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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Feb 13, 1915

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 irW  The largest copper mines in  the Do nil ion are situated  at Phoyniic. The Granby  Co. emplcys 500 men, and  has a monthly pay roll of  over $50,000: TwCi railroads  afford access to the city.  Devoted to the Interests of the Boundary Mining District  The Phoenix PioinujB i��  published- in the nighg'ft'  municipality in CanadstS*-  altitude, 4,800 ft. Tke e\wj  has a popnlathm- of I>lNt  and possesses rtrat-eltaflli  hotels, opera hotise, BCkeelp  SIXTEENTH YEAR  PHOENIX, B.C., SATURDAY,  FEB.   13,  1915  -aflj^ffifefr  NuuMft 31  Soldiers' Field Comforts  Notes of Franklin Camp  Colonel   Naismith,   the   Toronto  doctor, whose splendid work in com-  b&ung  the rtpidemic of spinal meningitis among ihe Canadian contingent, has been freely acknowledged  in high  quarters,  spe.iks eloquently  of the work of the Misses Plummer  and Arnoldi  or' Toronto.    The two  ladies  are    th-5    representatives   iri'  England of ihe Canadian Field Comforts Commission and are even now  receiving  and   distributing   belated  Christmas presents  that have  been  held up by the shipping'and railroad  .  congestion.    According  to the colonel the  commission have a suffici-  cient supply of wristlets  and  Balaclava  helmets.      What   they   need  now  are   more  socks,   gloves   and  underwear.      Many   battalions  are  now. asking  for  large   quantities of  these preparatory to goi'ig to France  and   contributions   of (hese articles  should   be   addressed   direct to  the  Amesbury Vicarage,.Salisbury Plain,  England.     The . correspondent    of  the Winnipeg  Free  Press earnestly  asks   the Canadian    public   to support these ladies  in   their efforts  on��  behalf of the Canadian troops.  The ��� Pioneer is informed that at  meeting of the Spinsters club, held  recently, it was unanimously decided  to forward immediately the sum of  forty dollars to the Misses Plummer  and Arnoldi, above-mentioned, t,o  be used for the purchase of such  comforts ns they deem necessary;  preference, if possible, to be accorded the claims of the boys from Phoenix, Grand Forks and Greenwood.  Alex., McDonald, who was up at  Franklin' camp   during   the   week,  brings back  encouraging reports of  that locality.     He  says   that   there  is  an   unusually   large-  number  of  prospectors    at   work   this   winter,  and all whom   he  met  appeared   to  be filled with   the liveliest optimism  as to the future of the. camp.   Julius  Carson, of Phoenix and Geo.  Todd  of Grand Forks', are included in the  number.    They   are  at   work   on a  tunnel which   at  present  is running  through    a     body    of   mineralized  white  quartz.    Jim  McDonald and  Forepaw have  driven   a tunnel  for  80 feet, and at the  time  of the visit  they had gone through 15ft of ledge  matter,   and   on   the   claim   of   T.  Newby of Grand Forks a tunnel had-  been cut  through   about six  feet M-  solid   ore.      Twelve  mun    were   -it  work   on   the   Union   mine,    which  is shipping two cars a week.-  r  Mining Notes of British Columbia .  Phoenix Wins  The local septette, accompanied  by. a number-of Phoenix- bbosters,-  chartered another special on Friday  and invaded Grand Forks.   A recent  i  thaw made skating hard work for  both sides and after a strenuous  game the visitors were declared the  victors by a score of "1-nil. The return match will ' be played some  time during the'coming week and  an interesting game is confidently  predicted.  Copper Market  The copper market has continued  buoyant and prices have gone oh  advancing quite steadily. Lake is  now 15 to-15y& cents and electrolytic is 14^ to 14j�� cents, a pound,  A very large amount of copper has  changed hands in the past few  weeks, and the buying demand is  still increasing. Producing interests  appear to be pretty well sold out and  a slight tendency to enlarge outputs  is developing.  . The war is consuming an enormous amount of copper, domestic  consumption is increasing, and the  neutral countries all over the world,  which were unable to make purchases immediately after the war  broke "6ut: because of inability to  finance them, are now coming into  the" market for raw copper and its  manufactured products. ��� Boston  Commercial. .   , ..���   ,      ,  ; Bombardier Wells, the champion  English heavyweight pug-ilist, and  Frank Moran, the American fighter,  have signed articles for a 20-round  bout in London, March 29,  Several teams are hard at it hauling the heavy timbers to the Cranbrook Homestake mine. ��� George  Cirr left for Chicago this week on  business in connection with the  mine. He expects to return to  Cranbrook again in about three  weeks' time. Capt. Rogers will  accompany him on his return trip.  Tlie captain is an experienced mining  man who willdevote the whole'of  his time lo developing the property.  ���- Prospector. '.;.  It is unofficially reported that the  Granby smelter in Grand Forks will  soon have all its furnaces in commission.  Jfrederic   Keffer,   of  Greenwood,  B.C., representing the-B. C. Copper  company has made a   favorable  .report on the   Highland Valley copper  mines near Ashcroft, with the result  that the claims have been bonded on  a two and a half year lease for $100-  000.      A   substantial   payment   has-  been paid   the  owners.     This  comprises the  Sanson-Chateway-Ward-  MeAbee   group.      A   lease  of  this  duration should give the.prospective  purchasers   ample   opportunity .to  test   the   mine   in  a very  thorough  manner.   We understand machinery  will be placed on  the ground  at an  early date.���Ashcroft Journal.  William Boyd returned from the  mine at Camborne on Monday with  R. D. Fraser, who has been working there all winter in the tunnel  which is being run into the mountain  to cut the ledge at a depth of 100ft.  The tunnel is now in 116 ft. For  the last 15 ft. iris in graphite, and  the ore body is expected to be cut  within 20 ft. In the. prospect tunnel  which was run a year ago at a higher  level, a good body of ore was encountered,   but   the  formation   was  more or less -broken up and no  graphite was encountered. The  ���striking of such a body of this  minerals a most favorable indication, as it is characteristic of all trie  silver-lead ore bodies of other districts in  Kootenay.