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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jan 10, 1914

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 Vf.  ',  ^1*1  '<\ '���'  , /-'      ���*     ,r  :yi!'/'^";l'(,.,:':'1," '  -.������'���i.^y; '.;v,:'.;/.-ftefX<;.,<  ."^���X-'.V-rliO-  ''S?iy-:?i  llllf'  "    " '1 - M  M'if  The largest coppor- mines in  the Dominion are situated  at Phoenix. The Granby  Co. employs 600 men, and.  has a monthly pay roll of  over $60,000, while the Rawhide pay roll Is $18,000.     '  Devoted to the Interests ofthe Boundary Mining District  v  -A  Thb Phoenix Pioneer isr  published in the highest'  municipality in Canada���  altitude, 4,800 ft. The city  has a population of 1,600,  and possesses first-class  hotels, opera house, schools  ��� * ,1,  *     r M  ' >���'��� ; I  FIFTEENTH YEAR  phoenix, B.C., Saturday, jan. 10, 1914  Number 26  GRANBY'S HIDDEN GREEK SMELTER TO RE IN OPERATION FEBRUARY FIRST  GRANBY CONSOLIDATED BIG FAVORITE  ON THE BOSTON STOCK EXCHANGE  MUNICIPAL ELECTIONS  BELD NEXT WEEK  Held Double Funeral  Monday  is   Nomination  Day-  Thursday, Jan. 15th, Election  Day in Phoenix.  Next   week   municipal   elections  will  be  held  in   many of the cities  throughout the province.     In Phoenix next Monday is nomination day,  - and   Thursday,   January     15th   is  election day.  ��� However, in   all probability   the   present    mayor    and  board of Alderman will be re-elected  by acclamation.  It will be necessary  to select one  new  alderman   to   fill  James Marshall's place.    The people  ., of Phoenix are  apparently well satisfied   with   the   way  in   which,the  business of the city has been handled  by    Mayor   D.   J.   Matheson    and  Aldermen Geo.   Rogers, -A. D. Mc-  Kenzie,   W.   J.   Pendergast, M. H.  Kane and Theo. Biner.  At Greenwoed Mayor F. W. Mac-  Laine will stand for re-election, but  may have opposition in Dr. J. D.  McLean, who has been asked by  friends to enter the contest.  At Grand Forks Mayor G. M.  Fripp is in the field for re-election  and may not have any opposition.  At Rossland Tom Embleton and  J. D. Wilson are running. Mayor  Deschamps refused to take the office  for another term.  At Nelson J. J. Malone seems to  be the choice of the citizens, and  will probably be the only candidate.  James O'Sbea, barrister,   may-also  'V-'??��y*����'I.M��iicG��-��jror"ofiKnnloiH run-  niifitf'for thev'officc  'again," 'and ' will  have no opposition.  Simon Taylor . is the citizens'  choice at Cranbrook, and from present indications^ will be elected by  acclamation to succeed A. C. Bow-  ness, the present incumbent.'  There was a ' very large turnout  last Sunday to attend the double  funeral of John R. Nelson and An-  gelo Catterihi, the two victims of  the unfortunate mine accident on  New Year's eve. Every available  sleigh and cutter in Phoenix and  several - from Greenwood were  pressed into service, and scores of  people walked to and from the  graveyard below town.  The funeral service   was   held   at  the   Miners'   Union   Opera   house,  and was conducted by the Rev.   A.  T.   Bell,   pastor  of the   Methodist  church.     The   two   caskets    were  placed upon the . stage, and   at  the  conclusion   of the   church   service,  the Odd Fellows' ritualistic  funeral  service was read   by   E. E. Barnes,  noble grand,    and   John   C. Tait,  past grand of Snowshoe Lodge No.  46, of which   Nelson   was a  member.    Catterini   was  a  member of  Phoenix Miners' Union No. 8,   and  the   Union   service    was   read   by  Louis   Goebel,   while   beside    him  were    Harry   Elsmore  and   D.    A.  Vignaux,    president  and   secretary  of the union respectively.  Both caskets were "covered with  wreaths, from the Masons, the Odd  Fellows and the Miners' Union.  At the graveyard the remains of  .Nelson were Jaid in the I. O. O. F.  plot' beside his brother Paul, who  was" killed at the Granby about  nine months ago, and those of Catterini in the-Miners' Union plot. The  Odd Fellows marched in a body  and wore regalia, and the pall  .bearers for,-Nelson   were   members  tit,both,the Odd-Fellows    and ^Ma  x'ooic.'ofdwrtJ.'deceascdV ,haviog   bee  'a'memb'er'of'both   lodge's.'   'Catte  rini was buried under   the   auspice  of the Union, and  the   pall   bearers  were members.  I  "^  Rebdkah Joint Installation'  Mechanical Equipment, Hydro-Electric Power Plant,  Smelter and Railway System Completed.  Reports  received  Tuesday at the  local offices of the Granby Smelting  company   from   W.    A.   Williams,  superintendent in charge of construction at Hidden Creek, B.  C,   state  that the  entire   mechanical  equipment, including the smelter,   hydroelectric power plant,   machine shops  and railway  system,   is  completed  and  will   begin   operations January  i5, says the Spokesman-Review.  It,  will require not less than two weeks  to, get the machinery adjusted, and  Superintendent    Williams' predicts  that permanent operations  will   not'  be inaugurated before Feburary   1;  Construction   at   Hidden   Creek/  begun nearly two years ago, represents   an   expenditure, of   approximately  $3,000,000,, and   the enter-  prise,has been financed from Granby  earnings, aside from   the  $900,000  disbursed in dividends in 1913._The  capitalization of the corporation was  increased  several  months-sigo from  $15,000,000 to $20,00,000, and $1,-  500,000 of the additional capital has  been   paid   in, but this has been expended in acquiring new properties,-  none of it being enlisted in development at Hidden Creek.  The new smelter, built primarily,  to handle the output of the Hidden  Creek mines, which now have ap��  proximately ' 8,000,000 >. tons<sof ore  at Grand Forks are located, but  they are so situated and equipped  that the Operating expense will be  much less, and the proximity.of the  mines to the smelter, connected by  \l/i miles of electric railway, reduces transportation on the ore to  the minimum. t  ��� The report states that there are  16 inches of snow on the level at  Hidden Creek, but that the buildings  were all inclosed and roofed before  the storms came, making possible  completion of the work on schedule,  the original estimate providing for  blowing in the smelter, furnaces between January 1 and Feburary 1,  1914.  Granby Consolidated has been a  prime favorite on the Boston Stock  Exchange during the week, Hayden-  Stone and other prominent interests  being heavy purchasers, says the  New York Mining Age.  Some 8,000,000 tons of ore of an  average grade of 2.2 per cent Copper  have already been blocked, out on  this property, and a recovery of 40  pounds of the metal per ton is expected. Some estimates give the  Hidden Creek ore reserves already  blocked out as nearer 11,000,000  than 8,000,000 tons.  