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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Aug 8, 1908

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 '/Q^ Lms,  If v  Ninth Year.  The Big- Store's  I  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING JOURNAL.  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  SATURDAY. AUGUST S,  1908  MIDSUMMER SALE  of  Ladies' and  Children's Wear  PHOENIX SENDS  AID TO FERNIE  Citizens Donate Liberally to Fire Fund  Over $7oo Already Subscribed  to Aid Sufferers^  A Sample   of Prevailinp(  Prices;  LADIES'   TWI.ED  SKIRTS, Regular,  i< tt it a  ..-".    VICUNA " ���:���'-.. "  "    BLACK VENETIAN SKIRTS,  "    NAVY " A-Y ."  "    SILK    GIBSON   WAIS IS  ;     " ;SILK EMBROIDERED  ,-"    BROWN TAFFETA   WAISTS,  ���'-' "    BLACK PEAU DE SOIK "  "    CHECK   GINGHAM   SUIT.-*,  "    PRINT SUITS  "    CRASH ������;"'"  FIGURED MUSLINS,  Regular price,  TWEED   DRESS GOODS,     "  $6 50-  7-5��"  ��� y.oo-  5.0c-  6 50^-  ���"3*00-  ';'5.co-  6.50-  7.00-  -Ntle,  ALL WOOL SERGES,  LADIES' SILK SUNSHADES,  3.00��� ���"  -*-5��-  " "  6.50���  "  20c. and 25c.  75c.   Sale,  65c      ���'  65c."  $4.00      "  $-(.00  4-5��  5.00  3 00  4 00  1 5��  '���*"{<  2 75  2-75  '���75  1.50  4:00  './���������'5"  :45  ���:-  -40  ���40  $2.00  20 per cent. Discount on All Lines of Summer' Waists.  A LOT OF WAISTS TO GO AT 35 Cents  CHILORfiN'S DRESSES AND PINAFORES AT HALF PRICE.  20%    DISCOUNT   ON   ALL   SUMMER   NECKWEAR.  ' White-I'.il   Spa-ads. ;:'Regular, $350;'      S tie, $2.60  4-5��;  .40  HUNTEMENDRICK Mdm  J  I  ZiJJAXLUXlXMJJJJ^JJAJAiol  Hot Weather  Drinks  ORANGE PHOSPHATE WINE,  65 Cents per Bottle      J  RASPBERRY  VINEGAR,  60 Cents per Bottle  STRAWBERRY   WINE,  65 Cents per Bottle  BLACK   CURRANT   WINE,  65 Cents per Bottle  GRAPE   JUICE,   40 Cents per Bottle  LIME   IUICE,   65 Cents  per  Bottle  LEMONADE POWDER, 65c. P. Bottle  SOME SPECIAL DISHES ARE:  FILLETS OF MACKERAL, 35c. per Can.  CRANBERRY JELLY, 50 cents per Can.  CURLED ANCHOVIES, 50 cents per Keg  CAL. SKINNER'S CHUTNEY, 75c. Bottle.  Fresh Ftuit and Vegetables AttMng Daily  Morrin, Thompson & Co.  Grocers and  Hardware  Merchants.  yn*-tt*rrergir^  $150 oo  15 00  T5 ����  5 00  15 00  ---.-5-00  10 00  *5 ����  i�� 00  10 00  5 00  10 00  5 ����  15 00  5 ����  5 ����  5  00  1  00  2 00  3 ����  5 ����  '5 ����  , 10 00  10 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2  50  -2 00  5 ����  5 ����  5 oc  5 00  5 00  1   00  1  00  2 00  5 00  2 00  2  00  2 00  2 00  2 00  1  00  2 00  1  00  1   00  5  00  5  00  5  00  i   00  5 00  5  00  1   00  1   00  5 00  S  00  15 00  10 00  2  00  5  00  2  00  2 00  5 ��o  5  00  5  00  2  00  2  00  1   50  5  ��o  10  00  5  00  1   00  1   00  5  00  3  00  1   00  1   00  2  00  2  00  2  00  2  oo  5 00  2 00  Only meagre information regarding  the disaster which had befallen Fernie  was received until late Monday evening, but when ihe extent ofthe devastation was realized Mayor Matheson  promptly called a meeting of the  citizens for Tuesday evening.  A good number of citizens were  present, the mayor presiding, and T.  A. Love being appointed secretary-  treasurer. Mayor Matheson, J. E W.  Thompson, J. L. Martin, James Marshal', C.H. Reeve", Wm. D-lahay and  .1. A. MeMaster each spoke on the  b.'sl way of .iving the. rt-l'ef. and. on  iioiionof Messr=. R"_i_s and Thoriip  inn, a committee���Mayor Msiiheson,  J. L Martin and T. A. Love���was  ippointed to call on ibe o't'zens  for donations in rash. The eommiiiet-  ^ot to work and received very liberal  responses throughout the city, $500  being wired to Mayor Tuttle of Fernie  Wednesday morning. The Fraternal;  Order of Eagles also wired $too, the  Knights of Pythias $50, the Granby  company and E. T. Bank donating  liberally from their Grand Forks offices,  and P. Bums & Co.. from their Nel-'  son office.  The amount raised by the committee to date.is $586 the contributions  being acknowledged below. Further  contributions are-invited and may be  U-ft with any of the committee, acknowledgement of which will be given in  next issue of the Pioneer.  City of Phoenix   Morrin, Thompson & Co..  I rimes Marshall   Wm. Delahay   . .-.   l-hocn'x-Elccui. Light Co. .  J. ���L-; Martina..; .;.-,'.��*..-.- i '-_-,  I'he Wm. Hunter Co   |. A. MeMaster....      I lunter-Kendrick Co......  I). J. Matheson  ..  A. S. Hood : . .   I'hoenix Pioneer .:....  J   D. McLean.....   I'hoenix Brewing Co   f.ucini & Vichry   John Mclnnis   '���eo. W. Rogers   J-<hn.Manberg   A. Legault.  . . . .  C jo. Hewson   I ��� .hn XV   Hannam   W. S  Macy & Co   Chas   Hagau      O. B. Smith, Jr   O  N. Galer   H. Richardson   G. H. Corbett      0. L. McNicol   J   J. Strutzel      J t-sse Jones   Massey &: lioone   Anuelo Schulli   N". Binns       R. K. McCammon   |6bn Appleby   A. J. Lashappel   J. L. Dunlop   J. ]���'. Carter   John Mulligan   Julius Carson   Ja nes Weir    I'. R. Clark   |.   T. Dewar   'l) "C.  Darrah   G. D. Turner   \. Lemieux   N.   Fraser    ...  W. S. Longhurst   Danny Deane   Mullan & Allan   Cottage Hotel      |. K. V.   Dunlop    ...  Oxley &   Hartman   A. O. Johnston   Dan Campbell      K. B.  Hibner   I'd. Black   1. G. McKeown   G   W. Rumberger   Cosgrove & McAstocker. . .  W. A. Thrasher   W. J. Prendergast      C. A. Ross   D. Mussatto   R. Horrell   T. Brown   L. Y. Birnie   J. W. Matthews   G. R. Smith   I'oney Turano      XV. G. Fraser   Chas. E. Rundberg   I��. P. Shea   K. V. Sherbino   Alex Sanderson      Andrew Fletcher   McRae Bros   R   H. McCrackcn      T. F. and J. O. Ellis   G. W. MrAuliffe   ���\l. Almstrom   R. J. Gardner      W. H.  Docksteader   I). J.  McDonald        D. McDougall   H. J. Baird... ;..  00  O. I). Bush.. i;   .   .     2  00  S. Matthews  . .  2  H. McGillis   . .'.?..   00  Anderson & Peterson....  .   '���'    2  00  Edward Flanagan   1  00  Wm. Lindsay..... -.'.  2  00  F. W. Frederick...". .....  .         2  00  R. Carson....      ... ] . ...  2  00  W. H. Dickson.........  5  00  Robert DenzlerJ   10  00  FIRE DISASTER  INCROWSNESI  '    Total.... .'.... ......  $586 00  DONATIONSJSENT OTHERWISE.  Fraternal Orderjpf Eagles..   $100 00  Knights of Pythias...... .  Granby Co..   TEI.RC.RAMS.  5��  25  Mayor af Cranbrook:  Advise MayorJTuttle of  Fernie   to  draw on nie for $500 from citizens   of  I'hoenix.    More;.will follow.    Phoenix  sends expressions of sympathy.  .'���  D. J. Mathkson, Mayok.  "Fernie, July 6th.  Mayor Phoenix: *  Please accept heart) th'anks for gen  erous donation. ',     '"���>''���  -.'.-.'   ".'Mayor' Tuttlk  Town   of   Fernie   Is  Swept Away.  Twenty-Five   People   Perish  - -Thousands Homeless.  Bpundary Mining Notes  ore  Oro Denoro niade a  record in  shipments this week;���397o tons .being  sent to the Greenwood smelter.  Granby Consolidated is making a  splended showing;! At $1.02 per  share this '.stock isj cheap.���G. L.  Walker, Boston Commerical.  Tunneling has commenced on the  Golden Eagle, -on jthe North Fork,  where three shifts are at work. Sufficient ore is expected to be taken out  to pay for the tunnel.  The B. C. Copper company's  smeiter treated 13,901 tons of ore  this week, as follows: Mother Lode,  10,165 tons; Oro Denoro, 3,209 tons;  other properties, 527 tons.  The Dominion , Copper company's  smelter treated 3,458 tons of.ore this  week as follows: Brooklyn, 968 tons:  Rawhide, 1,834; Sunset, 621; Mountain Rose, 26; Athelstan 9.  During July 59,82 i;tons of ore were  treated ar!"the B/ C. Copper company  smelter, or a daily average 2,087 tons.  The highest tonnage'in 1907 was made  in the same month, but amounted to  only'47,798 tons.������  A contract for '200 lineal -feet of  tunnel work on the Lauretta, in Franklin camp, by J. Morrell and S. Bon-  nacci, who own a group of 14 claims  in that vicinity, has been let to Bruno  Ferdinante, at $12 per foot.  Mother Lode mine has been shipping some exceptionally fins ore during  the past ten days. It is chalcopyrite  with either magnetite or calcite gangue  and will run hi^h in copper. The ore  body was encountered after breaking  through the hanging wall on the. 400  foot level and is entirely outside the  main ore body,  Charles Biesel, superintendent ofthe  Snowshoe mine, arrived from Rossland  on Wednesday and is organizing the  forces for the resuming of operations.  Mr. Biesel states, however, that the  general employing of men will not  begin until the coke situation improves.  A few men have been started cleaning  up and getting the property in shape.  The Humming Bird, a well-known  property on the North Fork, is being  taken up by New York capitalists.-  There is a shaft of about 100 feet, and  100 feet of tunneling has also been  done on the property. Charles Harri-  gan, who had a six-month's lease,  shipped 487 tons to the smelter some  time ago, and is said to have realized  $26 per ton, after paying $3.50 per ton  for hauling and $4.50 for treatment.  "The Cost of Diamond Drilling in  the Boundary District," is the title of  an exhaustive examination of the ex  perience of the results of diamond  drilling carried on at the mines of the  British Columbia Coppei Co. between  January, 1906, and August, 1907. The  article is published in the Mining  World, and is written by Frederic  Keffer. In 1906, 3,002 feet of drilling  was done at an average cost per foot  of $1.67, and in the seven months of  1907, the number of feet drilled was  3,667, and the average cost $1.72.  I'he average cost for the entire peiiod  was $1.70^ per foot, and one caret on  the average drilled 111.9 feet.  Bush fires in the Fernie district on  Saturday were fanned into devouring  flames of fearful destruction tc life  and property. The fire swept over 100  square miles, the town of Fernie being  swept away and Hosmer and Michel  narrowly escaped the same fate. At  least 35 persons perished in the flames  and a' conservative estimate of property destroyed is placed at $5,000,000.  Sawmills with immense stocks of  lumber have been burned up together  with valuable standing timber from  which they cut their supply. Railway  bridges, depots, cars and other prop  erty ol the Canadian Pacific and the  Great Northern railways have been  swept away. The Crow's Nest Pass  Coal company and the Pacific Coal  company have aiso suffered a considerable loss. At Fernie a number of  the buildings and a portion of the  plant ofthe former company were destroyed, and at Hosmer the mine buildings, except the hoist and ten cottages,  were consumed,  The refugees were taken to Hosmer  Cranbrook, Moyie and Nelson, where  they were given every possible attention. Generous donations are pouring in from all sides to aid the sufferers  7000 people from Fernie being rendered homeless.  