.  Visiting brethren cordially welcome. ' '  KD. FKRNSTROM, Pre��:deut  A. O. JOHNSTON, Fill. Becy  KingEdward Lodge, No 30  A. F. and A. M.  6<.  Regular communication 8 p. m.  ond Thuraday of each month.  Emergent meeting, a��called;Maaoni<  Hall, McHalr Block.  V. M.SHERBINO,  Secretary.  G.D.TURNER,  W.M.  DRY   WOOD   IN   ANY    QUANTITY  Prompt Attention to   order,  at any honr-of day ornlfjht."  Knob Hill Ave.        (p��one34.)       phoenix, B. C.  s  -o-  _r>_  Leidlnf Hotel of Boundiry'a Letdlnj  Mining Cinp  BOUNDARY & KOOTENAY 1909 ORE RECORD  Hotel Balmoral  Corner Knob Hill Ave., and Flral 8t.,  PHOENIV, B. C.  j. a Monaster  New and Op-to-date  Centrally Located,  Qood Sample Rooms.  Proprietor.  181  Ore   shipments   .._ _     . ...  - ,.        .      ���     , T, ,t taste in  mouth,  constipation,  pain  mines of Houndary and Kootenay, and  ...        ,      .       >        ,r, ,. '  r ,  3 ���" limos, sleeplessness,   belching  of j  the receipts of ore at   the   smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week  and   for   1909 to  date   are    as  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK.  Boundary 30,516  Rossland    5,226  East Columbia River  3,571  YEAR.  3S4.949  57.724  45.'r7  Total. ....... 39.313  SMELTER    RECEIPTS   Granby  19.969  B.C. Copper Co. . .    8,778  Trail     7.628  Northport        140  symptoms.  If your appetite is fickle, and noth  ing tempts you, dr you belch gas or if  j you feel bloated after eating, or your  food lies like a lump of lead on your  stomach, you can make up your mind  that at the bottom of all this there is  but one cause���fermentation of undigested food.  Prove to yourself,  after   your   next  meal, that your stomach is as good as  25��>5S9  any; that there is nothing really wrong.  487,790  106,857  85,388  12,761  Total  36,5��5    455.595  Stop this fermentation and begin eating  what you want without fear of discom  fort or misery.  Almost instant relief is waiting for  you. It is merely a matter of how  soon you take a little Diapepsin.  ��^u*watl**��^B>wa��Ma>^>0��)0nr<l>a  Greenwood otagfc LJnc  Leave Fhoenix, upper town, 9.30 a-m."!  *' " lowertown, 10.00a.m. j Standard Time  Leave   Greenwood      -        3.00 p. m.J  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  I Phob.vix Office, With McRab Bros., Knob Hill Avb.  D. L. McELROY, Proprietor.  1  ���mwwiiw  The world is full of women who can |  amuse the ordinary men.    They can,  sing, dance or recite to him ; can paint,;  write or decorate  in  a   manner   most  pleasing, but the poor man often goes  begging for a woman   who can sew  on  buttons or mend his clothes; who can  cook bis food with economy and flavor  it to bis taste. '  The Fountain HeadofLtfdf  Is The Stomach  A man who has ��� weak and impaired stomach and .who does not  properly digest his food will soon find that his blood has become  weak and impoverished, and that his whole body 13 improperly and  insufficiently nourished.  Dr.' PMER&E'S GOLDEN KIEDIGTIL D1SGOVERY  makes the stomach strong, promotes the flow of  digestive juices, restores the lost appetite, makes  assimilation perfect. Invigorates tbe liver and  purities and enriches the blood. It is the great blood-maker,  flesh-builder and restorative nerve tonic. It makes men  strong  in  body,   active   in   mind   and cool in   Judgement.   ���  This "Discovery" is a pure, glyceric extract of American medical roots,  absolutely free from alcohol and all injurious, habit-forming drugs. All its  ingredients are printed on its wrappers. It has no relationship with secret  nostrums. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in all the schools of  medicine. Don't accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this time-proven  remedy op known composition. Ask youb neighbors. They must know of  many cures made by it during past 40 years, right in your own neighborhood.  World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pierce, Pres., Buffalo, N. Y.  THR   FINEST   gCALITY   IX  MILK and CREAM  PHONE  8TUICTLY    FHBSII    ROUH  .1.    W.     IIANMAM.    PROPR1BTOB8  Dominion Ave., Near City Hall  �����*a PHOENIX, B. C. ���������  Carriages and Other Rigs, Horses and Saddles  For Any Part of the Boundary. Express and  Baggage Transfer Given Prompt Attention.  Dry Wood Delivered to Any Part of the City.  D.    . McDonald, Prop.  ASh��*��cf UwPaSttc P*tn>nag�� SoUdtaJ. 'PHONB 97  I.O. O. F.  SNOWSHOK LODGE NO. ir  Meets every Monday livening at Mlnera' Ila'  IMftititiK brethren cordially invited.  W. J. Rdtubrpord, Noble Grand  W. A. Pickakd, Record.'Secy.  T: A. Love, Per. Finau.Becy.  PHOENIX   AERIE   XO. 1E8  HeeU in Union Hal:  Friday evenings  Visiting    brother*  alwaya welcome  J. Mclver. W. P.  C. McASTOCKEft  W. 8ee  K.ofP.LODi,E,No.28  ���PHOENIX, B.C.   Meefp every Tuesday  Kvmi r'o at 7.30   :    :  Sojourning   Brother* Cordlall)  Welcomed. :  H. MCCRACKEN  K.   Of R.  8.  J.GAKONK.R.CC.  MINERAL ACT.  (Foaat F.)  Certificate of Improvements,  NOTICE  44 4S. 46,47, 48.40 Mineral Claims, situate in the  Cireeiiwooii Mining Division of Yale dUtrict.  Where located���In Greenwood camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. John Mulligan, Frre  Miner a Certificate No 814178, intend'sixty day"  from the date hereof, to apply to tbe Mining  Recorder ior a Certificate of Improvement!, for  the purpose ol obtaining a Crown Grant of the  above claims.  And further Take Notice that action, under  aection 37, mu��t be commenced before the issuance of such Certificatea ol Improvements.  Dated this 15th day of February. A.D. 1409.  JOHN  MULLIG.-.N.  MINERAL ACT.  (FORM   F.)  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  No. 7 Fraction, No 8 Fractiou, Tiger Fraction,  Bull>on KractioM.Moute Bravo Fraction Mineral  Claims, aituttc in the Greenwood .Mining  Divisian of Yale district.  Where located���In Greenwood amp,  TAKE NOTICE, that 1, John Mulligan, Frre  Miner's Certificate No. B14278, intend, siatyda.v  rom date hereof, to apply to the Mining ''-'"  cordei for a Certificate ol Imp-ovemetits, for the  pur. ose of obtaining* Crown Grant of the above  claims.  And fnrthcr take notice that action, under flection 37, must be commenced before the lasuaace  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 15II1 day of February, A.D 1009.  JOHN MDUWAN.  WOOD  First-Class Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord  Pine Wood, double cut,  $6.00 per cord  Wood Delivered on Short Notice.  