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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jul 16, 1910

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Array It*  !*V  sfc  i\'.f��  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING  JOURNAL.  El.KVKNTH   VKAR.  FOR YOUR  ��������  -i ,*<>.- --  Look over the List of Good-  Things at the BIG STORE  New Potatoes, 8 lbs. for 25c.  New Cabbage, 6 cts. per IK  New Turnips, 5 cents per bunch  Cucumbers (large) 20c. each  Ripe Tomatoes, 20c. per lb.  Water Melons, 6c. per pound.  Ripe Plums, 15c. per pound.  Ripe Apricots, 15c. per pound.  Ripe Peaches, 3 lbs. for 50c.  Pine Apples, 25c. each.  Red Raspberries, 3 Baskets for 50c  Green Apples, 10c. per pound.  Black Berries, 20c. per basket  Strawberries, 15c. per basket  Corn on Cob, 65c. per gallon can  fresh Brandon creamery Butter, 5lb. $1.00  LETTUCE, SPINACH, RADISHES, YOUNG  ONIONS, PIE PLANT, etc., in great abundance.  CHERRIES for Preserving are at their best, leave your orders TODAY  for delivery the first of the week.  ,    - '     "���'.*-,   <���   v  ' >i.  ���n.��,  ���i*',->���>'.  4**au>4v;4  Build Your ownforrane  "���**���  B  Y BUYING A GOLD BOND  from the  International Investment and Realty Co. of 403-4 Eagle  Block, Spokane, Wash.  A Cumulative Bond matures in -  Ten short years by paying $6.13  monthly, for which you receive 6%  interest compounded annually. In  Ten years you will have paid in  $73560, for which you will receive  $1,000 in a heap.  Spokane   Real   Estate a specialty, ori  small cash  payments and  Easy Terms.       Place your order with our Local Agents,  Cosgrove   (SL  McAstocker  We cordially Invite YOU   to call   and   see us when visiting Sdokane  International Investment & Realty CO.  J. L. MARTIN,  President  403*4 Eagle Block Spokane, Wash.  'IT,  MEN'S  SUITS  A great many of the best dressed men in  this community have discovered how to have  suits that fit them perfectly, aud also how  to do this without paying exhorbitaut prices.  Have you discovered how to dress well ?  If not, you had better visit our store and  examine our range of suits, and after you  have examined them you will have learned  the secret of dressing well, and also by buying one of our stylish fitting suits.  Our range of clothes have that '' distinctive class " which the swell-dressed men  are always looking for and so seldom find in  ready-to-wear clothing. The range of patterns is very large.  If!!!  GENTS.  FURNISHINGS  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA;  SATURDAY, JULY  16,  1910  No.- 34 i  TO EXPLORE fiRANBYpO 100WOT DEPTH  Important Diamond Drilling Operations Commenced===New Area of  Ore is Located on Granby Prpperty-Graves Interviewed  '���������' What is expected to prove an important exploratory undertaking in the  history of Granby mines was commenced  yesterday,  when   a diamond, which were not known to Dr. Sussmari,  have been made for years, it at least  represents one of the probably large  blocks of ore in the  Granby  property  drill started operations on the 400-foot  level of thie big producer to bore to a  depth of one thousand feet.  ;tt has been generally understood  that ore bodies of low grade copper  propositions in the Boundary district  do not run down, though there has  never been any satisfactory demonstration that there is not ore at depth.  Up to the present time the ore bodies  have been found to be so large that it  has never become necessary to develop  at gi eat depth, that is below 600 or  700 feet. The starting of deep holes  from the lower level of the Granby  mine, which is practically 800 feet below the surface, opens up a hew era in  deep mining in the Boundary district.  It is for the purpose of determining  whether or not there is miriable rock  at depth that this special exploratory work has been undertaken. Oper  ations are in charge of Boyles Bros.,  diamond drill contractors for the  Granby, and the cores will be awaited  for with interest. The success of the  bores will mean ,m *ch to both the  Granby company and the Boundary  mining district generally.  NEW ORE STRUCK  Particularly gratifying results have  followed recent diamond drilling on  the southern part of the _Knob Hill  claim of the Granby - group, hitherto  undeveloped. No information concerning the strike could be obtained  from O.* B. Smith, superintendent of  the   Graoby,  the engineering expert of New York  who examined the! Granby some  months ago, and whose statements  concerning the property were apparently responsible /or the drop in  Granby shares from $100 to $35. Dr.  Sussman, however, has probably made  himself sufficiently falnpus, even though  the mine may smile at his pessimism.  It is not possible to s&te the tonnage  located by recent piercing of the drill,  though coupled with the fact that there  is still considerable of Granby's area  unexplored, it is safe,to state that development work is being kept well up  with even the large shipments of ore  and an expert will stilly find his six  millions in sight a year or   two  hence.  JAY.P. GRAVES   INTERVIEWED  "We are treating about 3200 tons of  our own ore and about 300 tons of  custom ore daily at the Grand Forks  smelter," said Jay P.* Graves, general  manager of the Granby company, in an  interview in Spokane on Monday.  "Owing to the low price of copper, we  do not aim to work at full  capacity at  1 present, in which respect we are following the example of the Consolidated  and other big copper producers. Diamond drill work, which is in progress  in the lower levels of the  closing highly satisfactory ore  bodies."  to the market price. It is understood  a detailed report is now aboJt completed, though it is quite probable il  may not be made public until the annual meeting of the company in October.  granby's reserves  In an article criticizing the Gratiby  for withholding from stockholders information concerning the property, the  Boston News Bureau says:  "The recent statement by President  Langeloth that ore "available for stop-  ing" at the present did not exceed 6,-  000,000 tons, does not, in itself, indicate a deplorable state of affairs���there  are few vein mines which can point to  larger reserves���and at any fair price  for'copper there would seem to be net  profits in this tonnage alone more than  sufficient to cover the present telling  price of the property."  GRANBY GOOD   BUYING  Geo L. Walker, in Boston Commercial, says: "Granby stock sold  down to $20 this week, but quickly recovered to $26. At the low price the  company's capital stock was selling in  the market for $2,970,000. If it is assumed that there is no more than the  6,000,000 tons of ore in the property,  which an engineer recently found  blocked out, this ore was selling, when  the stock was at its low price, for 49  cents per ton, and this without making  BITUMINOUS COAL  FOUND AT MIDWAY  Scam of High Grade for Coke  and Steam Uncovered  High grade bituminous coal has  been found at Midway. One seam  was recently- uncovered and prospec-  tois are at work'on a second one.   ���  Experimental work has proved this  coal excellent for steaming and for  coke. The owners will try to prove  the extent of coal available at that point  and if they succeed in establishing the  fact ot quantity the mere location of  the find will make it a success and the  property will then be thoroughly developed. At the present time the coal  wtiich the C.P.R. uses in the Boundary district has to be brought from  the Crow's Nest at no inconsiderable  expense.      Mlnlag Rccartfs  Following are the locations, csitifi-  cates of work, bills of sale, etc., recorded in the Government office, of the  Grand Forks mining division, from  June 23 to July 6, inclusive.  records of locations  K. K. fraction, Franklin camp, F.  M. Kerby; Climax fraction, Franklin  camp, relocation of Climax fraction,  Thomas Newby; M. K. fraction,  Franklin camp, H. C. Kerman; H. B.  Fraction, Franklin camp, H. J. Bimie;  Gracie; east of Coryell, relocation of  Gracie, I. R. Poole.  Province, and Commonwealth,  Franklin camp, Larsen et al.; Crystal  Copper, Gloucester camp, Russell et  all.;  Doris  fraction,   Franklin  camp,  CONSTRUCTION WORK  AT THREE POINTS  On the   New   Kettle Valley  Railway i '%  It is only a matter of a few hours  before  the  first  sod  on   the   Kettle  1     *  Valley railway will have" been  turned  ,.      ... ? X,*. 1     1        \   A  I  'h  and the dirt will be' flying.  Macdonnell, Gzowski & Co. jhaye  been awarded the. contract for the  thirty miles of the road leading out of  Merritt up the Coldwater river, in fact  they have secured the contractfor',"the  entire line from Midway to Merritt.  Construction outfits were shipped from  Field for Merritt on Wednesday,. '  James Macdonnell, head of the contracting firm, will be here Saturday to  personally direct the inauguration of  work. Pat Gorman, one of his worthy  lieutenants, has been here for several  days. A. V. Macdonald, another railway contractor, has been in Merritt  since last,night ���   ���  <���*. <i   j  j  <   /{>;  "We will have our end of the work  well in hand and ready for the contractors to go ahead" declared Chief  Engineer McCullouch, and he is one  of the busiest men in the camp at  present.  "Will Princeton get a*branch line?"  was asked of the railway man. -."Yes,  I am more than confident that Princeton will have connection with the  Kettle Valley, and " m "��� thaV way "you  would . also have-a short���route-from  Merritt to the Similkameen."  In a letter from J. J. Warren, president of the Kettle Valley railway the  editor of the Nicola Valley "News' was  informed that work would:beruihedto  early . completion. Construction  1'  M. M.  Kerman;  Fidelity, Gloucester  camp, Thomas Newby; J. P., Franklin |has a,re'adv started at the, Midway end  I camp, P. Donaldson; Ieta, McKinley I and in a few ^ the d;rt  wUl  fly at  mine, is dis-1anowance for ���7  of the  company's camp, Morrell et al.; Maggie, McKin-1 Penticton thus RivinR  construction at  other assets at all.    It has been  esti-  ley camp, Morrell   et  al.;' Marx  andjthree  ooints.    Mr. Warren has,"  but   the  - Pioneer, learnsI quickly strengthened  to  feet of good average ore and the extent of the body has not yet been determined. While the new ore struck  is only a continuation of the ledge in  the Knob Hill, from which   shipments  GRANBY SHARES  Granby shares dropped 10  $20   last  week,    without   apparent   reason,   but  $x6 and   are      _ r ^     fPKa"^A^A}ila,&,  severely criticized  ?6r  not   making   a  statement for shareholders, but the  silence, which is found both.,at the  mines and the head office, shows "the  determination not to lend any support  mated that its investment in the Crow's  Nest Pass Coal company will   eventually be worth the par value of Granby's  entire capital stock,    its smelter alone  is probably worth, nearly one-ball" what /1  *Oo.