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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Aug 6, 1910

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 I ��� :Y-  ~7~,'., ia armmmmmu  AN1>   BOUNDARY   MINING  El.KVKNTH   YKAR,  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 6,    1910  No. 37  'x'm  AM  A Decline in the  Price of Butter  We are pleased to say that we are able to do a  little better on the price of Butter, our new prices are  as follows:  I4lb. Doxes Dest Creamery Dutter...$4.30  FORT GEORGE AS  CENTRAL POINT  Being  <�� *t  tt  tt  J5.40  We   have   received   a   car   of   ROBIN   HOOD  FLOUR and we quote as follows:  50 Pound kfo Win Hood...$1.90  50 Pound Socks five ta... 1.90  50 Pound Sacks Royal Household 1.90  Flour has advanced one dollar per barrel in the  last five weeks, and we cannot say how long* we can sell  at these prices. We look for high priced Flour this  year on account of the failure of the Wheat Crop in the  North West.  As usual, we will haVe everything the market  affords in  FRUITS AND VEGETABLES  for today, and we ask you to join  the big crowd and  visit us on Saturday Night at either Store.  We are always glad to see you whether you buy or  not.  Government  Buildings  Constructed  The importance of Fort   George as  tlie central point of the vast   surrounding country has been duly  recognized  by the Provincial Government, and the  work of the. erection  of the  splendid  public  building   for  the  district   has  commenced without loss of time.   Mr.  R.   C.   Randall, government agent at  Barkerville, to whom was assigned the  task of choosing a  site, went   exhaustively into the merits  of  the  different  locations proposed, and  decided that  Fort George had many advantages for  buildings of so important a character.  The site chosen is an ideal one, the  property  facing   west  Central   avenue  (a i oo-foot thoroughfare).    The   main  building will  be   50  by   78 feet, and  will contain the court house  and jail,  The land registry office, a separate and  distinct   building,   will   be   30   by 60  feet.     Work is proceeding  as   rapidly  as  possibly,   and   it   is   expected   the  buildings will be ready for occupation  by    Decern bur    ist. ��� Fort    George  Tribune.  LABOR DEPARTMENT'S  INVESTIGATION  MONEY-SAVING  AT  Big  ���^r  We  find  that  we are overstocked in certain lines of  ar  and to clear them out at once we offer you a  ��  <<  ��<  20 pec^ DISCOUNT  Ladies'Summer Suits  Shirt Waists  White Wear  Wash Belts  Fancy Hose  Wash Neckwear  Wash Skirts  Dress Skirts  White Canvas Shoes  Children's Wash Bonnets  Colored Dresses  White Dresses  WHITE SWISS MUSLINS, FIGURED  DIMITIES,   FIGURED   VESTINGS  Must  be sold  this  month at tempting  prices.  Farewell Saclal uitkerlaf  On Monday evening an "At-IIome"  was given by the local Oddfellows and  Rebeccas to their friendly enemies, the  Knights of Pythias and the Pythian  Sisters. The event was of the nature  of a double header, the object being to  say farewell to G. H. Corbet, an Oddfellow, who having been connected  with the Granby company for 4 years,  has resigned, and now has left for a  short visit in Seattle before going to  the Portland Canal district. Speeches  were made referring to the regret felt  at his departure, to which Mr. Corbet  replied. Mr. Corbet's many friends  are sorry to see him leave Phoenix,  but wish him every advancement in  his line of business, which they believe  he will receive.    ;  "^ 'Aaalhm^tfiept^ofY.tbe: gathering was  to square things with the K./P-'s. rlt  will be remembered that a few week's  ago, a baseball battle took place between the- two orders, wherein there  was both science and amusement. At  any late the K.P.'s won, and the Oddfellows took this* opportunity to even  up the score, which they did satisfactorily. In this case, however, instead of bat and ball, the instruments  used were ice cream and cake. The  game was called shortly after midnight  when all made home runs.  A Public Nnlitnce  Many of the residents of the city  are quite exercised over an injustice to  which they have submitted for some  time but are now on the eve of rebellion.  We refer to the practice of cow-owners  allowing their stock, with huge noisy  bells attached, to run at large during  the night. The complaint is a just  one. It seems that the sweetest grass,  at night, giows under bed room windows, and these creatures with the soft  eyes, naturally go where the sweet  grass is���whence the complaint.  There are few but have experienced  the unpleasantness of it.   When Brindle  is    approaching,    a   distant    clatter  awakens   the weary worker sufficiently  to allow the  words of E.  A.  Poe to  float to his half unconscious mind.  "Hear the clanging of the bells  Brazen bells.  What a world of solemn thought   their  monody compels  In the silence of the night,  How we shiver with affright,  At the  melancholy   menace  of  their  tone."  But the meditative mood recedes as  the cow advances and soon the onetime sleeper shouts as he hurls the  firewood prepared tor the morning.  "How they clang and clash and roar,  What a horror they outpour .  On the bosom of the palpitating air."  Possibly this nuisance will continue  until the pound is called into service  and unless some of the exasperated  citizens change their minds, that time  is not far distant.  To the cow-owners we would sug-  guest that "an ounce of prevention is  worth a pound of cure."  Development Work at Pile Mines  C. II. Flood, superintendent of the  Fife mine, was in town for a few days  lust week, and reports development  work at the property.as becoming more  encouraging daily, a large ledge of  splendid ore having been uncovered.  Of Cost of High Living���General Rise in .Cost of Food  The cost of living during the past  twenty years is the]subject of a special  article in the Labor Gazette of recent  date. It Is based on an investigation  by the department' of labor into the  nature and extent of the general rise in  prices of food which has occurred  during the past few years.  As causes affecting in their immediate or' more natural application the  supply of an article, the following are  mentioned: Variation in harvests or  yields; improvements or other changes  in methods of production or transportation with special reference to cold  storage; the operation of trade combines, trade agreements, etc., and legislative enactments.. From the standpoint of causes preliminarily affecting  the demand the following are mentioned: Seasonal ,causesl( changes in  custom or fashion, industrial expansion  involving the different productivity.  industrial; expansion  Under the heading of industrial ex  pansion oc-'urs the following statement: "Under this heading falls lobe  considered a feature of the situation  which has been declared to be at the  very basis of high prices prevailing.  The past decade has been one of exceptional expansion in Canada. Immigration has been on an unprecedented scale. I^rge areas of land  have been brought under cultivation.  "Accompanying' this has been a  heavy expenditure, chiefly of borrowed  capital on railways, towns, public works  and other large undertakings. The  point emphasized in this connection is  that many of these enterprises have  not yet, become productive. Hence  the weight thus far has been thrown  almost entirely into the demand side  of the scale. The demand has been,  in'the first instance; for the material,  consumed in the factual undertaking,  but, iKercircle of i^'dustriaiiand^trado;  activity, once set in motion, has gone  on widening until it has reached all  but the uttermost edge of the com  munity.  HEAW INCREASES  "Heavy increases have taken place  in lines brought primarily under the  influence of expansion such as lumber,  food supplies and articles produced by  the labor deflected, whereas goods of  distance, growth and manufacture appear in many cases less affected, other  things being equal.  "In the general result wages and  prices have been following each other  for some time past in what has been  described as an ascending spiral. The  shortening of hours and the slackening  of effort are perhaps best considered  as a parallel phenomenon with the rise  of wages. So likewise is the fact that  with greater spending power has come  a general rise of the standard of living.  Wastefulness and extravagance may  have supervened, having their root in  the distribution of so much accumu  lated wealth. A standard of this kind  once established, is very difficult to  dislodge. The luxury of today" says  John Stuart Mill "is the necessity of  tomorrow."  COST OF  HIGH LIVING  "This point of view in its present  application has been summed up in  the remark that the problem today is  not one of the high cost of living but  one of the cost of high living; but the  situation is wider than any mere personal issue and its solution depends to  a degree on the transition from potential to actual productiveness of  buildings, railways and towns now  under construction, whereby what have  hitherto been very potent factors in demand will become factors also in  supply."  The whole list of prices is swayed ait  intervals according to the confidence  or timidity of purchasers and investors,  that the organization this system has  been increased and perfected of late  there would seem evidence to believe.1  Tbe rapid discovery from the panic of  1907 is by many attributable to the  increased confidence which increased  organization has been able to produce.  C. P. R. IN HUNDRED .  ;^-'-^^;;:--MILLl6^. CLASS  Records Broken in Gross Earnings, Working Expenses  Montreal, July 29������Well over a  hundred millions weie'lit* figures issued  yesterday oy Vice-President I. G. Ob  den of the C.P.R. in charge of finances,  giving- the earnings for June, the last  month of the financial year, and also  the gross figures for the whole year  since July i, 1909. In every direction  records were broken and new high  figures set, both in gross earnings, net  profits arid working expenses, although  the. percentage of expenses was li*ss  than previously as, compared to the  undertakings of the system,  Forest Plrei In Vicinity ol Pboealx  Though our knowledge of the forest  fires which have been raging throughout the country, had been confined  chiefly to reports from the outside  colored with blue smoke and distant  rosy illumination during the nights,  yet, on last Saturday and Sunday, some  of our people were becoming somewhat dubious as to whether our knowledge of the fire would not be more  personal. In tV*e sections adjacent to  the town there have been some hard-  fought battles. It was only with great  difficulty that a large gang of men saved  from destruction the long trestle on the  Wellington spur. Trombley's ranch  also had a very narrow escape, arid  but for the efforts of a gang of C.P.R.  men the buildings would have been  wiped out by the flames. Mclntyie's  mill, too, at Silica was for a long time  in great danger. We understand that  the fire crept within 20 teet of the  buildings and only, the determined and  strenuous . resistance of the squad of  men accounts for its being in existence  today.  On Saturday and Sunday, the flames  worked their way to the tops of the  hills near the town, and began to back  down toward Spion Kbp. There being  'JiaHireezc t'ttcrp*o��rcb��--v���.- Juojt v~P.i*-3,  yet was approaching so near as to cause  some anxiety on the part of the residents of that vicinity. A gang of men  were kept busy in retarding the fire's  progress and all were relieved when  Monday brought a favorable breeze,  thus removing the danger.  CITY COUNCIL MET  WEDNESDAY EVENING  Date of Delinquent's Tax Sale  of Property Changed  The  regular   meeting  of   the   city  council was held on  Wednesday evening at 8 p.m:    Jfrayor D. J. Matheson,  Aldeinien A. Almstrom, Theo,  Biner,  P. H. Cosgrove and A.  D. McKenzie  were present.  A   communication  was  read   from  D. Whiteside, city solicitor, stating that  the council had no authority to return  any   portion of the  license  fee  to a  license holder tnrough his  ceasing to  do business on any account.  The finance  board passed the following accounts:  Phoenix Pioneer.   .....  $34.50  Phoenix Electric Light..   112.00  T. Mulcare..   .........      9.00  E. Cusick............'.."     9.00  154-50  Municipal Rate By-Law No 66,  was read a second time and finally  passed.  The Board o( Works were authorised  to gravel portions of Banner Street,  Ironsides Avenue and  Second Street  The date of the city tax sale of  property for delinquent taxes was  changed from September ist to September 12th, 1910.  Alderman P. H. Cosgrove was  elected acting mayor during the ab-  scence of Mayor D. J. Matheson.  Public latlallatiM  The Scandinavian Aid and Fellowship society held a public installation  of officers in their hall, in theMcArdle-  Andersbn block, on Sunday evening,  July 31st. A. O. Johnson, president  for the B.C. district officiated. After  the officers were installed, a lunch was  served to about 75 guests.  F. H. McLean, C.P.R. land agent,  of Greenwood, was in town on Thursday, securing help to fight the fire between bere and Eholt. He has about  300 men under him, fighting the flames  in his jurisdiction. The North Fork  fire, is, he says, the biggest of them  all. ;  Splendid Vaudeville for Fair  The Spokane Interstate Fair man  agement announces that the high class  vaudeville program which will enliven  dull moments between the racing events  will be the best of the kind ever offered  west of the Mississippi River. Robert  H. Cosgrove, secretary and manager  of the fair, has just returned from a  trip east where he added materially to  the high priced acts booked early in  the season for the week of October 3  to 9. He picked up additional top-  liners at the Moose Jaw, Sask., Carnival, at the Winnipeg Industrial Exhibition, at the North Dakota State Fair  at Grand Forks, N.D., and at the  Minnesota State Fair. At Grand Forks  he witnessed the exhibition given by  one of Wilbur Wright's flying machines,  which remained in the air twenty six  minutes. This exhibition was such a  success that Mr. Cosgrove is now negotiating for a similar demonstration at  Spokane. At least four of the highest  class and most sensational of the many  great acts imported from Europe will  be seen on this circuit.  Bleer-Uckie CnIiiI  On Monday, 15th Aug., a 15-round  boxing will take place between Billy  Biner and Scotty L'ackie in the opera  house.   Phoenix.    Billy   Biner  is   the  amateur  145i\to7x*a^^  Columbia.    A contest was pulled off  on April nth, 1910, between the  two  above mentioned, and ended in a draw.  Both men have been  training steadily  for  a  month  for this fight on  Aug.  15th,   and each   one   feels  confident j  CHANGE CARRIED  IN KING'S OATH  Bitter Fight Waged���Premier  Persistent���Followers Revolt  London, July 38,���More and more  bitter has grown the fight over the  King's declaration oath. Yesterday  when Premier Asquith moved trie-second reading of accession declaration  bill his Nonconformist followers rose  in revolt and forced an amendment  that produced an immediate joining of  forces in the ranks of the Churchmen  and anti'Roman Catholic elements.  As the debate proceeded crowds,  gathered in parliament square and demonstrated against the bill. Bxotestant  societies sent out sandwich men bearing placards with the words "No Popery" in large type upon them.  As disclosed in the discussion, the  bill substitutes for the statement that  the do:trines of the Roman Catholic  church are "idolatrous" the simple  clause:-���  "I do solemnly and sincerely in the  presence of God profess, testify and  declare that I am a faithful member  of the Protestant Reformed Church by  law established in England, and that  I will, according to the true intent of  the enactments which.secure the Protestant succession to the Throne of my  Realm, uphold and maintain the said  enactments according to law."  The Nonconformists, who hope one  day to see the Church of England disestablished, object to the qualification  as by law established" and their  amendment today was directed today  so as to read:  "I do solemnly and sincerely in the  presence of God profess, testify, and  declare that I am a faithful Protestant,  and that I will, according to the true  intent of the enactments which secure  the Protestant succession to the Throne  of my Realm, uphold and maintain  the said enactments to the best of my  powers according to law."  The Premier, faced with withdrawal  and accepted lner*me*ndmetrt. ' Then       .*���*  the  ultra-Protestant  party,   which is  opposed to any  change,  came out in  force and the situation   was critical for  the government.  Believing that the vote on the second  -3it*i  that he can deliver the  have been  fortunate   in  goods.    They I reading would be a very close one, the  securing   the  whips of both parties sent out  urgent  Athletic Tournament  Considerable interest is being manifested over the outcome of the athletic  tournament to be held in the Phoenix  skating rink on Sunday, Aug. 13th.  The tourney will consist of horse  racing, boxing exhibitions, and a five-  mile marathon, between Angus Mc-  Gillivray, who has earned quite a reputation in the Boundary as a runnert  and Joe Madore, of Montreal fame, for  a purse of $150. Boxing exhibitions  will then be in order, when Jack  Scholes, the ex-light-weight champion  of Canada, Bob Pritchard, middleweight champion of Wales, and Jack  Collins, England's invincible middleweight, will fight for honors. An interesting preliminary will be put on by  Phoenix favorite bantam -weights, Danny  and Harry Deane. The management  offers a dollar a minute, after ten min  utes fighting, to any one whom Bob  Thomas fails to outpoint. Any one  wishing to take part can .do so by paying ($5.00) forfeit money five days  previous to the date of the tourney.  services of Jack McArthur, of Rossland, as referee. Jack has refereed  fights all over Canada, and has the  reputation of giving satisfactory decisions.  Plsbioc at Chrltle-u Lake  A. G. Howe and family, who have  been camping at Christena Lake for a  few days, returned home on Monday.  If fish as a food has anything to do  with it, Mr. Howe's friends will expect  evidence of great brain expansion as  they understand that he has been feast,  ing on mountain trout which he caught  in considerable numbers.  Dr. Dickson was in Grand Forks on  Thursday, engaged  in  medical   work. |  summonses to their supporters to attend in the House and record their  votes, these precautions turned out to  be needless, however, as party lines  were obliterated and the second reading, which included the Nonconformist  amendment, was carried 410 to 84.  The bill which now goes to the committee stages provides that the pronouncement against Roman Cathol-  cism shall be eliminated and the clause  "and declare that I am a faithful Protestant" substituted.  It is believed that the chief diffii-  culties have now been removed and  that the bill will survive the committee  stage and be accepted by the House  of Lords without further trouble.  S,'5aSHSHSHSaSHSaSESH5H5aS2SaS2SBSHSESH5aSE5S5ESESaSHSBSa5SSasaSE5aSZS,5!  