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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jul 10, 1909

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 Tenth Year.  LOCAL MARKSMEN  FORM ASSOCIATION  Enthusiasts Organize for/Rifle  , Practice . ���������/  The Phoenix Rifle association was  formed at an enthusiastic meeting of  local marksmen in the city hall on  Friday evening of last week. Dr. J.  D. MacLean, who had been the moving spirit in promoting the formation  of the association,presided over the  meeting,' and" explained the objects and  requirements of the membership, which  was followed by a unanimous vote in  favor of organization.  About thirty ;of those, present took  the oath of allegiance before William  Dulahay, J P.,rand Mayor Rurnberger,  Alex. Mcl<rae!was elected captain of  the association; T. A. Love, secretary-  treasurer; and W, Slack, H.EIIard,  G, W. Rurnberger, F. C. Graham and  R.   L  Myt on,   executive committee.  The first list of members will be forwarded to the government with requisition for rifle*} oh;July i3th.^Any  person desiring' to become a member  should call on the captain, before that  date or attend a special meeting in the  city hall on Monday next at 8 p.m.  and becomt; enrolled. The membership fee is $3, and it is expected a list  of 60 will be secured.     .      /.-.,     .���;,  A cominVttee of the captain, Messrs  Btitterworth, Bateman and \V. Oxley  were appointed to inspect sites for a  suitable" range and report at next  meeting.     ������.���.,"'.,.    '  ' ���   ���_���_''  Kl> Ttnto-Treadwell Mining Co Organized '  Mr. Editor!-���While in Spokane I  interested. 6. B^-Dehnis and Mr. Hans  J. Rice of.that city in the Rio Tin to  group of claims near Curlew, Wash.,  and incorporated the Rio Tinto Tread  well M ining Co. I called the attention  of your readers to the importance of  this group of claims in a former issue,,  quoting from Mr. S. Aughey's report.  Mr. Aughey is looked upon in Spokane  as an authority on mines and mining.  Mr. Dennis has been ,in the mining  business for more' than thirty years;  he is the oldest mining man in Spo  kane, and yet but a little past middlr  life. He is interested in valuable  mines in Oregon. Washington, Idaho,  Montana and British Columbia. He  is only outclassed in real estate holdings  by five rir six citizens in Spokane, and  -is as- widely and-favorablv-'known '?��  any citizen in the state of Washington.  Mr. Dennis is president of the Rio  Tinto-Treadwell company. Mr. Hans  J. Rice was a itizen of Shoshone  county, Idaho, for fifteen years, and  served as county treasurer of thai  county for four-years ; he. has been  mining for twenty years arid is inter  csted in several, valuabl'v properties in  the Coeurd'Alenes, with large holdings in the: Alice; the Ancho, the  Tombstone and; Carney mines. Mr.  Rice belongs io that contingency of U  S. citizens which believers in and prac  lines the "square deal." The company  is ready to receive bids for driving roo  to 400 feet of 5 x 7 tunnel. Respectfully, j. L. Martin.  Mining Notes  & E. RAILWAY  ENTER APPEAL  Vote of Thanks to John Mc-  Innes, M.P.P.  ; Mayor Rurnberger and Aldermen  McKenzie, Rogers and Deane .were  present at the regular session of the  city council on Wednesday evening.  A.-'.H. McNeill, solicitor for the V.  Y. & E. railway, wrote the council,  giving notice of appeal to county court  judge against the decision of the court  of revision of the city on June 29th, as  to the municipal assessment of the  company's lands and improvements.  An extensive new ore body is said  ��n mot'on'of Aid. Rogers and  Deane  to'have    been   encountered   by  the! lJ*e city solicitor is instructed to take  diamond drill on the,British Columbia  Copper company's Oro  Denoro mine  at a depth of 85 feet.  The last shipment of ,23 tons of ore  from the Sally mine to Trail smeller  netted, $1,293.90. .Sincetl 1904 ; the  Sally has shipped 31 cars of ore and  has made a record of an. average net  return of about $115 per ton.  ....  This is payday at the Granby mines,  Work   has   been  resumed  on   the  Diamond Texas.'  ;        ;i ������',���-,  . jThree shifts are working regularly on  the Argo tunnel at Greenwood.  .John Mulligan, who has been doing  assessment work on his Summit camp  claims, has located some fine ore.  The recent strike on the Blue 'Bird  at Rossland is reported by the Trail  News to have yielded $2400 for two  men's work for 6y�� days,  the necessary steps in the matter.  Communications were also read from  J. L. Martin, secretary of the Phoenix  Electric company, that it is the duty  of the city to report to the council any  lights being out of order; from; G. D.  Turner, auditor, submitting his report  for the half year ending June 30th.  There were six tenders for construction of the cemetery road. The tender  of D. J. McDonald, the lowest, was  accepted, the work to be done to the  CONSOLIDATION  ISLOpDFOR  B.C. Copper and Do-  minion  Speculation As to the Future  of Dominion Properties  I ^Twenty men are at work opening up  a big leMon,the Contact property  on  Moresby island which is under bond to j satisfaction of the council.  ;Ah B. \V. Hodges, manager of the Tt was moved by Aid. Rogers and  Granby company. Hugh Cannon of'seconded by Aid. Deane that the  Grand Forks is in charge of the work.! council  express their  appreciation by  tendering a vote of  thanks' to   John  ; f The McKmley ;claim; the 'most important property in Franklin camp, on  the North Fork, was bonded last week  toSpokane and eastern capitalists, the  deal being put through by Gf A. McLeod of Spokane. A vigorous policy'  of development was ca'rrjed ,6'ta at1.; the  McKinley in lOoe/'wHen some '4600  feet of diamond drilling was done. A  ledge estimated at 300 feet in width  was tapped by, a .tunnel 2 20^ feet .long,  and at a depth of 175 feet, the ore is of  good grade. Late- that fall thework  was discontinued and practically nothing has 1>eeh done on the "property  since. ���.;,.��� :,-r- -> '.���:-.:; ."---���;���������/ ';���������-������,'.  In the" course of- ten days the enlarging of two, more furnaces will be  completed at" Granby ' smelter. ' "The  company expects to blow them in about  July 18, when six of the smelter's  battery of eight furnaces will be enlarged and in operation. This will  mean increased requirements of ore  and the increasing of the force at the  mines. With the six new furnaces  Granby"will have a smelting! "capacity  equal to that of the eight old ones, and  it is now onlya matter of a few weeks  until the entire battery is enlarged and  Granby will commence fracturing  records in mining and smelting copper  ore. ,  Mclnnes, M.P.P., for, haying obtained  a special grant of $500 from the . provincial; government for the city of  Phoenix.  Mayor Rumberger gave���;notice that;  at the next meeting of the council he  would introduce the municipal rate bylaw for the year 1909.        ;    ���  The following accounts were passed:  Phoenix Electric .Light Co ,$r 1 2; H.  Hartley, $7.50; N.; Lemieux, $45.50;  B.C. Telephone Co., $21.35; D- J-  McDonald, $13; 'G.'.'.D.- Turner, $25.  Hospital Appreciates Donallon  The board of directors of Phoenix  general hospital;wish to, take this opportunity to publicly thank Phoenix  hive, L. O. '1'. M., for a donation of  $156.40. This is one of the largest  donations ever- received, and at this  time is very acceptable on account of  contemplated repairs and additions to  the equipment of the hospital.  J. J. Strutzel, Sec. Treas,  Since the sale] of the Dominion  Copper mine3 and 'smelter a month agp  there has been much speculation in  mining circles as tb the future of the  Dominion properties. While it was  announced by the purchasers, the  Hayden interests^ that they would  operate the mines, and   their  newly-  Le Kol To Resume  Advices received in Rossland from  the managing director of the l.e Roi  Mining company state that work on  that company's property will be re-  surhed?lhisl month, and shipments to  the Northport smelter will be resumed  this month. ;The importance of this  move to Rossland: cannot1 well be exaggerated.* as apart from the laige  mini herof men,who will be employed,  the reopening up of the famous mine  will very largely increase the ore output irfjiihe district. ^.,  Boundary Ore  Sbipmeols      ,  The ore shipments /tom  Boundary  mines for the past  week arid year to  date follows:  Week  Year  Granby mines.....  .15.307  504,546  Mother Lode.....  146,709  Snowshoe . .. . . ."..  ���   2.53��  82,301  Golden Eagle   ... .  60  33��  Sally ..'.;:;.:   :V:  ..  100  Oro Denoro   i.5��3  Total,  i7.837    735.558  ' SMELTER   TREATMENT  Granby  16,326    489,050  B.C. Copper.      