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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jul 24, 1909

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 '���-'-  *��*H(-i'���'"Wif>!��*'..i��.����>l'}��rJ  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING  JOURNAL.  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIAv, SATURDAY, JULY 24,  i9o9  No. 35if|J;v;:|  'IJgare making a special showing this week  '' throughout our DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT OF SUMMER GOODS, such as  ladies require during the warm weather.  , Displayed on our tablesybu-Jwill find:  ;V SWIS.S Muslins  WHite'Swiss Muslins, assorted spots     25c. to 75c...  Embroidered Swiss Muslins^"     " : 47#c/  > Eylet Swiss Muslins, assorted patterns 47}4c.  ,, COLORED MUSLINS  Colored Muslins, dainty de��ignsi'i''"-}^^^.^^'.:"^',:-vl5c.'''  .%lCo\pr!$&.fMjWslin^Vstripes and figures 25c. to 50c.  COLORED DIMITIES.:^^.-,,^  "Beautiful Colored. Dimities, the latest  "   for Summer Dresses, at    . ., v.  -j   ��� 35c ��� *o 50c.  LAWNS  Persian Lawns, plain iand stripes .    . 25c. to 40c.  Linen Lawn  . 20c. to 35c.  Victoria Lawn   .    .     .     .    .    . ;     I2cj4. to 40c.  LINENS AND DUCKS-  Plain and Fancy Duck Suitings    .     I7c^. to 45c  Striped Linen Suitings, all shades     25c.   to 50c.  ���" ���'��� ,s'" ginghams' ���     �����������J ^ '���  A complete line of Zephyr Ginghams,  stripes, checks and plain    ..       |7e^  prints';'��� riiri C.ZL  'Grafton's Celebrated English Prints,  light and dark colors      .... 15c.  BLOUSES  We, are showing exceptionally good  values in^Ladies' Blouses at    .    .        1.25 to $6  SUMMER VESTS  In this line we are particularly strong  , - ; this.season.    Made in Cotton, Lisle  -'   '' and Silkjlong short sleeves, prices   20c to $1.75  HOSIERY MORltBOHS EXCELL  ALL  PREVIOUS YEARS  .  HUNTEHENDRICK CO. LTD.  5 P E c m  on all Lines, previous to  moving*   Prices as low  on many lines as  they were at  the auction  " eJy** ���;  CALLS OF INSEOTION INVITED  NXi TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS  3  Clw  ..JEWELER  =��Xl  B. C. COPPER  WILLRESUME  Greenwood   Miners'  Union Accept Scale  Operations to Commence when  Sufficient Coke Arrives  The British Columbia Copper com  pany will resume operations next week.  The labor troubles in the Crow's Nest  have been definitely settled, coke is  now arriving daily in substantial quantities, and Greenwood Miners' Union  have accepted the company's scale of  wages,' so that the resumption of the  big Boundary producer is a matter of  but a few days distant.  , About twenty men are at work get-  ting'the smelter in shape, 6oo tons of  cokeare already on hand, arriving, at  the raterof zoo tons daily, and when  2ooo tons are in the bins the first furnace will be blown in. The employing  of men for the mines will commence  Monday. '  Last week the company submitted  its scale of wages, which the Greenwood Miners' Union have voted to  accept. The company has accorded  the union the same recognition as  obtains by other companies elsewhere  in the'Boundary."~',y  The British Columbia Copper company ceased operations early in May  last on account of lack of fuel occasioned by, the strike in the Crow's  Nest Pass. With the resumption of  operations employment will oe given  to some 300 or 400 men. The active  mines of the company are the Mother  Lode, Oro Denoro, Napoleon and  Lone Star, and the Jackpot is also expected to be a shipper in the near  future.  A ROCK SLIDE  KILLS TiWO MEN  On C. P. R.   Eas| of Grand  Forks;  A serious accident took place oh the  C. P, R. near Cascade on Wednesday  last, whereby two men lost their lives.  A rock slide occurred and a Rang of  men were clearing away- the track when  another slide came down and cttught  three of them working arid hurled them  down the steep bank,.��� ;AI1 of the men  are foreigners; : Thebddy pf one was  taken to Grand Forks for burial, The  wounded man was tak^n to the hospital. The other man I was supposed  to be buried under the ;rock slide.  PASHIONABLE NUPTIALS AT GRAND FORKS  Mies Maries Hadger,  Daaghler ol  Manager  Madges at Qraaby Co , Married lo  . Mr. Arlbar Aoitla  ��� A very^be'auimir^but'"quiet"family  affair was the wedding of Miss Marion  Hodges and Mr. Arthur Austin on  Wednesday morning, July 21st, at the  residence of Mr. and M rs. A. B. W.  Hodges, Grand Forks.  Prompltly at 9 30 o'clock, the bridal  party came down the stairway to the  strains of the bridal song from Lohengrin and took their places before an  elaborate floral altar in the the drawing  room. The Rev. W. C. Schlichter  performed the ring ceremony in a very  impressive manner.  The bride wore her travelling gown  of electric blue chiffon broadcloth-in-  traine, and carried a magnificent shower  bouquet of white sweet peas. The  maid of honor, Miss Daisy Hodges,  the bride's sister, wore a beautiful gown  of cream messaline and lace. Little  Madeleine Keller, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. R. K. Keller, was a charming [  flower. girl. Mr. Blair Livingston  Sackett was the groom's best man.  Immediately after the ceremony,  Mendelssohn's wedding march was  rendered by Mr. Sadler in a most  effective way while congratulations  were being .offered, following which  Mr. C. M. Campbell of Phoenix took  several pictures ofthe bridal party and  guests.  At eleven o'clock the happy couple  led the way to the large Granby dining  room, which was prettily decorated  tor the occasion, and the wedding  breakfast was served. At two o'clock  the new Mr. and Mrs. Austin left in  Mr. Hodges' new forty-horse power  touring car for Mr. Hodges' bungalow,  "Marion Lodge," at Christena Lake,  where they will remain for two weeks  before leaving for their home in Anaconda, Montana.  The wedding gifts were numerous  and handsome, consisting of cut glass,  silver, rare china, linen, and hammered  brass. Mr. and Mrs. Austin, parents  of the groom, gave a liberal check ; Mr.  and Mrs. W. A. Williams sent a fine,  large kitchen range to the home in  Anaconda, while Mr. and Mrs. Hodges,  parents of the bride, presented all the  furnishings ot the home complete, including linen. The groom was recently  the recipient of a tin shower from his  Anaconda friends, when enough tin  and kitchen ware was given him to  stock an hotel.  Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Austin, ol  Houghton, Mich., parents of the groom,  are house guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Hodges, as are also Mr>. R. K. ami  Madeleine Keller, of Fargo, N. Dakota, and alVwill be included in thr  house party for the next two weeks at  "Marion Lodge," Chiistina Lake.  A large reception will be given by  Mr. and Mrs. Hodges in honor of Mr.  and Mrs. Arthur Austin before their  departure for Anaconda.  :       Death ol William A. Murray  (Kctinewlck, Wash., Courier)  William A. Murray died at his home  in this city Wednesday ^evening at 6.30  of typhoid pneumonia after and illness  of three weeks. His death was a sudden shock to those who had been keeping close watch of his (illness, for the  fever had spent its force and he was  in condition to improve, though there  was danger on account of his extreme  weakness. A fit of'hard coughing  used up his strength^; completely and  in a few minutes the heartbeat ceased.  -''; He was born at Bridgesville, Wisconsin, August 6th, 1884, and was  nearly 25 years old. He came west  wit'.v his' parents when he was three  years old and. has grown to maturity  in-the west and was a typical western  man, large hearted and of strong phi-  sique,and it is th'e'jmysteries1 of the  tangled web of human!, existence why  he should be stricken down when he  was young, strong and vigorous.  He was married to; Miss Cassy C.  Finley, March 11, 1996, and they have  lived here in the; Kenhewick valley  and Phoenix, B.C.. {since'that time.  Two young children, ..William'A!, aged  two and one-half years and Dorothy  May, tiine months old, will be deprived  forever of a father's care and direction  and will never know a (father's lovei  Will Murray was .a. confident, alert  young man who always had a good position and was a hard worker. He was  employed for a long,time.in the Dirk-  soh Market and worked much vf the  .time in sight of the^'wrtter's windows,  and there was neverj.a more active,  hustling and agreeable employee.  