11URN1NG_0F FERNIE  A writer from ..Cranbrook gives the  following realistic description of scenes  at Fernie:���  A more complete destruction'��� cannot be immagined than that which!  overtook Fernie. on Saturday evening-*  It is off the map, a blot of smoulder-  i tig-turns.. - - Your,,. correspondent,_.went,  up there, on one of the Cranbrook  relief trains on Saturday night and  saw what he writes with his own eyes.  Cranbrook has   fairly   risen   to   the  occasion of a  terrible  calamity,   and  with us _uuu HI'a"t'cally desti-  "Somethln. Good to Report."  A letter from C. 1). Miller, secretary-  treasurer of the Carney Copper company, of Mullan, Idaho, to the president of the company, J. L. Martin,  contains the above statement. The  etter says: "The north crosscut has  entered the iron ledge several feet. It  runs well in iron ami carries gold, silver  and copper. Samples are being tested;  the returns and samples will be sent  you as soon as received. Mr. Carson  (superintendent) is greatly pleased and  says: "You need have no hesitancy in  quoting me as say inn, 'the Carney is the  best thing in sight.'" Mr. Martin has  promised the Pioneer a detailed statement as soon as the assays and samples  are received.  tute people. T might say that rro  all points outside aid is coming in  most generously. All credit to Spokane, Nelson, Rossland and gallant  little Moyie.  The fire originated in certain of  smoldering bush fires that'for the past  month or so have been lurking around  the timber limits of the Cedar Valley  Lumber company. Twice it was supposed that"the rain had got the best  of the fire, but the tornado of Satur  day woke up the energies of the  slumbering terror, and woriced wide  flung ruin in the path of the terrible  wind, a wind <;ucn as never was known  in Fernie. It was thought that no  danger existed early in the afternoon,  but later on the fire got started and  whipped out on what is known as the  Goat ranch. From that to the old  town, where the pest houses used to  be, then split apparently, one side taking the mills and lumber of the Elk  Lumber company and the other making leaps of four hundred feet at a  jump right into the centre of the business district.  By all accounts the premises of P.  Burns & Co., were the first in the  business section to go. Then thc  Catholic church, and then the whole  city was in the grip of destruction. j  With the fire there was a hurricane  filled with radiant heat. Such was the  force of the wind that men of 200  pounds in weight were cau��ht up like  whisps of straw and hurled here and  there, to cling for life to telephone  poles. To some it appeared as if a  blanket of flames flapped hither and  thither, up the wind, down the wind,  and to the. left and to ri��ht firing all  things. No horse could travel so fast  as to keep ahead of the flames. Inside of half an hour or less the entire  city from end to end, and from one  side to the other was a roaring furnace  of flames.  The panic spread into a savage  stampede in which women and children were trampled down by crazed  foreigners. They were all making for  the islands a:id bars in the Elk river.  The hills afforded no shelter for the  forest was aflame clear to the highest  summits. The valley was swept from  end to end, involving Hosmer, where  some of the mine buildings and part  of the town were destroyed, and  Michel was seriously threatened.  By 8 o'clock the city lay a mass of  smoulderini; ashes without a single  concern of any public importance left  except the offices of the Crow's Nest  Pass Coal company, the Great Northern depot and water tank, and the  big concrete warehouse of the Trites-  Wood Co. Up at the extreme west  end a matter of twenty houses remain  intact, amonnst them being the residence of W. R- K��ss, M. L. A., Dr.  BonnelU   and    Sherwood    Hersham.  That is all that remains of a city that  should accommodate a population of  nine thousand people. To give in  words any true idea of the thoroughness of the ruin is impossible.. The  ruin can be far better guaged by the  trifl .-, the miserable trifle, that remains  than by a bald recital of the premises  that are gone.  In the result, F'ernie is no more,  and still the men of that greatly  afflicted city are already speaking of  building another and a more beautiful  Fernie, and to provide it with water  and the best of fire-fighting facilites.  This is the third conflagration, that  has swept it. The first two did no  more than partial injury to the city.  The last one was thorough and complete.  Took Him Por A Black Hand.   .  While the printer-philosopher, J.  Peck MacSwain, was travelling on the  Crow the other day in his private car  "Typography," he was held up by two  special constables who, for the moment,  thought he was a member of the Black  Hand society, but when the dulcet  tones ol Peck's voice struck theii ears  they saw their mistake and allowed him  to proceed on his journey,���Cranbrook  Herald.  ORE SHIPMENTS  DROP THIS WEEK  Boundary Side Lights  Greenwood is to have a roller   rink.  Jack Coryell has returned to Grand  Forks from South Africa.  Duncan Ross, M. P., has returned  to Greenwood from Ottawa.  Stone is being got ready for Frank  -Hastinger's new hotel Grand Forks.  C. J. McArthur has returned to  Greenwood from a trip to Saskatchewan.  S. Moore, B. A., of Moyie,. has  been engaged to teach Boundary Falls  school. \  Norman Ross of Grand Forks may  lose the sight of one of his eyes as the  result of an accident at the smelter.  R. T. Lowery of the Greenwood  Ledge is "on the hike" again. He is  gone to the land of his youth���-Ontario.  '!'"��� Archie Bunting, son of Mayor Bunting of Greenwood, has gone to Van.  couver to enter .the. office o( A-__?-  '"Hope*' architect. "*"'''"?"*" - ~��� - ��� ~ ~ ~���  Martin .Burrell of Grand .Forks has  returned from a trip through Similkameen, where he was sizing up the  situtation for the Federal campaign.  The BaDtist.Church at Grand Forks  was destroyed by fire on Tuesday  evening. The building was the largest  of its kind in the city, costing in the  neighboihood of $5000. Full insurance was carried.  As Result of Uncertainty of  Coke Shipments.  Much uneasiness has been occasioned in this and other carops in the  Boundary as to the probable effects  here resulting from the Fernie fire.  The industrial life of the Crows Nest  Pass and the Boundary are closely  connected, the entire supply of coke  for the smelter furnaces, which consume several hundred tons daily, coming from the East Kootenay coke  ovens.  When the seriousness of the fire  was learned work was suspended at  the Dominion Copper company's mines  and four furnaces at the Granby  smelter-were blown out.  The fire destroyed the slack bins  and trestle leading to the coke ovens  and no coke : can be shipped from  Fernie for about two weeksl While  the Granby company get some coke  from Michel it won't be sufficient to  run the smelter at more than half to  three-quarters capacity, and for that  reason tbe ore shipments are being  cut down to about 2000 tons daily.  This will of course lay ofl'a considerable  number of men, but it is expected the  delay will not be more than two weeks.  The Granby "company; are ' availing  themselves of the opportunity of connecting up the furnaces with   the   new  blower pipe which has   recently   been  completed.    This new pipe   will   take  the place of the one now in   use,   and  when all the  furnaces  are connected  up with it the old  pipe  will   be  torn  out to make room'for the lengthening  ot the furnaces.     The new  pipe  is  above the old one.  The Dominion Copper company's  mines resumed again yesterday. Manager Rossa stated that he expected  they would be able to pull through at  the smelter until further shipments of  coke would arrive, there being about  five days' supply on hand. The strike  of C. P. R. mechanics, however, may  yet prove a serious matter in coke  spipments.  The B. C. Copper company have  continued without interuption. They  have about a three weeks' supply on  hand.  Midway Depot Boras.  Fire destroyed the C. P. R. depot  at Midway about 2 a. m. on Monday,  entailing a loss of several thousand  dollars. The greatest loss was probably the telegraph equipment, the  wires being out of commission the  greater part ofthe week. H. R. Stevenson, agent, who resided with his family  upstairs, lost all of I his furniture, but  books of the C. P. R. and the express  company were got out. I assenger  coaches standing on the track opposite  the depot were removed in time to be  saved. A temporary office has been  established until a hew station can be  erected.  Latest Prices 10 Meiala  Nbw York���Copper, electrolytic, $1S-  25 (_3 $13.50; laxe. $13 37)_ @ J.3.62>_.  Bar Silver, 52*"-.   ���  Lead. *4 47" _ @ $4.52.  .inciter. $4.45 �� S4.50  WILL INSPECT BEAR  CREEK PROPERTY  W. Y. Williams of Granby Co.  In the Similkaxnecn.  W. Yolen Williams, consulting engineer to the Granby Consolidated  Mining, Smelting and Power company  is a guest at the Hotel Vancouver. He  will leave this afternoon for the Similkameen district to inspect the progress  of development on the Independence  group of claims situated on Bear Creek  near the Tulameen, and about forty  miles from Princeton.  The proposition is a copper-gold  one, and has been under bond for two  years to individuals prominently connected with the Granby corporation.  Mr. Williams, who is conservative in  his views, stated this morning that the  Independence promises to be a steady  shipper as soon as the V. V. _. E.  railway, now at Hediey, enroute to  Vancouver, reaches Bear creek. The  tracks will cross the property. A large  tonnage of shipping ore of good grade  has been blocked out.���Vernon Okan-  agon.  The. Granby company are building  on additional trestle for the carrying  out of waste from the Victoria shaft.  ��� ���*��� <���.<*"���"*��-������ <���>-*���*>������"���-���.����� <��������������������� ���-*.<��-��^.*~e>-��H  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  August 8,   'o8  The following table Rives the ore shipments of Boundary mines tor iqop. tor 1901. tor i  is��o3. for 1903, for 1904, for 1905, for 1906, nuti 1907. hs reported to the I'hoenijc l'ioneer���  1900      1901        1901        1903  6<.5.S3 *3',7" 309.S58 393.7"*  *97  5.34��  19.494  31     lO.Soo    71,212  99.