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  Aug. 6,'10  The following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary mines lor   1900,  1901  11903,1004. 190$,   1006,  1907,1008, 1909 and 1910, cii reported to the Phoenix Pioneer���  Mink.  ] Granby Mines...  1 Snowshoe. ....  i Phoenix Amal..  i. C. Copper Co  Mother Lode.  B. C Mine....  Kr.ima   Oro Denoro..  Jackpot,   I Dom. Cop. Co....  Br'klyn-Stem-  Idaho.   Rawhide   Sunset.   Mountn Rose.  Athelstan   Morrison   J R. Bell   I Senator   I Brey Fogle   No. 57   J Reliance-   j Sulphur King...  j Winnipeg........  J Golden Crown...  I King Solomon...  3ig Copper   I No. 7 Mine.-   j City of Paris   {jewel   I Riverside   1 Carmi   j Sally   I Rambler _.  I Butcher Boy....  Duncan   I Providence   1 Klkhorn   : Strathmoie.....  J Golden Eagle...  1 Preston   Prince Henry...  J Skylark   1 Last Chance ....  K. P. n. Mine...  I Bay   I Bonnie Belle....  j Don Pedro   J Crescent   1 Bruce   1 Republic   I Mlocellaneoas..  190a       1903       1904      [905 1900  309,858 J93.7��f   549.703 653.889 &01.404  30,800     71.313 ���..       8.426  1907 1908 1909 1910 Week 1  613.537 t028,747 1,067,983 691,988 31,1:8 j  13S.001      48,836      170,360    91,080    2,070 f  141,326 138,079  14,811    19,365  I74.39> 147.57* 105.900  -      ��.S3��  33.937  15,537  37.960  16.400  9,485    11,804  3.0O7      3,177      33.350   55.73'  140.685  3.960  3,070  ��5.Io8  36,033  7.455  15.731  3.350  3.056  48.390   *������  "i'fii'i  ��,$��  4,747  3.555  ISO  3.33��  ..._������<  ....��~.  S60  ....�����.     -....��.  3��3  S.4SO  1.833     333  364  u                       33  .....w.  785  3,435  150     6as   ������  ...���.     .........  ..  ..  "���'.  586  483        a,060              890      30   30     ........  79  US  106  76  208,331  1,713  18,374  14.481  43.393  12.353  64.173  3��.��7o  3i.a5��  649  MS  321.899  350.433 303,605     7,500 }  66,630  5.78o  10,740  3.&03  530  I30  *.953  7.o'9  3,'S*  333 p  633 [  90  "65  108  993  400  -MS  167  SCO  736  325  So  300  60  750  7.0  ISO  135  689  15 ��  73  500  1.140  40  140  IS  589  40  700  SO  22  I46  390  30  45  Total.tons   508,876 690,419 839,808 ��3,638 1.161,5371.148,337 1,487.480 I J9*.7I5 99* 94* 31.643  J Smelter treatment��� ,     .������   . 1  ] Granby Co    312,340401,931   352,500687.988*38,879   637,636   1037.544 1.043.837 668 160 jo.050 |  iB.C.CopperCo.    148,600 163,913   310,484 jio.830 123,740   341,953    364,850   341,370 189,885   8,763 |  JDom. Cop. Co 133.570    30,93"   84,059 3:8,Su    153.439      23,66e>      - -  Total reduced.     460,940697,404 837,66*. 983,877 1,173.4301,133.017 iJS9.��6o 34S.439    rd*��-*��S!*S5ii5*a52��--*'52^^ #PWWl#^Wl����c,7*1r,ll   ^ti^-^v^A I *,  w  ;.'*v""'/,  Itfr*  PHOENIX PIONEER, PHOENIX, B.C.  Trad. ,  Asaya-Nettrall*"  THE    NEW    REMEDY   FOR  Nervous  Exhaustion  Heredity isone of tbe main causes  of nervous exhaustion. Children  whose minds give way iu school,  girls lackingin nerve stamina, and  young men exhausted by ordinary  ���business cares, prove this.. Occasional treatment with "Asaya-  Nbdrai.1." Is their salvation. It  feeds the nerves, induces sleep,  improves the appetite and digestion, and restores full nerve power. $1.50 a bottle.   Local agent.  JOHN LOVE.  The Phoenix Pioneer  \ad Boundary Mining JnArnal  ��-*��flripCU "* rt*TOKt>4 v�� n%   run  J'tfiNKKKI'rRUSIIINKO).  *r pftoimts, n.c.  T����i^ohnnm  j BUn..te*f> Ortlir No    Id  % .v  ���i-a��rai<Tio-\    ih tnvtict.  I*��r v-ai   I- 3 Month*   lolhe United 8lale��. per y*ar���-  350  T. ALFRED LOVE.  MtNiats  ��� 1 o��  1 ��5  Saturday, August 6, 1910  '���feu  ���7i,t  ,A  PI:  -Liquor Legislation  t    Those who are in touch with public  affairs are aware that liquor legislation  has moved ahead another notch.    On  the first day of this month there' came  into -operation the new Liquor Act of  ,1910, a Uw  which   is .considered by  legal experts as the most efficient and  drastic piece of legislation   within th*  covers of British Law books.  , It is to  be hoped that this enactment may not  be efficient only as a theory but also as  a matter of enforced practice, and if we  may, judge  by, prediction,   Attorney-  General Bowser  is  one  who intends   S^Mi[m^^^_m __ ,  ^;iln>.yiewj of, this  it would,be well if  's K every hotel man, every constable, and  every citizen become acquainted   with  the details of the law, and act' accord  ingly.    ,, .  Under this heading there is anotherj  issue of interest to people of our Pro  ���    vince���:namely the "Canada  Temperance Act," and its  possible  sphere of  influence.    Though ^his Act was given  by the Dominion Government  shortly  after the Locel Option plebescite met  its defeat, yet there are  many  people  ��� who are not aware of its  powers, and  in view of the immediate possibility of  the movement"being  before  some  of  ; our towns for consideration, are asking  the "meaning of this Act.  In answer to such inquiry  we quote  from the-Standard:  "Cstistlss" and "Cities" Cia Now Vote  "The Canada Temperance Act" was  passed by the Dominion Parliament at  Ottawa a good  many  years  ago.    It  gives' the people of the  Dominion, irrespective of Province, or politics, the  ;   right to vote on  the ' question  of the  Liquor Traffic in the various Counties  and Cities of Canada.   It is commonly  called  the  "Scott  Act," because the  Hon. R. W. Scott, former Secretary of  State,  introduced the  Bill to Parliament"   It  has  been   amended   from  time to time during the last  20  years  and is at present in  operation   in the  Maritime    Proviuces   with    excellent  effect.    It is practically a "Local Op  tion Law," because it gives  the option  to  the people in any   locality,   i.e.  county or city, to settle thequestion of  the licensed  liquor  traffic  for  themselves instead of having  it  settled for  them at the instigation of brewers; distillers, 01 even by Liberals or Conservatives as such.    An appeal was made  to the Dominion Parliament to pass an  Amendment to the "Canada  Temperance Act" to  make it apply to B. C.  That has been done, and we now have  an Act, or Local Option  Law.    For  the purpose of information, the following points of '.he Act are given:  1. "The Canada 'I emperance Act"  or Scott Act, is a Dominion law.  a It applies to B. C, to "counties"  and "cities," each by itself.  3. There are at present  8 counties  and 21 cities in B. C.  . 4. The Voters List to be used is the  Dominion Electoral List.  5. The Municipal List is not used:  hence, women at present have no vote,  which is regrettable.  6. Twenty-five per cent of the elec  torate of any "city" or "county" must  sitfn a petition to the G ivernnr-General  in Council asking that a vote be taken  in said city or county  7. The petition is placed in the  Lind Registry or Sheriff?*, office, for  10 -days for public examination.  Thence forwarded to the Secretary of  State, Ottawa.  8. It must be advertised for two  weeks in two newspapers in the district.  9. The voting for this Act cannot  take place on an election day,  10. Returning officers are appointed  by the Secretary of State who are re  sponsible for carrying out the voting  according to law.  11 The Governor General in Council appoints the day for the polling,  and if a recount of votes is demanded,  the party asking for it must do so with  in one week, and put up $100 in t*o  sureties of $50 each for costs. The  loser pays the costs at the discretion of  the Judge.  12. A simple majority carries,  whereupon proclamation is made by  the Governor-in-Council that in such a  county or city, the Canada Temperance Act takes effect.  13. The law is stringent respecting  any attempt to prevent or intimidate  voters.  14. Whichever way the votes go,  there is no appeal for three yeais.  15. The law is brought into force  in 60 to 90 days after the vote as per  section 109.  16. Any "city" or "county" having  no licenses in force when the petition  is adopted, part 2 of the act "shall be  come and be in force" after 30 days.  Section 109, 2.  17. Provision is made for medical,  manufacture and sacramental purposes,  and for personal use only.  18. Manufacturers of liquors can  only sell in 8 and 10 gallon quantities  and only to the, persons specified in  the Act.'      > /  ipy.i-*��at��ii-f!��^^  1900, sets forth that no shipper, agent  or other person can send liquoi into or  sell liquor in any local option district,  personal or family use excepted as  stated above in par.  17.  20.  DRAYING  ^   R. V. Chisholm, Prop. Danny Deane, Manager  53  t:; ��� ''   ' ��� ' ' ' '"'''���"      =3  ��*:������   ��� -3  Jfcn This Is tho Ltirmost mid Newest Hotel in the city, heated by t-leuni, __l  mZ. : awl well furnlBliod throughout for tho accommodation of the piitilic. ~g  JJ3.... Everything Ni'iit, Clean.atxl Ufi-to-l)ate.    Meals served at all hours. "~gj  El BAH STOCKED '"ITII nitOI;::KS''' MQUOKB ,,*\.n OP ..A lis. 12  gS Centrally Located  Corner   Bridge and"   Kncb Hill  Avenue -^  ��*~   ���.      '.'��� . ...... , .. . ������  -��a��  ZZ.     STEAM   HEATED ELECTRIC   LIGHTING TELEPHONE   48   and   2> ' 2  Of all  kinds  promptly  attornler  to.    Rapid  Expr-*HR arid  Biii'bhki*  .'Ti-iWHfw     f'l-i'i-fnt nU<-iilin-i i'n i  nrdf-rn. TNio-ip AW  JAnES G. ricKEOWN  A. S. HOOD,  Plre, U��e and   Accldcn 'Insurance''..  <Un*r��\   Al-i-n       '������    '     "        '��� '''.v':  ���  Bunk Block, Phoenix; B.C  "8-  . yaiiTiifiMTrnif f���  PKDY WILFRID LAURIER  The Wife of Canada's Prime Minister  L*d*r Laurier, wife of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, Prime Minister of the Dominion, 1s one of tho beat-known and most esteemed -women in Canada.  