BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jul 18, 1908

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xphoenix-1.0185696.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xphoenix-1.0185696.json
JSON-LD: xphoenix-1.0185696-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xphoenix-1.0185696-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xphoenix-1.0185696-rdf.json
Turtle: xphoenix-1.0185696-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xphoenix-1.0185696-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xphoenix-1.0185696-source.json
Full Text
xphoenix-1.0185696-fulltext.txt
Citation
xphoenix-1.0185696.ris

Full Text

 i^i^^i^S^^^^^^^^P,  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING JOURNAL.  Ninth Year.  ^       JUL 21? 1908  W  PHOENIX,   BRITISH COLUMBIA,  SATURDAY, JULY   18,  1908  ''*-'v,'-;'''���***.���  FOR YOUR  CONVENIENCE  I  No, 35  GRAND FORKS  IS REVIVING  Details   of   Big   Fire  Last Week.  We have laid  in a  complete   stock   of  Your health and  comfoit  should   be considered  these  warm days, and we are fully prepared to cater to your every  J need. '   *       ,     'A : : ' : :  Lipton's Lime Juice) cooling  and  healthful.    Quarts, 60 cents;  Pints,  35 cents.  Welch's  Grape Juice, the pure ar.J unadulterated "Fruit of ths  Vine."     Pint bottles, 40c.  I    Lipton's    otteJ Meats,  in  great  variety,  20c.  Heinz   Sweet  Mixed    ickles, 50c.'  ���  Heinz Swee   Gherkins,  SOc. * '   >'  Heihz   DiU'tickle*, 3c. each..  Heinz and Van   Catnps Pork   ana   Bsans, Largs,   3Sc;   Small  Sizs,  20c.  Clark's  Luhch Tongus, 40c.  Aylnmsr Chicksn or Turk.y, 40c.  King ,0scar Sardines, 20c.  Albert Sardihss^   15c.  An iving daily from Macy's ranch, we have fresh Stiaw  berries. Picked from the vines in the morning, and delivered to us the same evening. These berries are large and  firm, with a piquancy of flavor which'is unexcelled.   .   ' ,  Next, week, Raspberries .will be shipped to us under the  same conditions.   'Phone us your orders, and they will receive  j   careful attention.  HUNTER-KENDRICK C.., Ltd:  Total  Damage   to   Property  About $300,000. :;  I  *���*.'������ ������?'���  I^R��:iWRAIVfl'Wa��RflaflR��R^aiMI,l^R��R��Afl��U<_^��U(Rfla��MI_i  FIVE R05ES  FLOUR  "-Five Roses" Flour is the  finest pater.t white flour that  money can buy. ^������T^^it*--  .let your;; cook producef^glor-;  lous^^ bakid things with it.  DAINTY AND DELICIOUS  The golden color of Curlew  Butter, its delicious creamy  taste, its exquisite flavor is  due to the fact that it is produced from the very best and  purest cream. Try a pound  only 35 cents   . The property destroyed in the fire in  Grand Forks business centre last!'week  totals about $300,000: The city however, is reviving wonderfully. Nearly  all the business places burned..out,- including the two bank?, have found new  quarters and re-opened.  The following reference, to the fire  is taken from the Grand Forks Gazette:  The fire broke out in the old Union  hotel on Riverside avenue,. in which  was stored old mattresses and such  articles. Such inflammable material,  placed as it was in the midst of a number of old buildings, soon gave:the fire  such hold that it was well beyond control before Constable Dinsmore,.-who  first saw it and turned, in the alarm,  could get the first stream to play,;oa it.  To-make :matters still more difficult for  Chief Savage, the fuses:blew out three  timesatthe sub-station and for a space  or about twenty minutes no-pumping  could be done, the fire boys having to  cut off their lines of hose in order to  retain any ptessure in those they' left;'  When all was working well there was,  with the assistance of the fire engine, a  pressure of 140 lbs and. nine streams;  playing. '_  , ? .(     ���'   t  As to the "Yale" seven���streains.were  brought to bear. On.il ��� at.the ..outset,  but the windows being open and the  lace curtains taking fire the "whole in-^  terior was soon abla���e: | The>tra"yellers  managed to get out .wrth^theirSgrips,  but the boarders were lucky who got  away . with more than their night  clothes. On three different occassions  'the "White House"- aiid ��� the Black  Hawk livery stable, across the river  'from the Yale, caught fire and were  saved by means of the Granby hose  which was sent down   by the smelter  Boundary Mining Notes  Morrin, Thompson &  Grocers and Hardware MercKants.  'places would also have been gutted for  fit was quite impossible for the city fire  team to get near the bridge.. We may  here'state that but through the) assistance rendered by the Granby, the  bridge connecting the two portions of  the city would have been destroyed,!  and for the same reason that the fire  boys could not get near enough to  throw, water on it when it ignited.  One fatility only has been reported.  N. Harnaby, of Mayo, Wash., a traveller who had brought in a carload of  wood, aridwas returning next day, was  staying at the Vahalla hotel, and.failed  to get out. Another person who was  staying in a cabin at the back of the  Yale' has3 K^  generally; thought that he has escaped.  ���v <i. As near, as-we can get :yt, the value  of the various properties destroyed and  the insurance carried are as follows:  The'Yale, ��� building;ancl furniture,* $40,-  000, insurance $15,000; the Victoria,  loss $8,000, insurance $5,000; Bodega  building loss $2,500, insurance $1,000;  Miles second hand atore stock, $2,100,  insurance none; Smith block building,  $2,500, insurance $1,000, stock $700,  insurance none; Walker block, loss  '$_,*5ob7"irisuranfe^ tele  phone, and C.P.R. telegraph, loss $1,-  500; the Windsor, loss; $7,500, insurance $4,000; E. T. Bank, loss $ii,coo;  insurance $6,000; . B. A. Trust loss,  $2,000, fully insured;; Fred Downey,  building $1,500, ho insurance; stock  $��;ooo, ��� insurance ?$r;5oo; ���'Province  hotel, loss $S,ooo, fully insured; Clarendon restanrant, Square hotel," Salvation Army barracks, Union hall,  value $25,000, insurance $12,000;  Grand Forks hotel, loss $4,000, insurance $2,500; Chapp'el, building $t4,-  000, insurance $3,500; Woodland, loss  $5,600, insurance $3,Soo; Fraternal  societies; Dominion Express loss books  and Express packages; W. B. Cochrane, loss $500, no insurance; Can.  adian Customs, lost all record papers;  Cooperative building $8,600, insurance $6,000, stock $7,000, insurance  $5,000; R. R. Gilpin, value $2,600,  insurance $1,000; Wm. Spier, furniture  $2,000; insurance $1,000; Folger  building $2,500, insurance $1,000;  Clark and Bower, loss about $Soo;  Granby hotel, $1,000, no insurance;  Samuel Horner, $500, no insurance;  Waugh Bros., loss $600, insurance  $300. In addition to the above the  many fraternal societies which meet in  the block, lost practically all their re-  gnlia, etc.  Bears Are Numerous.  Bears are reported to be very  numerous in the woods these days. \V.;  Oxley encountered a fine large bruin  and two cubs in Dead Man's gulch on  Monday. As he was only armed with  a shot gun he decided to keep rlear of  danger. "'Lafer in'"the" day he and a  companion started with rifles for a  bear hunt, but the game could not be!  located. J  *_,l'wo diamond drills are now at work  on the Lone Star. .'   -    '  All of the eight furnaces at the  Granby smelter were in blast this week.  The B. C. smeller treated 13,143  tons this week as follows- Mother Lode,  9,143 tons; Oro Denoro, 3!,8<S; othei  properties, 172.  E. S McMillan, a slu<jent in mining engineering, arrived'from St Louis  this week and-has/ taken, a position  with the Granby company^  r The Dominion .' Co|mer smelter  this week treated 3:627 tons, as follows: Brooklyn, 952; .Rawhide, 2,053,  Sunset, 576; Mountain Rcse.  ; The survey party , in ,\camp undei  Messrs. LeRoy and , Boyd have completed the triahgUlation work and  started on   the  detail /of ���the  suivey  Manager Rcssa of'- the Dominion  Copper company was;in tr>wn on Wednesday, going to Spokaneon/rhursday  on; business connected w.iih .the company. '-.',.      .,.">���  ,E. E.' Campbell made, a survey" for  the Dominion Copper 'Co.'s Stem-  winder-Idaho tram line orrYVednesday.  The profile has ' been sent to headquarters; -'   ���%������" ���'-" '  Manager Hodges-of .the Granby  company will send a repderitative collection of the ores and 'smelter prb-  dii.ts for "exhibitibhtat . Nelson fair,  having been requested'by the fair uian  agement. ���-. V.L   ���'.��� A ���., ��� -  Valuableore has been, struck on a  igroup of claims owned by John Mor-  relland Salvatore Bonnacci in Franklin  camp. Samples taken'from the bottom  of a 20-foot shaft are said to have assayed $380,'$395 and$i'ioo.  ' Several cars; of mach'nery for the  Granby smelter arrived at the works  on Tuesday..-These comprise part of  the new, equipment Jori the blowers  which will be installed and also some  of the new converter -plant. The in  staliation of this machinery, will'commence as soon as possible. The concrete work has already.been started..  GRANBY BUYS  GOLDEN EAGLE  Valuable   Fraction  Phoenix Camp.  MINING  EXPERTS  COMING TOUR  in  Judge  Williams   Disposes  Mining Property.  of  ��� Assessment work is now being done  on the Stiver.;Reef;':;two ;miles from  Greenwood, by Thbc Edwards and W.  E. George_"' About;$5c>pJ has^aIready  Wiii-ii ����u>   sent  uunn    uy   uje   siucKci j u: _r>-_    --.:,������:>-r_   rj-.. .:..-.: j  people.' 'B_t-for- this  'asslstariceXKiese] fceeh-exptended���,-in''M_*era^m"_a_'"worky  consisting of a 42-foot shaft and surface  work. .-The vein carries silver 'copper  and gold values, with' copper coming  in* stronger as 'depth "increases.; A  whim was set up at the mine last week.  brakeman fatally  ��� injureD;In Tunnel  Ednar Floren Dies as Result of  Injuries Received.  An unfortunate accident occurred on  the 400-foot level of the Granby mines  on Monday-morning, by" which. Ednar  Floren, a Swede, received injuries from  which he died in the hospital on Wednesday.  Floren-was a brakeman on the electric railway and had signalled from the  rear of a train for the tnotorman to  shunt back into a drift. When . the  train movediback he was:in a stooping  position and being: struck .by-the car  was thrown forward on his' head He  was urimediately taken to "the hospital  where on examination it was found his  back was broken., Drs. Dickson and  ICingston performed an operation on  Tuesday,-.-in.-an effort to save his life,  Out without avail: ;  Floren was/about;-"___.. years of age  and'Ji'ad'iUeeu'iworkijijj in the the mines  here for-two year*. :'He was a member:  ofthe Miners' Union, and the local  Order of Owls. The funeral will take  place on Sunday at 1 p. m. and will  be conducted by the Order of Owls.  