135.549  Mike Makes Break for Liberty        >������  On Saturday last-a prisoner   named  Mike Basta made  his escape from the  county jail, where he was serving a sentence for theft, by hiding in a dark recess at the entrance  to  the   cell   and  I slipping out as the constable brought  I his evening meal.    What  would   have  i been   a  serious  mishap   was  averted  h >wever   by  the agility of Constable  I Karapata, who immediately gave chase  [and'engaged the flying prisoner in a  rough and tumble, in which the   latter  lost a considerable portion of his attire.  After a short scuffle the jail-breaker  managed to elude Mr. Constabe and a  hot chase up the hill towards Phoenix  took place, several others by this  time  joining in the hue and cry,  with the  [happy result thnt Chief Merryhew, of  j the city police, effected a capture and  I the man was once more placed behind  the bars. ���Greenwood Times.  Mike Qets Six Months  Mike Basta, w^o was recently  committed for trial by Magistrate Hood,on  a charge of having stolen goods in his  possession, appeared beloie Judge  Brown at Greenwood yesterday afternoon and was sentenced to two months Greenwood the Esquire  At the joint installation of officers of  the Boundary Knights of Pythias  lodges, which takes place at Midway  on July 19th, Phoenix, Greenwood and  Grand Forks lodges will each confer  a rank, there being four candidates to  take the three ranks. Grand Forks  will  probably  confer   the  Page rank,  and   Phoenix  in jail.  the Knight.  ORDER YOUR SATURDAY GROCERIES  AT  MORRIN, THOMPSON & CO':  SOME NEW THINGS TODAY:  RIPE APRIOOTS,  RIPE PEACHES,  RIPE PLUMS,  CANTELOUPES,  WATERMELONS,  STRING BEANS,  NEW POTATOES  RIPE TOMATOES  Kutmuvuftsf**^    *"'  Place your STRAWBERRY PRESERVING ORRER no��, or you may be disappointed.  appointed manager! P. F. Roosa has  since stated that operations will com  mence next monthf there are still those  who are skeptical enough to look for  another turn of affairs before operations begin. ;|:; ;  The fact that Hayden was the only  bidder at the sale,;and secu.ed the  entire Dominion properties for $261,-  500, is not without, significance when  it is considered jjhat $400,000 was  recently spent on- smelter improvements, and that other interests in; the  Boundary had previously offered $300,-'  000 for,tt,he mines.4k ���:-  . Last fall, Frederic Keffer, consulting  engineervpf the British Columbia Copper company, made an exhaustive examination1 of the Dominion mines, and  they have since been inspected by-  New York officials "of the same company. It is also understood that the  enlargement of the BC. Copper smelter has practically been decided upon.  Although no information can .be secured it is believed ..that a consolidation of B.C. Copper and the Dominion is not improbable. When  asked by the Pioneer as to the probability of such a move,, J. E. McAllister,  general manager of the B. C. Copper  company, stated that; he knew nothing  concerning the matter.  The Toronto Financial Post suggests  a_jDrobable arnajgalifcation..of,.the.two  'companies or an arrangement whereby  the ��� ores,of "the" 'Ne# Djoniini on Copper  company will be treated at the B. C.  Copper company's sVrielter.'  The last issue of the New York  Copper Curb contains the following  reference to the situation :  Announcement was made during the  week that the Lewisohn interests in the  British Columbia Copper\Co. had been  accorded representation,on the board  in the election of none other than Mr,  Adolph Lewisohn himself.    Just what  the significance of Mr. Lewisohn's presence in the official household the company itself has not  volunteered  to explain,   although the "Street" has been  busy   with   speculation   upon   it.    A  popular theory is that it is for the purpose of promoting a possible consolidation of the properties of the British  Columbia Copper Co. and those of the  Dominion Copper Co., which  latter is  now  ready to   be  refinanced.    It  is  claimed  that the  equipments" of the  Dominion company are utterly inefficient and that in the construction of  the    smelter    it    was    practically    a  waste   of  the   company's   resources:  On  the other   hand, it  is   said   the  plant  with  which  the  B.C.   Copper  Co.   has  shown   its efficiency  in the  economic reduction of the company's  ores   and   in   the   production   of   a  bullion which compares favorably with  any of that locality.    In  composition  the ores of the   Dominion   company  are identical with those of the British  Columbia, while it is said of the former  that it has a much larger tonnage upon  which to draw in the future.    A.nuetral  interest says there is no doubt that the  consolidation of the two would conserve the shareholders of each as noth  ing else which has  yet been planned  could do.    He claims to  be  a  shareholder in each of the companies and  says   that  he   is   perfectly   willing   to  acquiesce in any course that shall have  been   recommended  and   brought   to  him with the approval of Mr. Lewisohn  and his associatiates.  Snowshoe andRebekah Lodges  tao.F.  The semi annual installation of off!  cers of Snowshoe lodge; No. 46, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, took  place on Monday evening. The grand  lodge representatives, headed by V. J  McDougall, D.D.G.M', installed the  following: N.G;, J; C. Tait; V.G.,  W, K. Hyslop; R.Sr.W. A Cooke;  P.S., W. A. Pickard ;,Treas., R. Silver-  thorn ; warden, J. Mclnnes; Con., T.  A. Bean ; Chap.,T. A. Love ; R S.N.  G, J. McKenzie; L.S.N.G., L. J.  Stalls'; R.S.V.G., R: K. Morrison ;  LS.V.G., J. G. McKeown ; R.S.S , T.  Pilkington ; L.S S , .W.Ross ; I.G., O.  Gustavson ; O.G., S. Mcleod.  The ceremonies of the evening were  followed by refreshments and dancing.  REBEKAH   OFFICERS  The officers of Phoenix Rebekah  lodge for the ensuing term were installed on Wednesday evening by Mrs.  J. C. Tait, D.D.G.M.,.and other grand  lodge representatives, as follows : N.  G, Miss D. McKenzie ��� V.G., Mrs. J.  Pipe;R.S., Mrs. Tait; P.S., Mrs. J.  Marshall: Treas:, Miss T. Luskie;  Warden, Miss A. Backlin; Conductor,  Mrs. McLeod; Chap., Mrs. R. K.  Morrison; R.S.N.G., Mrs. W. A;  Pickard ; L.S.N.G., Miss ' N. Ingram ;  R.S.V.G., Mrs. S. Matthews; L.S.V.  G., Miss E. Peterson; R.S.S., Miss R.  CoutU; LS.S., Miss....T. Oxley; I.G.  Miss. E^Luskie; -'b'.G'., ;Mrs. F.; J.  \McDougail. ,'       ,    ; / 7  Refreshments were then served and  the evening concluded with: an enjoyable dance;       -,;���;   '���.      ;    :,  .  -���GREJENWOOD' REBEKAHS-    ���  : Greenwood jRebekah lodge installed  the following!]|officers on Thursday  evening : N.G.,";Miss. J. Murray ;,V.G.  Mrs. E. Archibald; R^S., Miss M.  Buckless ;��� FiS., Mrs. A. Thompson ;  Treas., Miss A. Fleming: Warden,  Mrs. Jordan; Conductor, Miss B.  Buckless; Chap., Mrs; Manross; R.S.  N. G., D. McDonald; L.S.N.G., Miss  L. McMillan ; R.S.V.G., MissL. Fleming; L.S.V. G., MissN. Perry;   :���"  Notes MM Citp  Latest Mining Stock Quotatlonj.  BID ISKBK  xVlberta Coal and Coke      .04 .05  B.C. Copper       7.25 7.60  Domin. Copper 03 .05  Granby        95.00  Charles Dickens     Cons. Smelters     S8.00    Copper King 03Ju' .04.^  Gertie.      .  .0114 .02>4'  Heclii       3 00  hUernatioual Coal ...        .74 .77  Kendall  .90  Missoula Copper.....          ,2 .02}..  Nabob 2% .3  Kambler-Cariboo 8!^ .12  Rex W4 .12  ^nowetonn       1.01 1.03  Snowshoe             .6^ .5>i  ���^^ewart                        0.50 .62 H-  Taitiaraok-Ohefiapeake      0.78  Latent Prlcea to Metal*  Nkw York���Copper, electrolytic. *12-  S7}�� @  $13.00;  latte. $13 25 @ $13.50.  Bar Silver. 62>��  Lead, $4 35 �� *4.45.  Speller, J5.40 �� $5.45 ...     ,  The Phoenix, .orchestra':-will^give  another orchestral dance next Friday  evening in Miners' Union hall.  V. Kistler, district passenger agen%  and J. M. Doyle, road superintendent,  of Spokane, were in town on Thursday.  The postponed memorial service in  connection with the Knights of Pythias  will take place in the Presbyterian  church   tomorrow   (Sunday)  evening.  The annual picnic of the Scandinavian Aid and Fellowship society took  place on the park Sunday afternoon  and all present appeared to enjoy themselves.  Miss Jessie McKenzie of Phoenix,  who has been teaching in Greenwood  public school, was presented with a  handsome stick pin by her pupils at  the closing-exercises.  . Miss Elizabeth Flynn of New York,  aged 19, who is on a tour of the west  lecturing in the interests of the indus  trial Workers of the World, will speak  in Phoenix opera house on Monday  evening next.  