BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jul 21, 1906

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xphoenix-1.0185714.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xphoenix-1.0185714.json
JSON-LD: xphoenix-1.0185714-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xphoenix-1.0185714-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xphoenix-1.0185714-rdf.json
Turtle: xphoenix-1.0185714-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xphoenix-1.0185714-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xphoenix-1.0185714-source.json
Full Text
xphoenix-1.0185714-fulltext.txt
Citation
xphoenix-1.0185714.ris

Full Text

 :.{'��� P.  Boundary Mines Pio  iuced $17,500,000 in  value within six years.  .*'*  Phoenix is the Centre  ; and ��� Leading Mining  Gamp  of Boundary,  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING JOURNAL.  Devoted to the Interests of the Boundary Mining District  Srvkntm Ykak.  PHOENIX,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY. J-ULY 21,  1906.  N��.    35-  m.  SUMHER  SALE  msmsm  I  We must dispose of :i  within ilie next nvn   weeks,  prices regardless of cost.     It  ynu if 1011 will \ isit our store  I liius of summer goods  To do this we will cut  will lie money saved for  during   that   lime.     Don'l  wait until  sold ( ui  the last, as a  conic now.  41v.1l main  of die  lines  wil  be  S  w  Eh  . . Bargains . .  White Shirt Waists  Shirt Waist Suits  Ladies' Light Weight Skirts  Ladies' Wash Collars  Straw Hats  Children's Dresses  Children's Pinafores  Children's Straw Hats  Boys'  Boys'  Mens*  Mens'  Wash Stilts  Blouses  Summer Vests  Tan Shoes  Mens' Summer Suits  a  CQ  W  CQ  o  It1  U  Our Summer Goods  Must Go.  HE SAW MANY  LARGE MINES  J. Kojima,  M. E., Here From  Japan.  __    THE     BIG     iSTOJFfm^   Employs  Over    6,000  Himself.  Men  Hardware Dcpt.  Our stock of  Table a n d  Pocket Cutlery  is now larger  than ever.  We give especially good  vaiuc in all  lines of  Plated  CARPENTERS' TOOLS.  Our line of Disston   Handsaws  and   Bailey  lanes is very complete      We   have   now   in  1  stock ex Ira handles for Bailey   Planes.  BAR GOODS.  Cut Glass Champagnor*. . .  . .   $8.00  "        "     Liqueurs   .. ���   4-5��  "   Bottom Whiskies   ....  ���������    '-75  it        11              (.  "      Ales   ��� ��� ���    2-5��  Boers   . .     2.00  It                     t.                       14  ....   2.50  "        "      Crystal Beers   . .  . . .   4.00  "        '���          ���'          "...  ��� ��� ���   5-����  Plain Whiskies   . .     1.00  11            *(  ...   1-25  "    Stem  Sherries   . .   2.00  "        ''     Liqueurs   ��� ���     '-5��  '���    Crystal Cocktails. . . .  . ���   ,l.oo  "    Straight  Beers.   ... 1.50  "    Bell Shaped Beers   . .  ... 1.5c  "    Stem Beers      . . .   2.00  "    Pony Beers.   ...   1.25  "    Whiskies   ...     -7S  Cut Bitter Bottles   ...   '-5��  Plain   "          "        ...     -5��  per  do/..  JJWmt (Battpajft fe JEa  Last Wendesday a man who is one  of the most important mining engineers in Japan was a visitor in Phoenix and spent some time inspecting  the mines of the Granby Consolidated,  in company with Supt. Smith. J.  Kojima, M. R., is in charge of Ashio  copper mine in the land of the Mikado, a mine that has been worked for  some 300 years. When the Pioneer  man found Mr. Kojima at his room in  al the Hotel Brooklyn that evening,  he was as polite and courteous as his  people are universally credited with  being, especially the educated class.  Mr. Kojima landed in San Francisco  in February to spend six months in  visiting the metallurgical works of note  on the American Continent, and from  his own story, he has seen more of  them than falls to the lot of most  men.  First he went to Arizona and saw  the Copper Queen and other mines, at  Bisbee and Globe; then to Mexico at  Cananeajthen to the Mountain Copper  Co. in California; then to the gold  fields of Colorado; then to Butte and  the gigantic Washoe smelter near  there; then to the Mesaba iron mines  in Minnesota, and to the famous, lake  copper mines in Michigan, including  the Calumet and Hecla, Osceola,  Tamarack, etc.; then to see the hydro-  electrical works at Niagara Falls; then  to Boston and New York and lo the  refining works of the Nichols Copper  Co. at Paterson, N. J.; then to the  Baldwin Locomotive Works at Philadelphia, and to the Carnegie Steel  Works at Pittsburg. Coming west  again, Mr. Kojima saw the Homestake  mine at Lead, Sjuth Dakota; the great  properties at Bingham, and other Utah  mines and smelters, and the.old >ork-  idgs of the Consolidated Virginia and  other mines at Virginia City, Nevada,  not having time to see Goldneld.  Tonopah or Manhattan. After taking  in a few other mines and smelters, he  finally came to the Boundary to inspect the Granby smelter and mines,  expecting to sail for the country of the  cherry blossom on July 25th on the.  steamer .Minnesota from Seattle.  Asked regarding the mines and  works of which he is manager, Mr.  Kojima gave some interesting details  of the enterprise. The mines are located 1 15 miles from Tokio, in the  mountains, with which there are rail  connections. Mis company has about  50 miles of underground workings,  and they have attained a depth of  2,000 feet or 500 feet below water  drainage. At the mines are employed  about 3,200 men, with the same number at iheconcentrating works and smel  ter, making over 6,000 men on the  payroll of the concern. The wages  are the equivalent of about 30 cents  per day in our money, the cost of living being extremely low. The properties are operated by the Furukawa  Copper Co., of Tokio, of which Ichibei  Furukawa is the head.  The ore from the Ashio mine averages about 14 per cent copper, the  concentrating ore running five to one.  At the smeltei there are seven furnaces  of 200 tons capacity each daily, but  only four of them are in use. The  company has also built refining works  to handle the output.  For power waterfalls are used to a  3 large extent in Japan for industrial  purposes, the steep mountain sides  offering great opportunities for hydro-  electrical development, which are  taken advantage of. Haulage in ihe  mines is by electric power, and  American mining and smelting ma-  chiners is used almost entirely by the  operators.  Mr. Kojima was surprised at the  magnitude and economy of operations  at the plant of the Granby Co., and expressed much gratification at what he:  witnessed here and at Grand Forks.  He is a graduate of the University ol  Japan at Tokio, and the Asho properties are the largest copper mines in  Japan.        _   The Grand Forks districl licensing  commissioners met Monday, and grant  ed licenses to F. Ilartinger for Bannock and Chris Matti for Niagara. The  application for George B. Todd for  Upper Franklin was refused, and the  case will be appealed to the county  court.  It is understood that a short time  ago orders had been received by Great  Noithern contractors to proceed with  the construction of the line up the  North Fork of Kettle river as far as  the Pathfinder mine. A few days ago,  however, the orders were countermanded for the time being, it being almost  impossible to secure laborers for the  railway construction that is now in  hand.  DUNCAN ROSS BACK PROM OTTAWA.  Says Greenwood-Phoenix  Mall Service is Up  to Railway Commission.  Duncan Ross, M. P., owner of the  Boundary Creek Times, has returned  to Greenwood from his arduous duties  in the cause of saving the country at  Ottawa, reaching his home town Wednesday evening with his wife and  daughter.  When seen by the editor of the  Pioneer, Mr. Ross did not attempt to  MAPLE LEAF  AT $125,000  John Dern,   of   Salt  the Deal.  Lake  in  Property  Has   a   Fine  Showing.  Ore  DUNCAN   ROSS,    M.   P.  defend the present incomprehensibly,  inexplicably slow mail service between  Greenwood and Phoenix, in the leasi.  He evidently agrees with the residents  and business men of both places that  a reform should take place in this respect, even though it is put in force  by a Liberal government. So far, however, as far as can be learned, nothing  has been accomplished, and if Mr.  Ross wishes to mail a letter from his  office to that of the Pioneer, it still requires two days for transmission, although but five miles apart and connected by railway.  Mr. Ross states that the cost of  mail service by stage is prohibitive, but  that it should not be oy rail, and that  the matter is now up to the railway  commission to require the C. P. R.  to make the connections necessary.  Installed Qreenwnod Odd Fellows.  Walter S. Cook, acting district deputy grand master, went to Greenwood  Tuesday, accompanied by Tom John  son, Alex Milkie and Charles y.c-  Cague, to install the officers of Boundary Valley Lodge No. 38, I. O. O. F.  He was assisted by past grands W. B.  Fleming, G. B. Taylor and T, M. Gully, the following being the list of officers installed:  N. G., D.  McGlashan.  H, H.   Huff,  H. Mortimer.  S. E. Belt.  G.  B. Taylor.  Treas., George R. Naden.  W.,  W.  H.  Mclntominey.  C, C. A.  Phillips.  I. G. Charles McDowell.  Anderson.  G., W.  Elson.  G.. J-   D.  Davidson.  G., I).  McD.  Hunter.  G., H.  Bunting.  A. Jordan.  W.  Hazzard.  IMMENSE  J.   P.   G.,  V. G. Ed.  Rec. Sec,  Fin.   Sec,  Last week W. C. Thomas, superintendent ofthe Dominion Copper Co.'s  Boundary Falls smelter, visited Franklin camp, in company with George A.  McLeod and made an examination of  the Maple Leaf group. He was so  well pleased with the property that he  at once took an option 011 it for $i2<;,-  000 on behalf of John Dern, a wealthy  mining operator of Salt Lake City,  Utah.  Mr. Dern "arrived in the Boundary  this week, and went up to the Maple  Leaf, returning to Grand Forks last  night, and thence to Greenwood. It  is known that Mr. Dern expressed himself as greatly pleased with the Maple  Leaf, and there seems little doubt but  that he will take the bond and proceed  at once with development under its  terms, which call for $5,000 in cash,  the balance extending over 18 months.  John Dern is the president of the  Consol'duted Mercur Gold Mines and  Milling Co., of Salt Lake City, a company which has one of the largest mills  in the world at Mercur, Utah, and has  paid more than a million in dividends.  He is prominent in mining circles, and  if he takes hold in the Boundary, as  seems probable, it should mean still  more American capital for the mines  of the Boundary.  Less ihan two months ago the Maple  Leaf group was bonded from Fee  Brothers of, Grand Forks, and H. W.  Young, of Vancouver, for $60,000, by  George A. McLeod and H. W. Warrington, of Grand Forks, an initial payment of $3,000 having already been  made. One cut, 65 feet across the  ledge, gives an average of S per cent  copper and $2.50 in gold. Average  samples taken last week across several  feet of the ledge yielded 22.7 per cent  copper and 11 oz. silver. It is one or  the big things of Franklin camp.  liminaries to the amalgamation having  been practidally completed, it is expected that the new concern will  shortly begin operations on their properties in this camp, adjoining the  Granby Consolidated mines on the  south.  