Those R 32  J H  m  n  THE PHOENIX PTONEEK  ��*>  Crs?m Baking Pbwder  Is t&e most efficient and  of leavening agents*  MADE FROM PURE CREAM OF TARTAR  or ammonia.  The Low Grade Ores of the  Boundary District  By A. B, W. HODGRS  The -Boundary country first became f  a producer of copper in 1900, but it  was not until the following year that  this young and low-grade district began  to contribute to the copper production  of Canada. .        j  In 1900 British Columbia produced  about 10,000,000 lb. of copper, while  in 1901, 27,600,000 lb. were produced, due almost entirely "to the increased production of the Boundary  mines. Since, the tot il production of  copper has annually advanced until  the year 1906, when nearly 43000,-  000 pounds were produced, and of  this amount 32,000,000 was from the  Boundary mines. The copper production of the Boundaiy in 1907 was  within half a million pounds of the  previous year, the decrease being as-  cribable to the shutting down of some  of the mines part of the time due to  the exceedingly low price of copper.  When it is remembered that the  total production of copper in the Dominion for 1907 was about 57,000.-  000 lb., it will be seen that the Boundaiy mines proJuce over one-half the  total copper output of this country.  The ores of the Boundary not only  carry copper, but also some values in  silver and gold, and during 1907 these  values amounted to nearly $2,000,000,  which, together with the copper, made  a combined value in ores mined in the  district during that year of $8,299,000,  or about 44 per cent, of the total value  of all melals produced in the province.  The reason that Boundary ores are re  ferred to as "low grade" is : The total  metal values as extracted by smelting  amount to $4 to $6 50 per ton, de-  penjing on the price of copper, the  gold and silver values alone being  from $. to $1.50. In order to mine,  transport, smelt and sell the metals in  eastern markets, and still make a  reasonable profit on ore of this low  value,' we must necessarily have special  and favorable conditions. That these  conditions are met with in-the Boundary district to a peculiar degree is  manifest; since at>no other mining district in Canada, and at only one or  two places in the United States or  Mexico, is such low grade ore profitably mined and smelted.  The favorable conditions referred to  apply to both the mining and smelting.  In the fiist place the ore bodies are  wide, being anywhere from 50 to 300  ft.; they are also from several hundred  to several thousand feet long and  generally have enormous outcrops on  ���the surface. ' This makes mining development comparatively simple and  inexpensive, as most of the surface  ore at 100 ft. or more is mined by  open pits. Then again in connection  with underground mining operations,  little or no timbering is required, due  to the natural construction of the ore  and rock to hold itself, if sufficient  pillars are left. Our ore is reasonably  soft, drills comparatively easily and  bieaks well.  Also we mine on a large scale anywhere from 1000 to 4000 tons per day,  and consequently have large and economical equipment, aided also by the  use of electricity in all departments.  Our ground is comparatively dry, thus  doing away with the necessity of expensive pumping equipment. Not only  are we especially favored in respect of  mining conditions, but this also applies  to smelting. All copper ores in this  district are what is known as self-fluxing : that is, their chemical composition  is such, that fed into a blast furnace  with little or no outside flux, and with  the addition of the proper amount of  coke, they make a good blast furnace  slag.  Also the ores carry only sufficient  sulphur to make a matte suitable  to convert at once without a second  smelting.  Below is given an analysis of a  sample of Granby ore which  approxi  mately reprcents the entire ore body :  Silica ,.,     38,  ,   Iron '.    i7.  Lime     18.  Alunilim.,..' ,      7,  MnK��rHla       7.  MnO j  Araenlc  ���o8  Antimony 0Ij  Cr>ppcr ,.,.      ,,500  .Sulphur ,     31;  ��7 533  Nowhere else in the world is found  bodies containing copper of approximately like analysis, and of the size of  those of the Boundary district, representing as they do from 10,000,000  to 30,000,000 tons; these then are the  main reasons which permit of the economic handling and smelting of these  ores  A smelter using Boundary ores alone  is the most simple plant possible; since  the complicated system of ore beds of  different analysis, which require to be  mixed in the proper proportion to  make an economical slag, is eliminated,  and moreover as the sulphur contents  is so small, no expensive grinding and  roasting is necessary.  In smelting Boundary ores the pre  liminary steps toward making blister  copper, which is our final product, are  few and simple. In case of the two  largest companies the ore is crushed at  the mines to a suitable size for the  blast furnace, is loaded into 50-ton  steel 01 e cars and transported to the  .smelter, where it is dropped into, ore  bins and one car in 8 or 10 is taken  and recrushed and sampled to ascer  tain values. These bins are from 30  to 40 ft. above, the furnace charging  floor. Charging cars moved by electric locomotives are filled with ore  from these bins, and with the proper  quantity of coke, are fed into the blast  furnaces.  The- melted slag and matte flow  continuously from a cocled-water spout  into a settler, and the matte separates  on account of its gravity, and the slag  flows into an extra tettler and direct  to the cast iron slag cars, by which it  is conveyed to the. dump. The matte  is tapped from the bottom of the settler  in a molten state, is poured into a  converter, where it is blown to blister  copper.  It will be seen from the above, that  the smelting process in the Boundary  : is exceedingly simple as compared  with pactice elsewhere, and we are  enabled by the use of large capacities  and strictly modern plant, to smelt at  a very low cost.  Another favorable factor is the prox  imity of large coal areas, whence an  abundant supply of excellent fuel is  assured for smeiting purposes' For  power generation, however, coal is not  extensively used either at the mines  or smelter, since all machinery is  operated by electricity transmitted  from a distance.  In brief, it may be opined that in the  Boundary distict, are not only the ore  bodies unique, but the special con  ditions favorable to their utilization  are also quite exceptional.  