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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Feb 28, 1914

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 l     '( s V  *VS5  hp?  *  .*  < I,      1      Li I  �� '  fVTffl  'ff'/i'.'i.-''V  mmfM  >r,f.  ���*}H  The largest coppor mines in  the Dominion are situated  at Phoenix.     The Granby  ��� Co. 'employs 500 r;ien, and  uhas a monthly pay roll of  over $50,000, while the Rawhide pay roll is $18,000.  The  Dtl  FIFTEENTH. YEAR  Devoted to the Interests of the Boundary Mining District  COMPANY HAS  PAID $5,048,778  PHOENIX, B.C., SATURDAY, FEB. 28, 1914  Above Amount Disbursed  by Granby in Dividends  Since Incorporation.  Made Clever" Cat>'t'uTe^. K  rrfs^Vjf   quite   a  dramatic;  vis   effeotedoini town-last,  The    dividends    of the    Granby  company to date   make   a   total   of  $36.50 a share, or  $5,048,778   that  the company has paid out   since  in  corporation.  ���  Granby Smelting has strengthen;  ed by reports that improved weather  conditions at Hidden   Creek   assure  th?  beginning1 of operations   there  soon, advanced $2 in the bidding  of  the Spokane   board,   but   the   issue  failed   to respond on the eastern exchanges'   and   closed   at  $85.75   in  Boston.   The Hidden Creek smelter,  hydro-electric power plant,   railway  system and ore bins  are  completed  and ready for service, but it  probably  will   be 10  days or two  weeks  before the concrete dam is   finished  although^     pouring     material    has  begun.      General   Manager F.   M.  Sylvester, who recently   transferred  his headqualers to   Vancouver,   has  the   luridly  colored' in8" h��u'eo>into   Salmo for shipment  to Trail  smelter  from   the  Hudson  An  order  week by^ravind'af ConstableX5Yan  field, statro^edr.��J)ere. ��� The officer;,  who by the >^jO^:\gq.%errt5  ment censor of p?c^pa*pii��^*was  engaged, in studying"*the bills relating to a forthcoming camera performance, when-he was joined by a  fellow arrayed in the primitive apparel of a logger.  The latter, after reading   the   bill  and   admiring  poster, remarked to the officer   that  the    play   advertised   was  ��� worthy  of his patronage.    The emissary  of  the law, thought so, too,   and   after  a study of  his ��� interrogator's   face,  recognized   in  him   a' long   wanted  fugitive from   Uncle   Sam's  justice.  The   logger,    after    admitting   the  soft impeachment, was immediately  placed under arrest and conveyed to  Greenwood.  The accused, who is known by  the cognomen of. "Texas," has  been in town for some time, and is  wanted by the Washington author-J  ities for his part in the robbery of a  survey outfit near Curlew.  *   "7   ���     tj  Phoenix 'Pionkkri, is'  published ' iixr the ' highest  i municipality ^rn^Ganada^-V  altitude,.4,800 ft^rThe city?  has a population of l,6d0,'''  and    possesses   jfirst-class !  hotels, opera house, schools .  ' Number 33  ���* -i 4  Mining Notes of British Columbia |l ^5*?rfw��" |BEADY TO BLOW-Df  AT HIDDEN CREEK  Tfje total value of British Columbia^'mineral production in ihe year  J-9T3 was about $30,000,000.  It is said by teamsters that the  roads from' Salmo to the different  mines in Sheep Creek are the finest  in the history of the country, enabling the teams to haul as high as  tentons on a load.  Over 50 tons of ore per day is be-  _s  announced that the entire' plant at  Hidden Creek will be thoroughly  tested before active operations are  inaugurated, so that when ore is  started through ' the works there  will not have to be any shutdown  for adjustments-  Hockey Teams Go East  Frank Patrick is busy these   days  arranging for a tour of the Vancouver team to Eastern Canada.      The  trip, as defined by   the   Millenaries*  boss, .will.. see_ the.v-Vaocouver   team  , fin*jiWctian$\ri ^Wgrioipe'g^ATjoronto,  ���"-MbntroalpOttawa^'Boston 'and New  York.    They will leave today along  with the   Victoria   champions,   who  are  going   east ? to   battle   for    the  ^Stanley cup.     , -  ���> *       ��      ���  i ���    ,t  ���"*'  Mrs. James  J7 Mullen -'will' receive  .the   first Friday   in   March,  and  not  again this season. j  Playing Off for the Cups  The playing off for   the   McBride  and   Nelson   Daily   News    trophies  lies between the  Grand" Forks   and  Trail teams, the   champions   of  the  the Boundary and the champions of  the Kootenay.    The first game was  played at Grand   Forks   last   night,  as the Pioneer was going  to   press.  The   second   game   will   be   played  next Monday night, either at Nelson  or Rossland.      Last   night a special  train was run from   Phoenix   to   the  Forks" with quite a large   crowd   on  fn?;^ - -n - JHse- tw�� final games  for the  cups,   the , decision'.'*riU?tig*  rendered on    the^^oa% sWed^Vo  that in case each team wins agaraef  it i>  hardly   likely   that   the   scores  would also be even. '  Therefore next Monday night's  game will tell the tale as to whether  the Boundary or the   Kootenay   will  hold the much converted  silverware i j   /dance  for the next year.  Bay, Zincton and Emerald mines.  W. R. Salisbury, who has a lease  on the Hudson Bay, has seven four-  horse teams in operation hauling  ore from these mines.  Four thousand tons of silver ore  are now stored in the bunkers of the  Silver Standard mine, located nine  miles from Hazelton, awaiting shipment south to Trail via Prince Rupert and Vancouver. These mines  are proving rich and the ore is said  to run at $132 to the ton.  Within tbe next six weeks the  long tunnelof the Payne mjne will  reach the point to which Mt is projected that, the object of tapping at  depth the large ore bodies which  have been developed in the.upper  levels. , By March 1, the tunnel,  which is being driven at the rate  of about 200 feet per month, will be  in about 3,200 feet.  It was the best ore yet that the  Harris Boys shipped from the  American Boy at Hazelton a few  weeks ago. There were twenty-five  tons in the car and it went to the  Trail smelter. IQ that shipment  were eight tons of ore taken from  the hundred and fifty  foot level, the  as   follows; J '175."2 Iozs.\*rin  33 per cent lead "and .9 in gold  Over the new Grand Trunk Pacific  line  to   Prince  Rupert,    down   the  coast   to Vancouver by steamer and  eastward over the Canadian   Pacific  railway to Trail smeiter 104 tons of  ore arrived last week from the Silver  .Standard   mine  at   New  Hazelton,  B.  C.    This  is   the  third shipment  to the Consolidated companyls smel-  terto.be made  from  this property,  the   two  former  shipments' having  shown     that'  the    ore    from    the  northern mine was  rich  enough  to  stand the burden of the long haul to  the smelter.  