Another mining rlaim was this week  addt'U to ihe already laige holdings of  the Gianby Consolidated. On Thursday the deal w.is put through with W  R Williams whereby the rompany ar-  quiied the Golden Eagle fraction.  The Golden Eagle is about a half  claim and adjoins the Granby property, also adjoining the S'emwmder  and Mouleiuma. at the northern part  of the camp. No development work  has been done on the claim, but it is  (onsidered to be a valuable acquisition  to the Gianby properties. The C.P.R.  ��pur from ihe Kiooklyn mine runs  ihrou��h the fucuon.  The consideration is not, given out;  by the company, but it is understood  to be in the neighborhood of $12,000.  The Golden Eagle has been held by  Judge Willums since 1896.  PRESENTATION TO  RETIRING MANAGER  W. C.  Thomas  Recipient of  Diamond Pin  A Swindler Cnajht  A despatch from Grand Forks says:  A clever swindler has been brought to  justice., -,,3'he,man is W.'S Carter,who  for a wbileresrded in this city.' For  some.time pa.ft.Gir.ter has been work-,  ing his game, in the States, but the  officers of the postal department getting  on to someone using the mails for  fraululent purposes, he thought it best  to come over to this side of the line.  It appears that Carter would come into  a town, and getting acquainted with  some young man'who had parents'who  were well to do. in the east, would  write to them telling them that their  son was sick and in need of money to  defray medical expenses. His last  victim was a. iady of Cherryvale, Kan.,  whom, it is stated, he had done out of  a considerable sum of money. Mc-  Keenan has been at work on the case  for some time and by means of decoy  letters Carter was lured over to Dan  ville, Wash.,'a few miles south of this  city, where lie was promptly- collared  by depot)' United States marshall  Uray, who was assisted by postoffice  inspector Wilmer, on the charge ol  using the United States mails to defraud.    Carter had nothing to say.  Latest Prices to Meinls  Nkw York-���Copp'ir. <''ectr->lvti(!, *12-  50 <g $12 75,   lime. *12 75 ^$12.87.  Bar Silver, 53},f  Lead, *4 40 @ $4.45.  Spelter, $4.40 �� $4.50.  An interesting event took place at  the Dominion Copper company's smelter on Thursday afternoon of last  week, when over sixty of the employees of the company gathered on  the feed floor and made W.C. Thomas  the retiring manager, the recipient  of a beautiful diamond stick pin, as  an expression of their respect and  kindly feeling toward him. They als^.  availed themselves of the opportunity  of presenting his estimable wife with a  handsome silver pudding dish. Mr.  Thomas has been a most popular  official; his kindly, generous disposition  won the hearts of not __jp.ly _h'S .office  assistants but the entire executive staff  of the company, who regret his departure. B.M. Renaud, one of Mr.Thomas'  ���aWo.st assistants, .was chosen to make  the presentation, wlu'cn itieiua-a'"'����.'_  following address:  Mr. W. C. - Thomas,   "Dear Sir,���We, the employees of  .the;Dominion Copper -Cor/at Boundary Falls,(who', have [worked������_���;'_nder  yoiir leadership for the past two years,  and since you have decided to leave  us, it is our sincere desire to prove to  you, in a suitable manner, our regret  at parting with you; and to prove to  you how deep in sympathy and high  esteem you are held in our hearts, for  the sympathetic manner you have al  ways been ready to lend an ear to our.  grievances, personal or common, and  it has never proven too great a task for  your ability to solve the problem for the  good of all and satisfactorily to all parties concerned. But, as circumstances  have'made it impossible by the long  shut down, to "be as -liberal as we  would like to be in offering you something that will speak for itself in expression of uur sentiments, we there:  fore, resolve to present   you this   scarf  pin. *  ' "We hope that it will be accepted in  the same spirit in which it is given,  riot for..its intrinsic value, out as a token of the esteem in which . you are  held in ourhearts, arid it will serve as  a momento, in future days, when we  are all scattered in this broad land,  that still there remains a soft spot in  the hearts of the Boundary Falls boys  and deep feeling for the welfare and  prosperity of our friend and leader,  Mr. W. C. Thomas, when Manager of  the Dominion Copper Co. Good  wishes to you and your loved ones."  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas left on Saturday, and after a visit, to coast cities  will reside at Salt Lake City, where  Mr; Thomas returns to the position he  formerly held with the Newhouse Company before being sent to the Boundary in charge of the Dominion Copper  company. He will have a commission  doing special smelter work on the New  house properties, with headquarters at  Salt Lake.   Alineral Records  -The mining records for the past  week.show that S locations have been  registered and 35 certificates of work  recorded at Grand Forks. Crown  grants have been issued for the following claims Royal Banner, Summit  camp; Monitor Fraction Summit camp;  Bank of l-'ngland Fraction, Greenwood  camp; Black Bear Fraction, Greenwood  camp; Bank of England. Greenwood  camp. The conveyances are as follows: Frank fraction, Franklin camp,  R.VV. Guill to John Holm; Bonanza  Fraction, Knight's camp R. Lindholm  to J. l'rmgle. Considerable work is  being dom- in the different camps up  the north fi>rk ofthe Kettle river at  the present time, and some very good  showings are leported by prospectors  who axe doing their assessment  work.  Prominent Mining Men Will  , Visit the Boundaty  The itinerary of the summer excur  sion of the,Canadian Mining Insti  t.ute has been arranged and will be  participated in hy the Institution of  Mining Metallurgy, the Iron and Steel  Institute, the Institute of Mining' En-  _ineer��, and other 1 important British,  French, Belgian and German mining  and engineering societies.  The excursion will leave Quebec on  August 24th . and visit the Maritime  provinces, after which they go to Montreal, Toronto, Cobalt and Sudbury.  , The party wilb then come direct  west to East Kootenay, stopping at  Fernie and th? St- Eugene'-silver  mines'. At Nelson they -will- be ;ten-  dered a reception during the week of  the fair. The*party',-Will/then visit  Ro��sJand and Trail, Jrom Viwhich.,.they,  will come to the Boundary where Jthey  will stay a couple of days to visit "Phoenix mines and the smelters.   '  From here the itinerary includes a  two-days' stay at Victoria,jvhe/e meet-,  jngs and public functions will' take  place. On the way back east, the'dis-  tinguished visitors'will be'"entertained  at dinner at Banff by the government  of Albeita.        , . ,., ,  -,- *  . The idea of this tiip is to advertise  Canadas immense mineral, resources,  and Mr. Mortimer Lamb,," the secretary of the Canadian Mining Institute,  expects unprecedented -results from  ih'S excursion which wilPbe participated in by the most famous mine 'experts in the world. , - r  Among those who are coming, and  who will be the special' guests'of the'  Canadian Mining Institute, ar e:  Messrs. Hugh F. Marriett, head of  the mining department in London of  the firm of Messrs. Werner, Belt &  Co., Wm. Frecheville, past president  of the Institution of Mining, and Metallurgy of Great Britain; R. E. Com-  mans, Messrs. John Taylor & Sons;  W McDiarmid, secretary of the institution of Mining and Metallurgy; Louis  Detrez, president of the Association  des Ecoles Speciales of Liege, Belgium; W. D. Wight, president of the  South Wales Institute of Engineers;  James Borrow man, secretary of the  Mining institute, of Scotland;* John  Ash worth, president of the Manchester Geological Society; \Valter Johnson, of Messrs. "Bell Bros., of Middles-  borough; S. Cowper-Coles;   one ofthe  tWo. Uoot    lmo.ru      IlieiallUIgiota-in-��� - tho  world; T.Scott Anderson, of Sheffield,  Eng-, an authority on electric smelting;  D. Wm. Campbell, professor of miner-  ology at the Columbia University; and  the editors of the London Mining  Journal, of London, England, and of  the Iron Age, of New, York.   ��  Over one hundred excursionists,.all  of them experts in mining and metallurgy, will take in the trip, which will  take forty-five days. It will be' the"  biggest undertaking of the kind ever  put into effect.  W-A.  GOLD VALUES  ATBROOKLYN;  -   ,. .>        ,    ^ .  .. _ - ���-������   ._-...*  Run $4.40 to $4.60,  2.2 Coppcri    ,  Ledge )s Widening as Drifting  Continues.  Enjoys VlgM to Filr.  Miss Rosie Coutts returned home  on Wednesday evening from attending  the Dominion fair at Calgary. Miss  Coutts had a very pleasant trip, stopping over at Nelson for. a few days visit  with friends. Miss Couts wishes the  Tipneer to thank the many friends  who contributed to her success in the  popularity contest and gained for her  the trip to the fair, which was thoroughly enjoyed.  Since locating the new strike on the<  HrnnUjn last week  the forct-s at the'  mine have been largely augmented and  a ron->iderable"amount of development  uoik  will be cariied on.    One hun-  died and eighty ions-were shipped "on  Thui.d.1}.from.the -Brooklyn,.and,by  next   week( ,200 ���tons   daily   will  be  shipped ttom the new strike.  1   Asked as to the new  ledge of ore  struck Suprrintendent  Rundberg said,'  "-Tl.e  Brooklyn   has   the   best   gold  vj'ucs of any  mine  in camp.    The  assays on  the  new lead located  last  week ran $4. 4c to $4.60 gold, 40 cents  to 60 cents iilver  and  2.2 %  copper.  The ore looks* first class," and  there is*  an extensive body of it."^  , The new lead has been located on  ihe'250, 150 and 8o-foott levels and  runs north and south parallel with the  Rfooklyrfldaho" underground work'-  rrigs."'' Some 150 feet of-drifting has  aheady been done "and - the - ledge is  ,wideningtn fine shape. Crosscutting  ,is now being done to. discover, the  width.' The lead is thought to extend  northward into the company's Montezuma claim, and drifting , will rbe  pushed. Raising on the ledge has  been commenced from the" 350-foot  level, and shipping will start on Mori-  day.     -   *"-' *   ��� ������      -       - . /���  The entire ore body is alL.vir_in  ground and superintendent Rundberg  is most enthusiastic as to the results uf  Ihe exploratoiy work being carried on.  Rawhide Looking Belter.  Active development work is being  done at the Rawhide. "It looks better  than ever," said Mr. Rundberg.  "Every shot put in indicates better  prospects. The Rawhide will be in  shape to ship 1,000 tons daily when  the copper marker, improves,"^  . Will Ship: Atheltlaa Ore.  There is at present some 500 tons  of ore on the Athlestsn   dump.    The  ore has'" to"* be teamed one arid a half  miles to the Winnipeg" for shipment by  the C.P.R.    The contract for teaming  the ore will be let today.    Athlestan  ore runs about $8 per ton, and   is required at the smelter for fluxing.  