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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jul 11, 1908

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Array Ninth Year.  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING (jOI!IR^L.[)  PHOENIX,  BRITISH COLUMBIA   SATIIRD \Y. JULY   n,  19B3*-  No. 34  FOR YOUR  5*U-'WSJ  I  We  have  hud   in   a  �����< mi j ��'t-le   stoek   of  Your health and comfort should be considered these  warm days, and we are fully prepared to cater to your every  need. :::::::  Lipton's Lime Juice, cooling and  healthful.    Quarts, 60 cents;  Pints,  35 cents.  Welch's Grape Juice, the pure an J unadulterated "Fruit of thf  Vine."     Pint bottles, 40c.       . I  Lipton's Potted Meats,   in great  variety, 20c.  Heinz  Sweet Mixed Pickles, 50c.  Heinz  Sweet Gherkins,   50c.  Heihz   Dill  Pickles, 3c.  each.  Heinz and Vati   Camps Pork  ana  Bsans, Larg*,   35c;   Small  Sirs,   20c.  Clark's  Lurtch Tongus, 40c.  Aylinsr Chicksn or Turksy, 40c.  King Oscar Sardines, 20c.  Albert SardihSs,   15c.  Attiring daily from Macy's ranch, we have fresh Stiaw  beniis Picked from the vines in the morning, and delivered to ns 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 '  . careful attention.  hunterm^  The $65,000 \ale Hotel  G-snd Fo !.��   which is now in ��h1ic��.  FIRE SWEEPS GRAND FORKS  Big   Conflagration Yesterday  Morning  Destroys Entire Business Section.  1  v\  |�� wi #m m MM mm.mmm'm;mmmmmmm.m m en nw m* aw m &l  FIVE ROSES  One Man Burned to Death, and Another is Missing���$300,000  ,   in Property Consumed.  FLOUR  "Five Rosesft Flour is the  finest pater.t white flour that  money can buy. Try it-  let your cook produce "glorious" baked 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   , Thompson & Co.,  Grocers and  Hardware Merchants.  Grand Forks was yesterday visited by the biggest conflagration in; the history of that city and the main business section was entirely wiped out. The  big Yale hotel, the pride of the smelter city, and the two main business blocks  i-icluding the Eastern Townships arid British American banks, customs office,  co-operative stores, telephone and telegraph offices and all the society lodge-  rooms, are in ruins. '��������� ..*  The fire originated in the Yale hotel about 1:40 yesterday morning and  quickly spread, leaping across both streets and eating its way [through the two  principal blocks. By daybreak the business center of the city was a mass of  flames. .    ;     "     ,- .'..'" <"���������'������  The buildings consumed were:. Square hotel, Province hotel, Downey's  cigar store, Eastern Townships bariK, British American ..Trust bank, B. C.  telephone offices, Woodland's drug store, C. P. R. express office, Victoria hotel,  the three barber shops, second-hand store, C. P. R. -commercial telegraph  office, Windsor Hotel, Valhalla ;tiotel, customs/.office,; co-operative stores,  AVhite's jewelry store; and all the fraternal;society,Todgeroqms. The Royal  *t>ank, icity h"iUi~;postgffice,,and, prartfiy^hotellarethe .orily: buildings in the-'  vicinity which have escaped the destructive flames.  It is difficult as yet to estimate the extent of damage done, but. $300,000  is thought to be a close estimate. Further details of the fire are not available  at time of going to press. The fire, however, was under control at noon  yesterday.  The charred remains of Nelson Burnaby, of Malo, Wash., who was sleeping in the Valhalla hotel, have been taken from the ruins, and another man is  missing.  Yesterday was pay-day at the Granby smelter and the Royal bank, being  unprepared, had difficulty in cash'ng the big pay-roll.  I  Boundary Mining Notes  Tunnelling on the Lucky Shot is now  well under the surface;  Monday is pay-day at the Dominion  Copper company's office.  The smelter, ct Boundary Falls treated 650 tons of ore on Monday.  P. Boyles, who is in charge of diamond drilling on Granby hill, expects  to put a second drill   to work   shortly.  Mother Lode made a record tonnage  in shipments this week, 8,944 tons  bsing sent to  the Greenwood smelter.  Work is being done at the Joe Joe,  in Wellington camp to keep it fr:m  filling with water from a near-by  stream'.  The B. C. smelter treated 13,052  tons of ore this week���9,479 from  Mother Lode, 3,416 from Oro Denoro,  and 157 other properties.  The wires being down on account  of the fire at Grand Forks yesterday  the Pioneer was unable to get the treatment at the Granby smelter before  going the press.  Boundary Falls smelter this week  treated 3,879 tons of ore from the  Dominion Copper company's mines, as  follows: Brooklyn, ti6o tons; Rawhide,  2,075; Mountain Rose, 62; Sunset,  582.  Twelve students in civil engineering  arrived in camp from the east this  week and will assist O. E. LeRoy in  surveying Phoenix camp. They are  now working at the Gold Drop and  Snowshoe.  T. Roderick returned this week from  Ollala, in the Similkameen, where he  has been doing assessment work on  the Jam. Considerable assessment  work is being done on claims in that  vicinity, but the Bullion, with seven  men at work, is the only claim where  active development is being carried on.  Miners at work on the Woodburn  mineral claims struck a good showing  in an open cut of some 42 feet. The  Pioneer is informed that all the one  hundred thousand shares of capital  stock of the recently incorporated  Phoenix Mining, Smelting and De-'  velopment company, have been sold,  a large amount having been taken up  this week.  RICH STRIKE  AT BROOKLYN  Fine Body of Copper-  Gold Ore Located.  Dominion Copper Co. Official  Pleased With Operations.  ( During the process of drifting and  crosscutting at the Brooklyn this week  a ledge of excellent showing ore was  located. The value of the assays have  not been given .out, but is is understood  the extent and values of the ore body  makes it one of the richest finds that  have yet been made on the company's  properties.  H. H. Melville, vice-president, and  M. M. Johnston, consulting eimineer,  of the Dominion Copper c impany,  came in from Spokane on Thursday  evening and spent vesn:rd-iy in camp,  taking a drive to Mounuin Rose mine  in the morning with Superintendent  Rundberg.  Mr. Melville expressed himself as  greatly pleased with the results at the  smelter and mines since the company  resumed. "The big furnace at the  smelter is now treating from 600 to  650 tons daily and is running smoothly," he said, "I only wish we had another like it. The mines are not shipping very heavily but are being got in  shape for big tonnages when the two  smaller furnaces at tne smelter are  equipped with electric feed."  Speaking of the aerial tram line from  the Idaho to the Stem winder, Mr.  Melville stated the plans would no  doubt be carried out and the installing  commence in a few weeks. "It will  mean a big saving in the cost per ton,  and that is what is required in mining  ore of low grade."  ��� The Mayflower, Rossland, has another carload of high grade ore about  ready for shipment to the Trail smelter.  The Mayflower seems to have the  richest ore of any of the south belt  properties.  ODD FELLOWS AND  REBEKAHS INSTALL  Officers for Current Term--.  Banquet and Program : ���  Local Odd Fellows and Daughters  of Rebekah with about forty .visiting  brethern and sisters from Greenwood  lodges spent an enjoyable evening in  the local lodge room on Wednesday  evening, the occasion being the1 semiannual installation of officers: Tne  members of Snowshoe lodge, No, 46,  I.6.O.F., met at 8 o'clock, the^ installation ceremonies were, conducted by  District Deputy Grand ' Master; EI'..T.Smith, assisted by the following grand  officers: Marshal, R. G. Poe; Warden,  W. B. Flemming; Secretary, G. B. Tay-  ior; Treasurer, T. M. Gully; I.G., ^.  E. Braithwaite; Q.G., E. IL. "Mortimer.  The following were installed officers,  of Snowshoe lodge for the current  term: ���'''���*  ' N.G., W. A. Pickard,  V.G., John Campbell,  R.S., W. K. Hyslop,  F.S., T. A- Love,  Treasurer, F. Knott,  R.S.N.G.R. Silverthorn,  L;S.N.G., W. J. Rutherford,  Warden, D. Patterson,  Conductor,.J. D. McLean,'  ;     v '  .R.S. V.G.J. P. Mckenzie,': ;;;   ���'���'-:'-:  vL:S.V.G:v J.Rea, '"    : ~':?'*::':---f~  L.S.S., S. E. Vanbuskirk,      ..���   j   .;  R.SS., P. Pinker,  Chaplain, John 1'ait,  I.G., A. L. McKinnon,  O.G., G J. Mattocks.  The Daughters of Rebekah cori  vene.d at 9:30 when the joint installation of Phoenix and Greenwood  lodges took place, conducted by District Deputy Grand Master, Mrs. Mason, and the following grand lodge  officers: Marshall, Mrs. Flemming;  Warden, Mrs. Tail; R.S. Mrs. Pickard;  F.S., Mrs. Braithwaite; Treasurer, Mrs.  Martin; I.G., F. F. McDougall,  Officers of Phoenix Rebekah lodge,  No, 17, were installed as follows;  N.G., Sister Marshall,  V.G., Sister Loseke,  R.S., Brother W. K. Hyslop,  F.S., D.Patterson,  Treasurer, Sister McKenzie,  R.S.N.G., Brother McDougall  L.S.N.G., Sister Knott,  Warden, Sister McDougall,  Conductor, Sister Perry,  Chaplain, Sister Pickard  R.S.V.G., Sister Emma Loseke,  L.S.V.G., Sister Silverthorn,  R.S.S., Sister Deane,  L.S.S., Miss Katie McKenzie,  O.G, Brother J. D. McLean,  ' I.G., J. P. McKenzii.  Officers of Greenwood Rebekah  lodge, No, iS, were, installed as follows:  N.G., Sister Manross,  V.G., Sister Davidson,  R.S , Sister McMillan,  F.S., Sister Bryant,  Treasurer, Sister Summers.  R.S.N.G., Brother Braithwaite,  LS.N.G., Sister Archibald,  Warden, Sister Terry,  O.G., Brother D. Ingles  R.S.V.G., Sister Mason,  L.S.V.G., Sister Boak,  Conductor, Sister Murray.  After the installation of officers all  adjourned to the banquet room of the  hall, where they took seats at two long  tables beautifully decorated and laden with all the appetizing delicacies  of the season, served by the Hotel  Brooklyn. When the inner man had  been fully satisfied. Noble Grand W.  A. Pickard, of Snowshoe lodge, presided over a program of speeches,  song and story, suitable to the occas  sion. The members were then invited to the large ball room where a  couple of hours were spent in merry  daiK'.' before the Greenwood visitors  left i >r their homes.  