���Nelson  News.  According to the .New York Min-  'mS Age, "a year ago the   report of  the B. C. Copper  company  properties on   Copper   Mountain" showed  5,000,000 tons of ore, an increase of  1,000,000 tons over the estimate of  the year previous.     This ore is said  to average 1.87 per cent copper and  60 cents per ton in gold and silver.  It is nearly twice as  rich  in coppen  as the original properties, and nearly  as rich In.gold-silver values.    What  is  equally   important,   the  ores   of  Copper Mountain   furnish   desirable  sulphur   for   fluxing   purposes,  and  will make an admi-able mixture with  the sulphur-lean old ores in the company's smelter at Greenwood.  There are also on Copper Mountain 4,000,000 tons of probable ore  running around 1.6 per cent copper,  as well as 4,000,000 tons of possible  ore not yet blocked out.  No. 1 drillhole, reported last week  to have passed through 150 feet of  thickness of 2}4 per cent ore, although it furnishes only a fragmentary drillhole record, seems destined to play an impoitant pare in  increasing the estimated tonnage as  well .as the grade of ore available at  Wins Pither-Leiser Gup  The local knights of the ancient  Scottish game have been hard at  work for the past few days deciding  the 1915 stewardship of the coveted  Pither-Leiser trophy. Three rinks  entered for the finals on Friday of  last week, viz., J. Strutzel's, W. X.  Perkins' and R. K. McCammon's  aggregations, the first-named "of  which was adjudged the winner  with an aggregate score of eleven  games out of thirteen. The actual  decision was made by McCammon  defeating Perkins, and Strutzel's  rink in turn defeating McCammon.  The following composed the victorious quartette: J. Strutzel, skip;  W. Biner, vice; J. E. Thompson,  second; and H. W. McLennan, lead.  The next competition that will  absorb attention is that for the Toronto Plate. This is a "knock-out"  contest, any rink losing two games  to be placed in cold storage. Thirteen rinks have entered.  Help the Hockey Club  ���  The. attention of the public is respectfully drawn to the dance on  Monday next, February 15, in the  Oddfellows hall, under the joint  auspices of the Phoeuix Hockey  and Spinsters' clubs. The Knight  and McKay orchestra have been  engaged for the occasion and the  spinsters have generously proferred  City League Contest  The city league gam* played en  Saturday last will probably rank aa  the "Mons" o�� local hockey circlee.  Few players left the arena in any.  thing like the  sprinting- form they  exhibited   when   they  stepped  iato  it, and as a consequence there will  probably be some slight  changes in  the personal of future line-ups.   The  chief casualty   was   E.   E.   Barnes  who  was  put  out  of action by a  rocketing puck,    necessitating  the  doctor's attention   and   no less than  four reefs in his face.    The next in  order was jos.   Strutzel,   who sua- .  tained something more than a love  tap on   the   roof of his think tank.  Both  sides put   forth  their  beat  efforts, and if there was any forcinj?  done at all it was probably on tbe  side of the Lower Town, but it was  nothing to swear to.     W. X. Per*  kins provided one of the sensations '  of the evening by clearing the length  of the ice and scoring* a goal all on  his own.     Barnes accounted for the  other two after receiving neat passes from Harry Cameron and Si Perkins.     The scoring  for the Granby  team was done by C.  Kennedy and  Tod  Boyce,   and   the' final   result  showed 3-2 in favor of Lower Town.  Both teams  expect  to  meet again  next week.  On  Thursday   of  this  week  the  Granby team  made  up for their de-  their help in the important matter of lfeat  on   Saturday   by vanquishing,  providing refreshments. " The hock-laft*r   a  bard   struggle,   the   Upper  ley club has been a valuable asset tolTown   septette.       The   score   was  tbe new Cop'per Mountain property.   the social Ufe  of th* camp this win-  Granby 3, Upper Town 2.      . '        -  A concentrator will be built when  ter*   . No   salaries have   been   paid I  ��������� ���  '  the railroad is completed to Copper  out<   but   the  usual   receipts    have!   EngenWinS Long Race  Mountain, and concentrates will be  shipped to the Greenwood smelter.  Tbe concentrating- mill will be  equipped with the oil flotation process developed to so high a stage of  perfection at Butte.  Queer Stories  Phoenix has had her full  share of  war   stories.      Chief among   them  was   the   report   of an   eye-witness I  i -    ���   i     a    r*~. ���������:,i���o^ ���F  said he,   "everybody on the coast is  who saw trainload after trainload or | ' ���>        J  They  wili learn from it. Now, for instance, I'll bet there's none of you  know the inside story of the Mack-  ensen affair." It was perfectly true,  nobody  did.     "Just as  I thought,"  naturally, fallen off consequent on  the imperative necessity of reducing  the fee for admission. The expenses  have been kept well within reasonable limits, and the receipts from  the dance should be of such a nature  as to clear up the club's indebtedness  E. Engen, of the Phoenix Ski  club, who went over to Revelstoke  as the club's representative at the  carnival held there, wires A. O.  Johnson that he has captured the  first prize in the seven-mile race,  and in the ski-jumping, contest he  managed to secure second place.  A seizure   of arms was   made  at  the  Austrian   settlement,   six miles,     _, .        ,    ,  south of the city, on Monday, by The season for duck buntmgr  Provincial Constable Roth well. ��� /closed on February 7. Geese may  Revelstoke Review. (be hunted up to March 1st.  The Big Store  Indian soldiers passing over  Ulmain line of the C. P. R., en route for  France. This, if we remember cor-  erctly was confirmed by a Nelson  school ma'am, whose train was sidetracked for seventeen hours to allow  the warriors, the right-of-way.   Then  we had that Greenwood man's yarn,  that he learned from a letter sent  him by his cousin, who in turn got  the facts from his wife's sister, who  learned them from the milkman,  who had a cook whose nephew was  in the battle that cost the kaiser  seventeen ships and King George  the loss of the Iron Duke together  with Admiral Callaghar? and 900 of  his gallant crew. (Poor fellows.  