Hag Ed lied 22 Newipaperg.  R. T. Lowrey of the Greenwood  Ledge was a visitor at the Pioneer  sanctum yesterday. The colonel is  an advocate of the great healthful values in fresh air and exercise and finds  first quanity of both in a stroll up to  Phoenix. No newspaperman in Canada today has a more interesting jour-  alistic career than the editor' of the  Ledge. He has already owned and  edited 22 newspapers at different times  in various towns and is now seriously  contemplating the starting of his 23rd.  Although the name for his latest venture was not suggested, "Skidoo" might  not be inappropriate. It will take the  place of Lowery's Claim, which was  excluded from the mails on two  occasions.  The following cable gives the ore shipme-ta of Boundary mines lor 1900, for 1901, lor I  ivn, for 1903. for 1904, for 190s. for 1906. and 1007. as reported to the Phoenix Pioneer������  il  <>  H  II MtMK.  . . Grauby Minea.,  ' Snowshoe ..  11 B. C. Copper Co.  ���     Mother Lode���  B. C. Mine   Bmma -  Oro Denoro....  Bonnie Belle   Oom. Cop. Co....  Br'klyn-Steui���  Idaho.   Kawblde-   Sunset-   Mountu Rose..  Athelstan,   Morrison -  R. Bell   Senator   - Brey Fogle   k No. 37   T Reliance���   ��� Sulphur King-..  _ Winnipeg .-..  Y Golden Crown...  V King Solomon...  3ig Copper   No. 7 Mine   City of Paris   Jewel   Kiveiside   Carini   Sally   Rambler -. .  Butcher Boy   Duucan   Providence   Elkhorn...   Slrathmoie  .  Golden Ka_lc...  Preston   Prince Henry-  Skylark  -  Last Chance   B. P. U. Mine... .  Bay   Mavis -   Don Pedro   Crescent   Helen   Ruby   Republic   M���cellaaeoua.  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  July 11,  1900     1901       1901       1903  <"M.5S3 ��3<,76a 309,858 393.7'X  197      1,731    30,800    7I,>13  1904  549.70J  1905  65J.839  1906  801.404  8,436  5.340  ���9,494  99,034 141,3^0 138,079  47,405    M.8II     I9.3��S  8,330  1,300  I.076  1,350  650  Soj  550  1,040  "875  665  3,000  350  33,937  15.537  174,398    147.576  9.485  3.007  37.9O0  16,400  105,900  1U8H.  II 804  3.��77  1907  6I3.S37  135.001  30S.331  1,713  18,374  M.48��  1908 We  583,48s 31,7  367  53.015 SVxw 1  l8_5-1       ��.9''^ (  3'.3S��      S5.73'  7,455    ��5.73i  S.&46-  5.339  "303  150  560  785  635  3.O70  3.��SO  li  1$  ��5.'o8  3.��S6  4,747  140,685  3.960  30,031  43.39��  3.551  43.��95  13,353  64.��73  3��.��70  3��.as8  "049  3,330  V.570"  1,608  1050 |  3.450  333  364  33  3.435  ��.83J  S3  ISO  483  3,060  "'890'  319  3,330      3.450      3��5  993  400  167  500  ......*������   30  79  145  736  770  J��5  150  30  5��  V  300  60  750  535  689  355  73  30  40  SOO  506   ~��  ...__-  ..��..  90  ..30  106  65  86  19  76 ���  .1  40  ..._._.  .140  700  ....  40  20  ..__��.  140  55  60     .....  IS  589  ��4  X  30  45  Total.tons  96,600  390.800 S0H.876 690,419 839,808  Dom. Cop. Co.          ____  933.548 1.161.537 1,148,337  687,988 823,879     6J7.6��6  310,830   133,740  341.95'  84,059 3i3,8ii     153-459  50  66S,i3i    36,9'* ,  5<"4.��9>  7S..I73  9605  31,830 (  13.' 13 ,  3.6*7 (  ToUIrednced. WjZ^#>��* ������������ ����#**> *VLV>A>�� ..._V��7    653,70     M^  ���'^K'|��;'v  J"'^S_$��i_!F:'���������-'  lip  Site  . mmA  Ai^itM'.y'  :-M>miA:.  'Mi!$fe":.  !'-i-St''^"iK���'������'' '  ���M3m.A  ������':,���}''���  :AM  m  iii��;  *^w"B^i*  y> I '���  L_^l__tt_I__��____f_--l  :f^^^Ty.���^V^'^^���^ll^^^TT^���.-^-^������Ja-_Atf-J-i-���feL US'  W'  lift  SRts*:'  ���Ik  $_  __H_J?t'*  I  _l  i  ���fa  H  ���Bw  H >  ���-Ml  *'W  <-Ss  _BS&  r#  Hp  *^TO  w.  S' *  i  m.  *>J> (T^i^ 1-  at^^V,  It  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  SS5?  \Makes the Biscuit  and Cake lighter.  finer' flavored, more  nutritious ����� wholesome  D? PRICES  the ear and expects to be  away   two  months.  Hon. A. Ii. Aylesworth   is   contem  plating a trip to Europe   immediately  at the close of the session at   Ottawa,  to consult a specialist   in   deseases of  f. Made from pure   '  Grape Cream of Tartar  No alum���No lime phosphate  The Phoenix Pioneer  An- Boundary Mining "ouroal.  The Dominion parliament have .introduced legislation for the suppression of the opium traffic in Canada.  Action has been taken as a result of  Mackenzie'King's ^investigation into  the existing traffic in Vancouver.  |OUR COPPER CORNER  MATTERS OF   1NIKRKST   TO   THOSE   INTERESTED  COPPER   MINING    INDUSTRY  t  IN    THE  ��� The loss -caused by -the Quebec  bridge collapse, to whoever has to bear  it, will, it'is said, not be over $1,900,-  ooo. That is a large sum but it is  much less than the four to nine millons  that some have placed it at.  IIIDID IU HaTURD-Vll ����� THE  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  at rno-Hix.��. c  T. ALFRED LOVE. MANAaEN.  '   .  l Biuloeia oOcc No. 14*  Telephone, j !_���,������.�� residence, No. is.  auMCftimoae ut a_v_nc_.  Per Year .'. - *�����������  -is Monlhi .....'.. 1.15  I'olhe -ailed State, per year��� ���  1.5a  { ^UNIONi  1 '908     .Jxjls Y  1908  See. ���������. Tim. Wee1.   Tin  ft,.   Sat.,  '-....1--      :\       .-, i;_   ._ -  ;3^   4-  1.3'-13    14    15- 16  10    n '  "17    18 '  '19s '"'-o,1 'it' i2_    .3  M   'a5,  j6,   37    _8    29    30  3V  The inclusion of Ungava in Quebec  will relegate * British Columbia from  first to second place in point of area  among the provinces 'of the Dominion.  Trie rumor is current' again that Hon  Joe Martin will be a candidate, at the  next Federal elections  for Vancouver,  IN THE TRAIL OF  A TRAVELLER. *  After the long-drawn-out discussions  in many papers over the Major, Hod-  gins' charges against th; National  Transcontinental Railway commissioner it is interesting to*note the report,of  the committee appointed to investigate  the matter. < The report concludes'as  follows:���-. '     >' ���    "���       ���> ��� -���";���  ' "'"Si', "   'Rr'P-tAi  ��<> ^,?<.>����.-*    "fjr  ,-,-,.-  ���'Your,committee therefore find that  ' Major Hodgins has not only failed to  *      , -��� <? '    if .���'  el" i..f .   .  prove the charges as contained in the  Colonist, of, Victoria, B. C, both' in  the letter,andvinte^v.'cwa, buc lias-specifically withdrawn the same, and .has  unqualifiedly exonerated the. commissioners, and their'engineers v from any  improper conduct or undue influence  over the officials under them, or of  collusion with the^conTractors."  Hon'" Sydney   Fisher,  I-. -jv . ����  minister  of  agriculture, will  unless  prevented by  his   parlimentary.^and ,vdejrartraental  'duties!in:Ottawa, -visit EuropeJn Au--  'gustand September-next, to attend the  intematipnaj J conferences    connected  with the work' of, his   department: at  Geneva a pure food convention will be  held, which will be-attended byreprej  sentatives of all  the civilized'1'nations  of the1 world; Vat';sParis vth'ere��'wiU' be"  /���"ah M international /cbnvention'TJdealing  f.with,the gathering.'collating and dis  semination of agricultural lmformation >  <"    i    s. '  The  ' (Being the fifth Installment of aome obnerva-  tlons made by the lormer editor of'the'Pioneer,  while enjoying a vacation *) ' -   -,.  In the minds of most residents of  .British Columbia, when Vancouver  is. mentioned, thoughts at once revert  to the Queen City of the province, and  few ever think of the progressive town  of Vancouver, Washington, located on  the Columbia river, but six miles -by  trolley from Portland, Oregon. But  Vancouver, Wash., is a decidedly im'  portant place, and has, recently, been  made'more so. by the partial completion' of Uncle -Jim "Hill's- water-  grade railway, locally known as the  North Bank road, arid officially as the  Spokane, Portland and Seattle railway  ���itself one of the marvels of railway  "construction, for the amount expended  therein, mile for mile'.    r  ��.����� '  Ol course Vancouver, Wash.,1' to  some extent, plays second fiddle to its  overshadowing ^neighbor, .Portland, but  being in ia-'different'" state Ogives' it a  standing and individuality' of, its own.  The name of the place orieinally-carhe  'from the U. S.^Atmy post.located  there, *, called, (Vancouver,, .barracks, Jit  being today theHargest of Uncle Sam's  garrisons,or posts.. Vancouver itself is  a place, of "some/ 6,000 people/ "pro-  gressivein many ways, with city gov-  emm���<iC, "���'"flVC'';'!'������!tl*.r��oo-,      4n/l     r\r\m  getting Vtrolley line df its"owrr.~."J' ��� '���  Biit it is to the new North Bank  railway that Vancouver owes its greatest  impetus, and that road is, worth while,  indeed.. We traveled over the completed portion,:as fat as. Pasco. - The  distance is 221 mile's,'aiid it cost an  average'of $i 80,000'per mile, or about1  $40,000,000. .' In British Columbia  $50,000 to $75,000 per mile is con-i  sidered high cost in railway construction. But James J. Hill built the  North Bank' road to do away with'  hauling heavy freight trains f over the  Cascade mountains, and while it cost a  kine's ransom, he has succeeded, with'  a grade of less than seven-tenths of one  'per' cent, and hiving one of the > finest  roadbeds on 'the continent.-" Money  was poured into the road unstintedly.  The purest brands of commercial copper are the various electrolytic and  Lake Superior. Electrolytic copper of  99-97% purity is occasionally jQi or  ��2 ($5 or $10 per ton cheaper than  best selected ingot of only 99 6% purity,  owing to manipulation of the markets  in London and New York.  The "best selected" brands of copper  are rarely made now according to the  method described in textbooks, so crude  bar coppers made by the Bessemer  process are often free from any large  quantity of arsenic and antimony.  Lastly, ihere are the tough coppers,  which are generally arsenical, and are  used for the,bulk of manufactured  copptr articles,' such as tubes, rods,  sheets, etc.   -  It is usually safest to use the purest  copper for all brass alloys, for rolling,  and for tube drawing, Arsenic must  not be present in quantity over 0.05%,  antimony over 0.01%, or bismuth the  method depends upon thebrown coloration produced by dissolving bismuth  iodide in potassium iodide.  t Billet for, copper tubes, rods, and  plates are now usually cast direct from  the refinery; .the copper is generally  made to contain about 0,5% arsenic,  which neutralizes the ill eflecls of small  quantities of bismuth and lead,"and  also gives the copper a higher tensile  strength at temperatures of 200 deg-?.  ,C,' which is important for some engineering work. Any other kind of  tough copper practically con tains oxygen  as the neutrailxing agent, as well as  a  small quantity of arsenic.    The oxygen  is r resent as cuprous oxide,   which   is  alloyed with   the  copper.    