By low-grade Boundary ores is meant  the low grade ores derived from the  limited area in the vicinity of Phoenix,  and from the Mother Lode and Oro  Denoro mines skuated only a few  miles from Phoenix in the Boundary  district. These ores, concei ning which  I have prepared the above notes, cover,  as I have already observed, a very  limited area, and at the smelters now]  in operation, they are smelted in the  furnaces with the proper amount of  coke. From 10,000,000 to 30,000,000  tons of these low grade ores are in  sight in the Boundary district. I have  remarked in my paper that we do not  use flux but we do. In smelting from  3000 to 4000 t >ns of ore a day we use  a little ore from outside mines as a flux,  but it is a very sm >ll quantity--from 5 to  10 tons���and this,moreover,temporary.  We are further fortunate in being  favored with an ample supply of the  best coking coal in the Northwest,  which is being obtained from a coal  field not very far from our mineral  area.  In resppct to the surface of our> deposit, I may say that in some places it  is of about the same ihhness as Is the  case in the lower levels of the mine.  As a matter nf fact, however, most of  our surface ores are really poorer than  those which are found at a lower depth.  We have in one of our mines 10,-  000,000 tons of good ore, whereas, I  may sav, that.the ore for a distance of  50 ft. down from the surface was rather  poor; but that occurred in our first  development work. We had to handle  ores of every low grade, while at the  snme we were forced to treat a very  large tonnage, and these ores were of  the same character as that in the open-  cut. We put to work a steam shovel  capable of handling 700 to 800 tons  of ore per day, and in that manner  developed that portion of the mine  very quickly; while by adding quite  largely to the capacity of our furnaces  we got the cost of smelting down to  such an extent that we were able to  make a profit.  I may further state that anywhere  Irom 40 to 50 ft. underground, and  clear down to the lowest levels the ore  in the mine is very uniform, both in  composition and quality. We have  mined out in one year say from 800,-  000 to 900,000 tons of ore. If the  price of copper were always the same  the result of the year's operations would  not vary as much as 15 cts. per ton,  while the whole of the main bed of  ore will not vary more than 2% silica,  nor 1% lime, nor even as much as 1%  sulphur.  Underground we use ordinarily 3^-  in drills which are driven by compressed air, i. e., they are driven by an  air pressure of 80 or 90 lb. per sq. in.  at the drill. We make use of a few  hammer drills, which are usually employed only by timbermen.  We use neither plates nor conveyors  in the stopes or t innels of the mine.  All the work is done by driving large  tunnels to the first, second, and third  levels in the ore to from 40 to 50 ft.  apart, and putting in inclined raises  to the stopes above and on both sides  01 the tunnels, afterwards meeting  overhead, while the ore is rolled into  the gravity chutes, our controlling  power being electricity.  Big ore cars carry 10 tons, and the  small cars 5. The ore after it is  brought but of the mine is immediately  passed throughlrte Tock crusher, for'  ���we find it to be moreecomical to break  the ore into smaller sizes ; after which  it is taken to the smelter, while every  time it is handled a few cents extra are  added to t)ie operating costs.  The ore is taken to the crusher  when it leaves the mine workings,  while from the crusher it passes along  the conveyer belt, which is 42 in. wide  with about 241 ft. centres. This belt  conveys the crushed ore from the  crusher to the storage bins, from which  it is loaded into railway 50-ton cars for  hauling to the smelter.  I may add that we have one of the  largest belts to be found. It has been  in'use a year or two, and has pr ved  very satisfactory. Belts are, in my  opinion, a great deal better than elevators, for on a. belt there is ample  room to pla'-e the ore while you are  not compelled to raise it too high.  And, besides, in the case of elevators  the wear and tear is very excessive,  which is especially true when you use  one of large capacity.  Regarding the question of whether  one large settler is better than two  separate and smaller settlers, which  would allow the slag to flow to the  same number of feet, we think that the  flow of slag should be stopped and the  matte allowed to settle. Where we  count upon catching most matte is in  the first settler and less in the second,  and still less in the third settler, if we  had one. Our appreciation of the situation is that the saving effected through  the use of additional settlers does not  amount to anything commercially valuable. With the use of two settlers the  case is somewhat different, as in this  manner it is found that quite a little  bit of money can be saved. As a  matter of fact we were the first in the  Boundary country to use two settlers,  as the ordinary custom had previously  been to make use of only one, with a  large pot to catch anything that should  Buster'a Philosophy.���tXIV.  Granting that I am a bad boy, still  it was coming to grandpa. People  who have ugly, cross dispositions  attract trouble to themselves. Like  attracts like and birds of a feather  flock together. The happy man attracts happiness. ���'���' This is true, dear  brother; just work and see. "Unto  him  that   hath   it   shall  be  given":  whether it is trouble or joy or fame or !tne World.  '   ' I       /->/"�� trr,T>  COPPER  HANDBOOK  (New Edilon Issued Msroh, 1908.)  SIZE: Oct-ivo.  PAGES:  1228.  CHAPTERS:   25.  SCOPE: The  Copper   Industry of  mcney���because nothing succeeds like  success. Success in whatever line you  pick out; some people are successful  failures, because one failure attracts  another���a failure begins in your head.  COVERING: Copper History, Geology, Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining, Milling, Leaching,  Smelting, Refining, Brands, Grades,  Impurities, Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, Deposits by Districts,  Slates, Countries , and ; .Continents,  Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports,  Finances, Dividends, etc.  'The Copper Handbook   is ebneed-  edly the  World's Standard Reference  onopper.  A parly of C.P.'R. surveyors is at  work surveying the line which is to  connect the Arrowhead branch of that  railway with the Crow's Nest line at  Kootenay Landing.    *  The artificial. lake, in Beacon Hill  park,   Victoria,   was  the scene  of a  suicide last week,' D;. A. Conner, a! THE MINER needs the books for  young barber of that city, taking the the facts it gives him regarding Get  water route to eternity at his own'ology, Mining, Copper Deposits and  hands I Copper Mines.  '    THE METALLURGIST needs the  book for the facts it gives him regarding copper  milling, leaching, smelting    and refining.  Readers Should Try This!   ���E,   ��01>P(ER   consumer  i?      tt-j t��i    jj '        'needs the book  for every  chapter it  IOr JSJaney Or Bladder     j contains.    It tells what, and   explains  Trouble j how and why.  m-   ,i     r,.     ���     '/u     ,   , ���      THE 1NTESTOR   IN   COPPER  Mix the following>by shaking  well  SHARES cannot afford to be without  in a bottle, and take in teaspoonful |.,.     The   Copper   Handbook    gives  SHAKE THE^f IN  BOTTLE TO MIX  doses after meals and at bedtime :  statistics and  general information on  Fluid Extract   Dandelion,   one-half. one hand, with thousands of detailed  ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce; ��� m}ne descriptjons 0n the other, cover-  Compound  Syrup  Sarsapanlla,   three  j      the  copper   mines of  the entire  ounces.    A local druggist  is  the  authority that these simple harmless ingredients can be obtained at nominal  cost from our home druggist.  The mixture is said to cleanse and  strengthen the clogged and inactive  Kidneys overcoming Backache, Bladder weakness and Urinary   trouble   of j  all kinds, if taken before the stage of j  Bright's disease.  Those who have tried this say it  positively overcomes pain in the back,  clears the urine of sediment and regulates' urination, especially at night,  curing even the worst forms of bladder  weakness.  Every man or woman here who feels  thai the Kidneys are not strong or act  ing in a healthy manner should mix  this prescription at home and give it a  trial, as it is said to do wonders for  many persons.  world, and the 40 pages of condensed  statistical tables alone are worth more  than the price of the book to each and  every owner of copper mining shares.  PRICE: $5.00 in buckram with  gilt top, or $7.50- -in full library  i morocco.  TERMS:   The most liberal.    Send  no money, but order the book sent  you, all carriage charges prepaid, on  one week's approval, to be returned if  unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits.  Can you afford not to see the.book  and judge for yourself of its value to  you?  WRITE  NOW  to  the editor and  publisher.  Horace J. Stevens  39, Shelden Building, Houghton  Mich., U.S.A.  King Edward's Optimism.        .  The TCing'c visit to West. Dean (his  uut.unm'rooallR an incident which occurred last year, when ho was also  with Mr. and Mrs. W. James, t'l 1 ��>  only Commoners with whom he linn  'stayed since he cams to the throne.  With several of the house-party assembled to meet him, he motored over  to, Chichester to see the famous old  building, once u hospital, which now  shelters six aged women, each living  in a small, flat-roofed house inside  the'main building. The Kin��; hrtvinp  found out, the names of the minutes,  knocked at one of the doors, and'  the old woman came out, quite ignorant at the moment of-the identity  of- her visitor.   ,  "Good morning, Mrs. James!" said  His Majesty.   "How are you to-day?"  "Not much amiss," said the old  lady: "-but T suffer from rheumatics,  which is not. wonderful ait my age,  beih'ff over seventy."           ;...  l"Woli;, r   suffer   from   them* ���-too,'?.  said the King; "and, to tell'you the  truth,' 1   think   that  at -our ages   we  have got off lightly to have-so little  to complain of."  :And ��� he-.walked off,'-while the old  lady often speaks glowingly .now of  her conversation With His Majesty.  Rudyard Kipling as a Preacher.  That. Mr. Uudyard Kipling is. a capital speaker .'has once again been illustrated by liis presence as prize-giver  at the Middlesex Hospital Medical  School. On one occasion lib proved  himself n capital preacher. He was  crossing' the' Paciljc on an (impress  liner when n seaman (lied, leaving.a  widow and- 11 large family. On the  ship's not ice-board next day there appeared the announcement: "9 ��a.m.���  Sermon by �� Layman.-" At the appointed time a curious crowd discovered Kipling standing on an improvised plut-fonii, from which hepreaph-  ed a fiftr-oii-miuutes" sermon. How-  eloquent it was ������may be.gathered from  the result���a collection of over $350  from 11 congregation of fewer than two  hundred. ������<������.  PURIFY   YOUR   BLOOD  No better time than now and nothing better  to do  it   with  than    ::::::::  BOND'S   BLOOD   PURIFIER  To meet the popular demand for a first class  blood purifier that could be conscientiously  recommended to our customers, this remedy  is prepared and guaranteed to eradicate all  blood impurities thoroughly from the system.  It is a genuine tonic as well and quickly improves the condition of the blood, aids the  complexion and sharpens the appetite    :    :  $1   A   BOTTLE  LOVE'S DRUG STORE  FOR GOOD QUALITY  AND LARGEST VARIETY OF FISH,  POULTRY AND ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND CURED MFATS, LEAVE  YOUR    ORDER    WITH    US.     +  +  ���  P. BURNS  WholjMle and Retail Meat Merchants  Dealers In Live Stock Pork Packers  Markets in  B. C,  Alberta and Yukon  PHOENIX, B.C.  BIG MONEY'S WORTH  "Tuckett's Special" are splendid large cigars for those who  enjoy a  good  smoke,  and one that  satisfies.     A  case of  quantity  and   quality   combined���biggest   value   for   your  money anywhere.  Finest assortment of Pipes and Smokers'Supplies in the city  run over.  * Abstract of paper read lit Victoria meeting of  Canadian Mining Institute.  Phoenix Railway Timetable.  C.   P.   R.  Leaves for Eholt and Nelson, 2.20 p.m.  Arrives     .. ,. ..     5 00 p.m  GREAT   NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane .. ..    9.00 a.m.  Arrives     .. .. ..     5.00 p.m,  Kamloops will build a $2,400 Y.M.  C.A. building.  DELICEOUS CONFECTIONERY  -the quality the very   finest   at the  Chocolates   for   your  sweet   tooth.  "Sweets to  the  Sweet "-  uirest prices.    Try  our  ALBIN ALflSTROn  Stationery Daily Papers Magazines  0�� J. iVlathe^som  insurance agent  UnEUTY     BONDS.  COMMISSIONER    FOR  Flit IS,       LIFK  ACCIDENT,  1'LATK    OLAMB  TAKING    AFFIDAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  A CHOSR LEADER  Tn/lsHow t'c-ru na Rid Him of Alt  Catarrhal Troubles.  