The evening was a most enjoyable  one lor all present, everything passed  off pleasantly, and it is expected th"  local lodges will return Greenwood's  vis:' m the near future.  Boundary Side Lights  C. C Shaw left Greenwood last week  to drive to the  Skagit   River   district.  R.S Ross, late of Greenwood, is  now teller in Hank of Commerce,  Print eton.  At Rock Creek, B. C , June 30th,  l>\ the Rev. Walter Ross, of Midway,  B. C, John Charles Madge, to Minnie  Widmark. daughter of John Widmark,  Y.'itethogdal, Sweden.  Charles Clark of the North Fork  and Miss Clara Harrington, who ha��  '������������n teaching on the North Fork dut-  ing thf |>ast v rm were married at  Grand Forks on Piiday last week by  Rev.Henry Steele.  Thomas L.Simmons, chief inspector  of the western division of railway lines  in Canada under the railway commission, was veiling his brother, Dr,  Simmons, Greenwood, last week. Mr.  Simmons succeeds Inspecting Engineer  Drew for the cummer and will make  his home for the present in Vancouver.  The largest drive of railway ties ever  biought down the North Fork of the  Kettle River is at present being  brought down by Dan Wilson and a  large crew* of men for the contractors,  Robertson & Warren. About 10,000  of these have already arrived at Smel  ter lake, and the rest, about 60,000,  are in the river. Over 10,000 ties  were cut on the North Fork during the  pasU winter.      ,.'.���������������  The marriage of J. L. Watson B- A.,  principal of Greewood public school,  to Miss Roberta Stevenson, .daughter  of Robert ��teyenson, Chilliwack, took  place at the bride's home on Friday of  last week, Bolhpride and groom are  well���known iri^tjie- Boundary, Miss  Stevenson having been teacher of Dead-  wood school three years, ago. They  will take up residence in Greenwood  after holidays.  ORCHARDS IN EXCELLENT SHAPE  Bfillih Colambia Will BeQreitett Fruit Grow-  iof District on Cotnlaeat  gMartin Burrell��� -. has returned ��� to  Grind Forks, after an extended trip  through the Okanagan and Kamlopps  districts,-where 'he addressed many  fruit growCTsimeetitigsiT;,.'- .�����> ���'"*���-���'  * -/'Growers everywhere," "said Mr.  Burrell, "are commencing-to recognize  that the market question is the, para-  mount'one facing' those who are en-'.  gaged in building up the fruit industry  at the present   time. Closely, related  to this question, and almost equal in  importance, is .the much ..vexed one of  varieties, and on this matter a very  strong interest was shown."  "I may say in the most emphatic  way that my recent trip confirmed the  belief that I had held for some time  past, viz., that British Columbia is  destinied to be one' of the, most im.  portant fruit "countries on the continent. The satisfactory thing about  it all is that the vast majority of the  growers are going at things in a thoroughly businesss-like way, and are  eager to adopt the best methods along  the various lines of their work.. In re-,  gard to the methods of cultivation I  cannot speak too highly. With hardly  any exceptions the orchards are clean,  thrifty, and excellently planned."  CONSULTING  METALLURGIST  Pays a Short Visit to  Phoenix.  Former Smelter Trust Man on  Holiday Trip.  Auuusi R.thi, of N -w York, formerly  consulting met.il!iiri>-st for the American Smelting and Kcfming Company,  was a visitor in town yesterday, leaving  on the afternoon imiu for Trail.  Mr. Raht was f.hown around the  Granby mines by Superintendent  Smith yesterdav morning but did not  go under ground.  Interviewed at the train before leaving Mr. Raht said he was simply on a  holiday: trip and expected to do more  fishing than inspecting mines. "I have  no opinion to offer in connection with  what I have seen here," he said.  ''One cannot... express an intelligent  opinion after having seen only, the surface of a mine. T took a. trip in an  ore tram but did not go underground.  I came to the Boundary principally to  see the Granby smelter, where they  treat ore consideiably different to which  we do. I am just off on a summer  outing; I am my own boss now."  The latter statement refers to the  (act that about two months ago Mr.  Raht, who has been with the A. S. &  R. for many years, resigned his position. When asked concerning the rumors that the Guggenh'eims had been  ousted from the control of the smelting trust, Mr . Raht said.  " That cannot be determined at all  till after the annual meeting in.Septem-  ber. It is generally believed about  New York that they have. lost control  and that Rockefeller now holds their  place in the trust, but Simon Guggenheim recently stated' that'this; was not  the case." ���  'Mr. Raht declined'to predict for the  future .of metals anything d ;finate, de-  claring,that he knew no more about it  thari-ariyohe-~elseV^butf-^^  opinion,' nevertheless, that. copper  could not be much higher for * many  months.    :       '.',, ,,,'....��� .... ���.-...���. -.'...���  Taylor Succumbs to Meolnjltls  Frank Taylor, who had his right  arm torn off in an accident at Mother  Lode compressor three weeks ago,  died at the sisters' hospital Greenwood,  last Sunday morning. The wound was  healing satisfactorily, but his brain  became affected, meningitis setting  in from which he died two days later.  Deceased was 53 years of age and- was  formerly employed at the Gramby.  The remains were shipped to Nova  Scotia for interment.  ' -        Latest Prices in Metals  New York���Copoer, electrolytic. $12-  50>6@ $12.62>4/;   Ukh. $12 62^'iii $12.87.  Bar Silver, 53^  Leatl, U.27% 1! *4.47>s'.  Hpcl����r. M.40 �� U 50.  Real Estate Moving  A number . of real estate changes  have taken place at Grand Forks re  cently. Twenty lots and six acres of  the White estate have been purchased  by L. A. Coryell, Great Northern engineer. W. J. Brown sold 60 acres  of the Davy ranch to Alberta people,  and also 40 acres of the same property  to others. The riverside nurseries  have also added another 20 acres to  the land already purchased from this  estate, and are putting in nursery stock  a<; rapidly as possible.  The customs returns for the past  month for the port of Grand Forks  and supports, as furnished by R R.  Gilpin, collector, areas follows: Grand  Forks, $3168.61; Phoenix, $1141 ;66;  Cascade,' $6g.os; Carso, $56.22, making a total of $4432.54.  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  <  <  Jul}- 11.   'OS  The followiuvc table gives the ore shipment" of Botiudnrv mines lor :90c for  ���uoi. for 1903, Tor 1904, for 1905, Tor 1906, and 1907. ���� reported to the Phoenix Pioneer  i  Mine.  Grauby Mines....  Suovshoe-.���....  B. C Copper Co.  .Mother Lode_  U. C. Mine   tCmma' ���  Oro Denoro....  Bonnie Belle   Dam  Cop. Co....  Br'lclyn-Stem..  Idaho,.   Rawhide   Sunset-   Mount 11 Rose.  Athelstan   Morrison   R. Bell...   Senator   Brey 5*ogle   No. J7   Reliance   Sulphur King-..  Winnipeg _.  Golden Crown...  King Solomon-  Dig Copper   No. 7 Mine   City of I'aria   Jewel   Riveiaide   Carmi   Sally   Kambler -.  Uutcher Boy   Duncan   Providence   Klkhom.-   Strathmoie  .  Golden Kagle...  Preslou   Prince Henry-  Skylark   Lam Chance   K. V. U. Mine-  Bay    Mavis ~~   Don Pedro   Crescent   Helen   Ruby-   Republic   Miscellaneous...  1900     1901       190a       1903       1904       1905 1906  **.SS3 n'.T6i 309,858 J93.718   549.703   ^S.*.*^   80M04  ���97      1,731    JO.800    7I.su      - ���������        IMJ*  5.340   99i<>��  I4>.3><> 138.079 >7��.*# '47.57* KJS.Stw  19.494    47.405    U.8II 19.3*5      ~        '"pl  _          650     8,SJo ��,937 37.��5o 9,485 11 boj   _ 15.SJ? 16,400 3.007 3,177  1907 r.}v��  6��3J37 060.744  135,001 357  20S.3II 49.114  1,712          'S,274          14,481 I5;6l6  1901. tor I  Fast  Week 1  ���7059i  1,980 ,  3*.J5��     S5.7JI  801  7.4S5  I5.7J*  550  Si  5.646  3.S39  '"363  3.070  3.��50  4$  35,108  3.0S6  4.747  140,685  2.960  16.031  48,390  3.SS5  3.450  111  364  S3  1.83.*  1.076  1.3SO  1,040  ""sTs ...  Z85  615  3.435  150  43.KJ5  11.153  64,173  3l.'7o  JI.1S��  649  1.170  10661  1 .Oi'i  1360 I  60*  665      481  1,000   350   2,060  y.;.'..7. '"890  586  7^  ...30  145  ��9  993  400  167  7*6  J��5  77o  'SO  ,8  1,140  40  140  90  '65  40  700  10  55  60  20  51  so  300  So .  J.4SO  11*.  5OO  60  710  535  15  5*>  214  155  73    ���  .11  40  90    .  80     .  45  500  Total.tons  96,600  jr.o.*oo 508,876 690.419 829,808   933,548 1.161,537 1.14S.W      6.<M5"    .''.3'H  8 OraSbyrCotmeiloi^i87   iJo,��3�� mi 340 401.911 506,151    687,988818379    637,6*    r.25,073        (  B C CoDDerCo     .���.. 117.611 148,600 162.113 110.484    110,830    123.740  34*.95i       65,130       13.053  B.C. Copper Co....  Dom. Cop. Co..  <3i.57o 30.930      84.059 318.811     153439    5978  38:��  Total reduced.. 62,3.89 J4S.439 460,940 697,404 837^* 981.8771,171.430 I,I33.��17    5y4.o8i      16,93,  >'  I'wm  ! fat  " t\i  WM  ������"Hi-  ��� 1��  \l  ���rt .���  Hi  i ���  iI3  . r  1 '  "��?*��:  >-i l  ���WMiWMWIWWMHMMW M&  THE PITO'riNIX PIONEER.  ft  #&��$��$  #>v?^$^  iilli  it  A factor  for pure food  ante-dating si! state  and national food laws  DORISES  BAKINBPOWDIR  No Alum���No Phosphates  Be on your guard.   Alnm Powders may be known by their  price'���10 or 25c. a lbq '  or one cent wi  ounce.  0   B  | OUR COPPER CORNER!  ��� MATTERS  OF   IN i BREST   TO   THOSE   INTERI-VrY.D    IN    THE ���  COPPER   MINING   INDUS I'm* , ��  The Phoenix Pioneer  And Boundary Mining Tounial,  lltl��D en I1TII1D4XI ai m  PJONRER PUBLISHING CO.  AT PHOKMtX. B. C  T   ALFRED LOVE. N!aha<.ih  ���v -  Tai.��hnnM I Bualnew oflcc No. 14.  .Telephone, j Han.ger'.roHdence.No.is.  IN THE TRAIL OF  A TRAVELLER  aoMcmipTioKa'" anvancB.    ,  Per Tear ;...$ -.ea  ���>���( Month* ��� ���  i.sj  To the Unlied Staler, per year.................