Some  still  make tubes by the old crucible   meth  od, and very good results have been obtained in practice with this class of copper; it can only be made from the purest  brands of best selected and electrolytic  metal.    The oxygen  is   removed   by  adding  about; 0.1%   of   phosphorus.  The greatest care is necessary in the  heat treatment of the different kinds of  copper used for tube making,   etc.    A  reducing atmosphere may spoil the copper.    The roller will blame the refiner  or caster, and. they  generally put  the  blame on the raw material.    Il is best  to have a nei tral  atmosphere  in   the  furnace, but a 1 exidizmg is better than  a reducing ore.    At a   red   heat the  copper oxide can   be  easily   reduced,  and this upsets the equilibrium of the  metal.    It is (he business of a chemist  to know the proper heat for treating  the various kinds of copper.  Arsenical copper should never be  heat above 750 degs. C. in any part  of the rolling (process, whilea ordinary  refined oxidized copper with o 1 to o 2%  oxygen can be heated to 900 degs. C.  without injurv.  1   Abstract of paper rp;id be lore Binning-  ham, Kiif;., section, Soc, of Chun, lint.  Mr. Alfred Brown, of Merriton,  Ont. lay* :���-" For six years I have  not,known what it was to be free  , from pain. No _ one ever luftere-  more from itching bleeding Piles  than I did and I tried everything  "to get-cured but failed. One day a  friend of mint who" had been cured with  Z_m Rule B*ve me ��� part < f a box to try,  and tna rrlicf 1 got was marvellous. I then  bought a supply and before 1 had used it all  wax completely cured."  Of all druggists and stores, 50c.  AM-BUK  RELIEVES & CURES"  Spokane lateritate Pair.  Efforts are being made by Robert. H.  Cosgrove, manager of the Interstate  Fair, which will be held in Spokat e  October 5 to 10 inclusive, to secure a  one-way fare for the round trip from  all railroads running into Spokane that  patrons of the big inland fair may be  given a better rate .than ever^ before.  In the pasfyears the best'that the railroads have done for the Interstate Fair  was lo give a round-trip for a fare and  a third. It is believed that, a reduction of the former rate to a straight  one-fare basis for the round-trip will  result beneficial, both for the Interstate  Fair the railroads.  SUMMER  EXCURSION  RATES EAST  ==$60.==  _ FROM PHOENIX TO ���  WINNIPEG, DULUTH,  FORT WILLIAM,  ST. PAUL, SIOUX CITY  The cost cf having us send the Pioneer to any part of the world, for a  short time, is only 25 cents per month.  Leave names and addresses at the  Pioneer office.  BOUNDARY * KOOTENAY IMS ORE RECORD |  SMi-KBlt aU Smeller Receipt* Per Year le  Date..'  1 Ore .'.shipments from trie various  mines of Boundary and Kootenay, and  the receipts of ore at the smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week and for1 1908 to date are as  follows:  .      SHIPMENTS. WEEK. YEAR.  Boundary 3"i4'7 631,219  Rossland *    4,774  145,872  East Columbia River    1,933    51,410  provincal    government; have|  'pracecbreserve_--on -several -parcels,- < f  ^nd.in tha-Cariboo and.ACassiafr. districts. ''They  are.not.very  extensive  <\r\ area nor are they   connected in any  .way.,   As no reason is given in the no  _uce published in the Gazette why these  lands are being reserved, the  question  'is being asked, Why has it been done?  It would be a good deal  more satisfactory to the people if they  were taken  ': ,a httle more into the confidence of the  ��� government over such, matters.���Kamloops Sentinel.  The stamps   to   be   issued   by the  post-office in  commemoration of ihe  Quebec tercentenary will depict noted  /scenes in the history of Canada and  -portraits of people dear to  Canadians.  ,They will be eight in number.  Total...'.....'    38,124 812,996  SMELTER    RECEIPTS���  Granby.".;    17,399 560,744  B.C���Copper Co,... -   10,924    66,680  Dominion Copper'Co'    3,068    5,1*67  Trail...: \ ..    6,467' i45>"57a  Northport (Le*R'oi)t;     ^545-  44.6f5  Marysville *      -    -"5*73��  ! Batter's Pfclloiephy.���XXXIII.  Resolved���that I will just have to  stand it! Let us not condemn the  things we don't like. Lee us praise the  pleasing things and dodge the troublesome ones. People who are always going about condemning things and reforming things don't brighten the world  any. Shed a few smiles, a few dollars and  a few words of praise around you and,  just pity the mean people. ��� They won't  any of them thank you for it, but you  are not selfish enough to be working for  thanks. You'll find it makes you happier and to be happy is our- duty."  Fon we sweeten up .things when wc are  happy���" srnile- and push**^  ":      A -  'send  out of town for  your   printing   The' Pioneer^'can' do  No&Ved -TST-  Pbeealx Railway TlmetaWe.  C.   P.   R.  Leaves (or Eholt and Nelson, 2.10 p.m.  Arrives    .. .�� ..    6.00 p.m.  GREAT  NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane .. ..    8.50 a.m.  Arrives    .. ..' 6.35 p.m.  CHICAGO,   $72.60    ST. LOUIS, $67.60  NEW YORY, $108.50;  ' TORONTO, $94.40;  MONTREAL, $108 60;  OTTAWA, $108.50;  ST. JOHN, N.H., $127 50.  '     ��� ,   HALIFAX, $135 60;    -  SYDNEY, O.B., $141.90.  Tickets on sale MAY 4 and 18, JUNE 5,  ��, 19 and 20 JULY 6, 7, 22 and  28.    A UG UST 6, 7. 21 and 22, 1908.  First Class Round Trip.  NINETY DAY LIMIT.  ROUTES���These tickets are good via  any recognized routes in one or both  directions. To destinations east of  Chicago are good via the Great  Lakes.  For further information, Ratea, Sleeping  Car Reservations, etc.   Apply to  John Mok, D.P.A.   C. E. MacPhkbbok,  Nelson, B.C.   G.P.A. Winnipeg Man.  DRAYINQ  Of all kinds promptly attended  lo. Rapid Express and BaJam  Transfer. Careful attention to ��n  orders. Pl10ne AG5  JAMES Q. HcKEOWN.  TUCK   COLLINS  SHAVING PARLORS  AND    BATHROOM.  Phoenix, B. _.  N< xt Door to McKae Bros,  Knob Mill Avenue.  aHa00&00000000M*00*��00aw*0>9&NH* 9+9*+*>*++0>��**��+��-+* ;9��>0>m\  BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.  PHOENIX NEST   _*   OBDER OF OWLS.  Meet* every Thursday Rvik  ino, at MIiierB' Union Hall.  CortUal Welcome toBrcthicn. Visiting  DANNY DEANE, Pr��ild,���.  CHAS. E.   KING, Sccruty  KingEdward Lodge, No.36  > A. F.and A. M.  Regular communication 8 p. ni. St,  ond Thur��d��y of each mouth.  rtmergent meeting* ������c��lled;M��waU  Half, McHalr Block.  V. M.SHURBINO,  Secretary.  T. RODKRICK,  W.M.  Mallhew's Barber Shop  1     - LOWER   TOWN.  FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS    IN  CONNECTION  I. O. O. F.  SNOW8HOK LODGK NO. it>  Meets every Monday Evening  at Minen' llil  flailing brethren cordially invited..  W. A. PlCK-BD Noble rir��ti(l.  W. K. H\SLOP, Kecoid. Sect.  T. A   E.OVK, Prr. V nau. b'ecy.  PUOKNflX   AKBIR   XO   ir>8  ACTBO--  ICRD  CAPITAL.  SHAB-S. ~"  DtVIDBKDa,  nans our commht.  Isaiied  Par  *5  Paid  1906  Total  to Da te  Latent  Date  Vint  Per  Sh.  B.C. Copper Oo���copper.......  $3000.000  50J.000   ���   $->I,XX>  Sept. 1907  40  I.JJO.OOO  1,150,000  $1  M6.837  Feb. 1901  .04  OanaoL U. St 3.���gold-copper.  5.500.000  J3s55��  fids  241.690  781,885  Nov 1907.  1.1J  Grmaby ConaoUdatad���copper.  15,000,000  r 35,000  |ioo  $1,6*5,000  3.138,63c  June 1908  2x0  FrorMtact�����Uv~r ���._..._...-  100,000  11.00c  1*5  16/100  38.324  Sept. 1906  ���SO  T_-rrr>ir-irrrrjr.rr-*irrrr***"** -----'��� ��-�������__-��ar_-��-i����_�����_���_>__(<<  Totar.': .". 39403 -828,508  anything done with type, ink and paper.  THE  AMERICAN MININf REVIEW  EHTADLI8HBD    I.N   ,1R88.  THE TORTURES  OP'  . There is no need to suffer the  tortures of biliousness. Mother  Seigel's Syrup will cure you���  must cure you���because it rtv-  storcsyour liver to healthy-action.  Headaches, dizziness, sickness,  indigestion, all disappear when  Mother Seigel's Syrup is used.  Try it.  /j For the first 75,or too ^mfles put of  Vancouver, the North  Bank, road al-  ready-does a good-passenger business;  from .that on through, the sage brush to  Kennewic-  and   Pasco,   it   lias little  bus'ness.    But * there   are   dozens "of  irrigation enterprises* under 'way, and  the rich volcanic soil of that 'belt will  in a few years yield a big  return from  the fruit  shipments  alone.    Mr. Hill  also bridged the Columbia  river near  Vancouver, with. the  most expensive  drawbridge in   the  world, spending a  few more millions on that tq'rualce his  waler gi'ade enterprise complete. f When  the entire line  is  completed   to Spokane,, it.will be a lasting monument to  the genius' of the Great  Northern's  chief spirit "and guiding head.  THE  MOST  PAREP   IN  PRACTICAL ^MINERS'  THE   world: .&>-&  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  ��� CAPITAL S3.O00.O0O   , RESERVE FUND $1,860.000  HEAD OFFICE-SHERBROOKE, QUE.  -EjA .  .,W_Ttt OVER.SIXTY BRANCH OFFICE8.(IN THE  . > .     .  , , .PROVINCE OF QUEBEC ?   ,  I  A     ,^ V w�� 6rri_ pacilitiu pobb.ssed by '       . NO "OTHER, BANK IN CANADA  *      *    ^       -       l ' '    '     -   FOR   _,   - ���.���,,.,,..  Collections ail Banning Business Generally  IH THAT IMPORTANT TBRRITOUY  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  AT ALL OFFICES  BRANCHES   IM  Manitoba, Alberta and British Columbia,  all Over the World.  Correspondents  Mccti in Union Hall  Tuexlay evenings.  VUlling    brothert  always wclome  r   Waik.'W.'H.  IlAKRV JAMKS,  W. Sec  A. S. HOOD,  Fire, Life aad  AccJdeat lat-raace.  , QtDeral A(tst. :   Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  Phoenix Shoe Shop  If gives all the Important Mining News, and every issue contains valuable  Special Articles, well illustrated, on subjects of real practical interest to  the ,every-day mining man.     *   :"       :        : :        :        :    '   :        :        :  NOT TOO TECHNICAL BUT JUST RIGHT.  '"    "   ', '     ���"'   -    . *3 "PKR YEAR  Published every Saturday at Los Angeles, California.  t*��**a*TB*ma*&��*0  A. T. TUitANO, Prop.  Boots and Shoes made io or-  ' der, '^first class work guaranteed. Miners' Boots a  specialty, guaranteed water  jroof.  First Street- Opposite  Kaeb Hill Hott  Phoenix. B.C.  Phoenix-  Gfeeflwobd  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m.Y  ����� ���� lower town, 10.00 a.m. J- Standard Time  Leave Greenwood      -        3.00 p. m.)  Promp   A   n ion   o Ex prss and Freigh.  Phoksix Okpick, With, McRae Beos., KKob FIill Ave.  P. L. McELRGY, Proprietor.  ��a_a*--i����iarmWta, nawm  While in Vancouver  we  met' John  Jordan,   the railway  contractor,   who  spent a year in Phoenix." The firm of  Barns &. Jordan   was  just  completing  the final details of a   big contract on  the North Bank   road, and   the legion  of friends the members ofthe firm and  their families made in the  Boundary,  will be plad to hear that the  firm has  prospered  liberally  since  leaving the  Boundary country.  