Granby during the first 11 months  of 1914 produced 20,lT53V'^W>ounc1s  On last >^e_dnesdgy evening the  Rebekah, lodges'of jG'reenwood and  Phoenix held a joint installation of  officers in the lodge room of Phoenix Rebekah Lodge No. 17. The  installation was conducted by District Deputy Mrs. Margaret Mc-  Leod of Phoenix, assisted by District Deputy Mrs. __Pond of Greenwood and Past Grand Sisters Bush,  Tait, Carter, White and Thomson  Following are the Phoenix officers  installed: ;  Mrs.  Owens,   past   grand;  Mrs.  E.  E.   Barnes, "noble grand;   Mrs.  Humphreys, vice-grand;   Mrs.   Mc-  Kenzie,   recording secretary;   Mrs  Tait,      financial     secretary;    Mrs.  Carter,    chaplain;   Miss    Bateman,  conductor;   Mrs.   Sawrie,    warden;  Mrs. McLeod, right  supporter  noble, grand; ..Mrs.   McDonald,    left  supporterjnoble grand;   Mrs.   Mor-  rin,    right     supporter   vice-grand;  Mrs.    Olson,'   left   supporter   vice-  grand; Miss McEwen, inside guard;  Miss Evans,   outside  guard;   Mrs.  Hanson,    right    scene     supporter;  Mrs.  Pierce,   left  scene  supporter;  Mrs. Walter Cook,  pianist.  GREENWOOD OFFICERS     ���  Mrs. McKenzie, noble grand;  Miss Froley, vice grand; Mr.  Pond, recording secretary; Mrs.  Clerf, financial secretary; Mrs.  White, chaplain; Mrs. Pond, conductor; Mrs. Thompson, right supporter noble grand; -Mr. Helgrave,  inside guard; Mrs. Flemming, warden.  MILD WEATHER HITS  BOUNDARY COUNTRY  Retards Winter Sports���League  Hockey Games Postponed���  Hockey Game Monday.  Milder   weather  than   was   evei  known before  in Phoenix   was  the  climatic  condition   prevailing   here  the first of the week.    The* snow  almost   entirely   disappeared,    and  wheeled vehicles again took the place  of sleighs for a  day  or  two.    The  ice   in   the big skating rink became  flooded with water, and skating was  out  of the   question.    The League  hockey   games  to  be  played   this  week had  to be   called, off.    This  was   the one  between Phoenix and  Greenwood to.be played, here   Monday night, the  one between   Phoenix  and   Grand   Forks   at   Grand  Forks Thursday night, and the  one  between  Grand Forks  and  Greenwood at Greenwood   Friday   night.  Thursday     night .   the    weather  turned colder and the  skating   rink  has again been opened.    If the  ice  is   in   condition,  in  all  probability  there will be a  hockey   match   here  next   Monday  night    between   the  Greenwood and Phoenix teams. "  Card of Thanks  G.   Kay   has  been   appointed  local  agent for the Oliver typewriter.  ag4inst'20i570;i;  -   correspondtng.Y3��wsi  . ,.,.���.-_   .     .,,.-.-,.,-���,.,.,.,,,.-... - ,.   ...   .. ....  ..-:.-. -,,l'appar��iatitViatV;and";''  otthe;:>lidas;and:bthe;r'spropert^  Alaska  recently taken "over by the  b^ow^hat^of%;year ago;'and^wtiat  jMmp^^%.z^.y^f~i;::-.    '-iJ with the Hidden Creek, the Midas,  predicted, will almost double QraobyTG  earnings and add years to the life off 1914, -the next yeari should  After  the  installation    Mrs.     E  Owens,   the, retiring .noble  grand,  ��� We wish to express through the  medium of your paper our appreciation for the many expressions of  sympathy and acts -of kindness  extended towards us on the recent  death of ^ husband and brotheirr"-"  .s^MrsjVjKR. Nelson  ?��:> AibWN etsoa  &l  ���������*������-vt, fzsrri  The  Big- Store  1  The  Management  and the Staff  of the Big Store desire to  thank its. Customers generally for their patronage during 1913.  During 1914 we will carry  the same complete stock, and  have the same desire to please  you as in the past.  "We Wish you all A Happy  New Year."  Two well-known/'Spokane women, 1 output of the  Granby  mines   and  Mrs^Jiirinaj'Zerbe^atid ^McsltW^lterrsmelter .fo,r week ending Jan. 4:  $5$"$��0f$Pfji^ 1,230,131  the corporation.      Not only are   the la. stupendous   increase ;���'���, in   Granby j taace of 850 !yacds^"'  average values of the Hidden Creek I output.     In fact,-^t would   occasion j  Phoenix,   no surprise were Granny's. 1914. production'to' approach   45,000,000 to  ' Granbyi,  ^22,595     1,230,490  ores  equal   to   those : at  B. C,   where  the mines   supplying  i the 4000-ton   daily capacity smelter  50,000,000 pounds of copper.  B.C. Mining  At the Jewel mine a winze is being sunk from the 300 to the 400  foot level. Two shifts are employed  on this work and the winze is already down 50 feet.  Eighteen mines in the Kootenay  and Boundary districts of British  Columbia shipped out 6,814 tons of  ore, which brought the total receipts  of the Consolidated company's plant  for 1913 to 351,059 tons.  Ruddy & McKay were awarded  the contract for hauling the ore from  the Silver Standard mine to the cars  at New Hazelton. The contract is  a big one, probably double the  amount of ore that was at first anticipated. Ruddy & McKay will  get their outfit in shape and start  hauling at once.  The news that the Red Cliff mine  at Stewart is to be reopened in the  spring is received with intense satisfaction on every hand. The mine,  which was one. of the mainstays of  the camp from its inception, has  been shut down for the last twelve  months, and the loss of its pay roll  has been keenly felt. The impetus  given to copper mining generally in  this part of the world by the activity  of the Granby Consolidated Mining  company, has been the direct cause  ofthe new capital being interested,  and it is learned on the very best  authority that sufficient money has  been raised to start to block out tl.e  immense bodies of copper already  proven to be existant in the min��.  A new phase in mining promises :o  open   early in   the spring",  the sacking and packing out of  high-grade ore from the various rich  properties in the district.  Great interested is being manifested in Rossland at the receipt of  authentic information to the effect  that the Nickle Plate mine is to be  reopened. The property has lain  idle for nearly ten years, except that  part of the plant is being operated  under lease by the Le Roi No. 2.  The Nickel Plate is owned by the  Rossland-Kootenay Mining company, Ltd., England, with C. Williamson Milne as chairman and F.  A. LaBouchere, secretary. Bedford  McNeill, consulting engineer for  the company, was at Rossland with  the touring geologists and mining  engineers last fall, carrying back to  England accurate reports of the  great success of the operations of  the Consolidated Mining and Smelting. Co., Ltd., and reporting that  rich veins in the War Eatjle and  Centre Star ran in the direction of  the Rossland-Kootenay company's  properties. At the annual meeting  of the company, it was decided to  spend from $50,000 to $100,000 on  exploration work and diamond  drilling, - C. H. Stewart, of Alexander, Hill & Stewart, consulting  mining engineers, has been in  Rossland recently investigating for  the company and has sailed for  England. The mine is down 800  feet.  :;ifel  The Place to Get  Distinctive Clothes  Clothes that set you apart,   that, by their very excellence and style, mark you as "Somebody."  Haven't you often wished for a suit like that?     You  can get it now���at a reasonable price.  have the distinctive fit and cut that is so hard to get.  They are the result of master designing and skilled  hand-tailoring, applied to the best of all-wool fabrics���  that's why they have the style and fit that lasts.  Just come in and look them over.  Died of Pneumonia  John Dorsey   died   of  pneumoiva  in   Smilhers   last   month.      At  o ie  time   ho   ran   a hotel  in Aldermet 3,  and    afterwards    started     i lie    (i: st  This is 1 newspaper in the Bulkley Valley.  We  also  carry in  stock a  large assortment of the  latest styles in Hats, Collars and Ties.  We Carry the Finest Grade of Shoes. P5iJ'��' "<r W T'J,^  !P?<k5  IKtw*fS^  T^v*  ^TCJf".^  X ���''i).  ->-<,��"  *M  THE   PIONEEE,    PHOENIX,    BHXTISH   COLUMBIA.  Paw.'A-'��  I"., '   >��� i" *  ft��  l;i  THE PHOENIX PIONEER,  .      ,<      ISSUED WEEKLY  '      -' ' ,' '(  ky Phoenix, British Columbia  Subscription,^2.00 per year  J     ,2.50 "to United States. ,  - "., lf JrG, Kay,' Publisher.  I the house will be too gopdfor' him".  He will get, comps to alV'harp re  I citals  and ��� have   a   reserved   seat  How to fcive Long*  John H.< Pugh; deputy county  citals and-nave a ������ ��� I J,^ of Spokane, has just cele>  beside the editors  while all the de- Ph ^ ^  linquent   subscribers  will   have  to aio-e who  i carry  water  for the performers and  ",c���*     ,.     f' ...  L.anjf, ���� r i ,,,5,,^ tri j;���p ionpr and be haODV.  sit up in the gallery,���Ex.  T  14;  .,*',  J/>  << ". ADVERTISING SCALE  AprJltoationtorLIduorLloorioo (30day9> ..$5.00  Certificate ot Improvement notice ((todays) $7.60  Application to Purctiaso Land notices (00 days)  *   i...'...'....'. *7.60  Delinquent Co-owner notices (90 days) 1.. .$10.00  Smal I Water Notices (30 days) $7.60  All other legal advortlHlng, 12 conts a lino,  single column,^for the' first Insertion; and 8  ,,cents a lino for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement,    t  Display  ads $1.00 per inch,  single  column, per month.   \  Saturday, Jan. 10, 1914.  Oh,  your January thaw!      Right  on the dot this year.  i    ���: <���-   No, gentle reader,  Chinese   New  Year will not be celebrated in Phoe  nix.  The new broom sweeps clean  only when there is a willing hand  at the other end of it.  The unlucky 13 has just past,  and now we can expect everything  to run along lovely  until 1923���ten  years hence.   ���������   It is said that the 1914 models in  wallets are considerably sffTaller and  can be conveniently carried in the  watch pocket.  ,: : ���   ,, it is> a difficult matter to keep  the Smith family down. Did you,  notice what "Gunboat" Smith did  to Pelkey a few nights ago?  A Pittsburg physician, is reported  as saying that an evening's relaxation in the company of good liquor  aud reasonable men relieves the  strain and benefits the bodies of  men whose work is constant and  trying; especially if it be of the  brain. Of course, he says such  evenings should not come too often  and^should never degenerate into  sprees. His belief will be condemn  ed by the prohibitionists, but there  ate many who will share it. And  men like the governors of the Caro-  linas who addressed each^other on  the subject on- a famous occasion  will be inclined to criticise it for its  moderation. So varied is popular  opinion.���Vancouver Sun.  _ ��- ���  '    His Disposition  During a concert tour of the late  Theodore-Thomas and his celebrated  orchestra one of the musicians died,  and the following telegram was immediately dispatched to the parents  of the deceased:  "John Blank died suddenly today.  Advise by wire as to disposition."  In a few hours the answer was received, reading as follows:  "We are heartbroken; his disposi-  tion was a roving -one.  wish to live long and be happy  Smoke little; drink, little and do  not eat too mucfi.      ���r   ._ , _ .  Do not worry or try to get along  on less sleep than is required to rest  your mind and body.  Educate yourself to carry out your  daily program. Do not get to the  office late. A time clock should not  be required to make a man be  prompt in doing his duty.  Cultivate your memory. If is one  of the most convenient files ever invented. The man who can rely on  his mind conserves his brain.  Marry a good woman and then  take .-jn interest in your home and  children.  .1'.  /     While the  mild   weather  experienced this week cut down   the   fuel  and clothing bills, the   most  people  of Phoenix would gladlyhave   paid  the   extra   cost   had   . the    hockey  games,not'been interfered with.   : ��.   ' Thrown into the discard years  ago," "the" bustle" has-come .back.  TheVladies^pf Pittsburg are wearing  themy^and'the craze is said to" be'  drifting/westf �� They -will probably  >be" worn"in ,Phoenix ���b'y -the  begin-  The merchant who uses stationery decorated with gargling oil,  axle grease, or other cheap advertising matter is to the home printer  what the mail order house is to ~the  home merchant.   v  Choosing a Preaeher  They tell a little story ofthe can-  niness of a certain Scotch Presbyterian congregation in Ontario which  recently faced the problem of choosing a new pastor.  There came a long, thin clergyman first. He did not meet with  approval.  The second was almost as thin.  He, too was passed up.  The third was a stout man. Let  us take him, said one wise old elder.  Stout men are not too long-winded  And they took him.  n Baby Born in Street;Car  The first baby born'in Vancouver  on the New Year was - bdrn in a  street car. Mrs. Rochester, of  Powell street, was the proud mother,, and almost equally proud were  the motorman and conductor of the  car, who were called upon to leave  their posts and make the preliman-  ary preparations for the" adve:it of  the little stranger. The mother and  baby were taken to the general hospital, where both the parent and  offspring are1 progressing famously.   ��. ���  The.Panama Exposition  More than a thousand tons of  glass will be used in the construction of the buildings of the Panama-  Pacific Exposition at San Francisco  next year. Many of the great  paintings of the old masters, which  have never before been loaned to  any exposition, will be seen in the  Palace of fine arts. A reproduction of the Yellowstone National  park will be another feature. A  .standard gauge railroad will be run  through the concession, taking  visitors through the entire park.  