May they rest in peace). Then  again we were told by a drummer,  who got the tip from his boss, that  the German cruiser Leipsic was lying in Esquimault harbor, all covered up with cloth like a circus band  wagon on the road, where she had  just been towed in by the Rainbow.  There could be no doubt about it for  did not the gentleman see it with  his own eyes. This, should be  enough for a few months, but apparently it isn't- The next is more  startling, and the reason we never  read about it is no doubt to be attributed to that confounded censor.  Our informant was another drummer���from Vancouver. "You don't  get much news up here, 1 see,"  said lie, missing the .cuspidor by  three feet. Here a bystander interfered with the spirited remark that  the Greenwood Ledge, Grand Forks  Sun and Gazette all had an extensive circulation in town, to say  nothing of the authoritative Pioneer.  "Yes," said he, "they're all very  well in a way. 1 find 'em very useful reading on the coast. But aftsr  the censor has finished with a despatch   it's    not   much  you   fellows  ..    i talking-   about.       They   even   know  about it  in'   the  penetentiary.     But  I'll enlighten  you.     You  remember  that this  Count Mackensen  was arrested on suspicion, but  on account  of his   poor   health   he was  allowed  to go   back   to   his   ranch   and  up his  cabbage  patch.  ae  dig  Well, just  before I left Vancouver be was re  arrested and the police excavated  his backyard, no doubt in the hope  of finding a -subway to Heligoland  or a concrete foundation for a 92-  centimetre battery. They found  neither, but concealed in a false  roof in the chicken house the cops  discovered a whole machine gun  section, tons of ammunition and sufficient rifles to equip fourteen regi-'  ments of German infantry." I tell  you," he concluded, shaking a warning finger at the astonished company, "these Germans are the cutest people on earth, and will require  some watching."  'Phone 56  P. O. Box 399  May Go to Egypt  Letters received in Phoenix this  week from members of the second  contingent, now training at Victoria, are full of the news of their  impending departure for the east.  Considerable activity is now manifest in the camp, and the communi  cation all betray an eager feeling to  be up and doing something. The  30th Battalion, in which all of the  Phoenix boys are enrolled, is considered the premier regiment of the  brigade, and recently drew forth  the unstinted praise of General  Hughes who inspected them during  his visit to the west. There is a  rumor in the camp that the destination of '.he thirtieth is Egypt.  The Little Store  I  W. C.   Chalmers  of Grand For :s \  iv is ���<< visitor in town for a few cU.   s  this weok. I  First Street.  McKay & Knight, Props.  "Quaker" Just Arrived  Quaker Pure Gold Corn Meal - 50c. sack  (Farina Gialla al-Prima Qualita)  Quaker Rolled Oats  <<  <i  <<  ti  d  ii  Puffed Rice 3  Puffed Wheat 3  Hominy    -    -  -    -    ��� 45c. sack  3 Packages for 50c.  50c.  50c.  25c. package  <<  ti  COME IN AND EXAMINE OUR FINE STOCK  SEE OUR Wl DOW DISPLAY  4  I  ii  e Store  313=  3C  =3C  V.'-'n  1  i  t*.  k  -ft  si  ������������������ -*&V -  'WW  ���'.'ST  ���-x-'li  '~:m  muwimm Av^  as*.  ifff  PIONEEK,   PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  OILLETT'S LYE  EATS DIRT  li-isi^  "3��  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  issued weekly  at Phoenix, British Columbia  ��� Subscription, 2.00 per year  2.50 to United States. ,  G. Kay, Publisher.  >< ADVERTISING SOALB  Application for UiquorLiiconco (30 days) ..$5.00  Aprlication for Transfer of Licence 97.60  Certificate of Improvement'notice (60 days) $7.'SO  Application to Purchase Land notices (SO day*)  '       97.00  Delinquent Co-owner notlcos (00 days) ���$10.00  Small Water Notices (30 days)  87.50  -Delinquent Oo-Ownorship notices 90 days $25.00  ' Duplicate CerHflcato of Title notices S8.06  ' Cards of Thanks.JOO oonts.  ���Allother legal advertising, 12 cents'a line,  single column,' for the first insertion; and 8  cents a line for each subsoquorit insertion, nonpareil measurement.  Display  ads  $1.00 per inch,   single  column,   per  month.    Transient  ads.  SOc. per inch, per issue; subsequent in-  ' sertions, 85c. per inch.  with her cargoes of contraband cop.  per on the way to our enemies.  Saturday, Feb.  13, 1915.  Few people, except those in "the  higher official circles, will realize  the tremendous sacrifice that has  been made by General Botha, the  South African premier. Like some  others who have suffered, he too  makes a stand for a "scrap of  paper"���the treaty of peace which  brought to a close the regrettable  Boer war. The general's activity in  standing by his signature on that  document has cost him many friendships and mote than likely threatened his political career, but the name  that he has made for himself will be  honored wherever the British flag  , wjll fly, while the name of the traitor  General Beyers will be anathema  tized in the society of nil decent  men and women. It may even be  come in South Africa>the prototype  of Judas.   _���*   The Sheffield cutlery firms are  hard pressed just now in the matter  of turning out enough razors for  the use of John Bull's big army.  The manufacturers complain that so  many of their employees have joined  the fighting forces leaving them so  to speak in the lurch. Now comes  a doctor with a way out of the difficulty. He suggests that the soldiers all stop shaving and by this  means allow the cutlers to confine  their energies to the production of  swords and bayonets. This, however, will never suit Tommy Atkins,  who above all things delights to put  on a neat appearance in the company of the fair sex, a thing he can  never accomplish with his face converted into an animated cocoanut  doormat.  eral of South Australia, has resigned  his position because of the anti-  German feeling that exists throughout the whole of Australia. In view  of"'the records of. others of that  nationality holding what ought to  be honored positions in the public  service, it would not come amiss if  they all lost no time in following  the lead of the Australian minister.  