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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Aug 22, 1908

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 ���npygg  HFS1^^  fi<X<V*t-*ff*<fafoliSt  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING  Ninth Year.  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  SATURDAY, AUGUST 22,  1908  AUG 26 1908  ^toria, %i2  No, 40  The Big; Store's  MIDSUMMER SALE  l  61 LadiesLand  Children's Wear  COKE SUPPLY  UNCERTAIN  Mining   Operations  Are Crippled*  Dominion   Copper   Expect   to  Resume Early Next Week.  A Sample  of Prevailing  Prices.-  LADIES' "TVVEED   SKIRTS, Regular,  $6.50���Sale, $4.00  11              ��                 ii                 <i  7.50���  "      4-5��  ������"    VICUNA            "                "  9.00��� "       5.00  "    BLACK VENETIAN SKIRTS,  5.00���  "      3.00  "NAVY                 "            .'..'"-...  650���  "      4.00  "    SILK    GIBSON   WAISTS,  3.00.���  "       1.50  "    SILK EMBROIDERED  5.00��� "       2.75  ���"��������  BROWN TAFFETA; WAISTS,  6.50���:"       2.75  '"    BLACK PEAU DESbltH *  ���;7,00���:���"        2.75  ���"    CHECK   GINGHAM   SUITS,  3.00-r"'".    1.75.  "    PRINT SUITS  2.50��� "    1.50  ��.'    CRASH     "                :  6.50���  f<       4.00  FIGURED MUSLINS,  Regular price,  20c. and 25c.     .15  TWEED   DRESS GOODS,      "  75c.   Sale,      .45  *>            ii                .1             11  65c.    ������''"      ���'���'���4b'1  ALL WOOL SERGES,  65c.   ^ �����'��� '������������   ������ -40  LADIES' SILK SUNSHADES,  $4.00    .."     $2.00  20 per cent, Discount on All Lines of Summer Waists.  A LOT OF WAISTS TO 00 AT 35 Cents  CHILDREN'S DRESSES aND PINAFORES AT HALP PRICE.  20%   DISCOUNT^ ONFALL   SUMMER;   NECKWEAR.  Bed Spreads.... Regular;- $3.50 ;      Sale, $2;6o  White  4.50.  340  HUNTE_=_EN0RieK w;m  I  LUJJUJUL'JJUlXdJL!^^  LLLLUJ,  Hot  Drinks  ORANGE PHOSPHATE WINE,  65 Cents per Bottle  RASPBERRY VINEGAR,  60 Cents per Bottle  STRAWBERRY   WINE,  65 Cents per Bottle  H BLACK   CURRANT   WINE,  65 Cents per Bottle  GRAPE   JUICE,   40 Cents per Bottle  .      UME   JUICE,   65 Cents  per  Bottle  LEMONADE POWDER, 65c. P. Bottle  SOME SPECIAL DISHES AREj  FILLETS OF MACKBRAL, 35c. per Can.  CRANBERRY JELLY, 50 cents per Can.  CURLED ANCHOVIES, 50 cents per Keg.  CAT, SKINNER'S CHUTNEY, 75c. Bottle.  Ftesh Fmit and Vegetables Attkv'mg Daily  Coke supply for the Boundary smelters is still an uncertain quantity, resulting from the tecent crippling by  fire of the shipping facilities al the  Fernie ovens. The Fernie coke people,  however, have informed the mining  companies that regular shipments will  commence agnin on August 26th.  The smelter and mines ol the Dominion Copper company have now  been tied up for nearly two weeks for  lack of fuel. The company arranged  for a supply of coke from the coast,  but through'delay of the C.P.R. it has  not arrived as yet. Manager P. F.  Roosa was' in Nelson on Thursday  conferring with the railway officials,  who promised a shipment to reach the  smeller tomorrow, and general operations may be expected to resume on  Monday or Tuesday.  The Granby smelter has been operating five furnaces during the past week,  but coke has been consumed sparingly,  Interviewed in Spokane, jay. P.  Graves, general manager of the com  pany, denied any possibility of the  plant shutting down. When assured  of sufficient coke the company will  operate at regular capacity again.  The Snowshoe property has not resumed as yet on account of ihe uncertainty of the coke situation, but instructions to begin operations are now  being expected daily.  The only mining company in the  Boundary not affected by the coke  shortage from the Crow's Nest Pass is  the B.C. Copper, whose ore shipment.'  and   smelter   treatment   for  the   past  week, ranged    around    ihe   highwater  mark. Coke for B. C. Copper comes  from Coleman, Alberta, and the shipments were not interfered with by the  recent Pass fire.  FATAL BLASTING  " AT MOTHER LODE  Flying Rock  Goes   Through  Roof of Cottage.  A sad accident occurred at Mother  Lode on Monday afternoon at four  o'clock, as a result of which the three-  year-old daughter of James Dimmick  is dead and Mrs. Dimmick lies in  the Greenwood hospital in a precarious  condition.  Rock was being blasted from a stope  to a quarry when a flying peice went  1 hrough the roof of trie cottage occupied by James Dimmick; and family.  Mrs. Dimmick had boih legs broken  above the knees, and? the little girl  who had been on her mother's knee  also had a leg broken 'und died shortly  after the accident.   ';������::$.'���'���.  A younger child was, asleep in a bauy  carriage, and although the carriage was  smashed the baby was uninjured. Dr.  Gibbs, of Selkerk, Man., who was  visiting at. the mine rendered prompt  attendance. .���..        v. j)  An inquest was held on Wednesday.  The mine officials take great precautions against such accidents and in  this particular instancfe appear to have  done everything possible." There are  special shelters for those around the  mine while blasting is being done, and  every person was specially warned and  the signal whistle sounded unusually  long. In this case [40 per cent dynamite was used instead of the usual 50  per cent. The Dimrnick cottage is the  nearest building to the mine.  Boundary Side lights  J. A. Tuzo is inspecting his mineral  claims at Beaverdell. ���.  Forest fires on the North Fork are  gradually being got under control.  J. L. Watson, principal of Greenwood school, has. arrived in that city  with his bride.  Chief; of Police Dinsmore, Greenwood, has sold his, Grand Forks residence for .$3,500.     /  ! Dr. W. IS; Spankie has been elected  secretary of the Greenwood Conservative association.  G. R. Naden, formerly of Greenwood, is one of the three first school  trustees at Prince Rupert.  P. Blqor had the misfortune to  have his foot badly crushed at the  Grand Forks smelter on Monday.  Myncaster. has organized a club for  the furtherance of the farming, social  and athletic interests of the district.  ���  Sentenced lo Two Months at Nelson.  John Madden, Gtorge Garner and  Fred Garner, all nevf arrivals in camp,  were arrested on Saturday on a charge  of stealing hams from Danny Deane's  meat house. They appeared before  Magistrate Hood n the afternoon.  Madden pleaded guilty and was sentenced to two months in jail. The  Garners were allowed to go. Constable Lemieux took Madden to Nelson  jail on Wednesday.  Government Returned In Saskatchewan.  Late returns of the Provincial elections in Saskatchewan last Saturday  give the Scott Government a majority  of twelve. In a house of 4' members  the Liberals elected 27 and the Conservatives,   14-  Morrin, Thompson & Co,  Grocers and  Hardware Merchants.  Strikers Cause Trouble at Eholt.  Trouble with C.P.R. striking machinists at Eholt has been brewing all  week. Early in the week a bunch of  strike-brsakers arrived on the scene  and were not given a very cordial reception. Constable Docksteader was  summoned late Monday evening and  went down to quiet things. In a fracas  during the early part of the evening  several shots were fired. The citizens  of Eholt held a meeting on Tuesday  evening and have been endeavoring to  pacify the strikers.  Picnic in tie Park.  The scholars of tie Methodist Sunday school, and the fMder folk ol the  church as well, hadawierry afternoon  in the park on iWedhesday. Swings,  games,  foot rac.es,; e^'f;, provided  gen  etal amusement}-'wl/Sit.vrcrti'.* followed  by a bountiful repast. The long tables'  in the park were laden with all the  dainty edibles''of the, season, to 'which  those present did ample justice. It  was a genuine field day for the children  rOEf"^       ciinarinlon/lanl'  of men busy for the  the road  up  New Speed Record for C. P. R.  A new speed record for the distance  from Kamloops to Revelstoke, 130  miles, was established Saturday by an  engine, whose driver, Danhvlurray, was  hurrying to the bedside of his dying  daughter. The girl had teen burned,  and officials of the Canadian Pacific  road cleared the track of/other traffic  to allow Murray to make! a fast trip.  He did the distance at about a mile a  minute rate. His daughter was dead  when he arrived.   ,  Chief of Police Assaulted.  Chief  of Police   Gunn   received  Q. W. Rtimberger Visits Piince Ruperl.  ��� George W. Rumberger returned  borne on Thursday evebing after a  month's trip up the cdast, visiting  Prince Rupert, and Port Essington on  the Skeena river. Mr.j Rumberger  considers the prospects of the G.T.P.  rough handling late Saturday night by terminus for a city are very bright  a number of Swedes in the lower town.   It has an ideal ha!bor with 70 feet of  water, and well protected. A large  number of steamers call there on their  way up and down the north coast, and  when the new railway is completed  Prince Rupert should be a great commercial port. A large (number of  visitors arrive daily but none are opening in business. There are three hotels  although none are licensed.  On Sunday Ben Saafstrom, Gus Larson  Axel Strand, Chas. Lagar, F. Peterson  and W. Anderson were arrested on a  charge of assaulting a peace officer in  the discharge of his duty. They appeared before Magistrate Hood on  Thursday for a preliminary hearing.  Saafstrom, Larson and Strand were  sent up for trial at Greenwood court,  the charge against the others being withdrawn. Barristers Spence, Black and  McLeod, of Greenwood, were the legal  lights at the hearing.  CHICAGO CAPITALISTS  BUY TIMBER LAND  Will  Erect   Lumber  Mill  on  Smelter Lake.  