The Home Paper  *���           Your home paper comes to you  as an old friend and neighbor, telling you all the home news, while  the large city daily > enters your  home as a stranger.  ���  , %.:,nlijg,of -smnrnfef.  'l-t.  ft!/  -  A}- .J  .^Bankers"throughout '<the  country  "declare  that business   appears    to  have   "turned   the  corner."      This  appears to be the prevailing opinion /1  everywhere..   The   cloud  seems   to  be lifting, and in a few months from  now   the  business   of the country  will be jogging along at  its  former  pace.     *"_ -  -  Jim Kicks Out Chinks  Last week Jim Marshall ofthe  Strathcona hotel, Nelson, got rid of  the Chink kitchen staff and now has  an "all white" hotel. The Chinks  were there when he purchased the  hotel.���Slocan Record.  King Edward Lodge  No. 36, A.F. and A.M.  Regular communication at 8  p.m.   Second Thursday of  ,   ,   each month.  Emergent meetings as calledfiMasonic   McHale Block. \    / >.,./,>">'"  , "Palmjsb J,"Go��k,  if,,' -, '    7 J,  GARTER,,, f  ' -Secy. ������  "^ll       '  kt  Shoes that Fit!  ~ We make a specialty of Miners'  Shoes; goad fit, nice shap*, and  nothing but the best of BteckuMd  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  NICK PALORCIA,  Knob Hill Ave.     "* Phoenix, ��.0.  WOOD  Smiling  First-class Fir. and Tam-  arac Wood, $6.00 per cord  I. O. 0. .F.iPine Wood,  $5.00 per cord.  Snowshoe Lodfe  Nor 46  Jtfeefcs   every   Monday   Evening  at/Fir and TamaraC, double cut,  ���.��� ,��  ETnii     'Vinif-.fno- brethren cor- :     ^_  ���^  The   life  of a*   printer's  devil  is  greet the coming of a;case of  Miners' HalL  dialiy invited.  Visiting brethren cor  E. E. Barnes, Noble Grand.  Wdj. Oxley, Fin. Secy.  Sam McLcod, Bee. Secy:  popularly .supposed tor be ,ratner a p JJCENIX   BEHI^  thankless One. "but that there-are!     .   - -  .-.        - *; - -  ss One,  exceptib'ns .ttf every rule* .was"- derrf-  onstrated over at Penticton on  ' Christmas Eve., when the .devil in  the Herald office was v" presented  with a valuable set of books by the  other printers' on the staff of the  -���paper. t  '  In two years the people" of the  United States .have lost one hundred and twenty-nine , million dollars through swindling operations  carried on through the mails. Biit  as the"people are ever ready to  grasp at "get rich quick" schemes,  it s doubtful if the evil can be remedied no matter how hard the government tries.   -��   A subscriber who comes in these  days and pays the printer, is blessed,  tJ and in the kingdom to come he will  be i<iven a place a little Higher than  ' tin angles. His name will be written at the top of the column next to  th^ reading matter  and   nothing  in  WHY?       "-, ,-,  Because the Beer "is so good  and wholesome it.brings the~  smile. y    ��� '  'PHONE 23 \     ;-  PHOENIX BREWING CO.,  *  LIMITED  Daughters of Rebekah  Phoenix Lodge No. 17  Meets in  the  Miners'   Union  Lodge  HaU First and Third Wednesdays.  Mrs. Owens, Noble Grand  Mrs. Mary McKenzie, SecretMT.  per cord, $7.00.  WOOD DELIVERED  ON   SHORT  NOTICE. 'Phone B82  Robt. Forshaw  , The Place for Boys  Don't hang around the corners of  the streets, boys. If you have anything to do, do it promptly, right  off, then go home. That is the  place   for   boys. On  the  street  corners they learn to swear,   smoke  tobacco,   and   do  many things they  ought not to do.     If your   business  is play, play and make a business of  it.    I   like   to  see  boys play good,  earnest, healthy games.  Every town  should  give  the boys a good, spacious playground.       It   should   have  plenty of green grass   and trees and  fountains, and   a   broad   place   for  them to run and jump and play, suitable games.    It should be as pleasant and as lovely as it can  be,   and  be given to the boys to play in, and  when   the   play  is  ended the   boys  should go home.���Judge Ben Lindsay, of Denver.   .�� 1   Champions of Canada  H. Hartley and Barney Cosgrove,  acknowledged champions of Canada, will pull off a skating match at  Phoenix about the 12th. Hartley  is town clerk there.���Chesaw News.  t *  CREAM  BAMNG POWDffl  Made from pure, grape  Cream of Tartar  Best for good food and  good health  Ho mlum  Transfer of Liquor Licence  To the Board  of Licence Commissioners, Phoenix, B. C:  TAKE NOTICE that I intend to  apply*��b the Boar'd of License Commissioners for, the City of Phoenix,  B.C., at their next sitting, for a transfer, of the Liquor License held by me  for the Brooklyn Hotel, Phoenix, B.  O., to Otrin D. Bush, Phoenix, B. C.  James Marshall.  Dated at Phoenix,   B.C.,   this 8th  day of December, 1913.  Transfer of Liquor Licence  To the Board of License Commissioners, Phoenix, B. C.  TAKE NOTICE that I (intend to  apply to-the Board of License Commissioners for the City of Phoenix, at  their next sitting for'a transfer of the  Liquor License held -by nie for the  Knob Hill Hotel, Phoenix, B. C, to  JamesMcArdle, phoenix, JB. C.  Chas. Hag an, -  p'ated'atPhoenix, B.C., this 8th day  orDecember, 1913. -      -  Housekeeping1 While You Wait  "A day's housekeeping can be  done in 10 minutes," remarks Mrs.  Inez Mulholland Boissevain. Our  sympathies are with Mr. Inez Boissevain.���Philadelphia  Inquirer.  DR. KELLEY  CURES  DISEASES  OF  MEN  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.    Everything confidential.  Hours:   9 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  Dr. Kelleys Museum  210 HOWARD. ST., SPOKANE  A  FRATERNAL ORDER  OF EAGLES  60   YEARS'  - EXPERIENCE  1?,.  *".K   J*  * I  f>^ ���  Ufa-  ATENTS  Trade Marks  Designs   .  Copyrights &e.  TbisweaOierp'omotes  Coaghs    ,  Those wbo have tyooMejii  shaking off a cough should  note that Mathtea;8 Syrup of  Tar and Cod Liver OS not  only soothes the irritation of.  the bronchial tabes, ana  cough.  system topenuanently throw  off the cold and restores the  mucoous meinbranes to their  normal healthy condition.  Mathien's Syrupof Tar and  Cod liver OS has won, by  its merit, the largest sale in  Canada of any medicine for  coughfl ���35�� large bottle,  sola every wnere.  j. i. ma-thieu co, Pvopb,  Sbertaoaket P*Q>  Mipaui ami 6* faint vM ��o��&��.  Mn  Boi (a Pomiont.  a-I-13  Phoenix Aerie No. 15��  Meets in Union Hail, Friday Evenings.  Visiting brothers are always welcome.  Quitman Work, W. P.  Jambs Wbib, W. Secy.  tpecial notice.  A handw��cly illustrated weekly. lowest ������  c^ttSSTs* any BcIent'<io journal.   Terms.ip?  JSiStK.W.75 a yew,postage prepaid.  nil newsdealers.  Sold by  88IBroafl����r,[i(i>>ii> _>-__i  Offl^T&S V 8U Waablpgton. ^cT'  1  K. of P. Lodge,  No. 28  Phoenix,  B.O.  Meets Tuesday Evening at 7.30.  