���, s^o  (Btlugthe fjimh itistnllmen* ofno.ne observations made by the/ormer editor o( I he Pioneer,  while enjoying a vacation )  Astoria, Oregon, is one of the oldest,  if not the oldest, of the cities on the  Pacific coast. Located just i oo miles  from Portland, and inside the bar at  the mouth of the Columbia river, As-  J toria certainly has a magnificent location,'as John Jacob Astor, the famous  New York trader, must have thought,  when, after months of a sailing trip  around Cape Horn, his vessel weighini.'  anchor in the bay of the present cit\  in i8ro. '  While no positive proof of an   improved copper  demand is   adducible  there is nevertheless a generally   well-  established  belief that all   things  are  working towards   that end.    The past  nine months have been trying ones  to  producers, nor indeed, have they been  less testing upon consumers.    That an  all-round improvement is in sight,   if  not immediately at hand, is well voiced  by D. IIouston& Co, of New York,  in their copper cir* ular letter for June.  After reciting that the volume of trade  remains still far from normal, they say,  with   reference   to   the  copper   meial  market:    "Demand is still  below normal dimensions   for   various   reasons,  but when the country gets  to the end  of the long  lane  of depression  there  will be numerous new requirements to  fill and this will inevitably supply the  essential   factor   requisite   to   create  stronger market  conditions. . Production can usually go ahead with almost  clock-like regularity, but consumption  is more  or less  subject  to  constant  variation.    If the industrial consumption of copper does not keep pace with  production the surplus stocks resulting  from a  shrinkage in  demand   play  a  most important  part   in   keeping the  market on a low   plant." The  kernel  of truth in this presentation of the case,  is that abnormally low price will cease  when the wave  of expansion   sets  in  among the different  copper-using  industries.    Great   strides   will    yet    lie  1908 : July     's08  3>i. III. Tim. Watf.   Tka   Fr,.    Sit.  1  2  3  5  6  7  8  9  10  12  .13  14  *5  16  *7,  19  30  21  22  23  24'  26  37  28  29  30  3i  4  11 i  18,  ��5'  .-��v��*t��*  "There is not the slightest reason to  imagine that copper  will  continue to  suffer indefinitely under the disadvantage of a restricted demand. A tremendous expansion in the use of the metal  is bound to follow the economical and  conservative policy  now practiced at  the various   sjmelting   establishments.  Present prices of copper are at such a  low level and stocks in manufacturers'  hands have been so much reduced that  th_- resumption of a brisk industrial demand ought to be hastened   by sheer  necessity.    Compared with prices of a  year ago current quotations reveal  opportunities to:carry on  manufacturing  operation on 1 early  one-half  th.- cap  ital outlay formerly required as  far  as  copper is concerned.    If some work  able  method could   be instituted   in  order to tegul .te output to demand   it  might prevent abnormal fluctuations in  price and the :onsequent trade demor-  alizatation suci as recently   witnessed.  The conservation of valuable ore deposits in'the copper mines of the country is a subject! of such vital importance  as to merit thjj immediate attention to  those interested.    The practice of goug  ing out the vital  of a  mine  for  the  purpose of gluting the market with an  over-suply rannot be considered a wise  business    policy.    On   the   basis   0/  present domestic consumption and calculating a.  steady export demand  of  4o",ooo,coo pounds a month, it  seems  apparent thar 800,000,000  pounds of  made in the electrical  industry, and a {copper from American mine* and refin  ' "r~ As an instalme*nt"df'-returning pibs-  ,-peiity comes the  resumption,, of coft-  ' struction work by the Harrirrian lines  and the re-engagement of thousands of. . v      - rtr_..u...6  ,.,,,  men by the Illinois   Central   railway, j money to keep the bar   at th  Today Astoria   has railway  connections with   the' outside   world   by   a  branch'of Uncle Jim   Hill's ' Northern  Pacific, and the branch does  a profitable business-i-otherwise it  would not  be Uncle Jim's. ' But   the  place  has  also the best of   water  transp6rtation  on the bosom of the mighty Columbia  river, which is here  seven miles wide  though still ten miles from   the Pacific  ocean.    The entire trade of  the colossal and fast-awakening Orient is at the  very doors of Astoria,', with the -cheapest of water-grade transportation known  to man; and the business  interests of  the place, after years and years'of'somnolency, are gradually* realiz'ng ��their  heritage in thrs%irectJon. 'i    '{ 1 -  ���OS' �����    ,  The United States government  has  spent' and   impending  ^millions   in.  mouth  vigorous growth in electrical* develop  ment, especially in this country, may  be expected when the financing of important projects is completed. The  progressive tendency of the. age will  again- manifest .itself with renewed  energy, and dormant enterprises will  resume activity as soon as confidence  and general conditions indicate that  the time of recovery has arrived. The  conclusions reached are of a cheering  character, while not omitting to direct  attention to things that might be done  to prevent/in large measure, a recurrence of such  deplorably  violent de  eries including imports treated here,  could be absorbed annually. This  quantity at 15 cents per pound would  return as much as 1,000,000,000  pounds at 1 3 cents per pound, and the  difference ������ould'remain in the mines  as an asset worth $30,000,0-:o per  annum with copper at '15 cents per  pound. With overproduction two evils  result; a waste of resources on the one  hand, and market depression on the  other."  Caudiaa Yacht WI01  The Canadian Yacht Alexandra last  "���iturd.iy brought back to the Dominion the blue ribbon of the Pacific  coast yachting world, by again defeating the Spirit of Seattle over, a i2-mile  course at English bay. The race was  one of the prettiest ever sailed in Vancouver waters, and was extremely close  throughout, the winner having a margin of only two minutes. The weather  favored the Seattle yacht but on the  first leg of the course the Alexandra  led by four minutes. The Spirit reduced this on the second rui to one  minute, but the "Alexandra gained an  other on the home run. Owinn to  each yacht having previously won one  race, the final created  much   interest.  The Farmer'* Wife  Is vary cartful about her chum. 8h��  sealds It thoroughly after using, and gives  It a sun bath to sweeten It .She knows  that if her churn is sour it will taint the  butter that is wade in it. The stomach is  a churn.'' In the stomach and digestive  and nutritive tracts are performed processes which are almost exactly like U*e  churning of butter. Is it not apparent  then that if this stomach-churn is foal it  makes foul all which is pot into it*  The evil of a foul stomach isnot alone  the bad taste in the month and the fool  breath caused by it, but the corruption of  the pure current of blood and the dissemination of disease throughout the body.  Dr. Pleroe'i Golden Medical Discovery  makes the sour, and foul stomach, sweet  It does for the stomach what' the -washing  and sun bash do for thechurn^-absolnteiy  removes every.tainting or corrupting ele-  ir.piit. In > this . war It cures blotches,  pimples, eruptions, scrofulous swellings,  sores,-or open- eating ulcers and all  humors or diseases arising from bad blood.  ' If you have bitter, nasty, foul taste in  panr mouth, coated tongue; foul breath,  oro weak and easily tired,'feel depressed  and despondent, have freqoeht headaches,  dizzy, attacks, gnawing or distress in stom-  ach^ constipated or irregular bowels, sour  or hitter lisingS. after eating and poor  appetite, these symptoms, or-any considerable number of them, indicate that you are  suffering from biliousness, torpid or lazy  liver with the usual accompanying indigestion, or dyspepsia and their attendant  derangements. '       ,r ��  -' if tranwn jfl rr^lir;*! ssm.  A cup of BOVRILis a fine  tonic in any season, but it is  valuable in many other ways.  A little added to Hashes  and Stews greatly improves  their food value. Try it when  warming Canned Meats.  Output of B.C. Lumber:  The British Columbia lumber ox\'-  put and shipments for 1907, as compared with 1906, show an increase of  6,000,000 fei-t in the output and a decrease of 39,000,000 feet.  On the other hand the mountain  mills decreased their output by 19,00c,-  000 feet.  The stock held by the Coast mills  was 86,000,000 feet less than that  held by the mountain mills on Jan. r,  1908. '  TheCoast mills shipped just over  56 per cent, of their output, while the  mountain mills shipped just over' 65  per cent! The Coast stock at the beginning of the year was only a little  more than 23 per cent; and the mountain a little under 60 per cent, of their  output.  PRAYING  ���ord^te^^,dl^Btl5^  oruere. Phone A 66  JAMES Q.flcKEOWN.  TUCK   CDLLIX'S  SHAVING PARLORS  and BATHROOM.  Hotel Balmoral ���   Cor. First & Knob Htll Ave    rHOENlx, U. fj.  PHOENIX NFST   j*   OKDIR OF OILS.  Meetsevery Thuksdav V.vix  ISO', at Millers' Union 11,11,  Cordl.il Wclcomt toBrelhrcn. VW-ing  DANNY DEANE. Pr��iij���.  CHAS. E.  KING. S��crHry  KingEdward Lodge, No 3o  A   F.arnl A. M.  Regular communication 8 p. m.    st,  onrl Thursday of each month.  Kmrrgeiit meetings a��callrd:Mn��oni<  Hall. McHale Block.  V. M.BlIKRIIINO,  Secretary.  T. KOIJKRICK.  VV.il.  Phoenix Railway Timetable.  KCsUbbbIbbUHBbi  -aU'**i'r    jr^ffrr"��i'?r^jTjg��rTT.aa''*ynnni7;TT^  3iK^^W]n is itcrrraprj^, Rjnrr��r-iji  iliS^sXk'iLaWUF'rUriniT'aB.! TittfilMllai  Z^nTtr&tm>7aVr3'\tt*^K*Titt?.ni\r3x  isamix*. That this Is absolutely- true  IMC  n    ^  mm  4 N '  " ���r-F r������ ��� '-���j   Hue  will be readily proven to your satisfaction  if you will but mail a postaH card request  to X>r. B..V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y^ for av  free copy of his booklet of .extracts from  tue standard medical auth6'rities,-givin��  the names of all the ingredrents antoriisj'  Into his world-famed medicihes and showing what the most eminent medical aasa  ol the slse say of thess.  