T. H. Rea, formerly with the Betts  & Hesperus company, operating on  Hardy mountain, now making Chicago  his headquarters, arrived in Grand  Forks the latter part of last week in  company with E. B. Dennison and  and George Mayer, also of Chicago,  who came to the Boundary to examine  the timber limits up the North Fork  of Kettle River.  On their return from the land they  stated that the limits passed their expectations, and the deal was closed for  $8000. These limits compose seven  full sized limits and are situated on  McFarlane creek, a tributary of the  North Fork of the Kettle river, about  55 miles north, and were owned by  Messrs. Snyder, Grier, Fripp and Horner, of Grand Forks. The buyers  estimate that the limits will run 75,000  feet to the acre. It is understood that  Dennison and Mayer intend to form a  company to handle this timber and  that a mill will be erected on Smelter  lake, with a capacity of 100,000 feet  of lumber a day.  FINE MIDWAY AT THE   FAIR.  Celebrated  Attractions  10 Come,   Says Co��-  Srore.  "Many eastern concessionaries en  route for the Seattle exposition, are  planning to start west this fall, and we  are written to daily for space at the  Interstate fair," said Manager Cosgrove  yesterday. "Three of the most prominent that have applied for space are  the ISskimo vilhage, the Iggorote village  and the alligator farm. All these  are famous eastern attractions which  have made thousands of dollars at all  the big eastern parks; in fact, all these  three have been featured at Coney  Island.  "These three big features with the  mammoth wild west show now being  organized by Arthur Dexter, the Alaskan exhibition, which has already been  booked, and the great Parker shows,  which occupy the midway proper, will  make a line of attractions never before  equalled at a northwestern fair, and as  good, even, as those seen at the Portland exposition. In addition to the  above-named shows, the big airship  tent will be open daily for visitors and  an experienced lecturer will explain all  the fine points of the famous flying  machine.  J. A. McMaster was in Eholt for a  few days this week. While there he  assisted the Eholt citizens in peacemaking with the strikers.  E. Spraggett,  has had a crew  past few weeks repairing  the North Fork.  The licence commissioners at Grand  Forks are cutting the licences in the  city.down to seven, three hotels not  being granted licences.  Pasquale Viro appeared before Magistrate Hardy of Midway on Tuesday  on a charge of shooting grouse out of  season, and was fined $10 andcosts.  The lieutenant-governor has proclaimed a close season for willow  grouse in the counties of Yale, Cariboo  and Kootenay, between August 31 and  September 30, 1908, inclusive.  Work has been completed on the  grade on the Mother Lode branch by  Tierney & Co. It is expected they  will shift their plant and put the railway at Boundary Falls in shape.  Charles Thomet of Midway, Henry  Pittendrigh of Rock Creek, Wilfrid  Cookston of Beaverdell, Sidney Oliver  and Elmore Collier of Greenwood have  been appointed deputy game Wardens.  On Thursday evening of last week  the Grand Forks fire brigade gave a  farewell smoker to I. A.- Dinsmore, who  was a captain of the brigade for many  years. He was presented.with a beautiful, diamond pin_accomi>anied by an  address.      * :'.'-���. :���-..__  R. H.  Hutchins, formerly   superintendent of the Mother   Lode,   was   in  the city last week.     For the past year  Mr. Hutchins was 111 Corea in   charge  of a free miller.     He says the richest  gold mines he has seen are in   Corea,  but he doesn't like   clubbing   men   to  get a day's work out of them.    He was  under a three years' contract, but could  only stand   one   year.    The   Coreans  are very much dissatisfied with Japanese rule which, he thinks,   will   eventually end in general upraising, assisted  by the people   of   Manchuria.     While  in Japan he saw   a   caseball   game  at  which   there   were   10,000   spectators  and the only person  allowed   to  talk  out loud was  the   umpire.    Bleachers  and fans are led   off the   field   there.  The Japs are really in the 2.02 class.  ���Ledge.  Bank Changes.  The Midway branch of the Eastern  Townships bank, which has heretofore  had a resident manager and was open  daily, will in future be open on Wednesdays only, and will be in charge of  one of the staff of the Grand Forks  branch. T. C. Brine, who has been  manager at Midway for the past year,  now becomes the agent at Phoenix.  Mr. Longhurst will remain here for a  month after which he will receive another appointment. Mr. Brine goes  to Midway today and will return Monday with Mrs. Brine.  GOOD ORE AT  GOLDEN EAGLE  Manager Thompson Reports  Find to Head Office.  J. A. Thompson, M. E., manager of  the Golden Eagle mine on the North  Fork has made a report of a recent  strike on the property to the head  office in Vancouver. The ore body  was struck at a point 160 feet from the  surface in a crosscut tunnel, which was  driven to tap below the lowest level of  the 150 foot shaft. The new strike  appears to be permanent as three shifts  per day are still drifting on this ore  body, which averages 4 feet between  walls, and assays good pay values,  principally in gold. This ledge is  trending across the strike of two other  ore bodies, from 4 to 10 feet wide,  which has been opened up by shafts,  from which some 250 tons of ore have  been shipped to the smelters, giving  good returns. The tunnel will open up  three ore bodies above referred to at a  depth of about 175 feet.  The mine is under bond to a syndicate of Vancouver people and is located near Bannock City on the North  Fork of the Kettle river, 1800 feet distant andabout 1000 feet above the K.  V.L. railway. .  It was��� evident to what extent the  syndicate are confident in their property  that at a meeting held recently a reso-  ution was passed to sell no more syndicate interests to other than the present  members. It also goes further to show  another evidence of the wealth locked  up in British Columbia and the many  more of the same valuable assets to  Canada that will be developed when  sufficient numbers of our Canadian  people get education and confidence  in mining���wild-cat days being a thing  of the past and mining becomes an  industry to pay on its own merits only.  IN. OFFICIALS  i VISIT PHOENIX  Something New in Pboenlx.  ���:���'-��� r  Messrs. Muno & Libby have just  received the choicest and Jargest consignment of pictures, irames and  mouldings ever shipped into the in-  interior, in fact they have everything found in an up to date art store.  They have opened up in the -Summit  Block, next to E. Black's, and intend:  to do all kinds of portrait enlarging  from glass painting up to genuine oil.  This is the first store of the kind in the  Bouhdarjr'an'd ~ rmistr- be- seeri*-.to ..be.  appreciated. They expect to be ready  for business about Monday when a  cordial invitation.is extended to every:  one to call and inspect their stock.  Inspect Local Railway  Equipment*  General  K  Improvements  '.--bly -Follow.  Will  Phoenix had a visit,this week from  three leading officials of the S. F. & N.  ���R. C. Morgan, superintendent; W.  Kelly, master mechanic; and C. Mor-  arity, road mastei. They came in  from Spokane on Wednesday evening  in their private- car attached to the  regular passenger for the purpose of  making a general inspection of the  Great Northern equipment, and were  accompanied by local officials���-J. M.  Doyle, assistant superintendent, and  P. E. Car), master mechanic. Just  what improvements may be expected  as a result of their visit we have not  been able to ascertain, although the  regulai passenger coach appeared particularly clean for once. As they arrived after dark and spent the night in  their private car near the depot, however, they were afforded a grand opportunity of taking in the charming (?) appearance of their terminal headquarters  here. And in making a detailed inspection ot the service and accommodation given patrons of the railway at  Phoenix, they must surely have realized  the great scope for improvements. We  will await developments.      -       ���     ',.  Boundary Mining Notes  Deuble Wedding ot Phoenicians. .  A double wedding took place pn  Thursday evening of last  week at the  Church of Mary Immaculate, Nelson,  when    Rev.  Father Verbeke married  Miss Cassie McDonald of Antigonish,  Nova Scotia, to Frank McDonald of  Phoenix, formerly of  Antigonish,  and  Miss Janet McDonald,   of Antigonish,  to Duncan Mclnnes, of Phoenix.    Af- .  ter the ceremony was over the wedding  party sat down to dinner at the residence 01 Mr.   and  Mrs.  R.   D.   McDonald,  Victoria; street. _ The; happy -  couples arrived in town fronY Nelson on  Saturday, and have taken up residence  on Old Ironsides, avenue- -They..were  given a serenade on the evening of their  arrival.    The popularity of the young  people is attested by the large number  of beautiful   presents  of which   they  have been made recipients.  The B. C. Copper company's smeller treated 13,334 tons of ore this week,  as follows: Mother Lode, 10,482; Oro  Denoro, 2 406;   other properties 445.  J. W. Shaw of Grand Forks has returned from doing assessment work on  the C.P.R. and Victor mineral claims  in McKinley camp; which are owned  by himself and S. Horner. Mr. Horner says that from the showing six  weeks ago, assays were made from the  then three-foot paystreak which gave  $80 in gold. Since this last work was  done on it some six feet of ore have  been encountered clear across the  shaft, and he anticipates that samples  from this, which were shipped to Spo-  kane to be assayed, will run much  higher. On the C.P.R. claim, which  is also a gold proposition, the assays  from an 18-inch seam give 18 ounces  of gold to the ton.  Phoenix Defeats Greenwood.  