The Wolfard group of four claims,  on Fourth of July creek, Wellington  camp, owned by Capt. Rogers, Lake  I). Wolfard and brother of Spokane,  has been bonded to eastern capitalists.  Recently Mr. Wolfard had the group  examined by a mining expert and die [ Providence and Skylark  deal was tbe result, About a thousand  SEVERAL MAY  PAY DIVIDENDS  Granby and B. C. Copper On  the List.  also  Boundary Mining Notes  feet of diamond drilling was done last-  year on the group, whir h has a tunnel  of ovvr 1 20 feet and two small shafts,  with a good showing of copper ore,  carying a good percentage ol iron.  At a meeting of the Meadow Laik  Mining and Development Syndicate,  held here this week, the following  officers were chosen: Chairman, G.  W. Rumberger; secretary-treasurer, M.  M. Stevens; managing committee, W.  J. Porter, G. W. Rumberger, J. L.  Martin, R. D. Morkill and J. J. Caul-  lield. Besides the above the syndicate  includes J. A. Morrin, C. H. Reeves,  Wm Delahay, Dr. J E. Spankie, A.  S. Hood, W. G. McMynn and \V. D.  Lawson. Development will be started  next week on the properly of the syndicate,   which    adjoins   the   Skylark.  Announcement is made by the  Anaconda News that the B. C. Copper  Co. has secured an 18 months' working  bond on the Lone Star and Washing  ton group of copper claims in White's  camp, just across the international  boundary line. The group is owned  by the Reservation Mining & Milling  Co., of Spokane, who did considerable  development from 1897 t0 '9��', when  work was discontinued The property  has a small development plant, and is located about four miles from the Great  Northern railway. Henry Johnson  will be the foreman in charge of the  work to be undertaken there shortly.  Talked Of.  0.  G  ,  E  R.  S.  N.  L.  S.  N.  R.  S.  V.  L.  S.  V.  R.  s.  s,  L.  s.  s.,  Is the Postal Service in  this Section.  Here is another sample of the  splendid (?) postal service afforded in the Boundary, which can  be substantiated by affidavits if  necessary.  Last Saturday an hour before  the mail closed, a copy of the  Pioneer was mailed to one of the  regular subscribers in Boundary  Falls, as usual. That copy was  not received till Thursday of this  week���just live days later. Where  it was in the meantime, perhaps  Inspector Greenfield can find out.  The distance between the two  places is eight or nine miles by  wagon road, or about 23 miles  by rail, with passenger trains running every week day  Another fact. A man left  Boundary Falls on Saturday's  train, went to Grand Forks, 28  miles, staid over night, went to  Franklin camp with horses and  back next day, 100 miles, and  thence back to Boundary Falls,  where he arrived before the Pioneer that was mailed the same  day he started. In other words,  the Pioneer had to travel but  23 miles, while he travelled over  1 50 miles (100 miles with horses)  and beat the Pioneer to Boundary Falls.  It may also be mentioned, incidentally, that ordinarily subscribers to the I'ioneer 111 Boundary Falls do not receive their  papers till Tuesday, three days  after publication���which means  that they travel at the rate of  about eight miles daily between  the two places.  Inspector Greenfield should  be proud of this record, to say  nothing of Postmaster-General  Rodolphe l.emieux.  But one diamond drill is now being  operated at the Granby mines.  The work of installing the electric  drive compressor at the Emma mine  is actively under way.  No. 2 shaft on the Moreen, Dead-  wood camp, is now down about 50  feet. At the 100 level crosscutting  will be commenced.  Two diamond drills are now being  continuously operated at the McKinley  mine, Franklin camp, by the Spokane  Diamond Drill Contracting Co.  Work has been started on the Dominion Copper Co.'s large compressor  building, near the ball grounds on the  Idaho claim, the frame being up.  Drifting at the 170 foot level of the  Prince Henry has been started, the ore  being better at the lower levels than  near the surface. Shipments are expected to be started in the near future.  Foundations for the three mammoth  blast furnaces at the B. C. Copper  smelier have been completed, and the  first of the furnaces is expected to  arrive shortly.  One shift has been laid off at the  Pathfinder mine, which is being developed by ihe Granby Consolidated under bond. Report has it that some  important ore bodies have been developed in this property  The Canada fraction claim in  Central camp has been sold to F.  Edward Brown by li. O. Lewis for  $3,000. in six, twelve, and eighteen  months. At least 100 feet ot work  must be done in the first six  months  Jacob Langeloth, president, and J.P.  Graves, manager, ofthe Granby Con  solidated, are credited in Spokane with  being about to close a deal for the  Hercules mine in the Coeur d'Alenes  of Idaho, on a basis of $6,000,000.  The rich ledge recently encountered  in the workings of the Strathmoie  mine is now about a fool in width,  some of the ore running around $200  per ton in gold and silver. A car  will probably be shipped by the end of  the month.  Charles Biesel, the new manager of  ihe Snowshoe, is expected to arrive in  camp today to stay, the mine to be  opened up next Monday. W. S. Mary  & Co., Ltd., who will have charge of  the Snowshoe boarding house, ha\e  had men at work there this week, pulling the boarding and bunk houses in  order,  A meeting of the shareholders of  the    Phoenix    Amalgamated    Copper  e����o��t����toa������������t��*��*����t��  Mines, Ltd.,  inst., for the  rectors  and  was called  for   the   17th  purpose   of   electing   di-  pre-  officers.    All  other  Religious Census of Phoealx.  Revs. Lundie of the Presbyterian  church and Miller of the Methodist  church, have completed, as far as it is  possible to do so, their work of procuring the names, location and religious denominations of the several families in Phoenix. The total number  of families was found to be 168, and  the number of children 206. No account was taken tither of married people without families nor bachelors and  spinsters. There was some difficulty  in religious classification on account of  so many mixed marriages, but in every  case credit was given to the church  they most frequently attended, and  the people were urged to remain faithful to the same, both in personal sympathy and financial aid. The following table shows the different denominations :  FAMILIES.      CHILDREN.  Presbyterian . . .  Methodist   Roman Catholic... 33  Lutheran      21  English Church... 20  Baptist  5  Congregational ... 2  Adventists  3  47-  35 ���  62  3S  34  25  29  6  3  9  Unless all signs lail, within the next  few months there will be several mining  concerns in the Boundary that will be  in the dividend paying column--in  eluding some that have not oeen there  before.  As noted last week by the Pioneer,  ihere is talk in Boston of a dividend  by the Granby Consolidated 111 September. In all probability this will be  the same as the last dividend, namely,  3 per cent., or a total of $405,0 :o,  making considerably over $1,000,000  paid by this company. This week a  report comes from the east, also from  Boston, that the British Columbia  Copper is considering the paying of  dividends, at the rate of ten cents per  month. Should this be carried out,  the dividend would be between $30,-  000 and $40,000 monthly.  Then the Providence mine, which  has been energetically worked for  more than a year with 30 or 40 men,  and is known to be in splendid shape,  out of debt, and with perhaps $15,000  in the treasury, should be able ere long  to pay dividends once more, having  already paid about $22,000 back to  shareholders. The Skylark, also, is  rapidly approaching the point where  profits can be realized by the shareholders, being in the pink of condition, and having paid about $24,000  on the $30,000 bond, and looking better today than ever. Besides these  there are several smaller mines that are  getting to the profit-sharing stage, as is  well known.  While nothing official is given out  as yet regarding these several properties, it is known that the matter of  dividends is being seriously considered.  Total    16S 206  . F.oulds Bros...of.Greenwood, again  took first money in a hand drilling  contest at Rossland this week.  It now costs $5 to ride a bicycle on  the sidewalk of Grand Forks, according to a by-law passed there this week  by the city fathers.  Grand Forks musicians are having  a blowout occasionally these days.  The new set of instruments for the city  band arrived this week, costing   $650.  At a meeting held thii week  Greenwood Miners Union and the  business men of that place practically  decided to have a one day's celebration on Monday, September 3d, Labor  day.    Latest Prices in Metals.  lskw Yobk���Copoer, electrolytic,  37'...(��;*18.75-, lake. $1S.75W $19.U0  Bar Silver,   65UI  LftH'l. *5.75 '<> *5 SO  $18.-  *.***S**&****S***&S^.*1^JH*S^  BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.  NAMK OK COM I'AXV.  i  CAPITAL.  Cariboo-MeKiimey���Kold i $ 1,250,0,^  Urauby Consolidated���cupper i    15,0.  Providence��� s Ivcr   \r>oo  2C".(��.  DIVIDENDS  Issued     ; l'i  I'.; id  1900  I,?50.000  io5<V��"  $���       * I CO $310 OOti  $~ ;   Tolal    :  to Dale  JMS.S37  *��,��4  Latest  Date  Aill'L  I'er  Share  Feb.  May  101,1.  I  19.-6 j  ;>>m t  t*********************^*.**^*. j****-^******;******;********  t BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  jvt.\  The following tabic gives the  ore  shipments  of   Boundary   mine-*    tor   igoo.  190:1, for 1903, tor 11)04, for 1905, and lon-i, as reported  to the Phoenix Pioneer ���  Mink. Camp.  Granby Mines Phoenix  Snowshoe Phoenix  II   C. ('opucr Co.  Mother I,ode ....Deiulwood  Hotline Hclle- Dead wood  Dominion Copper Co.  Brook 1> 11-Sie in wndr.. Phoenix  Ku tv hide Phoenix  Sunset Deadwood  Mountain Ko��*e Summit  Athenian Jackpot^We'iliiKlti.  Morrison  Deadwood  B, C. Mine summit  K. Bell summit  Kmma summit  Oro Denoro  Senator  Urey Kotfle  No.  Reliance   Sulphur King  Winnipeg..  Golden Crown  King Solomon..  Uig Copper....  No. 7 Mine.  City of Paiis  $ Jewel  Cnriiti...  Sally  K ambler  ^ liuteher Hoy...  A Providence..  7 Hlkhorn.  V Strathmoi  4 Preston.  1900  64.5*3  J97  1901  231.76:  1.731  1902  jo.Soo  1903  393.7"  1904  549.703  150s  nj.i .-s>9  lyoft  5*340      99.034     I4li3">     t3-V��~9     ^���l'-^'1     1/4.S^7      ,"f' ���/  y 1 THB FHOENTX PIONEER  > f  I  !/  ii  -r  t 41  IK-  I fl'  i fur',  Hi if  f  ��� ($$���  Mm  V        V.'  if? f|  Iff  FRANKLIN   T0WN5ITE   COMPANY,  ��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������'������������^  LTD. ^^=:  LOTS NOW ON THE   MARKET  PRICES RANGE FROM $65.00 TO $135.00  TERMS : One-third down, balance in g,$MH'g  |      This town is beautifully situated, 42 miles from Grand Porks, on  the banks of the North Fork of Kettle River, and is surrounded on all sides by the largest and richest f  ��� Copper showings in British Columbia; namely, The McKinley, Gloucester, Banner, Jumbo, Maple Leaf, M. S., Victoria and many others.  