c. p. R/ -  Leaves for Eholtand 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.  I. O.O. F.  BNOWSHOH I.ODGK No,,(,  Meets every Monday itvenlng  at Mlnen'llil  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Carlton H. Cook, n: (��.  W. S. Cook   Kt   ���<����>  C W. WHiT'AKKB.Per. Fir !>rcy,  PlIORXiX    ABRIR   XO   1.-.B  The second  annual  convention  of  the Western j Canadian   Irrigation As  creases in the price of the metal as have i sociation will>be held  in Vernon com  been recently experienced; they say:     j mencing on Monday, August 10th.  Mustafa ot a Country Merchant,.  VYes," remarked the ' country merchant, "I certainly, JU.have aa snap.  \V.holesalej .houses send , duns~ every  month and draw on me at sight, but if  I send a bill to a farmer he becomes  The corporate interests  in the.^ited.lpJLLh^jiyelipen/or deer^aft, OCean-  swearing mad and quits   trading at my  o.����� :��>.-  .-���i.*���j   -   c-^ ��� igc-Hig vessels. ��� Although this has'been   st0re>    WhlIe>I am nard'up for money  done by the efforts of Portland  politi-  many of those who are owia��  mc are  cians largely, for the   benefit of  States will be inclined to find work  for the unemployed in order to restore  contentment in the country,- and ensure Mr. TaftV election. Meantime,  American-manufacturers   report   that  ��� orders are coming in,   and  that they.  f find it necessary < to increase their,  working stalls. In Canada ��� optimistic  reports are received regarding 'the  financial situation iu the v Maritime-  Provinces, and the crop news from ithe  northwest is most encouraging.  -   " 'Another cloud-piercing structure is  to be erected in New York, the Equitable Life building, compared with which  the original tower of Babel   was -not  worthy of mention. * -AVith'-its si>:ty|two  stories,* and its nine hundred and  nine  -'. ^perpendicular feet ot masonry and steel  '^'W wSTlJeat all records. The top ol'the  flag-pole will-stand''1,059 - feet- above  the pavement.    What  do. tlu  policy  Portland traders, it insures to the benefit of  every town onjthe Columbia river, Astoria included. Astoria, with its popu  latipn of 15,000 souls, has two 'daily  papers, trolley system and all modern  conveniences. Its commercial' Club  has been doing , excellent .work,/ some  of the old fossils there actually acknowledging the efficiency of its efforts. ���  Fishing is the great industry  at'As-  .oria, 5,000,to 8.000  Finns and other  foreigners being engaged inl catching  he world-famous Columbia/river sal-  the great/ fish can -.  ated here,  perhaps a.dozeh lines of steamers make  Astoria a port of call, bot hi river and  ocean goingn-essels, and itl is headquarters for the greatest  fisljing fleets  tnon; as well'1 as  ning and packing plants lo  , .       . . >j���..��..- .��. ���.!���<- 5icaicai   libiimg neets  holders want with a building more than on the coast.    Part of the cf y is built  a fifth of a mile high? �� over'tide water, so there is yery   little   ������  trouble about drainage.  Cheap rates of travel act on   many *��  people like auction  sales of   useless      it hardly seemed possible  that  the  baggage.    They buy because they get  majestic Columbia at Astoria was  the  bargains.    Whenever   excursions  are same stream that wc had seen perhaps  organized railroad officials say  thous-' 600 miles above at Golden, li.   C.  so  ands with  the nomadic instinct sud-j great was the transformation   in   that  distance. But it was the same old  Mother of Waters, on w!ncb a mighty  commerce is being carried on with increasing volume���-and is a .river of  wonders from source to mouth.  sending money in advance to mail or  der houses. If I contribute money to j  any cause people say I am bidding for  trade. If I don't they say I am a hog.  Every day I am expected to dig up for  everything that comes along, from a  raffle ticket to a church fund by people  who claim I ought to do this because  they do part of the trading here, but  our friends R. Simpson, and T. Eaton  neither buy tickets nor help the church  fund, and yet they get the cash in advance business. If I sell a pair of  pants I must treat the family to candy  and cigars; if I buy a load of potatoes  I must do the same. Customers who  are able to pay, hang on to their  money while I pay ro per cent, at the  bank to get ready cash.    I have a big I  business during hard*��� times and poor  crops, from people who are willing to  trade with' me provided I can duplicate  catalogue.house prices and wait until  harvest for money. "My--scales .weigh  too much, when I sell sugar, and too  little, when I buy butter. I am a  thief, a liar and a grafter. If I smile  I am a soft soapy hypocrite, and if I  don't 1 am a-grump. Yes, I certainly  have a snap,?' And he looked over  $10,000 worth of accounts, all good  and wonders how he could raise $350  to pay a'sight draft tomorrow.���Ex.  P  We can priuc for you  R  SIMMER  Meets in Uiiioiillull  Tuesday evening...  Vlslling    brcllint  always wtl-oui 1:  f   Wkik, W. P.  Harry Jambk,  W. 8cc  A. S. HOOD,  Fire, Lite ana*  Accldeat  Imaraace  General Aftai. .  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  Phoenix Shoe Shop  Letterheads, Envelopes, Memo  Forms,  I  There will be a dog show at the  Spokane Interstate Fair'this year which  will surpass all previous -canine shows  ever held at the Interstate Fair grounds.  Four days of the big Fair which will  be held at Spokane October 5 to 10,  inclusive, will see the bench, show in  session. The dog show which will be  held under the direction: of .the Spokane Kennel Club, will open Tuesday  morning, October 6th, and be in session continuously until Friday night,  October 9. '  Delivery Books, Invoices,  Business  Cards,  RATES EAST  f  ==$60.=  N  Everything in fact,  T  As cheaply, neatly and quickly  I  As anyone else.  N  ��� FROM PHOENIX TO ���  WINNIPEG, DULUTH,  FORT WILLIAM,  ST. PAUL, SIOUX CITY  A. T. 1UI;ANO. 1'io|��.  ' Boots and Shoes made to or  der, first-class  work guar-  'anteedi' - Miners'- -Boots *<i  svecialty, guaranteed water  jrsof.  Flrat Street- Opposite  Knob Hill Hole  Phoksii. B.C.  Call us up by  telephone and we will  send around; or   if-you   prefer:  call on us.  Greewood StagfC  LIHC  .���mil  ���m'f  in  '  ��� denly decide to go���.vherever cut-rate  , tickets will carry, them. . ,  The winning of the Alexandra cup on  Saturday by the Vancouver yacht,  Alexandra, which defeated the? Seattle  yacht, Spirit, indicates that Jack Canuck can give Uncle Sam several pointers in naval architecture and yacht  racing.  Leave Phoenix, upper town,- 9.30 a:��u\  ������ '��� lower town, 10.00 a.m. J-Standard Time  Leave  Greenwood      - ,     3.00 p.  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  Phoenix Office, With McRab Bim.s., Knob Hill Ave.  D. L. McELRO Y, Proprietor.  G  Pioneer Publishing Co.,  Phoenix, B.C.  CHICAGO,   $72.50    ST. LOUIS, *07.60  NEW YORY, ��10S.50; '��� .  TORONTO, $94.40;  MONTREAL, $108.60;  OTTAWA, $108.50;  ST. JOHN, N.B., $127 50;  HALIFAX, $135 50;  SYDNEY, C.B., $141.00.  Tickets on sale MAY 4 and 18, JUNE 5,  ��', 19 and 20    JULY 6, 7,. 22'and  Smelting,  ��u.......B,   uli...UB. ,Ui��ro  23;     AUGUST6,7.21and22,1908.   Impurilies>   A]l���y* Uses>  Sul)S[itutes  first Class Uound Trip.    NINETY DAY LIMIT.  ROUTES���TIimmj  tickets  are noo-J -via  any recognized routes in one or both  HirVntions.    To def��tinationpVi*��t of  t'.'ncago   aie gou.l   via   lm-   m'imi  Lakes. , j  For flintier information, Rates, Sleeping  Car Ke9crwaiionp, etc.   Apply to   .  John Mok, P.P.A.   C. E. MacPiikbson,  Nelson, B.C.   G.P.A. Winnipeg Man.  COPPER  HANDBOOK  (Now Edllon Issued March, 1908.)  SIZE: Ocfivo.  PAGES:  1228.  CHAPTERS:   25.  SCOPE: The Copper Industry of  the World.  COVERING: Copper History, Geology, Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining, Milling, Leiicliinj,',  Refining,   Uianas,   Grades  Now that it has been decided to eel  ebrate Labor Day in Phoenix citizens  should work together and arrange a  real live day of sports for the entertainment of visitors.  ( Even down here,   wherejhe  breaker.; of thePacific could  be *'seen and  heard, we found people who had ,been  in the Boundary and   knew all about  it���one such being  unexpectedly  dis  covered in the office  of the   Daily As-  torian.    All of which made us pondir  on the smallness of the   world as   we  took our passage on a   small tub  of aj  steamer, to cross   the bar  where  nine  out of ten   passengers   invariably ^ive  up the ghost, and wonder  if they  will  ever get   over   it   safel-��� which   they  usually do.     Wc were on  our way   to  Tilm.nook County,  Oregon, a  diMrict  without a   railway,   to   visit   an   old  friend and former resident of the Bonn  dary, by the way.  No need to send out of town for  your printing. * The Pioneer can do  anything done with type, ink and paper.  Try us with your next order.  BQUNPA&Y DIVIDENDS.   9  Terminology, Deposits by Districts,  States, Countries and Continent;,  Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports,  Finances, Dividends, etc.  The Copper Handbook  is conceded ly the .  World's Standard Reference  on  4*  Is   acknowledged by   those who  read   it regularly   to  oe  the,  leading journalistic exponent of the Boundary District of Southeastern British Columbia.  ,  a Vispfu',1!s.h^in1the"ntreof ^e   ureal   Copper  Mining'  Industry of B.itish Columbia, and prints the  ���ews  of the   Districts while it is news.    It plays no favorites,   but  aims   to  give  everyone a Mjuare deal. ��  The Pioneer costs $2 per annum; to American  subscribers,  *TAM> OT COUPAMV.  9 11,0, Copper Co.���copper-   Csriboo-McKlnney���gold   CstuoL M. * 8.���gold-copper.  Qraoby Ootuolidatcd���copper.  Proridaiace�����llrer .���_...   $2.50, and more than one  tliri.e and even five years.  Pioneer Pub. Co.,  Phoenix, B.C.  NOTK-We have a lew Copies ofthe lait PIOMHKp  <ln���_��� - ���       .  