While in Phoenix- h%Kt<r:-anv-excel lent  position as machinist in the mines and  since his return has been working for  the Yakima Power Co. as an electrician.  He was popular with the young  people, a member of the band and a  leader in the fun at social gatherings.  All who have associated with him  will mourn his untimely death and extend sympathy to the bereaved wife,  his mother, whose special pride he was  and the other relatives.  Latest Price* in Me tola  Nbw York���Copper, electrolytic, *12  q2% @ $13.87% ; laue; $13 25 @ *13.37>��.  Bar Silver, 62>��  Lead, $4.36 �� S4.45.  Spelter, $5.36 �� $5.40  Rio Tlnto-Treadwell Lets Contract  J. L. Martin, manager of the Rio  Tinto Tread well mine, near Curlew,  Washington, met sevaral contractors at  that place on Saturday and received  eight bids for the.work. It being for  400 feet and a desirable piece of work  the bids were close. T- E. Lancaster,  of Curlew, was the lucky man and was  allotted the contract. Mr Lancaster  is a fine miner, and is a mine owner as  well, owning the,Top Hand, a group  of five claims, and other properties  north of the Rio Tinto-TreadwelC He  has operated in the camp for twelve  years, and has worked for the U. S.  LeRoi Mining company, of Spokane,  on the adjoining property for three  contracts, giving him the best possible  knowledge of the ground and its possibilities of developing into a mine. He  is to receive one half in cash and a  half in stock at aj4 cents per share.  The work is to be started on or before  Aug. 2. In running this 400 feet two  ledges will be cut���No. 1 at a depth  of 100 feet, and No. 2 at 125 feet. It  will require 150 feet to cut the first  ledge, when the company will have  something good to report.  Alderman Wilson of Greenwood will  shortly move to Vernon.   ,  The Bruce mine, near Midway, is  making a shipment of sample ore.  Dan Inglis of Beaverdell left this  week on a visit to his .former; .home ill  Nova Scotia. .'.,. ;:L'��� !���''.-.''.! .'��� ���  '".' Grand Forks cricketers won handily  from Nelson in a three "���,days' tourna  ment in the latter city this week.  The Black Hand has. rniide its appearance in Grand Forks, threatening  the life of W. B. Cochrane, police  magistrate. '  The Snowshoe shipped 3,470 tons  of ore to Trail this week, which repre->  sents the largest week's output from  the mine for nearly two;years.  W. S. Keith, a,mining engineer formerly of Greenwood, is in Los Angeles arranging for the erection of a  cotton smelting plant. The plant will  cost $15,000.'     '   "  Mrs. Lillian M. Hollisher, supreme  commander of the Ladies of the Maccabees of the World;: was elected  president of the .National Council of  U. S. A. in Seattle on the 15th inst.  The Little Bertha mine on the  North Ifitrk shipped,, a car load of  sample pre ���to. the Qranhy smelter during the past *\.ck: Tne developing  of the Little Bertha dates back about  five years, but only sample cars of ore  have yet been shipped.       v,  Dr. Sidney S. Oppenheimer left  Greenwood on Saturday,for Spokane  to practice his profession in,a larger  sphere. He was a graduate of McGill  in the 1898 class, soon afterwards  entering into a partnership with Dr.  Jakes, and after the removal of Dr.  Jakes to California, some years ago, he  continued in charge of the private hospital in. Greenwood. During his ten  years in Greenwood, Dr. Oppenheimer  enjoyed a large and successful practice,  and his many friends in the Boundary  regret his departure. '-';���'-,  The Pioneer makes  a specialty  of  commercial printing.  . PHOENIX-PASSES THREE  Retails of Ibe Entrance Examination!) Held  in Greenwood In June        ���"'' ~'  ; .The provincial" department of education h'as~ announced'the fesultsflnthe  h:gh'school examinations held in the  various centres throughout the province. A total of 364 students wrote  of whom 203 were successful. Gordon  Catchpole of Mission City scored the  highest mark receiving 830 credits out  of a possible r,ioo.  The. results in this district were as  follows:  Phoenix���Candidates, 9; passed, 3;  Grace McKenzie, 593; William Johns,  579; Gladys Pickard, 571.  ��� Greenwood���Candidates, 5; passed,  5; Gertrude Mclntyre, 728; George W.  Redpath, 679; Francis M. Rowe, 660;  Evelyn M. Horton, 642; Bertha M.  Smith, 596.  Dead wood���Candidates, 1; passed,  none.  Eholt���Candidates, 2; passed, none.  Ingram Mountain���Candidates, 1;  passed, 1. John H. Bruce, 652.  Midway���Candidates, 5; passed, 4;  Alice L. Kerr, 715; Janet L. Munro,  700; Lottie Sutton, 675; Gladys M.  Jackson, 597.  John Backley at Prince Rupert  A letter from John Buckley, one of  the pioneer prospectors of the Boundary, now in Prince Rupert, says that  he has been calling on numerous  friends from Phoenix and the Boundary,  although he admits there are a few besides ex-Boundaryites in the G. T. P.  terminus city. Half the business  places there seem to be real estate  offices, he says, but M. M. Stephens  and C. Halsey, former Phoenicians,  appear to be thriving well. The new  city, however, does not appear particularly attractive to Mr. Buckley, rain  having fallen every day of the week  since he had arrived. He has secured  a launch and will make a prospecting  cruise of the Portland canal district.  KNIGHTS, OF PYTHIAS  INSTALL OFFICERS  Joint  Meeting, at Midway on  ,i;      Monday Evening  The joint installation of officers of  th^ four Boundary lodges, Knights of  Pythias, took place at Midway last  Monday evening, the ceremonies, being  conducted by George Chappie, D.G.  C;; Albin Almstrom, G.V.C.; James  Clark, G.P.j Jos. Burby, G.K.R.S.; N.  McLeod. G.M.F.; B. Bubar, G.M.E.,  and F. Millar G.I.G.  Previous to the installation ranks  Were conferred upon three candidates,  Grand' Forks putting on the Page,  Greenwood the Esquire, and Phoenix  the Knight. ���  Following is a;list of the officers  installed :  . PHOENIX NO. 28.  R. H. McCracken, CC.  W. X. Perkins, V.C., . ..  Jnmes Bateman, P.  R. J. Gardner (P.C.), M. of W.'  F. C. Graham' (P.C.), K.R.S.  Gilbert Kay, M.E.  S. Lundie (P.C.), M.F.     ,  H. Reed, M.at.A.  . ;      GKKENWOOD, NO. 29  Chas. Birce, CC.  A. J. Logan, V.C.       ,  Wm. Lawson. P.  N. Morrison, ��M. of W. ���.'���;  Jas. W. Grier(P.C), KR.S.,    . .,  W. T. Thompson (P.C.), M.F.  Wm. Johns, M. of E.  Chas.  Dagman, M. at A.  A J. Lind; I.G.  Wm. Rowe (P.G.), O.G.  GRAND FORKS, NO. 3O;  E. W. Stewart, CC,    ';  Frank.Latham, V.C.  E. C Hennigcr, P.  D. M. McDonald, (P.C), M. of W.  W. E. Haddon, K.R.S.  Geo. Chappie, (P.C), M.F.  P. A. Z. Pare, M. at A.  Roy Curran, I.G. .  Frank Millar, O.G.  THE  NEW ORE AREA  Will Devd6& ^0narcli  1 ���fi^^!*,4%','ftvi'-..'       "';''": '''.  Ore, Will BelM^iTkrough  Gold Drop Workings     45 ??  MIDWAY,   NO. 36.  BubarrciC  A, Crowell, (P.C), V.C  S. Stooke, P.  O Thompson, M. of W.  M. Stevenson, K.R.S.  Eldridge, (P.C), M.F.  P. Hiischer, M.E;   ,  A. Logan, M:at A.  ErMunreri.GrrT- ^yn""'"'  G. Wellwood, O.G.  C  ;s.  G.  J-  F;  H  TOMMY BURNS AND JACK JOHNSON  The   World*'   Heavy  Welfht   Caaaploaahlp  Pffht la Plctarea  For the first time in the world's fis  tanic history the champion representatives of the white and black races met  for racial and individual supremacy  since cimeinatograph pictures became  a fine art. At Sydney, Australia, on  December 26th, 1908, when Tommy  Burns of Canada, the white champion,  met in a boxing contest Jack Johnson,  of Texas, the colored heavyweight  champion, and lost the championship  to him because the police interfered in  the fourteenth round. The moving  pictures of this fight which was taken  at the ring side show every feature of  the contest, and also the preliminaries,  the training quarters of both contes:  tants, and many interesting views of  Australian scenery. The pictures will  be shown here at Miners' Union Hall  for one performance only on Saturday,  July 24th.  B.C. COPPER'S NEW  SMELTING FURNACE  Will  Be the Largest Copper  Furnace in Canada  The British Columbia Copper com  pany are making preparations to in  crease its smelter capacity by enlarging  one of its furnaces, which, when completed, will be the largest copper furnace in the Dominion.  