Wojourning brothers cordially wel  corned. .  J. E. Cabtbr, C. C.  Chas. McKay, K. of R. S.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  Mountain Temple Lodge No. 17  Meets in Pythian Hall, ItOwgt Town  Second and Fourth Thursdayh.  Mrs. Mary McKenzie  Miss Morfydd Batoman, M.B.O.  M.E.C. ,-.:���' -;���  Ey@ry  b Interested ��nd should know  about the wonderful  MARVEL Whirling Spray  The new Vacinal Syringe llcsl  ���Most convenient. It cleanse-  Instantly. Ask your  1 drugget forj'"  If he cannot supply ��t��  but sendtlaropfif illustrated  ularsandd.rectloiis luvaluablo to ladles.  WINDSOR SUPPLY CO..  WlBiior. On,. Ceueral AffenUfor <  RECO STEAM LAUNDRY  The machinery,in our"Laundry has  lecently been completely over-hanled,  and we are now in a position to give  om* patrons the utmost satisfaction in  nil kinds of laundry work at the most  libc nl Kites.  W<: wash  Everything   but  Baby.  the  A Trial Solicited.  I Phone 50.  Dominion Ave.  SYNOPSIS OF COALMINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North-  westr-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 aore. Not  more Ghafc i,0SO 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 rin  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 accoru-.  panied bv a" fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, btit not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rate of five  cents per ton/ .     i.-....���" ���.       v  ���  The .person operating the mine snail  furnish the-Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  riehts are not being operated, such returns should be furnished at least once  a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  riehts only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered  neftessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre. ; .  For full information application  should be.made to the Secrctarypf the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of Do-  xninion Lanas.  w/w OOBY)  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-rUnauthorized   publication  of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  Send In Vour Stationery Orders and  Holiday    rlntingr to the  Phoenix Pioneer  THE HOME OF  ARTISTIC  A BUSINESS MAN, IS  KNOWN  BY THE  QUALITY OF PRINTING HE USES'  Our Stock of Stationery is the Best that can be 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  The pffOf  $2.00 per Year in Advance.  $250 per Year to U. S.-  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  Sent to any part of the Dominion for $2,00 a year.  I '���     1 If'' - ��� .     -   .  '" *" V '���"'.' ." ���'��� -�����  My����  ??��;.  -l      ''^/>  iTHK   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  From  Girlhood  is a keen enemy to the physical    ,  regular graduated physician of unuL ,  carefully adapted to work In harmony  it �� now obtainable Sn liquid o  drug plote���or tend 50 one-cent  HPHE change may be critical and cause untolo.  x suffering in after-life.- The modern-young  woman is often a "bundle of nerves"��� * 'high strung"  ���fainting spells���emotional��� frequently blue and  i dissatisfied with life. Such girls should be helped  over this distressing stage in life���by a woman's  ' tonic and nervine���that has proven successful for  over 40 years.  Prescription  nesses of woman.'*'A medicine prepared by  .experience in treating woman's diseases���,  the most dedicate feminine constitution.  .- t-tt- - ��� ��� >���*>   ��� * *w*rii, ��� j^ju-'X-r-#f -  '���coated tablet form at the  for a trial box, -to Buffalo.,  Every woman may write fully trtid confidentially to  Dr. Pierce and hla staff of physicians and Specialists  at the Invalids' Hotel and Surft-ical Institute, Buffalo,  N. Y.,and maybe sure that her case will receive careful, conscientious, confidential consideration, and that  experienced medical advice will be given to her free.  DR. PIERCE'S PLEASANT PELLETS rtgulaf  and invigoratm ttomach, liver and bowel:  \Smgar eoatasf, tiny granutt* aa$y to taku at emndy.'.  Concentrates  is 57  years  of  Qufcen's Hotel  COMPLETELY REFURNISHED AND  REFITTED  We beg to announce the reopening' ofthe Queen's Hotel.    This  ���   popular hotel has been completely refitted throughout;  everything1 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  HARTMAN & WALSH, Props.  L FIRST STREET AND KNOB HILL AVENUE i  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  DAIRY      J- W. Hannam, Prop.  President Wilson  age.  Charles Mulhern, chief of police  of Vancouver, is dead.  Last year more than 50 new  houses were built at Trail.  In Detroit 400,000 automobiles  are manufactured annually.  Before the senat* at Ottawa there  are 34 applications for divorce.  In New York City last year 302  jpersons were killed by automobiles.  Missouri leads all the other states  in the United States in the production of lead and zinc.  Colfax, in the heart of Palouse  country, shipped a million dollars'  worth of farm  products  last year.  Recently $6,500 was stolen from  the Havana branch of the Royal  Bank of Canada. Employes are  suspected.  It is estimated that there are' five  thousand unemployed men in Seattle, a number larger than in any  previous winter.  George Dewey, admiral of the  navy and hero of Manila bay,* celebrated his 76th birthday last-Friday  at the National capitol.  Mayor H. C. Hocken of -Toronto  has vbeen re-elected. He had a  majority of 5,000 votes over his opponent, F. G. McBrien.  The Dominion government will  ���xpend during the next two or  three years about $10,000,000 in  Viccoria and the immediate vicinity.  A bulletin of the Prince Edward  Island publicity department shows  that the fox ranch enterprises of the  province have a capital of $19,180,-  900.  William Weir-, for 22 years a  member of the Spokane police and  for nearly four years.a captain, bas  been made chief of the Spokane  police department.  The year 1914 will see the completion   of   the    Kootenay  Centeal  which requires a medical examina-l  tionof.both applicants for a license  to wed. It also stipulates that a  fee of $3 shall be charged by physicians making the' examination-/  Many doctors have declared that  they will not make the necessary  tests for this fee.  The Auditorium theater in Spokane, which was partly destroyed  by .fire last summer, was reopened  last night. A novel feature, was  arranged in the way of ushers.  Five of the staff of the theatre at  the time of its opening 23 years  ago, who are now prominent in  in business and professional* circles  in that city today, got back into  the harness for one night only and  handled the job.  The present winter is the worst  that boot and' shoe tradesman in  Montreal have experienced for fifteen  years, according to one who has  been in the trade there for that  length of time. With hardly a single  exception, the shops are working  under time and understaffed, and  men are being let out all the time.  