At  a   meeting  in   Montreal,   the  shareholders of the Canadian   Gold-  fields     Syndicate     endeavored     to  peacefully   terminate   the  existence  of that interesting company.   Nothing   very    definite    resulted    from  the   annual   meeting  of the   Syn-I  dicate, at which   a proposition  was  advanced to divide the Consolidated  Smelters  shares   in   the company's  treasury   among   the  shareholders.  The proposition   was  discussed and  was   finally  left   to   the  company's  solicitor's   to    evolve   a   workable  scheme.    The   distribution   of   the  Smelters' shares would  presumably  presage the winding up of the C.G.  F. Syndicate.  . The Goldfields Syndicate was a product of the British  Columbia boom of twenty years ago.  Its   plan   of operation  was to buy  into operating  companies, and   one  of these .ventures was a share in the  St.    Uugene   mine.     Much  against  the will of some   of the Syndicate,  'the St. Eugene   was taken into the  Consolidated   Mining   &  Smelting  company,   and   the    syndicate    received 4,270 shares of smeler stock,  The Knights  of Pythias  are' so  worthy an organization and their ritual    so purely   American   that  the  celebration of the   50th  anniversary  of.their foundation commands  general recognition.     The annual  convention celebrated the golden jubilee  ftt  Washington    last    week,     and  nearly 8,000 lodges in America and  Canada also did so.  ' The Knights deserve  to be  wel-  corned by President Wilson, and   to  be commended by Secretary   Bryan  as "one of the greatest influence  to  hasten   the    coming    of   universal  brotherhood."    Justus H. Rathbone  and   his five associates founded this  order to practice friendship,   charity  and benevolence.      The   application  of these virtues is by no means confined to members of the society  as  beneficiaries, but  radiates  at  large  through the community.    The motto  of the organization:    "Be generous,  brave  and   true,"   is  a   help  to altruistic living and an inspiration  to  the spirit  of good  citizenship   and  social service.  It is not to be wondered at that  the Knights of Pythias, according  to the latest published statistics,  number over 715,000 members in  Canada and the United States, and  that their numbers are exceeded  only by those of the Odd Fellows,  the Fr.ee Masons and the Modern  Woodmen     of   America.��� Spokes-  A waiting Rise of Watfer-  Storeroom Enlarged���  to Built Post Office.  man-Review.  Police Court Notes  C. Hoover, of Nelson, who gave  his occupation as a bricklayer,\vas  up before Police Magistrate Mulligan last Tuesday on the   charge  of  (Special to Phoenix Pioneer)  Gratoby Bay Feb. 26.���This week  the finishing touches are being given',  to the dam.     However the"-weather  has turned cold again, with  the result that the water in Falls creek  is  at its minimum..     Practically every-  thing is in readiness for the blow in,  and as soon as the weather becomes  milder,   and   the  water at the dam '  rises  a few more feet, active smelting operations will be  commenced.  L. A.' Manly  returned. from the  south on the last  G.T.P. steamer,  after  visiting  at Victoria, Seattle,  Port Mann and Vancouver.  A business meeting of the Anyox  Social Club was held Friday even  ing,   after  which a goodly number  attended the  dance - given   in    the  Granby recreation ��� hall.  Keen interest is taken, in the  Boundary hockey league here, and  the Pioneer's accounts of the games  are eagerly looked forward to.  Extensive improvements are being  made in the Granby Company's  general store. The grocery department are now in their new quarter  overlooking the Bay, and it is said  that the hardware store will be enlarged, and a new post office building, also butcher shop, will be built  shortly.  n\  Annual English Church Social  I Odd Fellows in Hockey Game  -  duel "'-Fouowinga .��� .����^T�����^,^.  output of the ' Granby" mines *"' and'  smelter for week ending Feb. 22:  Granby 23,604        212,213  SMELTER TONNAGES '     '  204,9Z5>'  r  1      f  ��s &&#$&!  E  3C  3C  3C  HERE ��� STOP!  LOOK! AND  LISTEN!  Clearing'  Sale  Continues  FOR ANOTHER WEEK  ONLY  to give the snap-rustling Citizens of Phoenix  an opportunity to take advantage of the  Bargains we now offer.  ' Space will not permit us to give you a  detailed list of the various lines to be disr  posed of, therefore, we would advise you to  call today, and see for yourself. Remember,  the sale only lasts for one week more.  BIG REDUCTION  IN OUR  HAT AND SHOE DEPT.  h  u  -The annual pi-e-Lenten social^aod/     Tbe   Odd   fellows' hockey teams /      The C.P.R. tunDel  now   building,  arranged   bv   the   vicar   and I of Greenwood and Phoenix played a /atRogers Pass iviJI be fourteen miles  Woman s   Auxiliary   of  St.   John',,   lively   game   here'  last   Wednesday /loaS-   '- '     ' . IGranby ....?.. .23,785  church, took place   on   the   evening /night.        At   the   end   of  the   third   =  '  of Shrove Tuesday, Feb.   24, in   the I period the game stood 4-4.     In   thel&-  lodgeroom   of   the    Miners'   Union I overtime played the visitors got two  hall.     After a short address   by the  and the, home team one.      Thus the  vicar, the proceedings opened   with  Greenwood  boys   came  out  victor  a delightful musical program  which  ious with a score of 6-5.      The   at-(!  was thoroughly enjoyed by   the   as-  tendance at the   rink   was   the   best  sembled   guests,  numbering  about seenoutside of the   regular  league  100.    The   customary   dance   then  games  IL  arson  followed, temporarily interrupted at  eleven o'clock by the call to supper,  provided by the ladies of the Auxiliary. The music for the dance was  furnished by Messrs. Chas. King  and Chas. McKay, assisted.at times  by the generosity of Mrs. Chas.  Knight and John Finlay. The following were the, other ladies and  gentlemen who placed their vocal,  recitative and instrumental talents  at the disposal of the committee,  and "'for whom a special vote of  thanks was proposed by the Rev. L.  B. Lee: Mrs. F. Richards, Mrs.  Chas. Knight, Mrs. Wm. Bellis,  Mrs. W. Wills. Mrs. J. A. Miller,  Miss Pickthall, Miss Dora Wilkinson, Miss Kathleen Carson and  Messrs. Fred Lynch', Wm. Williams,  C; H. Knight and R. K.McCammon.  After the game the visiting Odd  Fellows were entertained by tbe  local lodge members at Danny  Deane's, where ah excellent spread  was served. Short   talks were  made by several of those present  when called upon by E. E. Barnes,  the chairman.  Following is the lineup of the two  contesting teams:  Phoenix^���Pierce, goal;   Dr.   Mil  lar, ffoint; McDonald,   cover  point;  Quance,     rover;   Jackson,   center;  Barnes,   right   wing;   Spence'r,   left  wing.   Blundell and Sawrey, spares  Greenwood���Halcrow, goal; E.  