A large number of town residents  celebrated the Fourth of July at Christens lake, where a special program has  been arranged. The Pioneer purposes  giving a write-up of this popular summer  resort next week.  Mrs. Fleming, Mrs. Thompson, Mrs.  Manross, Miss Murray, Miss Bambury,  Miss Byrant and the Misses Buckless  of Greenwood attended the installation  of officers of Phoenix Rebekah lodge  on Wednesday evening.  Arch. Aberdeen returned Wednesday  from the Similkameen and reports  mining in that district quiet. The  sampling at the Nickel Plate still continues. About eighty men are now  employed at the property.  The rain of Monday and Tuesday  ���gave the ground the most thorough  soaking it has had in years. Rain fell  for about 36 hours and was general  throughout the Boundary. Growth in  the valleys has been greatly stimulated.  The Misses McKenzie, Miss R.  Coutts, Miss T. Oxley, J. McKenzie  and W. K. Hyslop attended the installation of the Rebekah lodge in  Greenwood Thursday evening. Mrs  J. C. Tait and Mrs. W. A. Pickard  officiated as grand lodge officers.  R. Clark, \V. McKelvey, W. Dawson  and J. Simms hit the trail with lock,  stock and baggage Sunday afternoon  and have pitched their tent by the still  waters of Chnstena Lake. They will  "recuperate" for a couple of weeks  T. Oxley will join the quartette next  week.  D. W. McKenzie left Tuesday for  Denver, Colo., to attend the annua!  convention of the Western edFeration  of Miners, as representative from the  Phoenix Miners' Union. He was accompanied by George Heatherton, who  is a delegate from Greenwood Miners'  Union.  Yesterday was the anniversary of  Grand Forks big fire.  Grand Forks defeated Cascade in  the tennis tourney last week.  Dr. Will Spankie left Greenwood on  Saturday to locate in Calgary.  D. Williams of Boundary Falls left  this week on a trip to the Old Country.  The death of Mrs. E. B. Hardy occurred in Grand Forks on' June 30th.  Mayor Bunting and Mrs. Bunting ot  Greenwood are on a trip to the coast.  A rancher of Grand Forks grew a  raddish this season which weighed one  pound and fourteen ounces.  Win. McLeod of Prince Edward  Island is on a visit to his brother,  Barrister McLeod of Greenwood.       ,J  The first issue of the Grarium (Alta.)  Press, published by Messrs. Millar and  Davidson, formerly of the Greenwood  Times, has made its appearance.    ..  ; A severe electrical storm passed  over Grand Forks on Monday; The.  telephone system was practically put  but of commission,; only six phones  going through the storm safely.  The icusforris returns for Boundary  points for the month of June are as  follows; Grand Forks, $ 1967.22 ; Phoe  nix, $r432';;Carson, $88.94; Cascade,  $62.52 making a total for the month  ��f $3551 -67.  Tenders-are" being called' for, for  poles" and setting on the West Fork by  the Kettle River Telephone Lines company. The board of management consists of Jim McMynn, D. R. Tait and  Sam .Larsen. -The B. C. Telephone  company will supply all the wire and  instruments.  Greenwood has a Holy Grail club.  The.following knights were elected to  office last week: William Bryant, Esquire of the Purse; Worthington Fair,  Esquire; Russell Hunter, Esquire  Commander; Fred Jaynes,' Herald;  R. McCutcheon, Prelate; Robert Mur,  fay, Page; Gordon Smith, Vice-Commander; George Redpath, Esquire of  the Scroll; Rev. M;D. McKee, Merlin/  New Motor Installed and Active  Work Commenced  Active development work is being  commenced at the Tip1, Top and Bay  claims in Skylark camp. The Tip  Top has a perpendicular shaft of 150  feet, and last year drifting was done  from the 125 foot level, which proved  decidedly encouraging. -  H. V. Fuller, one of the principal  owners of the Bay, which already has  shipped much valuable gold ore,, and  who is also interested in the Tip Top,  is heading a company which purposes  to have the properties on the shipping  list in the near future. A twenty horse  power electric motor was installed last  week at the Tip Top, and it is the intention to, develop the property by  driving a tunnel, while a shaft will be  sunk on the Bay. The Tip Top is  already equipped with an electric hoist.  4,.,..About thirty.Jrom'.^  special to Republic, Wash., on Sunday  to. celebrate the Fourth.V The local  baseball team-with'^a"crippled lirte-up  managed to pull second money, de^  featingDanville but losing to Republici  In the hub- and hub race Phoenix lost  first money to Republic by a narrow  margin.  Carney Copper  J. L. Martin returned Tuesday from  an inspection of the Carney  Copper  mine at Mullan,  Idaho.    He reports;  the.full face.of the drift in ore which;  averages 3%;Copper and 2 to 6 dunces'  silver.    Two feet  of the pre will.run  4j4%, and one foot 8%*, while,much of;  the ore goes from  20 to  50% copper.  Neither wall is in sight,   so the width  of the ore body is not known.    He  said :    "We are  drifting  on   the  ore  chute, which we have now followed 70  feet,and find it  better in the face of  the' 6 x 7^-foot drift than ever before.'  One shift is working at present and the  second shift was arranged for  while I  was there, which will be at work in a few  days..   We expect to continue the p:e-  sent"drift   50   feet  further   which  will'  give..us 'i 25 feet vertical  depth,  where  we will  crosscut  for  both   walls.    All  persons familiar witlj the property predict that the ore chute-will be 2orfeet.  wide and better hear the hanging wall,  which.is south from the drift..   Plans are.  being  prepared   for   a ' five-drill' com-*  pressor- and   the  completion  of our  valuable water power.    As   the entire  face is shipping  ore,  only  the largest  and ties't-samplus are being sorted, the.  rest wiUvbeyhandled when .shipping facilities., are, ..installed.    Many   mining  men^'from1 "Wallace, 'MisstrSla,; Biifte ,  and locally visit the property and ;pro-  npunce itthe most 'promising' iiiTthej  district^ -������>��� ������" ���;. 'y vA "���'��� ":/'���'.  A special .meeting of the.Phoenix  Rifle association will, be .held in the  city hall Tuesday evening next at 8  o'clock. ..,"'.   '";:���.���..'.:���' >.? ,",  Holiday Toggery  AT  THE BIG STORE  b  P  ;  No need to take the shady side of the street, when  you wear one of our TWO-PIECE SUMMER SUITS.  You will be cool and comfortable when the days  are scorching.  The materials are light Tweeds  and Homespuns, and the prices run from . .  . $8.00 to $16.00  To wear with this we have the latest shapes  in PANAMA HATS, Selling at $7.50, $8.00 ar,d $10.00;  or a nifty SAILOR HAT to cost you $2.50.  CAMPBELLS CLOTHING  We have all the accessories which go toward making you feel at ease.  Negligee Skirts,  PLAIN AND STRIPES  Pongee arid Haburai  Silk Shirts  Balbriggan Uhderwear,  Fancy Lisle Sox,  Wash Vests, Belts and Stocks  unter-IAendric  THE BIG STORE  g  ��XX  nl^  ���3 M  vjL  i     it'Mf  >' Mil  v4  WW  I *  ,, " lift , %u fcfj,,;.-'  life  Jf'.r  &B  I'-  ss  i'  m ���  H'  1;l��  PHOENIX PIONEER/PHOENIX, B C.  '���',* T    ','������.' '' ��� ��� '       ,  ' .(T ���     !  Vancouver  Will be the Secoua City iu  Canada in 10 years," says  Jndge Maybee, Chairman of  the Railway Comrr.hsion.  That Means this���$1.00  invested Now Will make  $10.00 then.   ,  N0RIH  is the Oakland and Brooklyn  of Vancouver. The water,  frontage oil the south side is  all held by thcC. P. R. and  Hastings Mill Co., therefore  the north shore offers the only  Deep Water-Terminals for  the following railways���Grand  Trunk, Northern Pacific, Great  mMM&wm  Sunlfght Soap cannot spoil  your cfothes.    There are no  injurious chemicals In Sunlight Soap to bite holes in  even the   most delicate  fabric.  $5,000 are offered   to   anyone finding  adulteration in Sunlight  Soap.  .,���  The Phoenix Pioneer  \nd Boundary Mining Journal.  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  ar PKOBKIX, B. c.  T. ALFRED LOVE, NUnaokr.  -.,._,.���_��� t Bualneas ofnee No. 14.  Telephone* J Manager.t residence, No. is.  Northern, Canadian Northern,  the-Chicago and Milwaukee,  Union ^Pacific and the V. Y.  & W. Rl R.  The-bridge on the Second  Narrows is a Certainty,  as. the V. Y.> & W. R- R.  Charter expires rMay 16,-1910.  , The bridge over the 1st  Narrows is just awaiting the  consent,of the,Park Commissioners. The franchise has  been.secured for the funnel by,  the Harbor. BpanL '   , ;j  Iftyeat Before These D*��  V   velpptnerits'Occur  Wafltec amove is made you  will-have to be a capitalist in  order to invest safely.  ,���' v - - *v - \   ��� ���      ' ���  I 'H^VE MADB MONBY  : FOR OTHERS���  WHY NQT YOU?  You don't have to be rich^to  invest.   o  ���tratcmivriona in advahcb.  -crVrar .'