Some men recently were discharged  after they had worked in, the same  shop without a break for nine  years.  Corporation of the City of  Phoenix, B. C.  NOTICE  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to  the electors of the Municipality of  Phoenix, B. C, that I require the presence of the said electors at the City  Hall, Dominion Avenue, on the 12th day  of January, 1914, at 12 o'clock noon.ifor  the purpose of electing persons to represent them in the Municipal Council as  Mayor and Aldermen.  The mode of nomination of Candidates shall be as follows :-  The candidates shall be nominated in  writing; the writing shall be subscribed  by two voters of the Municipality as  proposer and seconder, and shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any  time between the date of notice and two  p.m., of the day of the nomination; the  said writing may be in the form numbered 5 in the schedule of this Act, and  the names, residence,   and  Hotel Brbdklyn  '   The Only First-Class 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.  s .  STEAM HEATED.  O. D. Bush; Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED ' \  Phoenix, B.C.  d. L. Mcelroy  SOLE AGENTS FOR PRINCETON COAL  Dealer in Lumber, Shingles, Lath  and Cedar Poles. Stull Lagganl  First-Class Fir & Tamarac Wood.  MOVING MACHINERY OUR SPECIALTY  If Tired of Wood, try Princeton Coal  - ;  Meat Market Specialties  *Oci  New laid eggs, CO c. per doz.   Choice Eastern eggs  Fancy New Zealand;butt��r, *5c, ptr lb.  Empress Creamerylbutter, 40c. per lb. two lbs. for 75c.  Mild curtd;Hams, 27 c. per lb.  Breakfast Bacon,?28 c. per lb.  Pure Leaf Lard, 5 lb. pails, Sl.OO.  Sardines, 15 c. per tin.   Canned Salmon, 25 c. per lb. tin  Kippers, Haddles, Smoked Salmon.  P. BURNS & CO., LTD.  Wholesale and Retail Butchers and Produce Merchants  PHOENIX, B. C.       PHONE 2  Proper Clothes -for Men  SPECIAL ORDER SAMPLES  FOR FALL  Are now ready for Inspection.     Make vour  - choice   while  the  assortment  is  complete .  *     --    ��� . shall state   tne names, resilience,    <*"��  railway, and possibly the  construe-  0'ccupatjon or description of each person  tion  of a   branch   line   from   some[proposed, in" such manner as sufficiently  point near Wasa to Cranbrook.   ���     1 to identify such candidate; and in the  ' -r-ti    e     �� .. c       c -i-   ~<= ��.-���i.\ event of a-poll being'necessary, such  -  The ftnal transfer of the   Sqmii*   ^^^^^^ ^-ol  Iod.ati reserve   at   Newport   to   the 1 ^nuary   1914   attheCity r~a\,   Donv-  Pacific  Great   Eastern   railway- has I inion> Avenue; "of which - every person is  ^Everything a Man  Wears"   :  the Whoenix Club  M.' J. Deletiert, Prop:  The price paid for the  transferred   was  $175,  DP T0UB FOR BUSINESS DIRECT wKti the �����!<�� ��">�� ta ��* WorW  " dealing exclusively In AMERICAN kaw tUKS  Get "More Maney"Ior your FURS  SKIP TOUn FURS TO "SHDBERT"  _ relHh'���responsible -safe���Pur House with an unblemished rep-  cessful record oC sending P^rShipr.ereproinDt-bATISPAClORY  AND PROFITABLE returns.    .Vrite for   K6t.fi>6jbfrt ��WPW  the only reliable, accurate market report and price list published.  Write for It-NOV/-ii'B FREE _  a     n   ntirmCDT'I 25-27 WEST AUSTIN AVE.  A. B. SHUBERT, Inc. v^.5^2 chicagou^a.  NEW YEAR NOVELTIES FOR CHILDREN  Innumerable Toys, Guns, Dolls. Everything suitable  for Christmas Tree Decorations, Children^ Games, and  all kinds of Fancy China. Call today and Inspect.  FINE SELECTION OF GANONG'S CHOCOLATES, FANCY BOXES  the Best Grade of Havanna Cigars.  KNOB HILL AVENUE  Greenwood  Leave Phoenix, upper town, Mga.m. 1 .     , x;  a ��        lower town,   9.00a.m. IStandard 1 i  Leave Greenwood 3.00 p.m. J  me  P�� MPT   ATTENTION   T   EX PRESS AND  FREIGHT  J. FULLER, Proprietor  been made  1098 acres  000.  Drunkenness was responsible for  46 per cent of the cases of domestic  unbappiness that have been tried in  the court of domestic relations at  Chicago during the last year.  The new skating rink at Merritt  is nearly completed. The contract  calls for the work to be finished by  January"-15th. There will be more  than a million feet of lumber in   it.  Bob Fitzsimmons, former heavyweight champion of the world, is  too old' to enter the ring, even in  10-round bouts, members of the  New York state boxing commission  say.^  ���        "\  Taking the United States as a  whole, the annual wage of.carpenters is"estimated to be $802, of coal  miners $600, of factory workers  $550, of common laboaers $513 and  of school teachers $485.  Work on the Second Narrows  bridge between Vancouver and  North Vancouver will be commenced some time in the spring.  Tenders a*e being called for to be  in by April 1st. It will cost nearly  $1,100,000.  A modern snow plow for keeping  the sidewalks clear during the  winter has been purchased by the  city of Nelson. It will be drawn by  two horses, the driver sitting on a  seat from which he can operate the  plow.  C. D. Rand, one of the pioneer  real estate men of Vanco'uuer, died  this week in New York. He was  55 years of age, and started in this  province as a school teacher. In  1882 he went into the real estate  business, and was most  successful.  Upwards of 300,000 acres of agricultural land, along the banks of  the North Thompson river on the  P. G. E. right of way and the G.  T. P. right of way are to be thrown  open for free settlement by horn :-  steaders within the next 12 month >.  In Milwaukee there is a  new law  hereby  required   to   tako  notice  govern himself according,!...  Persons qualified to be nominated for  and   elected   as   Mayor and Aldermen,  shall be such persons as are male British  subjects of the full age of twenty-one  years, are not disqualified undecany law  and who have been for the six months  next proceeding the day of nomination  the registered owner, in the Land Registry. Office, of land or real property in  the City of Phoenix, B. C, on the last  municipal assessment roll, in the case of  Mayor, of one thousand dollars or more,  over and above any registered judgment  or charge, and in the case of aldermen,  of five hundred dollars or more, over  and above any registered judgment or  charge and who are otherwise qualified  as njnriicipal voters.  Given under my hand at Phoenix, B.C.,  this 5th day of January, 1914.  H. HARTLEY  Returning Officer.  PIPESV CIGARS, TOBACCOS, CIGARETTES  BEST BRANDS ALWAYS ON HAND.  Special Line of the Famous Haid Chocolates  Smokers'Supplies.        Soft Drinks  ENGLISH BILLIARDS,   POOL,   BOWLING ALLEYS  City   of  Phoenix  District.  