It is the intention of the company to  enlarge one of its furnaces, which is  now 20 feet long by 56 inches wide,  by adding ten feet to its lenth, thus  making it, when completed, 30 feet by  56 inches, with a smelting capacity of  about 800 tons daily. The other two  furnaces at the smelter have a hearth  area of 46 x 240 inches.  The largest furnace at present in  operation in Canada is that of the  Consolidated company at Trail, which  is 25 feet by 42 inches. The new  Granby furnaces are 22 feet long by 42  inches wide.  Boundary Ore Shipments  The ore shipments from Boundary  mines for the past week and year to  date follows:  Week Year  Granby mines 19,906 545,232  Mother Lode  146.709  Snowshoe   3.47�� 87,990  Little Bertha         3�� 3��  Golden Eagle  33��  Sally  ,0��  Oro Denoro  i.5��3  Club House and Bungalow of the Phoenix Boat Club on Christina Lake  Total    23.406    78*.964  SMELTER   TREATMENT  Granby 17.964    526��247  B. C. Copper      '35.549  In keeping   with , the   progressiVe  policy which is ever evident in the  operations    of Canada's'big copper'  producer,  the Granby company has  this week commenced extenaive development work looking to in'crMsing^Thfe  future poFsibilities of the already .ini;,  mense ore shipper-���Granby mines, fe  Heretofore theoresfrom theGrihby,  which  has .already   shipped   several  millions of tons, have been taken from  the immense  workings in the Knoti'  Hill, Old 'Ironct^a;';';'yict6rw,:t''Golil','  Drop, andJ Curlew prppertiesi'';which  have been developed one after another'  uritil they are   now   practically one  mine   with   many''.-.-miles..of tunnels,1  equipped with many rrtiletii of trackage!  along which the electric tram cars convey the copper.jrock^to, one or other!  of!the four big cruaheri! or outlets, .o(r  the producer.,.-.,, ^s ;;!.!!.:.  .-!-- '-���;!..���.,;!  ' ��� -The Monarch claim, which lies; to  the south of the Gold Drop, is the^  newest; property -:to" bef:included  in  Granby's vast shipping area. < ^It is one!  of a group of claims acquired Jby ftfie  Granby some few years ago, which also  included the Misiing Link, Tamarack,  Bank of England.iand other adjoining  claims.    The  MonaVch   has   already  been extensively diamond drilled, and  a shaft of 75 feet wits'sunk on it some  three years ago, from which several  car, loads of test ore were shipped with.  very satisfactory returns.;_:;. -,  ;In developing the Monarch Superintendent Smith ia carrying out the same  methods which have obtoined in making the other claims cheap copper producers���the 'mining of ore by gravity.  ;   jA 150-foot .raise from a tunnel in  th'e^ Gold Drop !wprkihgs.^^has opened  ,on.thejurfasepf;t^  The opening serves for ventilation, and  ���will shortly be equipped with an electric hoist  for the pGrposo of taking  timbers  into  the  mine, etc., but  the  raise is intended to eventually become  a chute for  ores from  the Monarch  workings.  "From a point 260 feet from the  mouth of the raise, a tunnel is being  driven, and is intended to tap the  already explored ore body of the Monarch at about 700 feet, with a depth of  175 feet, under the present workings  of the property.  In becoming a shipper, the ore from  the Monarch will be broken down,  pass through chutes to tram cars,  which will convey it 900 feet-to the  Gold Drop workings, thence 2000 feet  to the Curlew crusher for shipment.  The approximate distance from the  Monarch ore body "to the Curlew  crusher is 3000 feet, but the route will  be practically all underground, and will  be a great advantage for mining during  the winter months, as well as embodying the gravity system.  FOURTH COPPER FURNACE  Larger Qnaaililea of Ore Being Received at  Trail Smelter  A fourth furnace has been "blown  in" at the smelter of the Consolidated  M. & S. Company, at Trail. The use  of this furnace was made necessary  owiing to the increased quantities of  ore that are being received from many  mining camps that send in custom ore,  as well as from several of the important  mines of the Consolidated Co. The  smelter now has four large copper furnaces and one big lead furnaee. It  can now reduce about 2,000 tons of  ore in 24 hours. From the manner  in which the mines in this section are  increasing their product, it is evident  that additional furnaces will have to be  installed before many months roll  round.  ,,.'  ���W  W.fl  :'J ���*  %?���'  ..''���C-.  0. N   Headmaster Weda  A quiet wedding took place at the  Presbyterian manse, Phoenix, on Wednesday afternoon last, when August A.  Mitguard, local roadmaster ofthe Great  Northern railway, and Miss Nora Gal-  laugher, of Curlew, Wash., were vinited  in marriage. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. S. Lundie, the  bride being attended by her sister,  Miss Marguerite Gallaugher, while the  groom was assisted by H. M. Roys.  The bridal party then adjourned to the  King's hotel, where a wedding breakfast was served, after which they were  driven to Grand Forks.  Annual S. S. Picnic  The annual picnic of the Methodist  church Sunday school will be held in  the park on Tuesday afternooon, July  27th, where a program of sports has  been arranged for. Parents sending  eatables may leave their parcels at the  church and a wagon will convey them  to the grounds.  ��� 'H ii Baa, < Wswi  M  ���*���'���  %y>  tytmmm  -j'y<0yy-M  ���   rtv ���   vW��; ''.I'.'.-.r-;!  ��� iym&Mk  '.;:*$$M$$$i  ���i'.'Woy-M^  i  *iV-',,7rf  ;fc;'%*$S$  yny  :Kif:  i.::0':- m  !*�����*> iMrtta **.H*mv/.timjei:iamW ���*  PHOCItirPI-OHEER, PHOENIX, B.C.  .-������ . rf'U ; '���'   - '  li...., .,  fmmm  Mrs. William Henderson.  ������lit"  I  El'*  Hi  m  V^iMpisV' ^rM.tlMf; .THENbERso'N,  ;: JWfX CJratk> ST. W. T., Can., writes:  . !��"lVaa tronbUrd with very serious li*  meraal weakness, yvhlch exhausted pia  ^^a��'.'tKfctl.!i'JliBa'*��iarw6uldili��8o>m^'mltid.'..  ; <��Iauftored,agony with my bacsi.'tha:  pain extending do win, my ilejt leg;. Th*;  -: pala^a^jao ,8#)y,ero, that, I)*vo��W bay*  ���" 'ir��i!i^iBve^4e^^a;,relie��r.i'iY,!V)' ^,.-.,,.,...  ���' y��pb>riuM.cttrtf-'^  bo wonder'I r^conuiiend It so highly. ";  '.''^M;:SrriitSoon^be' tvro, ;years7sincie- f;  found relief from the pain and not a'  alga ofit biaa teturn'etti. <' py ..��:> i'KU',*':;.- 5-  y i^ltiam^glaiaj-th^lr'stherttiiB! ja! way! lav  3!whj'jiftTi:^njf^^  ^'���auieijiiityin^  ".sWtoniy.re^^  yyy��0$a^  AgnM.i?.t. Henri, Montreal, Canada,  ������- ^rW��l*je^.si"-^fi,'-y-;~'--Y->'t"'-" ���.:i>rt��Ti��f"jrti-:'-"-v*"ir!&-r'rt'''-!' ���'rsf-ssiivv.-'.ii?  V.'>"t;'jcqijsJde^^  other remedy, as it cured me when noth-  ;���:���, ���������������������.���.wr> >'<i-'iip,l". rviv r.-.'n, --;���:!������ ii-v-.,.��. -.^  ,,ing else eonld.;  ������ .-^./.'Af.v;.-,: jv.;- -,_---.;^-?^-  :?.;���- f'l^nflerfld/for..' year* and x��ura VJnWh,-  beart trouble, headachea and wea'k'neaa.'  ;;_I''iiWB��;:e^^^  ;!emwlnwi��C; 'wi&fcfyy:; yyiifk* ��� 'd ;*' i'��.rt&i��5 '��� >;' :i 1  The Phoenix Pioneer  :'v.>v.;(>,'S!T>SiJ;(V^ffiiJii?5i!^''^^-vvJ-'��"s^y v  ���i��::-aj.��i j.flgr;v:tvi t eB^' __,-_(���. yft-'- i��^vf vi�� .>>&,-.*���. ifarvo; '-vi  *W&*;- ���'}&���:���! at ��a��arinx.i��.;c.v-;,>.-/if ���'-���.���.':..'(������-v"-'--  ������!,'.~'-',,j\��'. (" '��� " '������       /-���'-���    '��� ".. ��� ^.....-.   u*     .-.-   ,   .   .1,.,..  ��%Mr^&$!^^  ^^|g^i^<^^^^,-{^(Vra;  1I'?1  y;^S!?ii''-;S^!;aSaoa��au��Tic��a;����:;aDyAac*,.A; '-^yy  fails  i  N3  ft  mti;  fgstti^��  ���".-'J'���  1909  Saa. Maa.  TWe^Wef^TaY  <rth  .-*at.''  ili^;@f'i'.!!  rV'";  yfy  ?;ip;-,;  !i:ir:?p;r'2-?  J��J_w^lS^  ..'.ab^v.ii'i^;.aa'.,-':  t,\vj. ���;   iT-V-.. ^...^���-'J,' -;'���  ffi-!  ���--:������;'.-",;.*fii^^.  J':- ���:? v!' '������/������v' V-Vn*-W ���; -s **  '.'>* ��������.:*  r>{'V "'V  <;; i;  FIANCE OF  AND $250 GONfc  Mrs. E. Hincs of Denoro in the  Limelight of Matrimonial  Venture in Spokene  (Spokesman-Review, Spokane)  "He took me on his knee just like  .'iny'fiuslb^^':drd'ran^."'fiJble^ me arid  I said to myself, 'I'm living again!'  He-weighed about 200 pounds, too-  just the same weight as my husband-  He told.rne;hi3:sejectedi me but, of 57  who answered h��s advertisement. He  said he liked meind he did seem such  a nice man,"'.-^y^ >;::};��� .vj_rj;..!;.���.-���  Thus spoke Mrs. , Eliza , Hines of  Denoro, B.C., yesterday in tejling how  she had been duped and deserted by  T;;W;Sands, a ho>se trader and spectacleiSpecialist,'"wno, she/said,, lur^d  her to" Spokane by a wife-wahted ad-'  veiftjsementand love letters, j,- .  