The local squad of baseball artists  strayed into Greenwood's ballyard on  Sunday afternoon, and made themselves to home in the clover-patch in a  manner that surprised the representatives of the lower city. Strutzel was on  the mound for Phoenix, and served an  approved variety of benders. At the  end ot the eighth inning the score was  12-13 m favor of Phoenix, but the  visitors started a merry-go-round in the  ninth and added another dozen runs to  their score. Greenwood is expected  here for a game on Labor Day.  Latest Prices la Metals ,  Nkwj Yokk���Copper, electrolytic, $13-  62>�� @ $13.75; laKe. $13.75 @ ��13.87>2,  Bar Silver, 51%  Lead, U 57.4 @ *4.62.  8pel*er. *4.70 �� S4.75  CROWELL'S HOTEL,  MIDWAY, HELD UP  By Masked Men on Monday  Night.'  on Monday  S. A.  Midway, was held  men, who  secured  'here   was  only   one  At about 11 p.m  Crowell's hotel,  at  up by two. masked  $65   in   cash,  other man in the bar at the lime.  The men drove into Midway from  Greenwood direction early in the evening. When approaching the hotel  later two dogs raised a disturbance and  were immediately quieted with bullets.  The strangers left again in Greenwood  direction, and are said to have fired at  some railroad men. The police are  following up several clues, and expect  to land the highwaymen.  School Reopens September 1st.  Phoenix public school reopens on  Tuesday, Sept. .st. 1). A. Grant has  been engaged as principal and comes  highly recommended. Tllt; assistant  will be Miss Thompson of Vancouver,  The school lias been repainted and the  interior kalsomuied. A fire escape  is now in course of construction at the  rear end and will be completed next  week. The supply of text books has  also been received.  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  AUgUSt  22.    '08  ( > I902,  The following table gives the ore shipments of Bouulsry mines lor 1900  sua 1  for 1903, for 1904, for 1905, for 1906,  for 1901. lor 1  1907. as reported lo'the Phoenix 1'ioueer���.  Mink. 1900     1901       1902       1903  > Grauby Mines.... 64,553 231,762 309,85s 193,71!*  Snowshoe        ��97     1,731   20,800   71,212  1 B. C Copper Co.  MotherI.o<!e_   5.J4��   99,��34 i4��.3*> '38,079  B C. Mine  19.494   47.405   M.Su    19,305  Emran         650     8,530   22,937  Oro Denoro.... �� �����   15,537  Sonnie Belle       Dora. Cop. Co....  Br'klyu-Slem   Idnho   Kuwhide   1904  549.703  1005  OS.'.SSJ  174,29s   147.576  37.960  16,400  9.4<5  .*,��-7  1906'  801.4 04  8,426  105,900  1.4SI  II S04  3.177  1907  613.537  I3S .001  208,321  1,712  !S,274  14,481  rooS  67a.37f  Past  Week <  '5.7*9 j  3'.35��     55 73'  Sunset   Mountu KQSe..  Attielsttin   ���     Morrison   T Ii. Bell   $ Senator   < Brey Hogle-   A No. 37   -   Reliance   Sulphur King....  Winnipeg ��..  Golden Crown...  King Solomon...  3lg Copper   No. 7 Mine   City of I'ariH   Jewel   Riverside   Carmi   Sally   Kambler   Butcher Boy   Duncan   Providence   Klkhorti   SlraUiuioie...... .  Golden Kagle...  Preston   Prince Henry....  Skylark   Last Chance   U. P. O. Mine... .  Bay   Mavis.   Don Pedro   Crescent   Helen   Kuby   Republic , .  Miscellaneous...  802     7,455   15.731  550  1,076  2,250  1,040  "875     665  "i'oo  2,000  350  150  560  785  635  482  890  5,646  3.339  '���"363  ��,435  3.070  3.��50  4.586  3.450  222  364  33  2S,loS  3.��56  t,74;  140,685  2.960  26,032  48.390  3.555  43.295  12,253  64.173  3t.270  31. JS3  649  307  108,559  9.374  36^3 08  3.5*>  5 620  050  IO.OTO  H.S02  470  120  1,290  363  Ml)   _.���  t.tiJJ  33  t50  993  400  .67  586  ...30  145  V>5  us .  '3  ...30  106  76  9  18  ,140  40  140  20  15  5��9  45  90  "65  40  700  55  60  30  86  50  3,230       3.45��  3*5  Total.tous  96,600  390.S0050S.S76 690,419 829,8  Smelter treatment��� ^  Oranby Co *- '*'   *��>���*'* "3 -*40 ",9" **'  B.C. Copper Co  Dom. Cop. Co-      Total reduced.. 62^89 34��.439 460,940 697.404 837.'���  y^-^O^p <p ^ SH>|  161,537 1,148,237    828,3.16     28,66..;  62 *87   jio.Hj* *" ,140 101,921  117.611  14S.S00 162,913 2.0,4       V,  132.57030.9'  828,879  123.740  218,811  647,626  341.9s*  153439  6.1s 756  V46 -V.S  22,66<'.  I.I.61SJ  ,173,430 1,133.017    Sl7,;i5    17.740 X  gup***!  ���fl  5  l\t  .. t - \  I    A   l.l  '���'��> ---7,  i ii* <*., ���������'  '���     5  ���&.������.' '  '.1 *��� ;:.:������  iW.-.-.  "It iU-  I  HE--  \' '���  ��'$������  i  n  '.1  ��� si  "A  .W  ���i .-.  II  fl  .#1  1:;;F  II  4  m �������,  :X  ft \  -    T    *  ���m  mi  :'\  m%.  i i  1  pi  Iri  i  V  \v  i\t  m  THE PHOENIX PIONEER,  is indispensable in the  camp, and for all  impromptu meals.  AddalittleBOVRlL _  to your "canned meats  and soups and note  the difference.  BOVRIL  sandwiches are  nutritious and  -toothsome.  ��7  The Phoenix Bonccr  And BotmcUry Mining W_I.  '     1MOBD O* ��ATO��DA*�� BV TB��  PIONEEB/HJBIISHING CO.  AT raOBHIK. ���. c  T. ALFREOi' LOVE. M��N��of��.  TaMphoM* | KuiBfcr'* residence. No. 15.  ���UMCsrmovi'iif adtamcb.  toTw   ���IkMooUm   T*tk�� United Mat**, PCT year.  ,. I.��S  . ajo  ��*a%a��^a��*����a����a��*��MB����a��>)a��**M��a��a��**a>  a9o8        AUG.  1908  tit. ���������. Tut. W��i.   lit   Fr..   ��tt.  \  , 1  a  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  *3  14  *5  16  *7  18  19  so  ar  '32  *3  ��4'  ��$  ��6>  *7 .  28  ��9  30  3i  the fatigues of the session will be wel  coined  by all   who  hear  it, says  the  Montreal   Herald.    It  is   not  readily  possible,   of course,   to separate  his  capacity as Liberal leader from that of  prime  minister and   first   citizen   of  Canada, but perhaps it is more easy in  this case than it has been in any other  to listen, to,the statesman and to forget  the partisan.    Should Sir Wilfrid ultimately give his assent to the program  mapped out for him, he will be rendering the  people a distinct service, towards which the bearing of the tour  upon many party politics will have but  a minor relation.   It is very rarely that  a public than  of the  first  eminence  joins to the capacity for the enduring  work of a' statesman, a personality so  sympathetic as to' make intimate and  understanding personal communication  between himself and the masses of the  people as easy as it is desirable.   That  Sir'Wilfrid possesses such a personality  is one of our particular boasts in Canada, and   the gratification   has   never  been confined to those merely who are  attached to the political fortunes of his  party.    Weare so fortunately situated  here  in  Canada that  while we may  differ about'many lines of policy, the  things men separated by party divisions  can agree about are at least as numerous  and at   least   as  important as those  about which they find themselves in  volved in difference. ~ As an exponent  of these articles of agreement, Sir Wilfrid Laurier has hid no rival  in  his  day, and-whatever the future may have  in store for the rival political parties,  it is surely well that as many as possible  of the rising generation of' Canadians  should be brought under the spell of  his influence while they can partake in  that good fortune.  TW Great Northern Depot.  ' The Pioneer has taken occasion be-  'fore to point out to the Great Northern  "Railway company the lack of enterprise in not providing its local depot  with proper,lighting, and now as the  longi' evenings 'approach the station-  yard becomes nothing short of a rabit-  run' for "criminals and a menace to the  city.  If a robbery were committed in one  of the lower town business houses - the  operators would only have  to go a  couple of-hundred feet to  reach   the  Great Northern depot, and once under  1 cover there, even with officers m close  pursuit,-their escape would be almost  "'a'certainty.    In' the recent'hold-up of  a local barber shop' the  men escaped  'by a rear entrance to the Great North?  ^ern yard and were gone.      ''-- -'  '���"���-'��� Aside 'from*;thisV the G: N."station  ,altho\igh1"onlyua'; few feet from one of  the main business streets is outside the  ��� city limits and beyond the scope of  city police.    With-a depot situated in  inky darkness, at the rear of business  places, and unpoliced, the Great North-  -���jemiwtsirapVy harboring a  shelter" for  rough "characters.  During the greater part of the year  the Great Northern train arrives aftei  -dark^and in accommodation for. travellers and citizens alike the station is  a disgrace to any railway doing the  business James J.'Hill does in Phoenix.    It  is  but a few months since a  - The next parliament of - Canada will  comprise   221-members,   the-largest  'representation - that Canada has ever  h&dl' 'It may be mentioned that the  Dominion's representation is fixed by  the representation of Quebec, .which is1  the * pivotal ' province.   ��� Quebec   has  sixty-five   members  and   the  number  never increases.   ' Each< of the  other  provinces must have the same proportion of representatives to its population  as the number 65 bears to the population of Quebec.    In this way the representation of the west increases and  the reprentation of the eastern provinces  decreases.    At Confederation the representation of Canada in the Commons  consisted of 181 members.. There was  no member west lof Ontario, and ^no  New Ontario.    In 1875 the representation increased to 206 members.    The  increase was In-Ontario ana four members from  Manitoba.    In   1885  Canada's representation was increased to  211 members; this time Manitoba getting five" members, and Ontario as high  as 92.    In 1895 there were 213 repre-  sentatives in the Dominion House, the  increase being due to the west.   There  was'forHhe first time a decrease in the  representation of the maritime prov-  inces, and as this decrease has been  going  on   slowly,  but   steadily,   ever  since, it has been a great  source  of  anxiety to the people down,by the sea.  