School  NOTICE  ��� PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to  the electors of Phoenix School District,  that I require the presence of the said  electors at the City Hall, Dominion  Avenue, Phoenix, B. C, on the 12th  day of January, 1914, at 12 o'clock  noon, for the purpose of electing a person to represent them on the Board  of School Trustees. The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  The candidates shall be nominated in  writing; the writing shall be subscribed  by two voters of the School District as  proposer and seconder, and shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any  time between the date of Notice and  two P. M. of the day of nomination,  and in the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened on the  15th day of Jaruary, 1914, at the City  Hall, Dominion Avenue, of which every  person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  In every School District, any person  being a householder in the School District and being a British Subject of the  full age of twenty-one years, and otherwise qualified by ^ the Public Schools  Act, to vote at an* election of School  Trustees in-the said School District,  shall be eligible to be elected or to serve  as a School Trustee in a School District.  Given under my hand at Phoeni::,  B. C, the 6th day of January, 1��14-  H. HARTLEY  The Central Hotel  NEAREST HOTEL TO FAMOUS GRANBY MINES  FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION  FOR  MINERS  Bar Stocked with the Finest Line of Wines, Liquors, Cigars  A. O.Johnson    -    --' -    Proprietor  The Butte Hotel  LOWER TOWN  Bar stocked with the Finest of Italian Wines.   J|  Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  STEAM  HEATED THROUGHOUT  Rooms  Furnished, Clean, and Well Ventilate,  LUCIANI&VICHARY, PROPS.  HragaBOBSBKSBn:  anitL '.,-' m i'���xiu-'-'  Insurance Agent  FIDELITY   BONDS,   PLATE   GLASS,  [COMMISSIONER   FOR   TAKING  Reteming Officer. | AFFIDAVITS  FIRE, LIFE AND  ACCIDENT  PHOENIX, B-C, P. 0. Box 309  ^VAi-'i?  ��  THE    PIONEER,   PHOENIX,    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  1$  McKAY & KNIGHT  Grocers and Provision Merchants  (Next Door to Drug Store)  J ust Arrived  Finest Swedish Anchovies        - 40c. can  Norwegian Fish Balis        -       - 35c.   "  Prim Ost      -'     -      -      -    50c. 21b. Brick  Edam Cheese     -      - No. 1 Quality, $1.25  ��        �� -       - No. 2        " LOO  v >  I'M  ���fe?  w  la*  I  uam  Almstrom's Book Store  Stationery, Confectionery and Fancy Goods  .���    Kodak Supplies and Wall Papers.  v All the latest Books and Newspapers.  1  Phone 42. Phoenix, B.C.  ��V7  Miners' Union Opera House  PROGRAM FOR  st  SATURDAY, Jail. 10, 14  Local and General  *��<PageBoyles,left Tuesday  morning  for Spokane. '  Mrs. N^J. Deichert returned Tuesday from a visit to Tacoma.  Master Geo. Biner left Monday for  Spokane to attend college.  Rev. Father Ohoinel of Greenwood  held servioes in the Catholic church  hero lastSunday._  Geo. Staples, 6. P. R. district  freight agent, of Nelson, was in town  during the week.   ��� �����  George Stanfleld, Provincial constable, returned home last.week from  a trip to Spokane.  The Scandinavian Aid and Fellowship Society will install their officers  Sunday afternoon  At the Miners' Union Opera house  tonight Fred A. Lynch will sing "To  Have, to Hold, to Love."  Mrs. Ivan G. Mitchell returned Mon  day  from  Victoria,  where she   was  visiting with her parents.  Mrs. W. VVetherell came up from  Grand Forks this wei'k to visit her  mother, Mrs. Anderson.  Mrs. Wm. Murrry, accompanied by  her little gtanddaughter, left Tuesday  for Spokane to visit with her daughters,  Mary Miller and Julia Biner left  Monday morning ^for Ward, Wash.,  where they-will attend school at the  convent.  The snow plows on both the O. P.  R. and Great Northern 'were doing  service on the Phoenix hill the first of  the week  ^Herb Neil, who ployed with the  Phoenix hockey team last season, this  week signed with the Greenwood  team.    ~~~^-  Mrs. D. A. Vignaux, wife of, the  secretary of the Miners' union, is on the  sick list and has been in the hospital  for several days.    ' '  Don't   forget' the   big   dance  next  K, of P. Installation  A joint installation of the officers  of the "Knights of Pythias lodges of  Phoenix and Greenwood was held at  Greenwood Wednesday evening.  Sidney Storrer of.* Greenwood ,was  the installating officer. Following  is the list of'ofncers of the Phoenix  lodge for the ensuing term:  N. Davidson���C. C.  C. H. Knight���V. C.  J. L. Wilson���Prelate.  J. E. Carter���M. of W.  E. E. Barnes���K. of R. and S.  Chas. McKay���M. of F.  Joe Butcher-i-M. of E.  Jinks Riley���M. at A.  Danny Deane���I. G.  Thos. Underwood���O. G.  The Ski Club Dance  The members of the Phoenix Ski  Club held a most successful dance  in the Miners' Union hall Wednesday  night. The attendance was larger  than there was at any dance for  some time. This was largely  accounted for by the fact that after  the meeting of the Rebekahs, which"  was held upstairs in their lodge  room, most of those in attendance  came down and joined in the festivities. The music furnished by the  Ironsides orchestra was up to its  usual high standard, and every  number was encored. The _affair  was in every was a social and financial success.'  Reduced Rates to Greenwood  Arrangements have been "made  with- the C.P.R. that delegates, exhibitors'and their 'wives attending  the Greenwood Poultry Show and  Hockey  Tournament,   can   by pur-  Monday night, January 12th,  in  the basins on& first-class fare for each,  Miners'   Union  hall   by    the    Opero  Engagement of  House orchestra. -       ,  Ralph Kendall,   brakesman,on  the  G. N., left,Thursday for Spokane to  I see hi�� wife, who is sick in one of the  hospitals in that city. ' j  Winter's Cough Cure  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.  QUANCE, The Druggist  To Our Friends  and asking the ticket agent for a  standard certificate, secure a reduced  return fare, if 100 or more attend,  free transportation wi|J " be given  back  to point of departure.     These  Wanted���-Position-as    housekeeper   certificates must ~ber,certified,by the  ,  livhf.    ImnacilroAnirio'    or    chamber    ' ..."_�����   ������ _    n !..___     *    ���  Some say it is old-fashioned sending Greetings on  . New Year's Day,  But some cling fpndly to the good old-fashioned way;  Accept  old-fashioned Wishes  for the sake of Auldv  Lang Syne,  A happy, happy New Year, and good  luck to thee  and thine.  E. A. Black, Jeweler  The Popular Tenor. Vocalist  $fc"i&�� 'tm  ys#**  'tssk  S��*SSkI?  ml  w  hji^Ww^W'  ,SE?n��-  Adults, 15c;    Children, $�� ?����>  Church Services  f& i  St., John's Church���Sundays: tHoly  Communion, 8a.m.; Matins, 10.30 a.m.;  Holy'Communion and sermon, 11 a.m.;  Sunday school,. 