��to^i^J��^"^ffa^JprijaJhem^lJ  ket, and the company must   have  up-  waidsof$5in  liquid  cash  assets behind each share of its slock.    I believe  Granby will again sell above $100, and  I advise its purchase."  Moose, Wellington camp, surveys, D  L.' Mclntominey; Piper   Lad, Seattle  camp, Stewart Carruthers; St. Joseph,  Central   camp,   H.   Johnson;   Ready  Cash fraction, and R. Kipling fraction,  three points. Mr. Warren ���bas , gone  east to Toronto but will return .very  shortly.���Merritt News. ,  Tbt Triak Road  - ,  -- -1     The provincial government is spend-  yymngtaa ^Pr,Pp9kietMl.^C.P^j^^^^ifm fa*^  fraction. Volcanic mountain: two Years.   _   -* *i_- i.   - ���"bf-'i ~~ .��*-.:.  ���__  ODD FELLOWS LODGES  INSTAL OFFICERS  New  District   Deputy, 'David  Whiteside Officiating  The regular stmi-annual installation  of officers of Snowshoe lodge, No. 46,  I.O.O.F., Phoenix, took place in the  local hall on Monday, the newly-appointed district deputy grand master,  D. Whiteside of Giand Forks, officiating, assisted by Past Grands Rutherford, McDougall, Fleming, Pickard  and Logan. Following are the officers  for the current term: Noble Grand,  John P. McKenzie; vice grand, D.  Paterson; past grand, T. A. Love; recording secretary, T. A. Bean; financial secretary, W. A. Pickard; treasurer,  J. F. McDougall; chaplain, F. E.  Brine; warden, R. K Moirison; conductor, S. McLeod; R.S.N.G., H.  Hazelwood; L.S.N G., W. Ross; R.S.  NG., D. Tyson; L.S N.G., P. Cranley;  R.S.S.C. Wootton; L.S.S., T. Pilk-  ington; inside guardian, A. G. Howe;  outside guardian, J. Kuhle.  At Greenwood on Tuesday evening  the following officers were installed in  Boundary Valley lodge, No. 38: Noble  prand, F. E. Brown; vice grand, W. G.  Pond; past grand, F. B. Holmes; recording secretary, W. Murray; financial  secretary, G. B. Taylor, P.G.; treas.  A. E. Braithwaite, P.G.; chaplain, L.  L. Matthews; conductor, D. A. McDonald, P.G.; warden, G. Murray;  R.SN.G, A. Logan, P.G.; L.S N.G ,  W. Elson, P.G.;R.S.V.G., W. Fleming;  P.G.; L.S.V.G., J. L White, P.G.; inside guardian, S. P. Dixon; outside  guardian, C. Bierce.  fraction, Volcanic'mountain; two years,  W. K White; Big Raymond,' two  years, McKinley camp. Bonnacie et al.  CERTIFICATES OF IMPROVEMENT  Gopher  and  Shaw, Summit camp,  road which is .being constructed. between Castlegar, Trail and Rossland.  It is intended that this shall be a trunk  road from Alberta to the coast, and  the new road  between  Rossland  and  Mine Rescue Apparatus  Victoria, July 14.-���The   mines   de-;  partment of B. C. of which the premier  Hon. Richard  McBride is   head, has  placed orders with the Draeger oxygen  apparatus company   of  Pittsburg, Pa.,  for complete mine rescue apparatus for  the   equipment   of  three mine rescue  stations in the principal   coal   mining  areas   of   British   Columbia,'.one  of  which stations will   be  established in  the Crow's Nest Pass district and*two  on   Vancouver  island,   these  stations  being in charge of  the -respective inspectors, and in  accordance   with the  amendment to the "Coal Mines Region  Act" which became law  of  the  province on the 10th of March.last.    It is  both hoped and expected to have these  stations established before the close 'of  the present  year,   thereby immensely  augmenting the   modern   facilities   for  life saving in the event of colliery disasters should any'such ;occur;in future, j $36,000 on July 1, 1910. "  I     The directors of the   company  , HEDLEY GOLD MINING  COMPANY IS LISTED  Nickel Plate Company on Boston Exchange  The Boston Stock Exchange has  listed the shares of the Hedley Gold  Mining company, which is largely  owned by certain officials of the United  States Steel company, together with  Pittsburg and Duluth interests.  The company owns the Nickel Plate  group at Hedley with reduction works  of 40 stamps and equivalent cyaniding  plant, and also owns the Copper Flat  mine, near Silver City, New Mexico,  now being explored.  There have been three dividends  declared by the company, since the incorporation of the company last August,  as follows: $35,520 on January 4,  1910; $36,000 on April 1,   1910,   and  Edgar L. Burden; Banner, Franklin I Trail will form part of it. ,. It is not  camp, Fred W. Russell 16-32, Wm.|yet known just what direction it will  Spier 3-32, Jean H. Miller 2-32, E. R. J take between Rossland and the  Boun  Northrop 3->32, Donald McLaren 8-33;  Rio, Franklin camp, Donald McLaren  ^4, John McLaren }��.  TRANSFERS.  All of A.B., CD , E.F., Y2 Omega,  }4 Delta, Christena lake, W. H. Beach  to H. D. Cameron.  Mr. and Mrs. Murdock Mclntyre  returned Saturday from a trip to coast  cities. Mr. Mclntyre says there is a  cyclone of business at the coast and it  is quite probable he may meander that  direction soon himself. He returned  by way of the Nicola valley and visited  his brother, William Mclntyre, formerly of Phoenix, but now owning the  Coldwater hotel ats Merritt, one of the  most up to-date commercial houses in  the upper country. Mr. Mclntyre  states that there are indications of con-  CbrUtena Lake  Christena Lake continues   to   grow  in popularity as a summer  resort   and  large numbers are  now Vending their  way to Boundary's beauty spot to spend  their summer outing, while  others are,,,,, .    .    .    ~. ���  .     . ,        Ihe principal office is al 42 Broadway,  arranging to arrive later on.     A number I XT      w   , "  11. L. Merrill, president; W. B. Dickson,  j vice-president; C. D. Fraser, secretary-  I treasurer; W. D. Thorton, C. A. Cong-  j don, George E. Tener, Mircus Daly,  IF. E. Searle, and   Warren   A.   Akers  of cottages are now in course of con.  struction and the choice locations on the  waterfront are being quickly taken up.  T. B. Cosgrove, who recently purchased  two acres adjoining Oie Johnson's  Christena Lake hotel site, went to the  lake on Wednesday to improve the  property and will probably build a cottage. T. McAstocker of Nelson has  also bought some acreage close to  Levalle point which will be cleared  and put in shape. A wagon road to  the head of the lake is now being constructed.  Handiome Donation  J. J. Strutzel, secretary of the Phoenix general hospital, received this week  a check for  $25   from   the   Hamilton  New York.  Wants Mining Properties  W. H. Minns, of Cascade, writes to  the Pioneer enquiring for mining properties which will stand inspection. He  says: "I have received a letter from a  prominent company promoter in London, England, asking me to find really  reliable mineral properties (no matter  how large), and if passed by a mining  engineer will be financed promptly.  Fullest particulars will be required and  can be sent to me at Cascade, B.C., or  by an interview. If I visit any prop  erty I would expect all my expenses to  be paid, plus ten per cent commission  in the event of a sale."  This   is  an   opportunity which the  mine owner in the Boundary who   has  Powder company, as a donation to the  hospital.    The  hospital   is   deserving j "the goods" should not let pass  more general support than   it   receives j    and the board of directors   greatly ap-!     The   benedicts   put  it all over  the  donation being the  second   check for  siderable activity in railway building in I this amount received from the   Hamil  predate   the  public-spintness   of this 1 bachelors at basehall in  the  park last  popular powder company, the present' Sunday before a large number of spec-  tatore.    The bachelors are  slated to  retrieve   their   lost   honors    tomorrow  the Nichola country.  J ton company.  afternoon.  George Chappie, who for a number  of years has conducted a pumbing and  bicycle shop in Grand Forks, has sold  his business in that city and leaves  next week for Spokane, where he will  make his residence in future. Mr.  Chappie was one of the progressive  citizens in Grand Forks and is well  known throughout the Boundary and  his many friends will regret to learn of  his departure.  dary, but when complete, it will be a  connecting link of inestimable benefit  to the country. The government has  pursued a wise policy in making  stretches of road wherever there have  been settlers living, in order to give  them an outlet. In time these various  and numerous stretches will be linked  and the result will be a fine trunk road  from Vancouver to Alberta.   '  W. J. Loutitt left on Wednesday for  Denver, Colo., to attend the eighteenth  annual convention of the Western Federation of Miners, as representative  from Phoenix union, No. 8. He was  accompanied by Lester McKenzie of  Greenwood and W. E. Hadden of  Grand Forks.  "S"i^Se3aSHSaSSSr!SaSHSHSrlSrlSHSESaSESaSHSa5aSil5HSE5HSE  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.    **'16'''  rhe followiug table gives the ore shipment! of Boundary minea for   loco.  1001  11903. 1904,  tooj.  1906,  1907, 1908, 1909 and 1910, as reported to tbe Phoenix Pioneer���  190J.  Mink. 1902       1903       1904       190s 1900  ] Granby Mines... 309,658 393,718  S49.7��J 653.889 801,404  1 Snowshoe ..    30,800   7i,aia    ~.   ...���_.     8,426  j Phoenix Amil..    ���        I B. C. Copper Co.  Mother I<ode_ 141.320 134,079   174,198 147.570 103.900  1007       1908      1909  613,537 1038,747 1,067,983  1J5.00'       48.SJ6      170,360    145       .-   1910   Week I  1.057   JO.07' [  88,980     3,110 j;  ��9.365  ".937  ���5.SS7  >S.73>  "s!��46  S.339  "363  B. C. Mine......   14.811  Kr.ima      8,530  Oro Denoro   Jackpot ��.    ���..  I Dom. Cop. Co....  Br'klyn-Stem..      Idaho-   Rawhide-   Sunset _ .:     7.4SS  Mountn Rose-    _  Athelstan   Morrison -        130  j R. Bell  s     560  J Senator   I Brey Fogle   No. 37   I Reliance���   1 Sulphur Sing���      ! Winnipeg         785  I Golden Crowm..        635  I King Solomon   3ig Copper ...  I No. 7 Mine         483  ] City ol Paris ���.  1 Jewel        3,060  I Riverside-   lCarmi  890  Sally   I Kambler   I Butcher Boy -��  ��� Duncan   ' Providence ...  ] Klkhorn   jSlrathmoie ....  j Golden Kagle   I Preston   1 Prince Henry...   j Skylark _   I Last Chance   E. P. U. Mtne  167  Bay - ~  ] Bonnie Belle. _      j Don Pedro   {Crescent   J Bruce   j Republic -   ! Miocellaneoua...        535        30a  37.960  16.400  9.483  3.007  S'JS"   S5.73'  3.070  J.*So  I./S9  4.586  S.450  333  304  33  15,108  3,046  4,747  1.833  1J8S  ",804  3.��77  140,685  3,960  ���6,033  48.390  3.555  308,331  1.713  18,374  14.4S1  <3.��93  ��.1J3  64.173  3��.��70  3!.��S8  3��.