��34  l4t.3-"�� IJS.079  47,405    14.811     19,3��5  650      8,530    22,937       '5.537  802     7,455    '5.73'  11 Mink.  Grauby Mines....  Snowshoe   B. C Copper Co.  Mother Lode   B C. Mine.,  Emma....  Oro Denoro   Sonnie Belle -   Doni. Cop. Co....  Br'lclyn-Stein_    Idaho  -   ttnwhide   Sunset   Moutitn Kose   Athelstan     1,300  Morrison   ��� K. Bell   0 SeuHtor   v Brey Kogle   6 No. 37   1 Reliance-   T Sulphur King   4 Winnipeg _..    1,076      1,040       785  X  Golden Crown...     2,250           625  ��� King Solomon  875    A 3ig Copper   X  No. 7 Mine  665      48]  T City ofl'aris       2,000    ^ Jewel         160 350   2.060  A Rivettude ���  1904  549,703  1905  653 .SS9  174,29s    147,570  37.9*o  16,400  9.4 S 5  3.007  190O  801.404  Sj.16  105,900  148S  II S04  3."7  1907  613 ..��7  135.00'  I9v8  640.566  307  208,321 39,0.4  1,712          IS.274          14,481  39.338        3.970 .  34.350      55.73'  S50  130  560  5,646  3.339  '"36.  ��.43S  3.070  3.350  '.,_��  4.586  3.450  232  304  33  35.108  3.056  4,747  1.833  140.685  2.9C.  16,032  48,390  3-5S5  43.395  13,253  64.173  31.270  3MSS  649  4.97o  9.330  i'4.39  330  130  55�� (  Canui   1 Sally   Kantbler -. -  Butcher Boy   Duncan   , Providence   Klkhorn   I Slrathnioie   I Golden Kngle...  .  Preston   Priuce Henry   Skylark   Last Chance   U. 1'. U. Mine   , Bay   Mavis   1 Don Pedro   1 Crescent   Helen   1 Ruby   , Republic   Miscellaneous...  890  13  150  586  79  ...30  >45  219  993  400  107  736  335  53  50  300  770  150  535  689  355   30  106  76  9  18  1,140  40  90  "05  140  20  '5  5S9  40  700  55  60  3.2*0       3.4V  vs  soo  60  750  777,410   32,537  Total, tons  96.600  390,800 S0S.S76 690,419 829,808  ' Smelter treatment��� .....  Granby Oo  63,387   230,82s -.12.340 401.921 596,253  B.C.CopperCo  117.611  l4��.wo 103.)U 210.4S4  Dom.CopTco       133.57" 30,030  Total reduced. 63~^9mYm9 460,940 697,404 837,666 982.8771,172.430 1,133.017  ��� <8����_K_i.<M_��<t>��0> <�����_> <X)f^~c���C��4_��  40  io  45  30  500     933.548 I  1&I.537  687,988   828,879  310,830      123,740  84,059   3lS,Mt  30  50  637,626  605,362  341.953  119,341  ��� 3.9"'  ���53-J39  20,402  3-45*  I  f >������  '*.   1  ,   \  '  *#KB -  }:  I  ���i-  3t  ��1 THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  -mm  Kp  If  11  Iff  mimmMmmmm  WmfflBBSfflffi  Farmers,   farmers'  wives,     store     girla,  clerks,       bricklayers,  policemen and postmen���  all who have to be on their  feet all day, and su fiferfron.  ���orefeet, chafing-, or blistering .  will find relief in Zam-Buk.  Mr. Wm. Ashley, 527 Seig-'  neur.St., Montreal, says:���" I  suffered cruelly from sore feet,  which became raw and blistered.  Some days I was hardly able to  walk   home 'from   work,   and  others I had to leave off about  3 o'clock.    Powders, salves and  ointments of nil kinds-1 tried in  . vain, sometimes actually working with them in my boots. I  was advised to try Zam-Buk,  and in a few hours it reduced  the smarting and soreness. I;  kept on wilh it, putting a  little on each night. In a few  daysthesoreness wasallgone.  Of. nil stores and medicine .ven.'...  don at 50c. a bcoT) or Zain-Buk  Co., Toronto. Cures eczema,  prairie itch* saltr_eum,insect  stingy, sunburns, cuts, bunu,  and all sk'n injuries and  diseases.  .gives INSTANT Ease  The supreme court decision in the  Standard Oil case is equal lo a marki-t  gift of $15,000,000 to Rockefeller.  The stock went up 4S points in a week.  R. G. McPherson of Vancouver has  announced his retirement from politics.  "I cannot spend eight monlhes of each  year in Ottawa and keep my family  and my head above water," remarked  Mr. McPherson.  Industrial accidents occurred to 400  people in Canada during the month of  June, 137 of which ended fatally. It  is interesting to note in this connection  that agriculture and the railway service  headed the list with 28 fatalities each.  The Phoenix Pioneer  And Boundary Mining "ournal.  imvao oar __to_:dath ���_ -rata  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  ATraoBjrrx.a,..  T. ALFRED LOVE. Mamaocr.  *_���___. ' BndneM office No. (4.  TaKtpaoaca } _____���,���._ __.,_,__��* No,  IS.  ap���raii iioaam ADV.Hca.  far acer...........<................��_...................  ���is Months ���-   To the OnJced State*, per year���......���...  ,.ta.M  ,. I.a.  . 3.50  If you a:e not a aobacr ber to thla paper, this  If aa invitation to rou to become one.  1908      AIjg,  1908  5a_. M��M..J����$L Wit.   TU   Ft...   Sit.  .  s>  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  13  14  15  16  '7  18  19  20  ti  22  *3  ��4  ��S  26  27  28  29.  3��  3i  Confidence Reluming.   ;  Even while the railroads   are  showing   such   fearful   losses  in   earnings,  there is discernible a strong note of returning confidence in   business.    This  was one of the'factors  in   the steady  advance of the stock   market  in   the  latter   part   of July, resulting  in   the  highest prices seen since  the panic of  last October  for   many  important se-i  curities.    The  great steel   industry is  reported   in   better  shape,   with   the  United States Steel Corporation operating at from 55 to 60 per  cent, of its  capacity, and prices of cotton  goods  have regained some of their loss.    But  concrete evidence, in the way of higher  prices for  commodities,  of  returning  prosperity is  less in  evidence than a  general hopeful feeling that the country  is in the process of righting itself from  the  bad  upset of last  fall, and   that  steadier weather is immediately ahead.  To this feeling  the   very  satisfactory  crop  conditions   have  largely  contributed.      Cotton   has   had    excellent  weather through July, and   will   be in  good shape to withstand any untoward  weather that may come in August and  September,   The large acreage of corn  is in very fair condition.    The Kansas  wheat crop is being threshed, and the  spring   wheat'  of   the   Dakotas   was  rescued   in   the  middle of  July   by  copious  rains from   the drought that  was threatening it.    To the North the  new wheat lands of Canada promise to  give an excellent account of themselves  in the harvest of 1908.���From "The  Progress of the World," in the American Review of Reviews for August.  BOVR1L renovates  the blood and builds up  muscle and nerve. It is  good for children,  athletes and invalids���  good for all.  o  PROVINCIAL.  much  Portable house  ate   very  fashion at Prince Rupert.*���-  The provincial goal at Ladysmilh,  which was used as an' office and also  served as a county court house has  been totally destroyed by fire.  A Vancouver organization known as  the Crescent Oyster company, has  hopes of making a success of oyster  culture on the Mud Bay flats.  Pat Crogan, a well known character  in Northern B...C, has been arrested  for the murder of his step son Ben  Croghan, in the neighborhood of Fort  Nelson on the Naas river.  P. M. Hamblin, general manager ol  the B. C. Pulp and Paper company,  at Port Mellin, recently returned from  the east after arranging for the machinery to be forwarded at once.  Another serious accident has becur-  ed on the Trail ferryboat, one man  losing an arm and being otherwise  severely injured while a second man  had a very narrow escape from being  drowned.  Le Rol and Le Rol Two  Following is the repoit of the managers of the Le 'Roi mine for the month  of June, as cabled to the London office  of ihe company,  Shipped from the mine to North-  port during the past month, 5,000 tons  containing 2,429 ozs. gold, 2,450 ozs.  silver, and 101,000 lbs copper. Expenditure on development work during the"month, $9,000.  Following js the report of the manager of the Le Roi Two for the month  of June, as cabled tu ihe London office  of the company:  "Shipped 2,390 Ions. The net re-  ceipts'are $48,626 (^,'10,026), being  pax men: for 2,352 tons shipped, and  $'i��67 (^,220), being payment foi  76 tons concentraies shipped; in all,  $4^693 (;��<o.246)."       '  BOUNDARY & KOOTENAY 1908 ORE RECORD  Shipments and Suelier Receipts For Year to  ' n*le-  Ore shipments from the various  mines of Houndarx. and lvootchay, and  the. receipts of lore at the smelters ol  Southeastern British 'Columbia- for last  week and forj 1008 to date are as  follows:.       " \  SHIPMENTS. WEEK. VEAR.  Boundary 39,3��S 746,011  Rossland     5i����5  ' 6��, 7' 9  East Columbia River    2,647    56,807  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  , CAPITAL $3.033.OOO      RESERVE TUND $t ,860.000  HEAD OFFICE - SHERBROOKE, QUE.  ���V IT) IO V Kit SIXTY BRANCH OFFICES IN THE  PROVINCE OF QUEBEC  ��'_  UKKKU   K.ll-II.U'.KS   rOBSBSSBI)  BY  SO OTIIKK  BANK 1ST CANADA  FOB   /     .  Cdjjecilons ul.. toiling Business Generally  .IS   THAT   IMI'.Kr.X.   TKERITOKY  SAVINGS  BANK. !>!:r.\K I'MENT   AT ALL OFFICES  M lM)t-i>> l;" 'W.ilH*.r*'t  IIU.VNCIIKS   IN  ui I It,, iti-1! Columbia,  all tiv.-i ihe World.  Correspondents  Total  45,960  963.537  SMELTER    RECEIPTS���  iTry the Pioneer job department for  your next order of printing. ,  \  Tbe Future of Copper.- "'.'}>  Answering a query, the Boson Com:  ���nercial has the following to say   about  the future of copper:  Al. Bierman, of Kaslo, is building a  unique craft, with which he proposes  to navigate the waters ofthe Kootenay,  It is a flat bottomed boat and will be  propelled by a paddle wheel being  operated by levers run by man power.  Sinister reports come daily from  xvorkmen and others returning from  Prince Rupert to the effect that a  systematic stream of false information  is being sent out from the much advertised port with the object of entic-  'ing-ancl,fleecing immigrants. ' ~  - In a couple of- months' orders for  lumber will be placed with the "coast  mills at such a rate that   difficulty will  Granby ...A ���   B.C. Copper Co...  Dominion Copper Co  Trail..............  Northport (LeRoi)..  .Vlarysville...   ....;  Total','.. A. ���  20,261 624,566  14,052 106,036  3,096  17,004  6,545 164.430  1,576 48,655  5.73��  45.53�� 966,421  ���CaasB*aa_Ma_*��_*_0av_aa_��^_��a��_a_a*^_fcal_*__*,  f Phocnix-  Grcenwood  Heartfelt sympathy from every sister  community goes   out  to   Fernie and  neighboring towns in the calamity with  which they have been overtaken.  