What the British government thinks  about naturalized- Germans is to'-be  seen in the recent proclamation ordering them, and even their British-  born offspring, away from certain  areas on the east coast.  A despatch from Hamburg says  that all British colonials, in that  city, with the exception for the time  being of the Australians, have been  arrested and transported to Ruhle-  ben, where they are to be interned  iri the concentration camp along  with other British civilians. Perhaps when the kaiser receives the  full text of the Australian premier's  recent speech, the exception in favor of Australians will cease to be.  American marines who sptnt the  summer in Vera Cruz are unanimous  that if there is any country the  United states do. not want it is  Mexico.���Globe-Democrat.  Boundary D^  RICH   IN   MINERAL,   AGRICULTURAL AND   LUMBER.NQ  POSSIBSLITIES,-^  A .MOST PROMISING FIELD FOR THE INVESTOR.  Two members of the British parliament 'have   been   returned unopposed.     They  know how to  keep  the political truce over there.  ���   ���*          Positive Moose; comparative,  Bull Moose; superlative, vamoose.���  Milwaukee 'Wisconsin.'  We do-not suppose that even the  greatest optimist would have believed that when 1914 opened, that  its close would witness such an  awakening of the soul of Britain as  the events of the year of trial have  brought about. To those who looked with troubled eyes on the materialism, love,of ease and amusement,  factiousness and carelessness which  seemed to stifle and overlie the  British tace, it may well appear that  a miracle has happened.  One   clear   call   sufficed  to make  an   end   of  our  divisions.     White,  brown and black; English, Scottish;'  to Irish,   Dutch   and   French;   Indian,  Malay, Maori, Bantu, negro, all the  subjects of the king, with   the few-  : est  possible  exceptions,   came   for-  I   ward   eagerly   profering   their ser-  ,t  vices.      Braced to meet the greatest  crisis of bur national existence, we  knew no longer Conservative,  Liberal, or Socialist; Anglican,  Roman  Catholic,' Presbyterian, Wesleyah'or  Baptist;   Mohammedan   or    Hindu,  we kept our principles and our faith;  but we brought them all   as a first-  fruit   offering   to   the   altar  of   the  common cause.���Pall Mall Gazette.  War has its compensations. England is suffering from a deaith of  mouth organs. This pleasant fact  was discovered when the" soldiers  in the trenches wrote home for a  supply. One of the- largest London  dealers in those instruments say's  that the mouth organ industry is  entirely a German one, and that oh  the outbreak of war the British  musical firms were -caught, arid are  now suffering from a sadiy depleted  stock. Hence the appeal from the  trenches. He added that efforts  would be made to secure consignments from the States, but at present it was not possible to forward  any considerable quantity to France  just now.  EVERY WOMAN  L is interested and should know  I about the wonderful  Whirling Spray  Ask your druteUt ���  it.   If he cannot supply  the MARVEL, accept no  other, but send stamp for Illustrated book���sealed. -It civet full  particulars and directions invaluable   to ladies. WINDSORSUPPLYCO.,Wl��d��or,Oat.  General Agents for Canada.  w<  ��I��1��  First-class Fir and Tarri-  arac Wood, $6.00 per cord  Pine Wood,  $5.00 per cord.  In   a   recent  interview   with   the  correspondent   of  the   Paris Matin,,  Winston  Churchill disposed  of'the  bogey that has  been  running   loose  in   some   Canadian   newspapers,* to  the effect  that  the  German   battle  cruiser, Van  der TaBOj had escaped  the British cordon in  the North sea  and Was  at   large   in "trie Atlantic.  -The head of-the Admiralty was emphatic in the  statement that at present     the     only   warships    of   the  Kaiser's navy  outside of the Baltic  or the North sea was the  Karlsruhe  and the Dresden, together with  the  Prince   Eitel    Frederick      and   the  Crown   Prince William,   the   latter  two being armed merchant ships.    ;  Herman Homburg, attorney-gen-  Fir and Tamarac, double cut,  per cor,d, $7.00.  WOOD  DELIVERED  ON   SHORT  NOTICE. "Phone B32  Robt. Forshaw  Probably no district in the Dominion of Canada possesses so great an array of  potentialities as the above. The mountains throughout its entire lerigth and breadth,  are almost without exception mineraliferous, containing gold, silver, copper, iron and  other valuable ore6, while in a few localities there are more than surface indications  of the presence of coal. *'���'.'''    ���'';.'-.���..."...���.���.���' , '���.''."'.������::-i: "���,';,. ��� ���.. .���:'���'������.'   ';������.;  FO'RE6T'AND :MINEK��L;^  Its forest stretches are among the richest in the province, and what is of great  importance, easily accessable to river and railway. There is scarcely a square mile of  it that is not either equipped with high tension wires, or which could not be reached  by the expenditure of the smallest outlay. Not the least attraction from the point of  view of the investor, is the sites for water power, which abound in this district.-  Just at present an immense amount of interest is being directed to the recent  free gold discovery in Greenwood, while in the same district is to be seen one of the  best equipped free gold properties in the west, a not inconsiderable asset in these days  of industrial depression and shrinkage of gold reserves. It is in this district where is  situated the Phoenix and Grand Forks properties of the Granby Consolidated, together with those of the British Columbia Copper company. In the former camp, and  surrounding it for miles on all sides, are acres of' crown-granted mineral claims, all  awaiting the advent of the investor. The title deeds to these properties, thanks to a  beneficent series of mining laws, are unimpeachable, and if proof is wanted of the  statement, let us point to the almost entire absence of mining litigation in the courts  of the province.  AGRICULTURE AND FRUIT-GROWING CENTRE  The possibilities of the Boundary as an agricultural and fruit-growing centre  are also worthy of investigation, and a visit to some of its spendidly equipped orchards will prove a revelation to the stranger. The highways throughout the Boundary makes this section of. the province the. motorists paradise, millions having been  spent on the construction ofgovernment roads.  