Clerf, point; Pond, covsr point; R  McMiliian, rover, Murray; G. Clerf,  right wing; A. McMillan, left wing,  McKenzie, spare.  Chas. Davidson, referee.  The Big Store  ������%��  ac  ac  =ic  J\  Presbytery of Kootenay  The Presbytery of Kootenay   met  ! at Rossland last week.    Rev. I.   R.  i i        J  1 Munro, of Phoenix,   was' appointed  j moderator for the year. Social ser-  I vice and evangelism demanded  j much attention, and information  I was to hand concerning the condition of ! things. The session was  well attended.  Hockey Benefit Dance  A big dance will be given in the  Miners' Union hall next Tuesday  evening, March 3rd, for the benefit of the Phoenix hockey team.  The boys should get a  sendoff. "  Will Teach the Tango  Prof. W. B. Marks, who is at; present in Grand Forks, has written 'to  the Pioneer that he intends visiting  Phoenix in the near future with a  view to ^opening a dancing school.  He will introduce the latest dances,  the Hesitation waltz and the Tango.  These are two ol* the most popular  dances that have ever been introduced  in the ballroom, tmd since the citizens  of Phoenix have always set the pace  in amusement of this sort, this opportunity of taking up these dances  should not be , overlooked. Prof.  Murks has conducted dancing classes  in Phoenix before, and has an excellent reputation ns~ii teacher.  A Little Change in Butter Prices:  Fancy New Zealand Butter - 40c. lb.  Curlew or Hazelwood - - - 45c. lb.  Brookfield or Shamrock - 2 lbs. for 75c.  141b. Boxes Eastern No. 1   -   for $5.00  The   Cranbrook    Herald   has   in- j  ' stalled a new  typesetting   machine. '  orrin, Thompson & Co. .;,<-*>>.-  *f'Yl>-'|ir  %n^z  r/.ttX-  ,^t<<x^i<\-#>- \$lt > v*"  1&��  SV,' I  THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  \   ���  1  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  issued weekly  ' at Phoenix, British Columbia  Subscription, 2.00 per year  2.50 to United States.  ' G. Kay, Publisher.  APXERTISING SCALE  Application for Liquor Licence (30 days) .. $5.00  Certificate of Improvement notice (60 days) $7.60  is a good record for a hockey team  in any town, and the Phoenix  septette have nothing to be  ashamed of. They were defeated,  but they take their defeat like true  sports. No fault can be found with  the way in which they played.  Their work was always clean, and  open and above board.  Application to Purchase Land notices (60 days)  ,  $7.50  Delinquent Co-owner notices (90 days).. ��� .$10.00  Small Water Notices <30 days)  87.50  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a lino,  singlo column, for the first insertion; and 8  cents a line for each subsequent-insertion, nonpareil measurement.  Diiplay ads $1.00 per inch, single  column, per month.  Saturday, Feb. 28, 1914.  In   Spokane   the    young   people  - dance the   "hesitation waltz"   without the slightest hesitation.   !���* '  *      As a matter of fact  the   ''silver-  " ware"'has   only   been   "loaned"   to  Grand Forks.     Some day it   will all  ' 'be back on the  bill again.  The man who would "rather be a  - lamp post in New   York"   than, the  : mayor of his own town, was probably cut out for the former.-  .     ��� _/.   The Granby shipments to date  have   passed   the   ten    million   ton  1 Anark. And there are millions of  tons of ore still left in  the mines at  *. Phoenix.   ;���^* ;   Panic or no panic work at the  mines inHhe Phoenix camp goes on  "v without interruption, and the ���properties are earning handsome profits.  On March 16th the 'Granby company will pay its regular quarterly  dividend.   -~  The fine of $20 and   costs,   or  a  sentence of thirty days in the Nelson  jail, meted out to W. G" McGregor,  the Grand Forks hockey player, will  undoubtedly    have    the    effect    of  eliminating the rough stuff in   these  games.     McGregor  pleaded   guilty  to the charge, showing conclusively  that he knew he was in the   wrong.  Sayers, his victim, will carry a scarj  on his forehead the rest  of his   life.  In the playing of  these games   certain  players have often been   heard  to make the threat that they "would  get"   some  player   on the opposing  team.     Probably one of the   fastest  and most gentlemanly players   who  was in the Boundary hockey league  is Bernie   Morris,   who   played   left  wing  on   the Phoenix    team.     But  there were  few  games   during the  past winter that he escaped  serious  injury or even a complete knockout.  It was known that he was a strong,  hard player,  and   the   only  way to  defeat him was by unfair   and   dirty  tactics.      It was seldom he ever got  the    opportunity    of    showing   his  ability,   for  he   was   kept  covered  continually and handicapped in every  way possible.     It is  hard   lines   indeed when it is necessary  to   resort  to   the   police   court   to bring these  culprits to time, but it is an old saying that desperate   diseases  require  desperate methods of treatment.  Premier will Visit Ottawa.  Sir Richard   McBride   will   leave  Victoria for Ottawa at  the  close of  t  the preseat session   of the  legisla  ture  to  discuss  several  matters of  provincial    interest    with , Premier  Borden. ,  Among; the questions which he will  take up with the" Dominion 'authorities in the appointment of the commission on better;,terms for British  Columbia. Since the ��investigation ot the case by the commissioner appointed by this province,  E. V. Bodwell, K". C, was undertaken, several new problemns have  arisen with regard to the settlement of this matter and Sir Richard  McBride, who has been in constant  communication with Premier Borden, has decided to take these new  questions up directly at,Ottawa.  Several other matters of urgent  public importance have also arisen  within the last few days and it is in  order to obtain a settelement of these  that the premier has decided to  make a trip to the capital at this  time. He will leave immediately  after the rising of the legislature  and he expects to be absent from  Victoria for about three weeks.  C.P.R. Extension Plans  Isn't it the Truth?  Canadian Pacific Railway extension plans this year will involve an  expenditure of about eighty-five  million dollars. The large amount  quoted, however, is said to be  spread over a' number of years, and  double tracking apd other parts of  tbe programme will be proceeded  with conservatively as the needs  arise.  At the present time there are 133  miles of double-track under way between Sudbury and Port Arthur, on  the Lake Superior division which  alone will cost $6,000,000; 178 miles  double-track between Brandon and  Calgary, to cost $5,000,000; 139  miles between Revelstorke and Vancouver, to cost $7,000,000.  In the more difficult sections along  the Thompson and Fraser rivers it  is double-tracking until the 'Kettle  Valley line is ready, which will be  next year, so that there will be an  alternative route betvyeen Medicine  Hat and Vancouver, via. the Crow's  Nest Pass.  ���,>>ij;J:v/-.x: ^ :,;���;;,.;'������ "i^Wji^ ���-':> fo ,��____���:������-���'  -'La I ��� V^E' (38? O^yte-^'  I  mm  jSOUDKOWj  I    , 9WSOM, '���> ' ' 1  [ P��MUM3BJUSU j  [ Syrup of Ta  600UVHH  XL  s'^ Terrible place is Phoenix! Full  ,of barbarians! Yet there is no in-  stance     on   .record    or  Beware of Mistakes   4  We all   may   make  takes.  The   person  many   mis-  who makes few  errors is a more  valuable  employee  on- .record   or   a    visitingl than'the one who makes many,   yet  .hockey player being carried   to  the one ' should .not   be too greatly dis-  depot on , a,stretcher,   or. a   referee  couraged   when   an   error  is made,  Hockey should be played on  sportmanlike lines.'. The unenviable  publicity"given Grand Forks recently through fights and bickerings at  and over games outweighs the benefits that come" from winning a  trophy.���Grand Forks Sun."  When the train was held up near  Bellingham last week one lady, a  Mrs. Bennett, showed the keen  foresight  of a   woman   by" putting  her money in her scocking.  ~"  1 v '  11 mi      ��� "'"   ������' ��� 1        I 1.     B  Judea is being commercialized  along modern lines. A canning  factor is established to can sardines  on the^sea of Galilee.  Cures Coughs  Mathieu's Syrup of Tsr & Cod Liver Oil  is a great Tonic and not only stops a cough  but enabks the system to throw it off.  There should be a bottle of it in every home.  Large size bottle 35c   Sold everywhere.  J. U. MJlTHISD CO., Mp,   '  -i j" .  s            0        ���  1 *1   .,  J                                                              '  j*    r  h  *  J.     -  1  \  'IA  being strung up to a telephone pole  by a mob of,discontented citizens,  ���,,       -     _r-i_r. _  not  is to kill off u  on the opposition  them over the  trick is ca* y  hoc'<t\ stiiAc  1�� ciently effective, each  player, could  , be provided with an axe.     Some of  the hockey players in the Boundary  - this season had the system down to  ��� a' nicety.  but  firmly  resolve  that   a   similar  mistake will not occur again.  Attention may be called at  times  King Edward lodge  No. 36, A.F. and A.M.  Regular communication at 8  p.m. Second Thursday of  each 'month. '  Emergent meetings as called; Masonic  Hall, McHale Block. _  Shoes that Fit!  We make a specialty of Miners'  Shoes; good fit, nice shape, and  nothing but the best of stock used  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Alfonse Bertillion, creator of tho  new system of criminal identification which made his name known  throughout the world, died in Paiis'  last week, age 61.  WOOD  NICK PALORCIA,  Knob Hill Ave.        Phoenix, B.C.  First-class Fir and Tain-  ,.- arac Wood, $6.00 per cord  Pine Wood,  $5.00 per cord.'  Fir and Tamarac, uouble cut,  per cord, $7.00.  WOOD  DELIVERED  NOTICE.  ON   SHORT  'Phone B32  Robt. Forshaw  DR. KELLEY  1     CURES  DISEASES  OF  MEN  tion of an irregularity to which   our \-   Meets   every   Monday   Evening   at  attention has been'called is evidence I Miners' HalL    Visiting brethren cor  of careleesness  ' dially invited.  Obeyed Orders  A. I/. MKinnon, Noble Grand.  Win.' Oxley, Fin. Secy.  Sam McLeod, Becl Secy.  r  ]Vi ���  >l  < r-i  to:  IS v^  ��7 ���  The United States feels the   need  of a���better police system, something  in line with the Northwest Mounted  Police   in   Canada.    It- is ~ a  well  .known' fact that .on this' '>side  of the  '' line the* criminal'-has,  is "  vm\  a   wholesome  ^respect   for the" iaw.     *The ��� police  ^here have a way and a hab^t/of eh-  ' ^^9rc^"fiT law 'and   obedience 'to "law  V'^tliat strike terror  to  evildoers  and  ��   ^'plotters of crime.    The  train  rob-  /bery  'on   the Great'Northern'near  { '* >  '" /^Bellingham last week is riot   fiatter-  5m'ini? to tne  guardians of ���the   law of  '(Ahes state br Washington.*  The managing editor wheeled his  chair round and pushed a button in  the wall. The person wanted entered. "Here" said the editor, "are  a number of directions from out-  siders as to the best way . to run a  newspaper. See that they are all  carried out." And-the office boy,  gathering them in a^, large waste-  basket? did so.- - ^  M 1  ;      11.   I  tit' -      _������.  MP-  WMfc  & 3  ^  ���M~,c- "  1^  1 (  IV-i  if  h  \4*  f,f There is an agitation in   Vancou-  " < ^yer to discourage^ women   acting as  ^.sell -i's in down   town   cigar   stores.  *   ^But t as one of these   ladies 'points  ' t      out, many men in Vancouver   today  ���>    ^ar'e doing work they never   did   be-  ]I fore, and some ate seeking  in   vain  ��foV work of any   kind.     Women   as  ^well^as'men j.have to   live,   and   are  ;gfad to work at   anything   that   of-  .fe'rs to keep the banner of  respectability, flying above  their  heads.     A  > woman must make  her  living, and  <4the cigar stand offers one   of these  ',means.      It   is    indeed   hard  lines  when   any    stumbling   blocks    are  ,   used in depriving   working   wornen  '     -of a way of making   an  honest   living.  ��� ���  While it is only natural that  r-'Phoenix regrets losing the cups,  stilt in Jthe interest of hockey in the  Boundary it was probably the best  ' thing that could happen. This is  the opinion of most of the people in  'Phoenix, the very men who have  been furnishing the "sinews of war."  'Phoenix held and defended the  'Boundary cup for three successive  ���L, , -,..,,v.j;:v-v,'.ii'Seasons, and won the McBride and  lli��&^i9!S's';y:^^ft!lly^':^^Vvs cups last year, the  ^p^&^Sv^l"P^^^^^^i*r-^M^ were put   up..   This  I  Smiling  A    clLGb  greet the coming- of a case of  PHCENIX BEER  j       WHY?  J^ecause the Beer is so good  and wholesome it brings the  smile. .  ���    'PHONE  23  PHOENIX BREWING CO.,  LIMITED  Daughters of Rebekah  Phoenix Lodg;e No. 17  Meets in   the   Miners'   Union  Lodge  Hall First and Third Wednesdays. ,  Mrs. E. E. Barnes, Noble Grand  Mrs. A. D. MeKCnzie, Secretary.  FRATERNAL ORDER  OF EAGLES  - Phoenix Aerie No. 168  aleets in Union'Hall, Friday Evenings.  Visiting brothers ate alWBys welcome.  Dan Patterson, 'W. P.  T. R. Ci-abkk, W. Secy.  K. of P. Lodge,  No. 28  Phoenix,  B.C.   >  Meets Tuesday Evening at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially wel  corned.  N. Davidson, C. O.  B. E. Barnes, K. of R. S.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  ���Mountain Temple Lod��?e No. 17  Meete in Pythian Hall, Lower Town  Second and Fouith Thursdays. '  �� Mrs. A. D. McKen/ie  Mrs. E. E. Barnen, M.K.C.  M.E.O.  throw away your good  OVERALLS, because     they are greasy.     We  '   can wash them to look  as good as new.      We also make a  Specialty of Blankets and  Carpets.  