I      The townsite streets are cleared.   The Government Wagonroad has just reached the town.   The Kettle Valley road is now rushing construction to this camp,  ��� Great Northern surveyors are in the field and it is definitely announced that sixteen miles of the road will be built this summer.  The  t  A large hotel and store buildings are now in course of erection.   A water works  system is being installed.    From one to two through stages leave Grand Forks daily.  FOR FULL INFORMATION, ADDRESS  A.ERSKINE SfUTH & CO., Grand Forks, B.C. |  ��������������� ^<*> 0&<tn&4H  There is a wealth of comfort in  a cup of  Tea.  There is one individual who has  been quite popular for several weeks  past, anri he is the ice man. And,  like most persons, when the opportunity presents itself, he is making the  most of his harvest time.  WHAT EDITORS' SAY j  The Phoenix Pioneer  And Boundary Mining Journal.  IUOID OH HATOKDAYfl ��V THB  PIONEER PUBLISHING 00.  AT FHOKKIX, B. C  vtf. B. WILLCOX. Manaqc*.  ��� ,    . I Business office No. 14.  Telephone* | Man,Ker>, residence, No. 15.  ICBSCKIPTIONS IK  ADVl��C��,  Per Year *��-����  Six Months  '�����  IfTOu are not aaubscr ber to this paper, this  is an Invitation to you to become one.  Advertising- rates turnisheo. on application.  Legal notices 10 and 5 cents per line,  four weekly insertions constitute one month's  t Irsrt tint  ,906       JULY.  1906  Sun. Hon. Tuet. Wed.   Thu. Fr..  Stt.  1       *    3      4      5      6  7  8      9  10    11     12    13  14  15    16 17    r8    19    20  21  22    23 24    25    26    27  28  29    30 31    .  Just thirteen years ago James Cro-  nin, with Father Coccolo and an Indian  named Peter, staked the St. Eugene  property on Moyie lake, and Ihe work  of transforming this prospect into the  second greatest lead-silver mine on the  American continent was begun. Without railways, towns and wagon roads,  supplies were packed 30 miles fiom  Ft. Steele, and development cf this remarkable mine undertaken. After  thirteen years continuous management  Mr. Cronin has retired, and his resignation was reluctantly accepted.  British Columbia needs more men  of the Cronin stamp. It is already  greatly blessed in this way, but there  is always' room for more of them. It  is a good thing for the employees, a  good thing for the companies, and a  good thing for the mining industry  generally that we have such men.  May their tribe increase.  Retirement  of   a Popular   Man.  Half Year's Progress in Boundary.  In last week's issue of the Pioneer  the readers of this paper doubtless  noticed the splendid record of the  production of the district for the first  half of 1906. Making records.is, of  course, nothing new in this section,  but the advance made here over the  same period of last year is certainly most  marked. During the first six months  of 1906 the output of ore produced  by Boundary mines was over 633,000  tons, valued at more than $3,000,000.  During the first six months of 1905  the output for the same mines was  1458,193 tons, which shows an increase  Here and there can be found an inactive spot in the Kootenays or Yale,  but the mining industry is in so much  better condition than ever before, that  the temporarily quiet camps only tend  to throw the busy places into greater  prominence.  It makes very little difference whether you spell it Duma, or Douma, the  individuals who compose tkat so-called  governing body in Russia have their  hands full in endeavoring to wrest  something from the autocrats of that  country without plunging the land into  internecine warfare. The latest advices are that the latter practically  prevails in that unfortunate country.  The wise ones at Ottawa have folded up their tents and presumably gone  home, after quite a session in the Parliament buildings. The piece of legislation that is probably most interesting  to the people of British Columbia is  that called the Lord's Day Observance  Act. This act had so many alterations and changes, in trying to meet  the conflicting wishes of the east and  west to some extent, that its author  would hardly know it, and probably is  not satisfied with it. It is intended  to come into force in March, 1907,  but before that another session of Parliament is due, and what will become  of the bill then no one can tell.  Have you seen the newest in print  ed stationery, linenette? It is the  best yet. Stock just received by the  Pioneer job department.  Modest Claim* Often  Carry the  Moll  Coa-  victlon.  When Maxim, the famous gun inventor, placed his gun before a com  mittee of judges, he stated its carrying  power to be much below what he feit  sure the gun would accomplish.    The  result of the trial therefore was a great  surprise, instead of disappointment.   It  is the same with the   manufacturers of  Chamberlain's Colic,  Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.    They do not pub  licly boast of all this remedy will ac  complish, but prefer to let the users  make the statements.    What they do  claim is, that it will positively cure diar  rhoea, dysentery, pains in the stomach  and bowels, and has never been known  to fail.    For sale by all druggists.  Announcement has   been   made of  the retirement of James Cronin, man- j of nearIy fifty per Cent over one year  ago.    Boundary mines are producing  ager of the Consolidated Mining and  Smelting Co. of Canada, Ltd., including the St. Eugene, Center Star and  War Eagle mines, and in many ways  the retirement of Mr. Cronin is more  notable than usual..  "Jim" Cronin was undoubtedly one  of the most popular mine managers in  British Columbia, and if report be  true, justly so. He had been a prospector himself, knew the hardships of  that life, as well as that of the everyday miner, and in his dealings with  the many mtn he has employed in the  last thirteen years, has undoubtedly  found that knowledge of the greatest  use to him. Fair and just in his dealings, whether with capitalists or muckers, he certainly earned  an   enviable  more than 100,000 tons of ore monthly, and they are doing this while some  of the blast furnaces in the three district smelters are cold, owing to enlargements and improvements.  Two or three months later, when  the enlargements are completed, there  is every reason to expect that the tonnage will be increased by from 25 to  50 per cent, according to the number  of furnaces that'it is possible to keep  in blast an average number of days  per month. In fact, it should be no  trouble, when the B. C. Copper, the  Granby and the Dominion Copper  have their enlargements completed in  October, to maintain an average output of 150,000 tons per month, which  B. C. MINING  Ovkkwokkko Liak���The man who  is pessimistic on the conditions in  Canada is simply a liar working overtime.���Cranbrook Herald.  Bi.iNU as a Bat ��� Justice in the  United States may be as blind as a bat,  but it would strengthen one's faith in  the lady's impartiality to read of one  deserving criminal possessing an abundance of this world's goods being  hanged by the neck until he is dead.���  Victoria Times.  Universal Ricmedv���If your business is suffering from that tired feeling  so common when your bank account  is suffering from the chills caused by  an overdraft, try a liberal dose of  printers' ink. The brand sold at this  office will make even a dead townsite  sit up in a few days and reach for the  oxtail soup. It is a great reviver.���  Greenwood Ledge.  Howls From Alberta.  Speaking of poor postal service, here  is the way the Alberta press refers to it:  HERE TIEUX.  Now, postmaster-general Lemieux,  If   you're  anxious   for   something  to  dieux,  Just hustle a fieux.  And get our mail thrieux,  And   our   prayers  will   be  given   for  yieux.  ���Vegreville, Alberta, Observer.  SIMPLY   ROTTEN.  Somebody should stick a pin into  the anatomy of the postmaster-general  and awaken him up to the fact that the  mail service in Southern Alberta is  simply unadullerably rotten.��� Leth-  bndge, Alberta, Herald.  All Can Testify���If the present  government has made the postoffice  department pay, they have done it at  the expense of the service, as every  village, town and city of the west will  testify.���The West, Regina, Alberta.  P. 0. Box 56.  Phoenix  Market. 'Phone 2.    <���  II. HALLfcTT  liAHKISTKK  reputation���one that few men come'by. I is at "the rate of a million and a half  One example of his wisdom may be tons per annurn from this djstnct  noted here. Upon the organization of  the present owning company, Mr.  Cronin, who had given his time almost  entirely to the great St. Eugene mine,  was made manager also of the company's Rossland mines. At these  mines the former managers had had  more or less trouble with the employees, growing out of the disastrous  labor strike of several years ago. Mr.  Cronin's first move was to declare  peace on a footing satisfactory to all  concerned, and it is safe to say that  the company did not lose anything oy  this diplomatic move, prompted by the  fairness of the man making it. Later  a so-called "grub strike" took place at  the St. Eugene mine, the kind of  trouble that is most annoying to managers of mines. And here Mr. Cronin's  tact and ability stood him in good  stead.  tons   per  alone.  The smelter output is the surest index of real progress in this section,  and from the records heretofore made,  and sure to be broken in the near future, it is certain that hereafter even  more attention will be attracted to this  section than in the past. This, too,  does not take into account several  large mining enterprises which are  reasonably sure to be the cause of adding very largely to the tonnage of this  section, but which as yet are in an embryonic state. Men of means are  keeping close tab on the Boundary,  'and it is apparent   that   they propose  The June payroll for the Crow's  Nest Pass Coal Co. was $150,000.  Rossland ore shipments last week  were 5,446 tons, giving a total for the  year to date, of 172,831 tons.  Last week the mines of Yale and  Kootenay shipped 29,484 tons of ore,  making 901,226 tons for this year.  Patrick Stewart has succeed James  Cronin as manager of the mines of the  Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.  of Canada, Ltd.  The Campbell group of claims situated on Salmon creek, about one mile  from Beaton, has been sold to the  Madison Alining Co., of Elwood, Ind.,  for $3,000.  During June the Trail smelter and  refinery received 6,047,936 pounds of  lead ore, having lead contents of 2,967,-  839 pounds���rather more than for the  month of May,  The eleventh anniversary of the  organization of the Rossland Miners'  Union was observed last Monday and  Tuesday with all sorts of sports, hundreds of visitors being present.  A. J. McMillan, managing director  of the Le Roi, has telegraphed from  London directing that the local management at once begin the task of  deepening the shaft from the 1300 to  the 1700 foot level.  At Whitewater in the Slocan, the  concentrator is running again after  several years' idleness. The Whitewater and Whitewater Deep, under  lease to S. S. Fowler and associates,  are supplying the ore, over 1,000 tons  having already been treated.  