Mme. Melba's Superstitions.  Mine. Melbn admits that, she has  her full shitre of superstitions."For  one tiling," she says, "I cannot bear  peacock -fciithers, and if any visitor  comes to inu wenriiif! one of ttfo'so  monstrosities it makes me shudder,  Brrr! Then-'I .have an instinctive  dread of being photographed in the  "costume of a-part in which I ..have  not previously-.-'���pyuarecl; I,: think-this  is always unlucky."  Vancou'-er has,fifteen banks.  PE-RU-N A" SCORES  Another Triumph in Canada.  "A Relief to Breathe Freely Once  More."  MR.   G.   W.   MARTI-JST,    Hartford,  Ont., choir  leader,.at St.  Paul'*:  Episcopal church, writes:   ���  "Peruna;is'a" -wonderful-remedy, for  catarrhal troubles.  "I have been troubled with catarrh  for a great many years, and always trying something for it, hut was aide only  ^ to secure temporary'relief..until I used  Peruna.. \''f'."]'���'  "Only five bottles rid my system of  all traces of catarrh, and I have noi  noticed the slightest trot "jle for several  month*.  "M y head was stopped up, my breath  offensive, and it Js'a reliet to bo able to  breatho freely ouce more"  the  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  Employs a system which makes it  it easy for its out-of-town depositors  to open accounts and transact  business   by   mail   with   any   of   its  51���EIGHTY-ONE BRANCH OfHCES���51  DETAILED   INFORMATION   FURNISHED  ON   REQUEST.  COMFORT & QUALITY  IN   FOOTWEAR  Protect your health by protecting your feet���our  Shoes are corn an 1 bunion dictors. Let us make  your shoes to me.isure, aiul you will have com-  forfort in wearing shoes.   Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Large Stoek of fine  BOOTS   AND SHOES,  RUBBERS, etc, to select from.   .    .  MINERS'  BOOTS,   MITTS   AND  GLOVES ARE SPECIALTIES.  PHOENIX SHOE SHOP  A   T. TURANO, Proprietor.  JOHN APPLEBY,  BUILDER  AND  CONTRACTOR  D  E-ICER   r.V  ALL   Kf.VDS  OF   /iUTLDLVG   MATERTAL  SPECIAL ATTENTION GfVEN TO ALL  KINDS OF SHOP AND  REPAIR WORK  mmi AND SHOP,  P.O.  BOX   NO.   148  IROSSIDE.S A V EN UK  AND THIRD  STREET    'PHONE   56  THE  AMERICAN MINING REVIEW  KST A OL IH II Kl)      IN      I M !> I J.  THE MOST   PRACTICAL  MINERS'  PAPER   IN   THE    WORLD. &> &  It gives all the Important Mining News, and every issue contains valuable  Special Articles, well illustrated, on subjects of real practical interest to  tbe every-day  mining man. : : :  NOT TOO TECHNICAL  BUT JU3T RIGHT.  Published every Saturday at Los A'l^ele-;, Cilifornia.  m  W  fl  ill  m  IIP  i  lit  M  M  M  i  I !  \|  m  i    <\  U  '     \  M V  ��� '46.  "'JSol -  i*T     1   I  I Pi'  Mf *  m\  #  iii"  I ft  0  I&1  f  IBS  i im  m  'i  #  I:  w  .11  w  I  0-  ill  rift  ���'f'i  If  ft..  ^f< <  I;  I  I  if  ii'  if :  fjp. '  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  I BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.    '" '��'      \a  I  til       The followiuK whte ��rive�� the oie ���hlfmciiia ol  Bounclnry mine* lor   1900,  I{J 190], w"   iw'  iV��.  i9''7. ��V>S ��ml 19*P. ���� n-vorled to the Nioetil* I'loncer-  Mmk, ,  lOrRnby.Mlnei...  j Saow��tioe^���.....  I Phoenix AlUttt..  l��.t. C0pp��rCo.  Mother tort �����....  .-=    II C. Mine   HI    Kiniun   1 1    OroDeuoto....  Zonule Belle   Dom.Cop.Co....  Brklyn-Stetu.  Muho-   lUwhlde   gunnel���......���  ._    Mouutu Bone,.  ii]    AtheUUn   ,    Mariliwii   R.Bell   ISeuHtor   j Drey Kogle   No. 57   Reliance-...   Sulphur KliiR-  Winnipeg-   Qotilcti Crown...  Kliin Solomon..,  3lg Copper   No. 1 Miue.-   j City ol r��ri*.....  tooi      sodj      190J  1V,7���� 109.8*8 J0J.71H  i,7ji    jo.Boo   7i,��n  1904       1905  549,70] 6sj,��  1906  RoMOJ  H,4����  1907  6:3.M7 'Oz!  135,001      i)S,K  02?y  .*  1901    1901  Tail  Wook I  i7i��J5|  In and Around Phoenix. *  99.0J4 Ml ���  47.40S   M.8H  i$o     S.SSO  *6 1)9,079  J9.J6S  15.537  174.>98 U7.57*  J7.9O0  16,400  ,<|0"7  105,900  11 8<\4  3.177  J08.J31  1,71'  I8,��74  14.481  ��1S  3J'.3-.9  I9"9  163 054  49.730  I*I,5��3     8.44'  J��.3S��    55 73'  Sol     7.455   '5.73'  ! Je\TcL...  k|ve��^������  ,._.   mlcle-   iCartui   Bnlly -   lUimbUT   Butcher IU> jr....  I Dunctu   I Providence   I Itlkhoru..   StmUimoie .....  |Uolden K��gle...  I l'reston .....  Prince Henry....  I skylark   I r.R��t Cl��������   K, I'. D.MIne...  I Buy   IMavU -   l>on Pedro   I Crenceut   I Ruby   Republic   1 Ul^cellaneouc���  55<>  1,040  '"S75  '*' '66J  1,000  1%L  560  I85  6>S  48a  1,060  "890'  "119  5.646  3.539  "363  3.435  3.070  S.��SO  s.450  in  364  33  15,108  1,056  1.747  ',853  140,635  a.960  15.031  48,390  3.55S  43,��9S  H.J53  64.��73  31.370  3��.>58  "'649  66,630      1,503  S780  i'SS  530  no  80  '3.456  3'i  995  400  '67  Soo  79  736  3��5  3  V  Jx)  60  750  33  150  ...30  ��4S  7.0  150  10  68<i  'S.��  ,.73  ��� JO  40  90  30  500  S86   30  106  76  .1  t 140  40  140  "jo  Is  589  90  "65  40  700  10  ii  jo  Ej  108  Col  45  334  53  Total tou�� 390,800" 508,876 600,419 8*9,808 j?1,6jS 1 I6I.5J7 ��.��48,��J7 ',487,480 434 4��7  |.1���MoVu5*!.>ew*��   ����,*��0 40l.9li396.3S��6S7loS8     838,879   637.6*6   1037,544253,335  nx.��5?pp^rCo. TTr^Tk 14B.&0 ?6��,ois "0,484 notV   133,740 m��*��  Djin.CopTco ..^.   iS��^7o   30.930   81,059    aiMlt    153.439  037,5<  364,850 110,371  32,660  38,687 j  16,430 [  9.087,  HRITF   'IOPICS   OK   I.OCAh  AND   OKNBRAI.  INIKREST   TO   PHOENICIANS.  I^p^^v^  I'otalreduced..   348A39 ^0,940 697^04 837.66S o^.877 M7M30 I.��33.0I7 i,359.o6o 362.696   '5 5��7  fe.52.  jg^SaS^srasssBSBSrlSrlSaSrlffSr^^  WALL PAPER  WK have just received a larg(�� shipment of BEAUTIFUL WALT  PAPlik'S to be ready for Spring  decoration of houses. We have  some very unique designs. Call  and look them over,  rothers  oenix  Pure and wholesome.    Cold and as bracing in its  coolness as a breeze from the North in Summer.  Is Recognised  hy aS.BS the !,,  BEST BEER IN THE BOUNDARY."  WHY ?   Because its manufacturers employ all of their energy to  the  turning out oi a perfect Beer  from the best materials obtainable.  ARTIFICIAL AND NATURAL ICE,  ETC.  PHONE 23  hoenix   Brewing'   Co.  NOW MR fiOiJSE CLEANING  A few new'pieces is what you need to brighten up the home.  We have a nica new stock of RUGS AND MATS; also  LINOLEUMS in 6 ft. and ra ft. widths We lay all carpets free  'of charge.  We have just instaWed a 'new light in the store, tind will  pleased to"show gobds^t any time.  'PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY  ALL KINDS OF REPAIRING  DONE TO ORDER  IRONSIDES AVENUE  EDWARDS  PHOENIX.  PURIFY   YOUR   BLOOD  No better time than now and nothing better  to do it  with  than    :    :    :    -.    :    :    :    :  ISOLD'S   SLOOD MJRIFIER  '  ,   ' "      \ '  ���������  To meet the popular demand for a first class  .,,   blood purifier that could be conscientiously  recommended to Our customers, this remedy  ��� "is prepared and guaranteed to-eradicate all  ; blood impurities 'thoroughly''from the system.  It is a genuine tonic as welf and quickly  improves the condition of the blood,  aids the  complexion and sharpens the appetite    :    :  %i a. bottlb:  a;  fl  *��X>KtJTV    BONUS.  Jnsuraiiee Hgent  FIRE,       K,YFK  ACCrDKNT,  COMHISSIO.VKH    P-Orrt    TATCIXC3  PL\TK  AFFIDAVITS  fST^XSH  ;PHQENIXT  JB.C [  Mrs. J. Riordan visited friends in  (3ieenwood for a few days this week.  Henry Reid lert yesterday for Kam-  loops, when- he will take up a ranch.  Mrs. L. Y. Jiyrnie went to Grand  Forks on Wednesday on a visit to  ft lends.  Boin���In Phoenix, on March 31st,  to Mr. and Mis. W. D. Williams, a  daughter.  Mrs. J. L. Martin went to Grand  Forks on Thursday to spend a few  days with friends.  John Mclnnes, M.P.P., left Wednesday for the const where he may  take tip tesidencc.  Misi McGrade of the school teaching staff went to Grand  Forks Thuis  day on a visit to friends.  Miss Mabel Heidman was the guest  of the Misses Buckless in Greenwood  on Monday and Tuesday.  This is payday at the Granby mines,  when between $35,000 and $40,000  will be paid out in wages,  Wanted���South African warrants;  will pay $735. Send Merchants Bank,  Vancouver, with sight draft on B. W.  Huckell.  Miss Gibson and Miss Cameron of  the  Phoenix  hospital staff have ten  dered their resignations to the directors  and will leave next week.  Miss Rossie Coutts went to Grand  Forks on Tuesday for a few weeks' visit  to her mother. She will also visit Spokane befoie returning.  Mr. and Nfrs. ]. L. Martin returned  Tuesday fro"m-Spokane, -where Mis.  Martin had been on a months' visit  with her sister.  Dr.    Kingston    of   Grand    Forks  lectured on Tuesday to the C.P.R. em  ployees at Eholt upon "First aid to the  injured."  W. A. Thrasher of Grand Forks,  formerly drutrgist in Phoenix, spent  last Sunday m town renewing; old acquaintances.  The following are the Customs receipts for March: Grand Forks,  $2.69 20; Carson, $2997; Cascade,  $6652; Photni.v, $127994, 'otal  $392S-73-  Albert McQueen, captain of the  local hockey'team, was on a visit to his  old home at Harriston, Ont., before  going to Gowganda. The Review of  that town heralds him as a mining expert from B.C. who will show them at  Gowganda,  Olivea DahI, the distinguished vocalist, will probably be heard in the local  opera house in the course ol a couple  of weeks. Miss Dahl sang in Phoenix  about two years ago and delighted a  crowded house.  G. W. McAulifTe came over from  Hedley on Tuesday to remove his  household effects from Phoenix. Mrs.  McAulifTe and son Gus will spend the  summer on a ranch at Kamloops,  while Mr. McAulifTe will return to Hed  ley.  A special Easter service will be held  in the Presbyterian church tomorrow  evening. Rev. Mr. Lundie will preach  from a text suitable to the occasion,  and the choii have prepared special  music.  On Sunday (to-morrow) the Services  in the Methodist church will be in  keeping with the Eastertide. The  pastor will speak on "The Resurrec  tion." "Special music will be rendered;  Mrs. Bellis, soloist.  William Mclntyre of Merrit was in  town this week on a visit to his brother,  Murdoek Mclntyre. He was a resident in Phoenix at one time, but  appears to be enjoying increased-good  health and prosperity since taking up  residence in the Nicola country.  Isaac R*x on SnUirday received a  wire from his wife in Halifax that their  son was seriously ill. Mr Rex was  preparing to leave but got the sad  message of the boy's death the following day. It is only a few weeks ago  since their two months' old baby died.  Mrs Rc\ and her son were en route  to the old country for a trip  Mayor G. W. Rumberger returned  Wednesday evening from a three  months' trip to the famous Cobalt  mining country and the upper Ottawa  river, where he has large personal interests. Mr. Rumberger has much interesting in (orriiation regarding the  Northern Ontario mineral belt, to  which the Pioneer will devote some  space next week.  Dave Williams, of the Great Northern, who has been on the Phoenix rim  for the past eighteen months, has been  transferred to the Grand Forks-Spoicane  run. While his many friends "will regret to lose him, they will be pleased  to know that the transfer is a promotion. He was succeeded on the Phoenix run Tuesday by A. Britian.  Murdoek Mclntyre was on a trip up  the West Fork this''week. He staler  the Great Northern track from Myh-  caster, B.C, to Chesaw, Wash., rns-  been taken up as a result of a recent  court decision, the railway company  not having a charter for the route  Heretofore ranchers cou'd ship hay U-  Phoenix from Chesaw (via Myncaster)  at a rate of six cents per hundred f>i  freight, while the rate from   Myncasler  Tulips are in bud in a Grand Forks  flower garden.  When you smoke try a good cigar;  get the Estirno.  Before buying your furniture else  where, call on R. J-Gardner.  Comfortable cabin to rent; apply to  J. Appleby, contractor.  A dance willbe given in the town  hall', Eholt, next Monday evening.  The C.P.R. is advertising ah Easter  excursion rate of a fare and a third for  round trip.  Sortie mining men have been fin-  vestigating the prospects of the Yankee  girl during the past week.  The Golden Eagle on the North  Fork shipped another two cars of ore  to Granby smelter this week.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, will be at his  Phoenix office, bank block* April loth  to 131)1.    Phone A18.  For sale���chouse and lot oh  Knob  Hill avenue; yrice $1,000.    Enquire  from M. A. Knight. Golden Eajsle:ad  dition, Phoenix.    ���  A baseball match has been arranged  for tomorrow by Phoenix and Green -  wood teams to take place in ,'the latter  city. :'\'':'.'���.  tf you are thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  ���lumber, shingles, lime, brick���call  on me for figures. Phone A 44. C.  A. Ross.  A man ha tried Thorn burg made - ah  attempt at suicide in Grand Fork's last  week, by hitting;himself over the head  with a whisky bottle and cutting his  throat with the glass.   