Vancouver is excited over a discovery of coal measures under the city  Townsite.  Over 600 tons of ore has been shipped  from the Evening Star, Rossland, this  year. Last week shipments were made  from a -new body of ore that is expected to run $25 to the ton.  Hon; Wm. Templeman, minster of  mines, accompanied by R. AV. Brock,  headof the Dominion Geological Survey department, intends shortly to  make a tour of the mines of the province.  John Clavene, of Vancouver and  associates, will shortly commence operations on an extensive scale in the  develoment of a gypsum deposit located  at Spat sum on the main line of the  C.P.R. near Spence's Bridge.  A car of Hewitt ore was put through  the Kootenay Ore Co's zinc plant here  a few days ago in order to test it. If  satisfactory, it is'possible-that steady  shipments may be made to this point  from the noted Slocan Lake ! property.  The encouraging reports continue to  come from the Bluebell at Kaslo. The  huge reserve of ore blocked out is continually 'being added to and the con  cent rat or is making a good product.  One car shipped recently returned  $600.  The Nakim* Cart* .  The description and picture' of the  Nakimu Caves in the August number  of Canada-West is one of the best bits  of Canadian word-and- camera work  that has come forward this many a day.  It was written and the photographs were  made by James Cooke Mills; These  caves are a series of chambers and passageways in the heart of the SelkirKs,  not far from the Glacier, House. Mr.  Mills tells of the adventures of the explorers who first penetrated their depths  and a most fascinating story- he makes  of it. Text and pictures give a vivid  idea of the vaulted and curious rooms  and galleries and 'carbonate grottoes  underground, the really Alpine grandeur of the scenery in the surrounding  " valley of the caves," and the beauty  of Roger's Pass and the visitors' camp  by Cougar Creek. The article is a  fresh bit of travel��� sketching such as  may well serve to show Canadians how  much we may see at home instead of  going to Switzerland, how superb, our,  own great mountains are, where th the  summer it is always cool.  Bmter't Philosophy.���XXXVIII.  Resolved, that reunions are good  things, because in union there is  strength������-but there is an awful lot of  time wasted at reunions. Too much  gab. The man who stays alone with  himself and does a lot of thinking is  doing something profitable. He'll get  there someday. In good boons there  is the best thought and knowledge of  the greatest minds. Don't you want  to know something? "Knowledge is  power." There is no law against using  your brains. God gave us our brains  to use. The greatest inventions were  made in the quiet of the inventor's  own rooms, not at reunions. Have a  reunion with yourself sometimes.  The Phoenix Pioneer is the only  paper in the Boundary that prints all  the news of the Boundary���and prints  most of it  FIRST.  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  CAPITAL S3.O00.00O      RESERVE FUND $1 ,860.000  HEAD OFFICE -SHERBROOKE, QUE.  WITH OVEK SIXTY BRANCH OFFICES JN THE  PROVINCE OF QUEBEC  ��TK  OKKBB   FACILITIES   rOBHK.SMKD  BV  NO OTHER BANK IN CANADA  FOB  Collections and bookBn_ Business Generally  IN  THAT   IMPOBTANT  TKHK1T0KY  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT   AT ALL OFFICES  SUMMER  EXCURSION  RATES EAST  =$60.=  BRANCHES   IN  Manitoba,  Alberta  and  British Columbia.  all Over the World.  Correspondents  UNDER NEW   MANAGEMENT  Hotel Alexander  H.   McGillis,   Prop.  Conducted in First-Class shape.    Choice stock of Irrigating   goods.  Special attention to dining  room.     Large,   airy   and  well   r���irnished rooms.  Dominiua Aveiac  Pbocalx. B C.  DRAYINQ  Of all k ndM promptly attended  to. Rapid Express and Bai!m���  Transfer. Careful attention to all  orders. Phone AC5  JAMES Q. HcKEOWN.  ROBT. CARSON,-  cmr PRAY  ��ii2��Nix.  Alt kinds of light and heavy -teaming  promptly attended to; Miners' dray,  itig a specialty.        :    :    :    ,��� - ;   .  a7s. HOOD,  Fire, Life and  General Agent.  Accident Insurance.  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  TUCK   .CQLLIK'i  SHAVING PARLORS  AND    BATHROOM.  Phoenix, H. C.  Nixl Povr lo McHae Bros  Knob HUI At> nue.  Malihew's Barber shop  l.OWRR   TOWN.  FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS     IK  CONNECTI0H  PHOENIX    LODGE  S.H. and E.F.,NO.47.  ��� FROM PHOENIX TO ���  WINNIPEG; DULUTH.  FORT iWILLIAM,  ST. PAUL, SIOUX CITY  In view of the hold-ups and robberies in different-parts of'the interior,  police officers and every citizen should  b'e, on their guard. At present the  country is being over run by men out  "of- employment/ many of whom are of  'a lower type, without money, and who  will take dire chances with the hope of  but even'little booty. '  The three hold ups which have occurred in the Boundary within the past  month would suggest that they have  not been the work of professionals, but  have been committed by characters  a Jad> passenger after alighting on the I roving about, who are familiar with  platform ^tumbled ; over baggage;and local conditions, and only operate on  pretty^.safe; footing. . The Boundary,  rounuARY & KOOTENAY 190* ORE RECORD  Sblpnenls and Smelter Receipts For Year to  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 1908 to date are as  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK. YEAR.  Boundary 32,123 810,671  Rossland .*    5,584171,814  East Columbia River    1,579    60,040  CHICAGO,   $72.8)     ST. LOUIS, $67.60  NEW YORY,'*108.50;  TORONTO, $��4.40;  MONTREAL,' $108.50;  OTTAWA, $108.50;  ST.JOHN, N.B., $127 50;  HALIFAX, $135.60;  SIDNEY, C.B., $141.90.  Tickets on sale WAY 4 and 18, JUNE 5,  ft, 19 and 20 JULY 6, 7, 22 ,and  23.     AUG UJT 6, 7, 21 and 22, 1908.  First Class RouidTrip.  NINETY DAY LIMIT.  ROUTES���Thei  ��s��y tickets^ are good  vis  -any recognntH routes in one or both  directions.  To destinations east of  Chicago   arejeood   via 'the. Great  For farther information; Rater, Sleeping  Car ReservatioiB, eic.~ 'Apply,to      )  John Mda,:D.Pi'A.;' 0.'E.'MAcPhkbson,  0."-JG.P.-A. Winnipeg, Man  f  1  ^ua*^^i��i  ����P*M��ia%  ���WtatiOaa**  .������  Phoenix-  Greenwood  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m. V  '�� " lower town, 10.00 aim. r Standard Time  Leave  Greenwood      -      '3.60 p. m. J  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  Phoesix Ofi'icb, With MoEab BboS., Knob Hill Ave.  D. L; McEOROYt Proprietor.  I  DANNY DEANE, Proprietor. ���   Meet* every WKDNKSDaY Uvcnluit In  Scandinn-ian Hall. Old Irouiidev avenue.  Vinltlng bretlnen cordially weloom:  r,. HP. FI'RNSTROM, President.  A   O. JOHNSTOV, Kin. Becy.  PHOENIX NEST   .-   OKDEK OF OWLS.  Meet* every Thursday Kvxs  ino, at Miners'Union Hall.  Cordial Welcome toBrclhrtn. VUlllng  DAVID  OXLEY,   Pw.ldent.  WM. LOUTTIT, Secretary  KingEdward Lodge, No 30  A. F.and A. M.  KeKular communication 8 p. m.     So  ond Thuraday of each month.  KmerKent meetings as called ;Ma��oii(i  Hall, McHale Block.  V. M.SHBBBINO,  Secretmrv.  T. RODERICK,  w.u.  Neleon.B.'  ff"^  Total,  ��� 39.587 1.042.525  RECEIPTS-  SMELTER  Granby   B.C. Copper Co... .  Dominion Copper Co  Trail   Northport (LeRoi)..  Marysville   16,039 656,605  13,641 112,285  2,443 21,432  5,779 176,674  ".383 51.847  5.730  Total  .39,285 r,024,573  narrowly   escaped   /ailing  under-the  wheels of the train.  -���'f.'Agatff'we express the opinion which  ^is. general in this city, that the Great  -Northern should properly light   their  "station.  Sir WiflWJs Tour.  The statement that Sir Wilfrid  Laurier intends to make a thorough  tour of Ontario and the west after he  has had some chance to recover from  and Phoenix in particular, has had  Very little of this sort of crime in the]  past, and now that the work has commenced the police should make every  effort to'land the perpetrators behind  the bars with'a sentence that will be a  warning to others.  CONSTIPATION  IS DANGEROUS  Constipation should never  . be neglected. It fills your  blood With impurities, and  sows the seeds of dangerous  diseases. Mother Seigel's  Syrup regulates your bowels,  cleanses your blood, ensures  good digestion, and thus absolutely cures  constipation.  TAKK   MOTHER  >Ef C5E JL S  DAILY  AFTEB HEALS.  :Pritt So cU. per bottle.' - field erciywticn.  A Land of Opportunities.  'British Columbia is a land of magnificent opportunity.    There is a prodigality of natural wealth everywhere,  in hills, in the fertile vailey?,   in  the  huge forests and the rivers, lakes and  ocean that washes its indented shores.  Few sections can claim  pre-eminence  over others  in   potential   wealth.    It  will be many hundreds of years before  the great province is fully developed,  and at that time a better idea will be  obtained as; to which particular locali.  ties are the leaders.���Walker's Weekly.  - /  HANDBOOK  . (N��w Edllon Utued March, 1908.)  I  SIZE: Octivo...  PAGES:! 1228.    .   ���  CHAPTERS:   25. '  SCOPE: The  Copper  Industry of  the World*"       ',    '    "  COVERING: Copper" History, Ge  ology, Geography, Chemistry, Mineri  alogy, Mining, Milling, Leaching,  Smelting, Refining, Brands, Grades,  Impurities! Alloys., Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, Deposits by Districts,  States, Countries and Continents,  Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports,  Finances, Dividends, etc.  The Copper Handbook  is conced-  edly the 1  World's Standard Reference  on'  It'7T7"TThls TsT'the^Largest and'Newest-Hotot-in. the.city..heated by  :': hot-water'''andl-;weH::furnished: throughout for the accommodation  ��� of the public. Everything Neat, Clean and Up-to-Date. Meals  j'served at'all hours; special attention being given  the   Diningroom.  ���>''{.:*   Cieftrrally'LcicarerJ  on .rhe Bridge,   Fifth   Srreer,   Phoenix.  STEAM   HEATED.  ELECTRIC   LIGHTING.  TELEPHONE   48,  I./O..Q. F.<  8NOWSHOK LODGE NO. it.  Meetx every Mouday Evening' at Miners' Hal  Viaitlng brethren cordially invited.  W. A. Pickard  Noble I'mid.  ���   -W. K. H>slop, Recotd. Secv.  T. A. LOVB, Per. Fiian. Secy.  phokmx   AKniKS'o _n��j��  ^4UiUiUiUiU^iUiUiUiUi4U44riUiU4UiUiUiUii4iUi44ii4ii4iUE^  Notice at Dlssolatlou  ��� Notice is hereby given that the, partnership Heretofore existing, between F  L. Peterson and Albert Anderson as proprietors of the;Nordeh: Hotel has been  been dissolved by mutual consent. All  accounts due the.said firm; are payable  to the undersigned, who will pay all  accounts against the firm.  F. L. Peterson.  Phoenix, August 11th, 1908.  Our new store oh Knob Hill avenue  is now open with . a complete line  of confectionery, oranges, apples,  bananas, and,all kinds of j.astry found  m a first class bakery. W. J. Prender-  gasVBffGpzw&or.  lui(yOflilOT)PP:::  SANITARIUM Arrow Lake, B.C.  VMaWTbe moat perfectly appointed Health  end Pleasure Retort in the Weat, with a com  fileteayatem'of Baths���including   Turkish and  uuian.  Open the year round.   The enrativ;  propertlea of ts waters rre unequaled.  -----    ing  tularTronble.- ���      ���   . _  For Healing all Kidney, tlver and Stomach  lilmants.  Por Blimlnatlng all MetaUlsPoUon* from th  irattm  The rrrandeur of the scenery to unrivalled  Jfonn tabu, snow pcaka, forest*, fakes.waterlalU,  laoatlag, yocbUng, fUhinjc, eboottaf, excursions  tenato. IU winter climate lo "jJSESEK!** for  flUUR&Y JSgUfHOSO,    ~-^�� I  THE MINER njjeds the books for  the facts it gives him regarding Geology, Mining, Copper Deposits and  Copper Mines. ,   , t ,.  THE METALLURGIST, needs the  book for the facts it gives him. regarding copper milling, leaching, smelting  and refining.  THE COPPER CONSUMER  needs the book for every chapter it  contains. It tells what, and explains  how and why.       '  THE 1NTESTOR IN, COPPER  SHARES cannot afford to be without  it. The Copper Handbook gives  statistics and general information on  one hand, with thousands: of detailed  mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper mines of the entire  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  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.  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   <* : Heated  JAMES HARSH ALL, Prop.  Meets in UnionHall  Tuciday evening!.  ViaitittE    brolhet>  .always wtl om'e  I   Wkir, W. P.  Habrv Jamks,  W. 8ef  F.C. GRAHAM. f:.C  K.OfP.LODi.FJO.28   L'MOEXIX, B.C   Meets evfry'TcLRiuv  Evkki.vg      :     :    :  lurHing Brothfa C-rdla ly  Icoroert.        :       :  ;  R   H. McrBAI KKN.  JL. of a. s.  Phoenix Shoe Shop  �����"  Leidlnf  Hoel of Boundary's toidlnf  Mlilni Clap  Hotel Balmoral  Aew and Dp-to-date  OantrsUy Located,  Hood Sample Rooms  Corner Knob Hill Ave., and First St.,  PHOENIX, B. C.  i. A  VoMASTER  Proprietor,  is:  A. T. TUKANO, Prop.  Boots and Shoes made to order, first-class work guaranteed.- Miners' Boots a  sveeialty, guaranteed water  -rwf.  First Street- Opposite  Knob Hill Hole  Phokmx, B.C.  Ossoys  Land District-  District of Yale.  TAKK NOTICB that I, CiiAB. Dcm)". ��  Rossland. mining, Intend to apply for permlM- ��"  to purchase the following described taini-roni-  menclng at a post planted about 4o chain* I" "  southerly direction from Fife Htstion, on th*  Columbia and Western Railway, mid alxut >o��  feet on theeaat aide from the railway t-uck, al  the south west corner of lot 31185, thence norlli <o  chains; theuce weal ��o chains; thence nonlh io  chains; (hence east ��o chains, to place of commencement; aud containing  80 acres  mote or  leas.  Ohablks di:ndbf.  Dated, 19th June 1008  THE  AMERICAN MINING REVIEW  Horace J. Stevens  39, Shelden Building, Houghton  Micaw U.S.A.  ESTABLISOISD    IN     189C.  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  the every-day mining man. :        ;        :        ;        :        :        :        :  NOT TOO TECHNICAL BUT JUST RIGHT.  83   PER  VEAR-SAMPLB  ON   REQUEST.  COLUMN COSINE.  Fonnr'.id 1892���Incorporated 1893.  NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  Published eveiy Saturday at Los Angeles, California.  Provider a Christian home tor atud-  ents of both sexes at moderate rates.  Has a preparatory class for junior students, doing grade public school  work  Does high school work, confers all liiR1'  school privileges, and prepares for teachers' examinations.   Teaches all branchee  of a Practical BusineaB Course and givea  Diplomas.   Gives a liberal education in  its Coliegiato Course and in the Ladies'  Course 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 Tor-  oHto University, which the college is in  lut affiliation.  For fuller information and terms write  Bev. W.J. Slpperell,B.A.,B.D.,Prinoi-  pal;o? fiov. J. P. BowffiU�� .Bomm. ,A;.tS;i��VMrri:y&WBK^ " ���^.'jUT>.sr^WlWAsiutr��*,Ur_aea^����  �����.*���������***���'��������������������*������������������������**���'*'**'  RAMBLING   REVERIES  IIV   A   DH1SAMKU  The Comlorl of being a Boy.  There is a comfort to be a boy in the  amount of work he can get rid of doing.  It is something astonishing how slow  he can go on aii errand; perhaps, he  couldn't explain to himself why, when  he is sent to the neighbor's for yeast  he stops to stone frogs. He is not  exactly cnH, but lie wants to see if he  can hit 'em. 11 is a curious.fact about  boys that two will be a great deal  slower doing anything than one.  Boys have the power of helping each  othei do nothing. But say what you  will about the general usefulness of  boys, a farm without a boy would soon  come lo grief. He is always in demand  In the first place he is to do all the  errands, go to the store, post-office, and  carry all sorts of messages, lie  would like to have as many legs as a  wl eel has spokes, and rotate in the same  way. This he sometimes tries to do  and people who have seen him "turning  cart wheels" along the side of the road  have supposed he was amusing himself  and biding his time. He was only  ttying to invent a new mode of locomotion, so he could economize his legs  and do his errands with greater dispatch.  Leapfrog is one of the methods of  getting over the ground quickly. He  has a natural genius for combining  pleasure with business.  Starling in Lite  > You  arc soon to  leave and   break  away from all the tender ties of home,  and go out-and seek your, fortune in  the world.    Let us whisper a few words  of counsel.   We suppose you wish to be  rich; most people do.    We don't think  riches desirable.    We should be sorry  to have inherited wealth.    But a. corn-  petenre is very desirable, is  indispensable.    Well,  the way to get it  is  by  forethought to  plan,  industry  to  execute, and prudence to keep the earnings  of your work.     Money is by no means  the best thing in   life.    You are here  in this world to become a good  man,  a wise man, a just man, an affectionate  man, a religious man.    Work for your  manhood as much as for money's sake  as much to get   as  to  keep it.    Keep  clear of vice,  especially intemperance  gambling and   licentiousness.    These  three ruin  thousands of young   men  every year.    Be not gloomy,  sour and  stiff.   ..Cheerfulness,, gayety,. liveliness  and mirthfulness belong to your period  of life.    You will find  little real plea  sure in anything that your conscience  forbids.    As   you   have   opportunity,  cultivate your  mind and  forethought,  prudence and industry  will  help   you  here  as  much   as  in  getting  money.  And now would you prolong  the  sunshine of life forever?    We must say to  you there is no real  happiness in   life  without religion.    It is a restraint from  doing wrong, an encouragement to do  right, and a great comfort at all times  of life.     And finally, remember, though  absent from the sight of dear ones at  home, you will ever live in their hearts;  and their highest earthly wish  will  be  that you  may prove yourself a noble  man.k  Phoealx Railway Timetable.  C. P.  R.  Leaves for Eholt and Nelson, 2.10 p.m.  Arrives     .. . . ..     6.00 p.m.  GREAT  NORTHERN.  leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane .. ..     8.55 a.m.  Arrives     .. .. ..     6.30 p.m.  �����___��__Mjiiff i'Sirri 11 r����a����i____��.  t  I OUR COPPER CORNER  t  MATTERS.'Or   INTEREST   TO   THOSE   INTERESTED    IN    THE  COPPER  MIMING   INDUSTRY  That our American forests abound In  plants which possess the most valuable  medicinal virtues is abundantly attested  by scores of the most eminent medical  writers and teachers. Even the untutored lndlans< bod discovered the usefulness of .many native plants before the  advent of the white raco. This Information, imparted frocly to tho whites, led  the latter to continue investigations until  to-day we. have a rich assortment of most  valuable American medicinal roots.  Dr. Pierce believes that our Amortcan tor*  ��� -**������1 in moat valuable medicinal root*  ��� * most obstinate and" fatal dls-  I properly Investigate them:  of this conviction, he  ixjirrwrtmn priuesis |h�� ��imrwt trnrre|niis  "ff""1 iiy-t)|��-nnMnn Mfillral mte  coTery."_whlch tins nrnven ItfigU Uffirffi  atnr. hp.r. tonic nnd rep-'fl'���-. and blooo.  cleanser known to medical nclcnce. Dyspepsia or lndUtestlonT twrpld liver. Junctional'  and even valvular and other affcctlonsoi  the heart yield to Its curative action. The  reason why it cures these and many other  affecUona. la clearly shown In a little boon  ���t extracts from the standard medical works  which Is mailed free to any address by Dr. B.  V. Pierce, of Buffalo. N. Y.. to all eendlnff  request for tho same.  "O <*��� o  Not less marvelous. In the unparalleled  cure* it ts constantly malclna; of woman a  many peculiar affections, weaknesses and  distxetelntr derailments. Is Dr. Plercee  FaTOrltfivJrcscrlpnohvAs Is amply attested  by thousands pf<��nJoU<3le4Jestlmonials contributed b>\s78Tuful paTfen* who have been  after many oilier advertised medicines, arm  Physicians had failed.  ^> ���*&. "^  Both the above mentioned raedlctaes aw  wholly made up from the f}��WTlcextT*c**��l  native, medicinal roots. The P^^es em  Ployed In their manufacture were orW��u  with Dr. Plorco. and they ore carried on t>y  skUled chemists and pharmacists with tne  aid of apparatus and appliances specially  designed and built for this Pun^se.and  medicines are entirely free from ��,c����g_ _  ���11 other harmful, hablWorrnlns dgjfil ��  Soil Ma* of UMU*-h��ti��sUaiita toss���*81*031  _-* --  Supply of Capper,  Statistics on copper production compiled by Henry R.. Merton & Co., to  gether with those reported by the Engineering and Mining Journal for the  United States, permit one to figure out  the world's production of the red metal  in 1907 and preceding years. From  the two authorities mentioned we learn  that the world's production of copper  in 1907 amounted to 723,807 metric  tons, as against 715,523 metric tons in  1906, and 699,514 metric tons in 1905,  Thus 1907 showed "an increase of 11  per cent over 1906,, and of 4.6 per  cent over 1905. .That there was ah  increase at all is somewhat surprising  in view of the decline in trade which  occurred in the last half of 1907.  "However, although the United Slates  and Mexico made/increased outputs,  there were many important producing  countries; including Spain and Portugal, Germany and Chile, which remained about stationary, while, on the  other hand, there were several coun- j  tries which made greatly increased outputs, the most noteworthy among these;  being Australasia, Canada, fapan and;  Russia. The largest proportionate increase was made by Russia, whose output increased 500 per cent, chiefly>be-|  cause of the operations of the newj  companies which have become inter-,  ested in the copper mines of that empire during the last few years. The  increase in the production of Japam  was 25 per cent, while the increase in  the production of Australasia was con:  siderably upward of 10 per cent. The  production of the principal copperproducing countries of the world in 1907  was   as   given   in   the   accompanying  table,  in  metri  '9��5 and 1906  panson:  Australasia  Canada .....  .,  Chile   Guimany   Japan   Mexico.   ..    .  Peru   Russia   Spain-Portugal  United Suites.  Others     c tons, the  figures for  being added   lor com-  . :U,48U  . 21,588  . 29.C32  . 22,492  IW.485  70,010  . 8,703  . 8,839  . 45,627  .397,003  .24.502  . 80.8J0  19,100.  2(1,157  20,005  40,528  62,��90  8.641  10,658  50,109  416.22(1  23.913  4L 910  21,022  27,112  20,818  49,718  61,127  10,744  15,240  50,474  398i763  26,906  Total 696.514 715.523 7*3.807  It appears Irom the above table that  the proportion of the total contributed  by North America (exclusive of. Newfoundland) was 66.44 per cent im 1907,  against 69.60 per cent in 1906 and  69.85 per cent in  1905 ���Bradstreet's.  Copper Market.  John R. Stanton, the copper author  lty, states that the copper situation is  improving every day, and that inquiries  are in reasing from all over the conntry,  and that buying is on a more libera,;  scale than for a long while. People  who have been out of the market for  more than a year are now being heard  from.  As to prices, he says: "A few days  ago I sold a moderate, amount of lake  copper at 13.55c, but have sold none  since. , Yesterday I was offered 13.60  for a lot, but would not entertain the  proposition, preferring to hold my cop  per for better prices. I have heard  that a sale was affected by other parties of 500,000 pounds for October delivery at 13 55c. spot cash. Person  ally, I should not be surprised to see  copper selling at 14c. before the close  of this month."  PROVINCIAL.  In the Telle wa there are 7 5,000 acres  of coal lands.  The sale of lots, in  Trail for delinquent taxes realized $94.1. j  :R.:B.   Powell of Victoria, has ..won  the Scottish tennis championship.  The Dominion government.has decided to preserve the forests ,of the  Kamloops district.  rBush fires in east Kootenay are  threatening the Sullivan mine and the  town of Kimberly.  A large factory for the manufacture  of explosives will be erected on Bowen  island, near Vancouver.  Earl Dudley passed through Vancouver on Saturday on his way to become governor of Australia.  The little daughter of M. R. Murray,  Revelstoke, was burned to death a few  days ago as a result of playing with  matches.  About 100 delegates from British  Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan and  Manitoba attended the irrigation convention at Vernon last week.  The Empress of China arrived at  Vancouver from the Orient on Saturday with a cargo of silk goods valued  at a million and a quarter dollars.  Charles White has been sentenced in  Victoria to ten years imprisonment.  White pleaded guilty to three highway  robberies, in which he secured $950  in all.  J. I,. Stamford, the mining promoter  who is well known in Nelson, is now  in Victoria working on the formation  of a company to put in water at Prince  Rupert.  John Anderson an Icelander was  arrested last week on the charge of  having shot and killed A. Layton and  wounded J. R. Brown at Vernon on  August 14, following a dispute over an  irrigation ditch.  For the purpose of taking moving  pictures to be used in England in Ihe  advertising of the industries and resources of British Columbia, James  Ferens, representative of an English  firm of moving-picture makers which  has made a contract with the Government of this province, is now in Vancouver. w  Twenty-one miles in 17 minutes is  the record made by two loaded coal  cars on a section of the C.P.R from  Laggan to Castle Mountain siding, a  few days ago, and four tramps who were  finishing lunch in an empty box car  when the runaways reduced it to matchwood, are all wondering how they happened to be alive today. The cars  broke away from a height that was  climbing the grade.  The cost of having us send the Pioneer to any part of the world, for a  short time, is only 25 cents per month.  Leave   names  and  addresses  at  the  Ll?ioiiee* office.  HOW ZAM-BUK SAVED  A GIRL _ HAIR  A Lesson to All Mothers.  When, eczema, ulcers or ringworm  break out on the scalp, generally the  first thing the doctor orders is to have  the hair cut off. Don't do it before  trying Zam-Buk, which can cure without such a sacrifice. Mrs. J. Butler,  of 5 Banuockburn Avenue, Montreal  says:���  .1 ..My ^daughter, Annie, caught.eczema;  It broke out on her face and scalp, and  the disease was quickly transmitted to  Herbert and Edith, and in their cases  not only their heads, but their hands  and faces were.covered���with,sores..and  scaly places. :  I tried various blood-purifying rem  edies in vain and then consileda  doctor. He applied all kinds of lotions, but ,the sores remained the same.  He next ordered that the hair be all  shaven off from the girls' heads in  order to get down to the disease on  the scalp. They each had nice long  hair, and I thought it such a pity to  cut it all off. I refused.. lie thereupon withdrew his services altogether.  After that I bought first one thing  and then another, but it was all no  good until we got Zam-Buk. That  proved equal to the case and in a few  weeks it cleared away every trace of  skin disease from each child. With it  in use there was no need to cut off the  girls' hair, or take any other extreme  measure, it just went to work and  healed the sores in fine shape."  Zam-Buk cures blood poisoning, cuts,  bruises, old wounds, running sores,  ulcers, boils, eruptions, scalp sores, eczema, itch, barber's rash, burns, scalds,  and all skin injuries and diseases. Best  cure for piles yet known. All druggists and stores at 50c a box, or from  Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.  LOSES FORTUNE, BUT WINS BRIDE.  W. H. Mellon, of  Fernie, Marries Ml,, Rote  Bojovltch, Formerly ol Phoenix.  On the heels of the Fernie disaster,  in which he lost property valued at  $40,000, William Henry Melton of the  stricken city, on Thuisday of last week  took unto himself a wife in Spokane-  Although he lost a fortune, Mr. Melton  says that he feels more than compensated by the turn of the blind goddess'  wheel which tossed a bride his way.  "Well, I won't put it in exactly that  fashion," said Mr.1 Melton, '.'maybe I  was thrown in her, way. Anyway, we  met, quite by chance, and it has been  the salvation of me at a time, of sore'  distress, when I was greatly in need of  help. I felt pretty glum and down in  the mouth when the-fire swept away in  a moment what-I had labored years to  acquire, but when I met her���well, the  sun shone once more. I tell you, she  was a saving grace to me, though her  name was Rose." Mr. Melton was in  the lumber business in Fernie. He  was also interested iri a leading hotel.  The'bride is "Mtss Rose Bogovitcfi,  who was a resident of Phoenix a year  ago. They were married by the Rev.  H. I. Rasmus at the,Grand hotel, Spokane.  Mr. Melton explained that the fire  had not left him entirely destitute.  VWe'll have, enough to begin housekeeping on, anyway,, when we return  from our honeymoon," he laughingly  explained. "I wasn't like the young  man who wasn't wise enough to carry  a decent amount of insurance. TnieJ  I didn't carry enough, but it will help  some now. The trouble is that my  loss is now being adjusted when I need  ready money." !  