XX. J. iVlathe^on  3n0urance Bgent  VIKIB,       LIFK  AMI*  ACCIDENT.  HDFXITY    BONDS.  PLATB   01.A88  COVIVC144IOVKI-    FOR    TAKING    AFFIDAVITS  PHOENIX,  B.C  :\  , , ABE  EN��EB  MOTHER  BV  SEIGEL'S  6o!_��rtryl_r_       SYRUP.  ��� PlkxtOi��nt��per battle. ,  A.JkW-t-fcCB.l_i_.B_trtwat.|  East Kootenay Conservatives mett  in Nelson nett Tuesday to select a  candidate for the. House of Commons.  The national transcontinental raiP  way commission has appointed nineteen men to act as fire wardens along  the line of the. Grand Trunk. Pacific  ps_l_a_-  and .equipment, /who expects to do business without advertising, is like the man who "pays a lot'of money for, fine gas  fiytnreslmt hopes to get along without having'a ineter put in  and the gas turned on, "because of the expense."    In both  instances costly equipment will give poor results.   ��� ��� ~* ?   '  The cuticle covering the human anatomy is entirely re-  newed every few years���not a particle of the old skin remain-  ing. A store undergoes this' change every few -weeks or  months, according to the advertising enterprise of its owners.  The progressive store of today is completely a new store as  compared with itself a  few mouths  ago.  Speak to 1500 people weekly through the columns  of the  PIONEEja���the  paper that bring results.  COPPER  HANDBOOK  (New Edlloa Itioed March, 1908.)  SIZE: Octavo.      -     -  PAGES:  1228.  ,   CHAPTERS:   25.  ^ SCOPE: The  Copper   Industry of  the World.    -  COVERISG: Copper History, Geology ,- Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining, Milling, Leaching,  Smeltinp, Refining, Brands, Grades,  Impurities, Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, De|X>sits by Districts,  States, ' Countries and Continents  Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports,  Finances, Dividends, etc.  '"! The Copper. Handbook is conceded ly the  World's Standard Reference  Book oil Copper.  THE MINER needs the books for  the facts it gives him regarding Geology, Mining, Copper Deposits and  Copper Mines.  THE METALLURGIST needs the  book for the facts it gives him regarding copper milling, leaching, smelting  and refining.  THE COPPER CONSUME  needs the book for every chapter it  contains. It tells what, and explains  how and why.  THE INTESTOR IN COPPER  SHARES cannot afford to be without  it. , The Copper Handbook gives  statistics and general information on  one hand, with thousands of detailed  mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper mines of the entire /  world, and the 40 pages of condensed  statistical tables alone are worth more  than the price of the book to each and  every owner of Conner mining shares.  PRICE: $5.00* in buckiam with  gilt top, or $7.50 in full library  morocco. ,  TERMS: The most liberal. Send  no money, but order the book sent  you, all carriage charges prepaid, on  one week's approval, to be returned ��  unsaiisfactory, or paid for if it su|ts-  Can you afford not. to see the dook  and judge for yourself of its value to  you? ,  WRITE NOW to the uditor anu  publisher.  Horace J. Stevens  Shblden Building, Houghton  Mich.. U.S.A. _2|9-M  ' A'l"  "���?TTT!^���''���f^?-���'^."^?^'''"^    -���':AA.Ayt^^jms?M!EaJ^E^^^^  :^S  Sa_Ja_3;  3*  TITE PHOENIX PIONEER.  ffiOVltiL  is indispensable in the  camp, and for all  impromptu meals.  Add a little BO VR1L  to your canned meats  and soups and note  the difference.  BOVRIL  sandwiches are  nutritious and  toothsome.  67  PROVINCIAL.  o-  Armstrong has  organized  a!  of trade.  board  B; C MINING  -o  '  ��� o  The last Chance mine, at Kaslo, is  resuming operations.  Tlie Bluebell, Kaslo, is turning out  silver-lead ore at the rale of five cars a  week, all concentrates.  A prospecting boom has struck  Moyie. During the past week several  claims were located along the Moyie  lakes.  The Silver King mine, Nelson, has  under contemplation the installation of  a system of electric power for the better operation of the property.  An important strike has been made  on the Vancouver mine nearSilverton.  A lead 25 feet wide, with a narrow  paying streak running through was uncovered.  The Chicago Mining World says:  "The first'electrol>tic lead refinery to  be put in practical operation on this  continent was the Belts, installed at  Trail, B. C.  During the drive on the No. 6 tun  nel on the .vein in the Hewitt mine,  while still on virgin ground a shoot of  ore was come upon. This shows thatt  the vein is of permanence and that 1  is mineralized to a greater extent than  could be told from the workings on the  five tunnels above. The depth of the  No. 6 below the,outcrop is 8-ofeet.  "The Selkirk Mining Company," is  (he new name under which the French  company, owning the Cork mine, mill,  and some neighboring claims, will  hereafter*: operate,"' says ' the "Kaslo  Kootenaian<v,,The Cork- mine" has  some exceedingly large ore bodies," but  the complex nature of the ore makes  the problem of working profitable by  present methods a difficult one.  What is declared to be the richest  bar of copper matte ever shipped from  British Columbia was sent out from  the Consolidated Mining and Smelting  Company's smelter at Trail to the Ta-  coma refinery, recently. The shipment  was worth a little more than $32,000  and the matte contained 41 per cent,  copper, 35 ounces of silver, and 45  ounces of gold to the ton. The company is shipping 15 cars of matte a  month.  Owing to low prevailing metal prices,  the Rambles is shipping only such ore  as is required to pay expenses of operation. According to the annual report,  just issued, it was at one time a question whether operations should be maintained until such time as the situation  improved. At the recent meeting of  the directors it was decided to follow  the policy in force for seme time past  and keep on with development shipping  ore enough to pay expenses.  A. E. Scott, who owns the C.P.R.  mineral claim at the south end of McKinley mountain; about four miles from  the McKinley mine, had a remarkably  fine assay from his property recently.  Mr. Scott has not been doing much  more than his assessment work each  year, but at the conclus'on of each  year's work, would have an assay made  of the shaft which he is sinking. At  first he had but a trace of gold, but  each year's work has given higher results until this year, when from a depth  of twenty feet, his sample assayed 18.-  40 oz. in gold, valued at $380.36, or a  total value including, gold, silver and  copper' of $395.81.  MINERAL ACT.  (POBlf F.J  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  "Columbus Fractional" Mineral Claim, * tuate  In the Greenwood Mining Division or Yale District.   Where located���In Summit Camp.  1'AKB NOT'CB that I, Ibaac H. Hallett, as  Agent for Thomas Roderick, Free Miner's Certificate No. B 14053, Geurge W. Rumberger, Fiee  Miner's Ce-tiecate No. B i����s6. and Dugal Mc-  Innis, Free Miner s Certificate No. B toVig, Intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the  Mining; Recorder lor Certificates or Improvements, for the' purpose ol obtaining: a Crown  -rant ofthe above claims.  And lurtb-r Take Notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such CerUficateo ol Improvements.  Dated thla 3rd day of June. A J3., 1908.  S. EUHALWtBTr.  Moyie is having a new telephone  system installed.  Bush fires have been doing great  damage near Fernie.  The bridge across the Fraser river  at New Westminster is to be repainted  at a cost $3,000. This is the first time  since 1896.  Thc C.P.R. is going into the house  building business in Vancouver, to  meet the demand for medium-sized  dwellings at reasonable prices.  Hon. F. J. Fulton, the chief commissioner of lands and works, expresses  hinself as much pleased with" the town-  site of Prince Rupert.  An entire block, including two hotels and several stores and dwellings  were destroyed by fire at Wardner, near  Cranbrook, last Saturday morning.  Frank Shepherd of Nanaimo has  been chosen as Conservative candidate  to contest the Federal constituency of  Nanaimo against Ralph Smith.  ��� Tne first accident in the history ot  the Alpine Club of Canada occured on  Mount Avalanche on July 9, when Miss  Hatch of Lethbridge lost her life.  S. B. McArthur, of Winnipeg, and  J. A. Dewar, of Nelson, have purchased 51 square miles of timber be  tween the Kitomaat and Copper river,  for $250,000.  Walker's Weekly, of Enderby, will  in future be devoted to local and general news. The' broader field will be  covered by a monthly magazine issued  from the Walker press.  Mr. George N. West, who for eleven  yiars was American consul at Sydney,  Nova Scotia, has resumed his duties as  representative of his country in Van-  c >uver, vice Col. Dudley,.promoted.  ,,-The Nelson Board of trade has indorsed a movement to put the clock  back one hour on a petition extensively signed by the athletic ' clubs, frater-  nan orders and business men of ' that  ciiy.  Seven were' killed and six injured  in a wreck on the C. P. R. between  Dunsmore Junction arid Medicine Hat  on Thursday of"- lastf week, the' east  bound passenger colliding with a light'  engine. v <  Rev.' Father Caine, of Victoria," has  gone to London whYre he will attend  the ecclesiastical conference to be held  on September 14. The conference  is known as the "Eucharistic Conference."  News from Dawson City states that  hundreds of square miles of fine timber  lands along the Yukon river have been  destroyed and miles of telegraph poles  between Minto and Selkirk have been  burned.  The most important up-country  townsite deal of the Grand Trunk  Pacific Railway this year has just been  completed in the purchase of land last  week for the site of a future city on the  Bulkley river.  The provincial executive sent a telegram to the Great Northern Railway  protesting against its thieatened action  of discontinuing the train service between Kaslo and Sandon. The telegram will be followed up by more vig!  orous action, as the government intends to use the means in its power to  prevent such a plan being consummated.  A new twin screw steamer, the  Princess Charlotte, has been launched  by the C.P.R.  Lord Alymer, late inspector-general  of the militia, has bought ten acres of  land on Kcbtenay lake and in a few  weeks will move there with his family,  including three sons, now. members of  the civil service.  The following B. C. exhibits have  been awarded a diploma of merit for  their displays at the Dominion exhibition: Kelowna district exhibit, Revel-  stoke district exhibit, Vernon district  exhibit, Kootenay district exhibit.  There is a great deal of dissatisfaction in Bella Coola over land leased to  the pulp company, many hundreds of  acres being tied up in this lease for  whirh the government received two  cents per acre according to the. lease.  