O Staggering from weakness caused by  hefrude>waitenihg from ;a late edition  of loye'Sj'youg 'drearn,.'.Mrs.'^Hiries^ a'  dainty and jstylisb little woman on the  shady side of 40, appeared at police  headquarters - arid poured into Chief  Sullivan's ear on his sympathetic side,  trie story of how her resehf matrimonial  prospects had gone gliromeririg.' And  with them and the.! object ^of. her  trust $250 of"her money,,.ieayinK her  practically, pehriiless and forlorn, j The  fp'pjice are now preparing;to cast" a drag-  pet for Sands, -whpluntil a '.short time  aip had ari office at ioyfe Post'street.  He went wit&*the.wi3ow's tnife^ and is  'now. in parts unknown'., ;!; "'.!:-'.. ���; !,'���;';.-,  ;.J'trVt her.;' apartment in ithe Knapps  hotel Mrs. ^Hinesyyesterday, reviewed;  slier rbmaritife^ofj IhfeeJ .weeks, ^j0^  fefajjed;wnenisbe fe^d'under tier door  |arly yesterday;; morning:.the foltowing,  'missive^frqm' the:\nian''--wIj'9_'^<J.won-heir.  rheart aridi so shie says de^mped' with  ���her 'do\iaxs:y ;:yyyy^yy'^;yy ���..���������; ��� ��� -  .^My/;dearofriend;!?Mrs^;Hines-:!:.,I  am going: away alone'to lcrblc'fdr 'a place  for usJ? X3oback to ���your' brp^her^arid  :��� --. i'..<���: A'.i. Jr.. '���.{y-J^(' -:.i:-U,.',: - *:���,.������ '���'-.. ...-���, >,������:.'  1-will'write to;you,there.o-(.;,w,;j,^-;-;.^;;  ^Ifl^iiUtie^mite^  nale face and"baby-blu&! eyes.-' dressed  iriia gray walking suit' and wearing a  -gray straw millinery creation . of.- the  punch^ bowl shape, MrsVHiriesjap^red  ati her apartment: door! ready ��������� for ;tne  ^^!^^^!^r^^^!^:.^v!^^,!;-!^  !s^eet^hen,^eOT^by^  Wti^'-itiV  irj'j ;-;?:t-?r��; ���' rf"  ��s ibis  ::��  ^���TSjSi.  ^;fro^;rejpo^s^.aJm  j;-Gett^'(^ttbn |says;.::v'^?TheiaD6litipn  k!o^ jiqupr-from! the caliiSeris'Sas;: worked  x-:tor>goodiPi'bE^u^  f.'large!'body; bf^ men-are gathered; to-  ^'������!iielneV;in^re'":a^^bnTfe who'.���'coriie but'  '!':'"!���:������:���:-.���'������:':������':-:���:������   .tv.Jf.p'S'.Hrss-T1''    :���'' '" '^  : ,with the intention of having what they  ':���,'.���,������ My-' ,r. jy> * "   t" ''  ��� ��� "�����' ���*'-     "*v ���''���'�� *'    ��    *)   -f "  ���^'���''call''av"Sobdi'time;'''ahd they will drink  no matter, what orders are given.;  How-  v!ever,.|he. police ,have ,.had_-less., trouble  .''���'ihainin-any ^previous^ camp, and .tbfjt-.is  not altogether due to the fact that' there  were' fewef Vnen^uhider can vas," '  ������'���' \! ;���'���  By capturingr^he''''Ma^ihnbn;.';<ithe  Kblmaj^re wnoV:tbe Jubiiee ^ophies---  the, three bjgcteam.prizes open to. col;  onials-rr-together with numerous: cash  prizes and individual honors; Canadian  inarksmen vhave conferred no 'slight  honor on Canada,, the Kolmappre. cup  v.beihg the pride of the camp.    Witi  the big meet just, starting and the Ca-  inuckis^heaoinijtheprcKSession, the band  !wagoa4nay .yet be filled with silverware  . !!befoie^hey!{rei;urn;^ ^y^.y  Band[ briheryreddihglrngjfn^er^  |jjji tihe total\pf her J^elry^ispiay^;-^|  denck" she said as she seated herself  in; a chair hear a table on which; were  th'ei remnants, of.a Junchepn of cake:aiod  strawberries. Five, weeks ;ago at'Pen-  brb.uwhereJLwasliving.with mybrother;  , Mr-W. Ltidlow,r who t isI the proprietcr  of a"hotefi' therei!^l! ;saw; an - advertise^'  mentor* jm^  some and,wanted a wife,'.i. JHte said,.bej  yaiated fullparUculars, in the first letter  and!rarisWeredJ telling hinvthat 1 was  Vili^^m^ ���;���.'"  ���^l^toWlum'.inlge ���ietter'':pf.n'pw my  prbthe^-had)just.jmarried.,  felt:'.tha.tijtwbuid;:'.^  ���bbirnie'pi! niyf bwh^ '.I^^received^a letter  irornfMr^ Sarids^ lew days lateW: He  tbld.;me.ihat!;he|;Wasiv a tachelqr-and  In^h^as^s!^^ hap ^ been'; ;^eep��ig;  lip^S fori himV had jus* died inuColprs  ��� ado/ p He'fwak^lbriesbfafe;! arid;; wanted  to marry" and[that- he had some good  ������ {������������������ ���������������.���.���. ��� .,���������"-���'.-. ���������"���'��� ������'������'.��� ���-.���'     :.-���"., ?.������'���'">  business prospects. .   -  . I "He saidj he Iwasin; the optical busi-  10  nliM-*'  fl'S  -s  ���!>!;, j'!   'Hon.1 -Joseph Martin has'broken out  .|fe::!/;;in'the^i^  !!!;!!!;!; left^l^^cbuyM  :Miyy���!ti_ihating--th:at he.was going ,tol'E'riij^|ialnd  'Mdtfi )!fqr/irest!arid v.quietness. ��� ��� But-. Joe;jjs  ���::yy0^0&M6\yy ;not: resting unless in  ; W'0y\^i^a\^ fight.;. He^ was in Englaf  :;!|;;-!!i'^!:v;bu^^ew;' weeks .till; he was a defeated  !^:J;!u;;;/|'jCi^jd^e|;. jn, ..the., ;Stratfprd<)n.Avon  ''���i---':;;;;^@ejt^��pn^:^ K a  /���!v!^-I!'^candidate- ior a London : constituency.  :y:;Zyiyyft^  -!^!-!^i^'r|1^9|^^ '$&������*. A^f  My^$^^0^^^}etPrisilf^: i��at~  ���'!':'SS'rMist^:^  4;!!'.!! !;!^^^ly fWW?***1*- WWW*��^  street. in'Spokane.. He.said be wanted  to quit the eyeglass business; and had  a good chance to buy out a livery  stai^e^'^ask^'nie how much' money  I had and I told him in niy answer  that-Icould raise $1000. By return  mail he asked me if I could hot bring  $1500 with me, arid told me to come  to Spokane at once.  f ^Three, weeks,ago I came, but #I  didn't bring any more than enough  money for ;expens'es.;; I wanted to see  liim.    Hehad^  iraph arid did not; ask for mine. I  met him at the Great Northern depot  and wewent driving. !;1 stayed in Spo-  karie two days.!; He told me that he  iiked'.hiel..'1":''-' ������'.. '���"'������  I . **He said he did not want a young  Vvoman, being fifty years! old himself.  i said to myself:    'He is a sensible  man, an  Many middle-aged men  riialie Uje;��� "mistake of marrying ypiing  wometi^ and tricy have nothing but  trouble. I decided that Mr. Saiids  just suited me and he said he felt the  same way about me.  "I weft back to my brother's home  and asked him for the money. He  did notwaiit to let me have it. He  warned; nie- that I would be beaten  out of it, telling me that I would find  nbthirig but .sharks in Spokane. He  finally let me have $250 and with that  and; a few dollars besides I came to  Spokane-a week ago Saturday. I  telephoned to Mr. Sands at the Brown  hotel from the Great Northern depot.  He brought me here, saying that this  is a nice-place and that I could live  here quietly until we could get married.  "He seemed disappointed that I did  not bring the $1500, nut I explained  that it would be a little while before  I could realize the money on my property. I wanted him to marry me right  away, but he said he wanted to sell  some property which he had at Post  Falls before the wedding.  f'Whenl.opened the letter,! which  was thrust under my door, and had  read what he said, I nearly fainted. I  was so weak that I could hardly open  the door to call the housekeeper. The  postmask oh the envelope showed that  he had mailed the letter in the post-  office at 8 "o'clock Saturday, night.  That was just two hours after he had  left me,promising to return in less than  24;; He: certainly had ho heart leaving  me th^t'* way.�� He knew that I had  only $6 left after giving him my $'250':  I have always been unlucky. I sold  my ^rojierty in Dayton, Wash., where I  had!lived six. yews. I left there three  years ago.! I rinvested ;the; money in  mining stock and lost all of it; When  my husband died ten years ago he left  me an 80-acre farm!in North Dakota  and a good insurance. !l -have -Been  swindled out of nearly all of it, arid  losing.this $250 leaves me,!with  little.  -;'���;..;Nelson.;Lawyer".Wed*'Senirfta "!;',  !Senprita; E. Fernau of Velverde; del  Comino,; Spain, where her father, C. E;  Fernaii ���?of Belgium, .is  a millibnuire  mmeowner, and   H. G.  Hall,, a bar-  .-������;.} ^;i\)^vs&-;-C\;;:-'i;;-2��.;^..:^ -'y^,.-.- r;-lr:m*<:>\  nster,_ at ��� Nelson^ B. C., were   married;  at;; All Saints^Cathedral; in Spokane;  last week: The services were read by  Dean Alfred'Lockwood, and the'';cere-;  mony.included.several of the .aricient  Spanish marriage^ customs^!; .The! wedding is thejresult of a pretty romance  begun in theiproviheeI bf^Hueiva,!  ;^here;th'e-JFerriaus!Have^;a>yilla^  couple, met there several '-years'��������;ago'  vvhife Mr. Hall was''investigating sev-  ,eralv mineral j. properties, 'in which the  Fernau family and French and English  capital.are heavily interested.  ' Solvatlonof Ceppsr Industry ,.  