. l*.o��  ���ia Month...'...���  i.��S  ��� ottae United Slate., per year.- _ ~ 1.50  PHOENIX PRODUCED 56 PC.  OF B.C MINERAL OUTPUT  Interesting Statistics Furnished by  Minister of Mines  The annual report of the Minister of] dary, 1.35% ; Coast, 2.87% ; and Ross  1909  JUI^Y  1909  Sia. Mm.  Tit*.  �����*.  Tk.  ft,.  �������.  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  II  12  i'3  14  *5  16  ��7  l8  19  ao  2t  32  ��3  *4  ' *5 16  *7  t  28  >9  3?  3i  lofy 800 to $1,000  PAYMENTS TO SUIT YOf  I' will be in' I?Jl$e|iix until  Wednesday Morning, You  take no chances buying from  ���DO IT^N^>W.  -me.  TJip King's Hotel  ' _ Sigafoos Tunnelling Machine  llfjthe reports 0/ Rowland Ashford  Phillips "are to be credited, the new  Sigafoos tunnel machinfe bids fair to  revolutionise tunneling f in .mines and  on.'the railroads.. At. a..recent, test  wonderful results were reported- The  inventor claims that he can - pierce the  hardest rock at. the rate of five feet an  hourj on at ap .feet-a .day, making a bore  of)(prac^k��Uy. any, size by having, a  mfjehin^of-the dimensions required.  Afcmoo^j^ndtbore is produced and  nQjtimb^ig^rs required, because the  rofik is ^ptvlc^senefi as; when powder  is used, f TVo men operate the ma-  chjjtoe, a|tdisixty^ve horsepower is declared td^bersnfSfcient.���Pacific Miner.  ' "Ctppsr-Prepheeles  According to a whispered "tip" in  eastern -financial .centerycopper -is expected to reach t$ cents not later than  AuaUjSVand.it is also hinted that it  w^li subsequently take a further up-  :��ard'flight and land in the vicinity of  16 cents by September. Whether or  not these prognostications are based  upin-exact knowledge or merely sur-  nrse, time alone will tell, but it is at  least certain that general ;trade con  ditions affecting the consumption of  copi>er in the immediate future are  constantly improving, and an advanct-  of two or three cents-does not seem  outside the range of possibility  ing Review.  * Tt�� Jejj N��o}e-Journal  There is su��h ap abundance of good  thjjigs in the July Home Journal that  it is difficult to say just what the outstanding features are.  f'The Dominion of To-Day" tells of  the wonderfuLtj^pwth of.,,Canada from  1867 to 1909. The new serial story  "The Mystery of Barry Ingram," by  Annie Sv Swin, starts in this number.  The opening chapters give .promise of  being one oftthe !i best-stories ever offered tc&anadia^ readers.- -  ���The' Awakening" is an excellent  short story of a dream that;- came true.  Afkny girls have ambitions to become  writers. Their troubles and perplesi-  fak are tdid in brief in "The Girl Who  Afjer three months of, idleness the  miners - of the District. again go * to  work: " The loss on both sides has  been tremendous and practically nothing has been gained by either side.  The new agreement runs ,for two years,  If we must have a strike every time an  agreement expires it would seem to the  outside to be a good plan if the points  to be brought to issue were raised at  least three months before the expiring  of the -agreement, and if, the parties  cannot come together- a Conciliation  Board should then be appointed to  arbitrate the points in dispute. After  all the strikes that have taken place in  this region it may be safely said that  not one Bas resulted profitablyito either  operators or miners, and the sooner  this abortive method of settling differences is relegated to the realm of the  obsolete the better it will ;*be-,for all  parties ���Fernie Free Press. '  -Min-  f I5-Cent Copper Predietiao  Boston���Speaking    of   the    metal  situation a member of the-Copper Producers association who represents one  of the largest producers, says:  '���I believe that before the year 1909  shall have passed into history we wili  see 15-cent copper. Although published statistics would seem to indicate  that at the present time the production  of copper is considerably in excess of  the consumption, I question to what  extent t,he compters of some of these  statistics are entitled to speak with  authority. . The man who is able ��� to  tell you just .what tbis.countryand that  country is consuming, possesses more  wisdorrV -than ��� many of us who have  been longer in the business.  "I believe the demand for copper is  creeping up on the output, enormous  as it is,.and that very soon it will not  only be equal thereto, but will actually  exceed it. If I- am wrong, and there  continues a real surplus of output there  is only one result,���a reduction in the  price."  The big high grade ledge on   the  Clyde Belt is exposed for 75 -feet and  is of an average width of three and a  I half feet.  Mines, for the year ending. 31, 1908,  has just been issued from Victoria. It  is complete with statistics of the premier  industry-of British Columbia, together  with an excellent map of the province  and nurrierons illustrations of mining  scenes in sections now coming into  prominence.  A  statement  of the total  mineral  production of British Columbia,  up to  and including the year 1908 places the  output of the province at  $323.377.���  559.    The  report   proceeds  to  state  that,while the value of the mineral products of.the,province for theyearjigoS  amounts to $23,8s1.2 77. wh'di is less  than that in 1906 or  1907, it is still  considerably greater than that of any  previous year.    But although the total  value is less, the tonnage of ore mined  in 1908 was the largest ever ^produced  in   the . province  in   any  year.    The  average assay was also slightly greater  than that of  1907.    But the average  market value of the various metals, was  much lower than in previous,years, and  it is this circumstance that has caused  the value of the year's output to fall  below those of 1906 or   1907.    The  decrease in the market value is placed  at $3,906,826, so that but for this the  result for the year  1908 would 'have  surpassed anything  in the records of  the mining industry in this province.  '   The tonnage of ore mined during  the-year, exclusive of coal, amounted  to 2,083,606 .tons, an-increase over the  preceding   year   of  279,492   tons   or  ^.5 percent.    This increase resulted  largely from the increased tonnage from  Phoenix mines.   The Boundary district  contributed   71.6  ,per   cent,  of "the  mineral production of> the province last  year,  Rossland  coming next with  a  percentage of T4 5.    A careful analysis  of these, figures,  however, shows that  he mines of Phoenix,, those withip-or  bordering on the city limits, produced  80 per cent of the output of the Boundary district.    Phoenix, therefore, not  only stands;pver all othei;camps of the  province,-but shipped more ore than  the combined output of all other mines  n the province,, or,produced  56..per  cent, of the  entire > mineral- output of  British Columbia in, 1908.  ' Copper production in the proyince  last   year   amounted   to   47,264,614  pounds,    an,  increase   of   6,441,984  pounds, or 15.7 per cent.    The great  increase  in production was made in  Phoenix, due to the increased tonnage  of ore mined; there was a decrease' in  practically all .other districts.    Of the  jtotal copper output of the.province, the  Boundary district supplied 40,182,7.90  pounds, or 85,,%,    The average assays  based upon the recoveries were:  Boun-  land, 8 34%  An analysis of the above copper  production evidences the fact that  Phoenix has a tight grip on the title  "Tne Copper City of Canada." The  output of copper from mines within  Phoenix city limits last year amounted  to about 32,000,000 pounds, or 68 per  cent of the production of British Col  umbia. Incidentally, Phoenix mines  produced about 55 per cent, of the  entire copper production of Canada.  The commercial depression doubt  less had an adverse influence on the  production of coal, both the tonnage  and value showing a decrease in 1908  as compared with that in 1907. The  value of the coke produced increased  and the demand .is likely to become  larger with the improvement in trade  and the development of industries consuming this article.  The lead production of the province  for the year 1908 was 43,195,733 lbs.  of lead, having a market value of $r,-  632,799. showing, as compared with  the previous year, a decrease in amount  of 4,542,970 lbs. of lead, or 9.5%, and  a decrease  in   value  of $658,6159, or  29%.  The total amount of silver produced  in the province during the  year   1908  was 2,631,389 ounces, valued  at  $1,  321,483, a decrease in amount of 114,-  059 ounces and in value $382,342  The average market price of silver  in 1908 was 11.84 cents per ounce  lower than in 1907, which ��� on the  present year's output accounts for  $3ir>556 of the decrease in-value this  year.  