Late  reports'indicate that the loss  of life  is not as great as was   first supposed,  but it is certain   that  at   least   twenty  lives were lost and ' many  people  are  wounded and suffering; thousands are  homeless with all their earthly possess-  lonSf-swept "away,  while the. loss to property will be upwards of five millions  The catastrophe is without' a   parallel  in-the history ofthe Dominion.  The silvery lining to the  cloud   of  disaster has been the ready and cheerful responses from every   side  to  aid  the suffering from Arriericah-~-as well as  Canadian1 localities, the first relief train  to reach   the  stricken   district   being  from   Spokane.      And    Phoenix  has  been doing her part.    As a result of a  meeting called by the mayor) subscriptions were taken up and  $500 wired  to the relief fund on Wednesday morning, the F. O. E. also wiring $100 and  the K. of P. lodge $50.    Further subscriptions will be sent later.    Citizens  thus far have been  donating  liberally  but there is still opportunity for others  to  swell   the  list.     The  disaster of  Fernie might have been our own.  The article you refer to  must   have I be experiep"oJ '�� --"poly the <-������*�����"��"  -rnis'is the optimistic outlook as seen  by Mx.'J. 0/*Thorpe," traveller for the  J. S. Emerson Lumber Co., who has  returned to Vancouver from the prairie  provinces.  been paiu 'rof^at space rates'." we  can think of no other reason why it  should have been written. This  country is not producing 5,006,000  pounds of copper daily. The output  of the mines of the; United States is  less than to "only 3,000,000 pounds  daily, therefore, we are coming to a  famine instead of a feast."  We see no reason why lead should;  be used with copper for electrical  purposes. Iron is- cheaper and better, but not withstanding the cheapness of the latter'metal,, copper still-  has the call.  If you hold copper stocks and want  something to worry about, you should  turn your attention to other matter,  as the furture of the copper market  enquestionably is the brightest spot  in the entire speculative situation.  Cures Woman's Wearinesses.  We refer to tliat boc 1 to weik, nervous,  guttering women knom as Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription.  Dr. John Fyfe one of theEkJtorial Staff  of The Eclectic Medjcal Eeview says  of Unicorn root (Meier*ios I>'oica) which  Is one of the chief ingrsdientj of the "Favorite Prescription ":     .���'..,''-<:���  "A remedy which Invariably tcts as a uterine Ihvifforator * ��� * makes for normal activity of tbe entire reproductive system."  He continues "in Helonias we have a medicament which more folly answers the above  purposes than any ither drug with which I am  acquainted. In the treatment of diseases peculiar to women it is seldom that a case is  seen which does not present some indication  tor this remedial 'acent." Dr. Fyfe further  says: "The following are among-the leading-  indications for Helonias (Unicorn root). Pain  or aching-- In the back; with .���leucorrhoea :  atonic (weak) conditicnV of the reproductive  organs of -komen. mental depression and irritability, associated witirchronic diseases of  the reproductive o/gans of women; constant  sensation at beat In the region of the kidneys; menprrbagla (flooding), due'to a weak- ,  ened condition of/the reproductive system:-  amenor/6jp%Aai_*ressed or absent monthly  period/./IMSinSrrrroai or,accompanying an  jabnoffnal condition of..the digestive-organs  tad Efbemle (.thin blood) habit: dragging  aensjutons in ,the extieme lower part'ot the  If more or lessJof tlie above gyniDtoma.  aPB* Weiient. Bo tnvaliu woman ,f an  no  ^etteT^,han  talt6-lJr.- i'>crcoTa favorUe:  Stage Line  Leave Phoeiiiv, upper town, 9.30 a.in 1  ��' ."; lowertovn, 10 ooa.i.n.j;S'''nd;ird Time  Leave  Greenwood       -;    ~   ro�� p. in 7  Pi'omob Atb'*��a!;ib;a bo Express and Freight.  1'iiOKNix OFKica,  U'lTir Mol' ik Bko.s., IC\'>h II11.1. avk.  D. L. McELROY, Proprictpr.  a��_^��^a_j__a��.  I  MOLYBDENUM.  INDIGESTION^!  IS THE END OF HEALTH.  Health ends when indigestion  begins,because nutrition fails.  Thcs you are starved. Then  the impurities which arise  from undigested food pet into  your system. Thus you are  poisoned. Mother Scigcl's  Syrup makes an end pi indigestion by strengthening th  digestive organs.  MOTHER  CURES   INDIGESTION.  Price 60 eta. per bottle.   Sold everywhere  __ j. vrmXR ft Co.. Jan.. mqn _Ttg_j_ .  Methods  of   D.teraiinlog  Preseac.   of  This  Rare Metal la Ores.  Molybdenum derives its name from a  word of Greek origin which was formerly applied to galena and other sub  stances con'aining lead. Later this  word was only used to designate black  lead or graphits, and the mineral molybdenite, which were thought to be  identical until the chemist, Scheele.  pointed out the difference between the  two mineral in 1778..  Only two molybdenum minerals  have hitherto been found in any quantity, the sulphide "molybdenum," and  lead molybdate ore "wulfenite"; the  former,is the principal ore,, but small  amounts ofthe latter have been produced in a few localities; tungsten minerals sometimes contain molybdenum,  and traces have been found in some  iron ores.  OUR HIQHEST PEAK.  Meant  13.700  Feel  Rob.oa   Which  Towers  Above Sea Level.  Two trained mountaineers of Canada, Dr. Coleman, the geologist, of  Toronto university, and Mr. Kinney  of Victoria, B. C, will attempt to  reach the top of Mount Robson this  summer, it is a virgin teak Mr.  Kinney went to the mountain last year  only to meet rain below and snow  above in such quantities that he could  not make the climb.  ' .Mount Robson is one of the most  inaccessible summits in North America. It stands a little west of the divide, between water going to the  Arctic ocean and others flowing into  the Pacific.  So far as known, it is the highest  point in Canada. Its height was ascertained by the Canadian Geological  Survey only about ten years ago. It  is 13,700 feet above the sea and rises  1 o,750 feet above tbe . neighboring  valley; but somehow it never impressed  those who saw it with its tremendous  elevation, nearly two miles above their  standpoint.  It is in the centre of scenery of remarkable grandeur. James McEvoy,  of the Canadian Geological Survey, ex  plored this region in 1885, and said  that the descriptions of Milton and  Cheadle written in 1865 had in no  respect been overdrawn.  n_gni,��iiiii. Olie'ul 'tKeieaqing ingredients ol wnicti Is Unicorn root, or Helonias,  and the medical properties of which It  most faithfully represents.  Of Golden Sea! root, another prominent'  Ingredient of "Favorite Prescription,"  Prof. Finley Ellingwood, M. D., of Ben-  Dett Medical College, Chicago, says:  "It is on Important remedy in disorders of  th. womb.   In all catarrhal conditions  * *  and general enfooblement.lt is nsefuL"  Prof. John:Mi-Scudier; M Delate of  Cincinnati, says of Croiden Seal root:  "In relation to its general effects on the.  . system, there U no medicine in use about which'  there is such general unanimity of opinion. It  is universally reg-arded as thc tonic useful in  all debUitated states."J     :       ,    :     -  Prof; E. BartholOw, M.D.L of Jefferson'  Medical College, says of Golden Seal.:---.-/  ' "Valuable in uterine hemorrhage, menor-i  rhaeia (flooding) and :congestive dysmenor-t  rhoea (painful menstruation)."  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription faithfully represents all, the above named Ingredients and enrcs the diseases for which  Shey are recommended.  NOTICE.  SMOKE THE  And Patronize  Home  Industry,  DRAYING  .   <)(' all'kiiiiln .promptly  _iit.|���|,.,|  10"    H��|jid KxprfHH ami lla,.ai��  Transfer.   Careful mn-ntinii ii,_jj'  *      orderp Phone A(>5   .  JAMES G. HcKEOWN.  RqB.L.(ARS.C-T__l  All kinds of light'and ������ heavy /famine  promptly attended to; .AJituri dray.  frig a sfCtia/ty.        :    .���    .-    .���    ;   ,  A. S. MOOD,  Fire, tile and  General Agent  Accident   limuroncc  Bank Block,    hoenix, B.C.  TUGK-COLLlNvJ  SHAVING PARLORS  AND     BATHROOM.  Next Hoor to McHmc Bro<  Kuob Mill av. iiue  PHriKNIX. K   C.  Miiiinews BarDcr shop  I.OU'KK   TOWN.  FOR   AN "EAfY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  PATHS     IN  CONNECTION  1'  H.  lifMCA' 1 X  l.o I'm; 1"  $.  (ML  F., NO.  47.  M��cU rvtri-y . v. KDMHSIIAV Kv.n nr "in  Srn-i. i't^-taii Hull, Ol I Irmi^'tl ��� .vriiuc.  Vis-ling brethit-11   1 rilinTy wcl--iu  VI: fi'liNSTiin'M, I'rml , t.  A   O. JOHNSrr>'-. K-.ii. ���.-y.  PHIIENIX''NFST   >   OBWR OF'flHiS.  DANNY'.'"bEANE, Proprietor.  .SZ.���.-L,..~-rTh^ tbe ritv, heated  by   ^t  fc'K-hot". water an.d'well furnished ��� throu'uhoiit for the,accomniodation"'_|J  ^ of the public. Everything NeU, Clean and Up-to-Datt:. Meals -g��  ���^    served.at all hours, special  attention  beinti _iven  the   Dininproom.    -g  ��*��� Cenrrally  Located  on  bhe  Bridge, ' Fifth  Streer,  Phoenix. _^  SI      STEAM   HEATED. E'.RCTRIC   LIGHTING. TELEPHONE    48      ^m  Meet! erery Thi.-rsdav Kvkn  INO, at MinrrH- Union Hall.  CotJUI Wtletmic toBrtthttn. VUliing  DAVID  OXLEY.   Pr.��id<nt.  WM. LOUTTIT,  Secrsury  KingEdward Lodge, No.3u  A    F.'tlli.il A.  .VI  Kc.iiIhi coiiinuiniCHiioii H p. iu.   - *c��  oihI Thurwl.y ol each month.  Kmergent tneetinK*1 anrnll��<1:Mii4on:t  Hall. McHaIp Hlnck.  V. *l. SHKKIiINO,  T. KOOKKICK.  Hotel Brooklyn  SUMMER  XCIIRSION  JAMES flARSHALL, Prop.  =$i6.6i=  Pioneer office  The cost of having us send the Pioneer to any, part of the  world, for a  Molybdenite is a soft flaky  mineral, J s,,ort time�� is only 25 cents per month,  strongly resembling graphite,   and  oc-l^eave   names  and  addresses  at  the  casionally micaceous hematite is   mis-  J taken for it by the unwary.    It occurs  usually in   granite,   pegmatite,   gneiss  Schist and granular limestones and may  be in bunches  or   pocket?,   either in  the rock or in quartz  or   others   veins  or it may   be  disseminated   in   flakes  and, if the flakes be fine, it is especially  hard to save.-America Mining Review.  ��� FROM PHOENIX TO ���  WINNIPEG, DULUTH,  FORT WILLIAM,  ST.   F/LL, SIOUX ITY  Leiduif  Hosl of Bo.ndtrjr'i ...ding  Hinlni Cinp  The Only First-Class and Up.To-  Date Hotel in I'hoenix. New  from cellar to roof. Best Sample  Rooms in the Boundary, Opposite  G N. Depot. Modern Bathrooms  ���Steam   ^Heated  Hotel Balmoral  New anil Up-to-date  Centrally Located,  ���Good Sample Roomi.  