Jack Moe, who has been district  passenger agent for the C.P.R., with  headquarters at Nelson has been-promoted to the position of city agent  at Vancouver. The office of District  passenger agent at Nelson is to be discontinued.  John Keen is about to complete  arrangements to subdivide the old  Nashville townsite into fruit blocks and  place the same on the market. Nashville is the name of a city on paper  located at the junction of the south  and north forks of Kaslo Creek.  A'Women's Back  Hm ma_y;_ches and pains caused _���/  weaknesaeatand falling, or other displacement, of thepelvlc organs. Other symptoms of female weakness are frequent  headache*-izzinass, imaginary specks or  dark spotsifloatlng^beforo the eyes, gnawing' sensation*. In stomach, dragging or  bearing, -own hi lower abdominal or pelvic  region, disagreeable drains from pelvic  organsvfauvt spells with general weakness.  If any consltterablo number of the above  symptoms are-present there is no remedy  that whl^lveaquickerrelief or a more per-  maient <*�� than Dr. Pierce's Favorite  Pre40��tpflbtiS4t has s record of over forty  years of c-Bba> It is the most potent  iratln- tonic an-strengthening ner^  B. t.   FRUIT.  vine known to medical science. It Is made  of thc glyceric extracts of native medicinal roots fonnd In our forests and eon-  tains not a drop<of alcohol or harmful, o_  habit-forming drugs..- Its ingredients are  all printed .on the ��� bottle-wrapper and attested under oath.aa correct.  Every ingredient entering into "IV  vorite Prescription * has the written endorsement of the most eminent medical  writers of all the several schools of practice���more valuable than 'any amount of  non-professional testimonials���though the  latter are not lacking, having been contributed voluntarily by grateful patieota  in numbers to exceed the endorsements  given to any other medicine extent for  the cure of woman's ilia.  " You cannot afford to accept any m*mr4nn  of-unknown composition as a substitute  for this well proven remedy or mow  composition, even though tho dealer may  make a little more profit thereby. Your^  Interest in regaining health is paramount  to any selfish interest of hia and it is an  insult to your Intelligence for him to try  to palm off upon you a substitute. Ton  know what' you want 'and it is his business to supply the article called for.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets ' are the  original "Little Liver Pills" first pat up.  by old Dr. Pierce over forty years ago,  much imitated but never equaled. little  sugar-coated granule-���easy to  oandy.  The Bonner  Province���Flourishing Industry  ;    of the Wcbi.  The steady increase in fruit-growing  in British Columbia is a certain indi  cition ofthe fiitiir_*importance of t1ii<%  industry. Its history is condensed in  the facts following :;  1891���Total acres in fiuit ... 6,437  1901���        ��� ���    ...     7,430  ���9��S���        i> 11    ��� ��� ���   22,000  1907���        ,, ���    ...100,000  Over one million fruit trees were  planted in 1907, and a"*still larger  number have been planted in  1908.  Ten years ago British Columbia did  not grow enough fruit to supply her  own population.      . ;  In 1902 the fruit shipments aggregated 1,956 tons. .   '   ,  In 1907 the fruit-- shipments aggregated 4,743 tons.  These facts and' figures show how  ihe industry is growing.' >  "The fruitgrowing; lands of British  Columbia are of large extent, and include all the great'fertile valleys from  the Rocky mountains to the Pacific  coast, and from the international boundary to Cariboo.      ;  Apples, pears, cherries/ plums and  small fruits grow over the area men  tioned.  Peaches, grapes, apricptts, and other  delicate fruits grow to perfection in the  open in the southern districts. ,  The principal districts in which fruit  is grown on a large scale are:���Vancouver Island and adjacent islands,  New Westminster, ..Lilooet, Yale and  Kootenay.  Some of ihe favorite sections of  these districts in which fruit gTowing  is firmily established on a commercial  basis .are';'-���Victoria, Vancouver, Salt  Springs,, and other islands, Lower  Fraser Valley, Kamloops, Lytton, Ash-  croft; Spence's Bridge, Enderby, Armstrong, Similkameen, Vernon, Kelowna, Penticton. Revelstoke, Nelson and  Grand P'orks.  "PERWN�� WORKED WONDERS"  Says  The C.P.R. has placed an order  with the Locomotive and Machine  company, Montreal, for twenty new  freight engines, to he delivered by  September 15, at the rate of five per  week. The engines are for use in  Western Canada.  a Well-Known Canadian.  rasRi  MR. P. BRItN.  Mr. P. Brien, Accountant/residing at 28 Third street, Limoilou, QuebocT  ..writes:". ,..;,',., ,..-'{    ������  "The fatigues entailed by my duties as accountant began to weaken my  system about a year ago. I felt that I would not long" bo able to withstand  the severe strain upon my nerves, as, a thing unknown to me before, I  would long for ofilce honra to be over in order tc rest. y  '���I gradually grew weaker and a few montha later my. sight waslm-.  paired. I then broke down completely and was obliged to take toy",bad. I  was also suffering from palpitation of tbe heart. '   '  "After a few weeks' treatment by a local physician, I was in tho same critical condition, and as the doctor held;out no great prospects for me, 1 decided to experiment on myself. \A '  "I took several remedies advertised as tonics, but did not; derive - anyv  bene fit.   . ��� ��� "\ y-;^ ���  "Peruna was then given a trial, and before I bad taker. It a week I felt  my condition improving. After a few weeks more had elapsed, during  which time I followed the directions carefully, my shattered nervous  system became firmer, my sight stronger and I hoped to be out soon again.  "My expectations were realized, for in three weeks I assumed my duties  as accountant at the office. '      : ,      1  "Peruna certainly worked wonders on my system, and for persona rundown troth overwork, I believe It is the most efficacious tonic."  Assistant War Correspondent Recommends Pe-ru-na.  Mr. H. B. Manley, assistant War Correspondent daring the War in China,  care "Black and White," 688 Craig St.,  Montreal, Canada, writes:  "When a man travels in extremely hot  or cold climates, he realizes how valuable a friend be has if he carries a Dottle  of Peruna.  "I know of no article in my traveling  outfit which I have learned to praise  higher.  "If you are en tiering with the extreme heat* Peruna restores you. or if  you are afflicted with' a cold, la grippe  or bronchitis, Peruna restores yon In a  short time. "'.,,!.'  "Or if yon suffer with sleeplessness or  if your appetite is poor, again. Peruna  acts as a good, true friend and Is the  tonic needed.  "I have tried it for months and am  only too glad to acknowledge It as a  true, loyal standby in times of trouble.  I do not hesitate to recommend it  to all."  "For free medical advice, address Dr.  B.B. Hartman, President of the Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus. Ohio.  Pe-ru-na Is a Systemic Catarrh  Remedy, Especially Adapted  to Cases of Nervous Prostration, Caused By OveiV  work, Mental Strain  Or Extreme Summer Heat.  IK latitudes where warm weather is ot  long continuance,, the inhabitants  become more or less accustomed to it.-'  In Temperate Zones, however, where  the change from winter to summer is  great, tho system is sometimes poorly  prepared to meet tbe exigencies of hot  weather. This Is the cause of much  sicknesa.  Stomach catarrh, indigestion and dyspepsia are not among the least of summer ailments. -v  When the digestion is disturbed, the  assimilation is also  .   WD|M8T|0N  CAUSES      \  WEAKNESS.   ''���  affected,   and  as a  result tho body does  not   receive   the _____  nourishment    it    should.'   "Lassitude,  weakness, brain fag, loss ot flesh and  nervous prostration  are   thc   uau'rii  results. **���  What is needed is a remedy that will  restore the dlgestivo organs to their  normal condition.  , Such, a remedy has-been'found-, in  Peruna.' It has proven'Itself of price-  Icbs yalue In thousands of cases of, this  kind.',        _     .  , 'Its action has been seemingly miraculous in restoring; some patients who had  given up all hope of recovery.  But there ia nothing strange about  Peruna's action. It simply tones up  tbe mucous membranes of the organ-  involved restoring  them    to    their  PE-R-NA'S  BENEflCIAL.  EFFECT.  normal conditions and leaving Nature  to perform her duties unhindered.  . That person who has sound, healthy  mucous membranes lining the entire  digestive tract is well-guarded against  the ubual summer ailment*.  Peruna is the means whereby to attain this most desirable condition.  If you suffer from any of the above-  mentioned symptoms, try a bottle of  Peruna.  One bottle of this remedy ia sufficient  to convince any one of He* merit as a  safe and reliable remedy for all catarrhal conditions.'  We have many letters of gratitude re*  ceivedfrom persons -,_<> have experienced Its benefits.  These testimonials are proof to vm  that Peruna has not failed in the mission for which It was intended, that of  reliovlxu. softerixu. and restoring health*  P  We can print for you  Letterheads, Envelopes, Memo  Forms,  I  PALACE LIVERY STABLES  MURDOCK MclNTHRE, Prop.  35 Horses,   Full   Liveiy   Equipment,  Have taken   over  the  Lumber  Yard  and will carry  a  full  stock.  DRY   WOOD   IN   A*NY   QUANTITY  1  Dominion Ave., Ntar City HaU.|  ��**> PHOENIX, B. C  Carriages and Other Rigs, Horses and Saddles  For Any Part of the Boundary. Express and  Baggage Transfer Given Prompt Attention.  Dry Wood Delivered to Any Part of the City.  D. J. McDonald, Prop.  A Shir, of the PufcUc P-tro_ie�� _<__����-. ���PHORK %1.  Prompt Attention to   orders  at any hour of day or night.  (PHONE 34.)  Delivery Books, Invoices, Business  Cards,  N  Everything in fact,  T  As cheaply, neatly and qufckly  As anyone else.  If a well-fitting, up-to-dat_  one helps a man to success.  I make them iu prices from  $35 to $50  Examine my elegant stock  of Suit Goods. Cleaning  aud Pressing.      :    :    :    :  Re Worrell,  Merchant Tailor. Phoenix  Call us up  by  telephone  and we will  send around; or   if you   prefer  call on us.  t PHOENIX  !  Will relieve that tired feeling so quickly that it  will surprise you.  With what is acknowledged to be the best  equipped,Brewing Plant in the Boundary by far,  we furnish a reilly delectable article.  AsK for our Bottled  Beer  P. 0. Box 56.  Pbaonl- Markat.  Phone 2.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Line of Fresh and Cured Meats  o ultry, Fish and Game in Season : :  All    Orders  Receive  Prompt Attention.  