Speaking with; reference to the future  of the. copper.'"''.industry,- Horace J.  Stevens, of Houghton, Michigan, says:  "The salvation of the copper industry  lies in the great jength of time, great  amount of motiey and the great amount  of technical skill and financial ability  required in making a big copper mine.  To make.a mine it takes on an average  five year's time and $1,000,000 for a  small mine, arid several millions for a  fai�� sized mine."  Republlo to Pay Dividend  L. W. Anderson, president of. the  New Republic Mining company, is at  Republic examing the affairs of the  company, and it is reported that a  dividend of one per cent a share will  be declared July 1 as expected, and  the officers of the company report that  the funds were used to pay off some  indebtedness;  Bustar'a Philosophy.���LXXIV.  Resolved, that you may stuff a suit  of clothes and you have an imitation of  a man; only a dummy. I am glad ]  am not an imitation or a dummy  Are you ajdumjtriy? Don't get insulted, maybe you are. Lots of folks  are only imitatioris of other people's  ideas and. opinions and manners  That's not being a real man. A real  man believes in others andin himself.  He knows! God rriade us in his own  imiage. He knows he has "as iriuch  right to happiness and / health.! and  prosperity as any one. That there's  no such fhihg as^luck. That you irius't  honestly ea'rri the things you really enjoy.; Living dummies hustle to the  M:D. to know how to live, to the D.D,  to know; >hb'w ;���; to die, to G. R. O. G,  with their troubles, to the B. A. D. for  their, happiness���but they don't find it  umner Sores  When troubled with sun-  i burn; blisters, insect stings,  sore feet, or- heat rashes,  : apply vZam-Ilrik!���  v-:;r;y.S<��r|iHr^gjhcj*v!��jiikkry it eases  ith�� amar^ing <u>4fattn��dng! Cures  sotte��'f6h~ young'"tables due to-  ichaung.''1'''^-       '  Zam-Buk k made from pure  ; herbal essences. -No animal fats���  ��� no mineral poisons. Finest healer!  i   j, . DruggUtM ant! SUn-ts eierywfiere.  w  THE  IJlRilffllilNa;:: REVIEW  ' y;;!;"'!!";!"-.B.t��i^i*..Bi-19'asb   1 n;'v-.'i'896.  THE /VIOSTV; fcft&CTIGALi MINERS'  It* gives all the''!'JUla|Mr^'t.:-.''Muiingv'News,'-arid' every issue contains valuable  Special Articles, !wdl;jillustrated, on subjects ofr real practical interest to  tne>every-day mining man.   ,    ;i ��� ��������������� if-,-:..-. :!    !:;;:,:        :        :        ;  Wk S8^.:':i^r>?-'Ta^QiH[^ .riqht,  f ��3   PKR  VSAR-SAAIPLiB   ON   REQUEST  ��� ^-Lt   '^"r^     >->i'.i-r1,' '-f    *<el:i   fj;.'i':i  ��j}i' i _/' '    ���--  ���''     -'-'   *' -'������  ���Published every Sa!turdav at Cos Angeles. California  IN  -MAOE- SHOES  Call in and Let Us show  You the Quality of Footwear we can offer You;  Shoes tilat will both Fit  and WeAr   : : : : : : : : :  PHOENIX SHOE SHOP  i'A.T. TURANO. Proprietor  amwfirfwirT^nfiifmwnfWiWiwMfnmriifWW  HOTEL  DANNY DEANE, Proprietor.   3  3  ��  ��'���'': This is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city, heated by ^  %, .hot water and well furnished throughout for the accommodation j|  ^ of the public. Everything Neat, Clean and Up-to-Date. Meals ;*  ��   served at all hours, special attention being given the Diningroom.   ^  \\t Cenrrally Located ion Hie Bridge. Fifth Street, Phoenix  'aC;'T- STEAM . HEATED  m.wrrTBlfc   LIGHTING.  TELEPHONE   48:,  .-.���-/ <.   ..-.....'.. ���      I:.;;.',.:,.', .'* ��� ' '��� ;   ffa^ga*^  Farnii M urhujery Exhibit, 1908, Spokane Interstate ]f?air  JAMES HARSH ALL, Projp.  The OnlrFirst-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.  Strain  > , tfeaated  Qre^hwood   Liquor  C6.  We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with  the Choicest Imported and Domestic  Wines, Liquors and Cigars  As we ship direct in Carloads, we  can   make  the  prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Jas. McOcath & Co.  GREENWOOD, B C.  Phoenix  Beer  Pure and wholesome.    Cold and as bracing in  its  coolness as a breeze from the North in Summer.  k��TC'?��   "BEST BEER IN THE BO|JNL>ARY."  WHY?    Because its manufacturers employ all of their energy to the  turning oat of a perfect Beer from the b<*st materiaTtT obtainable/  ARTIFICIAL AND NATURAL ICE, ETC.  PHONE 23  Phoenix   Brewing    Co.  >llP|l^la^W��|Pai^t^iaj^  FOR GOOD QUALITY  AND LARGER VARIETY OK FISH,  POULTRY AND ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND CURE0 MFATS, LEAVE  YQUR   ORDER,  WITH   US.    + ��� ���  CHHSBBBBBIBaiaSHilW  F; burj^s <a CO.  Wholesale and Retail Meat M��rctunt*  Dealer* In Clve Stock Pork Packers  Markets In B. C, Alberta and Yukon1  PHOENIX, B.C.  ELIZABETH E. GRANT  A.T.C.M.  (PIANO)  PIANO, ORGAN, THEORY, HAR.  MONY, INTERPRETATION  For   further  information  see  Misi  Grant or I). A. Grant.  DRAYINQ  SP  STYLISH SPRING SHOES   ������ At SensibBe Prices  The man who ''links twice, those who appreciate the combination of quality and sensible prices, and who want their  dollar to oring them a dollar's worth o( whatever they buy,  and besides carry lots .of pleasure and satisfaction, will come here  for shoes. We are selling the kind of Shoes you like, the kind  that brings you back for more.  CLOTHING  It costs little to dress well. The whole secret'is in buying  your Clothes from T. Brown's. Call and see how good you  would look in a good suit of clothes.  Of nil kiiiiltt promptly ar,u<u,iCl.  10. Rapid ExphiBK and Bhukum  Tiiumfer Careful aTtviitinn to all  orders. r     Phone A65;  JAflES Q. HcKEOWN  1I0BT. CARSONftit  Ail kinds of light and heavy teaming  promptly attended to;   Miners' dray  inq a specialty.-       :::   -;    .���  PHONE B44  A. S. HOOD,  Fire, Llle and  Accldca  laairiacc.  \  ; Qcoeral Agea. __J���t ___  f'  Bank Block, Phoeniji, BJC.  ALVIN   KRATJSE  SHAVING PARLORS  AND    BATHROdM.      '���  Nest Door to JMcKae Broa.    d_.-._uiw   q ',,  Knob Hill aVtnut. PHOtNIX, B. C.  v     LOWER   TOWN. ;  PQR ; AN   EA5Y(, SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS   ;iN  CONNECTION  Kin^Edward Lodge, No.31>  A. F. and A. M.  Keguiar communication 8 p.m. br>  ond Thuraday of each tnonth.  Kmericenl meetinga aacal1ed;MaM>nii  Halt. McHale Block.  V. AI.8HRRBINO,  Secretarv,  G. O. TURNER,!  W.tf.  I. O. O. F.  9NOWBHOK LODGE NO. >-  MeetK every Moutlay Kvenlng  at Mlueri' IIa<  VUltlug brethren cordially iarlled.  John C Tait, Noble riraud  W. A. Kickaud. Fin Sec*.  W. A. Cook, Kccotd.' *ec>-.  PBOKN1X   AERIE   NO. 1I5S  i'atXEftAt^S UeeUlu UnlonHal:  Friday evenings  VlsltliijjV brother*  "always welcome  I. Mclver, w. f.  C. MCASTOCKBa  - - W.-.Btec  K.ofP.LODi;E,Nol28  -^^PHbENIX/'B.C.i���,V  ,.; ���;���- Mt-etm ' ev��-ry Tu issna v  -     Evistisb, at 7.30'--,:    :  Sojourninir Brothe'a Cordial)  ������- Welcomed;' :"';*- :;'    :  P.,0   GRAHAM    .. ; ic. of��. a  R  H. McCKACKEXC.C.  First-Class Fir and Tair-  arac Wood, $5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord  Pine Wood, double cut,  $6;oo perrcord Ji   '  "'i       ���-:������"  Wood Delivered ta Short Notice.  'Mmi*to ^?'  Jofmson & Anderson  NOTICE.  In the matter of the Land Registry  Act in the matter of the Titles to pint  (50 by 90 feet) of Lots 7, 8 and 9, Bio. k  18 (Map 60:, O'd Ironsides subdivision.  Town of Phoenix.  Wherkah the certificated of Title of  Archibald E. Dibblee. heing certitica'u  No 4374A and No 4502A to Ihe ahovo  lifre.litnmentH ban been lost or destroyed  and application lias been made to m��  for.duplicii.te therof.;  NO'lTCE 18 HEREBY GIVEN I hut  duplicate certidcalcM of title lo th��" abnvu  hereditaments will be IsHiied at the expiration of one month from the dute nf  the first publication hereof, uiiIosh in the  meantime valid objection to the contrary  is made to me in '������ritiiiir.  W. H. EDMONDS  DiBtrlct Registmr  Land Registry Office,  Kamloops, B.C ,  Mav 27th. 1909.  SUMMER  DRINKS  The following Summer Drinks are now  in stock:  Orange  fipape  m »iila»sfflii
oHOENIX PIONEER, PHOENIX, D.C.
39
No alum, no lime pbospl&ates
As every housekeeper   can  understand,
burnt alum and sulphuric acid—the ingredients of all alum and alum-phosphate r
^^ders---must aarry to the food acids     ;
ihjurious to health.
Read the label.   Avoid the alum powders
End »f,World, jSap.^lS .'
The Holy Ghost Society of Maine
predicts'that the end ofthe world will
come on September 15th at 10.30 a.m.