A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE  VOU.  RECO STEAM LAUNDRY  Phone &O.   Dominion Ave.  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  afc an annual rental of $1 an acre.' Not  more than 2,960 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 stake.l out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by 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  outputof the mine afc 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 ceal mining  rights are not being operated, such re-  turas should be furnished afc least once  a year.  The,lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be per-  miit��d 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 to any Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  , N.B.���Unauthoi ized   publication  of  this idvertiseiuenfc will notbe paid for.  BY MODERN  METHODS  My Motto: Quick lasting cures guaranteed at Moderate Prices. .Expert  Medical Examination Free. Free examination of urine when necessary.  Consult me���free. Don't delay. Delays are dangerous. Call or write.  Free booklet.    Eyerything confidential.  Hours:   9 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  Dr. Kelley's Museum  210 HOWARD ST., SPOKANE  ,r ^V  in Your Stationery Orders and  Holiday Printing: to the  Phoenix Pioneer  THEM-JOME OF  EXPERIENCE  Tbadc Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sOAdlng a sketch and (Joeorlptlon may  {ratoklr ascertain our opinion tree whether, an  inrontlon Is probably patentable. Communications stiiotjy confidential. HANDBOOK onPatent*  sent free. Oldest aeency for��ecnrlnKi>ntont��.  Patents taken through Slunn tk Co. recoivo  iptctdlnotttt, without chttTRe, in tho  Scientific flsMicm  A handsomely illustrated weekly. largest oir-  ttalatipn ����� any aoiontlfla Journal. Tcimo for  Cana4aT*X7& a year, postago prepaid. - Sold by  all newsdealers. ���'������'���/'���  Branch Office, hi F BU Washington, D. C.  PRINTING  A BUSINESS MAN  IS   KNOWN BY THE  QUALITY OF PRINTING HE USES  Our Stock of Stationery is the Best that can b* procured in  Canada, and our Workmanship will meet with your approval  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  22 PHOENIX PIi  $2.00 per Year in Advance. $250 per Year to U. S  '\  IS Pioneer  for Artistic Printing.  spartmi  New Lines of Paper on hand  fi4 w  SSfts  ���&��$ti  w%$&Mi  mM$mm I  ***-��r?Z. mi  THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  ������������������ "V-  J. < -r I  '  H 7  ,'t*-  1  Concentrates     |  'J'KERB oom'es a time in qvery woman'a  life when ahe undergoes an important  ohange.    This is a critical period.    It is  a time when a woman needs her full health  and  strength.     For your  own sake  should anticipate this. .   ,  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription  The latest in medical science is  contained in Dr.  Pierce's Common  Sense Medical  Adviser-.newand revised edition of 1008  poses, onW 31c. Address Dr. Piorce's Invalid's Hotel, Buffalo  has been recommended .for over forty yoars aa a  tonic for women. It is helpful in the equalization of the circulation,of the blood aad in regulating the action of the bowels. Nervousness  and lo  low spirits disappear,  tentment take their place.  Happiness and con-  Sold in tablet or liquid form by Medicine  Dealers���or send 50 cents for sample box '"  The  Queen's Hotel  COMPLETELY REFURNISHED AND REFITTED  We beg to announce the reopeningof 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 of this hotel will find  in  it all  the comforts ot home.  Perfect satisfaction is assured all our guests.     It is  the most centrally located hotel in town.  Bar Stocked with Best Wines. Liquors. Cigars  WALSH & HARTMAN, Props.  ^ FIRST STREET AND KNOB HILL AVENUE  A  'V  Your Milk Supply  Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY  manner ' Separated Cream insures purity and  quality. The Dairy produces both.  THE PAlRY      .AW., Hannam, Prop.  Everything in Men's Wear  Clothing:  Underwear  Shirts  Shoes  Hats  Caps, etc.   ,  Thos. Brown  "Everything- a Man  Wears"  High-CI ass Se I ecii o n  Perfumes, Talcum Powder, Razors, Brushes, Soaps, Toys,  Books, Stationery; High Grade Confectioner}'. Finest  Selection of Postal Cards.  FINE SELECTION OF GANONG'S CHOCOLATES, FANCY BOXES  The Best Grade of Havanna Cigars.  Anton io Cervo    Stem winder Building  Phoenix- Oi.a p.^  T  j n p  Greenwood!    ^V^&v  j���riJ-iv^  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 8.45 a.m. -\  " "���        lower town,-  9.00a.m.   -Standard Time  Leave Greenwood 3.00 p.m. J  PROMPT   ATTENTION   T  EXPRESS  AND  FREIGHT  J. FULLER, Proprietor  THE KNOB HILL HOTEL  A. O. Johnson, Prop.  First-Class Accommodation for Miners  FINEST OF WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS IN STOCK.  'PHONE 72. YOUR  PATRONAGE SOLICITED.  Joseph Ryan has resigned as po-,  lice magistrate at Cranbrook.  A fur ranch is to be started in the  vicinity of Fort George in the near  future.  Monster 270 ton floating ' cranes  will handle wrecks or accidents*"in  the Panama canal zone.  The Patricks intend keeping the  Vancouver arena rink open all during the month of March.  W. R. Dewdney, ,of Greenwood,  has been appointed stipendiary  magistrate for the county of Yale.  It is stated that ' throughout  Sweden there are 500,000 total abstainers, or about 10 per cent of the  population.  The Chinese have - suddenly acquired a taste for Canadian' fish.  They recently placed an order for  2,000 barrels of herring.  The Hotel Vancouver management will be allowed to continue  giving tango teas as long as liquor  is not sold at those functions.  The Railway Commission has refused to permit the Canadian Northern to establish regular train  service out of Calgary until such'  time as the temporary bridges bf the  railroad on the east side of the city  are made more secure.  At the session of the Grand Orange lodge held at Nelson last  week J. H. Armstrong of Revel-  stoke was elected grand master;  W. G. Gamble bf Matsqui, deputy  grand master; "W,. H. Brett, of Col-  lingwood East, grand secretary.  Daniel Guggenheim, presiden t of  the American Smelting and Refining  Company, declares that the success  of the parcel post has converted,  him to the belief that the United  States government could operate  the railroads, telegraph and telephone lines better than they are operated at present.  When the suez canal was originally made it had a depth of 26 feet.  At various periods it has been  deepened, until it reached its present depth of 32 feet. There is not  a   "single -lock-'betweeir^the* almost  McBride and Williams Tilt  In the House at' Victoria the  other day Parker Williams, the Socialist member, and the Premier  had a friendly tilt. '  Premier McBride, commenting on  the announced intention of Mr'  Williams to make a pilgrimage  throughout the province during the  coming summer, remarked that it  seethed now to be fashionable for  disappointed politicians to make  these pilgrimages.  "Hasn't the honorable gentleman  been arranging for one of these  pilgrimages himself? Is he, getting  disappointed?" asked Mr. Williams.  ���"By no means," replied the premier. "I have been on fourteen of  these journeys to different parts of  the province and the people have  always been glad to see me and  have invited me to come again. If  my friend could make it convenient  I would like him to come' along  with me next time. I would like to  show him some of the. roads and  public works and satisfy him as to  the results obtained."  "I am afraid the honorable gentleman's style of traveling would  hardly be in accordance with mine,"  said Mr. Williams.  "Well," replied the premier,  "even if he does be a little exacting, I will do tbe best I can."    %  Hotel Brooklyn  1 ' - .... ������   w   The Only First-Cla^s and Up^To-Date  Hotel in Phoenix.     New from cellar  /   to roof.    Best Sample Rooms in the  Boundary,   Opposite   Great  Northern  Depot.      v   v     Modern Bathrooms.  STEAM HEATED.  O. D. Bush, Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix, B.C.  TIT?  d. l. Mcelroy  SOLE AGENTS FOR PRINCETON COAL  Dealer in Lumber, Shingles, Lath  and Cedar Poles. Stull Laggan.  First-Class Fir & Tamarac Wood.  MOVING MACHINERY OUR SPECIALTY  If Tired of Wood, try Princeton Goall  'Safety First"  titleless-Mediterranean''and the Red  seal' /'The, waterway -remains .'coo  stantly at an almost'uniform-depth'  Payday on the C. P. R. is an  eagerly anticipated event, and each  month the company pays out over  $6,000,000 in cheques -distributed over the system. By actual  count the cheques   reach a   total  In the underground maze of the  Bunker Hill and Sullivan mine, the  largest lead-silver mine in the world,  located at Kellogg, Idaho, 80 miles  east of Spokane, all trolley wires  are being taken out, to eliminate  danger to workmen. The company,  in common with other mining companies of the Coeur d'Alenes, is  making a big feature of the "safety  first" policy. Electric storage locomotives are being installed to haul  the ore in this underground city,  except in the Kellogg tunnel. Three  locomotives, weighing eight tons  each, already are in operation.  Since the, big mine instituted this  policy the accident list has been  materially reduced, according to  General Manager.'Stanley 'Easton.  The miners   are'.''admonished ,,'to   be  DROP IN EGGS  New laid Farm Eggs, 50c. per doz.  Fancy New Zealand butter, 40c. per lb.  Empress Creamery butter, 40c. per lb. two lbs. for 76c  3usrar cured Hams, 27c. per lb. ,,/  Choice Breakfast Bacon, 28c per lb.  Salt Fish in variety.  K. O. Sardines, IS c. per tin.  P. BURNS & CO., LTD.  Wholesale and Retail Butchers and Produce Merchants  PHOENIX, B. C.       PHONE 2  Almstrom's Book Store  -'���ti- ..' '-' ?���-������ ?   . �� ,n-, ,, ' , ��� -, .j ;���   e,    .  ���   ,.\.-.<���-..���      ���> .  . y-    v _ _      ^ ., .. ,. i -v���>-  ,^?^WJ,',^''5*^^*ViiK)^''^iW���pst^-Ay<^24vr^*'i ���*.<��A,^,L^:^��"^t'iv%feA^i%te1i  is^f^mm^^^  ���*-5*)yt"f?sm  "Bill's going to  sue the company  off for damages."  Phono 42.  Rhoenix, B.C.  120,000, and this number with the  growth of the system and the consequent need of more men, ever  grows.  A bill has been passed at Washington, D. C., authorizing the construction of a $35,000,000 railroad  from Alaska's coast to its great  coal fields. , The���road will be about  1,000 miles in' length. It will be  the first instance in the United  States of the government ownership of a public utility. ' A great  portion of the machinery used in  the construction of the Panama  canal will be utilized on the work.  . A report from Spokane is to the  effect that arrangements are being  made for a through train from Spokane to Calgary. The plan is to  have the train to leave Spokane at 4  or 5 p.m., and make the run in  about IS hours. It will be a first-  class train, with sleepers and dining  car service, and will give excellent  connections from Calgary to the northern points. It will be a daily service north and south, only stopping  at the principal points along the  Crows Ness Pass, the divisional  point at Cranbrook  "Why, what did they do to him?"  "They blew   the   quitting  whistle  when he was carrying a heavy piece  of iron, and   he   dropped   it  on   his  foot."  All Same Phoenix  Visitor���Why    did     your     little  paper fail?  Bogville Editor���Why Mrs.  Chinn, the village gossip, had the  news through the town before I  could set up my type.   ������ ���  Games Won and Lost  WHEN BUYING YEAST |  INSIST ON MAUIMG  THIS PACKAGE  DECLINE SUBSTITUTES  The following table shows who  won the games during the Boundary League hockey season just  closed and the scores made at each  game played:  Jan. 5 Greenwood at Phoenix  Phoonix 5���Greenwood H  2t Greenwood at Grand Forks  Grand Forks (V���Greenwood 2  23 Phoenix at Greenwood  Phoenix 5���Grfeenwood 1  26 Greenwood at Phoenix  Phoenix 5���Greenwood 1  28 Phoenix at Grand Forks  Grand Forks 6���Phoenix 3  30 Grand Forks at Greenwood  Grand Forks .'5���Greenwood 2  Feb 2 Grand Forks at Phoenix  Phoenix 5��� Grand Forks 1  4 Greenwood at Grand Forks  Grand Forks 5���Greenwood 1  6 Phoenix at Greenwood  Greenwood 3���Phoenix 0  9 Greenwood at Phoenix  Greenwood 2���Phoenix 0  11 Phoenix at Grand Forks  Grand Forks I���Phoenix 1  13 Grand Forks at Greenwood  Greenwood I���Grand Forks 0  16 Phoenix at Grand  Forks  Postponed from Jan. 7  Grand Forks 2���Phoenix 0  IS Grand  Forks at Greenwood  Postponed from Jan. !)  Grand Forks 2���Greenwood 1  20 Grand Forks at  Phoenix  Postponed from Jan. I!)  Grand Forks 7���Phoonix i!  The Butte Hotel  LOWER TOWN  Bar stocked with the Finest of Italian Wines.  Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  STEAM  HEATED THROUGHOUT  Rooms  Furnished, Clean, and Well Ventilated.  LUCIANI & VICHARY, PROPS.  The Phoenix Club  J. Deichert, Prop.  PIPES, CIGARS, TOBACCS, CIGARETTES  BEST BRANDS ALWAYS ON HAND.  Special Line of the Famous Haid Chocolates  Smokers' Supplies.       Soft Drinks  ENGLISH BILLIARDS,   POOL,   BOWLING ALLEYS  J. IV1ATHESON   Insurance Agent  FIDELITY BONDS, PLATE GLASS,  COMMISSIONER FOR TAKING  AFFIDAVITS  FIRE, LIFE AND  ACCIDENT  PHOENIX, B-C.  'i?-i��'J3- liliillW > < H&��* "^ j-���; v< * f'Y->   - ��>'��� ���  v ���  i^KgS^fc A*!V  ifiasilju***  "'>;���  (THE   PIONEER',    PHbENIX,    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  I feu.?  ,       ,   McKAY & KNIGHT  Grocers and Provision^ Merchants  (  ,  .   .        '   ���. (��Next Door to Drug Store)  Local and General  j  b  P'r  I  Fish       Fish  Norway, Mackerel  Alaska Herring     -   .- r  Finnie Haddie       -   -  Fish  $2.00 Pail  1.50    "  <' 20c. lb.  ;j>  P "  ps*-*  CQd Fish '- 21b. Box 40c.  "THE STORE OF QUALITY.",  THE   MINERS'  UNlbN  OPERA  HOUSE  Saturday, Feb. 28  Big- 6 Reel  PROGRAM, INCLUDING THE "MUTUAL"  :WEELL7 GAZETTE; AND A  Magnificent Feature Film Drama, entitled  <fhe iMMsim stain:*  IN THREE PARTS.  PRICES AS USUAL.  * ,  Y&lfo.'Z X.\ri ��$* ,"" *> $���      *    ���  The Strathcona Hotel  jf^JVC  ���&Vv  NELSON, B.C.  ��i����SI^#*l^  ^S&SSHffiSMl^  SUTTONQ  foftfardonandfarm cure best  for B.C.soil. See Catalogue fox  Mrs. Balph Kendall left Tuesday for  Spokane. ,  Harry Swanson came in from Republic Monday.  J. E. Thompson was down to Nelson  and Spokane the first of the week. ���>  Mrs. O. D. Bush returned last Monday from Nelson, where she was on a  visit,  Mrs. Kempston and sister, Miss  Laura Earl, left Thursday for Spokane  on a visit.  Mrs. Silas Smith came in from the  Motherlode mine last Saturday to  spend a few*days.  So far this season in phoenix none  of the fairer sex have ventured forth  with Tango trousers.  For Rent���Nicely furnished housekeeping and sleeping rooms.. Apply  to Mrs. Malissa Puddy.  D. Mussatto is opening a fruit and  confectionery store in the place formerly occupied by Tony Oervo.  The Oliver Typewriter has won international fame as the perfect writing  machine for every line of business.  Are you looking for a snap? Th��  Cottage hotel is now 'for sale. Consult M. H. Kane, box 101, Phoenix.  Connie Benson, who played cover  point with the Phoenix team, leftfor  his home in Winnipeg last Tuesday.  For Sale or Rent���Four room house,  newly painted and papered, on Brooklyn avenue.1 Apply^to Geo. Evans, i  The Grand Forks and Phoenix  Junior teams played here last Friday  night. Score: Phoenix, 3; t Grand  Forks, 2. ,   ' -  Last Wednesday was Ash Wednesday "and * marked the beginning of  Lent. Easter Sunday falls " on  April 12th.    I '      -  Barney Cosgrove and Dan -O'Con-  nell left yesterday morning' for the  coast. They expect to return in 'a  week or ten days.  >R. T. Lowery, editor and financier  of the Greenwood Ledge, was in town  the first of the week" meeting his  many old friends.       - '     ~' '*  Gordon McLeod, the popular clerk  at the Brooklyn hotel, has been in the  hospital for the past week; but is now  Cups High and "Dry" .     .  Last Friday night, February 20,  Grand Forks won the championship of the Boundary by defeating  Phoenix, and thus ending ti  Boundary'series. After the game  the champions wended their way  up to Danny Deane's to get i  square meal, and incidentally to re'  joice over their triumphant victory,  In the center of the table were to  be seen the Boundary trophy, as  well as tbe far famed McBride and  Daily News cups, standing there  high and "dry" on the rocks of ad  versity, without a sign of a cloud in  the dense atmosphere of hot air be  ing peddled around ' by the ardent  supporters of the "hungry seven  Fortunately a stranger chanced to  pass tnat way, and observing their  predicament, at once decided to  quench their, fevered thirsts. He  was joined by two other Phoenix  sports, and the trio retraced their  steps to the Oueen's bar, and pro  cured a quantity of "Mumm's  Extra," and returned and were al  lowed to enter and to fill the before-  mentioned ���cups to overflowing.  They requested the thirsty ones '"to  stoop down  and drink.  After the "pilgrims" had gorged  themselves they journeyed up to the  C. P. R. depof, where a train was  in waiting tov carry them back to  Grand Forks. They returned home  highly delighted with the treatment  accorded them by three members of  Phoenix sporting element.  Ladies Play Hockey  . ./solid. joFiiarcratee.of trarity  able to be out again  t A public dance will be given in ,the  Scandinavian' hall tonight, Saturday,  February 28th. Ironsides orchestra  will furnish tho music.       . -' ���'  Chief of Police-Walter Cook was  on , they sick lisffor a'uouple of days  duVing^thesrweek. and;vJoe Darraugh  There is no disputing the fact that  ladies can play hockey just as well  as the men. ' And more over they  can give the men some pointers in  playing a good clean game. Wednesday night the married and single  ladies of Phoenix played two fast  periods, and were anxious to play a  third, but in true ladylike fashion  they acceded to the wishes of the  Odd Fellows, who were also scheduled to play. The ladies without  exception were, good skaters, and  the combination work displayed was  an agreeable suprise to   the   specta-  >' *f >  Y,-  mh '*���  Nine Well-Lighted  -   Samplerooms.  Phone 12  J AS.   MARSHALL,   PROP.  Br. H. E. Griffith  Dentist  MILK AND CREAM  The rich quality of our-Milk and  Cream   is  gaining  new  patrons  for us daily.     We solicit a trial.  Delivery madeto any" part of the  city.     Mail us a card.  would come'down ^together v on' the  ice pretty hard, but they were soon  up and into the thick of the fray  again.  Pa/mer Gook was referee, and the  Reasonable Prices.  Examination Free.  .*����;���'?���?-C,...-,.  SliiSiiiiiiilililiiil  M^I^^jg^^'VMfei^t";;,...., ���.,,,���, ii ".'   The PHOENIX DAIRY  ^     "VV. A. McKay & Sons, Props.  ^_  luts<tfeeilLsc4if��cenea^,-��"-'-7'    , ,  < Pete Denda was arrested'this week  on the  charge" of  running  a "blind  pig."   For lack of sufficient evidence  be was discharged.  Mrs. J. C. Tait and children left/,adies though the way he handled  Friday for Vancouver, where they I the game was just "perfectly  will remain for some time, and will I lovely." In the two periods not a  later be joined by Mr. Tait. ���    ,ady   was put Qn   the   fence;  .^^"^t'teH.owilxJunlori  married ladies won,  by   a  score  played a team picked up from among' J  the boys in town.    The "scrub" team  beat the Juniors by a score of 4-3,  Narcisse Lemieux, employed by the  city- to look^,fter the street work and  The  1 of  ^ Mi&S"i&^?^^^gpc^^::as;ne.Wi;;^  Wwm.  j, ���^^uK3Jf|S^KSSS  ''-���$  1  tfcwIIISfil  -������'*��"  ������\'*':'''"?!W^-:; ^"^'.'SiniBlatloii'.'  GRAYING  '^i^f:;A^.^m^s^sojn^t\y attended  W^^^^^^P^SS and ^8as-  lil^??'^^''.a^f^:f^careful atten-  ||^oo7^^ifo^di^si;'    Phone A65  ^mes|G5jMcKeown  i��pii|ffiSIrvices  :St ,Johh^' Ohurch-I-Sundays: Holy  po^un'on, 8a.m.(Matins, 10.30 a.hi.;  Koly Cp^inuriionand sernjon, 11 a.m.;  Sunday���'school,;^p.m*; Evening service,; 730.   Week- days: Matins, 7.30:  7*s6.;.>y.--.'-:v-v.;  ��  |lc;n - offer.  ��� SI  ^^"Wforwatd.: (rcnoronB f  AtV"li. Wo axe &r ��? away  >>atS)M to thousand.���'  ������' poopla/.'.&U over; i'lha  .world as a Jiaite  ��� fovortlnoment. Now  la- ��� your chanco to i  obtain ono. Write  now, enclosing &i  ��� fontvlor one of our  mshlonablo t/adic  J��nR ��� ..Oaards, ;or I  ;Ocnt�� All)ort��, sent  "1��0 W��M to wear  w hthowateh. wind,  J'H to itiyoii Prfo  (tliaso wntches oro  guriraiitocil flva yewj).  saar.Id  you  toko al!