Comer Knob mil Ave. and Clr��t 8t  PHOKNIX. It. C.  1   A  HoMASTER  Proprietor.  :si  The Phoenix Pioneer is the only  paper in the Boundary that prints all  the news of tbe Boundary���and prints  most of it FIRST.  CHICAGO,   $72.60    ST. I.OUIS, $67.60  NEW YORY, $108.50;  TORONTO, $94.40;  MONTREAL, $108.50;  OTTAWA, $108.50;  ST. JOHN, N.B., $127 50;  HALIFAX, $1.H5 60;  SYDNEY, C.B., $141.90.  Tickets on sale MAY 4 and 18, JUNE 6,  ��, 19 and 20 JULY 6, 7, 22 and  28.    A V(J UST 6, 7, 21 and 22, 1908.  First Ciasa Round Trip.  NINETY DAY LIMIT.  ROUTES���These tickets are jiood via  any recognized rontea in one or both  directions. To destinations east of  Chicago are good via the Great  Lakes.  For further information, Rates, Sleeping  Car Reservations, etc.   Apply to  John Mo*, D.P.A. C. E. MacPhkbsow,  N__��a.B.O.   G.P.A.Wijmi_MigrH__.:i  THE  AMERICAN MINING REVIEW  liHTAIILIHIII'.l)     IN      1MOO.  THE  MOST  PRACTICAL MINERS'  PAPER   IN  THE   WORLD. <_r &  It gives all the Important Mining News, and every issue contains valuable  Special Articles, well illustrated, on subjects of real practical interest to  the everyday mining man. :        :        : : :        : ;  NOT TOO TECHNICAL BUT JUST RIGHT.  S3   PKR   YICAR-SA.MPI.B   ON   RKQUKST.  Published every Saturday at Los Angeles, California.  I. O.O. F.  s.Mnif.iiuhi.ouc;hNi), t  ������I^el" rvrry M.tidHy Kvkiiiuk   al MinerJt' H.I  'IxttiiiK Mrrthreii cordially inviirtl  ��' A PiCXAKl) Nob'e ������ud.  W K. H��si.oi". K��c��id S-< .  T. A    I.OVK, P r. ^ lion   -<rcy.  AKWIK  >>�������   ir.w  MccIaIii UtiiouHaU  Tueuday  evriiiiig".  VUlHng    brothel-  alvraya trcl ome  1   Win, W. I*.  Harry Jambs.  W. S��-  KaOfRLOD'-EaM   I'HOENIX, B.C.   Meets every Tuk.h.iv  i.VK.viN��     :     :  Soj .iirMin���   Hrolh. ��� ��� C-rdia'l)'  Wi lc ..m t.1.        :       :      :  H. Mc''BACKE>-,  _   _          K. Of B.   8.  V. CGKaHAM.C.C  Phoenix Shoe Shop  A. T. TUBANO, Prop.  Boots and Shoes made to or  der, first-class work guaranteed. Miners' Boots a  specialty, guaranteed water  -ronf.  First Street- Opposite  Knob Hill Hole  Phosnix, B.C.  Ossoys   Land District-  District of Yale.  TAKK NorlCB tliat I, Chas. Dunn". of  Roan!.nd iniiilntr. intend 10 applv fur pcrmi�� o>  lo purchase the following described land-Commencing-at a post planted about -lo cliairm in a  southerly direction from Fife Station, on the  Columbia and Western Railway, and about 100  feet on theeimt aide from the railway track, at  thc south west corner of lot 3885, thence nortli 40  chains; thence weBt 30 chains; thence south to  chains; thence east sj chains, to place of commencement; and containing So acrrs more or  less.  (Jharlks nt-NPEK.  Dated, 19th June  1908  Pboealx Railway Timetable.  C. P.  R.  Leaves forEholtand Nelson, 2.10 p.m.  Arrives     .. .. ..    6 00 p.m.  GREAT  NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane          ..         ..    8.50 a.m.  Arrives 6.35 p-^ - j v. ' /".�� Mi,AkJUi ,*, ?^ ��� '^  rsM,*-__-"����^  m&m  THE PHOENIX PIONJSER.  ��.��.��***������**��������>  |     RAMBLING   REVERIES     I  ? BV  A  DREAMBB j  Where is my boy tonight?   You   are  his father or mother, and if you' desire  to lay your hands on your boy  wilh'n  five minutes any'night,   you   wouldn't  know where to find   him.    He  is  on  the sireet somewhere, or at the railroad  depot jumping on   freight  trains,   but  just where, with   whom,   in   what  engaged, what plotting or   executing   for  the shrewder ones who  plot   for  him,  you could not tell for the life  of you.  He has a good home and he ought to  be there at nicht.    He desires   to   be  somewhere with the boys, and you lack  the moral  courage   to  insist  that, he  shall be  where he  should   be.    You  hope that he   will   escape  the   pitfall  but you know the chances are   againsl  'him. Why don't you do the boy the  kindness to keep him home nights?  The time will come when he will  th.nk you for it or  reproach   you   for  not doing it.  In nine cases out of ten; man's life  will not be a success   if he  does  not  bear burdens in his childhood. . If the  fondness or vanity of father or mother  his kept him from hard   work;   if another helps',him out at the end of his  row; if instead   of taking   his   turn  at  pitching off he  stowed  away   all   the  time���in short, if what was light always  full to him, and what was heavy about  the same work to some one else, if he  has   been   permitted   to  shirk,   until  shirking   has become a habit, unless a  miracle has been wrought his life  will  a failure, arid the   blame  will   not  be  half so   much   his  as  his  weak  and  foolish parents.    On the  other   hand,  if a boy has been brought  up   to   do  his part, never to shirk   his  responsibility, or dodge his   work   whether  or  no* it made his head   ache,   or   soiled  his hands until bearing burdens became f  a matter of pride, the heavy end of the  log his  choice,   parents  as  they   bid  him goodbye may dismiss   their   fear.  The elements of success are  his,  and  some time and in some way the world  will recognize his capacity.  KEEP   OFF   ALL  CATARRHAL   ILLS  't /  MR. GEO. H. THOMPSON.  At Work On the Farm and  reeling Well All the Time.  Geo. H. Thompco ., Craft,  Hi..., write* j  "I have been cured of catarrh by yoor medicine*,  Peruna and Manalin. I had  been affected with catarrh of  the stomach about all my  life, and was taken bad every  Spring and Summer.  "I used several kinds of  patent medicines, but thoy  did me no good. I then took  a treatment under an M. D.,  which did me bnt little good.  By thla time I had come to  where I could eat nothing bat  a little aonp. I had severe  pains, had lost in weight and conld  no* do anything. I began taking  your mediolrieB, Pernna and Manalin. I  then weighed 126 pounds, bat after taking several bottles of Peruna and  one bottle of Manalin, I weighed 166  poffi_d_.  "I am now at work on th* farm and  feel well all of the time. I eat all I  want to and my friends say that I look  better than ever before. I will ever  praise Peruna for its healing power."  Pe-ru-na Is a Systemic Remedy.  If Peruna proves efficient for catarrh  'n one place, it will be equally potent  in any other place, because it is a systemic remedy.  The people generally are very much  ���niainformed as to the nature of catarrh.  Catarrh is usually believed to becon-  ilncd to the head, nose and throat. Latterly we sometimes hear of catarrh-of  tlie stomach and catarrh of the bowels.  Seldom, if ever, do wo hear of catarrh  ol my other organs.  it is not, because these organs are not  subject to '-atarrh, nor that catarrh of  'hese organs is not a very common disease, but simply because it is not generally known that affections of these  organs may bo duo to catarrh;  Pe-ra-na, the Most Reliable Remedy For  All Climatic Ailments.  ?^  *-*_'���  ���A��6__��,V' ,��,  H.sler's PhlioMphr.���XXXVI.  Resolved, that the practice of medi  cine is nearly all guess work.    It's   all  'n the mind.    You can have anything  ���f you   think   you    have  it.    Nature  assisted by fresh air and sunshine will  work wonders.     More cures have been  effected   by   dough   pills and colored  Th^yAfc  jn  thc Nature of a  water than were ever made   by   drugs, 0 ,      , r T .,  because the folks believed in the doc- tycho��l Loan library.  tor. Wise doctors cure the disposition "The system that is being adopted  first It needs it worse. Happy might'he viewed in the light of a lend  people who laugh   seldom   get   sick���I ing library," observed   David  Climatic Ailments Overcome By  Pe-ru-na.  Mr. W. J. Temple, B. r. D. 3, Delaware, Ohio, writes:  "I am a farmer and so necessarily  must be exposed to all kinds of weather.  About three years ago last winter, I  was taken sick with bowel and stomach  trouble.  "One doctor called it ulceration of  the bowels, another called it colitis.  Another doctor helped mo temporarily.  "Then a. druggist recommended  Peruna and I followed his advice. I  took altogether five bottles and I consider myself a well man.  "Before using Peruna, it was utterly  impossible for me to do a day's work,  but now I can do farm work without  the least trouble or fatigue. I consider  Peruna the best medioine and tonic on  the market.  "I had not eaten a meal for five years  without distress until I took Pernna.  I have recommended it to several  friends with good results."  ���^   Chronic Catarrh of  "Head and Throat tasted  Thirty Years.  A Letter Praising Pe-ru-na.  '&jf, i ?____  ���m*  ^ikw  MR.  HENRY  SCHROEDER  &?.?/  Mr. Gustav Schmidt, Spring Valley, 111., writes:  "I had catarrh of the head and throat for over thirty years. It became  worse every year. About three months ago 1 commenced to take Peruaa  and Manalin, aud now I am entirely cured of that troublesome sickness.  Tour medicine is surely a blessing to mankind. Tou can truly say that you  have not lived in vatn, Doctor, and I thank you for the good you have done'  me.   May you enjoy a long life to help suffering humanity."  A TALK TO FARMERS.  THE farmer is the salt of the earth.  Without the farmer, the industrial  world with all, its flurry and immense  wealth could not exist for a day.  It is upon the soil that we all depend  for our living.  No matter how far one may . be removed from tilling the soil, or how little be may know about the farmer's vocation, he is vitally dependent upon the  things which grow in the soil.  Farming is the basis of. all wealth and  is the bulwark of all civilization.  The farming class is rapidly becoming intelligent and [shrewd in business  management. ���  The reuben and the country bumpkin  have disappeared and in their stead a  practical well-trained business man,  capable of the highest form of commercial activity, has arisen'  Peruna is a veryj popular medicine  among the farming class.  . Many a family depends largely upon  Peruna as a family medicine and the  family physician.  Some farmers are far removed from  physicians, and in any case they are  far more self-reliant and more liable to  depend upon a household remedy than  people whd live in the cities.  Dr., Hartman, who for many years  was a farmer himself, and who still  owns and manages one of the best farms  in the State of Ohio, is a friend of the  farmer, and it is with the farmer that  the immense bulk of his correspondence  is conducted.  