It was learned that Mr. Melton, who  was. a widower, met the girl of his  choice a few days after the fire. He  had gone to Spokane to have his loss  adjusted. . Friends introduced him to  the young-woman, who shyly gave her  age at 22, and it proyed to be a case  love at first sight. TJhe bride is a pronounced brunette and decidedly good-  looking. ���  "We intend to return toFernie and  grow up with the town," was the way  he expressed his faith in the future of  his home city.  Try Pioneer job depirt. for results.  MINERAL ACT.  (Fork F.)  Certificate of Improvements,  NOTICE.  "Columbus Fractional" Mineral Claim, s.luale  in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District    Where located���In Summit Camp.  TAKK NOTICK that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  Agent for Thomas Roderick, Kree Mltier's Certificate No. B 14053, George W. Rumberger flee  Miner's Ce-tificate No. B 14156. and Ilugal Mc-  lunis, Free Miner ��� Certificate No. B ioSTvj, in.  tend, sixty clays from date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder lor Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose ol obtaining a Crown  Braut of the above claims.  And further Take Notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such Certificates ot Improvements,  Dated this 3rd day of June, A.I)., 1908,  I. H. HAtXKTT.  jrch Services Tomorrow |  Methodist���Sunday School at 2:30  p. m. evening service 7:30 p. m.  Thursday evening, prayer meeting and  choir practice. A cordial invitation to  all   these services.    Geo. E. Strachan.  St. Andrews' Presbyterian Church  Preaching Service tomorrow at  7:30 p. m. Sunday school and Bible  class at 10:00 a.m. A cordial welcome  to all.    Rev.   Samuel   Lundie, Pastor  Catholic���Church of Our Lady 01  the Good Counsel.���Divine Service  every 2nd and 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.  Bedar&O.M.!. Pastor.  Ask any fair-minded doctor and he will tell you that golden sealeubcfes and ell of copaiba (contained  In Pe-ru-na) are valuable remedies In the treatment of catarrhal diseases.- And every honest doctor will  concede that colllnsonla canadensis, corydalls formosa and cedron seed (contained In Pe-ru-na) are  tonic remedies of high value.   With this opinion all the leading medical textbooks agree.  I  1  Dominion Hotel  .OLD. IRONSIDES AVENUE,   PHOENIX  Having taken pver the business of the Dominion Hotel,  the undersigned will endeavor to keep the Dominion  the leading hotel in the premier Boundary mining camp.  Choice Lquors and Cigars���Dining Room Under  j        Personal Direction  Every Convenience for Commercial Trade  J. B. 'BOONE & MASSEY  t^.9wwj*+i^j*9&��'&&9y*t*9*��j*y&&if> s>l^>��!t^��>t^��)��)^��)s^Jft��)ft��>^t^��^��>��i>)��#)s��^  JOHN APPLEBY  Contractor and  Builder  Dealer in Bough and Dressed Lumber  Estimates Furnished  All   Kinds   of Repair    Work   Done  I Office and Yard on |  I Old Ironsides Ave., Phoenix, B. C |  Phoenix Steam Laundry Co.,  LIMITED.  J  Dominion Ave, Near City Hall.  ;������������ 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. J. McDonald.  A Slurs of eh�� PubUc P*tnn*8* SoUcrUd.  rPHONB 57.  o  P. 0. Box 58. Phoenix Mirket.  'Phone 2.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Line of Fresh and Cured Meats  Poultry, Fish and Game in Season : :  11 .-   ��� ������  All    Orders   Receive   Prompt Attention.  Markets at Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midwav,  Eholt and  all   the  other  principal Cities and Towns in B.C., Alberta and Yukon.  Headquarters:  NELSON, B.C  Headqu&rters for Boundary:  GREENWOOD, B.C.  CHANGEABLE, ISN'T IT?  UNI/IKK  THE  "BOUNDARY"  CIGAR  IT'S   ALWAYS   THK    SAME.  How Many Blocks Can You See���Six or Seven.  r  With the neweBt and most modern machinery, we are now in  a   position to handle the  largest or smallest orders  with dispatch and at the lowest possible prices.  BEST OF WORK GUARANTEED.  Phone No- 25  Patronize Home Industry.  y Prompt attention to all orders  A.   D    McKENZIE,  Manager.  Dominion Avc.��  Phoenix, B C  Greenwood   Liquor   Co.  o  We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with  the Choicest Imported and Domestic  ��   Wines, Liquors and Cigars  As wc ship direct in Carloads, we   can   make   the  prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Jas. McCreatk & Co.  GREENWOOD, B   C.  ���H-ft-ktl ������������ -  ���rill  . ���',,*,'ij*'^"  till.  O^   :  ; .-  *Msi;7,;; M41  H i -  11 ii-  i  r{  >|  i  H  I',  i  v-  Eft.  I'   ,  If?  IP *  4  Ifcfti  ^���i-^'j-  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  ��������>..!j��.._.._.^i_._��,���_..^. v  NEXT DOOR TO THRASHER'S.  In and Arourid Phoenix  BRIEF  TOPICS OF  U  x��r.v.a ur   LOCAL  AND  GENERAL - gg  NTEREST  TO  PHOENICIANS. S_  ICC  Cream  THE BEST  IN TOWN.  JAMES  PHONE  64  a  /is  /IS  GREENWOOD  STEAILAIINDRL  NO SAW EDGES ON  COLLARS 8: CUFFS  Wagon calls every Tuesday  and Saturday. Leave  orders at   HIBNER'S BARBER SHOP.  Smoke the ..Boundary" cigar; it-is  always the same  Boston coolers���the delicacy of the  season���at James'.  A. O. Johnston was a visitor in  Grand Forks on Saturday.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply ;to  J. Trombley, Phoenix, B.C.  I louses for sale or rent���apply to  McAuliffe, the tailor, . Dominion Aye.  Patronize horn.1 industry and smoke  "Boundary"cigar; union made, Havana  filled.':":;    ' :^.:/:���''^���^V;���^::^^'';���;���:/^'v;l:J  Fresh buttermilk . from the   Curlew  creamery at James'���for sale by  glass  or gallon.. i >-.*:.'...';  ~i: ���;:.,]������;ii   '  Mrs. Vaughan and Miss Gill arrived  home Tuesday evening after a visit in  Spokane. '  Mrs. S. Swanson, who had been on  a visit to her sister in Spokane, returned Wednesday evening.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, will beat his  Phoenix office, bank block, Sept. io  to 13th.    Phone A. 18.  C. M. Campbell is acting superintendent at the Granby mines during  Mr. Smith's absence in the east  Buttercup ice-cream is perfection���'���  in daintiness, flavor and richness. .Try  it for yourself���at the Phoenix Bakery,  Knob hill Avenue.  Don't forget when you are in need  of furniture that I have a full stock of  up-to-date goods at moderate prices���  "Binns, the furniture man."  J. L. Martin, president of the Carney  Copper company, left this week for  Mullan, Idaho, to inspect the mines.  He will be away about ten days.  Mrs. (Dr.) Dickson returned on Saturday from a short visit to Grand  Forks. She will leave in a few days  for a visit to her former home in eastern Canada.  Warner W. Grove, special agent of  the Hartford Assurance company,  was in town on Wednesday assisting  the local agent, D.J. Matheson, in  placing insurance.  The Gloria Dare concert company  gave an entertainment in the opera  house Monday and Tuesday evenings.  Miss Dare has a sweet contralto voice  and her musical selections, as well as  her comedy sketches were well received.  .   For choicest brands   of cigars   try  Almstrom's.   ,  James McRae of Greenwood was a  visitor in town on Thursday.  Order your wood from Mclntom-  iney.    Phone B 32.  Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call oh R. T. Gardner.  Born���In Phoenix, on Aug. 18th,  to Mr. and Mrs. Sakrison, a son.  ; Mrs. W.S. Macy and children came  in from Spokane on Saturday evening.  The Great Northern passenger  arrived about four hours late on Wednesday.  Some seventy-five C.P.R. ore cars  are said to be lying in Eholt yards out  of repair.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Rundberg took  a drive over to the Sunset mine on  Thursday.  i Some snaps in grass chairs, a most  comfortable summer chair���-"Binns,  the furniture man."  Mrs. Mitchell and daughter Florence  returned on Wednesday from a visit  to Spokane friends.  The Misses' Attei berry arrived from  Spokane on Tuesday evening on a  visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Macy.  Butter cup ice cream, famous for its  quality, purity and flavor���at the  Phoenix Bakery, Knob Hill avenue.  J. J. Basset of Hartford Junction  inflicted a bad gash in his left arm on  Tuesday morning. It required several  stitches.  Orange* wine, strawberry wine, black  currant wine, raspberry vinegar, lime  juice; 65 cents per bottle at Morrih,  Thompson & Co's.  D. J. Matheson  HDKLITY    BONDS.  Jnaurance Hacnt  FIRK,      LIFE  ANfi  ACCniENT.  PLATB   GLASS  COMHI99IOXBE   FOR    TARING * AKFIJDA.VIT8         PHOENIX,   B.C.  ;^__^_______f��,s^^^^^^^^  WE EXCEL IN PRINTING  An enjoyable social evening was  spent in the Methodist church on  Thursday, a large number of the congregation being present. Mr. Strachan  presided over a pleasing program,  which was followed by ice cream and  cake. ^ ;   '  - -On Tuesday evening the fire whistle  brought the brigade out in quick time.  Fortunately there was no fire, and the  practice was a good experiment. Practices cannot be held too frequent during the present spell of dry weather,  but there is a danger of such -experiments proving like the 'shepherd and  wolf fable. ���   ,   -  Shipments of Gait coal are now en  route from Lethbridge for" D. J. McDonald, who will again keep a full  supply in stock during the winter.  Those requiring a supply.ofcoalforthe  winter should see Mr. McDonald and  have their orders filled next month  on arrival of shipments. ������ ���%  - Mr and Mrs. L. Y. Birnie, Mr. and  Mrs. L. Stalls ahd Mr. and Mrs. W.  S. Macy, with their families, accompanied by the Misses Atterberry of  Spokane, left on Thursday morning  and will camp up the West Fork for  ten days and incidentally took complete fishing equipment and will prospect the river. Messrs. McNichol and  Boyles left yesterday to join the party.  