When incomes they expect to see the
sky go to sniash, the earth buing consumed By fire^and ,the nun tiembling
somewhere, while they themselves are
transported into a realm of hhss arid
all others destroyed.
L.1 W; Shatford, M;E.P.i of'Hedley;
recently underwent a severe surgical
operation in Rochester, and is now
convaleacing'.   y. • '.
Mlnto   Cup Trustee
Information has been received that
in accordance with the suggestion sent
by the New Westminster Lacrosse
Club, the .Governor-General has re
quested Hun. Richard McBride to be
Minto Cup trustee to the late Sir-Henry
Joly, and that Mr.;. McBride has ac
ceplcd. ''•'
Interior sawmill men are unanimous
in, reporting that the demand for lumber
from, ihe three prairie provinces is
stronger. now than at any. previous
period during the past two years.
.1.:.*
AN EFFERVESCENT FRUIT:\ SALT
A Cooling and Refreshing Laxative—Very Agreeable
' to the taste, and Gentle in its Action
It invigorates the system, cleanses the blood, cures I sick>-
headache, iridiges'ion,   fever,  priculy. heat; jand '    J;       :'\
; ,; ... BEAU:HEIISS' THE COMPLEXION
by, eliminating the  poisonous  waste products..'from the
intestinal tract.   '    .'
Price per Bottle
75c.
LOVE'S DRUG STORE
■aaaaa.
U/>e BCiHOTEL
J.    A..    HEUTOISi    l'ROIMIIKTOK
CASCADE
Accommodation for Picnic Parties.
Rigs and Teams for Hire', at" Stage Rates
' From JULY 17th Regular Stage will run between
CASiADE AND CHRISTINA LAKE, and to any
point oh the Lake,    nt  •■■■:■**> ., —    ■—.     — .
tjoin* Fishin'
Fishing time has now arrived and enthusiastic Anglers are
preparing for their annual Excursions.
Have You dot Your Tackle Complete?
,      Isn't   There    Something    You   Need?
It may be a new Rod, a set of Flies, some Linen, Hooks, Net or something you should have before you start your trip. No mutter what
your requirements, in the matter of Price'and Quality you will find us
in every way satiaiuctory. _  _
McRAE    BROS.
20.3'
Phoenix to Seattle
AND RETURN FOR
xposiTion
On sale May 29th to, Oct. 14th, 1909.    Limit on
Tickets 15 days.
Round trip summer tourist fares to Eastern Canada
and Eastern States on sa\efu»e 2nd and 3rd, July
2nd and 3rd,  Aug.  nth nnd 12th.     Final  limit
Oct. 31st.
Direct connections at Spokane for East and Coast points.
TRY THE ORIENTAL LIMITED
For further Itiforiirnllon, cnll or write
W.   X.   PBRKINS, Piioknix. U. C.
  •■••• ''«ssaaaiM»»'iiiii«iiii> TO|irnriinin.«nau»iiiiit
CONSOLIDATED GO'S
LEAD REFINERY
Capacity   Being    Increased—
Turns Out Several Products
The refinery plant of. the Consoli,
dated company, at Trail, is the scene
of much activity. The ground dimensions otthe main building are 31 ifeet in
length by "55 in width; When the
plant"-first'began operations, ten tons a
day was the daily output, but it has
lately been turning out 70 tons a day,
and t^he capacity has been enlarged'to
109,'to'ns a day. Within a reasonable
period the capacity will be enlarged to
200 tons,a day and this quantity.later
on will be still further augmented.
The plant is fitted up with many
modern labor-saving conveniences, one
of which is an electric crane which
moves from one-end to the 'other*' end
of the building and by means of which
the cathodes and anodes are put into
and taken out of the tanks which contain the fluo silicic acid in which the
lead is refined by the corroding influ
ences of the acid and the.effect of the
electric currents. The engineer of the
electric crane is carried along with it
wherever it goes in a little iron cage
suspended from one end of it.
Another'imj rovement, is that the
molten lead when it is being cast is
pumped from the pots in which it is
melted by means of centrifugal pumps.
Formerly steam syphons were used,
but this produced a super-abundance
of slag, while with the centrifugal
pumps the slag is reduced to a minimum.
Besides pure gold, silver, lead and
sulphite of copper, a new material has
been added to the copper output of
the refinery in the shape of an electro-
lyptic bearing metal which is equal to
the best babbit or bronze for beaiings.
It is fine lead, tempered electrically,
and is selling readily. Those who
have used it once; are sending in orders
for additional quantities, so well does
it answer the intended purpose.
Surveys have been commenced for
the Victoria & Barclay Sound railway,
which will be built to the west coast of
Vancouver island, with deep water
conections at Esquimalt harbor.
Pat Bnrna Lucky v
.Dividends paid by'the First Thought
mine, the gold producer near Orient,
Wash., which is little known outside
mining circles, were $500,000 for the
fiscal year ended June 30, 1909 The
dividends for the . previous year
amounted to $400,000.
The mine is practically owned by
Pat Burns, of Calgary. It has been
producing only four years and has
netted a profit of about $1,500,000. .,,.
Seven thousand tons of ore were
shipped Inst month, and it is said that
is the smallest month's shipment made
this year witTi the exception of May,
when the mine was closed for a time
during the erection of a $7,000 cable
tramway from the mine to the railroad.
The ore is shipped to the smelter at
Trail, B. C. The 7.000 tons shipped
in June averaged $31 to the ton.
What Will Advance Copper
Boston—In connection with the
consumption of copper in this country
it should be taken intb consideration
that there has been no domestic demand as yet for copper for new enterprises, and it is such construction
needs, that should assist to lick up the
available copper supplies.
Unlil that time arrives, however, it
is not expected in well-informed quar
ters, that there can be any material
advance in the price of copper, but
when it does come, the demand for the
metal should be upon a scale never
before reached in this country.
Lookini for Copper   Properties
Boston—One of the leading mining
engineers of the conntry says:
"Never in history of mining, and 1
have been in the game for the last 30
years, has there been such a search for
new copper properties as at the present
time. This country and Mexico are
being scoured from one end to the
other for new properties, but with comparatively little success.   ,
"There are millions, of dollars available for new properties if they could
be found." j.;
The provincial government will grant
assistance to Prince Rupert for the immediate establishing -of streets, water
land sewerage. ,v
Phoenix Boat Club's Launch on Christina Lake
PROVINCIAL.
Bandits robbed the postoffice at
Ogden a few days ago.
Summerland ratepayers are advocating municipal ownership.
A new provincial boat, the R. G.
Skinner, has been launched at Cedar
Cove.
The co-operative store in Moyie has
been closed, having proved a losing
venture.
The Revelstoke board'of trade is
out gunning for a new court house and
better freight rates.
A new game preserve is being surveyed at the headwaters of the Elk
river, near Fernie.
Princeton wants better police protection and enforcement of laws relating to rowdyism on the streets.
Vancouver lacrosse team defeated
New Westminster, the Minto cup holders, 10 goals to 4, at Vancouver on
Saturday last.
Hon. Wm. Pugsley, minister of
public works for the Dominion, is at
Vancouver for the purpose of obtaining
a thorough and scientific knowledge of
the needs of Vancouver for making hei
a first-class port.
Rossland Miners' Union last week
celebrated the 14th anniversary of the
founding of the union by a picnic...
.The Imperial Privy Council has de-,
cided that the Dominion Government
has jurisdiction over water in the rail,
way belt of British Columbia.
A. J. Dake, proprietor of the jewelry
store at Enderby, and Frank Belmont,
his assistant, are in jail charged with
arson and fraud. It is alleged that
Dake insured his stock for $2,500, had
his stock removed and then caused the
store to be set on fire.
The Summerland Review, which
has a reputation for veracity, says a
citizen of that town killed a hen the
other day, in the crop of which was
found a small hardwate store embracing six 22 cartridge ends; 2 brass rings;
10 carpet tacks; a solid brass knob and
socket; a small brass hall and a small
wire staple.
Pete Curran and two men left Hazel
ton a few days since to cut out the new
trail to the Ingenica. It is estimated
that this trail will lessen the distance
to the placer diggings by 65 miles or
more and make it possible to get a
pack train in there in 17 days as opposed to 29 days taken last year over
the old trail.
ISTINA LAKE H0TE1
ON
BEAUTIFUL  CHRISTINA LAKE
OLK   JOHNSON,   Tkoimuktoi
Tlie Best of Fishing, Boating aud Bathing.    Steam Launch
meets parties at foot of lake from  Cascade.
Fifteen Minutes Walk from Fife Station
Picuic   and   Week-End   Parties   Specially  Catered
CAMPERS INVITED
BOUNDARY & .KOOTENAy 1909 OKE .RECORD
Shipments and Smelter Receipts For Year to
Date,
Ore shipments from the various
mines of Boundary and Kootenay, and
the receipts of ore at the' smelters of
Southeastern British Columbia for last
we^k and for 1909 to date are as
follows:
SHIPMENTS. WKEK. YEAR.
<  - - ;	
Boundary  . ..V. a 1.973-    607,601
Rossland .. . . .....   4,262     130,112
Ea^t Columbia River  3,756     101,821
•   : -Total. ... ....29,991    :,S39.534
SMKLTER    RECEIPTS— .
Grimby. ...... . .■.'■.'■ 2 0,7 So'\";'510,861
B.C. Copper Co...   /....,'„' ,140,505
Trail  .....    6,356     201,294
Northport  .......;..'.        12,761'
Total
27.' 36    874.218
ALL OVER THE WORLD
thousands of : housewives
use Sunlight Soap in preference to any other, because
it cleanses the clothes more
thoroughly, and at half the
cost without injury to
hands or fabric. Follow
directions.