Active operations are being resumed  Old Chroale Sores.  As a dressing for old chronic sores,  there is nothing so good as Chamberlain's Salve. While it is not advisable  to heal old sores entirely, they should  be kept in a good condition, for which  this salve is especially valuable. For  sore nipples Chamberlain's Salve has  no superior.    For sale by J. B. Boyle.  Wake Up. Lemieux,  For more than a year the Boundary  press has been complaining of the  abominable mail service between  Greenwood and Phoenix. Although  these two prosperous cities are scarcely  five miles apart it requires two days  for mail matter to pass from one to  the other. The Phoenix Pioneer declares that Duncan Ross, member for  the district and resident at Greenwood,  has never made a request to the government in the matter, although repeatedly urged to do so. The Greenwood Ledge, a new comer, has speedily sized up the situation, and joins in  the chorus of complaint. When one  considers that the Boundary is such  a busy industrial center, it is almost incredible that so serious a grievance  should have received so little attention from those whose duty it is to  minister to the requirements of their  constituents.���Victoria Week.  Bowel Complaint In Children.  During the summer months children  are subject to disorders of the bowels  which should receive careful attention,  as soon as the first unnatural looseness  of the bowels appears. The best medicine in use for bowel complaint is  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, as it promptly controls  any unnatural looseness of the bowels.  Sold by all druggists.  to have a hand in the game of manu-! by the Reward Gold & Silver Mining  facturing copper here as soon as they! comPany. near   Ferguson.    They are  can get their forces at work. One Ln��W <?"jng for *fnders {��� drivi"g a  ...��� ., . .   ,       . 'tunnel for a  distance of 1,000  feet,  thing ,s certain, and that ,s they will | An American company, headed by D.  receive a welcome here. Let them} D. Forbes, a well known mining man,  ome; there is ample room. is now behind the enterprize.  Greatness.  Great  Cains Julius Caesar was a bald  headed man,  But that was not the thing that made  him great;  Napoleon was iittle, he was shorter by a  span  Than the lady he selected for his mate,  But it wasn't  merely being  short  that  made the Corsican  A conqueror of armies and the ruler of  a state.  Old Socrates was homely, but. it wasn't  homlinese  By which he filled his neighbors with  surprise; (.  If Solomon had only had  ten   wives, or   J  even leas.  The world might still admit  that he  was wise;  Jx>rd Byron was a charlatan, but ribaldry,  I ijuesa,  Did not enhance the  poetry  wherein  hie glory lies.  It isn't being bald or short or being plain  or tall  That  enables  men   to conquer or  to  lead;  The world is full of men who  might, as  Byron did, enthrall,  If frailty were a poet's only need;  Great men  may  have  their vices,  but  their virtues, after all,  Are the only tilings that make them  great indeed.  ���Ex.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Line of Fresh and Cured Meats.  Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.  All    Orders   Receive   Prompt   Attention.  Glide A Mr  SOI.KXI'OK,  NOTAKV   I1,  11.W.I, KIT,  i Hrdlijii!  ��Im  ] Mo.t-iiiK Hi NcnIS  (i.-iiit-rn,  (ireenwootf, |), c  Markets at Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midway,   Eholt and  all  the  other  principle Cities and Towns in B.C., Alberta and Yukon.  Headquarters: Headquarters for Boundary :  NELSON, B.C. GREENWOOD,  H.C.  * ���&����- Stage Line  Leave Phoenix  Leave Greenwood  9.30 a. 111.  1.30 p. m.  Standard Time  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  J. S. McCAGUE, Proprietor.  �����������>��� ���������<*��������� ������������������������ <  TUCK    COLLINS  SHAVING PARLORS        '  i and HATHKOOM.  1 ! lloltrl lliilinonil .  J Cor. First St Kiiohlllll Ave.   I IIOKNIX, li. (Jt  KingEdward Lodge^.36  A. F.and A. M.  K cui'lur communication k p. m     v  oml Tlutrsdny ofcucli month  Kmericctit mcelliiKS H��CHlki|.%'u,(lll|.  Hull, Mcllalc Hlock. , (  D. 1I..MOKKIU., K. li. MOl'CIIKK.M.i).  Seoetarv. w j'|  I. O. O. F.~~  SNOWSIIOK l.oi��;i> ni,..���  Meets every Momliiy ^veiling   at Miners' Mull.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  K.Silvcrtliorne N. (i.  Gko. R.MKAt), Rec.Sec'y.  Marcus Martin. Per. Hiu. Sec,  A.   HARRY   HOOK  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER.  Control and Umpire assaying a specialty. Sum.  pics received by mail or express aiuud  and returns made next day. torre.��po<ltwc  solicited,   Ore shippers agent  GREENWOOD.  B. C.  A.  D.  MORRISON  rEWELER & OPTICIAN  Local Time Inspect, t for S. F  &N  (.H'U  li CI  1 s Goods always in stock )  Grand Fo-ks.  B.C.  OREGON  Sho^tLine  and union Pacific  ONLY  LINE   EAST   VIA  Salt Lake and   Denver.  Two Trains  Daii.v.  Su-iinithip lii-ketB lo Kurtipouinl "ll ��i  fiM-fiirn remt:trie!).  LOW RATES  10    EASTERN   POINTS  AND RETURN  GO W THE  BEACH  For  your viiciition.  $20 Round  Trip  STOPOVERS AT POP TLA NH.  Wiite for book, rale.", etc.  H. U. MUNSON, G. P. &'1\ A-  S]iukalii', Wa  li.  Hospital Donations  Lirft of Donations received, since ,Ikh.  1st, 1005, to the Phoenix General Hospital :  C����li$io  K.Hoircll  Ca>h Jjs���.���  ,. j,   MacauU)  Ca��ri J5 f    A. ,,_ rten*  Book Case A, ).;. h. ci��rk  Bed I.lncn,4doc Hospital Ladi:��  Aul  (aslifco _       .      K T. Bank  Cnsli *io ; jM  McCreBth  C����nt2S Canadian Kami Drill Cu.  Spring Cot A. 11   Hood  Maple Syrup A Vnend  Gentleman's Dressinif Gown Mrs. ]   II. Hi.vie  Old Much Mrs  j. Crnw d'.'d  1 Hoi Rooks  Mr,  h. A. W. Hck1k-��  tn��n$JO       A Grand Forks Friend  Dominion Copper Co Full Set Uollei Tul.e��  Cord Wood F. Huckl<����  Average Prices ol Copper.  ���New York ���  Electrolytic. Lake.  Mouth.  January.  February  Mareli...  April  11104    UI05       11)04  ..12 410 15.05    12.55.'?  ..12.0(13 15.010 1:1.245  ..12.208  15.20H 12 250  12 022 14 018 13.120  Phoenix Livery Stable  D.   J*   McDonald,    Prop.  FvefvthllHF Npw carriages   and   other   rigs  ��� 1 i      ��������� !!! HORSES AND SADDLES. SEVERAL  '" HUNDRED CORDS OF DRY   WOOD  Delivered to any part of the city.  Entire Outfit New and Up-to-date.    A share of the public  patronage solicited.     'Phone 37.  DOMINION AVE., COR. BANNER ST., PHOENIX, B. C.  May 12.758 14.027 13 000  J"e 12.20!) 14.073 12.301)  J��'y 12 270 14,888 12 500  August 12.342 15.70    12 408  September.. 12.404 15 005 12.020  October ....12.004 10.38 13.117  Noveiuher ..14.283 10.080 14.455  Decern ber ..14.000 18.400 14,850  Year  !!W>  15 IL'.1-  I5.i:;<i  15 HI5  10.0111  1-l.SL'O  14.81-  15.1 PS  1 5.7:i  I5.07."*  10.44  10 S.r)  18.28  ,12.820 15.020 12.000    15.7  COLUMBIAN^ COLLEGE.  Fou titled 1802���Incorporated 1803.  NEW WESTMINSTER. 15.C.  Provides a Christian home for stini-  cntH of both Hexes at moderate ratee.  Has a preparatory class for junior atii'l-  entu, doinu; grade public school work.  Does hitfh sehool work, confers all bit-'1'  school privileges, and prepares for teachers' examinations. Teaches all branched  of a Practical Business Course anil pives  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education 111  its Collegiato Course and in the Ladh'f'  Course for M.E.L. and M.L.A. In University work, can take students through  the complete Arts Course, and the degree of B.A. can be obtained from Toronto University, which the college is in  Int. affiliation.  For fuller information and terms write  Rev. W. J. Sipperell, B.A..B.D .Principal jorliov. J. P. Bowell, Buroar.  ^^f^^^m&^^^^M'W^iJ^MT\  w THE PHOKNIX PIONEER  >  WINES  AND   LIQUORS  We buy in carl..ads direct from ihe Distiller :  Walker's Rye in barrels and half barrels  Canadian Club, Imperial and Baronial in cases.  Gooderham & Worts' in barrels.  " "        Special and ordinary in cases.  Brandies���Jules Coadin & Cie,   Charcnte,  France,   Octaves, half octaves and cases.  Scotch���Robertson, Sanderson & Co.,   Leiih,  Scotland  Octaves, half octaves and cases.  Imported and Domestic.Cigars and Cigarettes.  GREENWOOD. B. C.  (PHONE U.)  PALACE LIVERY STABLES  MUKUOCK MclNTVKi:, Prop.  25   Horses,   Full   Livery   Equipment,  Including Three New Buggies.  Aslhereis   ii"   Harness Shop in   cillier t'.recn-  wood o: i.  <ud Forks, have stocked up  \11lll   Harness   Parts.  ���Smeller Lake Ice  Delivered 10 Order   Prompt   Attention  to   orders  at any  hour of day or night.  THE COPPER HANDBOOK  A praeti'-al book of nearly ti t.lii)H':iii.| |< 1.'.!-. 11-eful to all and necessary to  must nwii iMiju-e I in my b.aticn nf 1   e Cil' ��� ���   I 1 It-try.  Iih fuel." will pass muster with tin; tr.iue.t .���n-ientisUs, antl its language is  ea-i|c iinilnrjio'jd by ��� lies every tluv 111  ii.  It if a dozen b ioks in onuj covcrii:u the'llis- >ry, Uses, Tcrininology, Geography, Ueolony, Cheini-try, Mineralogy,   Metalm^y,   Pinancci and   Siuliptitrn  of  l upper.  It^ives the plain (itcl.s in plain Kngli-Ji without fear or favor.  ItliHls and describes 3,840 eopper mines and companies, in all parts .of the  uoi Id, descriptions miming irun uvi li tea to 12 paged, atvonling to imporiance  of ihe propertv,  I'he UUPPKi:  ILVNDHOOK i.- conceded to be the  World's Standard Reference  Book  on Copier  The miner needs the bonk for Ihe f it-t-��� i' give" him about mines, mining and  jncta'  the lactH it gives--him   about  Mining   Invest-  Ireds.  of  .Swiuilling  Companies  ti-e  exposed  The investor nee,Is I be hook f��  in nts nnd Cupper .Statistic:: Hit  in 1.lain Kniilit-li.    I'rii-e is.T5 .in  Buckram, will, -.'It top; f7.50 111   lull   hbrarv   morocco.       Will  be ft-nt fullv prepaid, on ap|iiival, loanv addictis ordered, an I   may be returned  wiihin a weekot receipt, if mil found fully satisfactory.  HORACE J. STEVENS, 36 Post Office Block. Houjhton   Mich., U. S. A.  Moyie has a payroll of $1000 per  day.  Northern canncrs are complaining  of a lack of fishermen.  Arrowhead had a bad fire last week,  destroying several stores and hotels.  l'rospec's for a large crop of hay  throughout the province were never  better.  Rossland had a $30,000 fire last  Saturday, destroying the Windsor hotel  and other property.  New Westminster merchants have  formed themselves into a Merchants  Protective Association.  The Eastern Townships Bank has  opened its first branch in Alberta at  Taber, with Mr. Brine as manager.  Victoria trade is said to be increased  two million dollars annually by the  sale of Chinese and Japanese curios  September 25, 26 and 27 have been  finally decided upon as the dates for  the big forestry convention to be held  in Vancouver,  The limber revenue for the province  for the year ended June 30th is estimated to be very near $600,000, thus  surpassing all previous records.  A fruit grower, resident not a great  distance from Nelson, has this season  cleared $3,500 from a three and one-  fifth acres patch of strawberries.  