High social position doea not create fineness of fibre, and nobility of character; it merely affords ��� broader field for their manifestation. The grace,  ease, kindness of heart, simplicity and charm that distinguish Lady Laurier  to-day are but the flowering of the natural characteristics that made her  beloved, when, In 1868, she married Wilfrid Laurier, the "silver-tongued"  young lawyer, struggling (or recognition.  Tho daughter of O. K. R. Lafontalne, Lady Laurier, was born In Montreal, and educated at the school of tbe Bon Pasteur and tho Convent of  the Sacred Heart, and there became proficient in music. Her love of muslo  has made her a patron under whose kindly sympathy and substantial support a number of her proteges are winning laurels In the world of music  to-day. Losing her mother at an early Age, Lady Laurier was thrown Into  the society of her future husband under romantic circumstances, which led  to their marriage. Then followed days of discouragement, watching and  waiting, and of hope deferred In their home at Arthabasltavllle, where the  future Premier, then Jn delicate health, was working hard for recognition  with the untiring sympathy, companionship and inspiration of his wife.  Lady Laurier bas always accompanied her husband to Ottawa during  the Parliamentary sessions, as she does now in all his travels, for, "life is  too short," she says, "to be separated long." Her acquaintance with the  great public men of the world is large, for in the hospitable home of the  Prime Minister the leaders in all lines of activity are always welcome. Her  days are busy ones, filled to the brim with social duties and her charitable  and philanthropic work. She is one of the Vice-Presidents of the National  Council of Women of Canada, and Honorary Vice-President of the Victorian  Order of Nurses, besides being active In personal charities.  In her, home, at Ottawa, Lady Laurier has a superb collection of gifts  and souvenirs presented by royalty and others���the coronation medal from  Queen Victoria, a gold snuff-box set with diamonds, a medal from Pope  Pius X., a curious cup from the Chinese Prince-Regent, a golden key from  Liverpool, autograph letters and portraits and a host of other treasures���  but she cherishes most the magnificent tiara of one hundred and seventy-five  diamonds presented by members of the Senate of Canada.  *.l.r��J Kcordlur iu Acl of l�� rtrlUMin tfCuadi, lu II,. ,<i| 1KB, ly W. C. Jlu.li, K Itio Elp.rlmi.nt of 1-rl "lllure.  The Only First-Class and Up-To  l-iate Hotel in Phoenix. New  from cellar to roof. Best Sample  Kooms in the Boundary, Opposite  ft N. I )epot. Modern Bathrooms.  Steam  >    Heated  STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS      IN  CONNECTION  KingEdward Lodge,No.3��*  ;"��� .��� - ' '   A" P" mill A    V  R *ii.hi <.'<>niiminirii(ion k ii  it.  >������������;������  ������"' rliuriirtu}.ori.aeh mouth.  Hall   MoHhIc HlopK.  'V.8 COuK  **crelarv.  K. S. PKA8KK  W.M  I.**"  JAMES  MARSHALL, Prop. Phoenix, B.C.  BLAMES RAILWAY  TO HAIR DRESSERS  A Splendid Hair Tonic thai  Makes Beautiful Hair  SuperlnU-t-lent of Forestry Campbell] Speak**  of Buih Fire* In West.  Ottawa, July 30 ���R. H. Campbell,  superintendent of forestry, has just returned from a visit of inspection to the  west. He stated today that the rail- J Every hair dresser should know  ways were mainly responsible for the about Parisian Sage, the quick-acting  forest fires which have done so much' na,r dressing, that does just what this  damage in Northern Saskatchewan and   P^ }f' ?" '< .��?" do.  .w-*   -    -      -���'   > ,    *      , T-     and-different hair dressing,' a fact that  fires have been caused l>y settlers.   LastiW;**be rec0j,n12ed  the   moment  it   *s  year, he said, he drew the attention of applied to  the scalp.    There  is  not  both the C.P.R. and C.N.R.   to   piles [ a particle of stickiness in it;  it  is not  of brush and dried timber which   were ' Sreasy ���'������* has a delicate and  refined  lying alongside their tracks,  and asked'^��r'?,f's* ^ ,'nv*orafti"R tokni.c  The   customs  officers  cannot, thatthey Je removed.    The C.P.R  . J that w,�� "?ake ^ grow,  ,f the hair  THE KING'S HOTEL  "The Pride of the Boundary."  PHOENIX, B. O.  N'swlv renov.u-J an i n^w.y furnishe I, modern in appointments and  cfiitr.illy locait-d, culinery dep.iriiiiem -jar excellence and Bar  stocked with chotee-,1 liquors and cigars, the Kind's is headquarters  for tr.ifilers.     Bui meets all  trains.    O mmodious sample rooms.  I. O. O. F.  liNi'WtiliOK I.OIXiK NO. .i.  \n^"y Mo,,u*v'���*������"����' ��i Mtm**v II,.  .I'lalilng hrrthren cordially |uv|led.       ���,���   ';  J    P  MeKei.tl-, Noblfiirand  vy. A. Hckakd, Kin �����.v;  l. A,   Bean,  Kecnrcl. ,S��ey  . I'lIOKMX    AKKIK   IVO; IffH  E.-P. SHEA,  Proprietor W. R. WILLIAMS, Manauer  .MftiainUnion ����1  Krlilny  cvrinii);-.  Vl��-t|,.(t    bralhf t  Hlwny�� ��.lcnmi  .< Tliorton, W. 1'  Orrln D. Ilu��h,  w, He*  J.  W    1MNNAM    I! C.  K.ofP.i;OD..E.No.28   I'MOK.ViX. B.C.   Mft'lH i-vt-rv Tn'hHii ��*i  ���A j .iiruinif  Hrolhr.H C rdl��*l>  W. ICulIll..f| - ;  CS    W   TIIOMI'SON  K. of a. m.  Phoenix-  sign manifests for liquor for local op-J  tion districts,  3i. Rigid regulations are enacted  respecting physician's certificate, drug  gists' registration, etc.  23. In cases of violation, evidence  of the kind, or even quantity of liquor  is not required, but the act of sale or  other illegal possession. The burden  of proof is on the defendants in most  cases.  23. The collector of inland revenue  dr any other person, or authority in  the district can prosecute. The county  or city can appoint its own officer of  enforcement. The criminal code part  XV. also applies.  24. The penalties are: For first  offence, $50.00 fine, or 1 month; second offence, $100.00 fine, or 2 months;  third offence, .no fine but 4 months  with or without labor. Certified evi  dence of previous convictions is neces  sary."  at  once took action and gave a firm a  contract to clear the right of way of  this menace, but the C.N.R. has done  nothing, and in the opinion of Mr.  Campbell, these piles have been the  cause of almost every fire that has oc  curred in these regions.  Mr. Campbell said he was using  every means in his power to compel  the C.N.R. to remove these dangers.  He mentioned that the C.N.R. had  been the greatest sufferer from the  conflagrations, having lost a number of  valuable cars.  INSPECTOR DRAKE COMING  Ottawa, July 30.���E. 'F. Drake, of  the forestry department, left tonight for  the north west to inspect work now  being done by the department in the  way of fire protection of forest reserves,  etc.  root still shows the least sign of life.  Try a  bottle of Parisian Sage.    It  will brighten up the hair in two days.  Parisian Sage is guaranteed by John  Love to cure dandruff, stop falling  hair and scalp itch in two weeks, or  money back. It is particularly in demand by women of refinement, who  desire soft, luxuriant hair, that compels  admiration. Price 50 cents a large  bottle by John Love, or direct, all  charges prepaid, from the Canadian  makers, the Giroux Mfg. Co., Fort  Erie.  IMMWM  MWMM  G��ee��wood Stage Line  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m.]  *' " lower town, io.00 a.m. j Standard Time  Leave   Greenwood      -        3.00 p. m. J  Prompt Attention to Express arid Freight.  Phoh-jut Ofkicb, With MoRae Bboh., Knob Hill Ava.  H.   M,  LAING.   \Pt>ot>.  WOOD  k C'J'/tliV,,' Vf*, '\-V  r>*amwawMaaataMxa*C}a_amamt0aMmdm.  tamamaat^awmamamiamm  Household Laundry Work  A multitude of household worries are overcome by having your  Laundrying done at the Reco Laundry   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.  'Phone B32 ^  Jofmson  &  Anderson  ALL  WORK Hello i  GUARANTEED      A *��  Reco Laundry  Stuifsnt* Do Good Work  The results of the recent high school  entrance examinations were given  out  by the department of education, showing that out of a total of i,222   candi  dates who had written the midsummer  examinations in  the city high  school  centres of the province, no fewer  than  58r���or considerably  more  than   50  per cent., were successful.    The standard of proficiency  is  shown   to be  generally high, John \V. Taylor, of the  Chilliwact_Central   school   obtaining  8��8 marks out of a  possible,   r.ioo,  and standing first in the province.    In  the general pass list it is to   be  noted  that the girls   have a  slight   majority,  350   young   ladies   being   numbered  among the  successful  candidates,  as  against 331 boys.    In the  percentage  of successful candidates  Grand   Forks  stands as high as any of the  centres,  having passed all the 11 students taking  the exams.  War Against the Hojse-Fly  A good  purpose is served  by the  articles  now  appearing  in  Canadian  and  American  papers  declaring  war  against the house-fly, says an exchange.  In an article it is remarked  that   England is so thoroughly rid  of flies that  the English rarely screen their houses.  "How did the English do it ?    As we  must do it; by each   family keeping its  house clean.    Screens  will   keep flies  out  of  the  house, and  fly-paper will  kill   them.    But  neither  gets  at   the  cause     There is only one  way to  do  away  with flies, and that is to keep  clean the place where they breed and  love to feed."   The advantage of this  plan of campaign is that it is   not only  against the fly but against  filth.    The  means are as  important as  the end.  