The value of gold produced from  lode mining in.the province during the  year was $5,282,880, an increase of  some $1,227,860, or over 30%. This  remarkable increase was due principally  to the Rossland camp, which produced  this year some $986,806, or 50%, more  gold than in 1907, partly by an increased tonnage, but chiefly through  an increased average assay value of  ores of the camp. ,v "~ ',  '��� The only, large, stamp^ mill in operation .was at Hedley, which milled some  42,000 tons ��� of ore, producing about  20,000 ounces of gold.  The production of placer gold during the year 1908 was about $647,000,  p. decrease as, compared with the previous year of $181 000, or 21.8%.  ���Placer gold mining, while probably the  most fascinating form of mining, since  a prospector, can attempt it without the  aid of'capital, is certainly subject to  the greatest fluctuations, even after it  passes out of the range of individual  methods into the bands of large com  panies.  Honored by Women  When ��� womaa speaks of her  sileat secret t noerinf . the  ttopt* yen./.'Million* hare b��-"'  ���tawed. tW nuirk'.of oonfi-.  de*ee"oo'Dr. Rl V. Piercs,  of B6ftfl��, N. y. Everywhere ,tbcjt|B are woaiea.who.  b^ar .witness to the wonder*  WorkiBJf,'baria��-p<Hrer ot Dr.  Pierce's JFaroiste Fmeriptioa  ���which eaves the *a#<rr*of us  fnm <�����&�� and , ���oceessfully  'grapples wish woman's* weak*  ���esses and ttaitotn; Hit.  IT MAKES WEAK WOflEN STRONG  IT   /TAKES  SICK WOMEN WELL.  No mma'i appeal was ever misdirected or her con*  fidesee. mnptee^d when, she wrote for advice, to  the Woblol's 'IMwbnsajsy Mbmcax. Association, Or.  R. V. Pierce, Prieaidest, Buffalo, N. T.  ���os-w/ imieaiinf/ oat* m &r.  &fte B.C. HOTEL  J.    A'    BERTOIS,    PROPBIKTOR  CASCADE  Accommodation for Picnic Parties.  Rigs  and Teams, for; Hire at Stage Rates  From JULY 17th Regular Stage will run between  CASCADE AND CHRISTINA LAKE, and to any  point on the Lake.   ��.      ����      *��     �����     ���*  Here's a, Hint!  GOOD CREAM OB MILK, each as the PHOENIX DAIRY BRAND, is  the basis of a tempting meal. It makes everything taste better. Try it���  and yon'll always bay it.    All milk is aereated before being sold.  W. -A- MCILAY & SONS,  Droj&mtiKW to Au. Paws 07 vms Crrr  ^wwitfTtfWflrt!rnft!ritr!!rmfff:��wrnriifW��ri!rwttrflrw^  I DEANE'S HOTEL I  ELIZABETH E. GRANT  v A.T.C.M.  (PIANO)���''..������  PIANO. ORGAN, THEORY; HAR.  MONY, INTERPRETATION   ���  - DANNY DEANE, Proprietor.  3  E This is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city, heated by E|  ��E hot water and well furnished throughout for the accommodation 3  g of the public.    Everything   Neat,  Clean and Up-to-Date.    Meals g  l! served at all hours, special attention being given the Diningroom. ^.  �� Centrally Located on rhe Bridge, ftfrh Street, Photntx. ,=|  B STEAM   HEATED. R..HCTR1C   LIGHTING.- TELEPHONE   46,. -g  For   further   information   see  Miss  Grant or I.). A. Grunt.  i  xaKXMa��ae��X9B%ii9eas%asx9DX9B��  Hotel Brooklyn  The Only First-Class and Up-To-  Date Hotel in Phoenix. New  from cellar to roof. Best Sample  Rooms in the Boundary, Opposite  G.N. Depot. Modern Bathrooms.  Steam   >   Heated  JAMES HARSHALL, Prop. Phoenix, B.C.  Greenwood   Liquor  Co.  .  We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with  the Choicest Imported and Domestic  Wines. Liquors and Ggars  As wo ship direct in Carloads, we can  make  the  prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Jas. McOeath & Co.  GREENWOOD, B  C.  at*��!  PALACE LIVERY STABLE  NUID0CK IcMTIIE, top.  35 Horses,   Full  Lirety   Equipment,  Have taken  over the  Lumber  Yard  and will carry a full stock.  DRY   WOOD   IN   ANY   QUANTITY  Prompt Attention to   order*  >t any hour of day or night.  Knob Hill Ave.        (Jmjonbjjo       Phoenix  ix, B. C.      ^  D. J. Matheson  3ii*ur<ance Hdent  Fidelity   bonds,  fire,     LIFE  ANI>  ACCIDENT.  PLATE   GLASS  COMMISSIONER    FOR    TAKING    AFFIDAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.jC.  Pure and wholesome.    Gold and as bracing in its  coolness as a breeze from the North in Summer.  oy'an0,^    "BEST BEER IN THE BOUNDARY."  WHY?    Be<*a'ise its manufacturer- employ all of their en*��r{��y to  the  turniti*; out ol  a perfect-B^er-from  the b��8t materials obtuinable.  ARTIFICIAL AND NATURAL ICE,  ETC.  PHONE 23  i;-;-^Siie^tn^iv|Eey^;  FOR GOOD QUALIFY  AND LARGEST VARIETY f3F: FISH,  POULTRY AND) ALL KINDS; OF  FRESH AND CUJREl) MFAT8. LEAVE  YOUR   ORDER   WITH   TJS.    ��� + ���  P. burns <a CO.  Wbolualt and Retail Meat Mcrcbanti  Dealers in Live Slocfc Pork Packer*  Market! in B.C., Alberta and Yukon  PHOENIX, B:e.  <,"im  CHRISTINA W  ON  BEAUTIFUL CHRISTINA LAKE  OLE  JOHN80N,  PaoPBtBToa  The Best of Fishing, Boating and Bathing/    Steam Launch  meets parties at foot of lake from Cascade.  Fifteen Minutes Walk from Fife Station  Picnic  and  Week-End   Parties   Specially Catered  CAMF'ERS INVITED  DRAYING  Qf til I kinilb 'promptly' attended  to. Rapid Express and IWuihi  TimiBfer. Careful attention ��0 ail  orders. Phone ACS,  JAHES G. flcKEOWN  ROBT. CARSON,2!  CITY  PRAY  HOKN1X.  Ail kinds of light and heavy /earning  promptly attended to;  Miners' dray.  ing a specialty:       :    ':    .-    .��� ' .  PHONE B44  A. S. HOOD,  Fire, Lite *a4  Acclden   latarance.  Qeieral Agea. , .  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  ALVEST   KI1AUSE  SHAVING PARLORS  AND    BATHROOM.  Ncit Door to McR.e flro..    Pu^_Mlv   ��� ���  Kuob Hill Arenue. rHOKNIX, B. {..  Manners mrber ship  LOWER   TOWN.  FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS    IN  CONNECTION  KingEdward Lodge, No.3d  A. F. and A. M.  St.  Regular conimuDicntlon 8 p. m.  ond Thumday of each month.  Kmergent meeting* a��c��Iled;M**onl<  Hair. McHalr Block.  V. M.SHHRBINO.  Secretary.  G. D. TURNER,  W.ll.  I. O. O. F.  SNOWSHOE LODGE NO. <��  Meets every Monday Evening  at Miners' Hal  Viaitinic brethren cordially invited.  W. I. Ruthkbfokd, Noble Oraud  W. A. I'ickakd, Kecord. Secy.  T. A. Lova, Per   Fman. H��c>-.  <    POOEMX   AERIE   XO. IBS  Meets in UnlonHai;  Friday evenings  Visiting    brother*  always welcome  J. Mclvcr, W. P.  C. McAstockkk  W. Sec  K.ofP.L0Di,E,No.28   PHOEMX, B.C:���  ' Meet" every Tuesday  Evjcvivo at 7.30V:    :  Sojourniui;   Brothera Cordially  Wilcomwl.        :       :       :  >R. J. GARDNER. C.C.  k. h. Mccracken  k. of a. a.  WOOD  First-Class Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord  Pine Wood, double cut,  $6.00 per cord  Wood Delivered on Short Notice.  'Phoae B32  Johnson & Anderson  NOTICE.  In the mutter of the Land Registry  Act in ihp matter of the Titles to" pail  (50 by 90 feet) of Lots 7. 8 and 9. Block  18 (Map 60-, 0"(i Ironsides anlKlivision,  T<��wn of Phoenix.  .Whithkah the rertifioatep of Title of  Archibald E. Pibblee. l��eino; certifitatt!  No 4874A and No 4502A to the above  hereilitHtnentr! ha�� been lost or deHtroywl  and application baa been made to me  for duplicate therof.  "     '  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  duplicate,certificate* of title !o th" above  hereditaments wiirbe issued at the expiration of one month from the date of  the first, publication hereof, unless in the  meantime valid objection to the contrary  is made to me iii writiiiK-  W.H. EDMONDc,  District Registrar  Land Registry OrBce,  Kamloope, B.C ,  May 27th. 100��. . -    -    -  SUMMER  The following Summer Drinks are now  in stock:  Raspberry vinegar  tirage Wisie  firape Jolee  THE FOREMOST GROCERY  i  p  N ft!  P..:  PHOENIX PIONEER; ^WWJMHtt, Bj&rN  ���aanawmalnaMi  |c^mBakingBcw^  Made from cream of tartar derived  solely from grapes, the most delicious and healthful of all fruit acids.  TO HAVE SPLENDID  MINERAL EXHIBIT  That is Plan of Spokane Interstate Fair  The Pioneer is in receipt of a letter  from L. K. Armstrong, sii{)erintendent  of the mineral,department of the Spokane Interstate fair, enclosing a prize  list for, the ;mineral exhibit and conveying some other information of  interest. In his letter Mr. Armstrong  says (hat the meeting of the American  Institute of Mining Engineers will be  held in Spokane the week following  the fair and that arrangements have  a'ready been, made to have the mineral  exhibit on display during that time for  the inspection of the engineers wbo  will attend thfc meeling.  It is also hoped that arrangements  can be made to have the wfstern branch  of the Canadian mining institute participate in the sessions and entertainment of the visitors, and if this can be  arranged no betier opportunity will af*;  ford to present the mineral resources  of the northwest before the engineers  of the continent.  