��99  ooAJo  5.780  35P.433 197,905     6.JOOJ:  8,953  6.4*3  3.871  3��4J  -7Sl  649  to.740  3.801  530  I30  33  150  586  ....30  145  319  993  400  736  3*5  50  300  60  750  5J5  689  '55  73  90  500   30  106  76  .1  1.140  40  140  10  IS  589  90  "65  108  146  J'  40  700  30  30  "45  Total,tons   508,876 690,419 839.808 133,638 1.161,5371,148,137 i,4ir'7^8o l.SoSj'SW 3M *9.'00 f  ' Smelter treatment��� ,  ] Granby Co.   313,340401,911   151,596687,988818,879   637,616   1037.5.14 1.041.83; 643 675 19.0JO 1  j B.C.CopperCo.    148,600 163,913  310,484 1104)30 113,740   34L95J    364,850   341,170 176,179   6,854 [  {Dom. Cop. Co    131.570    30.930   84,059318,811    153,439      11,666      ���   u Total reduced..     460,940 697^04 837,66'i 981,877 1.17M301,133.017 !.3S9.o6o 348,439    ^5H5ES2S��15E5a5H5clS2��i^BESBSSSS^5SS f  PHOENIX PIONEER, PHQEWIX, l,��.  for h\ki, Sore and Sweating Feet  In Summer the feet aehe, perspire and feel damp and uncomfortable.    Cool shoes and thin stockings help  some, but not enough  If Yon Want Real Foot Comfort Use Eas'em  Dust a little Eas'em in the shoes, sprinkle some on the stockings.    It absorbs moisture and cheeks pespiration  to a large extent.    Then the feet are comfortable, do not swell, do not ache.  Its fine when breaking in new shoes summer or winter, makes  them slip on easily, over comes friction at the vinching  places, prevents formation of corns and blisters.  SPRINKLE TOP CANNISTERS, 25 Cents.  LOVE/S DRUG STORE  PRESCRIPTIONS   CAREFULLY ATTENDED TO.  UPPER TOWN        *����        PHOENIX, B. C.  j PROVINCIAL. j  The Phoenix Pioneer  Ami Boundary Miaiai Journal.  ^taamW  i���yp �����,>ATt'KDiTa mr x����  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  a* nonm, b�� c  ��Mt***a*mmma��tima����****01*^^*0jt0*  ���*^HRL^%^:ho.  %a^*^*#*^%**#*����**��%^*^  IK ��DV*jrca.  - tatwaar..  ���"*,����>��������������_._��� _......  ... i.ss  T.,ALFII|CO<LOVC. Panmcn.  iSiiTtntDAY, July 16, rijio  I'    *  1     Valtifl ���Wlntow.'S��Mto^>sN.  The following "letter acid editor's  reply'are taken from the Saturday Sunset 6f recent date:  "Dear "Sir:���Could you or any of your  readers inform me if there is any legal  method of getting after those agents  who have been selling worthless United  Wireless stock?   Could they be prose-.  being sold at $30 to  $40,  would   not  fetch half that even in the local   mar  Ket.    Sneering at tin horns is  hardly-  good taste, in one, who has yet to clear  himself of the imputation of having  knowingly sold inflated stock.   It would  be more satisfactory to the public to  know what efforts Megraw, and  other  agents made, to find out from  independent sources the value of the stock  they were handling after repeated warnings.    If any of them can  publish  a  letter written by them and answer received from  any  chartered   bank  or  stock brokers in New York, or elsewhere, of undoubted  integrity, saying  that United .Wireless was gilt edge security it would go a long way to  clear  them of the imputations they at present  lie under.    Thanking  you in advance  for-any information or advice you may  tender.���I am etc.,  ANXIOUS INQUIRER.  Keremeos, B.C., June 25, 1910.  It/would appear from Anxious Inquirer's letter that the Attorney-General  should investigate, the methods employed by .agents who foisted this  swindle upon the public in British  Columbia. Where culpability can be  shown,'the Department of Justice in  {British Columbia should notbebehind  the-machinery of justice in .the United  States, where they .are gathering in the  big ones concerned in this gigantic  steal.���EDITOR.  , MaralVlaw af Caapar fartaUmant   ,      /   ���   --- ���f     ���*�������   f~a wm    * t   m> a>>   >���������   mi   v*fpai    raws ������* taawwrn*,  ^^^^^S'^^^i^^ ^B��Mtpi>-D.,Hou.ton\&'C^.\in trleir  T^��eiit^;^hey,'one?.nd?an,'fronm July-copper circular'say. "There'is  Grant at'Winnipeg to Megraw at Hed-  ley/'BiC.; Have the one story that they  are not'rogues, but only credulous  fools. 'In the case of Megraw, I think  he would find it hard to prove in a  M,  court of law that he sold the stock  believing it to be even half the value  he sold it at.   "It can be  proved  that  he was warned  by men  in > financial  circles and who were in a position to  ���  judge its value, that the stock far from  being at a premium was so depreciated that banks'and  other  financial  concerns gave it a very nominal value.  Over a year ago he was shown an  article :iri  the World's Work, .which  warned the public to beware of wireless stock ^and added that there .was  one company,at present unloading at  2��?;,�� ,3���� JP*? cent,  premium on the  Pacific coast.   It explained the modus  operar^di nnd instructions given to their  " agents to,best methods of disposing of  stock, and if be is not an absolute  idiot, it must Have struck  him  as a  canons coincidence that he had been  following   those   instructions   to   the  lettejj:.   ^I"he article  went on to say  that from time to,time items appeared  in the. local press about wireless, these  purporting to be news items,  whereas  they, were paid .advertisements.    By  another curious coincidence items from  time to time appeared in  the Hedley  Gazette, of which Megraw is the editor.  A jiaperttrat lends itself to becoming  the paid advertising organ of a swindling company should be suppressed.  