A place that will aff>rd no comfort to  flies will  be  a  clean  and wholesome  place which  wiil  not  give  offence or  Interesting Anniversar--  Thirty nine years ago on Wednesday  this week British Columbia became a  province of the Dominion ' of Canada  and since that date this fair western  province has progressed and flourished,  and'bids fair to become the greatest  and most wealthy of all her sisters.  When B.C became a province, one ol  the most important epochs of Canadian  history took place, resulting in the  creation of the United British Confederation, the Djminion" of Canada, ex  tending from the Pacific to the Atlantic.  Lumber and Wood  Having purchased the stock of Lumber and Wood  of Mr. Murdock Mclntyre and transferred them to my  lumber yard in Phoenix, I am now ready to fill orders  for all kinds of Lumber, Cordwood or Slabwood.  Phone No. A 44, and all orders for Lumber or Wood  will receive prompt attention.  Wanted  A REPRESENTATIVE  FOR PHOENIX AND  DISTRICT.  The popularity of our stork (yrown on  limestone soil, making hardit-r and  longer lived trers than Cnast i*r..wn  stock), is acknowledged by. FX-  PERIRNCKn B c. fruTt  OROWERS.  C. A. ROSS,Phoenix  of our assorted liquors should  be in every household. We  sell only  Pboealx Rallwar Timetable.  c.  p.  R.  Leaves'for Eholt and Nelson 11.30 a.m.  Arrives     .. . ..    3.50 p.m.  GREAT  NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane ..        ..    9.00 a.m.  Arrives    .. ....    5.10 p.m.  breed disease.   There will be a regular  course  of purification   by  fire,  water [PURE  WINES AND   LIQUORS  soap and disinfectants, and   when the '  fly disappears it will be found that  other nuisances and dangers have  taken their departure.  Eugene Debs III  R jchester, Minn, July 28:���Eugene  V. Dibs, former candidate for president on the Socialist ticket, is at the  Mayo Bros, sanitarium here. He is  reported critically ill.  and our prices are so reasonable that every household can  afford a reasonable selection of  liquors in the closet for emergencies.  Greenwood liquor Co  IMPORTERS  GREENWOOD,  B.C.  BLOOD  The B. C. Gnvernment Inspector  nas congratulated us on the fact lhat  our stock is cleaner and finer than  shipped in by any other concern.  We offer a   permanent  position  to  he   right   man,   with   liberal   induce,  ments.  Stone & Wellington  ' FONTHILL NURSERIES   ;  (l.icen��<-(l by B.C. (���tovernmenf)  TORONTO     -    .ONTARIO  OVER 6S YEARS-  EXPERIENCE  Purifies fhe Blood  NYAL'S BLOOD PURIFIER means  pure blood. Try it aud you will be convinced.  Boils, sores, pimples, skin diseases  and rough skin indicate impure thin blood.  Nyal's Blood Purifier purifies and-enriches  the blood, driving out the poisonous materials that produce such disagreeable sym-  toms. It is for the same class of diseases  as those treated at Hot Springs.  Get a bottle at our store; we recommend ic because we know what is in it-~  and every N Y A. L, remedy is good. Price  $1.00.. '.-���',  John Love,  Dtoggist, Phoenix, B.C.  Trade Marks  Designs  -- Copyrights &c  ��.SnJ!ono ���en?lpB ���* aketch and d-ncrlntlon m��r  ?.?j��MT """'n our o ion free whothir ��n  ! IT.?"1:0.". ��� Prohnblr jmtoptoblo.  Commnnlcn.  Patent* taUoncEroUKli Jluim A Co. reo��lT��  Scientific mmkm.  fSKif"* ��.f.?*lir ��'*����niino  jounsil.    Ten���J "ii  ixx^SiifZiZrl'' ye,lr' I*0"*!*0 PmiwIiI.   Hold l)��  Ml newsdut'len.  MUNN & Co.8s|""��*"* New York  Branch onioo. &J F �������,, \Viu>hl""*o\E.  COLWIAN C0I1EGL  Founded 1892��� Incorporated 18��3.  NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  Provides a Cbriatian home lor stud-  -ntu of both Hexes at moderate rates.  Has a preparatory class for junior atad-  nts, doine grade public school work  Does high school work, confers all high  achool privileges, and prepares for teachers' examinations. Teaches all branches  of a Practical Business Course and gives  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education m  its Collegiate. Courae and in the Ladies'  Coarse for M.E.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 from Toronto University, which the college is In  lot affiliation,   y  For fuller information and terms write  Bev. W /. Sipperell, B.A.,B.D.,Prinoi.  I*ml;orB��v. J. P. Bowdl, BatsMMr., Bf-H  *Bf*^ff!W"Bi||"i|'l''"i^'P|iiili��|ft|IIIIB  ^y;^:V:-:.|,v|'g^^|4f*|^H  PHOENIX PfOHECR, PHOENIX, B.C.  4  Afraid of Ghosts  Many people are afraid of (Jho-its. Pew people  ���re afraid of germs. Vet the fixotxt Is a fanoy and  the germ ii a fact. If tbe germ could be magnified  to a size equal to its terrors it would appear more  terrible than any fire-breathing dragon. Germs  eari't be avoided. They are in the air we breathe,  the water we drink.  Tbe germ eon only prosper when the condition  of the system gives it freo soope to establish  itself and develop.    When   there is a deficiency of  vital force, languor, restlessness, a sallow cheek, '  a hollow eye, when the appetite is poor and tbe  sleep is broken, it is time to guard   against the germ.    Vou can  fortify the body against all germs by the use of Dr. Pierce's Gold-  en Medical Disco very.   It increases the vital power, cleanses the  system of clogging impurities, enriches the blood, puts the stomach and organs of digestion and nutrition in working condition, so  thut the germ finds no weak or tainted spot in which to   breed.  " Golden   Medical  Discovery" contains  no  alcohol, whisky or  habit-forming drugs.    All its ingredients printed   on   its   outside  wrapper.     It is not a secret  nostrum but a medioine op known  composition and:with a record of  ��0 years of cures.    Accept no  substitute���there is nothing "just as good." Ask your neighbors.  D. J. Matheson  3n0urance Hflcrit  FIKK,y  *LIFK  '-.. A.NIV .'  *CCIDBNI.  tlDKUTY    HONIW.  COMillH-IIUMKK    FOR  1'I.ATK  AFFIDAVITS    '  OLADH ,  PHOEMXs   B.C.J  The  Oriental Limited  "BuUt for Comfort"  A modern, high class train through to Chicago, affording  unusually good service. In addition to' Day Coaches,  Standard Sleeping Car and Dining Cars this train carries a  Compartment-Observation Car  containing four private state rooms and large observation  parlor, furnished with easy chairs and the latest magazines.  Meals in Dining Car on popular "Great Northern" pay-only-  for-what-you-order plan.  Electric lighted, vacuum cleaned,news bulletins and telephones.  THROUGH CHICAGO TRAIN  Two other electric lighted daily trains. The Southeast Express  to Kansas City nnd St. Louis.* The1 Fast Mail to St. Paul,  Minneapolis, Duluth and Superior.  W. X. Perkins,  '��������**  Pfroenix, B. C  j B, C MINING  Shares of the Hedley Gold Mining  company are now listed on the Boston  exchange.  It is '.redicteii lhat within two years  three stamp mills will be operating between Sianley and Barkerville  I     The Stewart Miner says that twenty"  four'''mining.properties   are   being   developed in the 1'urtland Canal district.  It is (.aid'tnai vety rich ore has been  discovered at tlie south end of Babine  lake running about 400 ounces in silver.  A carload of lead was shipped  from  the Trail binelter during the week consigned  over  the   Great  Northern  to  Kiobe, Japan.  In June, the Crows Nest Pass Coal  Co. mined 116,447 tons of coal at  Coal Creek and Michel. Their payroll  last payday was $203,400.  From New Denver, Slocan Lake-  comes a report that negotiations are in  progress looking to the leasing of the  Bosun mine, situated close to the lake,  and between New Denver and Four-  mile Creek.  The Kootenay Ore Co.'s sampling  works at Ka3lo are being prepared for  sampling ore that it is expected will  shortly be received from mines within  a few miles of the Kaslo & Slocan  railway.  Tlie mines of the Crows Nest Pass  Coal Co. at Fernie are producing coal  on a greater scale than they have at  any time in the past. 'I'he production  of the Coal Creek mines is averaging  close to 3000 tons per day.  CHRISTINA LAKE HOTEL  ON  BEAUTIFUL   CHRISTINA   CAKE  OLE    JOHNSON,   I'uui-uiK-roK  The Best of Fishing, Boating aud Bathing.     Steam Launch  meets parties at foot of lake from Cascade.  Ftfeteen Mimrtes Walk from Fife Station  Picnic aud Week-End Parties Specially Catered  CAMPERS INVITED  F R ES H     MILK  That pronounced presence of Rich Cream is found only  in Purest Milk. That is the kind we sell. We invHe  you to become a judge by giving us a, trial. Phone Orders  to E. 32, and same will he promptly attended to and delivered daily.  W. A. McKAY & SONS  COPPER  The New Edition ol the  COPPER HANDBOOK  The Copper Handbook contains, in  thin new and greatly enlarged edition,  in this new and greatly enlarged edition,  about 60 per cent, more matter than the  Bible���though not neceBBariW a better  book because of its gieater bulk. It is  filled with FACT8 of vital imporance to  Vol. VIII. issued May, 1909, contains  1500 pages, with nearly 60 per cent,  more matter than the preceding edition.  The chapters with mine descriptions and  on statistic-: have been carefully revised  and the bulk of the matter therein is  ENTIRELY  NEW  There are 25 chapters.  ."yyCoyering Copper History, Geology,  Geo(rri��pIiy,'*; Chemistry, Mineralogy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelting,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  AlloyB, Uses, Substitutes, Terminology,  Deposits by Districts. States, Countries  and Continents; Mines in Detail, Statistics of Pi-oduction, Consumption, Ini-  [ports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  etc.  The Copper Handbook  is concededly  the  World's Standard Reference  Book On Copper.  