He is recovering.  A new automatic computing machine  has just been'added to the equipment  at the local office cf the Granby com  puny.: It will add, 'subtract,, ���multiply,  or divide any number of figures up to  the tenth decimal point, and is a  valuable assistant in making 'up "the;  various returns in connection with the  mine. ������.'������:.������..���������������  A large consignment of Bourbon  whiskies just received at the Brooklyn  ������"Jessie Moore/' "Old Kentucky"  and "Private Stock," all famed American whiskies.  The public "buy "Silada" not alone  for its superior flavor arid drawing-  qualities, but because they know it  to be absolutely cleanly and healthful,'  prepared and put up by machinery  without the 'contamination of human  handling.  If you are-needuig-anything in the  line of furniture, either in the medium  or better lines, call and see us before  buying elsewhere���At N. Binns' old  stand���C. F. Edwards.  The ninth annual'dance of the local  lodge Knights of Pythias takes place  in Miners' Union hall next Monday  e%'eriihg. This annual dance of  Phoenix Knights has been the source  of much enjoyment, and the Easter  Monday event is being eager'y looked  forward to. Good music will be rendered, and Danny Deane will furnish  an Easter lunchecm.  E. P. Shea has been at the coast  for the past week. It is understood  Mr. Shea has secured a lease on the  Balmoral hotel and will take possession  after the 15th'inst;,'in which case he  will secure a transfer of the B.ellevue  license to the Balmoral and by joining  the two buildihgs make One up to-date  hostelry of some 56 rooms. The Balmoral is owned by A. F. McMillan of  Vancouver,-but has been under 'lease  for a term of years to J. A. McMaster,  whose lease expires on April  15th.  The -Speare moving picture show-  gave pleasing entertainments in the  opera house on Tuesday and Thursday  evenings'of ���this/week. Some of the  pictures are particularly good. The  illustrated songs with Mrs, Speare as  soloist were all very popular among the  audience. They will play another er.-  gacement here next week. It is the  intention of the company to form a  circuit of Boundary towns in which  shows will be given every week, with  an entire change of program on each  occasion.  0  A Sunday stroller paced the streets  In horror and affright.  "Ami in a nightmare," he said���  The bars were closed up-tight!  '   **  Bright and clear the sun today,  Skies are azure-tinted.  But we dare not speak of it,  Write a poem full of wit,  Maybe it will snow a bit  When the stuff is printed.  BY-LAW PASSES  FIRST READING  Requiring Hotels to Have 30  Furnished  Rooms  Mayor 0. W.   Rumberger was  present at   Wednesday  evening's session  of the city council, and for the second  time since his election in January presided at a regular meeting of the council.    All  the aldermen  were  present.  Communications were read from the  following: -A.   S.   Hood,   intimating  that he had forwarded his  resignation  us police  magistrate  lo   the attorney  general; from the secretary of the union  of B.C. municipalities, requesting membership fee; from A. S. Black/respect  ing appointinenl: of police , magistrate;  from D. Whiteside   re by-law amendment No. 63;  The Trades License By-law amend  ment No. 63, requiring   hotels having  30    furnished   100ms   to   pay   $300  annually, and vendors of liquor not having such, accommodation to pay $600,  passed its  first   reading,  Aid.   Rogers  alone voting against Us passing.  On motion of Aid. Rogers and Aid.  McKenzie the,mayor was authorized  to'meet A. S.-Black   and  confer  with  him re the appointment of police magistrate. ��� -    ���   V  On   motion  of Aid.  Marshall and  Aid. Cook the assessor was instructed  10 commence  the   assessment of the  municipality'  and school   district *nd  hand (he assessment roll  over to  the  city council on May 19th next. ���  Messrs. R. Eraser and O. N. Galer,  representing.the local  lodge of  Freemasons, interviewed the council re the  purchasing of burial  lots  in the city  cemetery. The council could not see its  way clear to accept the proposal offered  by the deputation.'  Dr.    Dickson,   city   health   officer,  ������addressed the council re' the building  of a pesihouse by the city  of Phoenix  in conjunction with the city of Greenwood.    On motion of Aid. Hillier and  Aid. McKenzie the clerk was instructed  to communicate with Greenwood council   requesting   their   cooperation   in  petitioning the Government to build a  pesthouse, the government to pay half  the cost.  The following accounts were passed:  H Hartley. ..... ...... ������    3-����  B. C. Telpehone Co .....  13-5��  Phoenix Electric Light Co. 101,35  ���Morrin, Thompson Co.. .-. 2.70  Phoenix Livery   ... ... ... 20.00  LOCAL BASEBALLERS  IN LINE FOR SEASON  Phoenix Club Elects Officers  Thursday Evening  A meeting of local baseball enthusi  asts was held in the Phoenix club on  Thursday and the interest evinced  among "those present augurs well for  the approaching season.  Dr. W. H. Dickson was elected  president, Charles D. Hunter, vice  president, and D. C. Darraugh will be  manager, secretary and treasurer. G  H. J.*Cornell tind C. J. McAstocker  were appointed to act with the above  officials as an executive committee. A  captain will be appointed by the team  later.  It is proposed to form a Boundary  baseball league of tftams representing  Phoenix, Greenwood, Grand Forks and  D.iriville. A beautiful cut-glass punch  bowl, with a dozen glasses to match  has been denoted as a trophy for the  winning team in the league, and it is  expected'base'ball'will have an active  lease of life during 1909. Chas D  Hunter has been appointed trustee of  the trophy.  The Coal Miners' Strike  The strike of the coal miners in  eastern British Columbia and western  Alberta is developing some interesting  phases. T. L. Lewis, president of the  'United Mine Workers of America, has  overruled the action of Frank Sherman,  president of district 18, in calling a  strike of certain coal miners in Alberta  and British Columbia because th>  operators' association refused to give  an agreement simi'ar to that of the  Crows Nest CoaVcbmpany. Mr. Lewis  says expressly that the agreement which  was endorsed by the unions would be  sianed by the representative of the  United Mine Workers, thus showinr  that Mr. Sherman has neither the  moral nor financial support of the  headquarters of the organization.  