each, or a copy will be seat free toanwwhK P  \&-&s&!!jgzm&LM~&>  of its   readers subsciibes  Address, with remittance,  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  CAPITAL. $3,000,000     RESERVE FUND $1,860,000  HEAD OFFICE - SHERBROOKE, QUE. \;  WITH OVEE SIXTY BRANCH OFFICES IN  THE  PROVINCE OF QUEBEC  WM OVI-BB  FACILITIES   POSBKSSKD   BY  NO OTHER BANK IN CANADA  POU  IM  THAT  IMPORTANT TKKK1TOI1Y  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  AT ALL OFFICES  BRANCHES  IN  Manitoba, Alberta and British Columbia.   Correspondents  ail Over the World.  THE MINER needs the books for  the facts it gives" him regarding Geology, Mining, Copper Deposits and  Coriper-Mines.  THE METALLURGIST needs the  book for the facts it gives him regard-  trig copper milling, leaching, smelting  and refining.  .THE COPPER CONSUMEK  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, cover-  inn 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  everv owner of conuer mining shares.^  PRICE: $5.00" in buckram 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 he returned ��  unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits-  Can you afford not to see the book  and judge for yourself of its value to  you?  WRITE NOW to the editor and  publisher.  Horace J. Stevens  Shelden Building, Houghton  39:  Mich.. U.S.A. ���^mmmm  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  Baiter'* Philosophy.���XXXII.  Resolved, that people who have no  kids don't know the joy and sunshine  that a baby brings into a home. I'm  not joking, I mean it. Look at me.  Ma says I api a comfort to her, but  then of course she isn't nervous. Nervousness is juVt purely mental and can  be overcome: If you don't overcome  it, it will overcome YOU. Nervous;  fretful folks finally get sick. There's  nothing important enough..tp worr-  about.      ���". ���',������������,���' -..'������'  BOUNDARY & KOOTENAY 1908 ORE RECORD  Shipments and Smelter Receipts For Year to  ..  Dale.  "''���  On.- shipments from the 'various  mines cf Houndary and Kootenay, and  the receipts of ore at trie smelters of  Southeastern-British Columbia for last  week and for 1908 to date are as  follows:  AMERICAN  Prominent People Recommend the Remedy  Pe-ru-na.  ICERS OF HIG  AND OTHERS ENDORSE PE-RU-NA.  Dr. Hartman's  World Renowned Catarrh Medicine.  SHIPMENTS.    .  WEEK.  YEAR.  Boundary .. .  Rossland   .     ..;...  East Columbia River  ���29.75'  ���:,4,000  1,764  35.5 ?8  20^522  7.75'  2,099  5.����3  ,'6qo  599,802  141,098  49.477  Total .:. ......  79��.377  SMELTER-   RKCKIIMS-  Oranhy   B.C. Copper Co  .   .  Dominion Copper Co  Trail .  ... .....  Northport (LeRoi)..  Marysville...  543.345  55-756  ',099  ���3<M��5  43 ��7��  ':"^5.73o  Total..........'.  37.665  7 s 9.' 95  No.2,104.  "COMPANIES ACT, 1897^  CERTIFICATE OF INCORPORATION.  I HERKRYCERTIPY th*t"The Phoen'x Mill-  insi 8meliins and DevelopmentCompanv,  Limited." hni this day been incorporated under  the "tiomfianiex Aot, 1897," as i'l.imtted I'ora-  'pany,'with a cipltttl of one,million dollars,  divide-! Into one million shaies :of, bna dollar  each. ���'  The Company Is specially limited'.linger mj."-  tion K of the above Act.  Given under my hand and peal of office atVic-  torla, "Tovinpo of Hritieh Columliia. this  mt  day of June, one thousand nine hundred  and  ��� eiKbt.  fL.s.j :���������"!��. V. WOOTTON,-.  ���'..  Registrar of Joint Stoclt Companies.  The objects for which the Company has been  Incorporated are restricted to the matters mentioned iu section 56 of th�� "Compan'eB Act,  1897," and amendments, and are:  (a.)  To obtain by purchase, lease, hire, discovery, 'location or otherwise, and hold within  the Province of Rriiish Columbia, mlnei mineral claims, mineral leases, prospects, mining  lands and mining rights nl every description,  and1 particularly the mine'ul claims situate in  Wellington Cam'., in the Grand Forks Mining  Division' of Yale District,' British Columbia,  and known as the Woodburn. and Woodburn  Fractional Mineral Claims, and to pay for same  either iu cash or fully or partlv paid stick in  the Company; and to work, develop, operate  and turn the same to account, and to sell or  otherwise dispose of the same or any of them,  or any interest therein:/  (b.)  To dig for, raise, crush, wash, smelt,  -���a*����T,'analyierreducr, amalgamate and.others  wise treat gold  silver, copper, lead ores orvde-  poslts and other minerals an-" metallic sub-'  stances and compounds of all kinds, whether  belonging to the Company or not, and to render  . the same merchantable, and to buy, sell and  deal iu the same or any of them:  (c.) To carrv on the business of a raining,  Bmeltiug, milling and refining company in all  or any of its branches:  (d.1 ��� To acquire by purchase, lease, hire, exchange or otherwise, such timber lands or  leases, timber claims, licenses to cut timber,  surface light! and rights-of.wa>-, water rights  and privileges, mills, factories, furnaces for  smelting and treating ores and refining metals,  buildlugtv machinery, plant or other real or  personal property as may be necessary for or  conducive to the proper carrying out of any of  the objects of the Company:  (e.) To construct, maintain, alter, make,  work and. operate on the property of the Company, or on property controlled by the Company, any canals, trails, roads, ways, tramways,  bridges and reservoirs, dams, Humes, race and  other ways, water-courses and aqueducts, wells,  wharves, p'ers, fursaces, saw-mills, crushing  works, smelting works, concentrating works,  hydraulic works, electrical works and np-  pli��nces, warehouses, buildings, machinery,  plait!, stoics and other works and conveniences which may seem conducive to any of the  objects of the Company, and, with the consent  of the shareholders in general mectiuir, to con  tribute t��, subsidise or otherwise aid or take  part in any such operations, though construct-  ed and nialntali ed by any other company, or  peisons outside of the pionerty of the company,  and to buy.'sell, manufacture and deal in all  kiuda of goods," stores, implements, provisions,  chattels and effects lequired by the Company,  or its workmen or servants:  (f.) To build, acquire, own, charter, navigate,  and use steam and other vessels for the purposes of the Company:  fg.) To take, acquire, and hold as the consideration for ores, metals, or minerals gild, or  otherwise disposed of, or for goods supplied or  for work done by contract or otherwise, shares,  debentures, bouds, or other securities of, or iu  any other company, the ol.jects of which are  restricted as herein aforesaid, and to sell or  otherwise dlsposo of the same:  (h.) To enter into any arrangement tor sharing profits, union or interests, or co-operation  with any other person or company, carrying on  or about to carry on any business or transaction which a company ipeclally limited  under section 60 of the "Com paries Act, 181)7,"  and the amendments thereto. Is authorised to  carry on:  (I.) To purchase or otherwise acquire and  undertake all or any of. the assets, business,  property, privileges, contracts, rights, obligations and lUb.llties of any person or company  carrying on any part, of the business which a  company specially limited under the Companies Act,'1897," and amendments thereto, is  a ithorised to carry on or possessed of property  suitable for the purposes thereof: v  (j.) To borrow or raise money for the purposes of the Company, but that the amount so  bo-rowed or raised shall not, without the sane-  t.onof ueenerel meeting of inc. Company, exceed one-quarter of the amount of the i aid-up  capital for the time being, and for the purpose  otMcurlng such money and interest, or for uny  other purpose, to mortgage or charge tne undertaking, or all or any part of the property of tho  Company, proseut or after acquired, and to  create/issue, make, draw, accept and negotiate  perpetual or redeemable debentures or debond-  ure ��tock. promlssary notes, bills of exchange,  bills of lad.llg, warrants, obligations anil other  negotiable and transferable instruments:  (k.) To distribute any of the property of the  Company among tho members in specie:  (1.) To sell, improve, manage, develop, exchange, lease, mortgage, dispose of, turn to  account, or otherwise deal with the undertaking or tho whole or any part of the property  and rights of the Company, with power to accept as the consideration any shares, stockH or  obligations of any company, the objects of  which are restricted as aforesaid:  (m.) To do all such othor things an are Inul-  dsntol or conducive to tho attainment of the  <tn*jpfag objects.  A Remedy for the Crip,  Gen. W. H. Parsons, 925 H St., K. W.,  Washington, D.O., writes aB follows:  "Upon the recommendation of personal friends and many strong 'testimonials]  to the''efficacy of Pernna in the treatment of the numerous symptoms of the  grip-with -whichl have been affected for  four months past, I have been induced  to undergo a treatment of this justly  celebrated formula:  "I feel a decided change for the better  by its use for one week only, especially  ; in toning up the stomach, and a consequent decided effect upon my appetite.  "I therefore feel much encouraged that  I am on the road to complete restoration.  ."���    ;.  , "MynumerousfrlondsinTexas,-whore  1 have had tho honor to command a  brigade of her veteran cavalry in a four-  ycar war, may accept this voluntary  testimonial to the merit of/Peruna from  a sense of obligation for its wonderful  efficacy."  Pe-ru-na a Good; Tonic.  Oon. M. O. Butler, of South Carolina,  writes from Washington, D. C, as  follows: :  ���'.-   "I can recommend Peruna for dyspepsia and stomach trouble.  '���'"1 have been using your medicine for  a short period and I feel very much relieved.' I  'Ut is indeed a wonderful medicine,  and besides a good tonic."  Colds In the Head and Throat.  Chas. W. Bowman, 1st Lieut, and Adjt.  4th M. S. M. Cav. Vols., writes from  Xanliam, Md., as follows:  "Though somewhat averse to patent  medicines, and still more averse to becoming a professional affidavit man, it  seems only a plain duty in the present  instance to add my experience to the  columns already written concerning the  curative powers" of Peruna.  "I have been particularly benefited by  '���'Us use'for colds in: tho head and' throat.  "I have been able to fully cure myself  of, a most severe attack in forty-night'  hours by its use according to directions.  "I use it. as? a' preventive: whenever  threatened with an attack.  ''Members of iny family also use it  (or like ailments.    '  ''We are recommending It to our  OrtonOa."  Gen. S. S. Yoder, 203 Md. Ave., JS. Xi., Washington, D. C, writes:  "I.desire to say that I have found Peruna  to bed wonderful remedy. I only used It for  a short time and am thoroughly satisfied  as io Its merits. I shall gladly recommend  It to all sufferers."  m ��� s s s s s  An Invlforatlni Tonic.  Rear-Admiral Hiebborn, TJ. S. Navy,  Washington, D.O., wtItea:  "After the use of Peruna for a Bhort  period, I can now cheerfully recommend your valuable remedy to any one  who is in need of an invigorating  tonic."  For Catarrh of the Stomach.  Gen. W. W. Duffield, Washington,  D. C, writes:  "I have used Peruna in. my family  and have found it a valuable medicine  and take pleasure in recommending it  to all who suffer from catarrh of the  stomach or who require a tonic of-  prompt efficacy."  DEAFNESS CAUSED BY CATARRH���  SIEVED BY PE-RU-NA.  ����������.  ��ss.s*��ss��   bssssssssssssss^sssssssjsssss  Gen. A. M. Jjegg, writes from the Savings Bank Building, Washington,  D.C., as follows: '  "I take pleasure iu endorsing the many recommendations I have heard'  and read of Peruna, because of having had knowledge of the truth of so  many of them. .      ,  "We always tell our sick and ailing friends ot the remedies that we have  learned, frotm experience, were good for us when ailing in the same way,-  and we do it as a duty we feel that we owe them. ��� -'.     ���  "Why is it any the less our duty to advise all the people we can when we  know of a good and comparatively inexpensive remedy that make* many ,  cures, and benefits in almost all cases?  ! "My own little personal experience of being relieved of deafness, caused  by a siege of catarrh, warrants me in advising all tne afflicted to just try .  'Peruna." .'.;���.',  p-s-s-��-��-  �� �� t �� �����!  > s s s s �� ���  for  Colds  Kidney Trouble, Coughs,  and .Catarrh.  Gen. A. T. idawley, 1336 25th St., N.  W., Washington, D. C��� writes:  "1 have used Peruna and find 1% very  beneficial for kidney trouble;, and especially good for coughs, colds Wld catarrhal trouble."  Convinced of Pe. runa's Merit.  Brig. Gen. J, jiUeyd King, Washington, B.'0,, writes :  "I unhesitatingly state that I am convinced Jferuna is a medicine which will   ��eem to do me a particle of; good  effect ait that is claimed for Us use."       '    .-.--���-..���        ... -*.  Those desirous of oUt-uning speaial  airections with T*gard to the use ot  peruna should write to Ur. S. B. ��lart-  inan, President of the Hurtman Sani-  tarimn, Columbus. Ohio.  When Other Remedies railed Pe-ru-na  Proved Efflcacloii8~.  Hon. G��o. W. Honey, National CHap-  Xain D. V, TJ.. Ex-Chaplain -tth.Wiscon-  Bin Cavalry, Ex-Treas. State ofWiscon-  Bin and Ex-Q. Master General State of  Texas, G. A. K., write* from 1700 First  street, N. E., Washington, B. C, as  follows:  "I cannot too highly recommend your  preparation for the relief of catarrhal  troubles in their various forma.  "Some members of my own family  have used it with moat gratifying results.  "When other remedies failed, Peruna  proved most efficacious and X cheerfully  certify to its curative excellence."  Pe-ru-na. a Standard Treatment far  Catarrhal DlMases.  Mr. John C. Kelson, Dayton, Tenn.��  geologist and mining engineer, while ��  Captain in the Pederal Army during the  Civil War, contracted a case of rheumatism. This malady was constant)and  persistent, inducing the development of  other ailments, which also became  chronic. After taking a course of  Peruna, Capt. Nelson writes:  "Having been painfully afflicted with,  chronic rheumatism' and the adjunctive complications for many years, and  after having received many general  and special treatments with only temporary relief, I read your scientific  treatise on catarrhal diseases.  "At my request you prescribed a special  course of the Peruna remedies, which 1  I closely followed, and am happy to'report that my rheumatism and complicated ailments are subdued, and I feel  young again at'the age of 69 years,  "Keason wiJI accept your classification  of catarrhal diseases as scientific and  true, and the Peruna remedies a* a  standard treatment for them. 1 thank  yon heartily for your skilled and logical advice."  Enjoys Renewed Health and Strength  James J. Osborn, 623 Wahsatch Ave.,  Colorado Springs, Colo., has filled, all  tho positions in Knight Templars  Masonic Order, was a Mason sine*  1860, Judge of County Court, Clinton,  Mo:, . and also County Collector of  Clinton^ He writes: .'  "A sluggish liver which 1 had been  troubled with for two years made-life  miserable and 1 was unable to attend to  my business half the time. I "lacked  energy, had headache most of the time,  and iny food distressed me and did - Boft  Heading of the many cures par*  formed by Peruna, 1 decided to try a,  bottle. Before 1 had taken many doaaa  I felt better.  "1 took it as directed tor two ���wrntpha'  when 1 was a well man." '  et  PROVINCIAL.  A. C,.,Gard��.ha*j. fippned a. mining  office at Prince  Rupert.  . ���     ���-  High water is interfering with navigation on the Skeena river.  The Sister's hospital at._J<ossland is  being repared and'improved.''  Tommy Burns, the world's cham-  heavyweight pugilist, is coming to Vancouver late this year.  Floods on the Chilliwack river overflowed Sumas prairie so that 15,000  acres of land lie under water.  Ao English syndicate has bought  30,000 acres of land on Nicola lake  and will subdivide it into small  farms.  Reports from all parts of the Kootenay Lake section indicate another  big crop of high-grade apples this  year.  A test has been made of the furnaces and plant at the Kootenay Jain  company's factory at Nelson, which  was highly successful.  James Ferguson, a machinest, was  instantly killed on July 3 while engaged fitting steampipes on the slope  in No. s mine, Michel.  Golden, Revelstoke and Kamloops  each want to be the starting point of  the government r'uad to "be built to the  line of the G.T.f.  Duncan Campbell, of Vancouver,  was given iS months for passing a  a forged cheque for $5 dollars on the  proprie"toi of the Junction Inn.  John Armstrong, who committed  burglary at H. G. Parson's store at  Golden and who escaped from custody, was recaptured last week fifty  miles south of Golden.  Work was bugun on the construction of the new pulp mill and factories  of the British Columbia Wood and  Paper company, at Port Mellon, on  Howe sound.  The Conservatives of Kootenay will  meet in convention at Nelson on Tuesday, July 21st, for the purpose of nominating a candidate for Kootenay in  the Dominion parliament.  Billy Saunders has platted a town-  sito near the mouth of the Copper  river and expects it will grow into a  city before many years. The Skeena  river steamboats stop in front of the  town.  A verdict which amounts to willful  murder has been found by a coroner's  jury at Cranbrook against Axel Ber-  geon, Franz Nelson and Emil Lund.  It is alleged that   they killed   Michael  Rooney,   formerly   a   blacksmith  Daly's logging camp, near Jaffrey.  The C.P.R. -Co. has completed arrangements for handling the large  volume of passenger traffic which will  flow Quebec-ward during the coming  tercentenary celebration,- which commences Monday, 20th inst. Single  fare for the round trip will prevail over  the entire system between St. John  and Victoria.  O-  B. C: MINING  The manager of the Aurora Mining  company are purchasing new machin  ery to develop their property at  Moyie.  -Work on the new stamp mill at the  Golden Zone is now completed and  stamps are expected to be dropping  this week.  Joseph Cosavello has already expended $800 on the St. Joseph group  of claims, which are located near, the  upper Moyie lake.  The issues of the Blue Bird, at  Rossland, are confining their attention at present to extracting the oxidised soft ore that lies close to the surface.  Ore shipments over the K. & S. are  getting heavy, the tn-weekly train be  ing a long one. The bulk of the ore  is zinc concentrates . and comes from  the Whitewater.  The Hewitt Mining Company has  been organized and certificate of incorporation granted. The head office  of the concern will be situated in Wilmington, Deleware and the local office  at Nelson. The company will oper  ate the Hewitt and other properties  near Si 1 vert on.  The Sunset Mineral Claim, located  near Rossland has been sold by O. .1.  Ingalls and associates to Wm. H.  Thompson, of Spokane, the consideration being $10,000. The ledge on  the property, which was recently uncovered, is from 7 to 9 ieet in width  and is said to carry high grade ore. It  is thought the Sunset has the making  of a mine.  The big mill at the Blue Bell is  making concentrates at the rate of  about a barge load a week. The loading is done economically, cars being  run out and dumped right on the  barges and but little shoveling being  required. No zinc is saved as yet but  the addition of a magnetic plant along  the lines of the one owned by the  the Kootenay Ore Co., will alter this.  The concentrates are all shipped to  Trail for treatment.  PALACE LIVERY STABLES  MURDOCK MdNTYRE, Prop.  35 Horses,   Full   Liveiy   Equipment,  Have taken   over   the  Lumber  Yard  and will carry  a  full  stock.  DRY   WOOD   IN    ANY    QUANTITY  Prompt Attention to   orders  at any hour of day or night.  (PHQNBM.)       Phoenix, B. C.  ���  ���  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 really delectable article.  Dominion Ave, Near City Hall.  PHOENIX, B.C.  Carriages and Other Rigs, Horses and .Saddles  For Any Part of the Boundary. Express arid  Baggage Transfer Given Prompt Attention.  Dry Wood Delivered to Any Part of the City.  