THE INVE8TOE  THE SPECULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  TERMS are the most liberal. Send  no money, but order the book sent to  yon, 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?  PRICE is $5 in buckram with gilt top,  or $7.50 in genuine full library morocco.  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  Horace J.   Stevens  36, Shelden Building, Houghton  Mich.. TT.S.A.  The B C. Copper is taking out over  4,060 tons each week',from'the Mother  Lode mine, and about 400. tons'each  from the Oro Denoro and Jack i Pot.  The company will take ore from the  Rawhide as soon as the Greenwood  smeller improvements ate completed.  A new copper mine has been dis-,  covered at Quatsino and is being developed by the 'Cunad an Americs-n i  Exploration company. A number of  men are now employed stripping the  leadf>and prospects are v<.ry bri^hi for  the opening of a rich mine at thut point,  Much satisfaction is expressed  throughout the Kamliops district over  the fact that the coal measures of tin-  North Thompson are short.y to be  thoroughly explored by diamond drilling. Coal measures outcrop in several  parts of the valley, but their extent and  value has not as yet been ascertained  with positiveness.  The West Kootenay Mining Corporation, Ltd., has taken hold of the  Toker gold-milling property and is installing a new plant and 10-stamp mill.  This company has also interested itself  in the Cork and other mines on the  south fork and intends to do a lot of  work in that district. The purchasing  and superintendence will be managed  by A. Fournier of Kaslo.  The spur of the White Pass railway  tapping the Whitehorse copper and  iron fields is finished, and the shipping  of ore over the road to the smelter will  begin immediately. The road needs  to be ballasted. Two hundred tons a  day are to be shipped from the beginning. Thus the Yukon territory  begins its first large commercial shipments of copper and iron. The  Pueblo carries three per- cent copper,  but is valued chiefly for its iron, which  is wanted mostly for its excellent fluxing qualities.  Plans are being formulated looking  to a renewed activity in the celebrated  silver-lead district of the Kootenays,  interest particularly attaching to the  Highland group of claims, recently acquired by a company, in.which a  number of prominent British Columbia  people are interested. An expert, who  has just returned from an-inspection of  the company's propeity, which is located in the Ainsworth mining division,  on Kootenay lake, brings a most favorable report of the mining outlook,  and suggests that some additional history will be written ere long in connection with that famous region.  PROVINCIAL.  o���  C.N. ft. f Build Xo Alstkt  Victoria, July 30.���-Advices from  Stewart state that the Canadian Northern railway, which recently applied  for a charter for a railroad from Edmonton to Stewart, is staking large  areas of land along the proposed route.  Mr. Mann has decided to build another railroad from Stewart branching  through Portland City, and up the  Salmon river through 20 miles of  Alaskan tenitory into British Columbia,  the intention being to haul ore in bond  to Stewart.  Penticton will hold a fair early in  October.  There are six locomotives on the  Prince Rupert end of the G.T.P;  A Vancouver syndicate is investing  $40,000 in bricJcraaking at Nanaimo.  The C.P.R; is stringing a copper  telegraph wire from Calgary to Nelson.  The Kettle River Valley railway Co.  is fitting up substantial office premises  at Merritt.  On July 4th, Mrs. George Robbins  gave birtii to the first white child bom  in Fort George.  Two hundred lady school teachers  of Spokane are to visit British Columbia this summer.  Prince Rupert is still cleaning out  the blind pigs. Last week seven convictions were made.  Creston and Hosmer are two of the  interior towns that are planning for  big things on Labor Day.  Automobile traffic on the Cariboo  road has fallen off and machines are  being shipped to the coast.  In Fernie, hotel proprietors are not  permitted,to allow guests to sit upon  chairs outside their premises.  During May in British Columbia  there were 69,000,000 feet of logs  scaled by the provincial scalers.  The C.P.R. intends to expend a  million dollars in the improvement of  its lines in the Kootenay district  The salmon run on the Fraser is  still delayed owing to the reluctance of  the sockeye to enter the great river.  Vancouver's trades and labor council  is to petition Sir Wilfrid Laurier at his  coming to investigate Asiatic labor  conditions on the coast. *"  Inland revenue returns for June increased $130,838 over the same month  last year, the totals being respectively  $'.317,836 and $1,186,948.  The Alpine Club are now enjoying  their fifth annual meet in Consolation  Valley, a beautiful spot near Moraine  Lake, in the Valley of Ten Peaks.  Mr. Sidney Dyke ol New Westminster has been selected as British  Columbian Rhodes scholar. Mr.  Dyke is now in his twenty-fourth year,  and received his preparatory higher  education at the New Westminster  High School, going afterwards to the  University of Toronto, from which he  was graduated last year.  The latest recruit to B.C. journalism  is the "Lillooet Advance" which makes  its appearance as a weekly. t). W.  Rowlands acts as editor and A. E.  Ludwig, manager.  The municipality of Summerland has  engaged John Tait to act as constable  at the salary of $25 a,year and all fees  earned There must be no tough  people in Summerlaand. ���' -,  Big game hunters are now heading  for Vancouver from- all parts of the  world. They are coming to get into  the woods by the time the shooting  season opens on September 1.  Victoria is to have a Girl Guides  Corps, definite steps having recently  been taken towards organization. The  aim and objects of this organization are  si mi far to those of the Boy Scouts.  The Merritt Liberal association has  petitioned the government at Ottawa  for a drill hall, assistance toward the  lormation of a regimental band, an experimental farm for the valley, and a  separate telephone office building.  The Canadian Northern railroad besides continuing its railway from Stewart  to link with the trunk railroad at Edmonton, is projecting another line from  Stewart to tap the mining districts al  the head of the Salmon river and Fish  creek.  On July 26th the C.P.R. freight  shed at Moyie was completely destroyed  by fire and the station was saved only  with difficulty. A spark from a locomotive ignited the platform and in a  few minutes the shed was enveloped  in flames.  The great need of Stewart and the  contiguous district at present is labor.  Unskilled laborers were being paid  four dollars per day and the railroad  contractors and others were having  difficulty to secure the requisite number  of workers.  MAN-A-LIN  Copyright 19��. br The MiMlln Oo,  MAN-A-UN   Is   An  Excellent   Remedy  for Constipation.  'There are many ailments  directly dependent upon constipation, such as biliousness,  discolored and pimpled skin,  inactive liver, dyspepsia, overworked kidneys and headache.  Remove constipation arid  all of these ailments disappear-  MAN-A-UN can be relied upon  to produce a gentle action of  the bowels, making pills and  drastic cathartics entirely unnecessary, 1  A dose or two of Man-a-lln  Is advisable in slight febrile  attacks, la grippe, colds and  Influenza.  THE   MAN-A-LIIM   CO.,  COLUMBUS, OHIO, U. S. A-  5  DAYS to the  CHITIM COPPER REGION.  From SEATTLE to this Remarkable New  Country is .Vow an Easy and Quick Journey by  ALASKA STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S Boat*  to Cordova, thence over the COPPER RIVER  &  NORTHWESTERN  RT.  A VIRGIN FIELD FOR PROSPECTORS  Is al last available. It Is the opportunity of  a generation. Get ACCURATE Information  about It and also about THROUGH RATES to  The Idifarod,  Ihe " New Poor Man's Camp,"  By  application   to  Tbe Alaska Steamship Co.,  Seat lie.   Waali.  Bri  en Your Home  Now is the time to take a look round your house and see  what is required in the line of  Furhiture  Nothing brightens and contributes to the happiness and  comfort of a home as a few wisely selected pieces of New  Furniture. We have a splendid range and can quote you  prices equal to those of Toronto, plus freight. '  :'<G.C: W. "Ell Stf_*i1tW&&  .OLD  IRONSIDES  AVENTTE  )  When you're off color���a little bit sick yet not sick enough  to call the doctor���you want a SURE and SAFE family  medicine���A MEDICINE THAT YOU CAN ABSOLUTELY  RELY ON.   That's why we are advertising this trademark.  8SHSSSS8HB3 BS^S^ S^SM^HBffi&Ses  B8SS&8S3B  Yes, the Merchant Who  Advertises Can Afford  to Sell It For Cess!  No matter what the article is, unless it should be something whose selliug price is as fixed as that of a postage  stamp, the merchant who is an enterprise advertiser is sure  to sell it for less than the merchant who does not advertise.  For, in spite of his advantages in buying*���buying in large  quantities, for cash or short credit, taking instant advantage of buying OPPORTUNITIES���his selling advantage  is the .decisive factor. For he is enabled to count his profits  ou a large aggregate of sales���not compelled to secure them  from a few sales, for he would then be taxing a small  number of customers with the entire support of his business.  A store that makes a net profit of $100 in a day from  sales to three hundred customers, is sure to sell to each of  those customers ou a closer margin of profit than is the  non-advertising store that is COMPELLED to make  enough to cover a daily expense of $50 out of sales made to  fifty customers.  