The millions of booklets published  and distributed by Dr. Hartman every  year circulate chiefly among the farming class.  A largo number of unsolicited testimonials concerning Perunft cgffle txom  the farmers every year.  MR. J. B. ALEXANDER  A Necessity an the Heme.  J. B. Alexander, publisher of the  '���Fruit and "floral Guide, a Magazine of  Horticulture," published in Hartford  City, Ind., says of Peruna:  "I was afflicted with catarrh of the  "throat and head for Over' ten years. I  waB treated by many physicians, but  grew worse until I was seldom able to  go out in cold weather.  : "About one year ago I was adviaed to  try Peruna, which I did, and I am now  entirely well of the catarrh.  "Peruna ia a necessity in our home.  With the first symptoms of a cold we  use it, and are never afflicted with catarrh.  :  "I advise all who are aJHioted with  catarrh to try Peruna. There is certainly  nothing equal to it as 'a catarrh medicine."  Dr. Hartman Interested In Farming.  Notwithstanding Dr. Hartman's busy  professional career, he still continues to  be interested -In farming;- - He' is'the  owner and manager of one of the largest farms in the State of Ohio, with  several thousand acres of the beat tilled  land in the Middle West, and with  hundreds of the best blooded percheron  horses ever imported or raised in. this  country,  Dr. Hartman relies upon Peruna entirely in cases of sickness in hi. own I prevention and   cur*  family. 1 diseases.  Pe-ru-rM. a nausehaM rrleaxg. %-,  Mr. Henry _l��__roaal_i/ _EaUy. Mich.  writes:  "I suffered (or almost ten years with  catarrh of the stomach and all doctor-:  ing waa of no avail. I took nine bottles  ot Pernna and two of Manalin and am  now entirely cured.  "I recommend  the medicine  to all  who are afflicted with this disease.   It  ia my household lriend."  One af Dr. Hartman's Grateful car*  respondents.  Mr. W.R. Callahan, proprietor of Big  Hill Farm, and prominent fruit grower  and stock raiser, Glenvar, *Va., writes:  "I write to express my kindness  toward you and your good medicine,  Peruna.  "I had a very bad spell of'- sickness  and could not eat anything at all. My  head, stomach, in fact, my whole body-  ached, and It looked as though' nothing  would do me any good. I had almost  given up.  "I decided to try a'bottle"of your  Peruna and before I had taken half the  bottle my appetite came to me and my  head became all right. In fact, I waa  all right all over.   Peruaa cured me."  While Peruna is not confined  to any  one class ot people, yet it is probably  true that the farming class more than  any other, rely upon Peruna for   th*  of  all   climatia  FREE TEXT BOOKS  FOR SCHOOLS  sic em tige.  COPPER  HANDBOOK  {Max Edllon Issusd March, 1908.)  SIZE:'Oct'.vo.  1*A('ES:   1228.  CIIAVTERS:   25.  SCORE: The Copper Industry of  the World.  COVERING: Copper History, Geology, Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining, Milling, Leaching,  Smelting, Refining, Brands, Grades,  Impurities, Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, Dqiosits by Districts,  States, Countries and Continents,  Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports,  Finance*, Dividends, etc.  The Copper Handbook is conceded ly the^  Worlds Standard Reference  on  THE "MINER needs the books for  the facts it gives him regarding Geology, Mining, Copper Deposits and  Copper Mines.  THE METALLURGIST needs the  book for the facts it gives him regarding copper milling, leachinu, smelting  and refining.  THE COPPER CONSUMER  needs the book lor 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  piine descriptions on the other, cover-  inn 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 wjth  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.  Horace J. Stevens  _9i Shelden Building, Houghton  Mich., U.S.A.  Wilson,  the officer in charge of the free text  book branch, in nn interview published  in the Colonist a few days since. "Our  offer has in many cases been mistaken  as an offer to outfit the schools anew  There is no reason why pupils viho are  in possession of text books should  throw them away in order to get a new  one. Supposing there are thirty pupils  in the second grade, all possessing text  books. Suppose twenty pass into the  third grade. These twenty will probably require new text books, but there  is no reason why the other ten should  be supplied afresh as they will continue  to make use of the old ones. It is our  intention to install a sense of economy  and business methods into both th>  ���e3chers and the pupils of public  schools of this province, and with this  end iiv view we are asking them to  meet us in our offer. The trustees ol  the school must sign an agret-m-nt to  provide suitable accommodation for  the books, and to see that tha leachers  attend to the books being kept in proper condition We also ask for 1111 ar-  nual report upon the condition of the  books.  "Milne's arithmetic, which is an im  proved illustrated text hook prepared  specially for the schools of this province, is bein_. sent to all the pupil-,  as are also the scribblers and exercise  books.  "Provision has been made for the  first time," observed Mr. Wilson, "for  the destruction of unsanitary school  books, and under the new regulations,  medical officers will call at the schools  Irom time to time lo examine into the  condition of the books."  Mr. Wilson's department has already  filed 150 requisitions from different  school sections. The requisitions from  Vancouver and Victoria have not yet  been sent in. The first shipments of  books was made on July loth and ship  ments have been made steadily since  then.  With each set of books a fine large  Union Jack is beint! given. This flag  is nine feet in length by four and a  half in width, and it certainly is a  beauty, gcod enough to hoist on the  lieutenant-governor's flagpole.  It is estimated that one exercise  book and two scribblers should, on the  average, comprise a term's supply of  these articles for a pupil of the senior  or intermediate grade; and   that  two  scribblers per term should suffice lor a  junior grade pupil. Due economy  must therefore be exercised by school  officials in preparing lists of supplies  for the use of their schools.  The department is providing readers,  arithmetics, copy books jnd exercise  books at present. This, it is recognized, is but u beginning in the free  book system.  His H'ssay  A Movie teacher says that she once  told her pupil to compose a brief essay-  in which he should say something  about all the days of the' week. The  lad turned in the fo'lowing. "Mot day  lim Moulton and I killed a deer, and  there was meat enough to last over  Tuesday, Wednesdav, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday."  Subscribe for the   Pioneer   and get  the latest Boundary news.  B. C MINING  Work is going along steadily on ihe  Sociery girl mine, near Moyie.  The main shaft of the Centra Star  at Rossland has reached the sixteenth  level, a depth of 7,200 feet from the  collar of the shaft.  As a result of a deal which has just  been put through at Ladysmith, by  John Stewart, the west coast of the  island is to have an important go'd  mining industry.  J. W. Douglas, Ii R. McLean and  Chas. Lewain, of Now Vork visited  the Lakeview and Dividend claims six  mile north of Oroville. About 12  men are kept at work on the property,  which is on the Canadian side The  ore is heavily sulphide, bearing copper  and gold.  It is reported from the Slocan district that although the town of Sandon  is just now at as low an ebb as it has  b en for many years, yet for all that  the mining properties in the district j  are looking well and there are far more  men at work than has been the easel  for some time past.  "There is a big rush going on just  now into the Finlay river district " said  J. B Bowlington, who recently arrived  at Vancouver from Port Essin^'on.  "There must have been two hundred  men come into the country in the past  two or three weeks. Prospectors with  whom I have conversed and who have  been working in the Findlay district  all last season have got right down to  bed rock at a depth of some forty-five  feet, and havn brought out some very  good samples of gold."  Dominion Ave, N��ar City Hall. |  _M��a> PHOENIX, 8. 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. Prop.  A Shan of tha Public Patronage SoOcha.. 'PHOHH S7.  ���*&&&S@@Gr9t��)��s��^  Phoenix. Market.  'Phone  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Dominion Hotel    1 __���__________���^���^���^���~���  OLD IRONSIDES AVENUE,   PHOENIX  Having taken over the business ofthe Dominion Hotel,  the undersigned will endeavor to keep the Dominion  the l.-ading hotel in the premier Boundary mining camp.  Choice Liquors and Cigars���Dining Room Under  Personal Direction  Every Convenience  for Commercial Trade  J. B.  BOONE & MASSEY  Choice Line of Fresh and Cured Meats  Poultry, Fish and Game in Season : :  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.  s  Headquarters:  NELSON, B.C.  Headquarters for Boundary:  GREENWOOD, B.C.  o:o o o 0:0x3.00:0 ooo:o:o;o;ox��:olo;o;o:o;o;o;i  JOHN APPLEBY  Contractor  and  Builder  D. J. Matheson  3i.0urance Hoent  HOKUTY     BONUS.  FIRE,       LIFE  ANri  ACCIDENT.  PLATK    OliASS  COMVII-mOVKW.    FOR  TAKING    AFFIDAVITS  PHOENIX,   }B.C.  Dealer in Rough and Dressed Lumber  Estimates Furnished  All   Kinds   of  Repair    Work   Done  Office and Yard on  Old ironsides Ave., Phoenix, B. C  __ <&iM4l4F0<<S0+*l**4f***+ai+++*+t& *���**���*<������ >*-4-**+��*&*++4*-<'**<f'8<O:0aFi  Greenwood   Liquor   Co.  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. McOeatfi & Co.  GREENWOOD, B   C.  Pk  oenix jream  MITE O.  Ths Pioneer for Fins Commercial Printing  r  With the newest 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.  Patronize Home Industry.  Phone No. 25  Prompt attention  to all orders  A.   D.   McKENZIE,   Manager.  Dominion Ave.,  ;Am--  1 A'i\M AA  . .imm  AY&^'-yA  . ��� .; ;i-.j,vi*j....'  .: V},��tlA:,'  . ,j :��?.$_��� v..  mm  ���:'y��ft  A>AM  :i':-\y  ������-.it-. K*_SsJ  i#^r^'^j'  i  it-  h  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  I^NWWWWIM.^^  In and Around Phoenix ��  l'.RHCF   TOPICS   OF   LOCAL   AND   GENERAL  INTEREST   TO   PHOENICIANS.  5?  from   a  trip  THE BEST  IN TOWN.  