No locality is better served with railroads than the Boundary district. At  present this section is served, by two of the -greatest systems on the continent, the  C. P. R. and'Great Northern companies, while within a few months the route to the  Pacific coast will be commercially curtailed by the opening of the new K. V. V.  branch of the former;  The Empire, with  the   assistance  of out  faithful -Allies   will   end   the  war some day���in the.way we intend  it shall end. .'-But there seems to be  an unaccountable  idea  abroad   th.at  in some way America will   have   the  prerogative of  settling  it, of fixing  the   peace   terms,    and, acting    as  grand adjudicator.   The simple fact,  of course  is, that   it  is entirely the  affi'ir of the Allies who have fought,  and are fighting viz., Belgium^ Russia, France, Japan, Servia and Montenegro^���and America has no more  authority and will have, no more to  do with it than  Iceland or Albania.  America as  a neutral   nation has  .so punctiliously  preserved  her neutrality that she has  made no protest  whatsoever   against the   murder of  Belgium,   the mine-sowing in open  seas, aud the violation by Germany  of all the international laws and conventions to which .the United States  was a party.    The  only protest she  hai made is against our interference  Are your hands chapped,  cracked��-'or sore? Have yon  "cold cracks'" 'which open and  bleed when the skin is drown  tight? Have you a cold sore,  frost bite, or .chilblains, 'which  at times makes 11 agony for you  to go about your duties ? If so,  Zam-Buk will, give you relief,  and will healthe frost-damaged  skin.'  Miss B. Strojsa, of East Hansford, N.S., writes: "My hands  were so badly chapped I was unable to put them in water. All  remedies failed to< heal until I  tried Zam-Buk. Perseverance  with this balm completely healed  the sores."  Zam-Buk heaUicntc'burns.braioes,.  cares eczema, piles, chapped hands,  cold sores, frost bites, and all skin  diseases and injuries. Refuse sub-  s'itutcs. At alldrnKKists and stores,  50c box.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  Goal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and-in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,560 acres will be leased-to  one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the  Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in  which the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsur-  veyed territory the .tract applied for  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied bjr a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rate of five  cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such re-  tin-ns should be furnished at least once  a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  or t( > any Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized   publication  of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  ���30u90.  The &-***,  Phoenix  Pioneer  has far 16 Years been re-   ���  cognized  as  the 'Mining -;  Medium of the Boundary  country.  In the  matter of ad-  "' ' ' ���*  vertising, it reaches the  right kind of people, and i  an advertisement in its  columns is certain of  quick and profitable results.   la the Matter *i all  things pertainiag to tbe  progress of the district it  is a reliable and trustworthy . authority. It's  * American subscription list  is one of the largest in  the Kootenay.  When arriving in town  subscribe for it. When  leaving keep your subscription alive. You may  want to come back again.  Advertisers should call  or write for our Advertising rate card. The local  paper is the local medium  for  local   business   men.  Send in Your Stationery Orders and  Holiday Printing: to the  Phoenix Pioneer;  THE HOME OF  A BUSINESS MAN IS KNOWN  BY THE  QUALITY OF PRINTING HE USES  Our Stack of Stationery is the Best that ean be procured in  Canada, and our Workmanship will meet with your approval  'Published Every  Saturday Morning  Why Not Have Your Stationery  Printed by Us?  We make  a specialty  of Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads,  Note Heads, Memos., Visiting Cards, Menus, Posters,  Wedding Invitations, Check Books, By-Laws,  and in fact anything done with Printers'  INK AND PAPER  No Job Too Large, None too Small  !S2 PHOENIX PI  $2.00 per Year in Advance.  ^;2.50 per Year to U. S  \ yi&iiliiii^^  i��"w^.,4;('ii'V**i.i',  THK    PIONEER,    PHOENIX,    BBITISH    COLUMBIA.  'f Ms R Is for ��0111  If Yoa Suffer Prom Pot flashes or dizziness, faint-  ���"" ������'.���'������"���   .��� .  . .    ..        ing spells, hysteria, headache,  nervousness���all   are   symptoms  and are:  . ,.-������'��� not beyond relief. ;���.������''.'���������,���,}  ..-. ���,'������.������'4  Itr. Pi erce's Favorite Prescription  is directed to tho real cause and promptly' removes. the disease,  .      suppresses the pains' arid 'nervous symptomsand thereby., brings  comfti't in the placo of prolonged misery.  It has been sold by druggists, for oyer 40 years,.{n .fluid form, at,;  $1.00 per bottle, giving general satisfaction..'. .It can now be had in  sugar coated tabltit form, as modified by K.V. Pierce, M. D. Sold by  all medicine dealers or trial box by mail on receipt of 60c in stamps.-  Every blck woman may consult. U3 by letter, abaolutoly without charge.  Writo without tear ob without fco, to Faculty of the Invalids' Hotel, ���  Dr. H V. tlEtCE,. KreaiUent. C63,Miln Street..Buffalo, New York  PE.att 3E'S: .i? UBASAINT   :PEMUETS   RlSGC-tiATE   THE   UIVER  OB.  n'tssvsxpsR^M sbshr; as^aE��; ��� MMW-'HWRisH aw-ei  The  Qtieert  COMPLETELY REFURNISHED  AND REFITTED  We betf to announce the reopening of the Queen's Hotel;    This  popular hotel has been  completely refitted throughout; '  everything new and up-to-date.    Large lofty rooms,  heated with hot water.   Perfect fire appliances.  Night and Day Service  Patrons bl this hotel-will  find  in  it all  the comforts ot home.  Perfect .satisfaction is~as.sured all our guests.     It is  ���,���.'���-'   the most centrally located hotel in town.  Bar Stoeked with Best Wines, Liquors, Cigars  Concentrates  La  WALSH & HARTMAN, Props  FIRST STREET AND KNOB HILL AVENUE  J  Excursion Rates East  Are Now Oh  Do not decide on the Eastern  Holiday trip  before  .'