If you are one of the 300 daily customers of the merchant who advertises, you are paying but one three hundredth part of his store profits on the days you buy. If  you are one of- the .fifty daily customers of the non-advertising merchant, you are paying one-fiftieth of his profits.  If you are fairly "good at figures," you will quickly  convince yourself that You Ought to Buy Advertised Things.  ,c**6*  Look for the dandelion-colored wrappers and the name NyalV    The formula; of  Nyal'a Family Remedies are all exceptionally good���very similar to what your own  doctor would prescribe. There's a special Ny&l Remedy for most ordinary, everyday ailments which we know to be effective.  We strongly recommend Nyal's Family Remedies because we know what's in them  ���your doctor can know and you may know too.  ECONOMY IS PROMOTED  By the systematic and judicious care ot money  By making frequent deposits in the Interest Department  By carrying an account in tbe Business Department  and paying for everything by check.  THIS PLAN  Curbs wasteful expenditure  Keeps an accurate tab upon outlay  Eases business transactions  Advances business prosperity  AlwayB helps business men  BEGIN TODAY NOT TOMORROW OR LATER.  ASK HOV NOW  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  Savings Bank Department at All Offices  87 Branches Throughout Canada 87  CORRESPONDENTS   ALL   OVER   THE  WORLD  Anything-  you  buy  '  with the name  will  give   you  entire  satisfaction.  Sold and guaranteed by  2418  John Love, D*��gg*st  argain Sale  I.N  HAND-MADE   SHOES  Call in and Let Us show  You the Quality of Footwear   WE   CAN   OFFER   YOU;  Shoes that will both Fit  and  Wear   :::::::::  PHOENIX SHOE SHOP  ���,i A. T. TURANO, Proprietor  Your Husband Would Enjoy  a Delicious  Beefsteak  for Dinner  He has had a hard day, but  his tired body and fagged  brain will be cheered by the  sight and taste of a nice cut  of beefsteak done to a turn  and served up with some of  those onions. We know the  cut which will suit him exactly.    Shall we send it ?  P. BURNS & Co.,Lld Phoenix, B.C.  PHONE   No.   ii  Heavy Praying'  If you require any Heavy Teaming or Hauling done, let us do  it for you. That is our Business, and we have the equipment  to execute all orders satisfactory.  First-Class Wood  We also have a supply of first-class cordwood, short or long,  and  can  deliver  it   on   short   notice.      Phone   your   order   to  McElroy Bros.  (PHONE 34\  Phoenix, B.C* ..Jflffpsp!  M  i*-=-  :1  PHO.ENIX PIQNEER,1 PHOENIX,- B.C.  Build Your own Fortune  B  Real  Y BUYING A GOLD BOND  from the International Investment and Realty Co. of 403-4 Eagle  Block, Spokane, Wash.  A Cumulative Bond matures in  Ten short years by paying $6.13  monthly, for which you receive 6%  interest compounded annually. In  Ten years you will have paid in  $735 60, for which you will receive  $1,000 in a heap.  Estate a specialty, on small cash payments and  Spokane  Easy Terms.       Place your order with our Local Agents,  Cosgrove  (EL  McAstocKer  We cordially Invite  YOU   to call  and see us when visiting Sdokane  International Investment & Realty CO.  I J. L. MARTIN, President  I      403-4 Eagle Block Spokane, Wash.  i-iH and Around Phoenix ��  3* BRIEF TOPICS OF  LOCAL  AND  GENERAL  5�� "**���..���',        '������'*��� ,1NTRRKST  TO   PHOENICIANS.  IT  TO   PHOENICIANS. ,    r mC  I  Sf  COSMOPOLITAN  ���GROCERY���  Phone 12, the Cosmopolitan grocery.  For rent���A sewing machine.   Apply  Pioneer machine.  ��� :'���" Dry wood iri car lots.    Apply to J.  Trornbley, Phoenix, B.C.  Mr. and  Mrs.  James AVeir  spend  Thursday at Grand Forks.  the  We arc selling out at Wholesale Price  the entire stock, consisting of all lines  of Groceries. Give Us A Call.  'PHONE YOUR ORDER  "���NO. 12.  J. O. ELLIS  MANAGER  We Cannot Emphasise J Fact j  too   strongly    that   PHOENIXl  BEER is absolutely pure.    Nothing I  but the best Hops, Barley Salt and  pure water are used in  its   making,  nothing but time used in the "lager-  mg" or ageing.  Drink Phoenix Beer  and you'll be healthier and happier.  ^Where^J?hpenix���Beer is,usedjlegu.  i*=" ldrlyYtKe*Docto'r Seldom Comes.  PHOENIX BREWING CO., LTD.  PHONE   NO.   S3  wl&feHv-ko*  THB FINEST   QUALITY  IIS  MILK and CREAM  AT  THE  PHONB  STBICTLY   PRIMII    BOOS  W.   UWSvVt.   Piix'mi'rJit  W&L^?<!-  i^1. I'll   ?*���.��**>���  '      t  *     f  sx #'".#.���..'  * *s',iv' ����,'  �����,. ~*y*v,  **>~v*> '  **"*_. f  Royal Billiard Parlors  POOL TABLES AND BOWLING ALLEYS  Complete Line of  ���., 1  Pipest  Tobaccos  Cigars  " and  'Cigarettes  'Always in Stock  1STEW   FIRST-CLASS  BARBER SHOP  in connection.  AN EASY SHAVE  STYLISH  HAIRCUT  REFRESHING  MASSAGE  INVIGORATING   SHAMPOO  J. G. .Miles, Toi-isorial Artist  Finest Selection  Confectionery  Try  The Famous  Kohinoor  Chocolates  There are none  Better  cosgrove & mcastocker, Proprietors  MEN'S  SUITS  A great many of the best dressed men in  this community have discovered how to have  suits that fit them perfectly, and also how  to do this without paying exhorbitant prices.  Have' you' discovered how to dress well?  If not, you had better visit our store and  examine our range of suits, and after you  have examined them you will have learned  the secret of dressing well, and also by buying one of our stylish fitting suits.  Our range of clothes have that " distinctive class !' which the swell-dressed men  are always looking for.and so seldom find in  ready-to-wear clothing. The range of patterns is very large.  GENTS;  T. A. Bean spent the week-end at  Christena Lake returning on Monday.  Expert watch repairing at Black's  jewelry store; satisfaction guaranteed.  To rent, house on Ironsides avenue-  convenient to mines; apply to C. A.  Ross. ���" Y' ��� y  Ah advertisement is going to have  its own way, regardless of what you  think about it.  Paul Meacliam and wife, formerly  of the Phoenix Steam Laundry arrived  in town on Tuesday evening.  For sale���-Five-roomed furnished  house and lot, good location, clear  deed.    Apply, T. H. Richards.  J. H. Powell and family, who have  been residing here for some months,  left on Thursday for Vancouver.  Rev. S. Lundie left this week for a  month's vacation. He will, in his absence supply the Cranbrook pulpit.  Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Pope, who  have been absent from Phoenix for  some months, returned last week.  O. B. Smith, Dr. Dickson and party,  who have been spending a few days at  Christena Lake returned on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. James Dewar,; returned home'.on Wednesday,'after having had a pleasant outing at Deer  'Park.;'.".;''-'' ;'.yv:' -'���' ;���';'; ;;  Mr. Werner wishes to state for the  benefit of his"~pupils, that he will discontinue his music class forthe present,  but will open it again about Sept   1.  Geo. Johns and family of the Rawhide mine, moved into town on Thursday and are now residing in the office  building of the New Dominion Copper  Co,v���'->",' :������.���,;��������� :���_:������,.;:���.-.'������...y ���   ' '  If you are thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  ���lumber, shingles, lime, brick^call  on me for figures. Phone A44. C.  A. Ross.  :yvWe -are .informed -that   there- is -.a  water famine iri  Greenwood," the city  reservoirs being about dry.    It may be  necessary to pump  water  from  Boundary Creek.  Geo. Rogers is busy these  days  re-,  ceiving hand shakes from his  Phoenix  ,friends who are glad to see him  again  in town.    He has been absent about 3  months in Northern Alberts  Mrs. Mitchell and daughter Florence  of Spokane, formerly of Phoenix,  arrived here on Monday  afternoon  and  will be the guests of Mr, and  Mrs.   J.  G. McJCeown for a few weeks.  Miss Kate McKenzie, who has been  enjoying a two weeks' visit here with  friends returned on Thursday to Nelson  where she"will resume her duties in  the general hospital in that city.  Prof. Marksand Joe Thompson, who  have been for a couple  of months on  a prospecting tour in the Windermere  country, returned  thi��  week.    In addition to having a pleasant outing, they  staked four claims... ....,:������   ���:-  For sale���Household furniture, consisting of one range, one coat heater,  5 rocking chairs, six common chairs,  couch, dresser, bedsteads, springs,  mattress, two tables, cooking utensils  and other articles too numerous to  mention. Apply to O. D. Bush, Brooklyn Ave.  The reason that we are closing out  is because we do not feel justified in  tying money up into stock, the patronage does not justify. We were per  fectly well satisfied with the profits,  but trade did not look encouraging.  We will now demonstrate the difference  oetween wholesale and retail prices ���  J O. Ellis."  We are pleased to inform our readers that John Simpson, M.A, formerly  principal of the Phoenix Public school,  has been appointed principal of the  Waterford high school at a salary of  $1200 a year. His duties will commence on Sept. 6th, and he will have  two assistants. Waterford is in the  peach belt of Ontario, being only 15  miles north of Lake Erie.  T. A. Love.the Pioneer editor, left on  Friday morning to spend a four-weeks'  vacation among fritnds in the east.  He will visit in Winnipeg for a time,  hut the greater part of his vacation  will be claimed by Ontario wheie his  parents are now living and where T.  A. himself enjoyed childhood's happy  hour. The staff wish him a pleasant  vacation as he recalls old   memories  D Whiteside of Grand Forks was  in town for a few days this week.  For sale���Horse, harness and buggy  ���a bargain. Apply Johnson & Anderson.  