I JAMES  PHONE  64  ;>k-_fr'_^;__^|'��*__^^'*>_g^-'  1  /ft  to  to  -ft  to  to  to  to  F. Knott has returned  to Moyie.  "Utopia,"   clear   Havana  cigar;    at  James'.  Okanagan peaches are now on sale  in town.  T. G. Anderson left on Monday  for Prince Rupert.  Order your wood from Mclntom-  mey.   'Phone B 32.  John Appleby has received another  two cars of lumber for contract work  Houses for sale or rent���apply to  McAuliffr, the  tailor,   Dominion Ave.  H. A. Newber-Collings of .-Shasta,  California, was a guest at the Brooklyn  this week.  For rent���Three nice house-keeping  rooms. Enquire of owner on premises  Biner block.  Miss Lola Bennett arrived from  Nelson on Tuesday evening on a visit  to her aunt, Mrs. Moore.  John Appleby's new cottage on  Old Ironsides avenue is about completed and has been, rented.  A number from town serenaded the  survey students at the Snowshoe property on Wednesday evening.  We have the genuine Alwin Go-carts,  also a nice line of Rattan Go-carts and  Carriages���at Binn's the furniture man  See the magnificent and bewildering  scenery in Porter J. White's big production of "Faust" at Phoenix opera  house, Aug. 1 ith.  The big 50-barrel masher and kettle  for the new brew house of the Phoenix  Brewery company arrived last week.  Buttercup ice-cream is ��� perfection���  in daintiness, flavor and richness. Try  it for yourself���at the Phoenix Bakery,  Knob hill Avenue.  Boston coolers���������the. delicacy of the  season���at James'.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to  J. Trombley, Phoenix. B. C  Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. J. Gardner.  Lost���A bunch of keys. Finder  will be rewarded on leaving at Pioneer  office.  from  the   Curlew  -for sale by   glass  fiREENWOOD  I STEAM LAUNDRY  NO SAW EDGES ON  COLLARS & CUFFS  Wagon calls every Tuesday-  and Saturdav. Leave  orders at    .    . ,   HIBNER'S BARBER SHOP.  *  Phoenix Opera House  ONE NIGHT; ONLY  ; AUGUST Uth, 1908.  Porter j��� White's  COMPLETE -PRODUCTIOK    '  .' ; OF GOBTHH'S IMMORTAL  TfAU-ST      WITH   ���-   JVOss OLGA VERNE  -   -   AS  MARGUERITE.     .  ,THH  FOLLOWING,  ELECTRICAL   EFFECTS  Will all positively.he prddticed here  TUB RAINOF yiRE   '"   .'/''  ''.       '"'""  THK   MIDNIGHT   STARS    '  THE  MYSTIC   LIGHTNING   BCGS  ... THB MORNINO GLORIES  THE  FIERY   NECKLACE  SERPENTS:     ���.'"*'  The Duel of" Death. The Circle of Fire. The  Flower Garden. The Weird Skull.. Ton*  or Special Scenery. Properties and Ulectrlca1  Kmbelllahments Carried.  ,. Watch (or Fish Next Week.  -Encouraged by-latest reports from  anglers who have been exploring the  rivers, the Pioneer is considering seriously another fishing expedition. We  acknowledge with thanks valuable hints  on alluring the speckled beauties from  Capt. Smith, Aid. Bimie, Messrs  Boyles, Perkins and Black. If our  readers receive fish next week instead  of,the Pioneer they will know we have  hit the pay streak. Only subscribers  paid in ' advance, however, need expect to get the fish.  Floe Electrical Effects  Harvey Boyd, a graduate electrician  ��� has explained the wonderful  electrical I  effects   that   will,   be  produced   next |  Tuesday at the opera house in   Porter  J.   White's   gigantic    production    of  Goethe's  immortal, tragedy   "Faust."  Thousands of. wires, cross ...the -stage  in  seemingly  endless',.confusion.      Each  wire runs to a mammoth switch board,  designed and   constructed   under  the  supervision,of Mr. Boyd for   this   pro  duclion.    After every thing is in [/ace  Mr Boyd can sit in front of tlie board  and produce' those   wonderful  tlT.ct-  which go to mike up the play���winkling stars. fire-Hie?, the rain of fir., the  dectrical owl. electtical skull, electrical  cross, the burning .barrel of  wine,  tin-  electrical  book,   which   Mephisto   induces Faust to.sign,-in fact,   so   many-  electrical effects are  shown   that   they  became bewildering.  MINERAL ACT.  (Four p.)  Certificate of Improvements,  NOTICE.  . "Columbus Fractional" Mineral Claim, s.tuate  In the Greenwood Mining DiWsion of Yale District. ��� Where located���In Summit Camp.  TAKE NOTICK that I, Isaac H. Hallett. a*  Agent for Thoiua* Roderick, Free Milter's O-r-  lificate No. B 1405J, Geu-ge W. Rnmberger Vice  Miner's Ce-tificaU- No. B. 14756. and Dugal Mc-  IiiniB, Free Miner s Certificate No. II 10S69, intend, sixty day�� from date hereof, tu apply to' the  Mining .'Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose ol obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claims.  .. And further Take Notlcejthat actlru, under  section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such Certificates ot: Improvements.  Dated this 3rd day of Juue.'A.D., 19c.  I. H. HALT..KTT  By the removing of a partition and  other general improvements ordered  by the mayor at the city hall, a room  for public and civic meetings has been  fitted up.  E. V. Sherbino, C. Kelly and G.  Biner assisted Greenwood to defeat  Chesaw 7 8 at baseball last Sunday,  Sherbino scoring the winning run in a  ten inning game.  W. J. Louttit returned on Tuesday  from Denver, where he had been  attending the annual convention of the  Western Federation of Miners as a representative from the local .union.  The. Fraternal .Order .of Eagles will  give a 'dance "in Miners' Union hall  next Wednesday evening, Aug, 12th,  proceeds to go to a fund for the erection  of a sun- parlor   for   miners   at  the hospital/   ..���3'j.o city water supply is how getting  low, the water in the lake being about  six feet lower than it was atthe ' same  time last year. Some two feet or  more was lost at the time the dam  broke away some weeks ago.  H. C. Hall who has been operator  for the CP.R. here for some time  has been appointed temporary agent  at Midway, and left for that point on  Monday. He has been succeeded as  operator here by Miss Larson of Trail.  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.   -  Fresh buttermilk  creamery at James'-  or gallon.  Wanted by woman, situtation as  cook in hotel or mining camp. Apply  at Cottage hotel.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, will beat his  Phoenix office, bank block, August 10  to-i3th.    Phone A. iS.  Geo. E. Strachan goes to Rossland  next week to attend thc district meeting of the Methodist chuch.  Miss Carrie Francis of Spokan.  will open dress making parlors in the  Delahay block after Aug. 1 2.  Mrs. H. W. Heidman, Miss Bessie  and Master Willie "returned on Wednesday from a visit to Spokane.  Miss Markley and Miss Innes of the  hospital staff were visitors at Christina  lake, from Saturday to Tuesday.  Orange wine, strawberry wine, black  currant wine, 'raspberry vinegar, lime  juice; 65 cents per bottle at Morrin,  Thompson & Co's.  J. Ingraham left on Thursday for  Prince Rupert with buck saw in hand  and will soon make cord wood out of  timber around the railway terminus.  For Sale���House and all furnishing*  on Second street will be sold very reasonably as owner is leaving town;  app'.y to Mr. and Mrs. J. Black.  B.C. COMPANY'S  MINE AND SMELTER  Thirty Tons of Matte Leave  Weekly for Refinery.  At the B. C. Copper company's  smelter everything is wot king at high  pressure, the furnaces eating up about  14,000 tons of ore a week. The three  furnaces of this company handle two-  thirds as much ore as the eight furnaces of the Granby at Grand Foiks.  The matte of the Boundary Falls smelter is purchased outright, and thirty  tons of copper leave. Greenwood.daily  for the lefinery in New Jcisey. At 13  cents a pound this aniuunt of red  metal is worth $7,800. Coke is aniv-  uig in fairly large quantities, alihough  in iS days the supply fell behind the  amount used by 200 tons. Much of  ihe coke anives in box cars.  Al the Mother Lode mine the tians-  formers were.-.put in the .substation this  week, and that mine will have 110  difficulty iii the future for 'ark of power.  Next week both compre&sc rs will he in  operation, and development^ work will  again go on in the mine.:', At its mines  the<compaiiy uses more than; $6,000  worth- of dynamite monthly, most oi  which  is. 40  per cent.  Since this company commenced  operations in Greenwood it has Leen  handicapped at times owing to- the  lack of power and coke. The supply  of power is now. .adequate, and when  the company can be assured of an tin  fail ng supply of coke it is mare than  lik-ly that several more furnaces will  he erected, and the output of the smelter more than doubled.' It. would be  much cheaper to tieat the Snowshoe  ore here and save the long haul over  two summits to Trail.���The Ledge.  NUGGET * CHAINS  We make to order all kinds of NUGGET CHAINS, PINS,  BROOCHES, etc. We import the nuggets from 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.  E.    A.��� ".'BLACK.   THE  JEWELER  1 Our Shoes  ft^^f f  To it'll \ou lhat lli��-ir prices lake ttwny 11 it- ln>t t-xcnsi- fi.r  briny well shod You know the beiiuiy uf most Mints'is  only skin deep and th-y soon wr-ir mil���the heatiiv nf nur  shoes is a-.vfuliy thick-skinned���'hry wi-ar well What's in  a shot.? That's, what a iiiiij-ni'y of people don't know nil  they wear them���thus a'ter pmni. Otw slt'w-s aie .-nude  of best material by skilled wotkni-.'ii. You have our''.-av  so" backed i>y a strong -guarantee as to   wearing   qu.iliiits  Founded 181)2���Incorporated 1893.  NEW WESTMIXSTEK. B.C.  Butter cup ice cream, famous for its  quality, purity and flavor���at the  Phoenix Bakery. Knob Hill avenue.  .', Provides .a Christian home for stud-  ���ntf of  both sexce at moderate  rates  Has a preparatory class for junior student.", doing: grade   public  school   work  Does hitrh school work, confers all high  't-hool privileges,And prepares for teach-  jr.' examination..   Teaches all brancher  ���fa Practical Business Course and give)-  ''iplomofl.   Gives a liheral education ir  te CclIegiateCriurse and in the Ladies'  oureb forM.E.L. and M.L.A.   In Uiu-  eraity work, can take students throiiirl.  he complete Ar/,8 Course, and the d-  :ree of B.A. can be obtained from Tor  ���nto rjni'yernity, which the college is ���'���  ���it affiliation.  For fuller information and terms writ*  Rev. W.J. Sipperell,B.A.,B.D.,Princi.  T*al;or Rev. J. P. BowiiiU. Eoraar.  