Mine owners and others are asked  to prepare exhibits early and  to eend  When troubled with sunburn, blisters, insect stings,  ssore feet, or heat rashes,  apply Zam-Buk!  Surprising how quickly it eases  the smarting and stinging! Cures  ���ores on young babies due to  chafing.  Zsm-Buk is made from pure  herbal essences. No animal fats���  1 bo mineral poisons. Finest healer!  I:        Dmggittt and Storei evtrvwhere.  Land Certificate for Sale  Porcale; MAN OR WOMAN���My  South African Veteran Bounty Land  Certificate, issued by the Department  of.;t.he Interior, Ottawa; good for 320  arres <>i any Dominion Land .open for,  entry in Alberta, Saskatchewan or Manitoba. Any person over the age of 18  years, man or woman, can acquire this  land with this certificate. For imme-  dlaltf sate, $800. Write or wire  ;H L. E. Telford;  |-f 131 Shu ter Street.  flV- Toronto, Ontario.  (TiVNAdlAN  RETURN  FROM  X10 Mil  Tickets on aide daily May 29th to Oct.  14th. Final return limit 15 dave.  Corresponding fares from other points.  Tickets at REDUCED RATES will also  be on sale on  JUNE 2nd and 3rd  JULY 2nd and 3rd  AUG. Uth and 12th  TO  Eastern Destinations  in Canada ami the United States with  cjvoico of routes and final return limit of  Got. 31at.  For full particulars apply to  I.E. GARTER, J.-E. PROCTOR,  a representative to have, charge during  the fair and during the week of the  mining meetings. They are also ;requested'to get into touch with the superintendent of the mineral exhibits at  the Spokane interstate fair.  The mineral department of the fair  has become more important each year  and the management has determined  that this year will be the greatest in all  its history. Thousands of eastern  people-will visit; the fair and the mining  industry will have greater space than  ever before. Every camp in the Pacific northwest is invited'to participate  In addition to unusually liberal prizes,;  every effort will be made to feature  this department.  Freight charges will be paid on, all  exhibits addressed to the Spokane interstate fair which are left in ���''the' permanent mineral exhibit. - Express  charges will not be paid. Former ex-t  hibits barred fror^JV^bmpetitibn. for  prizes in all classes. The following is  the prize list::. ,'.,'.  CLASS I-i-ORF. EXHIBITS  Sweekpstakes ��� Handsome silver  trohy cup, valued at $150; for thfrbest  district display.  Coal, trophy���Beautiful silver cup  valued at $75, for (he best display, of.  coal with accompanying .data!.  District pmetrophy���A silver cup,  valued at $50, will be awarded to the  best district exhibit in each state and  province where three or more districts  compete.  Individual mine prize-���A. silver,  medal, valued at;$*o, will be awarded  to the best exhibit from a mine in any  district-from which ten or more exhibits are shown.  Quality, variety arrangement; descriptions, maps photos,.,,models,,.reports, smelter or mill receipts ��� all considered in making awards.  Diplomas will be awarded to exhibits  of special meritunot receiving any of  the above prizes.-; ',  CLASS 2-^CtASSIFIED. EXHIBITS  For the best collection- of 50 or  more specimens of properly named  minerals of cabinet sizes from localities  tributary to ^Spokane, showing name  and locality,-a cash prize of $.25.  For the best collection of 25' of  more rock specimens, sizesabout three  or four inches square, showing name  and locality, a cash prize of $10.  . For best collection of well preserved  fossils from tributary country, 10 or  more varieties, a cash prize of $5.  All exhibits in competition in this  class to become the property of the  Spokane college.  CLASS 3 MISCELLANEOUS  For the best cabinet d.splay made  by owner, a silver cup, valued at $25.  For best display of clay and its pr��-  dnets, a silver  trophy cup,  valued at  $*5-  _'  For best relief map of any  mining  district or.camp,'.a cash   prize of $25.  For   the  best   mine. \map  showing  undergroond   workings^   etc;,- & cash"  prize of $10.  For the best georgraphic map of a  mining district or camp, a cash  prize  of$S.  For the best group of one dozen or  more mine photographs, surface and  underground, a cash prize of $5.  Nothing previously shown at the lair  will be allowed to compete.  Where there is no competition the  jury will excercise its judgment as to  awarding prizes.  ,   The constructio'np|& 7o,<^p^||)usheil  el^tor^ia'|;|b|en 'cd||mencecj|a|_ Van-  cove'rtfo'-hahdie ^MB^^^^^ii.  flow of Alberta wheat this fall.  "ThV; '(College'1' of vrPhysiciaris"-bave  notified Dr. Wirt, of Vancouver, and  other Osteopaths^ that they, are. no  longcrqiialified1 to practice in this province.  Tlie:;,��4ulgary lacrpsse.'v;team,ii>;cham-  pions oftiihe'Aibefta'vieaguelastseasoni  have chalJlebgeci^Newfc, Westminster for;  the Mintocup;';;'-*TK'e cup^holders: intend to accommodate them with dates.  From Sheep Creek<-thei'new8;of-progress on the various 'mines continues  to be highly favorable.,, The ledges  on the Golden 'Belle and Kootehay  Belle have both widened considerably  during the past few-flays;      ���    ''  A gold brick weighing over 35  pounds and of a value of approximately $7000 was brought in from the  Nugget mine at Sheep Creek last week  as a result of 18 days' run of the four  stamp mill on that property.  An estimate is made that the British  Columbia and Alberta coal fields con-'  tain 45,000,000,000 tons of marketable  coal. This includes only the known  areas, with one third of Alberta and a  considerable portion of British "GbP  umbia unexplored. '���,;[    \% "/  Free placer gold, running, it is estimated from $150 to $200 per ton, has  been discovered in the basin of Seymour creekt fi.ve niilesfrom Vancouver.  For six weeks past J. L. Marriott, an  Austroltan^bfipectbr, hasibeen.washing  the beds of The*"cfeTiks ahd' his efforts  have been entireJ^Jyiifcpessful. /.   ; r.  The Crow's Nest Pass Coal company  has just completed the construction  on a new complete steel tipple, at its  mines at Michel, with a capacity of  1000 tons of coal per hour. That is  probablylne oniy'singie tipple on this  continent which is. able to handle that  amount of coal in that space of time.  ���.-������������,.     EHOLT HAPPEH|HGS>     ^  N. Luise of the Northern hotel-spent  Sunday in Phoenix.  G. A. Hennessy, the genial white  wings fierman, spent Saturday renewing  old.acquaintance.around Phoenix.    ,;-���  w: S. Torney,' proprietor of the  Union hotel, is spending most of his  time regretting his long residence at  Fholt. ������.vs  (Alderman John McKeller complains  of a falling off* of Business, and is  figuring on leaving for the north ;sbme  time, next month.  i ^IWErs. Lyons, chief of the TJhion's  'culinary department, has sent<';iri;.>her  resignation to take effect at ,pnbe.,  This is a. great loss to the Union.  Eholt is looking forward to increased  business generally with the commencement of operations on the new C.P.R.  branch to Wellington camp next month.  A>farewell dance to Miss Lena Cor-  bett will be given at the city hall tomorrow (Friday) evening. : Miss ;"Cor-  bett leaves Saturday to visit Vancouver,  Seattle and points in Oregon.  Notes of the Scientific World  For sp,mjs.;;.unexplaihed reason 60-  incb searchlights have'proved unsatisfactory in the navy;;' and they hnve  been aljanclfined.inifavoi" of the 30 and  ^6-inch--pnesV;'J;:.'i,v:/;>';'''  _:t Incandescent lamps can be colored  i.by)/dipping them in a solution of white  ahejlacin denatured alcohol, to which  vha's been added arialirie die of the desired hue.  - The'; largest^rborri' binder a single  roof in the world is the passenger concourse of the new Union Station at  Washington, having ah area of 96,500  square feet.  ,.-.There js���t,said to be $1,000,000  worth' of iwhalebbne locked iip,;in *x.  single'Massachusetts storehouse,1 held  for thfe. bctte^|prices which ;are: expected in the near future.  A government  geologist   has   estimated, the free water  in  the -earth's j  crust as equal to a sheet over the entire  surface about 96 feet deep, or .01 that  contained in the oceans.  In a new musical instrument, :an;  Austrian invention, the pressure of  piano keys brings strings into contact  with a revolving band, producing music  like thatj'bf a,violitit     .        ':,   .-."?'  ArtificiaTgnridstdhe, made of equal  parts of Portland cement and quartz  sand, have been-satisfactorily.used -for  a year in Wisconsin and Ontario glass  ���works for grinding glass.  