..';.������.'';^ seeing us. .   v  J. V. INGRAM, Agent, Phoenix.  The British cruiser Newcastle  arrived during the  week:at Callao.  Some fine catches of ling are reported from Kootenay lake last  week. ;.  Buttercups were picked last week  in the neighborhood of the city of  Grand Forks. '...,. ���<���  A Mennonite colonly on the Arrow  lakes is applying for incorporation  as a society.  For shooting a neighbor's dog,  D. Rome of Rossland was fined ten  dollars and costs.  Ontario" has taken steps to pro-  tect the properties of miners who  have volunteered for the war.  Butter is now being shipped from  Chicago 11 England, the supply  from Denmark and Holland having  evidently gone,to Germany.  Reports state that a British transport carrying troops was hit by a  couple of Turkish shells while passing through, the Suez canal.  Fishermen in the estuary of the  Thames have picked up the body  of a German airman. He had evidently been killed with shrapnel.  Lord Kitchener stated on Monday  that the total British losses since  war commenced, was 104,000. This  includes killed, wounded and prisoners.  The new president of Switzerland  is.,Giuseppe Motta, hailing from one  of the Italian cantons. His prede*  cessor, Hoffman, Was a .German  Swiss.  by Mr. Justice Murphy. This was  to the effect that henceforth in  P.-itish Columbia as long as the  vir la its, no alien enemy of the  British Empire can be a beneficiary  under a will made in the province.  His Lordship said that the rule came  into force in England some time  ago and by authority of the attorney-general it would be" the rule in  this province.  Many Chinese officials have lately  been executed because of bribery  and corruption. China will never  succeed as a republic.���Puck.  H otel Brook ly n  The Only First-Class and Up-To-Date  Hotel in Phoenix.     New from cellar  ���   T    '      ���������  , to roof.    Best Sample Rooms in the  ^ Boundary,   Opposite   Great   Northern  Depot.   ;.'".���   -.��� ���    Modern Bathrooms.  QUTTON'Q  I for garden and farm or�� beatl  for B.C.soil. See Catalogue for |  solid tfuarontoe of purity  and jgermination  Sond now for Copy free  Sutton SScns.The Kind's Soodmon  Hooding England  A.J.Woodward  Victoria     t\      Vancouver  615 rorl- 5r. 667Gronvlllo Sl\  tOLt AGENTS TAR BRITISH COLUMBIA  :    STEAM HEATED.  O. D. Bushj Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix,  II!  THE KNOB HILL HOTEL  A. O.Johnson, Prop.  First-Class Accommodation for Miners  FINE3T OF WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS IJM STOCK.  'PHONE 72; YOUR PATRONAGE. SOLICITED.  Your Milk Supply  Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY  Separated  Cream insures purity and  n tuner  quality.  The Dairy produces both.-  THE DAIRY       J. W. Hannam, Prop,  PRINTING  is our business and we are  here to please you; rFhe  next time that yem   want  any Billheads, Letterheads, Envelopes, Statements, Circulars,  Cards, Dodgers���iu fact, anything in PRINTING, phone 14  As a result of the fig-hting at El  Kantara, the merchant ships must  enter the waterway of the Suez  canal only at certain hours and under escort.  As a penance for deserting her  husband and child, the Czar has ordered the Grand Duchess Marie  of Russia to serve in* the Red Gross  service. She is the wife of Prince  William of Sweden.  The French government has orr  dered a medal to be struck for prer  sentation to soldiers, other than  French, who have been mentioned  for services, but have not been honored with the distinctions of Legion  of Honor and Military Medal.  Ten Belgians have been arrested  in Brussels by. the Germans for singing "Die Wacht am Schwein (The  Watch on the Swine). Great though  their misfortunes have been, the  Belgians can still enjoy a joke at  the expense of their oppressors.  For the first time in modern war  the German troops near Armentieres  made use of steel bucklers, reaching  nearly to the knees. In these they  march slowly forward till they reach  the very edge of a trench. Tommy  Atkins has dubbed them "tortoises."  The claim of the government to  the'control of the tidal fisheries of  Quebec is to be resisted. Sir Lotn-  er Gouin premier of the province,  having -formally notified fishermen  operating on the "tidal waters of the  Shoes that Fit!  We make a specialty of Miners'  Shoes; good fit, nice shape, and  nothing but the best of stock used  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  NICK PALORCIA,  Knob Hill Ave. Phoenix, B.C.  MILK AND CREAM  The rich quality of our,Milk and  Cream is gaining new patrons  for us daily. We solicit a trial.  | Delivery made to any part of the  city.     Mail us a card...  Are a necessity these mornings. W��  can repair your old one, or supply a  new rone^at' al'reasonable price. Our  Clocks last for years.  E. A. Black,  Everything in Men's Wear  Clothing  Underwear  Shirts  Shoes  Hats  Caps, etc.  L  The PHOENIX DAIRY  W. A. McKay & Sons, Props.  TheStrathcona Hotel  NELSON, B.C.  Steam Heated Throughout  ThoSi Brown  '"Everything a Man  Wears"  The Finest Accommodation for  the Travelling: Public.  DiNINGROOM    SERVICE  UNEXCELLED.  N; Tie Well-Lighted  .        '  Sampleroorns. Phone 12  J AS.   MARSHALL,  PROP.  and we will  sho w y o it  samples : : :  E PIONEER  Phoenix Ploi 3er ads. Always Get Results  >Ri ad in eve y home,  ^ic-sal is certaii. after  If you  have  a house  or  furniture  to sell, its cli -r  . ad. jn the Pioneer.      Give the experiment atri. fl  'in the cheapest and trust satisfactory advertising mart in   the Boundary,   supreme court chambers at Victoria,  province, either along or off the  shores of the river and gulf of St.  Lawrence, and -to all others interested that they should govern themselves accordingly.��  The British government has suspended the pension, pending inquiries, of Sir Roger Casement, the  Irish baronet who has been in Berlin negotiating with the German  government. He is credited with  having received the assurance from  the kaiser that if German troops  land in Ireland, the native institutions of that country will he respected.     Sir Roger was formerly a  British colonial governor.  ��� The story is now being lokl that  about .four years ago Prince Henry  of Prussia, brother of tlie kaiser,  spent a few days at Scarborough,  and that his suite included Prince  Minister, an admiral of the German  navy. They appeared to be greatly  interested in the town and its surroundings, carefully inspected tlie  harbor, and took some drives along  the coast. The prince was evidently a royal spy, abusing the hospitality of the country whoso truest he  was.  An announcement ot peculiar in j  terest in regard to the practice in I  connection with wills   was   made   in  I.O.O.F.  Snowshoe Lodge  No. 46  Meets every Monday Evening at  Oddfellows' Hall; Visiting brethren  cordially invited.  Our hall is for rent for dances, social  evenings, etc.  Oscar Gustafson, Noble Grand,  T. S. Quance, Fin. Secy.  Jas. Pierce, Rec. Secy.  BURNS' SPECIALS  Pork Pies, Large, 35c. each  ".      '"     Medium, 25c. each  "       "     Small, 10c. "  Chicken Pies, Large, 35c.   "  Corned Jellied Tongue, 50c. per lb.  English Brawn, 25c. per lb.;  Pickled Tripe, 15c. per lb.  Sugar Cured Hams, 30c. per lb.  Choice Breakfast Bacon, 35c. per lb.  P.   BURNS &  CO.,  LTD.  Daughters of Rebekah  Phoenhx Lodge No. 17  Moots in the Oddfellows' Hall,  First and Third Wednesdays.  Mrs. W. ���Humphreys, Noble Grand  Mrs. 0. D. Hush. Secretary.  FRATERNAL ORDER  OF EAGLES  Phoenix Aerie No. 158  ftleets in the Oddfellows' Mall, Friday  Evenings.  Visiting brothers are always welcome.  Dan Patterson, \V. P.  T. K. Clahkk, \V. Secy.  D. J. MATHESON  ......Insurance Agent  FIDELITY BONDS, PLATE GLASS,  COMMISSIONER FOR TAKING  AFFIDAVITS  FIRE, LIFE AND  ACCIDENT  PHOENIX, B-C.  fjngle  AT KHIT GOODS >.  ������V-Kf  *  Hose   bearing the ^^v.  Penman trademark snuggle  *v*"\  like a second skin to every curve   v**.,  of foot and limb: They do  not    a^  rip, or tear because there is not a VS  seam  about   them.     And   they're  made for men, women and children  in  cotton,  cashmere, silk  and  lisle���  in any weight and all popular colors.  K. of P. Lodge,  No. 28  Phoenix,  B.C.  Meet* Tuesday Kvknino at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially welcomed.  C. M. KximiT. 0. C.  E. E. Barnks,   K. of M.S.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  >unt;iin Temple Lodge fro.  Mc ts in  l'y'hian Hall.  Lower To'--ii  Seo )ii<! and Fourth Yliur��tlii>s.  Mrs  I'M  i. 1.. I. HariK's,  1 ' ��� - ���       M.K.C.  \V. Wills.  M.a  .C.  j#��  i   'ift  fmx  Illi  Ol  i  {'ii\  T\ HB  '.I.  i  t  I.  ��  t  t  ,    t  ' ti  A  ���j  "--i  ���"t  i *���  ?, r  / 1  J  if:  &:  -ft    n  |3  ���1:  ���a.S  H  ft:  |^rVv''-?--  l'."S'rJ.,--  ';:������:  :--K'-l-----:.;.,\ X  mm-tv  111  '���Ms-  ! ;.|.te.-i'.:;-:,...  :'r?*'^:  tea.  TBl     ?IONEE��.    PHOENIX,    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Too many women struggle  under pains and aches.  They are not sick���but weak,  nervous, irritable.  Such women need that blood-  strength that comes by taking  SCOTTS EMULSION. It also  strengthens the nerves, aids the appetite and checks the decline.  If wife or mother tire easily  or look ran down, SCOTT'S  EMULSION will build her up.  SHUN SUBSTITUTES.  Local and General  14-43  ���>ANK-.rono��.io; ommiio.  Church Services  St. Andrew's church (Presbyterian)  ���Service, Sunday next, Fell. Mth, at  7.80 p.m.   Sunday  School at,   2  p.m.  St. John's Church���Sundays: Holy  Com nuuion, 8a.m.; Matins, 10.80 a.m.;  , Holy Communion and ftenuoiv.il a.m.;  Sunt ay schdol, 8 i>.m,; Evening service, 7 30. Week days: Matins, 7.30;  Evoi song, 7.30.  ��� The stated services in the Catholic  church are as follows: First and third  Sundays in  the month.    Mass at 10  ,, a.n>., . Sunday  School    at 2.80  pm.;  ��� Evening; Service at 7.30 p.m. Ber,  FatherU Pelletier, pastor. ^  Application for.a Transfer of  Liquor License,  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that  I intend to make application for a  transfer of the Liquor License held  by mc for the Queen's Hotel, to John  Hartuian, at the next sitting of the  Board of License Commissioners of the  City"of Phoenix, B.C."  Dated at Phoenix, B.C., this 22nd  January, 1916.  (Signed) JAMES WALSH.  DRAY1NG  Of all kinds promptly attended  toV   Rapid Express and  Bag:  -gage Transfer.    Careful attention to'all orders.    Phone A56.  James G. McKeown  A. D. McKenzie was a visitor in  Grand Forks this week.  Miss Ella Evans came in on  Thursday's train from Spokane.  Born���At Phoenix, on February  8th, to Mr. and Mrs. O. Fiva, a  daughter.  Bert Woods, the Granby company's chaffeur came in from Vancouver on Thursday.  The Phoenix lodge of Daughters  of Rebekah purpose arranging for a  ball on Easter Monday.  Miss Maggie Parkes, sister of  Mrs." R. Forshaw, left on Wednesday for her home in England.  Eddie Murray was in Rossland  during the week on the line-up of  the Greenwood Intermediates.  J. Jacobson and N. Nelson, who  have been working at the Hidden  creek mine, returned to town on  Thursday.  W. G. Kennedy, of Greenwood,  agent for the big chocolate firm of  Cowan's, Toronto, was in town for  a short visit during the week.  Wesley Rossiter, nephew of Geo.  Evans, who has been on a visit to  his relatives in town, returned to  his home in Coleman, Alta., on  Tuesday.  Mrs. Percy Wllkins and Miss  Pascoe, who have been visiting for  a few days with Mrs. J. Kempston,  left for their home at Copper mountain on Tuesday.   "���  Mrs. Jas. Kempston left on Tuesday to pay a farewell visit to her  husband, Sergt. Kempston, whose  regiment, the thirtieth, is about to  leave for Egypt or France.  Miss McKnight, matron of the  general-hospital, left on Monday to  spend a few days' vacation in Ross-  land. Miss Donnan of Grand Forks  is assisting during her absence.  Wm. Delahy, local collector of  customs/ "is in receipt of a wire  from the department informing him  that the increased scale . of-revenue  SS&mi Stage Line  [Standard Time  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 8.45 a.m.  "  -   '     "      lower town, ��� 9.00 a.m.  Leave Greenwood 3.00 p��m.  PROMPT ATTENTION TO EXPRESS AND FREIGHT  J. FULLER, Proprietor  went into effect on Friday, Feb. 12.  Woman's Patriotic society meets  on the second and fourth Thursdays  in the month. Ladies interested in  the welfare and comfort of Canada's  soldiers are cordially invited to join.  Are your glasses right ? , If not,  see Dr. S. L. Taube the well known  eye-sight specialist; He will be at  Quance's Drugstore, on Wednesday  night, Feb. 17th, and all day Thursday, Feb. 18th.