The.other day a man .happened to  stroll into a store .where they don't  advertise, and was looking around  among the relics of ancient days  stoied there, when he ran across a  man who was wanted on a charge of  murder, and who had remained safely  hidden there for years  The local lodge Knights of Pythias  attended the Presbyterian church in  a body last Sunday evening, the  occasion being the annual memoiial  service. Rev. S. Lundie delivered an  excellent address appropriate to the  occasion. A solo by R. K. McCam-  mon, a=d a'duet by -Mr. McCain mon  and Mrs. Murray were very pleasingly  rendered. The musical part of the  service was also brightened by two  selections by the K-.-of P. orchestra.  Two of pur young business men  went fishing on Sunday to the North  Fork, accompanied by lady friends.  When nearing their destination the  road was blocked by an 18-inch tree  .having fallen across the driveway.  Thestation agent, who had taken- a  hatchet to slay any wary fish; got busy  at one end while the undaunted jeweler  started at the other end with a jack  knife, and after an hour and half's  diligent work, they;.continued their  journey. Hatchets and' jack knives  should in lurture form ; part ol the  equipment of every fishing party.  I'he concert given in the opera  house on Thursday evening in aid of  the Catholic church was a decided  success in every way. The opera  house was well filled and every number on theprogram was received with  applanse. Space will not permit of  reference to the numbers individually. They were uniformly good and  the varied nature of the different  selections made the program a most  attraction one. The Japanese /an  drill by twelve young ladies gowned in  blue was very pretty as was also the  poppy drill by twelve little girls attired  in red, and those who had the concert  in hand are to be congratulated on the  Haying was ir, evidence in Phoenix  this week, the luxuriant growth ol  timothy _n the large area east of the  Pioneer office being garnered in by  D. J. McDonald.  James- Donald, well , known in  Phoenix, who wis recently convicted  at Nelson of having stolen a watch,  was sentenced to two years in the  penitentiary at Westminster.  To rent"���2 three-roomed houses on  Brooklyn avenue (one furnished); four-  roomed house, New York townsite;  four-roomed louse, Golden Eagle,  apply to D. J. Matheson, agent.  Our new store on Knob Hill avenue  is now open with a complete line"  of confectionery, oranges, apples,  bananas, and all kinds of \ astry found  in a first class bakery. ,W. J. Prender-  gast, proprietor..- -- ,.  -^ .,  The Thomas Drug ' Company have  completed moving their stock to the  Greenwood store. Ralph Thomas,  who has had .'chare of the store lor  some time, will i.e located with the  firm in the snielter town.  Fishermen from camp had great  luck on the river since our last issue.  Capt. Smiih and''Aid. Birnie came in  with a*record catch from Westbridge  Sunday evening, and Messrs. Smith,  Macy, Boyle, and McNichol returned  from the North Fork on Monday  with about seven dozen each���at least,  well���you know who our informant  was.  CUV PARLIAMENT IN SLSSiON.  $150 Passed  for Fertile  Relief   Fund���M.. M.  Stephens Resigns Clcikslilp.  Mayor Matheson and Aldermen  McKenzie, Birnie and'Biner were pre-,  sent at'ih'e s'l.'.ssion of the ci:y council  on Wedne'dnv evvnin..  The resignation .of M. M Stepht rs  as city clerk and treusut. r was real  and accepted. W. K. llyslnp iv:>s  appointed stjrre^snr lempvnrily al a  salaiy of $55-per 'month . T.'i re *..re  several applications for the :pos'tion,  but the-'permanent'.appointment will  not be made for some weeks. '  Th^ following accounts were passed  and ordered to be paid.  Bank of Montreal. . . .   ..... $149 58  Phoenix General Hospital....     74 46  Dr. Mclean    ...... .".- .....       885  James Donald. .. ... . ;���.,. . .   143 85  J. A. MeMaster...   ...     .:-...       2.00  Phoenix Electric Light Co..';;   109.85  Thoirias  Drug Co:.. . .. ..'. 2.05  G. D. Turner..   ............     35-��o  Morrin-Thompson & Co ....      1.S.60  Phoenix Livery; ...               7.00  P.^Burns-&--���o":";'r'r7T-7"rT-rT-.-7- ";a-ii:c  ��''  fl  u  0  ft  B R. O W N ��  KNOB HILL AVENUE   gf  THOMAS  GEN T'S FURNISHING.*.  H  ���'%���'%'%.-%*!���'%'%-��V%-��V% ^  eres a  Hihh..  BOOKS���Days a growin' leaner ;  Interest in readin' keener ��� We say-  buy a book���Then hunt a shady nook  .���lots of satisfaction.-:  Our Stock of FisKing Tackle  i  3.00  1*1 85  Rev, F. J. Rutherford, of Greenwood will- preach in. the Methodist  church tomorrow evening at 7.30. The  sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be  administeied at the close of the service. Sunday school as usual at 2 30  p.m.  Phoenix is receiving a large share of  the travelling public at present, a glance  at the register at'rhe Brooklyn for two  days showing visitors from every part  of Canada and the United States.  The camp must have some attractions  for these gentlemen.  M. M, Stephens left on Monday  for Prince Rupert, Mis. Stephens  leaving the same day for Duntroon,  Ont, where she will spend a few  months. Mr. Stephens, has been a  resident of Phoenix for some years  and for the past two years has been an  efficient city clerk and treasurer.  Their many, friends here join in wish  ing Mr. and Mrs. Stephens prosperity.  6  oring  %S I    I to  N.   Limieux .". . . ... .......'. .  B. C. Telephone Co.. .....  A motion was passed donating $150  toward the fund being raised for the  relief;.ofiHemic sufferers. .;������  . ; On motion of A'dermen Birnie and  Biner, the Phoenix W.tter Suppl) company were instructed to put in a hydrant on a site selected by ihe board  of works on OU Ironsides aviieue on  the understanding the C.R.P. defray  half the expense on.the upkeep.  Teacher Appointed.  Miss Jennie Thompson, late ofthe  Vancouver city schools staff, has been  appointed teacher of ihe junior division  of Phoenix public school; Miss Thomson comes highly recommended by  the superintendent of public" schools  and has had several years'experience-  Principal Simpson Resigns  John Simpson, who was principal of  the Phoenix pulilic school during the  past year, has tendered hi�� resignation  to the school board. Mr. '-S,mp<*on  had not been enpying the best of  heatrh'in Phoenix a:ti|ud-, and ..will  probably spend the next year on his  recently acquired ranch at Grand  Forks.   Grand Forks Apples Far Australia  '"J. L. Manly was 'rrgisii'n-d at the  Brooklyn'Wednesday. Mr. Manly who  has a large orchard on ihe Covert  estate, says that there will be an im  mense crop of fruit this year, all varieties bearing heavily. The Yellow  Transparent and Duchess are just  coining in and ten days will see the  crop in fine shape. A fruit exchange  has been formed and th�� fruit from the  valley is to he gathered at one or two  central packing stations pack- d uniformly, thus giving a good distribution  of all grades. Mr. Manly states tli3t  the Kettle Valley has twelve cars ol  first grade fall and winter apples to  pack as their share of a large order for  Australia held by the central exchange  of the province.  Is very complete this year���-the _ure-  catch kind. Have a look before you  take your nGxt outing  McRAE BROS. LTD.   Stationers  CIGARS  A public duty���not' to smoke a bad cigar.     Our    igcirs are  full   of   value ���finest   tobacco���well     made-well    shaped.  CONFECTIONERY  Daintier, Juner Flavored, Gri'atcr Variety and more  attractive in appearance-^ that's our Ccndy Story  quickly told.       :        .-        .-        ..���        .-  lm~   m AL. ALMSTOH.  PHOENIX-BEER  Pure.ami. who!.; in.  Coolness at a Ih.iz.   font  C"'il and.H> hr.K.-ing in-_iis  the  North  in  Su'iimier.  Is   Kec.it'll .rd  Ly  ml   a- Mi..  "BEST BEER IN  THE BOUNDARY."  *-���;���-���;  .,  .;/������'���._j.i>i,j-. ...��� .;,]:.���������  W II *�� 1    Beeiitigi;   iiH   iiuiiiii'u..-iuteri- etupl.-v   nil. of their eei'i^y it)   the  lllitiir.i_'  nil I, i,|   u   pert'eel-   l!>-cr   fr   111   the'lji'nt   IllHloriuls  l>bt.uinnl.>.  ARIIFICIAI, .\NI) NATURAL  ICE,  ETC. PHONE 23  BREWING CO.    Bintr'S-Sons  _B_S  If you want handsome Clothes,  well finished, good fitting and  properly put together���Clothes  lhat will look well and wear  well from the time you first  put them on until you lay them  aside���you wjll appreciate Ihe  kind of clothing  we  make.  Satisfy both your jrood taeto  and your pocket, book by ordering your Fall Suit or Overcoat  from us. We make perfectly���  quickly��� gatisfaetority. A wide  choice of fine...fabric, to select  from.   Isuccess of the eniertaujme*-i.t.  ,R. HORRELL,  MERCHANT  TAUOR.  The Catcb of ihe Season  Herewith we present  a   speaking-likeness  of a trout which last  S-tturday   made the  most       sensational  dash to liberty thai  has yrt been recorded in  the annals of  the   angler.    Measuring   ij   feet    ic/>j)  inches   from   tip to  tip,   it   weighed    8  tt-ns avoirdupois.  The story nf its escape as told by  the ciiy's  two  leading knights of tht  rod   is   thrilling  in   the   extreme,   the  above snapshot   being   taken   by   the  Alderman just as the fish  was  leapin.  back into the water, after having bit off  and swallowed the greater part of the  Captain's   fishing   tackle.    Space   will  not permit of a full account this week,  but an extia page will be added to our  next issue for that purpose.  W  I  GOOD  BREAD  GOOD HIiKAD HinelIn goo.I, and ia a beltur. uppt'lijccr than 'mniiy  11 tonic. Huntlr.tl. ,.a_ PHOENIX HAKEItY BKICAII. You'll  like it too, for it's wholesome and initi-iuutis. insult! f-oin i'"'  purest,  of  niaturiiil.. ���   If voti   haven't.   Hied-it.  do  so  now.  TRY   A   DISH  UNEXCELLED  OF    BUTTERCUP' ICECREAM,  IN   RICHNESS   AND    FLAVOR  The Phoenix Bakery  BREAD,  CAKES  AND CONFECTIONERY.  KNOB HILL  AVENUE.  �����.  } BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.  mux OV COMPANY.  I II. 0. Co  oppe- Co ���copper   Cariboo-Mc Kinney��� Kold   Cansol. M   A S.���gold-copper.  flranby Consolidated���copper.  j ''ro��!dence���silver  AOnioi-  r.KD  CAPITAL.  1HV1DKNOS.  $3 000,000  1,150,000  5,500,000  15.000.000  100,000  Issued  503,000  i.?5u.oo<i  SJ.55'  J5  Si  Jloo  -35>ooo|}loo  31.0001 ��5  Par  Pni.l  low.  141 690  11,630.000  16,000 j  Tom I  -o On tc  {301,300  546.S37  7��t,8S.  3.338,630  38^14  Latent  ��� Datr  Hcpt. t9��  Vcb. 19"  Nov io��7.  June 190S  Sept. 190*  ��  .... "J  V  Tnit    i  I'el      m  ���5��  m       ���-.*. , >W|W_ 1 _'.vuv|   #_   ) iv,ww j ju^^ ���r- -'       ^j��mA

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