The aborigines of Australia, of whom  about 75,000 remain, are apt students  dtf reading and writing in English, but  apparently cannot be, taught even ; the  simplest-forms of >m��fthematics. *   ��  Teak "wood is cgiven - its v extraor-  ordinary durability by barking thetrees,  two years before they are cut, causing  the oil to develop as though to protect  the.tree from exposure.    :';'���';''    !-,';���;..  A big company has been formed in  London to 'exploit a new form of  chrome leather, which it is claimed, is  made waterproof by1 working a rubber  solution into its- pores after it is tanned.  A British  religious  organization   is  trying to transplant a race (by -encour-   better.atter. using :it only one week';   It-  aging emigration   of the  Lapps  from j is especially good in toning up ihestom-  LIST' OF PrtOrVtlWENT^ AMERICANS  Qen. W. H. Parsons, Confederatei^Army, ex-State Senator, Texai. ','-'  Col. Bailey, of Washington, D. C, Labor Organizations and TJ. V. L.  CoL Patt^iii of Washington, D. C, Kilitftry and Masonie Orders.  Hon. E.S. Eyan,^''of Alaska, Ex-Memrjer English House of Parliament.  Congressman Cale, of Alaska, well known on Pacifio Slope.  -?'"- \ ??ben. vft H. Parsoiis. "V # \  QenVVV. HrParsoiis is ex-Stato Senator andex-Speciai'Judgeof theSuprome  Court of Texas, also Brigadier General  in Confederate Army. In a recent letter  from 925 H St., N. W.,' Washington, D.  O.'f this prbmiiient genUeman-says:  "TTpon the recommendutlou of personal friends and many strong testimonials as to the efficacy-of Peruna in  the treatment of. the niimerous symi>  tomB of .the la grippe with which I have  been afflicted for four months past, I  .have been induced to undergo a treatment with this Justly celebrated formula.-Ivfeel^a decided change��for- the  better.after. using 'it only one week';  Lappland, where.they are in danger of  extinction, to the more healthful regions  of,Labrador and Newfoundland;       '*  ^Household ammonia, extra strong,  large bpttles, 25c, xove's  drugstore.  ach and.has had a decided effect upon  ''mya'ppeme'.''j therefore feel much encouraged that I am on the road to coni-  plete^es^ration.       , ?J  j/.Mj&fy iitirrierons friends in Texas, where  'I''-nave.-had the honor to command a  vbrigudq'of^ber Veicrau Oavalryin. alour  5i..;. .-,,.���.. *v/'v:' '    ���������-.'      >syih ,  years' -w;.a.r, ipay accept'this voluntary,  testimonial tai.tlie merits of Pernod** u,"  Bonso of obligation on my part for its  wonderful efficacy."  Col. Wm. Bailey.  William Bailey, 68 I St., N. E., Washington,. J>. O., Past CplvEnc.. No. 69,  Union IVetof an Legion,knd.prominently  identified with many of the great labor  protective associations in Chicago-and  New York, and Secretary of- bne-'of the'  largest associations in the former city,  had for nearly thirty years been afflicted  with kidney troubles.  Within a short period he has been persuaded to try Peruna,. and his present  healthy condition is. attributed to his  Judicious ' U8e"-6f that great remedy  Washington climate is notoriously bad  for.kidney and liver troubles, yet by a  judicious use of the remedy lie la idp-w  quite cured and in excellent physical  condition. ,   ,  ;��Tbis brief statement of facts, without  exaggeration or hyperbole, appears to tell  vjth& whole story, which the Peruna Com- i cb/dt.'.-i  pany is au thori zed to use, if it so choosea,  believing, as I do, that by so doling it will  .be for the general good.���Wm. Bailey.  Col. C. L. Patten.  Col. O. X. Patten, 509 T St., N. W.t  Washington, D. O., a Lieutenant in the  Old Guard, an exclusive organization  composed of soldiers of distinction who  fought'in the civil war, and a Thirtr-  *Beco'rid degree Mason, writes as follows:  ' "Iwhaire used Peruna, and desire to  recommend your remedy aa an invlgor��  ating tprlng tonic; also one of the best  remedies that I ever tried for oougha,  colds and catarrhal complaints."  ' ;.'( ;��� Hon. R. S. Ryan. '���rfp ���  '- Hon.B.B.Hyan,nowresiding inlTome,  Alaska, was formerly a member of the  English House of Parliament, and Secretary to the late Irish patriot, Gharlea  Stewart Parnell. His Washington ad-  dresB la New; Willard Hotel, Washington, D. C. He writes: "I have used Peruna and can recommend your remedy  as a very effective cure for oolda and  catarrhal complaints."  Hon. Thomas Cale.  Hon. Thomas Cale, elected to Congrana  from Alaska, is well known on the Pa��  ci'fi'o slope, where he has resided. Hia  Washington address is 1312 9th,St., N.  W.,>W��shington, D. O. He writes: "1'  can' cheerfully recommend Peruna as a!  yeryfiOttcient remedy tor cough* mat,  v' rxji  IN THE GOOD OLD  Wht-n your thoughts turn to journeys out-of-doors, the lakes, the.  rivers, the woods, the parks,-remember proper aceouterment. is essential  for the fullestienjoyment of an outing yon may take.   Here are some  suggestions:; ���  Fishing Tackle, Fishing Supplies, Kodaks^ and Photography   Supplies,  Sporting   Goods, Books,  Magazines, Hammocks, Etc.  McRA E   BR O S.  m  BOUNDARY & KOOTENAY 1909 ORE RECORD  Shlpmeols and Smeller Receipts For Year to  Dale.  Ore shipments from the various  mines of Boundary and Kootenay, and  the receipts of ore at the smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week and for 1.909 to date-are as  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK  Boundary ......... .23,��l8  Rossland     5>44x  East Columbia River   3,632  YEAR.  568,334  121,457  93.970  Total 3'i��9I  SMELTER   RECEIPTS���  Granby 20,436  B.C. Copper Co..'.  Trail      9.��9��  Northport   783,761  485.305  140.505  187,127  12,761  Total.  29,526 ,824i�� 5  Lord Berisford da Empire'* Defence  AdrnifaT Lord "Charles Beresford declares that irr-order to put the empire  in a state of safety by March, 1914,  Great Britain would have to build 10  battleships,' 18 second-class cruisers,  18 cruisers for the protection of commerce, -24 vessels of-a-hew type larger  than torpedo boat destroyers, and four  floating docks, as well as replenish the  depleted stores of ammunition, coal,  etc., apd add}:i 6&po *>en to the personnel. This program would necessitate an expenditure of Trom $275,000,-  000 to $300,000,000.  m  m  m  STYLISH SPRING SHOES  ' At Sensible Prices  ������  The man who thinks twice, those who appreciate the com:  bination of quality and sensible prices, and who want their  dollar to bring them a dollar's worth of ^whatever they buy,  and besides carry lots of pleasure and satisfaction, will pome here  for shoes. We are selling the kind of Shoes'you like, the kind  that brings you back for mors.      CLOTHING ���  THE  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  Employs a system which makes it  it easy for its out-of-town depositors  to    open     accounts     and     transact  business   by   mail   with   any   of   its  ol    E8G11TY OINE BRANCH OFFICES  DETAILED  INFORMATION  FURNISHED  ON  REQUEST.  51  19  It costs, little to dress well.'. 'The whole secret is in buying  your Clothes from T. Brown's. . Call and see how .good you  would'lobk in a good suit of-clothes.  THOMAS BROWN,  GENT'S FURNISHER, PHOENIX  m  ��� Before1 buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. T.Gardner.  For sale���house and lot on   Knob  Hill avenue; j: rice  $^000.    Enquire  from M. A. Knight, Golden Kaf.le ad  dition, Phoenix.  If you ate thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  ���lumber, shingles, lime, brick���call  on me for figures. Phone A' 44. C.  A. Ross. -  Accidents are constantly occurring  in the most, unexpected ways: ��� However careful you may be you cannot  avoid them. Insure yourself or your  family, or your property, against loss  by fire, accident, or. sickness. D. J.  Matheson represents the best companies. ;.: ; ,.v  Pljoeplx Railway Timetable.  '���iv-v-;  ������'''"���'���   ���''���c* '^'R*  Leaves for Eholtand Nelson, 1.25 p.m.  Arrives    .. ...        ..    5.10 p.m  GREAT NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane .. ..9.00 a.m.  $20.50  Phoenix to Seattle  AND RETURN FOR  D1NINGR0OM FURNITURE  We have all kinds of up-to-date Furniture in this line, such,as  SIDEBOARDS, BUFFAS, CHINA CLOSETS, EXTENSION  TABLES, round and square; all kinds and styles of Dining Chairs  ���a new shipment just in. '  Have you seen our GO-CARTS, if not, you should as they are  up-to-date.  PICTURE FRAMING AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY  C. F. EDWARDS, Ironsides Avenue^  FINEST   QCA.UTY   IN  f x p 1) s 1 t 1 u n  On sale May 29th to Oct. 14th, 1909.    Limit on  Tickets 15 days.  Round trip summer tourist fares to Eastern Canada  and Eastern States on saXts/une 2nd and 3rd, fitly  2nd and 3rd,  Aug.   nth and 12th,     Final  limit  Oct. 31st.  Direct connections at Spokane for East and Coast points.  