Markets at Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midway,  Eholt and all the other  principal Cities and Towns in B.C., Alberta and Yukon.  8,  Headquarters:  NELSON, B.C.  Headquarters for Boundary:  GREENWOOD, B.C.  rc> 0:0 0:0 o o o o j'a o o _r> o:o o'o o (  Pliocnix Brewing Company  Phoenix, B.C.  BINER & SONS. Props  Office and Brewery, Banner St.  t  Wo have the only ICE MAKING HUCHINE In the Boundary.  ��� ���������  JUST  ARRIVED  A CARLOAD OF FINE FURNITURE.  Pioneer Publishing Co.,  Phoenix, B.C.  iip HOIKS::-  SANITARIUM. Arrow Lake, B.C.  K___Thc moat perfectly appointed Health  and Pleasure Resort Iu the West, with '�� com-  pietesystem of Baths���Including ��� Turkish and  Kusslan. Open the year round. The curative  properties of .'ts waters 're unequaled.  For Curing all Rheumatic. Nerroui and Mos-  tular Troubles.  For Healing all Kidney, Liver and Stomach  illments.  For Kllmiuntlne all MetalllePolsons from th  jystem  The grandeur of the scenery la unrivalled  Mountains, snow peaks, forests, fakes.'naterlalls,  boating, yachting, fishing, shooting, excursions  tennis. Its winter climate ia unsurpassed for  __!____ _U.HR. UcIKVOSH.  ��� -  9X0Qt_BfeQg��a  BUFFETS, DINING CHAIRS, SIDEBOARDS, PARLOR ROCKERS, DRES-  SKRS AND WASH STANDS, PARLOR  TABLES.  BINNS, "The furniture Man."  Greenwood   Liquor  JOHN APPLEBY  Contractor and  Builder  Dealer in Rough and Dressed Lumber  Estimates Furnished  All   Kinds   of  Repair   Work   Done  Office and Yard on  Old Ironsides Ave., Phoenix, B. C.  :���***&++*<  r^MMi'MsV^sWl  Phoenix Steam Laundry Co.,  JAMES' STORE, UP-TOWN OFFICE.  We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with  the Choicest Imported and Domestic  Wines, Liquors and Cigars  As wa ship direct in Carloads, wc  can   make   the  prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Jas. McCt-eatl! & Co.  GREENWOOD, R C.  Witli the newest and moat modern machinery, we are now in  a  position to handle the  largeHt or smallest orders  with dispatch and at the lowest possible priceB.  BEST OF WORK GUARANTEED.  Phone No. 25  Patronize Home Industry.  r  Prompt attention to all orders  A.   D.   McKENZIE,   Manager.  Dominion Ave,  Wr-WiPaffl  iSMiw.''.''1-  <��sra_-*''<  Vfc <     _S  t    iii  * ' Id  i '$  I '  If si  I'.  ���v J  '��  i' -Ml  ���A  \- �����(  ii"'  v'.>,  ; i ���-  i '> ' 1  1  4     1  ';i'  '���Sft-Si  .���^���A  II  ,41  HI  il ��iri t  '��!  > is  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  Hs?t  f if  EH  IrS"  -IT  _#  'W?  w  41 ���  s#  'Il'  rare  HI  ?isS  m'  ��bMt '  ,WRT'  t Ha}-1"  w  ���-AT  1  fgi  a  I  M  f,  CREENWOOD  STEAMLAUNDRY  NO SAVT EDGES ON  COLLARS St CUFF'  U'.tgon calk every  and Sa'i urdav.  oidcrs at    .    .  HiBNEh'S BARBER  Is i Jin;  Hoel of Boundary'* Loa-iar.  Mlolnr. Cans  Hotel Balmoral  comer Knob Hill Ave., and Pint 8t.,  PHOKNIX, B.  C. '      -��� ,J .  >-to-d_te  Naw and Dr  .CantraUjrr  _ood Sample Rooms.  up-toi  r Located,  j:��  ���a-MSTK-,  ";  Propriator.'  I8j  In and Around Phoenix I  ��-*  an.  HRiF.r t ipics of local a.vd gkn-kral tf Jf  *^ iNCKREST-TO   PHOENICIANS. " ��_  W- A Thrashei was in Grand ]'"ciks  ��� >n   Monday. >  Ti> Ihe Pioneer job department for  \onr next qrder of printing.  Before, buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. J. Gardner.  Miss Helen Gordon visiied friends  in Greenwood for a few days last week.  Mrs. V. M. Sherbino and Miss Nellie Webster are visiting friends at  Christena lake.  For rent���Three nice roons, housekeeping suite, in Biner block: good  wa'er, good location.  Mrs. Robert Gordon and Miss Helen  left for Rossland on Wednesday, where  Mr. Gordon is now located.  A score or "more ol citizens  Grand Forks on Sunday ' to  ruins of Friday's big ffre.   '    v   ���   .  John R. Greenfield, postoffice inspector, Vancouver/paid Phoenix, an  official visit on Saturday last.  - At the city court of revision of the  assessment roll the entire roll was  passed with but three exceptions.  drove to  see   the  A. S  Hood was in Grand Forkb or.  Monday.  "Utopia," clear Hat ana cigar, at  James'.  Dry wood in car lots Apply to  J. Trombley, Phoenix, B. C  V. M. Sherbino left on Thursday foi  Christena lake to sptnd a few days.  John Appleby's new dwelling  Old Ironside's avenue is going  rapidly.  The concert being prepared in aid  of the Catholic church promises to be  a great success.  R Cliisholm of Rossland, fo'imerly  of the Alexander hotel, l'hcemx, was in  camp for a few!days this week.  on  up  Hotel Brooklyn  * Trie Only First-Class and Up-To-  .' Date Hotel' in  Phoenix. <��� New St  ' from cellar to.ro'of. ' Best Sample * ,  Rooms in the Boundary, .Opposite  *  G.N. Depot. Modern Bathrooms  ���Steam   j*    Heated  ..'  _ Sheriff Tuck and Miss Victoria  Tuck of Nelson were guests of Mr.  and Airs. O. 15 Smith yesterday.  Mrs. Murdpck Mclniyre arrived  home from Spokane on Monday. Mr.  Mclntyre met her at Grand Forks.  Butter cup ice cream, famous for its  I quality,    purity    and ' flavor���at    the  Phoenix Bakery, Knob Hill avenue.  . We have thejgenuine Alwin Go-carts  also a nice line of Rattan Go-carts and  Carriages���at Hinn'a the furniture man  A  glass  of lied 'S.ilad.i" Tea   will  be found  most   refreshing   ihis  weather.      As  breeze.  STRUCK RATE OF  CITY TAXATION  City   Clerk  Stephens Granted  Month's Holiday  The city council held its regular  session on Wednesday evening, Mayor  D. J. Alaiheson and Aid. F. Knott, T:  Biner, L. Y. Birnie, and A. D. McKenzie bein�� present.  The following accounts were ordered  paid on recommendation ofthe finance  committee.  Dr. J. D. McLean    $105 oo  ,   B. C. Telephone Co....     11.00  I. H. Hallett      21.70  Morrin-Thompson Co     40 75  M. M. Stephens ..;.... 4.1 5  Phoenix Elec. Ltg. Co..   109.85  Wm. Hunter Co ��   36.30  John Appleby      2450  Kettle River Lbr. Co...' 34 68  The Carswell Co. Ltd,'... 10.35  Phoenix Livery Stable....     10.00  A. Almstrom        7.40  Phoenix Dairy .-.       1 80  ' D. Whiteside ���}.. .     55.00  D. Gunn -.      21-55  Hotel Brooklyn        4 90  NEW ART POTTERY  church had a successful strawberry so  cial at the home of Mrs. Rundberg  lastnieht.' .       ' ���   >.     \ *  JAMES MARSHALL; Prop.  Phoenix. B.C.  IDEANES HOTEL 1  �� ,��   DANNY, DEANE, Proprietor. -  _f  A . number , of , Orangemen from  Phoenix drove to Grand Forks on  Sunday and attended the annual  church parade.  Orange wine, strawberry wine, black  currant'wine,* raspberry vinegar, lime  juice; 65 cents pert bottle at Morrin,  Thompson & Co's.  Buttercup ice-cream is perfection���  in,daintinesf, flavor and richness. Try  it' for yourself���at tbe Phoenix Bakery,  Knob hill Avenue.  ' About twenty of- the local Methodist church-people drove to Greenwood on 'A'ednesday evening and attended an ice cream social.  coo ing  as  a  warm  summer  .. '*[ This, is thelLargest and Newest 'Hotel in,the^'city. heated by-ISg  hot water and well'furnished tlTOughourTioV  gf    of the public.    Everything   Neat,  the_ accommodation " ���j  Clean  arid {Up-to-Date.    Meals "___   "*_S  fe:    served at all hours, special att-ntjpa*' beings given tlie; hiningroom.4^  STEAMS HEATED."  ELECTRIC   LIGHTING.  TELEPHONE r48  &mmmmmmMmmktitfm.Mu&  1 ���*  11- -  !%���&.  For Sa.lt���House and all furnishing*  on Second street will-be sold very reasonably as owner , is leaving town;  app'y to Mr. and Airs. J. Black.      ,  J. R. Grant of the E. Tr Bank left  on Thursday for a two weeks' holiday,  which he will spend at Grand Forks  and in a fishing trip up trie West  Fork. ,.    "   ,     ,' ��� ,  ' ,  To rent���a~three-roomed'houses on  Brooklyn avenue (one furnished); four-  roomed house,..New York townsite;  four-roomed house, *~G old en. .Eagle,  apply to D. J. Matheson', agent.  "    MrVn'd"-Mrs.Jri:;"' J'A Baffd,"1.'Kfiss'  Girland,''E  A. Black and~W_-X._P.er-  kins'formed   a fishing   party-up   the  North Fork on  Sunday.    O le of  the  party had a close call tp_ heing-l<W.  The officers of King Edward lodge,  A.F." and "*A.Mr/ visited Greenwood  lodge on Thursday and conferred.the  M M* degree.' ' A banquet followed at  which The visitors were "royally* entertained. '  ' * * , r,,        .��� A' i      I  Misses M. Cameron and Ka'e Bell,  returned on Monday from attending  the Dominion fair at Calgary. Miss  Annie Bell, who has been attending  school lh Calgary during ihe past year,  returned home with them. -.  The social held in the Methodist  church on Tuesday eyening was attended by quite a large number of citizens.  A musical program was rendered and  the ladies' of the congregation .served  icejeream and ctke.  Our new store  For the convenience of residents of  the lower town, and guests, llie Hrook-  lyn hotel has a drop letter box at the  hotel entrance."  The long summer evenings are here;  to keep cool and he comfortable you  should have a lawn or verandah chair.  Binns, the Furniture man, has a fine  selection.  For sale cheap���all household furniture, including Book Cases, Bedroom  Suites, Lounge, Cook St-.ves, Hea'iyg  Stoves, Cupboards, etc. Apply to Mr.  or Mrs. M. M. Stiphens.  W. A Thrasher, drungest, intends  leaving town shortly. Mr.,Thrasher  slates he may return to the green  pastures of Ontario, though the Kettle-  valley   has  also   attractions    for him.  At the'.last meeting 'of'Gateway  lodge No. 45, I. O. O: F., I. A Dins-  more was presented with a past master's jewel and an address. Mr. Dins  more is now chief of police for the  city of Greenwood. "  XV. R. Williams-leaves^this,morning  for Regina, Sask./Vvh'ero h_ is iritere--ted  in the JKegina' Bfrewihg company. ra I le  goes,by Jiay of \ Spokane and j w iTl be  away aba'uniiree'trionlhsr^ The Judge  has been receiving the cop^ratulati<>ns  of his friendc on his sale of the*Goldr-n  Eagle. He starts off on his trip with  a brand new hat and.the sprightly step  "of a youth.    _���-���"-��"'*  Hnw quickly you can tell a lire town  from a dead one by^si'iiply looking at  its newspaper.^ A4 poor skim milk sort  of a newspa'per'-wiih a "few-^smali adver-  lisements, and those loolcirig as though  they were run at half price, "betokens  a dead town just as sure as--'"- corpse  indicates"avfuiie'rair-*hile,agoodi lively,  we'l prmied, newspa'per/' filled wiih  good, YresH.ad", - and displayed,? locals,  shows that the' town is  prospering and  Total    -    -    -      $498.93  Municipal Rate Bylaw No. 60 passed its first reading, placing the rate of  taxation at 22 mills, being the same  rate as in former years.  Geo. D. Turner was appointed City  Auditor to audit the accounts for the  half year ending June 30th, 1908.  City Clerk Stephens asked for a  month's leave of absence, which was  granted, W. K. Hpslop to be acting  clerk and treasurer during his absence.  