David Hoover, deputy collector of  U. S. customs at Gateway, has been  arrested on the charge of conspiring  lo smuggle Chinese unlawfully into that  country.  U. S. naval constructor J.J. Woodward died on Saturday last on board  the C. P. R. train at Field. He was  on his way to Seattle to inspect the U.  S. boat Nebraska, on her trial trip.  The officers in charge of the Pacific  division of the C. P. R. declare that  during the 20 years since the line was  opened for passenger traffic, they have  not been required to record the death  of a single passenger by accident to a  train.  THE OBSERVATORY  T11INQB TalkKD ok at  HOSJB AND KLBKWIiKUK  1 gSSSISlKSSffiBISSflBBBffiS  Buckless   Brothers  s  I  # _  Prompt"  Attention  ��� -v.      '  %AS^��%^ 'f��.I! J! n'! v vv.":  S Express and Baggage Transferred to  and  (gj from all Trains.  Heavy Draying���Furniture Moving.  t <**4r4f4-#-4;*4f4f1f4f4[++��4t4f4f4Hr-4i4(4f+  I Church Services Tomorrow \  Methodist���Sunday School at 2:30  p. m. evening service 7:30 p. m.  Thursday evening, prayer meeting and  choir practice. A cordial invitation to  Rev.  J.   Wesley  The C. P. R. has been doing things  on water, as well as on land, during  recent months. The fine steamer,  Princess Victoria, has shown her heels  to everything that floats between Vancouver and Seattle. On the Atlantic  the new Empresses have been fracturing records between the old land and  the new, for the course they take. On  the Pacific the old reliable Empresses  are doing a tremendous business and  holding their own with the best of  them. And, to come nearer home,  the Kuskanook, recently launched at  Nelson for the Kootenay lake service,  is keeping up the reputation of the  company in a manner that makes the  officials as well as the patrons of the  company smile, This water business  is one place where James J. Mill lias  not been able to give the C. I'. R.  any pointers. If he attempts it he  will be running up against a pretty  good sized proposition, although his  big Pacific liners are one step in that  direction.  At last a change has taken place in  the ownership of the Kaslo Koote-  naian, the paper having been purchased by H. W. Power, and the Sandon  Mining Standard having been merged  with it. It will, moreover, he' Conservative, hereafter, something that will  not hurt it. In past years the Koote  naian was issued twice a week. Latterly, however, it has been a weak  brother in the field. Here's hoping  that it may reach its old standard and  that Kaslo may grow accordingly.  kyon Hot Springs s ?=  ���SANITaRIUVI, Arrow L .ke, U.G.  _ ���Thc most pet fectly nppoinl-d  II al h  and Pleasure Kenoi I in  the Wot,   will  a   ebui  ^plctesyntenl  of   llaths���Includ'iiv   Tu-ki-li  an I  Russian.    Open the year round.     The turativ:  propertied of 'ts waters aie uuciiuaicd  For Curing all Rheumatic.   Nervoti,   1.11.1  M u *���  cular Troubles.  Fot Healing all   Kidney.  I.iver  and   Sououh  lilmetils.  For KHminutiin: all MetalliePoisjn- Irom Hi  jy��tera  The  timidrur   ot   the -scenery   is   11111 ivjkllt-t-  * Mountains, snow peaks, forests, iakes.wsier'atb  . tonting. yachting, fishing  shooting.   ���. 'Ciirsi   11  l-nuis.     Its winter   cl'ioMe     ��   i" i-"'"1    01  B.Hd��..i ll.��*HY MclNTO.ill.  p-iv.irV'- -  Application lo Tr.insl.-r I. quor L'Csinse.  Latest Mining   Stock  Quotations  ASKKU  BID  oK  >��  1  B.C. Copper     <9 SO  SS50  Canadian Gold Fields   ....       7ii  6 !���>  Cariboo. Camp McK (ex-div.)..  3  iV.  Center Star ,   ,h  40  Crow's Nest 1'ass Coal   C. M. St S. Co. of Can    13s 00    130 00  Oennro Mines   9  i  Dominion Copper     3-"3  3..10  1-1 Whom-Hon ndary   30  3S  Fair view   i  j  a  (lianl    1  1  0 ran by Consolidated   ....$11 00.   t  10 -ji  16  Morning Glory    1  Mountain Lion   Path finder         9  *  Not tli Star, (H. K.)   4  Pavue    *H  3  4  j6  JO  *#  iX  1  rit Eugene   .... fi 05  1  or  Tom Thtiml   a  Waterloo (Aa.s  Paid)   i'A  1  W lute  Dear    iX  3  Notice, is I ' y  uiwii lb  t   l,:ll. A.j .,  ������   Wright, in! I 1.. ap:ilv in ilu- Hoard of 1  Lii-enae Conmii- imn r.-<  nf ihe   Corpor- L��i��v^_.__     fLe^r^r\     rio'ttrc  ..tint, oi tbe c.iy of ni.ieiiis. in. it* next j i hree   Uooa   Cigars  mi etilin, for ilu-Iran  f  1  of   ihe   license!  to s>e!l liquid-nt leltul   now beld   by me,  in recptctoi I be pu-ini-es known as   the  |-iimin:on lintel, Old Ironsides Avenue  lo WilliHin H. David-iMi.  (S^eed)  II Mtl.Y  A     WlilOIIT  1'tHeil at Phoenix, II. V- , this 2:i 1-Day of  .lime,  1W0  THE  STRATBCONA  NELSON. B.C.  B   TOMKINS, Manager.  The Leading Hotel ol*. Hfolenai  Special  Rates to Commercial Men.  Good Samolc Rooms.  Application lo Transler Liquor License.  Noliee ia lierehvgivenlli.it. I intend  to apply at the next, meetint,' of lie  Hoard o'License Coiriinissioners '���" ",c  C rportUion of the City of Phoenix, 15.  C, for the transfer to Hell liquor at r  tail, nt the promisee known 'is I be ( ot-  tauf H.)tcl. Dominion avenue, Phoenix,  15. C, now held bv me, lo J 0. L 'belle.  Dated at Phoenix, 15. C, Ibia l-r)lh day  of.I line, UKH>.  (Si.liril)  I'KltlY  Wll KIN   ON.  Witness: M. II. Kane.  A pencil mark here gjSF~  if a reminder that voiirsub-  ���eription to thin paper in  now pant due. and I be publisher will appreciate your  prompt attention.        "  ���?PF&kW��fflWfi&  fejiall  these  services  Miller, supply  St. Andrews' Presbyterian Church,  Preaching Service tomorrow at nam  and 7:30 p.m. Sunday school and Bible  class at io:og a. m. A cordial welcome  to all.    Rev.   Samuel   Lundie, Pastor.  Catholic���Church of Our Lady of  the Good Counsel.���Divine Service  every 2nd and 4th Sunday of each  month. Holy Mass, 10 a.m. Sunday-  School, 2:30 p.m. Vespers and Bene  diction, 7:30 p.m. Father J. A.  Bedard. O.M.I. Pastor.  Church of England���Services ist and  Ed Sundays rach month, 3:30 p. m.,  by Rev. Leech-Porter of Greenwood.  Don't Be Backward.  Do noi hesitate to ask for a free  sample of Chamberlain's stomach and  Liver Tablets. We are glad to give  them to anyone who is troubled with  biliousness, constipation, or any disorder of the stomach. Many have been  permanently cured by their use. For  sale by J. B. Boyle.  Cheap Rates East.  The Great Northern will sell excursion tickets to the East good for 90  days return as follows: To Detroit  and return $79.10, Buffalo $90.60,  Pittsburg $87.60, New York $102.60,  Toronto $91.40, Montreal $102.60, Ottawa $102.60, Quebec $109.60 Monc-  ton $r2o.6o St. John N. B. $1 20.60,  Halifax N. S. $129.60, Boston $103.-  60, Indianapolis $76.60, Cincinnati  $S2.6o, Louisville $S2.6o, Cleveland  $83.60.  Tickets will  be sold   August 7, 8 &  9th and September S and 10th.  M. M. Stephens,  Agent  Corporation of the Citv  of Phoenix  POO TAX  NOTICK  Notice is hereby (jleeu that nil doijs f.mnd  within the Phoenix city limits l,y the 31st day of  July, oil which the taxes have not lieeu paid for  the year 1006, will be impounded and destroyed  if not redeemed.  C. II. l-'i.oon,  Chief of Police.  NOTICE.  I public. Curlew. Mar-j fi j-j  i ens aud  Kerry (Mid-|       3 tJ   I Northpoit, Kosslandl -  9:0"  B.m I Ndul', I      5P      .  ] t-.TiV in.  Kb. Hun.  Sand, u  9:00 a.m.4 Knsl  Hx.   Sun-! ...  Con. tciing al SpnUuue with the famous  '���ORIENTAL   LIMITED"  1 ��� DAILY  OVCB1.ANO   IBUNS-J  Krom    Spokane   Tor   Winnipeg,  St.   Paul  J Minneapolis,   St    Louis    Chicago it ml  nil  ''kim-"complete  information,   rates,   berth  I reservations, 'Ic, call oil or address,  MM. STKFHHNS, Agent.  I'hoeulx.  S O. YKHKKS.A. O. P.A.,  Seattle.  T&NUKKR   KOK  TUB   PuitCHASK  OK   A MlN-  kkai. Claim which   ham   Ukvkutkh  TO    THK    (ioVlilt.NMKNT    KOU     UNPAID  Taxks.  SKALIU' 'I'KNUKKS for the purchase of the  "Ouien Sabe" mineral claim, I ot \tt>~, situated  in*" the Rossland Assessment District, will he re-  ceieeii by the undersigned up to 4 p. m on Tues  esday, the 31st day of July, H106  No tender will he entertained for less than  tile upset price, viz : fSL.su  J-airview, U. C. July 5U1, i-oo.  C. A. K.   I.AMBLY,  Assistant Comiilissioiier I.aiuU and Works.  Phoenix Shoe Shop  A. T. TURANO, Prop.  Boots and Shoes made to order. Jirst-class work guaranteed. Miners' Boots a  specialty, guaranteed water  proof.  First Street ��� 0pp. Knob Hill Hold  Pbae.li, B. C.  It may not be surprising, but it is at  least noticeable, that a lot of little fellows have an intense desire to trail  along after the big ones in the mining  field. As long as they do not resort  to misrepresentation, direct or implied,  no great harm is done, perhaps, but  when they attempt to secure buyers for  shares by false statements, it is time to  call a halt, no matter how meritorious  the proposition may be in itself.  Among others, the Granby Consolidated is so well known in financial  circles in the east from its dividends  and great output and earning capacity,  that its name seems to be one to conjure by, as will be noted.  A short time ago the Q. S. Gold  Mining and Smelting Co. were advertising through their New York brokers,  in the New York World, that their  mines were "located in the same mineral zones as the famous Granby and  Le Roi mines, which are netting big  returns to investors," and on the  strength of this statement the dollar  shares were offered at 50 cents each.  As nearly as we can learn, the Q. S.  mines are located somewhere near  Loomis in the American Okonogan,  and are properties of merit, but are no  more in the locality of the Granby or  Le Roi than they are in that of the  Calumet & Hecb, or the Honiestake.  They may have "an unlimited supply  of ore," as the advertisement states,  but a straightforward method in selling  stock would commend itself to the  average investor. Pickard & McGoni-  gal, of 290 Broadway, N. Y , had  their name signed to the advertisement.  In a recent issue of the United  States Investor, of Boston, is published a description of the Lucky Jim  mine, which is alleged to be located in  the Trail Creek mining district, and  that the famous Granby mines are also  in the same vicinity, with a lot more  matter that in reality had no more  foundation in fact than the reference  to the Granby mines. The intention  was to sell shares on the name of the  Granby, as they put it, "only a small  quantity of stock." If tbe Lucky  Jim mine referred to is in the Trail  Creek mining division, it does not  seem to have been heard of, and the  sooner such misleading information is  suppressed, the better for investors,  whether in the United States or Canada.  John R. Greenfield, the courteous  postoffice inspector of this district,  wtites the Pioneer from Vancouver  that he takes exception to some of the  statements appearing in this paper regarding the superlatively ancient mail  service between Greenwood and Phoenix���especially to the statement .recently printed by the Pioneer that it  requires often from two to four or five  days to do the trick. He recites how  one can mail a letter here at 9 a. m.,  have it reach Grand Forks via Great  Northern, and he transferred to the  C. P. R. at 1:07 p. m., and reach  Greenwood at 2:2s p, m., requiring  exactly five hours and 28 minutes in  transit.    