D. J. McDonald* Prop.  A Share of the Public Patrooafe SoatcfUI. *PH0p1fB �����.  P. 0. Bex 56.  Ph����nl�� Market.  'Pneae t.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Line 6f Fresh and Cured Meats  o ultry, Fish and Game in Season.:  Ask. for our  Bottled  Beer  %���  All    Orders Receive  Prompt Attention.  Markets at Greenwocxl, Grand Forks, Midwav,  Eholtand'all the other  principal Cities and Towns in B.C., Alberta and Yokon.  Headquarters: Headquarters for Boundary:  NELSON, B.C. GREENWOOD, B.C.  Phoenix Brewing Company  BINER It SONS. Prop.  Office and Brewery, Banner St. Phoenix, ��. ij.  f BUT   We have the only ICE MAKIMG MftCHINE In the Bound.ry.  0��>��^>0��0'<>"��>^"����"^,>��>^<>>^-��> �����>"��.  ��� ��������������  JUST  ARRIVED  A CARLOAD OF FINE FURNITURE.  BUFFETS, DINING CHAIRS, SIDEBOARDS, PARLOR ROCKERS, DRESSERS AND WASH STANDS, PARLOR  TABLES.  BINNS, "The furniture lion.  JOHN APPLEBY  Contractor  and   Builder  Dealer in Rough and Dressed Lumber  Estimates Furnished  All   Kinds   of  Repair   Work   Done  I Office and Yard on  * Old Ironsides Ave., Phoenix, B. C  loerox  Steam Laundry C  earn  LIMIT ED.  V/�� i  With the newest and most modern machinery, we are now in  position to handle the  largest or  amalleBt orders  will' (liypiitcli mid at the lowest possible prices.  BEST  OF WORK  GUARANTEED.  Patronize Home Industry.  Phone No. 25  Prompt attention to all orders  A.   D.   McKENZlE,   Manager.  "^  Phoenix, B C  iff?  i��VI 'ft.!'!-  1 .r  &^;��^^m?$%m��  "WMWTCi'SSffiii":?*..!,...- Ilf  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  if fl f  is %  ���if-i  Mi  S*gSS5  H&  fi-REENWO.OD  STEAM LAUNDRY  NO SAW EDGES ON  COLLARS & CUFF''  Wagon calls every  and Saiurday  ord�� is at   .  TUKSD'AY  i."ave  HIBNER'S BARBER SHOP.  ���O"  Leidlnj  Hoel of Boundary'* teidini  Hlnln| Cinp  Hotel Balmoral  New *nd Up-to-data  Centrally looted,  Good Sample Booms.  Corner Knob Hill Ave., and Pint St.  PHOENIX, B. C.  J. A  MotMSTER  Proprietor,  :s  In ind Around Phoenix %  B1V.K.'   TOPICS   OF   LOCAL  AND. GKVKRAI  INTEREST   TO   PHOENICIANS  mmmmfik  Hotel Brooklyn  ���#&t&?m  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 flARSHALL, Prop.  Contrpctor Appleby received another  car of lumber this week.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to  J. Trombley, Phoenix, B. C   ���  Try the Pioneer job department for  your next order of printing.  Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. J. Gardner.  Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Shea were visitors in Grand Forks oil Monday.  Miss Gill, who has been teaching at  Deadwood, is home  for the  vacation.  Mrs O. N. Gaeler spent a few days  of this week with friends in Grand  Forks.  For rent-���Three nice roons, housekeeping suite, in Biner block: good  water, good location.  John Appleby purchased a lot on  Old Ironsides avenue this week, and  will erect a dwelling on it.  J. Kurtis has returned after a stay of  fourteen months in the south and is  now assisting in Collins' barber shop.  Orange wine, strawberry wine, black  currant wine, raspberry vinegar, lime  juice; 65 cents, per bottle at Morrin,  Thompson &..Co's.     '<'  Buttercup ice-cream is perfection���-  in daintiness, flavor and richness. Try  it for yourself���at the Phoenix Bakery,  Knob hill Avenue.  Robert Gordon, who has been in  Moyiie for several months, was in camp  for a few days this week. He lert  Tuesday for Rossland.'  .Rev. S. Lundie and Mrs. Lundie  returned on Saturday from their honeymoon trip to the coast and have taken  up.residence on Second street.  Murdock Mclntyre returned on Saturday from a-month's-stay in Vancouver. Mrs. Mcintyie is spending a few  days at. Spokane while returning from  the coast. �����'!'  "Utopia," clear Havana cigar, at  James'.  Prescriptions carefully prepared at  Thrasher's Drugstore���'Phono 16.  D. J. McDonald is having an ad"  dition erected to his livery stable.  G. W. Rumberger was a visitor in  Spokane for a few days this week.  Butter cup ice cream, famous fur its  quality, purity' and flavor���at the  Phoenix Bakery, Knob Hill avenue. ���'.  The regular, session of the city fathers was; not jheld Wednesday evening, there not being a quorum present.  I DEANE'S HOTEL 1  ��  :���DANNY DEANE, Proprietor.  z  eg- This is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city, heated by   ~  g: hot water and well furnished throughout for the accommodation   \~  fe- of the public.    Everything Neat, Clean and Up-to-Date.    Meals   ~  jfc served at all hours, special attention being given ihe Diningroom. !^  ^ Ccrrfrally���Locared on .the Bridge,. Fifth. .Street^ Phoenix. ~  The long summer evenings are here;  to keep cool and be comfortable you  should hayea lawn or verandah chair.  B-nns, the Furniture man, has a fine  selection.  fe~    .STEAM   HEATED.  ELECTRIC   LIGHTING'.  TELEPHONE   48  fmvtoiiiMm^mwmmmmmm&i  fl  .1  VVe have the genuine Alwin C.<> cans,  also a nice line of Rattan Go-cans and  Carriages���at jBinn's the furniture man.  W. A. Thrasher, the dru^ is', lias  his window dressed with Gillette safety  razors. He curries these goods in  stock and guarantees them.  A. McRae, and C. McAstocker  returned on Thursday from a two-weeks'  cruise on Kootenay lakes. They report  fruit in Kootenay looking splendid.  Some people look upon tea as a mere  drink.    It all depends upon   the  tea  "Salada" IVa is a delicious and refreshing  beverage.!; Sold   only   in   sealed  lead packets. !.  j. E. W. Thompson and C. H.  Reeves took a tie-pass '<> Grand  Forks on Thursday inspecting several  mining properties enroute in which  they are interested;  For sale cheap���all household furniture, including Book Cases, Bedroom  Suites, Lounge, Cook'" Stove.*, rTea'iii:"  Stoves, Cupboards, etc. Apply to Mr.  or'Mrs..M;.'M.'Stephens.  W. B. Wilcox, formerly editor and  proprietor of the Phoenix Pioneer has  purchased'a fruit ranch in North Yakima, and is going to devote his energies henceforth to ihe growing of fruit,  with profits iri sight that would make  a poor priiiterigreen with t envy���������Hed-  ley Gazette,  -j  Rock Creek Irrigation.  The bis flume at the Kettle Valioy  irrigated fruit hnds at Rock Creek is  now in use. The flume is 3 x"2 IVet,  and is set on a trestle, the top of the  flume being from 2 to 18 feet above  the ground. The section just completed is part of the main ditch, is  1,200 feet long, and with the other  2,000 feet under construction this  season will complete the ditch to Ingram bridge, making it six miles in  length. At present there are completed, besicl-'s this, ah mi; t��-o miles of  laticra'ls. The c<nn;.!ctii.n of tin's sec  tion will put 200 more acres under  cultivation.  Spokane Interstate Fair  Over sixty thciieand dollar' will hr-  expended for ilieIiit-.-i-Lite Pair -'hicl,  will be held in Spokane:this fall, Oct.  5th to 10th. Bigger and better than  ever before is the aim of the Fair management and to,fulfill this, end and attract better exhibits the-premium list  hi* been .ilirown v il.*��� ��.t����� -njm<l ih��  largest sum 111 ihe li'.sioty'ui ��� l!m Fail  Association will be given' away to  in tin1 people of 1I1: Inl:.ml Empire  ih.s fall. ..  The interstate ������ Fair has kept, ��� pace  with ihe rapid growth of Eastern  Washington, and this year the demand  for.a larger fair than ever before lias  nn-t with it heariy' resjinii-n fmin 1!:-  F'air Association, wlv'eh has re-ulted  in mure premiums, a belter race |>ro-  cram, the enlarsrinz nf every department and the addition 'of many new  attractions.  Every department has been placed  in charge of experienced superintendents and many of the officials who  have been with the Interstate Fair  since it�� organization will aeain be  foetid in their usual places beiidin-g  every energy to make the Fair this  year one of the best in the history of  the Northwest.  Something!  We have procured a small quantity of thu  FIRST LOT OF COINS struck by the new  Canadian mint, at Ottawa. These are put  up as Souvenirs, and make beautiful Hatpins '  Fobs, elc. Call and inspect them. . .  Also SIGNET . RINGS, PLAIN BAND  RINGS, etc.," made to order on shortest  notice.     .������.'.������     ...'������..       . .���".'.  E.   A.    BLACK,   THE JEWELER  IW.W..- .^^ Are Wiggling;**  THeir Tongue*  Our Shoes  Q  A GOOD SUIT  To teiI you .I11.1t. ili-Mr |in<:c��. ink.-away the la-t i-xus ��� lur  bei'is" "veil shod Y m kno.v the beauty of most .slims is  only skin deep ami ih-sy soon wear, tint���ihe nefniiv 01 our  shoes is awfully tliick-skinneil--,hey wear well What's in  a sIhk? Thil'-i what a uinj >rry of people rion.'t know nil  the,' wear them���th.its after proof. Our shoes are made  of beat material by skilled'workmen. Vou have our "'.say  so" backed t��v a strong   guarantee as to   wearing   qualities'  i  II  o  ft  ft  ft  0  ft  mmmmmmBmmmmmmmumammm  THOMAS  GENT'S FURNISHINGS.  BROWN  KNOB HILL AVENUE  I SEW STORE  NEXT DOOR TO THRASHER'S.  *��; :..:������'������..  .  KEEP COOL  keep eooL  KEEP COOL  One of our FAMOUS MILK SHAKES  ...will reliey_e. that, tired feeling;.     They  tone the Stomach.     Made from  Rich  Milk and Pure Syrup.  Finest Line of Confectionery  in the Boundary.  TurKish Delight  Turttish  Delight  Toasted  Marsh   Mellons  Anything you can call for in Chocolates,  Fruits, Nuts, etc.  To rent���2 three-roomed houses on  Brooklyn avenue (one furnished); four-  roomed house, New York townsite;  four-roomed house, Golden Eagle,  apply to D. J. Matheson, agent.  Our new store on Knob Hill avenue  is now open with a complete line  of. confectionery, oranges, apples,  bananas, and all kinds of |. astry found  in a first class bakery. W. J. Prender-  gast.    "'.'"'.  A benefit football match, phoenix  vs. Greenwood, will be played at the  latter place * on Sunday afternoon.  Proceeds will be in aid of R. Thomas  who was injured in the Dominion Day  game.  ���/Reports,of scorching weather came  from Greenwood and ..Grand Forks this  week, but, of course, residents in the  valley are accustomed to basking in  the sun with the thermometer round  the century mark.  