A committee from the Miners' Union  having waited on the council, a resolution was passed to the effect that the  Miners' Union be offered'^ lots in the  city cemetery at the standard scale, the  proceeds to be applied on improvements at the cemetery.  \VK have just opened up a NEW SHIPMENT  OF ART POTTKRY, such as VASES, JAR-  DINERES, ETC., Beautiful Finishes and colorings ; also new silectious of Cut filass, just in..  Must be seen to be appreciated. Calls of inspection invited.        .....  .   E.    A,    BLACK,   THE  JEWELER  V , :  j  Our Shoes ^^1^ ~  Robinson���Bennett  . A pretty nuptial event transpired at  i o'clock on Wednesday, June r 7, at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. George  Bennett, Sandringham, when- their  daughter, Miss Clara J. Bennett, was  married to Walker W. Robinson, War-  ina. "Tbe ceremony was conducted oh  the lawn, under-an arch-of ferns* and  pink and.white peonies, by Rev. A.  Lee, St Elmo, Miss Lee 'playing the  wedding march. The bride, whowas  given away by her father,, was gowned  in a very pretty ivory white silk dress,  with Valenciennes insertion and lace  yoke, and carried a shower bouquf t of  while synnga. Miss Eliza Mclniyre  attended her as bridesmaid, and wore  white silk organdie, with trimmings o(  insertion and medallions and carried  a bouquet of pink peonies. - G. Robinson, brother of the groom, acted as  best man. After 'the guests, numbering -75" had"partalien'ol luncheon, Mr.  and Mrs. Robinson left for a short trip  to" Montreal.���Freeholder, Cornwall,  Orit.' Mr/>Robinsoh above referred to  WaffTor^everal" years a" resident ot  Phoenix, employed with the Granby  company.   ���    '   '  . ' _. * <       s.   *  To tell you that their prices take away the last excuse for  being well shod You know the beauty or most shoes is  only skin deep and they soon wear out���the beauty of our  shoes is awfully thick-skinned���they wear well. What's in  a shoe? That's what a majority of people don't know till  they wear them���thats after proof. Our shoes arc made  of best material by skilled workmen. You have our "say  so" backed ;iy a strong  guarantee as to   wearing   qualities  s  THOMAS  GEN T'S FURNISHINGS.  gg    GEN T'S FURNISHINGS. KNOB HILL AVENUF   S  mmmmmmmmmmmmsmimmmmmmmmmmmm  i-  C. ESTIMATES PASSED  Vo(ei>  thriving.   It neveVfails.  ���>-*  on Knob Hill avenue  is" now open with- a,complete .line  of confectionery, oranges, apples,  Bananas^'and all "kinds'of-tastryfound  in-a'first class bakery.- XV. J. Prender-  gas*.' ;   , ��.."������ ���r -._.��  - Wfjr-T.oulilt-went to~D_nver, Co'o  rado, on Saturday, where he is representing Phoenix Miners' Union, at the  regular annual convention ofthe Western Federation of Miners which is in  session tht re this week.  NobleBinns leaves" Sunday-evening  ori'an extended trip to the east. - He  will first vi��it Toronto, th'nce-to Boston where he attends the-, meetina of  thc Supreiriie^LiJge'i Knigh's ^Pythias  which,convenes on Angust 'fo;���Trail  News.'  '.."   ���       ���'" , ' ��������� .;���,.'-  I wish to informthe public of .Phoenix thai Ihave laken^over.<>lh_4umbei;  yard and business lately conducted by  H. A; Munroe,' and am prepared to.  fill all orders for lumber, brick, lime,  in which   lines I carry "a. full   stock;  c A;;Ross;"*"tr''"'"''"-"-'*'--"*'''","���:*-'':-  '-. '���>' '  ' <,'. :.:.::;;;-  'A '!A ���'. \-'-<\ -'>*   ������'���.:������',*��� ���'������  The Dominiopi hotel1 changed.hands  on Saturday.    J.   B.   JBb^neland' H.  Massey have taken over   the  busineds  lately conducted by C. H;  Flood and  will hereafter manage; the populai' up-  ���own hostelry.     Both are well   known  hotel men m the Boundary:and should  increase the patronage of the Dominion.  Adrtiiraiiiori aiohe'iwijl ,,?rior. ��� run  a  newspaper.    Sooner pr  lat_r such ad-  uiirers will find! jhitt t)ie ob^lct of their  affections lias become wedded to other  ways that they dp pot admire���-in. oilier  words, a  newspaper  is   cbriipwlled   ir/  order to live, to seek the} friettdship/Ol  those who are not so platonic   in tjl'eir  love, but unite their ., practical   esteem  with sentiiiient'that binds-mutual-admiration in other   professions. ^"J'here  ire too many men who expect-an edi-  'or to slave in defense of their 41et.no-,  tions and hobbies, advocate their views  against the strongest opposition,.: and  cooly wilh-hold   the business   support  by which alone a small newspaper can  '*;>#*?'<  '*fe.  Eagles 6; Owls 5 ''  Those who took the chance of venturing anywhere near the battleground  oh Sunday saw some real baseball.*"^ It  was,undoubtedly the .snappiest,,article  that has been dished up on the local  diamond for many a moon: '.- The opposing, teams represented���the ��� local orders of,Eagles.and Owls andi rivalry  existed.to Yio_srri_.il degree.  .The game opened ���w 11 h~ ihe~ Owls  decorating the field an'^Kan Olsen in  charge of the curve department. Kan  is an all-around gymnasfandcomedian  and Kept the fans ingo^d humor. He  blew in with" the'"Iat'est.-Tennessee  curve*, but the'Eagle swatters located  them" without difficulty/ and after the  second inning he pastured in right  field,* while McKelyie; served benders  ih^approved, fashibiw; Billy Hughe.*  was doing good work behind ' the < bat  but took hold pfitlie! spcroid on = the  wrong,side on. one occasion and^lel 1  his Job with a disjointed finger.     ���   i  Kelly at third^and*VVa!sli'\i\ short  took the honors in the field while Giis  Biner "did "hirriself credit at first." Murray and Church also figured in the,field  and S'mrris was tne only man on the  diainond wlid scored mbre-tlijn once  He cantered roufiditi.vjice ,Wi.th"a happy  smile,-on'khis. facef lliughes. i'iJijner,  and Kelly got one-each;-'-���---*; '  J   S'rutzel was the lemon  king  for  the. Eagles.    He is not new   locally,  but served a variety of fruit   which tile  enemy  had   evidentally   not   seen be-  fore, and the ^big^ zero sign   was huh};  up'witn'great regularity^ 'In^ih'elilrsi  four innings only one Owl-.mad-Shi?'  fli^htfto first base;; iRobertson gave a  good account of himseir with   the big  e;love, while McAstocker at first, Shtr-  bmo at short'and. McClung at  s-cohd  played errorless   ball.    A.   Strutzel ai  left field and   McKay, on   third  also  accepted several -chances.    A.   Biner  gave way-to J.-Bush-in. right field, who  did some good stick   work,   and   R.  Coutts gathered in a rosy fly���retiring  the 0*ls   in   the ninth.    Robertson,  J. Sirutzel, McKay, Coutts, AStrulzel,  arid Bush figureia in the score.  Score: '"  Eagles 1   1  Owls       Q    O  lodade 1 S168.000* for   many   Public  Works.   - ' '   ,. -'  *. In the House of Commons last week  the harbor and river items of British  Columbia were taken up.  For a'wharfat Clayoquot, west coast  of Vancouver island, $2,000 was voted;  $36,500 was VQted.for   improvements  Goluen, on  the  Arrowhead lakes and  the   Columbia river;  $1,000   for   the  reinova}   of   Coquitlam   obstructions.  OMiers items to pass were$r,500 for  improvements   of ship   channel    and  protectipp    work's }.on    Fraser    river;  $5,000 for general rej airs of river and  bridges; $,25*00   for1  the    removal   ol  boulders from Procter channel, en the  outlet of Kootenay lake $2,500 for tht  improvement   of the   north    channel,  Nanaimo harbor; <j,_, 000 for a wharf ai  Shuswap lake, Salmon   Arm;   $ 12,00c  for improvements"on the Skeena   rivet;  $8,000 for the removal ol sand bar-- 01  the Thompson river; $50,000 for dredging Victoria harbor;  $10,000 for improvements at" William   Head   quarantine and $5,060'for opening a   boa-  channel   at   Wood's^ lakes,   Okanagai  district.  The total vote passed   amouted   to  $168,000. ''"-'. 1  For dredging the Columbia $75,000  was voted,   and 'for   a   new   dredgin-.  plant, $100,000 was passed.   ,.  The estimates also inchid-d $2,006  for extension of the telephone line to  Pender and Mayr|e islands; $6,000 for  Victoria-Cape BeaJ'e line improvements;  $3��5��.�� for. the. Vernon-Kelowna-Peii  licton line, and $1,760 for the Vernon  line. ��� ���' A' ,:������?���"  No need to send out of town foi  your .printing. .The Pioneer can do  anything done with type, ink and paper.  t  t  ���%^%^%^'%^-%'%'%<%/*j*%,'*/%,'%^ i  WALL PAPER  O-C-O  Latest Designs from the  leading   makers   in   Canada.   :���   ::  time to    make    your  we have just what joii  cheapest  O  t  ���t  i  s  Now   is   1 lie  cho'ce���w  want, from   the  to   the    best.      Cal  and   inspect.  ��* a *  McRAE BROS., Ltd. j  KNOT. HILL AVK.  Uamafam*Mama0  +0+0*0*  PIPES, CIGARS, TOBACCO  .  AT  AL. ALMSTROM,  BURNS BUILDING, LOWER TOWN  o  0  o  o  ST  VIOLIN*,  MUSICAL  GUITARS    AND  MERCHANDISE  Dominion Hotel  OLD IKONS DES AVENUE,   PHOENIX  Having taken over the business of the Dominion Hotel,  llic undersigned will c-ndea\or to keep the Dominion  the leading hotel 111 the premier Boundary mining camp.  Choice Llqo irs and Cigars���Dining Room Under  Personal Direction  Every Convenience  for Commercial  Trade  '*'- J. B.  BOONE & MASSEY  Notice of Dissolution ,  Notice 18 here'liyljiyen that the partnership heivlofore exisiing between (he,  undersigned iii ..condtieliiiK the Crni.iiil  hotel, Phoenix, has thi_ day been dissolved hy niuiualronaeiit. ; All accounlP  wiiiK the 'Central- hotel aie to be paid  to A. O, Jolin^on and nil liabilities incurred by said pnrtn.-.rship will-be paid  by him. O. A. Johnson.-  "���"��������� Joiitf Andeuson  Phoenix, July 17. 1908.  finuuTv; fioxoH.  espn  3n0tiraiicc Haent  kiuk,     i.iri:  AM'  ������'ACCIDKNT.  :.C_ HHIHHIOVWI    POR    TAKINQ  ��� PLATE  AFFIDAVITS  GLASS  PHOENIX,,  l^.C.  Ossqys flMidd jMstiict-  H District^6f Yale.;^  o  I  o  o  o o  ���Af'^y  ,o~6  ��~S-  -TAKR'NOTICE Hint I,: CttkB; Dr/NDSB, of  Rossland, miiiliij;, lutciidlo apply for pcrmiis'o-  to piirchaW, the following deocribeci land���Commencing at a post planted about "to chains In a  southerly d rectlqu from Fife Btalibn, on the  Columbia and Western Railway, aud about roo  feet on the cast *lde from the railway t-ock, nt  (lie south'wist corner of la _*8s, theiicenorth 40  clmlno; ttieuce wtut 30 chains; thence south 40  chains; thence east 30 chains, to place of commencement; and containing 80 acres more or  less. - ���' 1 '..,  U0AB-KS DCNDBB.   '  P��te4��":Si��t>-JI��~e,i9a8.' '���  BV W. H. STORMS.  The only thoroughly practical and exhaustive treatise on this subject.  TEACHES HOW TO TIMBER AND WORI. MINES.  A Novice Can Understand U.  Now being published in serial in the American Mining Review, rao No.  .Broadway' Los Ahgeles, Gal.  SUBSCRIPTION  $3.00  PER YEAR:

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xphoenix.1-0185696/manifest

Comment

Related Items