All this  sounds   very pretty,  but there are a few holes in the story  that  Mr. Greenfield overlooks.  ���M  In the first place, there is no pro  vision whatever for sending mail from  Greenwood to Phoenix by that same  route���and it requires the twj to four  day trip, or any other time used up.  But, taking Mr. Greenfield's statement  as it stands, one cannot mail a letter  at 9 a. 111. and have it go out on the 9  a. m. train���even he should know better than that, as long as he has been  in the service. It is true that Postmaster Matheson is accommodating to  business men in holding the mail open  as long a< possible, but, while it may  accomplish something part of the time,  it is merely a makeshift at best, and  not worthy a decent mail service.  To repeat the story. Heie are two  cities not more than five miles apart,  with say 2,000 population each, connected by a railway running passenger  trains every week day, and yet it requires at least two days to transmit a  letter from Greenwood to Phoenix.  And this with a stage running between  the two places 365 times a year for the  last eight or ten years. There is a  large amount of business transacted  between tbe two places. They probably contribute close to $2,000 daily  to the railways. They are entitled to  better service at the hands of the Ottawa authorities. And yet this prehistoric, antedeluvian, unspeakably slow-  mail service is what we have to contend with. Now then, Mr. Greenfield,  Hon. Rodolphe Lemieux, Postmaster-  General, Mr. Deputy Postmaster-  General, and Duncan Ross, M. P.  (who seemingly does nothing to help  the matter), is it not a fact ? Is this  not an outrage ? You know very well  that it is, and that it should be remedied, as it can be.  WTRS. EMMA 37LBISSNEB  Suffered Over Two Years���Health Wat  In a Precarious Condition���Caused  By Pelvic Catarrh.  Winnipeg  Exhibition  .   Rates  From   Cranbrook, B. C.  $20.85  ROUND TRIP.  On Sale July 20 to 27.    Good  to    return    until    August    2.  HEALTH AND STRENGTH  RESTORED BY  PE-RIMJA.  Mrs. Emm* Flelssnor, 1112 Sixth  Ji.ro., Seattle, Wash., Worthy Treasurer Sons of Tempcranco, writes:  "/ suffered over two years with Irregular and painful periods. My health  was In a very precarious condition and  I was anxious to find something to restore my health and strength.  "1 was very glad to try Peruna and  delighted to find that It was doing mo  good. I continued to use It a little over  three months and found my trouble* removed.  "/ consider It a splendid medicine  and shall never be without It, taking a  dose occasionally when I feel rundown and tired.''  Oar files contain thousands of testimonials which Dr. Hartman has received from grateful, happy women  who have been restored to health by  his remedy, Peruna.    "You Must Advertise."  "You   must advertise"���with   considerable accent on the  'must' "���is a  common adjuration  to business   men.  The expression is too strong.'    "Must"  is not the word.    "You should  advertise" is better.    No man is obliged to  advertise.     He can do the other thing I  ���which is usually nothing���if he pre-|  fers.     He   can  go  along, not  ahead,  striving to hold  the  trade he already  has and to catch such business as happens to come   in   his   direction.    He  may be   content   to   do just   that; he  may prefer to take it easy and to avoid  the arduous work demanded of those  who advertise and make   their  advertising pay.  He'may not care to increase the  voiume of his business, being satisfied  with what he has and unwilling to assume the responsibility attendant upon  the management of large affairs. To  such a man it is idle to say, "You  must advertise."  But to the progressive, aleri, ambitious and far-seeing merchant, advertising is indeed the breath of life. It  is part of "the game," and a most faci-  nating part.  The true advertiser finds in it all the  enjoyment which the hunter or angler  derives from his favorite pastime. To  him it opens up new possibilities, new  fields of endeavor, and new outlets for  his activity. And it is also foolish to  say to him, "You must advertise." As  well say to a sportsman, "You must  hunt," or to an angler, "You must  fish." ���Advertising World.  Saved His Comrade's Life.  "While returning from Grand Army  Encampment at Washington City, a  comrade at Elgin, 111., was taken with  cholera morbus and was in a critical  condition," says Mr. J. li. Houghland,  of Eldon, Iowa. "I gave him Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy and believe saved his life. I  have been engaged for ten years in immigration work and conducted many  parties to the south and west. I always carry this remedy, and have used  it on several occasions." Sold by all  drugcists.  Fresh Vegetables  Direct From tbe Farm  to Your Table.     .    .  Will visit Phoenix every Tuesday and Friday with the freshest  and latest productions of the  Kettle River Valley. Rhubarb a  specialty.   Fruit in season.  A.. Galloway,  Columbia, B. C.   u.  SEE  Nature's Wondrous Handiwork I  West Selling Dates  Eastern Excursion Rates  August    7, 8,   0,     September   8,   10  St. Paul,   Chicago, Onta'rio,  Quebec, Mariteme Provinces.  For rates, folders and tickets apply  to local agent or to  A. W. Hai.bv, K. J. Coyi.e,  Agent, A.G.P.Agt.,  Phoenix, B.C.    Vancouver, B.C.  J. S. Carter, D. P. A.  Nelson. R.f'  Corporation of the CltV  of Phoenix.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that the first sittiio' of  the Annual Court of Revision of the Municipality  of the City of I'hoenlx, B. C , will be held in the  Council Chamber city hall, on Halurdny, the t8th  day of August. 1906, at two o'clrck I' M , fcr the  qurpose of heariug complaints agalust the assessment made by the assessor, and for revising  and correcting the assessment roll.  I>. J. Mathki.on,  C.M.C.  Fboenix   B. C, July6, 1006.  THROUGH    UTAH    AND     COLORADO  Castle Gate. Canon of the Grand  Black Canon, Marshall and Tennessee Passes, and the World  -���:���-���Hamous Royal Gorge -'  For  Descriptive and Illustrated   Pamplets,  write to  W. C. McBride, General Agent,  124 Third Street PORTLAND, OR.  GRFAT NORTHERN  SIMMER  EXCURSIONS.  Phoenix to Chicago, St. I.ouis, St.Pn.ul,  Minneapolis, Duluth, Kansas City. St.  Joseph, Leavenworth, Omaha, Council  Bluffs, Sioux City nnd Fort William at  first clasa fare plus $10 tor the round  trip. Selling dates Julv 2nd and Aneust  7th, 8th and 9th, and Sept. 8tli and 10th,  good for 90 tlavs, hut not after October  31st, 1906 fen days will he allowed  from date of gale on eoinir portion of  tickets. Stop-overs will be allowed  west of MinHouri river, St. Paul, Utilnth  and Fort Willinrn.  Ei.ks,    Dksvki:,   Coi.o,   July   17th   to  10111, 1906.  Selling date.-, July 10th and 15th. Go-  ins:  Transit limit, Julv 19th.     Final return limit, Sept. 30th,'1906  Odd   Fellows,   Toronto,   Ost.,   Skit.  12-23, 1906.  Selling dates, Sept. St.li and 10th. Going limit, Sept. 22.    Final   return  limit,  Nov. 30th, 10i.:0.  Knights ok I'ithias, Nkw Orleans,  Oct. 15-25th. 1906.  Selling dates,Oft. "tli and 8th. Going  limit, Oct. 16th. P'm-.il return limit,  Nov. 15th.  For the ahuvu meetings, tirst class fare  plus HO.  Children ol" half aire will Ukc half the  above rates.  S. (.4. Ykkkeb, Asst.-Uen. I':iss. Agent,  Seattle, Wash.  M. M.S-rifriiKV*. Ag'-n"   Phoenix, B.C  Special Kites lo Winnipeg.  The C. P. R. is making a special  rate of $20.85 f��r l'le round trip from  Cranbrook to the Winnipeg exhibition,  tickets to be on sale from July 20th to  27th, and good to return till August  2d. This makes an excellent opportunity for those wishing to visit the  prairie capital to do it at a much less  cost than usual.  How Does Canada Stand Industrially ?  Canada is destined to become the  gteat industrial storehouse of the  world  Capital of Canada's industries, 1 yo 1,  $2,349.7 17,000.  Value of products of industries,  1901, $962,987,759011 41 per cent, of  capital invested.  Canada's manufacturing capital has  trebeled in nine years- -from 137 to  441 millions.  One hundred millions of U. S. capital is said to be invested in Canada.  Value of manufacturing products,  1 90 1, 451 millions  Canada banks have loaned over 400  millions to manufacturers.  Canada   has   11,126   factories, em  ploying 306,000 men.     Wages, SS millions.  Canada has 16 commercial agents  in other countries. \  Canada exported, 1905, 57 millions  in manufactures and lumber.  "THE  MILWAUKEE"  'THE  PIONEER   LIMITED"   ST.    PAUL  CHICAGO.  TO  "Overland    Limited"    Omaha     to    Chicago.  "SOUTH-WEST LIMITED"   KANSAS   CITY  TO  CHICAGO.  No trains in the service on any railroad in the world equals in equipment  that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.  Paul Ry. They own and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars and give  their palrons an excellence of service  not obtainable elsewhere.  Berths in their sleepers are longer,  higher and wider than in similar cars  on any other line. They protect their  trains by the Block system.  R. [.. KOKU, Commercial A Kent,  Room 2, Marble Hunk llldi;., a|n,knne Wash.  U.S. ROW K, General Audit.  t.U Third Street. I'oitlaml. OreRon.  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS  BANK.  Dividend No. W.  Notice is hereby ��ivcn that a Dividend at the rate nf fiaht pel cent, per  annum on the Paid-up (.Ttjiital Stock  of this Bank has been declined for the  quarter ending;<0lh June, 1800. and that  the panic will be payable at the head  Oflice and Branches on ami alter Tui's-  day, .".id   day of July next.  Tlie Transfer Books will be closed from  the 15th to the 00th June, both days in  elusive.  My order nf the Board.  .1. Mackinnon,  (irill-nil Manager.  Sherbrooke,2'.ith May, l'.KHi.  "this is the time  to order ymir   supply   of   Fire   Wood,  cither   for   immediate  use   or  for the  future  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Sovereign" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.Where  located:    In Providence camp.  TAKK NOTICK that I, Isaac H. Hallett. as  agent for George  W.  Rumberger,  Free   Miner's  Certificate  No.   Bouzj. and   Harry   Nash,   Free  Miller's Certificate No  B91578, intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apvdy to the Milling  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Orant of the above  claim  And further take notice th'-it action, under section 37    must be commenced before the issuance  ofsuch Certificate of improvements.  Dated this loth day of Atril, A.D. 1406.  I   H.HALtHlT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  ���Old Bird" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Greenwood .Mining Division of Yale District.Where  located:   In Uong Lake Camp  TAKE  NOTICK that  I,   Isaac  H    HalU-tt. as  agent for  William   I..   C. Cordon, Free  Miller's  Certificate No. BS633J, intend, sixty days from the  date hereof, lo apply to the Mining  Recorder for  a Certificate of Imuiovemeuts, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Orant ofthe above claim.  