Dan. Schnqter, proprieter of the cigar  factory at Grand Forks, was in town on  Tuesday, and : the "Boundary" cigar  promises to be more popular in camp  than ever. j  Superintendent O. B. Smith of the  Granby, mines left on Tuesday for  Boston where Mrs. Smith is now on a  visit. They will return in the course  of a month.  A popular idea used to prevail that  all teas were pretty much alike, but  Salada" Tea u proving a pleasant surprise to thousands of particular tea-  drinkers.    Sold by grocers every whers.  For a mild, free-drawing cigar, the  "Boundary" is the best.  Born���In Phoenix, on Aug. 10th,  to Mr. and Mrs. F. Bpyce, a con.  Smeller Superintendent Carmichael  of Boundary Falls was in camp on  Wednesday.  Gordon Thompson left on Tuesday  for Carnduff, Sask., and will spend the  fall on the prairie.  Mr. arid Mrs. J. XV. Graham, who  were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.E.W.  Thompson last week, left, on Monday  for Ontario.  For Sale���House and all furnishings  on Second street will be sold very reasonably as owner is leaving town;  apply to Mr. and Mrs. J. Black.  Dave Williams of the Great Nor-  ern returned on Thursday from a trip  to the coast. Dave was quite surprised to learn that he had been married  while away.  All those interested in getting up  the entertainment in aid of the sun  parlor for the hospital are requested  to meet at the opera house next Mon  day at 8 p.m. Any person with any  talent whatever is requested to attend  ���Everybody welcome.  The poor editor was dying; but  when the doctor placed his ear to the  patient's heart and muttered sadly,  "Poor fellow, circulation almost gone,"  the editor raised himself and gasped;  "Tis false, we have the largest circulation in the country I" then sank back  upon his pillow, with a triumphant  smile upon his face. He was consistent to the end���lying about his circulation.  John Simpson, principal of Phoenix  school last term, has gone east on a  trip, and it is said he will contribute  wayside sketches to one of the leading  Grand Forks journals. With "Lowery  on the hike,"and "Simpson hitting the  pike," there should soon be a flood of  classic literature from the cent belt  flawing in the Kettle valley. The report that Mr. Simpson had gone to size  up the political situation for the Sun  cannot be confirmed, however.  NUGGET * CHAINS  We make to order all hinds of NUGGET CHAINS, PINS,  BROOCHES, etc. We import the nuggets Jrom Dawson,  Yukon.  As for workmanship a careful inspection will satisfy  the most fastidious, and the prices is just a little  lower  than you can get the same goods elsewhere.  [iE-A '  BLACK,   THE JEWELER  r  1 '# The '.^firif'i, call* on ^Friday evening  brought out the fact that but few" citizens know the .whistle signals. One  whistle means the Granby fire station;  two whistles, , upper town; and three  whistles, the lower town/  I wish to inform the public of Phoenix that I have taken over the lumber  yard and business lately conducted by  H. A. Munroe, and am prepared to  fill all orders for lumber, brick, lime,  in which lines I carry a full stock.  C. A. Ross.? ;  For the Canadian National Exhibition, to be held at Toronto, August 29  to September 14, the.Canadian Pacific  Railway will have in effect special  round triji rates. For full information  as to rates, ^dates of sale, limits, etc.,  apply to the nearest C.P.R. ticket  agent.-      I ��� -t  We are always glad to get local  items, jastsuch as you, reader, would  like ypursel��j'and if you have any on  hand at any time send them along.  Don't sandwich an advertisement into  them, for they belong to the cashier's  department; and if they are not worth  paying foiina legitimate way they are  no good to us. If you have any friends  visiting you, or. you expect to go away,  just -say so'. The latter cause may  gratify your creditors, and the first your  friends.:.';-:;:-;-'     m  Sevea Pooader Landed.  A sextette of local   anglers  hied   to  the-North Fork and made the   record  catch of the season;     The  party  was  headed   by   J.   E.   Thompson,   with  Messrs. Graham, Reeves, Gardner and  McCracken as lieutenants     The Pioneer was also taken as an authority on  how to land big game.    Early morning  refreshments were taken   a  few   miles  below Bannock City, after  which   the  river in the vicinity was sampled.    Adjournment was then made to Bannock  City for a few hours, but the pay streak  being smaller, the party   back-tracked  to the former camping ground and took  up the old lead with crowning success.  'The-edttor-was-the ftrsno-svrikc-f'old  qtiartz, but in trying to land a trout of  immense proportions the fishing pole  received   a   double  fracture  and  the  tackle disappeared.    Hardly   had we  recovered from the catastrophe   when  the real speckled beauty of the river���  weighing 6 lbs.  15^ ozs. to a nicety  ���was  landed.    As  the   entire   party  were digging in the same stupe, there  was no less than six claimants" to  the  ownership, but by our unbiased opinion  the laurels   of the  day   go  to   Chief  Thompson.    The trout was exhibited  to every native along the North   Fork  route and by the general concensus of  opinion the captain has also the credit  for the biggest trout ever  taken   from  the  river.     The   fishermen   returned  home happy.  IWM.MMM.MM1MJMJMJM M M M M t\AM\Hfi M M  PUBLIC DIRECTORY  Go To McRae Bros., For The Following Supplies  STATIONERY       SCHOOL SUPPLIES       FANCY GOODS  FISHING OUTFITS SOUVENIR GOODrf  SMOKERS' SUPPLIES      DAILY PAPERS  BOOKS,  MAGAZINES,   Etc.  KODAK   SUPPLIES MUSICAL   INSTRUMENTS  TOYS, DOLLS, Etc       OFFICE  SUPPLIES  BASEBALL GOODS CHOICEST OF  CHOCOLATES  McRAE BROS, LTD.  smsnom>ftnn��trt<sftisA�� v*y* vvww t/Wtni wrt tn> wto  MMMMMMM  nusic  5  ������������  MOW that the long evenings are approaching why  not secure some Musical Instrument and enjoy  the charms of music. We can supply you  with any MUSICAL INSTRUMENT you wish.  We have a stock of Violins, Mandolins and  Guitars on hand, with instructions for the beginner to learn himself, and become proficient.  Call and see our stock.  Al_.   ALMSTROM,  STSTrONERY; CONFECTIONERY, TOBACCOS  ���***%  The Daly Reduction company, Hedley, donated $1,600 to the Fernie  fire fund.  PHOENIX  <J��  Pure and wholesome.    Cold and as bracing in its  coolness as a breeze from  the North in Summer.  ft>��aaWs��yj��j����j��^s������i��Jy^��^js^��jfftf^  * BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS;  h&xk or cottrAtrr.  t H, C. Copper Co.���copper ....  t Cariboo-HcKinner�����old_.���...  [Consol. M. & 3.���gold-copper.  ' Qranby Consolidated���copper.  1 Providence���aUver .__.-.���._���  acttboh-  IZKD  CAPITAL.  $3 000000  1,350,000  5,500,000  15,000,000  tbofioo  Issued  Far  5��3^<!0  1,250,000  53.55*  135,000  DTSTTJKirDS,  Paid  1906  15  $1  iiool    141,690  $100 f 1,610,000  Toti.1  to Date  31.000I $3 1      10,000 I  $301,300  S46.837  78I.8B5  3,��j8,6jo  38.M4  Latest  Date  Sept. 1907  Feb. 1904  Nov.1907,  June 1908  Sept. 1906  \mt  Per  Sh.  ���*"  .04  i.JS  .50  ^~~i^r*~rr^~f*irsTf*iTiT^rsTiiryrff��wiTroflOTiffl^  ISiMI  Latest Mining Stock Quotation*.  Corrected to Aug. 22, 1908.  . The stock market is a sure indicator  of the. trend of business. A more "buoyant feeling is pervading the different  markets, and all stocks are firm at the  following quotations:  askbd am  Albsrta Coal and Coke  B.C..Copper       6.87^ 6.7(  Charles Dickens  i%  Cons. 8melter8     80.00 68.O1  Copper King.........           \% .J  Domin. Copper       2.25 2.15  Granby      105.00 95.01  International Coal...        .62 .5/  Kendall       1.50 1.31  Missoula Copper......       .05^' .0-J  Nabob 03^ .��  Oom Paul Ou .02  Panhandle Smelter...       .05^ .OE  Rambler-Cariboo 10 .17  Rex        .0" .0E  Snowshoe  ...        .05 .04  Snowstorm      1.65 1.58  Sullivan . \% .  Sullivan  Bonds    Stewart                    100 .76  Tamarack-Chesapeake      '85 -60  Is Recognized  by all  as the  BEST BEER IN THE BOUNDARY.  WHY?    Because its   manufacturers employ  all of their enerjry to  the  turning out of a  perfect Beer  from   the host materials obtainable.  ARTIFICIAL AND NATURAL ICE, ETC. PHONE 23  PHOENIX BREWING CO.    Bitter & Sons  J  GOOD BREAD smells good, and is a better appetizer than mnnv  a tonic. Hundreds eat PHOENIX BAKERY BREAD. You'll  like it tco, for it's wholesome and nutritious, made from tin-  purest  of  materials.     If you   haven't  tried it, do so now.  TRY   A   DISH   OF    BtJTTERCUP    ICECREAM,  UNEXCELLED   IN   RICHNESS   AND   FLAVOR.  The Phoenix Bakery  DREAD,  CAKES  AND  CONFECTIONERY.  KNOB HILL  AVENUE.   <X3��K��I_iyaBrKJZI��TC��PIW3M>m&W01  [CTllIWrBlSH_X? tkom:  **" ~     Shows.  -���i.;.vvi*!..i'Uvru,:rc^rj;K-.u>:wvi-.w^  Tailoring  of. Merit  Our Shoes  Are Wigglms' |  THeir Tongues jE  If you want handsome Clothes,  well finished, .good fitting and  properly put tozether���Clothes  that will look well and wear  well from the time you first  put them on nntil you lay them  aside���you will appreciate the  kind of clothing we make.  Satisfy both your good taste  and your pocket book by ordering your Fall Suit or Overcoat  from us. We make perfectly���  ���quickly���satisfactorily. A wide  choice of fine fabrics to select  from.    ..     ..        To tell you that their prices take away the last excuse for  being well shod. You know the'beauty of most shoes is  only skin deep and they soon wear out���the beauty of our  shoes is awfully thick-skinned���they Wear well. What's in  a shoe? That's what a majority of people don't know till  they wear^them-^thats after proof. Our shoes are made  of best material by skilled workmen. You have our "say  so" backed i>y a strong   guarantee as to   wearing   qualities  THOMAS  GENT'S FURNISHINGS.  BROWN  KNOB HILL AVENUE  R. H0RRELL/ER^|Tk Pioneer for Fins -Commercial Printing

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