-rAdv.  S. L. Taube, the w��ll known optical specialist will be at Quance's  Drug Store, on Wednesday, night,  Feb. 17th, and all day Thursday,  Feb. 18th. If there is anything  wrong with your eyes be sure to  consult him.���Adv.  All signs point to an unusually  early return of Spring this year.  In some favored localities in the  vicinity of Grand Forks buttercups  were picked last week, and now  comes similar reports of like conditions in the Similkameen and Ok-  anngan districts.  Don't forget the special service in  the Presbyterian church, tomorrow,  February 14th, at7.30 p.m., in connection with the commemoration of  the 100 years of peace between the  British Empire and the United  States. The order of service prepared for the occasion will he-used.  All welcome.  No person but a lunatic woiild  consider it a joke to circulate the  false report of a fatal' or serious  accident at the mine. Yet a cer.  tain local brainless bonehead thinks  it quite the thing to spread untrue  reports of casulties to Phoenix boys  with the. first contingent. Apart  from the question of causing relatives unnecessary pain and anxiety,  and God knows they'll have their  full share of it before the war is  over, there arises the question' 'of  of whether or not-such conduct does  not bring the ' liar- well within the  reach of the criminal statutes.    -��� l"  The Servants* Retort  .���' ���- ���  In reply to 'a leaflet "offering advice as to'how the domestic servants  can help Britain, the servants of the  fashionable west end of London  have got out a pamphlet of advice  to mistresses, suggesting that they  wear less expensive clothes, spend  less in bridge,.-teas and matineek;  quit pampering lapdogs; smoke le$s,  drink less expensive wines, and  eliminate foods out of season and  hothouse luxuries from the table. ���  No Hope For Stefannson  A Brabant, chief inspector for the  Hudson's Bay company, in the  Mackenzie river district, who has  just arrived in Winnipeg from the  far north, says it is most unlikely  that Stefansson, the arctic explorer,  is in camp near the delta of the  Mackenzie river, as has been reported.  Mr. Brabant claims he has re-  ceived the latest news from that  part of the world, and no news relating to the lost explorer has been  received by him. He says that if  Stefannson had reached the delta  of the Mackenzie he would have  certainly sent despatches to Fort  McPherson: on Peel river, which in  turn would have been sent out by  Hudson's Bay couriers. All reports  as to Stefannson's whereabouts, in  the opinion of the inspector, can be  regarded as nothing more than wild  guesses.   ���- ,  New Mine Inspector  The current issue of the British  Columbia Gazette announces .the  appointment of George O'Brien of  Fernie, to be inspector of coal  and metalliferous mines in B.C.  Arrangements have been made by  the postoffice department at Ottawa  whereby the ordinary rate of two  cents 'per ounce applicable to all  letters ' sent- from Canada to the  United Kingdom, will apply to letters addressed to British and Canadian troops on the continent. The  rate on ordinary letters from Canada  for the continent is five cents for the  first ounce, and three cents for each  subsequent ounce.  DRUGS, DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES, HIGH-CLASS  STATIONERY, PERFUMES, CONFECTIONERY  Agent for the famous Njral and Na-Dru-Co Preparations.  T.S.  PHOENIX, B. C.  In the regular battalions it is the  custom for them to earn the nicknames, which-* in some cases are  even more popular and honored  than the legitimate regimental titles,  hence we hear of "Tobin's Tigers"  and "Rigby's Terriers," all very  well, but decidedly spurious and as  yet unearned.  Replying to an enquiry an eastern  financial paper advises a correspondent that Granby, Chino and Utah  Copper,shares are. more likely than  any other to experience an immediate and substantial advance.  Two Austrians .have been arrested  by the provincial police at Revelstoke, on; suspicion with being concerned in the recent attempt to burn  down a Canadian Pacific Railway  bridge'on the main line.  Make This Work Easier for Yourself  YOU will find that Sunlight Soap is the  best and handiest helper for wash- -  Ing dishes you ever used.  Try Sunlight, and the hardest part of  dish-washing will disappear. The wprk  will he quicker done, too.      �����   "  Of course, Sunlight is the best all-round*  soap you can buy���good for dainty fabrics,  and those.woollen  blankets  you  want to  .    keep fresh and fleecy.     Remember, it is  kind to the hands.  Sunlight Soap  All grocers  sell and  recommend it  1310  ipWaWiiWliMW^  "The  it  Call or write for particulars to  P. O. Box 234,  PHOENIX, B.C.  ITS SO QUIET I     Just a pleasant little tapping-^ust the purring of the type against the platen���that's all.  This model means Lighter Touch, Improved Base, Greater Ail-Round Efficiency, Less  Mental and Physical Effort.   Speed records that have never been equalled.  The first thing which invariably strikes the attention of one examining the "Silent  Seven" for the first time is the wonderfully responsive touch. No one dreamed that such a  delightful touch could be embodied in the mechanism of a machine.  The new tabulator is a marvel of efficiency. The carriage slides noiselessly to the  appointed place and stops without a jar-an accomplishment which will lengthen the life of  the machine. The left marginal release-key is now placed is just the right position to act  as an anchor forfthe fourth finger of the operator, and no competent touch operator will  have any difficulty in changing from any other keyboard to this one.  Ten-year-old Florence Field, daughter of Gyrus Field,  Professor of Shorthand in Detroit Commercial College, wrote  59 words per minute on The Oliver after two weeks' practice.  PRINTYPE IS OWNED AND CONTROLLED EXCLUSIVELY BY  THE "OLIVER TYPEWRITER COMPANY."  Cart You Spend 17 Cents a day to better advantage than In  the Purchase of this Wonderful Machine.  No child's education Is complete without a Knowledge of the  Oliver Typewriter.  mmMMMWMMmmmmmm mmmmwm  mm^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^^^^iMmmm  '������5  ���I  ,Hp,  Mr  %tl  mm  mBM


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