And further take notic- that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  ofsuch l ertificate of Improvements.  Dated this jist day of April. A.D. 1906  3.t_ I.  II. HA I.LETT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  "DiMinty r'nictional" Miut-ra!   Claim,   situate   in  the Orretiwood Mining Division   ol Yale Dls-  tnet.   Where located.   On Wallace Mouuta.ll.  TAKE NOTICE Unit I. Isaac   II    llallelt,   r'ree  Mine! 's Certificate W,. Hwi j.is, Mi myselt, and ns  11 sent for  I'llnmiis  T.   Hclldelsoil.   Free   Miner'*  Certificate No.   hs>.v^,,   intend,   sixty   days  fluiu  date liercuf. to apl-H  to I lit- N-uiini;   Kecoider for  a Certificate of Impi ovciiients, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown era lit ofthe above claim.  .\ud funliei take notice that action uiulei section j-, must be couinK-ntxd bct'iie the 1 stiauce  ofsuch Certificate ot I in pi o*. emeiits.  Dated this v'th u'*v of March. A 11. 19.0.  1. II   HAl.I.ETT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Smilux Fractional" and "Hilly Fractional" Mm  eral Cla ms. situate HI the Oreenwocd Mining  Division of Yale District.    Where located: In  SV.yl.irk Cain-,'  TAKK ;NOTICE that 1. Isaac  II.   Ilallctt.   Free  Mini I's Certificate No.  IVjlus, lor myself, and .is  agent fi  Albeit K   Ashciolt, Five M hut's Certificate No.   H9170.J,    in lend,   sixty   da>s  tioiu   the  date hereof, to applv lo the Mining   Recorder f..r  ( ciliticutes  ol Improvements, tor the purpos.- 1 '  obtaining Clown Onmts ol' the above claims.  And lurthei take notice that action, under sei  tion ^7. must be commenced 1 cfore the' issunnc  ofsuch Celtiticates of Inipi oveineuli.  Dated this it.thd.iv, f April..\ II. i^.-o.  ,,_ I   11   IIAI.I.KTT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvement!!  NOTICE.  All  orders promptly  filled.      j "Four F,,w" and "Little Dalles" Mineralijlaiiii-  1 '      ' situate in the l.ieeiiwood Mining   Division.                                    1         Yale Distort     where located: In llreenwo  ���  Kighteen scholars from British Co  lumbia schools figure in Ihe thirty  names of successful matriculants into  McGill.  I-.KNKRAI.    SAN1TAKV     AND    SI ,\\ KN'i'. KK  WORK   I10NE ON  MIOKT  NUIH'K.  D. L.  Mclntominey  City Scavenger,  TLX. No. H32. PlIOKNIX. B.C.  Cam p. ,.   ,,  TAKK NOTICE that I.Isaac II. llallet', age. 1  William J Porter, Free Millet's Ceilifici.lc  No l|.|i=,s<). intern1 si.\tv days from date liereol,  to apply to the Milling Kecoider foi Ce tlficatri  of Improvement*, for the purpose ol obtninniK  Crown Grants o( the above claims.  And further take notice that net-on, under sec  tion 17, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificalescf Improvements.  Duted ttaU 37th day ofNo����ai����r, A.�� ^in^.  I. E. HA.IJ  Mmmit  5WBT  51  r:q;  \m  :|  **7  }'',?y;.  :if  ���:;.;*|  i  ��� ���������'������'.'.  ���';?  '..',:&  : ^  '��� %  .-.?  " ���%  n  "':::|:  \l  ���'������'������%  ���    .-!���*���;  '���};  ���1  ������', &>���  ' *  :  '.'.. ���'!''  J.  ._'- i :-|;-  'j  'H  .�� rt  1 I  r    |J,    I  I i *  M!"|  , j  1 , ; t *  'lU'te  1 41  J  (i  fiffl  ���WW?   >  Km  ' -Jill ��*�����>    fl  IV1  f 11  THSt PHOENIX 'HSONBER  Invest   YoUf   Money )| In and Around Phoenix  In Such Legitimate Shares  as  Will Prove  an Investment ii not a Quick Money Maker.  Phoenix is on a solid basis and MUST GROW. Peal  estate was never so low, and money will be made in buying business and residential property. Every residence  in Phoenix is rented. Business is good. Buy now, and  get the advance.  BRIEF  TOPICS   OF   LOCAL  AND   GENERAL  INTEREST  TO   PHOENICIANS.  WINING CLAIMS AND STOCKS A SPECIALTY  Idaho siocks Will Bring Otfltit Returns.  Will Sell Today;  Granby -....  Dominion -   International Coal   Albambra (Coeur d'A.)..  Copper King   Oro Deuoro.-   Burke. _   Bullion   Happy Day��� -   Heckle   Idaho Mont. S _.  Sonora (Coeur d'A.)���  Snow Storm-   Stuart     Furnace Cr. (Cala.)   Sullivan.   Skylark    J.   L.   MARTIN,  Prompt AtUnticra to Correspondence. Bank Block, Phoenix, B. C.  181  leading Hotel of. Boundary's teidlnj  Mlnitif Cimp  Hotel Balmoral  New and Dp-to-date,  Centrally Located,  Good Sample Rooms.  Corner Knob Hill Ave., aud First St.,  PHOENIX, K. C.  J. A  monaster  Proprietor.  I��  dominion Ifootei i  ��It) 3ronsi&es Hve.,  This la the Largest Hotel in the City  and has been Improved and refitted,  being; well adapted for mining and  travelling men. Bathroom. Bar well  stocked with choice goods. Dining  Room undei personal charge of the  proprietress.  lpboenif, 3.C.  Mrs. P. L.  TrLCPHOHt No. 77.  McKELVEY, Pros.  m&a&am&m^GamGm&aaammaiUmua  thc only rmsT-CLAss and up-todati  HOTKL   IN   PHOCNIX  Ifootel Brooklyn  MtW  fMM   CSLLAK   TO   ��0O*  ���car mtumj hooks in ths  ���ou.mot  awmsuTt  ossat  ma-msaa  statio*  ���TMaOOISS   IN   OONNBOTIOM  JAMES MARSHALL, Proprietor  Ipbocniy, 3B.<L  KODAKS  We   are   constantly adding to our  stock   of  CAMERAS  and PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES,  and can furnish anything wanted in  this line, for the amateur or professional.    Call and see our lines.  Also large stock   of local   views   to  send to friends.  HcRae Bros. *�� Smith  LIMITED.  Stationery,    Wall Paper,  Fancy Goods, Etc.  Agent for   Mason   &   Risch   Pianos.  POINTER  topeopleinneedof  5  Boyle, tho Druggist.  Hannam's milk suffers no addition  or subtraction.  New and second hand goods sold  by R. J. Gardner.  Prescriptions properly prepared by  Boyle, the Druggist.  Miners, attention. If you want  solid comfort, stay at Hotel Brooklyn.  Born, to the wife of D. Mussatto,  Dominion avenue, July i6th, a daughter.  Born, to the wife of W. J. McMillan, Brooklyn avenue, July iSth, a  daughter.  Miss Lola Bennett, of Nelson, is  visiting her aunt, Mrs. Thomas Moor.e  on Golden Eagle avenue.  For Sale.���Old Miners' Union hall.  Aonly to John Mclnnis, chaiiman  Board of Trustees.  James Summers has gone to the  coast, and thence expects to take an  extended trip to the east.  Mrs. Plummer has postponed her  rafle for housedhold furniture till  Wednesday next, the 25th.  When   feeling   like   having  just  a  wee drappe Scotch, call at the   Brook  lyn and have a wee taste  McCallum's  Perfection.  A concert and social was given last  evening at the Methodist church, a  special programme being prepared and  refreshments served.  Lumber has been ordered for the  new Burns block, to go up on the corner of First street and Victoria avenue,  and it is expected to arrive very shortly.   The building will have two stories.  Bert Martin; the moving picture expert, will be here next Monday and  Tuesday, and will present the 'Frisco  earthquake, before and after, in a realistic manner. Change of programme  the second night.  C. H. Gibbons, manager for Miss  Olivia Dahl, the great Norwegian singer, has engaged Miners' Union opera  house for the evening of August ist.  A genuine treat is in store for those  who love good music.  J. Kertis, formerly of Anacortese,  Wash., has purchased the tonsorial  business of W.'J. Cramer. _The latter  left last week for the Shuswap lake  section, where he expects to take up  some land and turn farmer.  The new steam heating plant for the  Hotel Brooklyn, which was recently  shipped to James Marshall, the proprietor, from Pittsburg, is the latest  and best of its kind, and will cost  about $3,000 when installed.  Comrade James H. Hawthorthwaite,  M. L. A., and leader of the Socialists  in this province, will speak in Miners'  Union hall this evening at 8 o'clock, a  cordial invitation being extended to all  to be present. He speaks in Greenwood  Monday evening.  '.VS  /��>  as  k -3>. ���?��. ���>. -a>. ���->���'-*����� '.s^iiNFr  Dr. Mathison, dentist.  Don't forget   Boyle   is the Druggist.  Special attention given to Miners'  Dinner Buckets at Hotel Brooklyn.  During the heated season there will  be no morning service in the Presbyterian church.  Greenwood Typographical Union  No. 58 will hold a meeting tomorrow  in the Pioneer office.  Riding, driving and work horses for  sale. Stooke Bros., Land and Stock  Dealers, Midway, B. C.  Note the change in the ad of Hun-  ter-Kendnck Co. this week. They  say the summer goods must go.  David Henderson this week purchased the interest of Edward Brown  in the Bellevue hotel, E. P. Shea remaining in the business.  Mrs. Bovee opened her dancing  class here on Tuesday evening, at Miners' Union hall, with a ball, which  was well attended.  Thomas Oxley was somewhat injured by a falling rock in the No. 1  level of the Granby mines on Wednesday, and removed to his home, the injuries not being very serious.  Mrs. J. E. W. Thompson who has  been ill for some time, was not quite  as well this week, when another operation was performed. See is now resting as easily as could be expected.  Next Monday and Tuesday Bert  Martin will present the 'Frisco quake'  at Miners' Union Opera house. The  city of the Golden Gate will be shown  before and after the great calamity.  Al. Almstrom has received a new  stock of stationery, including the finest  writing materials, Holland Linen, Eng-  glish Linen, Irish Flax, Swiss Lawn,  etc. Also, Moore's Non-Leakable  Fountain Pen, the "Clean to Handle."  Ramsey's and Webb's Chocolates, that  melt in your mouth. tf  POWDER AND  SANITATION  THE THEMES  Our clearin  sale ot"  City Council Wrestles wllh Several   Imporl- jg  ant Problems. I ��  Mayor Rumberger and Couiicilnien \��  Kane, Oxley, Marshall, Brown and j Q  McKenzie were present at Wednes-! %  day's city council meeting, and dealt j <b  with several important matters. A j 5,  letter was read from Solicitor J. R. j .��,  Brown, on behalf R. H. Karatofsky, , |>  to the effect that if the alley being!,5  closed by the Dominion Copper Co. j J,  was not opened in two weeks, he would ; '5  proceed to take action against the city. ,i  The city clerk was directed to write i |J  Solicitor McLeod in the matter and j %  secure advice.  CO UCUES  Tht'Bi-foucliff are nut hIioji worn L'ootls but tlntv   must  give  slightly .lill'eifnt ili'.-iitiie.   Xl!!:-.(vLLOv!!.^V��^!.^.}yiLL1il!:?it!.8hvl,,.L  1 r  Flare  tc  No.  No.  No.  No.  A line wide couch ill best quality cover -prltiK edit'-  tup, will soon clear at : ���   Willi Irliif/e nil around, best iipliolstil iliK "' K"<> vclnuis  itiutiri-ss. tufted s|i iuc .-line    Oood value at J17   A plain topci.ucl', silW plush bnud. excellent value al  ff,  but clearit'K at ������������  A strong cheap couch, in tapestry, worth $10, lo clear at...  TERMS: NET CASH.  See our Bed Lounges $15 to $25  .    .    BIN NS  $20.00  15.00  13.00  7.50  FURNITURE.  UNDERTAKING.  c,  !  n  The powder  magazine location  be-  <��)��S��SX3^^  We have an assortment that can  not be equalled in  town.  Every  one  in our store is the  kind    that    gives  satisfaction.     We  expect that everything we sell you  will make  you   a  better   customer.  Our stock   is   selected for its quality above all else, i  When that  is  secured   we    make I  our prices so   low  that you may think  the goods inferior.