Phoenix Railway Timetable.
C.   P.   R.
Leaves for Eholtand Nelson, 1.25 p.m.
Arrives    .. .. ..    5.10 p.m
GREAT  NORTHERN.
Leaves for Grand Forks and
Spokane .. ..    9.00 a.m.
Arrives    .. .. ..    s.oo'p.m.
Land Certificate for Sale
For  Bale;   MAN   OR  WOMAN—My
South   African   Veteran Bounty Land
Certificate,   issued by  the1 Department
of the Interior,  Ottawa;  good  for 320
acres of any Dominion Land open for
entry in Alberta. Saskatchewan or Manitoba.    Any juT'-oir over   the age   nf  18
years, utari nr woman, dm  acquire   this
land with   ihU  ceitifieate.    tor  immediate sale, $800.    Write or wire
LE. Telford, ,
131 Shuter Street.
y '■■''-■'.''■'■'',■'■;  ; ' -' '.'".    Toronto, Ontario*
CANADIAN
RETURN
EXCURSION
RATES
FROM
mi* io m\\\
$20.80
Tickets on sale daily May 29th to Oct.
14th. Final return limit 15 dave.
Corresponding fares from other points.
Tickets at REDUCED RATES will also
be on sale oh
JUNE 2nd and 3rd
JULY 2nd and 3rd
AUG. Uth and 12th
Eastern Destinations
in Canada and the United States with
choice of routes and final return limit of
Oct. 31st.
B'or full particulars apply to
J. E. CARTER, J. E. PROCTOR,
Agent. Phoenix. B.H. D P-A-. Calvary, Alta.
WANTED   NOW
A reliable party to act as agent and
salesman in Phoenix and surrounding
district for the sale of hardy Ontario
grown fruit and ornamental trees.
Good pay weekly. Exclusive territory.
As we guarantee delivery of first grade
stock in good condition our agents
have every chance of doing a splendid
business.     Write now.
Pelham Nursery Oo.,
TORONTO,   ONT.
N.B.—Satesiunn   book orders  for Foil delivery
from now on.
Accidents are constantly occurring
in the most unexpected ways. However careful you may be you cannot
avoid them. Insure yourself or your
family, or your property, against loss
by fire, accident or sickness. D. J.
Matheson represents the best companies.
''^ok(^}TeM^':
Does not take into consideration the mm> essential to wo*n> (
an's happiness—womanly •health. ' '
The woman who neglects,her health ia netfl*e£in^, th*.
Very foundation of all tood fortune. For withoat health'
love loses its lustre, and gold is but dross.   .
Womanly health when lost or impaired may generally be
regained by the use of Dr.'Pierce's Favorite Prescription;
This Prescriptions baa, tor over -to yostrs,
been curlnH delicate, weak, palO'wrmcSted
womtn, by the hundreds of thoatwndo
and.this too In the privacy of thai* hoards
without their havlni to submit to lndelU
eato qupatlohln&e and offensively repu&-
nant examinations.
Sick women aire invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter fret.
All correspondenceheld as sacredly confidential.    Address World's DiatieUtdrr
Ifie'dical Association, R. V. Pierce, U. D., President, Buffalo1, N. Y. >
Da. Pibkce's Gbbat Faholt Doctob Book, The People's Common Sejase
Medical Adviser, newly revised up-to-date edition—1000 pages, answers ,**,
Plain English hosts of delicate questions which every woman, single pr married,
ought to know about. Sent free, in' plain wrapper to any address on receipt of
31 one-cent stamps to cover mailing only, or in cloth binding for 50 Huo&o.'
the
*/'
EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK
Employs a system which make* it
it easy for its out-of-town depositors
to open accounts and transact
business   by   mail   with   any  of its
«—EIGHTY ONE BRANCH «ffICES    JI
Us
DETAILED  INFORMATION  FURNISHED'ON  REQUEST.
DININGROOM FURNITURE
We have all kinds of up-to-date Furniture in this .line, such as
SIDEBOARDS, BUFFAS. CHINA CLOSETS, EXTENSION
TABLES, round and square; all kinds and styles of Dining Chairs
—a new shipment just in.
Have you seen our GO CARTS, if not, you should as they are
up-to-date.
PICTURE FRAMING AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
G. F. EDWARDS, ironsides Avenue
THS   PI.V83T   QOALITY  IX
;   MILK ana CREAM     "
FRUIT
We are giving Bargains in all lines of FftUIT
—Cherries, Oranges, Lemons, Watermelons,
Bananas, etc.
ICE   CREAM PINTS   A.NJD  QUARTS
Ellis' Store
Too Hot to Worry
Don't worry over the wash tub these hot days, let us do your washing.
Phone A10, RECO LAUNDRY; we will call for your washing, and when
we return your linen it is 'immaculate—it's CLEAN clear through.
GIVE US A
TRIAL ORDER
Reco Laundry
Here'g a Mint!
GOOD CREAM OR MILK, such as the PHOENIX DAIRY BRAND, is
the basis of a tempting meal. It makes everything taste better. Try it—
and you'll always buy it.    All milk ia aereated before being sold.
W. A. MCKAY & SONS,
Delivered to All Parts of the City
D. J. Matheson
HUKL.ITY     BONOS.
insurance Hgent
FIRR,       LIFK
ANf
ACCIDENT.
PLATK   GLASS
COMMISSIO.VKR    FOX    TAKING    AFFIDAVITS
PHOENIX,   B.C.
WHEN YOU WANT PRINTING DONE, you
want it done properly. To do it properly yon must
have experienced men. The Phoenix Pioneer
has the men, the material and tlie machinery to do
the work. Send us your next order for printing—
no order too big, none too small. We do everything in printing,  and will  give   you   satisfaction.
PHOENIX PIONEER
mi
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1 I"-'   *:,
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■i^i^^S^mSSisms^^^i
■HHWAjNaUiaBBBnas^^ PHOENIX: -PTOHCER;- PHCEK1X. CC.  ��~���far  m  *i &  \M  'V'4  r<* ;l fa b-  1    91  W  it  *  fliJ.  WILL POOL  CARNEY COPPER  Stockholders Agree Not to Sell  ' J  for fjeas Thao' 15c. Share  " President J. ht Martin of the Carney  Copper company reports to stockholders under date of July 8 as follows:  "I have to report that the assessment  of 3 mills, levied in March, met, our  indebtedness, and that all assessments  on more,, than 1,100,000 shares were  paid. About 11,000 shares were bought  in by the company, and the owners  can redeepj same by paying assessment  and costs within 60 days.  "It will be pleasing news to the  shareholders to hear that we resumed  work on tunnel No. 1 aoout May ist  and after driving only 8 feet came into  a rich chute of ore, the extentV which  has not * yet been ' determined. We  have now followed it 30 feet and the  whole face, 6 x 7 J^'feer, is in ore, which  wiI ^average 2% to 3 per cent copper.  Three feet will average about 6>�� per  cent. Quantities of the ore will run  25 perjeent. a^id better.  All shareholders,who have had' the  opportunity^ have Signed an agreement  to not sell or offer their stock for sale  for less than 15 vcents per share. I  herewith enclose a copy of the agreement for your signature. Sign it and  return it to Mr, C. D. Mdler at Mullan,  Idaho.; In order to further explore this  orefchute and to extend No. 2 tunnel  to locate it on the 500 foot level, we  are^ offering 35,000 shares of treasury  stock -to shareholders only at 6}4  cents per share, one-half payable July  1 oth, or to accompany your subscrip  tion, and tfi��other,half payable August  1 oth. 'Thenext stock offered will be  at least iy\ cents per share. < Carney,  stock was put on the market when we  incorporated, at   25   cents   per  share.  There are many reasons why this stock  is worth mote at this time than it was  then, sonic of which follow :  "1. We have since secured a water  right worth $25,000.  "2. We have spent about $20,000  in development work, all of which has  improved the property and placed it in  a position for economical mining.  "We have 50,000 more shares in  the treasury than when we began work.  "4. We have opened up a chute of  shipping ore the full size of the drift  which will average about 3 per cent,  copper. We know it extends to the  surface 100 feet. We do not know  how long or wide or deep it is, but believe it to be a vast body of commercial ore.  "5. Our Superintendent Mr. Carson, says: 'The property was never  worth as much as it is now,' and 'this  character of ore goes down.' You remember Mr. Carson said last year  when we cut the iron ledge on the 425-  foot level. *I have no hesitation in  saying the Carney is the best thing on  the South side.'  "6. Our engineer, Mr. Phmney,  says: Taking into consideration thegreat  improvement in the ore of the present  ioo-foot level as compared with the  surface croppings, there ought to be  a large body of very rich ore on the  500 foot level in tunnel No. 2, which  from all indications, should be located  within 200 feet.'  "7. There will be no more assessments this year, and possibly never.  Trusting that I will be able to give you  more good news iu my next monthy  report, I am,  ��� "Yours very truly,  ��� _-       % L.'MARTIN, President.  Local and General.  Tanglefoot and'fly poison at pads  Love's drug store.  Stewart McGuire returned on Satur-  duy from.Revelstoke.  John Riordan returned this week  from a trip to Nicola.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to J.  Trombley, Phoenix, B.C.  Mrs. W, S. Macy arrived from Spokane on Wednesday evening.  Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. T-G-ardner.  