Megraw has the unblushing effrontery  to publish -an  article entitled  "Like  Bolt  from  Blue"; a more inappropri-  aise heading could not have been chosen  u the crash has been expected for  , months,  and   several  warnings   have  been given to sell the stock, which by  another curious coincidence, although  an aspect of the situation which sus  tains a.very vital relation to the copper  problem, and that is the custom of  working some, not all, of the mines  365 days in the year. The cessation  of Sabbath operations at all mines  would go a long way in effecting a cure  of the situation. And besides, from  moral, humanitarian and economic  consideration,.the' discontinuance of a  system in industrial life requiring a  seven-day week of toil would be a move  forward in the right direction. It is  utterly incompatible with the principles  of Christian civilization to exact labor  not at all necessary seven,days in the  week, and the practice is also undemocratic and productive of anything but  Strawbeiries are a great crop in the  Kootenays.  Hog ranching on an extensive scale  is being established   near  Revelstoke.  The Tulameen district has up to  date produced'10,000 ounces of .platinum.  The Burrard cannery, at Steveston,  has been burned with a loss of $30,-  000.  Kamloops is making a vigorous efforts to secure jobbing rates from the  C.P.R.  One of the government's demonstra  tion orchards is to be established ,at  Rossland.  Vancouver is taking action toward  securing an adequate water supply for  the future.  The Sprague Lumber Company of  Winnipeg is establishing large mills at  Fort George.  A class in connection with the S*.  John Ambulance Association has been  formed at Nelson.  The Mercantile Trust Company, of  Vancouver, is to erect a handsome  block at Fort George.  Prairie chickens for the first time  may lawfully be shot in any part of the  Province during October.  The Presbyterians ate preparing for  an extensive evangelistic campaign in  the Kootenay churches.  George K. Leeson, who died recently ,at Kamloops, operated the first  stage line in British Columbia.  A townsite near Hazelton <has been  named Ellison, in,honor ,of .Hon. P.  Ellison, member for the Qkanagan.  The Trades and .Labor Council of  Vancouver has decided to affiliate with  the American.Federation of Lab r.  The North Vancouver council has  decided to take 100,000 one dollar  shares in the Second Narrows bridge  scheme.  Marcel Clark has located a body of  ore thirty-four miles up the Copper  river which assays 45 per cent iron to  the ton.  G. O. 'Buchanan, for years past one  of the leaders in all the affairs of the  Kootenays, has taken up his residence  at Fort George.  F Dundas Todd, the government's  apiary expert, estimates that British  CoJum bia bees produce ft 00,000 irertb,  of honey, annually  '&����!'J ,���"������"**   -  CMMa's Haw Qstd Camp  The gold,developments of the Por  cupine district in Ontario are sensaj  tional.    At the  100-foot   level  of the  great Timmons gold  mine  the ore 10  the  richest   yet   encountered.     This  vein is 10 feet -j wide and all the way  down chunks of ore running thousands  of dollars to the ton have been mined.  .'It is impossible to;telI:the;average, but  it must tun several hundred dollars to  the.ton.    A .drift has been  started on  the vein to connect'with   No. 3 , shaft  700 feet away.    Should  these sensational gold values continue while drifting and sinking oh this vein, the Timmons gold mine of Porcupine will rank  -among the.most. (amousjbfthe .world.  But these wonderful gold values are  not confined ;tp ,one ''mine,'.; Already  seven fabulously rich   gold mines are  being  developed; and -this wonderful  gold field is being explored to the west  of the Timmons mine for 25 miles and  sensational va'ues found  there.    Ontario has already astonished the world  by the wealth of her nickel and  silver  mines, but if these,wonderful gold developments continue, Ontario will  as  round the world with the magnitude of  its gold output.  fiiJHihfp^  V. Chisholm, Prop. Danny Deane, Manager  3  .... . .-     . "  .      ' .     .        ' ' -3  DRAYINQ  Thin is tho Largest and Newest Hotel, in the city, heated  by steam,  nnd well furnished throughout for the accommodation of tho public!  "���"Everything Neat, Clean and Up-to-Date.    Meals served,at all hours.  BAR STOCKED  WITH CHOICEST .LIQUORS AND CIGARS  Centrally Located" Corner   Bridge and"   Kncb Hill  Avenue  ���m  ---3  2  STEAM   HEATED  ELECTRIC  LIGHTING'  . .       , TELEPHONE   48   snd  26     12  ^a^agft?*^^  Of all  kiihln   prompt ly  iu't��'iidei"  to.    Rapid ExproHH and Ru'Wiie  , Transfer.   Careful.iitU'iitioii io i.'  orders. Phone A*"  JA/1ES G. flcKEOWN  A.- S. HOOD,  Plre, Life and  Accldeo Insurance.  Oeacril Ac.cn   Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  Matthew's Barber shop  AuUInf Ovtr Dynamite  An auto party were out driving in  New Westminster last Saturday. 1'hey  rounded a sharp bend in the road,  when a man who had apparently been  standing on the side of the road and  not seen them coming, rushed towards  them, waving an axe arid shouting to  them to keep back.  Almost at the same time the chauffeur's attention was attracted by the  actions of the man, he saw, lying on  the road only a few yards in front of  the machine, seven sticks of dynamite.  He,was right on top of .them; the  road was narrow and the machine was  travelling fast. He thought that the  best and only chance he had was to  pass over the sticks fast and give the  dynamite the least weight possible.  