-  Inspection       will  dispel   that    idea  at once.  Last Saturday was the date for the  renewal of retail liquor licenses in the  city, and the holders of 15 licenses  paid in $150 each to the city clerk, for  licenses for the six months ending  January 15th, 1907, making a total of  $2,250, from this source.  ' At the closing assembly of the  Marks & Munro dancing class, held  last week Friday the prizes for best  waltzers were awarded to J. J. McDonald and Miss Leroux, the prize  competition being confined to pupils.  The attendance was large.  Secretary McEachern, of the Dominion Day celebration committee,  was unable to furnish a complete report for publication this week, as there  are some upaid subscriptions, including that of $100 from the city, with  outstanding accounts to settle.  Tuesday evening a fire alarm from  the Wm. Hunter Co. store brought the  city team and hose wagon to the scene  in short order, but its services were not  needed. A lamp used for heating  irons, had gotten beyond control and  blazed up, but was quickly put out by  the clerks in the store.  COMING AND GOING  E. A. BLACK  .-:THE JEWELER:..  Knob Hill Ave., Phoenix, B.C.  A SUN DIAL  records the exact time.   Men of affairs  require promptitude in keeping encage-  mcntK.  TIMEPIKCES  that, keetr exact time arc h  part of our  jfiirelry offurine.  You won't lose a train if your watch in  bought here. We .show 11 (int- assortment, and at ejr.trt-in.-ly low pricen. Call  and see them.  GEORGE E. DEYt  JEWELER,  Knob Hill Ave., Phoenix, B.C.  HAZELWOOD  ICECREAM  and  Fresh Made Candy  Draisey's  Candy  Kitchen,  John McRae is about to begin the  work of erecting a residence on his  property on Golden Eagle avenue, on  Gospel Hill, to cost about $1,200.  H. A. Wright has the contract for the  building, which will have four rooms.  Some of the lumber is already on the  ground.  Last Sunday afternoon the  funeral  of Murdock W. McKenzie took place  from the residence of his brother, D.  W. McKenzie, on Granby place, Rev.  Samuel  Lundie, of   the  Presbyterian  ���       u      cc ��� .- '      a 1 i_        e        ,v ��� "���  x nuuias, ui  i>ew   rorK, cc  church., officiating. A large number of L w ��� e    .1.    T, -.- ,  ^ ,  u        r.u   at      ���   tit-       itt ���        suiting engineer for the British Co urn  members of the Phoenix Miners Union, v-^,um  Dr. Dixon, of Grand Forks, was a  visitor in camp on Thursday.  Noble Binns, of Trail, spent a  couple of days in the city this week.  Jeff Davis, the Grand Forks merchant, was a visitor here Wednesday.  Mrs. W. S. Macy and two children  have returned from an extended visit  to Walla Walla, Wash.  Mrs. Kenneth R. McKenzie returned Saturday from a seveial weeks' visit  with friends at Snohomish, Wash., and  other coast points.  Richard P. Williams, of Rossland,  agent for Sherbrooke, Que., mining  machinery concerns, was here Tuesday  on one of his periodical visits.  A brother of Mrs. T. R. Drum-  mond, Mr. Blake, and wife, from the  east, are visiting the Drummond family in Greenwood, and made a trip to  Phoenix Thursday.  Chiis. H. Reeves, manager of the  store of the Wm. Hunter Co., Ltd.,  went to Revelstoke last Saturday to  visit his mother from the east, whom |  he had not seen for seven years, and  who is visiting his sister.  Denny Lynch, formerly of the St.  Eugen mine, arrived iu camp Thursday, and it is understood he will be  foreman at the Snowshoe mine. R. S.  Fraser, who was formerly employed at  the Snowshoe, also came over from  Rossland.  George S. Waterlow, of London,  England, accompanied by his daughter, Miss Waterlow, has arrived in Nelson. Mr. Waterlow is a large shareholder in the L?, Roi and Snowshoe  properties, as well as in other mines in  this province.  Frank Robbins, M. E., of Los  Angeles, who had charge of the work  in the Brooklyn and Stemwinder mines  six years ago, has been appointed to  take charge of the development of the  property of the Midnight Sun Mining  Co., on Solomon river, Alaska.  Mrs. A. B. W. Hodges returned to  Grand Forks Saturday, having come  up to Phoenix to escape the intense  heat of the smelter town. This week  Mr. and Mrs. Hodges went down to  Burrard Inlet, near Vancouver, to  camp out a few weeks, with a party of  friends.  came a burning issue once more, and  the council appointed a committee,  consisting of Mayor Rumberger, Couiicilnien Kane, iSlarshall and Brown,  with W. J. Porter, to measure the exact distances that all powder magazines  are from the city limits or houses, and  to report.  Dealing with the question of sanitation, the city clerk was directed to  write to the occupanis of the hotels  Balmoral, Stemwinder, Dominion and  Knob Hill, and state that unless they  put their premises in a sanitary condition in two weeks' time, to comply  with the regulations of the board of  health of the province governing such  cases, the houses would be closed till  the work was done.  On recommendation of the finance  committee, the following accounts were  ordered paid :  Morrin, Thompson & Co.,  hardware, etc $ 36 08  Thomes Drug Co., drugs.... 1 40  McRae Bros. & Smith, Ltd.,  school account       Sot;  D. L. Mclntominy, school ac.     12 00  Granby Co   M. Mclntyre, oats, etc     46  D. A. Bannerman, hay      40  H. A. Wright, sidewalk    121  H. A. Munro, fire hall.       2  Last Saturday the new wagon road  was completed to Franklin townsite,  Franklin camp.  Under New Management  Hotel Alexander  R. V. Chisholm, Prop.  Conducted in First-Class shape.    Choice stock of Irrigating   goods.  Special attention to dining  re  furnished  rooms.  I^-irge,  and  Phoenix, H  -1M1  -���-���-���-���-���-���-  -������-���-���-  -���--���-���-���-���-���-*��-������-  -���-���  ���  Phoenix Beet  As made by the present brewer is .-iduiiiteiJIy the  Best Beer in the Boundary. With the Best Malt  and the Purest Spring'Water it is unexcelled foi  quality.     Insist   on   having   PHOKNIX   BEKK.  Spring Water Ick kor Sai.k.  Bottled Beer anm I'ortkk.  Have you seen the newest in print  ed stationery, linenette? It is the  best yet. Stock just received by the  Pioneer job department.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  WOTItlC.  "Belle View Fractioiial'Y'Hattle Axe Fractional '  and "Apez Fractional"  Mineral  Claims- sit  uate in  the Greenwood  Mining Divisian  of  Yule District.   Where   Located:    In Greenwood Camp.  TAKE   NOTICE   that I.Isaac H.   Hallett. as  Agent for Eric K. Jackson free .Miner's Certificate No. B85I43, and  Francis  W. Groves, Free  Miner's Certificate No 1579969,intenii,'60 days from  date hereof, to apply  to the MiuiiiK Recorder for  Certificates of Improvements, for the  purpose of  obtaining Crown Grants ofthe above claims.  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  ofsuch Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this jothday of Mav, A. D. 1906.  I. H. HALI.KTT. .  H5aSSSB52SHSaFr2SasaSHSH5HSHSracLS12S  MINERS'   UNION  OPERA HOURE  Phoenix, B.C.  MONDAY and TUESDAY  JULY 23 and 24  Phoenix Brewing Company  ' BINER & SONS, Proprietors  Office and Brewery,  Banner St.  PHOENIX,  B.C.  I  t  t  ���  0  ���  1  0  J  The BEST, Cheapest |  and most satisfactory Y  Clothing in Phoenix.     j  Clothing I  WHO SAYS SO? Hundreds of satisfied  customers. If you don't oelieve it come  and examine goods. ,  A Fall Line of Underwear, Shirts, Shoes, Ties,eto,  iust arrived.     All new seasonable goods al old  and Cheapest prices.  THOMAS BROWN,  Men's Wear Exclusively.  BIKNIK   HI.OCK.  KNOB  HILL AVE .  i'MOKMX  lP����^<Wfc<��ll^UIM����<*��1^^  Real Estate and Mines  Houses to Rent, City Property for Sale, Shares in all  tin-  leading mines bought and sold.  Bert Martin Presents the  'FRISCO QUAKE  Before and After in  Moving   Pictures  G.W. Rumberger  Information   about   Phoenix   and   the  Boundary country given on application.  Dominion  Ave,  Telephone No.  28.  <�� Phoenix, B.C  Entertainment  Embraces    the  Entire  Subject.   Most Realistic Sensational     Pictures    Ever  Shown on Canvas.  Change of Programme Second Night  Admission 50c  5c^iZ5cSc^S25Z5cl5HSrISaSHSH5HSZSaSH  SH5HSHSHSZ5HSa5HSHSZ5E?2SHSrlSESSSH  PALACE MEAT MARKET  DOMINION  AVK, rllOKNIX,  H.C.  Fresh and  Salt Meats.  Tei. No. 12. Fish,   Poultry and  Oysters.  . J. Matheson  FIDELITY     IIOMIS,  3n3urai.ee Hocnt  KIKK,        IJl'H  AND  A(X;ll)KNT.  I'l.ATH    ULAHH1  COMMISSIONKI!     I'OK     TAKI.NC     AKITDAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  ** Milliam TJfmtter ���0. Eft  Snmitttmt Aurttur.  W. H. Thomas, of New York, con-  of which deceased was a member, at  tended, the burial taking place in the  Phoenix city cemetery.  Rev. Professor T. B. Kilpatrick,  from Knox college, Toronto, a leading  light in the. Presbyterian church, who  is now taking a general tour of the  west, will be in Phoenix next Tuesday  evening, not Wednesday as expected,  and will give an address at St. Andrew's Presbyterian church. A cordial  invitation is extended to everybody to  hear him.    No admission charge.  bia Copper Co., Ltd., arrived in Green  wood Wednesday. F. L. Underwood,  of New York, president of the company, who was in the Boundary last  week, has returned home. J. E. McAllister, manager of the company, is  at the coast.  Next to Knob Hill Cafe  Plrsl StrMI  Hotel For 5sle.  The Central Hotel, Old Ironsides  avenue, Phoenix, for sale. Any reasonable offer will be considered. For  full particulars apply to D. J. Matheson, Phoenix, B. C.  Wm. M. Law expects to start for  Omaha, Neb., in a day or two, where  he will have the agency of a large coal  company for four states. Latterly Mr.  Law has been in business with D. D.  Munro in Midway, and the latter is  opening in business in Grand Forks.  Mr. Law's many friends in the Boundary will regret to see him leave this  country, and wish him the best of  business success in his new field. Mr.  Law retains his large interests in the  Providence and Skylark mines and in  I W. S. xMacy Si Co., Ltd.  Men's Suits  Men's Hats  Men's Shirts  Men's Shoes  Ladies' and Children's Goods  If Yot* Want a nice nobby and up-to-date suit you will  find a choice selection in our line of men's stylish clothing  for   spring.    We sell the kind that wear well and look well.  MenrS Shirts You will find it hard to duplicate our handsome line of men's shirts, in golf and negligee with attached and detached cuffs plain and pleated bosoms.  Men's Hats A large assortment, just in, of those new-  spring blocks, in Black and JJrown, also a nice range of  straw and linen hats.  Men's Shoes Our line of shoes is complete, you should  see them before purchasini>. Our patent calf dress shoes  and oxfords outshine them all.  Boy Suits  A new iot of perfect fitting norfolks   and   three  piece suits, stylish.  See our line of Ladies' Waists, Ladies' Shirts, Ladies' Collars,  Ladies' Shoes, Ladies' Linen Undenv?��r. Children's  Wash Dresses.  Girls' and Boys' waists.  The  l  WILLIAM HUNTER CO., LTD

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xphoenix.1-0185714/manifest

Comment

Related Items