Meanwhile all members but those employed by the Ciows Nest company  are out, but a settlement is expected  on the arrival of Mr. Lewis, who is on  his way to look into the situation.  Order Your Spring Suit  AT  Brown's  The Spring and Summer Fabrics  are here in all their rich beauty,  and go where you will you cannot  find a more comprehensive showing, embracing every cloth and  every color . that fashion has  stamped as correct. ,    :  Your inspection of these goods  places you under no obligation to  buy. Either -ready-made or made-  to order sui:s, and we can also fil  you out with all other requirements of dress.  THOS. BROWN  GENT'S.   FURNISHINGS  Good  Things  to  NOTICE.  Take notice that I, John A. McMaster, intend to apply to the Super  intendent of Provincial Police thirty  days after the date hereof for the transfer to William S. Torney of Eholt of  the Hotel license now held by me for  the Union Hotel, in the said town of  Eholt.  Dated this 27th  day of February,  1909.    '     ���...',,  John A, McMaster,  ^Church Services Tomorrow t  St. Andrews'   Presbyterian Church  Preaching      Service      tomorrow     at  7:30  p. m.  Sunday school and Bible  class at 2:3c p.m.    A cordial welcome  to all.   Rev.   Samuel  Lundie, Pastor  Catholic���Church of Our l<ady 01  the Good Counsel.���Divine Service  every 2nd aid 4th Sunday of each  month. Holy Mass, 10 a.m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p.m. Vespers and Bene  diction 7:30 p.m. Father J. A.  Redard. O.M.I   Pastor  Methodist���Service every Sunday  evening at 7.30; Sunday School at 2.30  p.m.: choir practice Friday evening  7.30; Geo R. Strachan.  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.  Founded 1892���Incorporated 1803.  NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  Provides a Christian home tor stud-  ints of both sexes at moderate ra.tee  Has'R preparatory class for junior stud  ents,'doing grade public school work  'Does high school work, confers all high  school privileges, and prepares for teachers' examinations. Teaches ail branches  of a Practical Business Course and give  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education in  it�� Collegiate Course and in .the Ladies'  Course for MJE.L. and M.L.A. In University work, can take students through  the complete Arts Course, and the degree of B.'A.'can be obtained bvam Toronto "University, whieh the college is ir  hit affiliation.  For fuller information and 'terras-writ*  Rev. W. ;t. Sipperell, B.A., B.D.Princi-  This-.'Store is in the lead, both  in variety and quality, and its  prices are always right.  Fresh  Vegetables  Ripe Tomatoes, 20c. lb.  Rhubarb, 12>^c. pound  Lettuce, 40c. per pound  Spinach, 12^c. p. pound  Asparagus,   20c   pound  Green Onions, 4 bunches  for 25c.  Radishes, 3 bunches for  25c.  Celery,   2  2oc.  bunches   for  Fresh  Fruits  The storekeeper who does not advertise and who does not systematize his  nusiness 'might"as 'well put up hii-  sbutter?. Judicious advertising means  financial -uccess. Never in the history  of the commercial world has adve/tistm  occupied so dominant a place as it  does today.  '��*er the same railway is sixteen cents  per hundred. The difference resulted  from the special freight rate obtaining  in Washington state.  Utast Mining Slock Quotations.  Alhurtu Coal and Coke  B.C. Copper   Domin. Copper   Granby   Charles Dickens   Gons. Smelters,......  Copper Kine   liortic   Heclu   .International Coal....  Kendall,   Missoula Copper   Nabob   Oom Paul     I'anhiindle Smelter...  Rambler-Cariboo   Rex..   ���?nowatorm..     Snowshoe    8 illivan   Sullivan   Bonds   Stewart    Tiunarack-Chesapeake  ��,76  .06^  98.00  76.00  104  .02.4  2 50  ,60  .Si  XW,  ���>:t  M4  ��s inn  .08  7.00  .12?;  105 00  .12  I.f3  ���8>4  .8%  .70  90.00  ���04 'if  ,03.'*  3.75  70  :51  .05  "j5J-i  .8  .9  1.00  Healthy .Expansion  Canada seems to have reached a  point of development where there is  substantia! appreciation of Canadian  magazine effort. The Home Journal  announces an increase on June rst  from twenty-eight to forty-four pages,  with a number of new departments.  Miss Jean Graham, at present on the  staff of the Canadian Courier and a  staff writer also of the Canadian Magazine, takes the editorial management  on April rst, and is-associating with  her a number of the best known Canadian writers - The Home Journal,  when the proposed changes have been  inaugurated, will be one of the best of  its class on the Continent.  There's two things to comider in  printing���^material and workmaiuhip  ���^et both and you get satisfaction at  the Pioneer.  Two Yrars for Stealing  jopeph (Earner appeared before  Magistrate Hood on Monday after-  n-jon on a charge of theft. lie was.  accused of having taken a watch from  a pal's vest while the latter was sleep  ing. Garner pleaded not guilty, but  the evidence appeared conclusive, and  as his past record did not help him  any, he was sentenced to two years in  jail. ' Constable Lemieux took the  prisoner to Nelson on Tuesday.  Advertising  Talk . ..  To make your advertising  pay you must put your bent  thought into it.  It is just as important thai  you do-this as it is that you  devote your best efforts to  any other vital part of your  business.  Newspaper    advertising   is  conceded     by     A merica's  most successful   met chants '  to   be   the   most profitable  of all.  If you desire to reach the  people of Phoenix and the  Boundary country with a  word picture of the goods  you have for sale the best  medium by which you may  do so is  The   Phoenix   Pioneer  Oranges, large sige,  50c. dog.  Apples, very fancy,  $2.00 box  Bananas,    -   -   50c doz.  pranberries,   25c per lb.  The   following list of specialties  will prove attractive!  Cooked Ham, 35c. pound  Cooked Head Cheese,  25c. pound  Cooked Pressed Ham,  2oe. pound  Liver Sausage, 25c.   "  Weinewurst, -15 c      "  Sasapretta Sausage,  40c. pound  Blood Sausage, 25c    "  Chilli Can Carne, 25c. tin  Finnin Haddie, 20c pound  Smoked Kippers, 20c t{  Ascodea Codfish, 35c. box  Red Herrings, 50c box  Funny Fish in oil, 25c tin  Italian Bacala, I5c. pound  You are reasonably sure of getting auj thing special in Groceries  here, that is not procurable elsewhere-  Fresh Bggs  We have arranged for a season's  supply of NEW LAID EGGS,  with parties in town, and we will  sell them at  3   Doz.  for  1   Dollar  None of these Eggs will be over  three days old wheu sold.  AND COMPANY  Grocers c -nriwirc  hi  M


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