TRY THE ORIENTAL LIMITED  For further information, call or write  W.   X.    PERKINS, Piiuk-vix. U. C.  MILK and CREAM  A.T  thb  OAlH^--  l'HONK  STRICTLY    FRESH    KGGS  J.    W.    U.VNNA.M,    PllOPttlBTOR��  FRUIT  WE ARE GIVING BARGAINS IN FRUIT���CHERRIES, PEACHES,  APRICOTS, PLUMS, STRAWBERRIES, ORANGES, LEMONS,  BANANAS,  DATES, WATERMELONS.  ICE 'CREAM PINTS   AND   QUARTS  Ellis9 Store  Too Hot to Worry  Don't worry over the wash tub these hot days, let ub do your washing.  Phone A10, RECO LAUNDRY; we will call for your washing, and when  we return your linen it is immaculate���it's CLEAN clear through.  GIVE US. A..  TRIAL ORDER  < f ft "i  ( ���     !' ��Li  t       +1 %  1   l (  x  IV  .   'ft.  I'l  1 <<        w-  i r In and Around Phoenix I  BRJEF  TOPICS  OF  LOCAL  AND  0BNERAL  Jt INTEREST   TO   PHOENICIANS.  Bp^nibig^  ENTIRE $10,000 STOCK  lllfl&iiwsff^  SStHIS'I*^ iNTEiupiv of B.C.:.:,..���  \fmffsfffmfmffmmm  jjjr  E8S;  ���:^ -tl'i'il������'������ ���������;  ;:V?I;i!4I-$'k;-:v.'v;:v:  .:.',i��V-'A,.;-'.'-.'-i.��:t'.-;' >-. >:- -������-'<���  ��4 Watc^ Gold-Pilled, Silver and Nickle Oases.  Gtold^ Brboche^ to�� Numerous to mention  :$fe are going to jrt^ in Business in Phoenix, and  ���: ���������'.;������,^A;<.���,  MS"'  E^OT^ ���; AS REPRESENTED  !l!p Minneapolis, who speaks sef en  WS^^^S^^^^&^^^^^^^^rM ��� ���        EVERYBODY CO"���  l��llgl^ SALE  COMMENCES JULY  15tn.  CASH  W^^Si^MfM^iii  ^-tity.&'tfXffi&V^Wi  JVST**--''^-'-^.'''  Jeweler  Phoenix, B.C.  John Love returned Thursday from  Hedley.    -."���.'.���; -'"���: ';;;���^' :���".    ,���  D. A. Grant returned Tuesday from  spending a few days at Nelson.  . Mrs. Fyle. arrived last week on a  visit to her sister, MrsvG. Elkins.;.,  Jack Hartmun is at Soap .Lake,  Wash , undergoing treatment for rheumatism.  R. Silverthorn and E. Hart left  Thursday on a prospectihg tour of the  coast.  Miss Thompson of the public school  staff has gone to the coast 10 spend the  vacation. ! ���<.      "''"���'  W. Hunter of the Hunter-Kendrick  company, Greenwood, was in town on  Thursday. I  Harry Nash of Molson, Wash., was  in town on Sunday calling on old  friends.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Riordan spent a  few days of this Week with friends in  Greenwood.  Mrs. John Swanson and family left  Sunday to spend a couple of months  at their ranch near Curlew, Wash.  Miss J. McKenzie, who haw* been  teaching at Greenwood, is home here  for a visit. She leaves, shortly for a  vacation trip.  Log cabin and lot for sale, on Spion  Kop;four large rooms. Half down,  rest on time; :see J. O. Mellgren,  Spion Kop.  Mrs. - Goss,, accompanied by her  little daughter VVinnifred, arrived from  Rossland Saturday on a visit to her  sister, Mrs. S. Smith.  James McCreath of the Greenwood  Liquor company and Harry Allen, travelling representative of Pabst, were in  town on Thursday.  Mr. and Mrs. B. ^founghusband left  Saturday for their home at Lethbridge,  Alta, accompanied by the latter^ father,  Wra. Fraser, who will remain for a  visit.-- ���'.���������;-  For sale���Half interest in eight  acres adjoining Phoenix, lower town ;  including residence, stable, fowl buildings, fenced garden, etc.; $1200. A.  A. Mcintosh.  Tea is more susceptible to ' foreign  influences than even butter. This is  whT M should never be exposed to the  air or sold in bulk form. The sealed  lead packets of "Salada" tea preserve  the tea in all its native goodness. Insist upon "Salada".  , Harry,Elkins returned to camp this  week. ���-.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to J.  Trombley, Phoenix, B.C.  A number of canary birds for sale;  apply to'; Mrs. W. A.. McKay, Phoenix  Dairy. ;���  Dr. Simmons, dentist, will be at his  office in the bank block/from July 15't;  .to. 1.5th.';. ���/..v.:-..:^v-:;..::���;:.;;..,-;.(-r:;;;;-:.:;���.;,;;;  Regular service ��� in the Methodist  church tomorrow (Sunday) evening at  7 30 o'clock.    Song service at 7.15.  For sale���I have a nice three-.  roomed cottage, close in, for sale cheap.  Terms will be made with the right  person     J. L. Martin.  The Black Patti Musical company  has engaged the Phoenix opera house  for,a show on July 31. The ndvance  states the show is a dandy and will be  a great novelty. -   ,"  Lever Brothers, Toronto, will-'send you  free a cake of their famous Plantol  toilet soap, if you mention  this  paper.  COMMUNICATION  (The Kditor doc* not hold himself responsible  , for the oplutyns of correspondents )  ,   THE UCHNSKS  To the Editor of the Pioneer :  Sir ���Since time ha�� been, o licensed dog is  usually able to enjoy the freedom which the  llceuoe entitle* It to When the dog exceeds the  limits of Its privileges udder that Itceuse, to wit,  noes mad or bites some respectable two legged  holder of a license to live, he Is promptly punished ace. rding to the law. The law does not' go  back and try to 6nd that the reason of the dog's  road"ess was because some one stole a bone  which he won enjoying; or pulled his ears or tail  justbec��u��e they of greater Intelligence had ll.e  opportunity to do it. Then .the,.rry goes up  "Mad dog!" aud whether substantiated or not  the fiat has gone forth, and the dog diet the  death i-�� posed by the law' which prevlotuly  granted him license to exist.  ���Not so much different U the relation between  license holders aud license commissioners. The  commisiloteis wish to purloin the bone from  those whom they have llceu-ed to uphold the  licensed commisslone a during their term of  office They the ' license-"holders nud their  friends, elected lust Tanuary the administration,  and it ill bjhoves the adm'nistration to ��� turn  ancut and deal out something which before their  election tlity never even thought about, much  ]es�� after giving assurances to their supporter*  Unit their request* would be considered if they  were elected,' ������������'���'-,,.���: .',. ������'.���-;���.- ��������� ������ ;.. '���.>  Is the present adniinstratiMi after the dot; s  bone?andthen ifthey get it are they rxpe.tlHg  to come wagging to be patted on the back?,  i- NoBlr, the working men of Ph-enix will know-  how to question and will adopt their own wa ��  and nnans. Again I say "It is no a very Tar cry  to January, 1910. I have be^u told since vonr  last publication that my:ietter of last w;ek nut  with universal approval with ibe exception of tn e  f would be tin horns" and same or the supporters  of the police and licensing commissioner*  We have a council elected ofanl b. the people,  let them do something in the Interest 4 of tho*��r  who eUcted them and I will be content to rest  my argument here.    I am. Sir,   Yours truly,  ' Charles K. King   ;  w$mi  ';v-y ':2,.'-af.��'#:�� ?ViT '���"  ��� * 7 . nr.t^ <= " *  iiM  I i-.  -. t-  li-  ���ei ������fc.iv^i.V^V^ ���'/;-'/  we have onus a lew more days in which to clear Sum Be MLANtt Of ��UR  ,   7      another Mfi CUTBas Ken made In Prices  A (iiANCE TO GET THE BIGGEST VALUE FOR  YOUR   MONEY  EVER   OFFERED   IN PHOENIX  i I " '���.. ���"���-''''���,  st be Cleared Regardless of Cost  Ike ;::!  la-  I M-��.  �����  : H>'  NOTE SOME OF THE BARGAINS:  ',s,^  CA1PET S^lffiS, $ii^ for $10: $8 b&$6: $22.5�� for $15: $18.11 *f$M.OO  '^> i  NOTE SOME OF THE BARGAINS:  ,.:;..;';.^..:'-~.~D'��3r^l.Gb'6id��;--   -  press -(MngiaLrns        -;       12^  LADIES'  WHITE: WEAR^AOCBY  tQW WICli?  ALL LINES   DRESS GOODS AT BIG REDUCTIONS  All Linen Towels from - 25c pr.  fTable Linen -       ^35c  Cretonnes      -       -':    ^ - 10c  Table Oil Cloth    -       - 25c   ji  Carpet Squares      -  ^Jnenille Curtains  Tapestry       -        -  Men's and Bo7s*  :--:"���:; '-'CtotKing   Regular   Sale Price  M^rs;Tweed Suits - $15    $10  ^r^s'l&iits, from    - $2.50  t^^allsi and Jumpers 90 cents  FINE iOOtSI AND SHOES FOR LADIES'.   GENT'S  AHD CHILDREW AT GREATLY REDUCED  '���:^'^:^ V.'; ���.   prices  Boots an  Shoes  Leckie's Mining  Boots  Leckie's Mining  Boots  Ames-Holden   -  McCready  Bccular  Ptlce  "Sale  Price  1& $7.50     $6  #4f50 $3,50  4.50 3:56'  4.50     3.00  TcTunks and  ��Suit  Cases  Trunks '���-  Trunks -  Trunks -  Suit Cases  Suit Cases  Regular  Price  $9.50  11.00  15.00  8.50  11.50  Sale  Price  $6.00  7.00  9.00  6.50  v8.50  Hats, Caps, S&irts  and Neckwear  at the Very Lowest Prices  Men's All-Wool Underwear, Bighorn Brand   $2.50  �� Suit  Men's All-Wool Underwear, Penman's Black   $2.00  All Other Lines Reduced in Proportion to Quality.  WE CANNOT GIVE  EVERY ARTICLE.  COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELVES.  :vfc;,^nife;*\  DOivllNlOH  AVENUE, LO^ER TOWN,  PHOENIX  "*���*���* mmrSniiMKnSiK

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