3;p.in,; Evening ser-_  vice, 7 30."  Week days: Matins, 7.30;  'Evensong, 7.80.  '  ���  *'~ The ^stated services in the Catholic  church areas follows: First and third  Sundays in .the.month.^ Mass at 10  a.m., Sunday School at'2.80y>pm/;  Evening Service at 7.30' p.m. __ Rev.  "  Father Ohoinel^ pastor. ,  1 'Methodist Church ��� Sunday school  ^and Bible class, 2.3Qj>.m.; evening ser-  -vice, 7,30 pan. Prayer meeting, Thurs-'  ^"day- evening, at 7.45 p.m. Rev. A. T.  tJBell,   ',>..,  5 St. Andrew's church (Presbyterian)  -���Service, Sunday next, Jan. 11th, at  11 a.m., Sunday school ut 2 p.m. All  welcome. * Rev. J. R. Munro, minister.  MILK AM) CREAM  The rich quality of ojur Milk and  Cream is gaining,. new patrons  for "us daily. We .solicit a trial."  Delivery made to any part'of the  xity.~   Mail us a card.  The PHOENIX DAIRY  W.^A. McKay & Sons, Props.  y#  Of all kinds promptly attended  to. Rapid Express and Baggage Transfer. Careful attention to all orders.      Phone A65  James G. McKeown  The Strathcona Hotel  NELSON, B.G.  Steam Heated Throughout  The Finest Accommodation for  the Travelling Public.  DININGROOM    SERVICE  UNEXCELLED.  Nine Well-Lighted  Samplerooms.  Phone 12  JAS.  MARSHALL,  PROP.  ..��-  Ji k wffisUl'{WW:���������;:;: ;��� ���:;���; j  |he|pLlVER:;T��  v; {Sffhe Demahdof Operators, and the Goal of Inventors"  or light   housekeeping   or   chamber  work,   by middle aged lady.   Apply  Mrs. .Crohn: at Mr. Biner's  residence.  The skating race  between Hartley  Cosgrove will be," pulled  off on  evening ,ofc January "15th,;: unless  '.unforeseen* complications' arise. '<; >��� *�����< .J,  lnWfin-Bli^n��,^wfiyed.tijiJtowji on,  Tfiursdo.y*'troniA Metcnefcche, i "Alt*,,  -where he owns a valuable ranch,  Martin McHale, formerly foreman  blacksmith for the Granby Consolidated at Pheenix, is now located at  the Jewel mine, near Greenwood.  Chas. Moore, head of the dry goods  department in Morrin-Thoinpson &  Co.'s store, has returned to Phoenix,  after spending a week in Spokane.  The newly elected officers of Snow-  shoe Lodge No. 46, I. O. O. F., will be  installed next Monday' night by 3.  Cavanagh, of Grand Forks, District  Deputy Grand Master.  Miss Marie Anderson was up from  Greenwood the _flrst of the week on  a visit with Mrs. Bush at the Brooklyn hotel., Miss Anderson is attending  the convent at Nelson.  The "Missouri Girl" company played  to a fair audience at the Opera House  Thursday night.* The play was good,  so Charles Hufty, dramatic critic on  the Pioneer, reports.  The Phoenix Junior Hockey boys  have ordered suits, and they are expected here in another week. The  colors will be orange and black, the  same as the Seniors are wearing.  J. H, Willcox, an old time printer  in the Bouadary, has - returned to  Greenwood after taking treatment at  the- Printers' Home at Colorado  Springs, Colorado. He has completely  tecovered his health.  Mrs. E. P. Shea, is again in Phoenix  after an absence of over a year, and  is stopping at the Brooklyn. She has  just returned from Alaska. At one  time Mrs, Shea held property in  Phoenix, being interested in the  King's hotel.  Nels Morris Mattson, of Phoenix,  and Miss Laura Hand berg, of Greenwood, were granted a marriage  license   in   Spokane   on January 6th.  (They were married the following day,  and have returned to Phoenix, where  they will reside.  secretary  tion.  of the   Poultry   Associa-  Start Hockey Games Earlier "  'Theire.is an agitationJfo*have''the  hockey, gamesjstart earlier in future.  The" Pioneer has-��been ^approached  by several faDS pn  the   matter,   and  upon   their   request   the   subject   is  brought before  the   people.     Many  g-o to the   rink   on   the   night   of  a  game  and   have   to  stand    waiting  until they are chilled.   They contend  that this long  delay -in   starting  is  unnecessary,   and that  they  should  begin at eight o'clock sharp at  the  latest.       u   ��.  -  Committed for Trial   -  Wednesday and was committed for  trial. He was taken to Greenwood  and again placed in jail, 'where he  wili remain until his case comes .up  before the district court. Nick  Usolack, whom Mirkovich-stabbed,  is,out of the hospital and was able  to give evidence. He is yet weak,  but is out of danger.  Death of Old Timer  Ed. L'Heureux, an old timer  around Phoenix, died in the Providence hospital in Seattle on Monday,  January 5th, of cancer of the  stomach. He leaves a wife, a son  and three daughters. Mr. L'Heureux lived in Phoenix for a long  time and was highly respected.  About  two   weeks   ago   he   left for  --    s~   (Seattle to undergo an operation.  John Mirkovich was  brought be- ���  *,   fore   Police     Magistrate   Mulligan I Why not buy an Oliver typewriter?  Dentist for Phoenix  At last PKoenix is to have a  dentist. Through the efforts of Dr.  Ritchie, a.Vancouver dentist, named  Dr. Griffith, has been induced to  locate here, and is expected to arrive  in Phoenix the early part of next  week, r He comes well recommended. His office will be in the bank  block. .. N  -'���  Hockey Star Arrives  Phoenix has secured a hockey star  in the person of Bernie Morris, who  arrived here last-night from Moose-  jaw. Morris played here" last season  and was one of the best men on the  team.   ��.   That the Kootenay-Boundary district, is one of the most prosperous  sections in a rapidly growing and  flourishing Dominion, was the burden of many of thcspeeches at the  annual banquet of the Nelson board  of tirade at the Hume hotel last  Thursday! *  IMPORTANT NOTICE  COMPLETE YOUR ARRANGEMENTS TO ATTEND  'at ���  I  ��i  W%M$Q)i??$$$fc���riter secures all typewriter essentials by the env  te$??^^ Paris> as against  fifteen hun-  Pilli|pd5P<?'$>:t#ree thousand parts neceesary on other standard machines.  litllplS^^ thi}5  fact" is'"due ���its'.ex-  ^^^|iS^^|mp!��ci.��y^resu]\ing in what is known all over the   world'as  JS^^fc|!^P^P;R-eBciency-���now the::standard/  ||||in|^*c|ty, Durability, Speed, Visible Writing, Clear Type  ;&AY     - ���   (Agent)    >-       PHOENIX, B.C.  pl^llllipipiii  _ May Call Big Strike;  Pressure is being brought to  bear upon officers of the Western  Federation of Miners to call a genera! strike of all. the members of  the union throughout the United  States. Ernest Mills, the secretary treasurer, asserts that volum-  inou ���; correspondence, both postal  and telegraphic, has been received  at lis office at Denver on the  subject.  and Pet Stock  Associatioiis Big" Show  anuary 14 and 15  X  GRAND CARNIVAL OF WINTEk SPORTS  HC KSV SKI JUMPING       SKATING  BIG PRIZES   FOR ALL  EVENTS  Bush's Orchestra See Sports Program,  R  $���*��  ^V.'KOTra&B

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