Fridolph Werner left Wednesday  for St. Paul, Minn.; on a months', vacation. .      '..;(-'.''���'���:���.���  Brighten your rooms with Wall paper  now selling at reduced prices at A.  Almstrom's.  Miss Mary Rowlands of Chesaw,  Wash., is the guest of Miss Rilla  Mattinson.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hall returned  Monday night after a two weeks' trip  to Spokane,  Among the visitors at Chrsiteha  Lake are Mrs. Bell and the Misses  Bell of this city.  Advertising and dynamite are both  useful, but the resnlts of each depend  upon how it is handled.  Claude E. Prosser, formerly of Phoenix, is now located at Starbuck, Wash.  Mrs. Prosser is at Dixie.  Frank Knott, formerly of Phoenix,  is now master mechanic at the Royal  Collieries, Leth bridge, Alta.  A. Luciani has started to drive a  200 foot tunnel on the- June mineral  claim in Wellington camp.  Lost, in the park, on Wednesday  evening, July 20, a dark blue coat.  Finder please return to. Mrs. W.  Hughes.  C. D. Hunter and his nephew Harry  went to Christena Lake on Wednesday  where they will enjoy a few days vacation.  Lost���^Sunday night, on Knob Hill  avenue, a bunch of keys. Finder  p'ease return to Pioneer office and receive rewards  Martin Luguist boarded the train on  Thursday morning for Boyd, Wash.,  where he will take charge of the Na-  paleon mine;  Improvements are being made at  the Rawhide ore bins, by which the  authorities are busy heavily reinforcing  the trestle work.  William Knight returned to Phoenix  this week1 from Boss burg, Wash.,  where he ha's'< put in 'six'months'improving his valuable fruit ranch.  On August 32, theatre goers will receive a treat, when the well-known  Harold Nelson company will present  the play entitled "Pierre of the Plains."  O, D. Bush and wife will leave  Plioenix shortly for Mount Pleasant,  Mich., where Mr. Bush will enter the  hardware and implement business along  with his father.  For sale, the property known as the  Biner block; centre upper, town, best  income property in city and adaptable  for any kind of business; cheap. Inquire on premises.  Page Boyles is the victim of an unfortunate accident. Last week, he lore  a tendon of the leg from its attachment, and as a* result he may be laid  up for some little time.  Miss Florence Rising of Vancouver,  was in town on Saturday. Miss Rising  is one of the competitors in the "Province" contest and while in town she  was canvassing for votes to support  her.cause.  WILL DEVELOP BLACK  DIAMOND COLLIERIES  60 Miles West of Edmonton,  Alta., Mile from Entwistle  Incorporation papers have just been  filed by the Black Diamond Collieries,  Limited, who have acquired coal mining rights to seven sections, 4480  acres, on the m^in line of the Grand  Trunk Pacific railway, about 60.miles  west of Edmonton, Alberta, and a mile  from the town of Entwistle.  There are three seams on the property, one of four feet, one of five feet,  and one of fifteen feet, of a high grade  of lignite coal. The coal seams are  exposed along the bank of the Pern  bina river for a distance of ten miles,  the seams varying in thickness from  twelve to twenty feet. The Pembina  river passes' the property about a mile  to the west. ������','������  The Sharp and Irvine   Company of  Spokane,  Wash., who   own   the  controlling  stock  in   this   company,   an  nounce  that   development  work   will  start on the property at once.  ix��aaians>^^>^s>sx*ts^^aaj>mja^iBtf\t0\xtfttl0ijfi iiamC  r  SNAPPY  SUMMER  Smoker  Ou Saturday evening last a smoker  was held in Miners' Union hall, at  which a large number were present.  Ins'ead of the programme being secured altogether from local talent, it  was on Saturday evening supplied by  the visiting members of the Pringle  Opera company, and consisted of songs,  recitations, etc.  I  With the right  touch of style for  this   Summer  are  Railway Construction at Merrilt'  The Nicola Daily News "says that  construction is proceeding satisfactorily  on the Kettle Valley railway. In ad  dition to the camp situated in the  vicinity of the town another has been  located about seven miles out, and in  all over- one hundred men are employed. Just as soon as the dinkey  engines and the rest of the shovels  arrive the contractors say that they  will take on all the men they can Ret.  "We will take 1000 men if we can get  them, because we want to get this  work through."  Bridge By L��w Panes Wlib   Lar-re Majority  The  ratepayers  of the  district   of  North Vancouver with almost a unanimous   vote    declared    themselves   in  accord with the .projects   of the  Bur-  rard Inlet Juhne) and  Bridge  Co. for  tlie construction of a bridge across the  Second Narrows of Burrard  Inlet, and  thus affording communication between  the North   Shore  and the commercial  centres of the world.    While the vote  could not be considered a large one it  might be taken that   the   popularity of  the proposition as demonstrated at the  recent public meeting was due to over-  confidence among the ratepayers, and  while the expression in the city wrought  a state of opinion which   was  almost  unanimous,  numbers did not use their  franchise on this account.    The largest  vote was polled at North Lonsdale at the  tent which   was  erected just over the  boundary of the city. Following was the  result'  of   the   poles.     The   by-law  to  authorise the   execution    of   an   agree  ment to pnrchase shares in the B. I.T.  and  B.   Company:.   North   Lonsdale,  137 for, 2 against, 3   spoiled, 4   lend  ered;  I ynn Valley, 85 for, 1 against, 5  spoiled, 3 tendered; Hollyburn, 16 for,  o against, 1 spoiled, o tendered.   Total  for, 241 ���  against, 3;   spoiled, 6;   tendered, 7.  The by law to authorize the loan ol  $25o,opo: to purchase shares in the  company:  North Lonsdale, 138 for, 1 against,  2 spoiled, 4 tendered; Lynn Valley,  87 for, 1 against, 3 spoiled, 3 tendered;  Hollyburn, 16 for, o against, 1 spoiled  Total, 241 for, 2 against, 6 sioiled, 7  tendered.  The tendered ballots were not taken  into account.  In the event of the other municipalities interested passing their by laws  for the puichase of shares in the company, there only remains to be received the approval of the department  of Marine and Fisheries, the Boaid of  Works and the Railway Committee of  the federal house, and the approval of  the by-law by the provincial house,  when bridge construction will be commenced forthwith.  here in abundance.  We sell more  suits, show more  styles and save our  patrons more money  than any other store  in Phoenix, Just  drop in to see us  and we'll back this  statement up to  your satisfaction.  N. J. CARSON & CO. lKr  WHERE THE GOOD CLOTH ES COME FROM  !aa-*f**a***ta-a-as'a'---��a-0-----*��--��'��-M-|-aa-*^^  ���'���:  Gentlemen!  Our Stock of Shaving Supplies is. complete���Razors, Hones, Creams, Lotions,  etc.  We have just received a very fine  line of high-class Razor Strops���something1 extra good at reasonable prices.  LOVE'vS DRUG STORE  PRESCRIPTIONS   CA��EFULLY  ATTENDED  TO.  UPPER TOWN        js PHOENIX, B.C.  BOUNDARY & KOOTENAY 1910 ORE RECORD  Shipments and Smeller Recelpta For Year le  Date.  Ore shipments from the various  mines of Boundary and Kootenay, and  the receipts of ore at the smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week and for 1910 to date are ai  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK. VEAR  Boundary 3��i945  1,011,670  Rossland    4.6��-��      i52.��39  East Columbia River 5,255      181,305  Copper Sales  N.Y.���-The Unittd Metals Selling  Co. has made additional sales of copper, obtaining a shade above 12^  cents a pound for electrolytic. It i*  now estimated that this -agency has  disposed of more than 30,000,000  pounds'of copper over the last week.  There has been a better demand for  the metal, and one   large   interest  has  purchased close lo 5,000,000   pounds.  The foreign   demand   also   shows  im  provement.���Boston News Bureau.  CI TD MTOOTKTr1 C   vacation  ��s   ne   rciiaiia   "���"   ���  FUKJ^lDrtlrl4vjb[and renews old acquaintances,  Total 40,802 1,345,014  SMELTER    RECEIPTS���  Granby  20,721 712,823  B.C. Copper Co...   7,786 201,552  Trail     7,620 282,751  Total.  .36,127 1,197,126  Union Service  A union service of the Presbyterian  and Methodist churches will be held  tomorrow evening in the Presbyterian  church, at which I. W. Williamson,  traveling secretary of the International  Sunday School association, will give  addressss on the "World's Sunday  School Convention" recently held at  Washington, D.C, at which he was  present.    All are invited.  DON'T FORGET  that we still have the "Goods," and we would like j'ou  call aud see them. ..  Hams, 25c,   Bacon, 27c,  Leaf Lard, 5 lb. Pail, $1.15.  141b. box Choice Creamery Butter, $4-35  281b. box       "   ���   .. ���� ..����� 8.25  If out of town, write us.  P. BURNS & Co.,ud- Phoenix, B C.  PHONK   NO.   2  PHOENIX WATER CO  Consumers are hereby notified to  discontinue the use of water for sprinkling and irrigation purposes, the supply  being limited on account of the unusual dry season. ���A. S. Hood, sec  retary.  Howard  W]  '*>���  '\J^rE now carry a complete line  of    the     CELEBRATED  HOWARD WATCHES.    They are beauties.  Prices from $40 to $125.  and- the Prices are the same here as in Eastern Canada.  Call and look them over; just the thing for Gifts, Presentations, etc.     They will last a lifetime.  Jewelex  ut BfflSttjSfWg E *���*"  *4L/1���* VV . W*W J'i\\ryjj^u^JW*��i^~Jiu'A xi .>.]) ^ n tvrj^ *. >-M  yCT1^g*aa.*c-������-*,-'��**''*1**'*'��"

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