John Bergman, contractor at the  Dominion Copper's Mountain Rose  mine, while hammering down rock on  Thursday was hit in the eyes by flying  pieces and is now in Greenwood under  special medical'treatment.     '  J. J. Bassett, of Denoro, was a  callei at our sanctum on Monday.  Mr, Bassett reports having seen a  black cub on the road to the Winni  peg mine a few days ago, but as he  had no rifle the young bear escaped.  I wish to inform the public of Phoenix that I have taken over the lumber  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.  In mentioning the names of the  donors of the grounds for the new  park in our last issue the name of J.  Sercu has not been generally known.  We wish to say that it is none other  than our genial and popular Mr. Four-  paw, who under., this name is known  throughout trie - Boundary.  W. C. Thomas, late, manager of the  Dominion Cop'per; company at Boundary Falls, accompanied by Mrs.  Thomas and 'dailgliters, who were  making a visit to Mrs. C. Rundberg  and family. Mr. Thomas is now located in Salt Lake and will leave with  his family for that city in a few   days.  A large number of American citizens resident in Phoenix had a big  Fourth of July celebration: on Saturday evening on Mt Spion; Kop. A  big bon fire was kept burning on the  mountain from which there was a fireworks display for an hour or more. has been domg Sreat  Several dynamite blasts kept buildings and ,s a regular rabbit  in camp shaking.  PHONE  64  Presented Wild Cat Qfaai.  Rev. S. and Mrs. Lundie, and Mr.  and Mrs. J. J. Dewar, whose nuptials  were recently celebrated at Trail, were  tendered a reception in the Presbyterian church on Thursday evening.  A large number of the congregation  were present and joined in the felicitations, and a pleasant time was spent.  During the evening Mr. 'and Mrs.  Lundie were presented with three  beautiful pieces of cut glass by the  Ladies' Aid, managers and members of  St. Andrews' congregation, ,and Mr.  and Mrs. Dewar were made, the recipients of a handsome cut glass salad  boro!.. '''���'  Eagles Challenge Owls  --Thoenix Arie, No. i& F. O. E.,  hereby, challenges Phoenix Nest O. O.  0.,\for a game of baseball on Sunday,  July 12, the losing team to pay the  winners $10, which together with the  the proceeds of the match.will be do  nated to a charitable purpose. Only  members in good standing in either  order are eligible."  The above fchallenge- has been ac-  ceptedby the Owls and the local ball-  yard promises to" be a battleground of  the most strenuous combat in modern  scientific baseball. No event of its  kind in Phoenix has been hailed with  greater interest. Wagers : of immense  amounts have already been staked and  many bank accounts are^expected to  pass out of existence on the, twelfth.  Every available local Eagle and Owl  who has any .outstanding   record   on  the diamond in either ancient or modern history is being given a   thorough  tast and the .pitchers  are having daily  workouts, so that the   7,000 or  more  fans, who   are   expected   to   line  the  bleachers will have an   opportunity of  witnessing   baseball   like    unto   that  handed out in the   big major  leagues.  Only a forecast of the line up  is as  yet procurable.    The Eagles   have secured   Tuck   Collins to ; deliver   the  slants and Gene Shea will wear the big  mit.    This battery is said to have been  practising on Spion  Kpp every   morning this week and the 'stalwart youth  can show the originators  pointers on  delivering  the spit   balC _ McClung,  the big southpaw from Greenwood, has  beeri working hard for  the job  on the  rubber, but; will probably   hold  down  the first sack.   McAstocker, is wanted  for second base.    He has been hitting  the pike with the Chicago Cubs f��r the  past ten days, but has returned   home.  Bush will be stationed at   third,   and  there is liable to be a few winged Owls  as they pass  him on   their homeward  flight.    A. Biner has been  starring at  short and will probably be in the lint-,  I up.   McKay, Labelle, Strutzelland the j  iCoutts brothers are  all   showing   up  I well in the field but the final selection  will not be made until tomorrow.  The Owls have a genuine pennant  nine". Lawrence McKelvie, who has  already continental fame as a twirler,  will present for the first time in Phoenix the latest New York Merry Widow  curves. They are said to be a most  classical variety which even the eagle  eye of a rubberneck cannot follow.  Hughes, the world-renowned backstop,  will be behind the bat with a Merry  Widow glove. Kelly has been proving  a wonder on first, Billy Murray will  be on second and J. Church will be  guardian at the third sack. Gus Miner  work at short  on bases. In  Munro, Simms and Libby the Owls  have possibly the strongest outfield  combination that has yet appeared on  the local diamond. They will be play-1  ing ball all the time and everything go*  ing their way will be gathered in  Difficulty has been experienced in  securing a capable umpire. It was  thought Jimmy Marshall would have  accepted the post, but since resigning  from the big National league Jimmy  has quit the profession. W. X. Perkins or Judge Williams will likely be  selected.  The titanic struggle will commence  at 2 p. m. sharp. A carload of peanuts and genuine pink  lemonade  If a well-fitting, tip-to-dat^  one helps a.man to success.  I make them in prices from;  $25 to $50  , Examine my elegant stock  of Suit Goods. Cleaning  arid  Pressing.      :     :     : ':\:  RJ., Horrell,  Merchant Tailor.  Phoenix  t  I WALLPAPER  Ossoys   Land  District-  District of Yale.  TAKR NO TICK th.i* I, Chas. DvndVp, of  Rossland.mining, intend 10 apply f��>r pcrnii<? o-  to purchase 'the following described land ��� Commencing at a post planted about -Io chains in a  southerly direction from 1'ife Station, on the  Columbia and Western Railway, and ab;ut 100  ftetoti theeast side fiotn the railway t'ack, at  the south west corner of lit 2SS5. thence north 40  chains; thence west 20 chains; thence south .jo  chains; thence east 2j chains, t^ place ol' commencement; and containing So acrt?s more  less. '.  CHAKI.fcS   Dl'SDEF,  Dflled, 19th June, loo?.  MINERAL ACT.  (FORU F.)  Certificate of Improvements,  rroTlCK  "Columbus Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate  ,in the Greenwood Mining Division of" Yale District     Where located���In Summit Camp.  i*AKB NOTXCK that I, Isaac II. Hallett, as  Agent for Thomas Roderick, Free Miner's Certificate No. B 14053, Geu-ge W. Rumberger Flee  Miner's Certificate No. B U'56. and Dugal Mc-  ITnnis, Free Miner's Certificate No. B ioS5}, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder lor Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  tirant or the above ciaims.  And further Take Notice that actirn. under  section 37, mu��t be comm nerd l.ci t Ihe ir-  Muinee of such Certificates,     '.rnijio. -.p.c-j....  Dated thia 3rd day of Jui.c, A.O., 190S.  I. If. IIAr.r.FTT.  CMJ-sl  ���i  o  \  McRAE BROS., Ltd.'}  KXOi: Fill.I. AVE.. *  Latest Designs from the   leading   makers   in   Canada.  ::, ::  Now   is   the   time to   make   your  choice'���we have just what you  wanl, from ..the. cheapest  to   the   best.     Call  and   inspect.,  D. J. TVlatheson  3nsurancc Hficnt  I'lOEMTV     BONDS.  COVIMI-J-��lOSK��    FOR  F1RK.       I.IFi:  .. AM"'  ACCIItKXT,  PI.ATK   t3l.,\H��  TAKING   AFFIDAVITM  PHOENIX,   B.C.  **rm  UNDER NEW   MANAGEMENT  eoiiMAN umm.  Foun<<"il 1802���Incorpr/rated 1893.  XK\v* WR^TMINSTKR. H:C.  Provided a Cliriiitiaii hoint- lf��r atud-  ents of both aexee at moderate rates.  Has a preparatory class for junior students, doing grade public school work  Does high school work, confers all lii<.'ii  school privileges, and prepays for teachers'examinations. Teachi-f all Ipiniiclii-e  of a Practical Business Course mid gi vet  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education in  its Collegiate Court"; and in iln> f,!i'lii>s'  CoaiM) for M.B.L. una .vl.L.A. In Ciii-  veraity work, can take students fimiiigb  the complete Arts Conrae, and iIih de-  >:re<i of B.A. can be obtained frrmi  onto l'niyeraity, winch th*�� col'  lut aflil ation.  For fuller information and terms write  Re<r. W. J. Sipperfll.B.A.jB.D , I'rinci-  "��1 IO  '   }'"''.   J.     P.    I*   ..r���",_     Onr.p.  Hotel Alexander  H.   McGillts,   Prop.  Conducted in First-Class shape.    Choice stock of Irrigating  gumls  Spi-.-ial attention to diniiu*  room.    I^arge,   airy   and  well   rarnished  rooms.  11 "i"-.'r.!i.n Avenue  Phuenlx. H  C.  !"ABIWv."~i 'nrv jf*veamw^0**+n0^wm\  r\  u  ft  O  ���*���>  a  *�����*  PIPES, CIGARS, TOBACCO  AL ALMSTROM,  BURNS BUILDING, LOWER TOWN  0  V  0  0  0  ST  V)  lor-  '<�� in  VIOLIN*,    GUITAR*    AND  MUSICAL MERCHANDISE  -r  will  be on sale at bareain-dav prices. ~\^Q.\3Sauat��ln��,tmowpeaks,forests  served seats two bits   extra: plan, nowlteiiiii.  lopenatjames^ store- j��nd����Mi  110:::  SANITARIUM, Arrow Lake, B.C.  BHfc_Thc mont perlectly appointed Health  -and Pleasure Resort iu the West, with a com-  pletenystem of Batlin���including Turkish and  Kussinn. Open the year round. The curatlr;  properties of .'ts waters rre unequaled. ���;  Vor Curing all Rheumatic. Nervoui and Mus.  cularTroubiro.  For Healirgall Klduey, Liver and Stomach  ailments.  For Kliraiuattng all MeUHUFoiasns from th  System  The arnndcur   of   the acenery   I*  unrivalled  ountalnB.finow peaka, foresta, lalces.wnterlalls,  boatlnir, yachtiue, fishing, ahootluar, eacutaioua  IU winter climate is pnaurpflpwicd for  EL&KBV aI<J2��TOaB,  \tn&datMm  METHODS OP MINING  AND TIMBERING . ....  BY W. H. STORMS.  T\\i only thoroughly practical and exhaustive treatise.on this subject.  TEACHES HOW TO TIMBER AND WORK MINES.  A Novice Can Understand It.  Now being published in serial in  Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.  the American Mining Review, 120 NT3-  SUBSCRIPTION  $3.00  PER YEAR.  ������'���  ������ ^^ I  Ilia���-"

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