*  ^; L^e>stated services in the Catholic  chupch are as follows: First and third  ���$VP$*ptin th��j;:mbhth. Mass at 10  a.ni>,;Sunday School : at 2.30 pm.;  Evening ���Service at"7.30 p.m. Rev.'  Father Gh^oinel, pastor.  X Methodistr-Ghmfch'���Siinday school  and Bible class,: 2130 p.m.; evening ser-  yice, 7.30 p.iu. Piayer meeting, Thurs-'  day'-evening, at 7.45 p.m. ^ev. A. T.  Bell,   ������/..'.  >v|b. Andre;w's church (Presbyterian)  ���Service, Sunday next; March. 1st, at  7:30 p.m., Sunday school at 2 p.m. All  Welcome.    Rev. j, R. Munro, minister.  to act as special constable, was- taken  seriously ill Thursday night and is  threatned with appendicitis.  I. G. Mitchell left Monday for Win-  nipeg, where he will' join his wife.  Mr. Mitchell will go into business in  in that city. Mitchell may not be  seen in the-westplaying^hockey again,  so~ he says.'  - Ben Simpson went over to Vancou  verthis week to attend the funeral  of the late Andrew McKnight. For  two years McKnight was master mechanic at the Britannia mine and Mr.  Simpson worked as a machinist under  him. '  Clyde Savage, employed at the  Brooklyn hotel, is of an inventive  turn of mind, and for the past year  or more has been working on a hydro-  monoplane, which will both fly in the  air and float on the water. The  model is built'on the scale of one inch  to the foot. The planes from tip to  tip measure 32 inches, and the model  is 22 inches long. Practically all of  the weight lies below the planes.  Every part, even to the wheels, have  been made by hand. In time Mr.  Savage intends building a full sized  machine, to be known as the "Savage  Monoplane," which will be capable of  carrying two passengers.  ������  ��� ��������������.  Sir.    Wm.   McDonald,   the   mil  honair       tobacco  one goal, which was shot into the  net by Mrs. McDonald. J. E. Carter and H. Tilton were, the goal  umpires.  Foiling is tbe lineup:  Married ladies���Mrs. J. A. Miller,  goal; Miss Donnan, point; Mrs.   A.  Hilliar,  cover  point;   Mrs.   W.   L.  Ritchie,   rover;   Mrs.   H.    Sawrey,  center;   Mrs.    J.   McDonald, "right  wing; Mrs! E. E.Barnes, left wing.  Single     ladies���Miss     McEwen,  goal; Miss Boyce, poiut; Miss Mat-  tinson,   cover   point;  Miss Carson,  rover; Miss McKeown, center; Miss  McGeer, right wing; Miss Bateman, J  left wing. '  After the game the ladies repaired  to the Queens hotel and were served  a nicely prepared supper by the  Phoenix Sports  Committee;  f  Winter's Cough  For that nasty,, tickling" Cough, or sore  bronchial tubes, this Cough Syrup fills  the bill.  Nothing but the balsam from Pine trees,  with a desirable medium, and absolutely;  free from opiates.  50c. a Large Bottle  'Phone 31.  NEW VICTOR RECORDS  A Nice Selection of the Latest  Victor Records, especially  the latest dance music  New Songs,' etc.  COME AND LOOK THEM OVER  E. A. Black, Jeweler  Prof- Marks  Coming*  ' y'Prof/ Marks"'begs to announce' to the"-public 'of  Phoenix that he intends,  at an early date,  to  open a dancing class, giving instructions in all f  the latest dances, and will make a specialty of  Tango and  Hesitation Waltz  The Tango and Hesitation Waltz are two of the most  popular dances that have ever been introduced in the  ballroom, and as the pitizens of Phoenix have always  set the pace in amusement of this sort, the opportunity  now offered should not be overlooked.  For further particulars, consult Chas. McKay or  A. A./White.  mm  $5,000 on Proof of Radium  McGregor Paid his Fine  Important Notice  All those having an account  against the Phoenix' Sports Committee would confer a favor by submitting same at as early a date as  possible.    (Signed) E. A. Black,'  Secretary.  w�� '��,���.. VMt����o of onr marvcl-  iffe'y!*;-  Wt&rMt,:;, :'  'm;,',���^��M��i.���5?,���'i,!?r!itt,���,1, "ih"��    beantlj'if  a?;;�����������*��**,-.to-dar ami  c[,ln  W!ij.1wamlua4:-i   �� {land.  watcli...  o trues  but aond j  OM   111]    [tu    i    Fiiw    W.i.i,        -S"'  DR.DeVAN'SFEIWAtE PILLSSeo^  PHOSPHONOL FOR.MEN����^ili��-  ,ior Nerve and Brain; increases.'Vrey. matter''"  ' $,S ��X$Jit?T��a' or H"7 mail ��'1 receipt of price.  ��� ThbScobei.1. Drug Co.. St. Catharines, Ontario.  manufacturer,  is chancellor of McGill university  '". su"ession to Lord Strathcona.  bir William's donatioris to the~col-  lege total over five millions.  For Sale���the Cottage Hotel  If you are looking for a snap, I am  now in a position to fill your wants.  The property is a paying proposition', '���  guaranteeing at least $100 per month  to this purchaser over and above running expenses. For further partic.uL  lars consult M. H. Kane, and he will  ���prove it.   Box 191, Phoenix; B.C.  Victoria,    B.C.���Feb.     25.���The  British    Columbia   legislature   this  evening adopted the radium  bill on  second reading, and as  the   opposition   approved   of the   measure 'its  passage   is   assured.      Briefly   the  measure provides for the provincial  government sharing in any discovery  of radium in British Columbia to the  extent of 50 per cent; it rewards the  discoverer $5000 upon proof of discovery, and   it  amends  the mining  act  so   that   radium   will   not   be  classed with other minerals.  Sir Richard McBride, the premier,  stated that  he   had   no   doubt that  there   were   valuable   deposits    of  pitchblende in  the province      ','The I  national   governments   at  and  Washington," he   said,   "have  been interested in this question, and  we wish  to  fall   into   line   with the  legislative measures now* under consideration in "Canada and the United  States, so   far   as   the discovery of  radium is concerned."  '���  W. G.   McGregor,   left  wing of  the Grand   Forks  champions,   who  was arrested last Friday night after  the   Grand    Forks-Phoenix     match  for having committed an assault on  Sayers of the Phoenix team . by  hitting  him   over   the head   with   his  hockey stick, was giyen   a  hearing  Monday night before Police   Magistrate Mulligan.     McGregor pleaded  guilty after hearing the charge, and  the   magistrate   imposed   a  fine of  $20  and costs   or     30 days in the  Nelson jail.     The fine was paid.  Sayers was so badly injured   that  it was    recessary    for   him   to   be  assisted  from   the   ice   and    placed  | under the care of a physican.    After  awa   the game a warrant was   issued  for  the arrest of his assailant,   who was  placed under a $100 bond to ^appear  here Monday night.  N. L. Mclones;  bf Grand Forks, went his bond.  r  It is estimated that labor lost ^"4,-  500,000 by strikes in the United  Kingdom last year.  Literal  Upjifter��� My man, was it alcohol  that brought yVt   here?  Prisoner���No, gasoline; I catiie  in de patrol-wag^in.'  ��'��W;;:*V ���������'������������ ':���'��������� ������������,.'���

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