Ladies dress goods; the finest selection in the city at R. Horrell's.  For sale���the Mint hotel; will sell  for $tooo.    Apply to L. Penna.  Alex. McRae is off on a holiday trip  to Nelson and points on the Arrow  Lakes.  Mrs. Murray and Miss Etta returned from Kennewick, Wash,, on  Monday.  Born���In Phoenix, on Sunday, July  18th, to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Johnson, a daughter.  Roy Clark, W. Dawson and E Sims  returned on Sunday from thc;r cruise  on Christena lake.  Lever Brothers, Toronto, will send you  free a cake of their famous Plantol  toilet soap, if you mention this paper.  **���*��*.     rW*/n* V  roooooooo-cx*  LADIES'COSTUMES  A CORDIAL INVITATION is extended the ladies of  1 ��� .Phoenix to call and inspect a handsome selection of ladies'  dress goods just received.- They .represent, the newest  creations in costuming, fresh from the manufacturers, and  a forcast of what Dame Fashion has.decided upon for  this fall- - Superior quality of goods only.  The Choicest Selection for Ladies'  Costumes to 'tie tovnd ia Phoenix  YT  HORRELL  ��0<><><><><>0<><>-0<>Oo<X><M><^  Mr. and Mrs. James Dewar left on  Tuesday to spend a fortnight on a  summer resort on Arrow Lakes.  Through the non-attendance of aldermen, there was no meeting of the  city council on Wednesday evening.  Mrs. A. E. Body and daughter left  Wednesday morning on an extended  visit to friends at Newcastle, Wyoming.  A fresh supply of Salome chocolates, manufactured by Popham Bros.,  Victoria, just received at Love's Drug  Store.  \  J. E. Hawthorne of the Centre Star  mine, Rossland, is accountant at the  Snowshoe during Mr. Maclachlan's  absence.  Log cabin and lot for sale, on Spion  Kop; four large rooms. Half down,  rest on time; see, J. O. Mellgren,  Spion Kop.  Mrs. Jeffreys, who was on a month's  visit to her niece, Mrs. H. W Heidman, returned home to Spokane on  Wednesday.  For one week we will sell Fairbank's  glycerine tar soap at.- reduced price���  toe. per cake, or three cakes for ��� 25c.  Love's Drug Store.  For sate���I have a nice three  roomed cottage, close in, for sale cheap.  Terms will be made with the'right  person     J. L. Martin.  A. Schulli went to Nelson on Wednesday. He purposes opening a  grocery store in his premises on Old  Ironsides avenue in the near future.  . If you are thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  ���lumber, shingles, linn:,' brick���caH  on'me for figures. Phone A 44. C.  A. Ross.  John Tait and William Humphries  left on Wednesday on a prospecting  trip to the Shuswap Lake district,  where they will probably stake homesteads.  Some people look upon tea as a mere  drink. It all depends upon the tea.  "Salada-"' tea is a delicious and refreshing beverage. Sold only in sealed  lead packets.  -  John O. Ellis went to Spokane on  Tuesday to get a few sections of the  Indian reservations being thrown open  for settlement. John expects "to grow  pumpkins and ice cream with an  assortment of other fruits.  John L. Maclachlan, accountant at  the Snowshoe mine, left Wednesday  morning on a two-mouths''trip to the  scenes of his youth in Scotland, sailing  from New York on the Lucatania.  He may return on a cupid liner.  Mrs. Bell, Misses Peggie, Kate and  Anna Bel), Miss E. Grant, C. D.  Hunter, C. M Campbell, .Theo. Hunter and W. Hunter went to Christena  lake on Saturday to enjoy the, zephyrs  ofthe Boundary's summer resort for a  few days.  Dr. McLean has definitely decided  to remove to , Greenwood about Aug  1 oth, where he will be assisted by  another medical practitioner. He has  sold his pi act ice in Phoenix and his  successor is expected to arrive in the  city next week.  . Wm. Hunter, M.I..A., of Silverton,  was in the city on Thursday. Mr.  Hunter states, his new store in New  Westminster is nearing completion and  should be ready for occupancy in the  course of a month. It is a four storey  structure on the main business street  of the Royal City.  Fred Weir went to Spokane on  Monday, returning Wednesday with  his bride (nee Miss Belle Chisholm,  who had just returned from a trip to  her home in Nova Scotia). They were  entertained by the youth of the town  in the usual way Wednesday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Weir have taken up  residence on Brooklyn avenue.  Greenwood and Phoenix school baseball teams had another conflict for supremacy on the diamond last Tuesday,  the locals winning a joyous victory.  The visitors brought three or four  southpaw pitchers who in turn went  into the box and' gave a demonstration  of their, specialties . in corkscrew  benders, but the Phoenix youths got  on to them easily and chased each  other around the bases like lerriors in  a rabbit-run.    The score was 17 to   3  ORDER YOUR SATURDAY GRGCERIp  AT  MORRIN, THOMPSON &CQ'S  > .- SOME NEW THINGS TODAY:  RIPE APRICOTS, ,, :  RIPE PEACHES,  RIPE PLUMS,  CANTELOUPES,  WATERMELONS.  STRING BEANS,  NEW POTATOES  RIPE TOMATOES  Place your STRAWBERRY PRESERVING ORDER now, or you may be disappointed.  MORRIN, THOMPSON & GO'S.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rundberg  went to Spokane on Monday, where  Mr. Rundberg will register in connection with the reservations being thrown  open  William Fowler, one of the pioneer  prnspectors of the Boundary, now re!  siding in Scotland, was calling on old  friends in Phoenix on Thursday. Mr.  Fowler did the original development  work on the Providence mine, selling it  to the Providence Mining company  for $50,000. He has been on a trip  to the Seattle fair.  Mr. and Mrs. Silas Smith entertained a large party very enjoyably at  their home on Thursday evening, in  honor of the local hive L.O.T.M.  Their cosy home was nicely arranged  for progressive cards and Mrs. Smith  was assisted in entertaining by Mrs.  Goss of Rossland. Progressive whist afforded much pleasant rivaly for the  prizes, the winners being Mr. George  Ellis and Mrs. E. P. Shea, while Mr.  T. Rowe and Miss Heidman captured  the consolation prizes. The evening  concluded with the serving of dainty  refreshments.  MINERS'   UNION   HALL  SATURDAY, JULY 24  I LIFE MOTION PICTURES OE  ! THE WORLD'S CHAMPION  j   CONTEST, BETWEEN   :  i TontiT dukhs  AND ���  JACK JOH  Round by Round    Blow by Blow  Every Detail of the Great Battle  Admission, 50c.  Reserved Seals, 75c.  AT   ONCE  A   RELIABLE   LOCAL .SALESMAN  WANTED TO REPRESENT  Canada's Oldest and Greatest  Nurseries,  in .Phoenix and adjoining country.  We ha\e' been whipping stock' for  thirty years to British Columbia, ami a��  our trees are grown on limestone noil  the'* are acknowledged by experienced  fruit, growers lo be longer, lived and  hardier than Coaet grown stock.  A permanent situation to right man  with territory reserved.  PayWstkty. Fret Outfit. Writs for particulars  Wtoxk A  WKLUXOTON,  FONTIIII.I. - NUKHKHlKH ,  Licensed by B C Government  TORONTO        ���       -       - ONT.  There is no better or greater   index  finger to the business  interests  of an  up-to-date  town  than   the   advertise  ments   of its   merchan's   in  the local  weekly publication.  Subscribe for the   Pioneer  and. get  the latest Boundary news.  . V   ,. ��� ��� .    -J  we have only a lew more days in widen lo clear out ihe balance of our  big STOCK.       . . .      another big CUT has been made in Prices  A CHANCE TO GET THE BIGGEST VALUE FOR  YOUR   MONEY  EVER   OFFERED   IN PHOENIX  / x % "'���-���.-'.'-'.'.''. ���" ' .  f ������ .���'.'''-...'"' ' .'���"���.,': ...  Goods Must be Cleared Regardless of Cost  k���,. %        .,*? * -, -*fc* '*���**  NOTE SOME OF THE BARGAINS:  CARPET SQUARES, $12.50 for $10: $8 for 36: $22.50 for $15: $18.00 for $15.00  LADIES'   WHITE  WEAR  AT   VERT   LOW PRICES  ALL LINES   DRESS GOODS AT BIG REDUCTIONS  House Furnishings  All Linen Towels from - 25c pr.  Table I/inen - - 35c  Cretonnes      -        - - 10c  Table Oil Cloth     - - 25c  Carpet Squares      - - $4 each  Chenille Curtains - #4 pr.  Tapestry       -'       - - $3 pr.  Men's and Boys"  ClotHing  Regular   Sale Price  Men's Tweed Suits - $15    $10  Boys' Suits, from    - $2.50  Overalls and Jumpers 90 cents  Boots and  Shoes  FINE BOOTS AND SHOES FOR LADIES',   GENT'S  AND CHILDREN AT GREATLY REDUCED  PRICES  JLeckie's Mining  Boots  Xeckie's Mining  Boots      -  Ames-Holden   -  McCready  Keei'lar  Price  Sale  Prtce  - $7&$7;50    $6  $4.50 $3.50  4.50 3.50  4.50     3.00  WE CANNOT GIVE PRICES ON EVERY ARTICLE.  DOMINION   AVENUE, LOWER  TOWN,  PHOENIX  ;,*<., >���;������,'> r   \ v 7y^.~"  r'        ' ���' >"' ':  fc;. M {>1li   '<��� i   * a.- . ii     , <- t ' _��� '  rjrWri.^w'iiw��>"W^''^'*M___'__yii|'*1''''*1''1 ���"    ' *"^"^fcg,l'i'i,". I,?.'  NOTE SOME OF THE BARGAINS,  TrunRs and  Suit  Cases  Trunks -  Trunks -  Trunks -  Suit Cases  Suit Cases  COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELVES.  MKS*

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