He put on full power. For the  fraction of a second there was a period  .of horrible suspense as Hunter waited  for what he thought was certain destruction, but the might explosion  .never came and the machine passed in  safety.  / "Afben the machine was stopped  some rods down the road, it was seen  that the wheels had passed directly  over three of the sticks of dynamite  and had broken and crushed them.  JAMES MARSHALL, Prop.  FOR   AN   EASY   5HAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS     IN  CONNECTION  Kins-Edward Lodge, No.30  A.'F. and A' M.  The Only First-Class and Up-To-  Date Hotel in Phoenix. New  from cellar to roof. Best Sample  Rooms in the Boundary, Opposite  G.N. Depot. Modern Bathrooms.  Steam   j*    Heated  Keittilar communication 8 p. m.  ond Thursday of each month.  Bo  Kmerjieut meetings nscallcd;Msbonif  Half. Mcllale RIocK.  W.S COOK  Secretary,  K. S. H11A8KK  W.M.  ct&s  I. O. O. F.  ONOWSHOK LOOQK NO. ,6  Meets every Monday ����en|llg ., Miners' Hal  Vlsltlug brethren cordially Invited.  J   P. McKensle. Noble Oraud  w. A. I-ickaud, flu  Secy.  T, A. Beau, Record. Hecy.  The Salvation Army comtemplates  the erection of a People's Palace At  Vancouver to cost, with other depart  merits, $150,000.  Abbotsford is in a state of -great excitement .over tbe latest and unost (encouraging developments on the .recently discovered coal seam.  The Methodists are the fiist denom  ation to stake a church claim in Fort  George, the temporary  pastor of the  flock being Rev. A. T. Bell.  A five-foot seam of supposedly first  quality anthracite coal has been struck  by men engaged in prospecting for oil  near Clayburn, 'Matsqui district.  Residents of the Arrow,Lake district  fiom Robson to Arrowhead > will .worship hereafter in p. floating,  self-pro-  genuine good.    A change toa workingI ZnJZ~T '" ?  T"2*  ^'^  week of six days at  all  the mining J*"1 ChUrCh' "���** the ��*** min  camps would go far in bringing about  a healthy readjustment of the whole  situation in a year's time. On the  basis of affecting say but 50% of United  States output the cutting out of oper  ations one day in seven each week in  itself would make a difference in production, calculated at the rate for  marketable copper produced in ioog,  of 100,000,000 pounds less metal per  year to pile up."  BOUNDARY ft KOOTENAV |909 ORB RECORD  Sbipmeais and Sadler Receipts Per Year lo  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  week and for 1910 to date are as  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK  Boundary 35,160  Rossland   5,370  East Columbia River 5,979  istry  The Centre Star mine .at .Rossland  last .week .passed the 100,000 tons  mark for the vear, in total ore production. It.is the third interior mine in  point of output, this .season.  The Provincial, Department of Agriculture is soliciting from the Kamloops Board of Trade a permanent  exhibit of Kamloops grains and grasses  for the botanical museum at -Victoria.  Expert .natch   repairing -at  -Black's  Jewelry store;  satisfaction   guaranteed.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������>a#������������������������������...,...���.,..,....  [    THE KING'S HOTEL  1 "The Pride of the Boundary.*'  ��� PHOENIX, B. C.  , Newly renovated and newly furnished, modern  in appointments and  ��� centrally located, culinery department par excellence,' and Bar  J stocked with choicest liquors and cigars, the King's is headquarters  ' for travellers.     Bus meets all trains.    C< nmodious sample rooms.  PHOENIX  rKlE/rVfc  The King's Grill  Short   Ordtr   Meals   served   in   the   King's   GRILL   at. all hours  E. P. SHEA,  Proprietor W. R. WILLIAMS, Manager  "It*******************^^  ^Swood Stage Line  .  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m.1  '' " lower town, 10.00 a. m. 1 Standard Time  AKRIJ5   rVO. IBS  sieUsluUulou Hal  Friday evenings  Visiting  .alwayai  brothers  relcome  .'.Thor.on, w. 1*.  Orrin D. Bush,  W. See  K.OfP.LODl.E.NO.28   I'HOKNiX, B.C.   HANNAH. C.C.  Meets {'very Tukkoav  Kvkmino at 7 30,  :  Soj'iurHing  Brothers Cordially  Welcomed :       :       ���  W   THOMPSON  k. of a. a.  Leave   Greenwood      -     .   3.00 p. m  :j  5 DAYS lo the  CHITINA COPPER REGION.  From SEATTLE to this Remarkable New  Ifffi.1' N"�� an_Easy and Quick Journey by  -AI��8KA   STEAMSHIP   C01?PAjrr*8   Boati  it NORT&w^Irr?^^ COPPE�� KIVER  A VIRGIN HELD FOR PROSPECTORS  i" tiJ^L���*"}*'1*- Tt 1*. tbe ���������opportunity ot  Jhnn.1.r1tJSn-, Get' ACCURATE information  about It and also about THROUGH RATES to  Thelditarod,  fl�� " New Poor Man's Camp,"  By  application  to  The Alaska Skaashlp C��.,  Seattle, Wash.  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  Phoenix Oh-fioe, With McRab Bbos., Kmob Him, An.  *f.   M.    LAING,   Prop.  WOOD  I First-Class Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord  Pine Wood, double cut,  $6.00 per cord  ��*m*+����m9amwa%a��*r\*}>.*  Household Laundry Work  The New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK  YEAR.  930,019  I37i4'��4  170,838  OVER 6S YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Total 47,4'S 1,228,281  SMELTER    RECEIPTS���  Gianby     21,316 651,552  B.C. Copper Co... 11,534 177,635  Trail     8,796 359,031  HALF A DOZEN BOTTLES  Trade Marks  _     OcaiaNs  - - COPVRIOKTS AC  * fMgilmtfcs, without obarsSriatSe     ���w"*���  Waatmted wwktjr.  - sdeatloe ioarnal   J#  Xmcms dr-  ���.,   ���-K......V  4V.....W.    Tortus  for  a rear, postage prepaid.   Bold by  Toral  41,646 1,088,218  of our assorted, liquors should  be in every household. We  sell only  PURE WINES AND LIQUORS  The Copper Handbook contains, in  this new and greatly enlarged edition,  in this new and greatly enlarged edition,  about 60 percent, more matter than the  .Bible���though not neceasariiv a better  book because of its greater balk. It in  filled with FACTS of vital iinpbrance to  Vol. VIII. issued May, 1909, contains  1500 pages, with nearly 50 per cent,  oaorematter than tbe preceding edition.  The chapters with mine descriptions and  on statistics have been carefully revised  *nd the bulk of the nutter therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 25 chapters.  Covering Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelting,  ftafinlnx, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes, Terminology.  Deposits by Districts. StateB, Countries  and Continents; Mines in Detail, Statistics of ?A)diiction, Consumption, Imports, ExportB, Finances. Dividends,  etc.  is concededly  A multitude of household worries are overcome by having your  Laundrying done at'the Reco Laundry.    . . .  .  . ���. . .  . '.'.  .  Wood Delivered on Short Notice.  'Phone B32  Johnson   &  Anderson  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  Hello I  A 10  Reco Laundry  Lumber and Wood  Having purchased the stock of Lumber and Wood  of Mr. Murdock Mclntyre and transferred them to my  lumber yard in Phoenix, I am now ready to fill orders  for all kinds of Lumber, Cordwood ��� or Slabwood.  Phone No. A 44, and all orders for Lumber or Wood  will receive prompt attention.  NOTICE  COURT OF .REVISION"-  Notice is Hereby Riven Hint, the' fir*'.  BiitiiiKof tlitt 'Annual Court uf iti-visiou  ���>! the Municipality of the Cilv of Phoenix for the year 1910, will \>* held at (he  City Hall, Phoenix. B.C.. on tlm 18th  day of July. at. 2 o'clock in ihi> afternoon, for th���� purpose of h��a'int; nnd de-  tenn:niiiit comp.itints airainst ilieap��esH-  i*:ents, an made !>y Hih apevHsor, and lor  revising and correcting tlie Assessnient,  Roll for 1910.  H. HARTLEY,  Citv Clerk.  Dated at Phoenix, B.C..  this 13th day of .'one, 1910.  C. A. ROSS,Phoenix  The Copper Handbook  the  Pboeoix Rsllwar Timetable.  C  p. R.  Leaves for Eholt and Nelson rr.30a.rn  Arnves 3.50 p.m  GREAT  NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane 9.00 a.m.  Arnves .,        mw    j.j�� p#m  "  and our prices are so reasonable that every household can  afford a reasonable selection of  liquors in the closet for emergencies.  Greenwood Lipor Co.  IMPORTERS  GRSBNWOOD, B,Q.  World's Standard Reference  Book On Copper.  THE INVE8TOR  THE SPECULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  TERMS -are the most liberal. 8end  no money, but order the book sent to  yon, nil carriage charges prepaid on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if itBUite. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you?  PRICE is (6 in buckram with gilt top,  or $7.60 in genuine full library morocco.  WRITE NOW to the editor and pub-  lisber,  Hora.��2�� j.   st eviis  36, Sheldkn Building; Houghton  Mich., U.8.A,  Wanted  A REPRESENTATIVE  FOR PHOENIX AND  DISTRICT.  I'hepopularity of our stock (grown on  limestone soil, making hardier and  longer lived trees than Coast gmwn  stuck), is acknowledged by FX  PERIKNCEO B C. FRUIT  GROWERS  r,,m^k-y,:  '.AA-r'^fM<ofAxA,  ������&'EvLj-A'Ei'i:#  ^���rE'M'EW^  For  IMPURE BLOOD  SCROFULA  BOILS  PIMPLES  SALT RHEUM  TETTER  ECZEMA  Ete.  NYAL'S BLOOD  PURIFIER  Has No Equal  .Purifies  NYAL'S BLOOD PURIFIER means  pure blood. Try it and you will be convinced. \  Boils, sores, pimples, skin diseases  and rough skin indicate impure thin blood.  Nyal's Blood Purifier purifies and enriches  the blood, driving out the poisonous materials that produce such disagreeable sym-  toms. It is for the same class of diseases  as those treated at Hot Springs.  Get a bottle at ^ur store; we recommend it because we know what is in it���  and every NYAL remedy is good. Price  Si.00.  The B.C. G"Verninent Inspector  'ias congratulated us on the fact lhat  our stork is cleaner and finer than  shipped in hy any other concern.  We offer a permanent position to  :����* right man, with lihetal inducements.  Stone & Wellington  FONTHILL NURSERIES  (Licenced by B.C. Government)  TORONTO     -    .    ONTARIO  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.  Founded 1892���Incorporated 1893.  NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  John Love,  Druggist, Phoeaiz, B. C.  Provides a Chriatian home tor stud-  jntB of lioth sexes at moderate rates.  Has a preparatory class for junior etud-  ���its, doing grade public school work  Does high school work, confers all high  school privileges, and prepares for teachers* examinations. Teaches ail branches  of a Practical Business Course and gives  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education in  its Collegiate Course and in the Ladies'  Coarse 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  lut affiliation.  For fuller information and terms write  Hav. W f. Sipporell,B.A.,B.D.,Frinci.  .paljor Sam. J. P. Bowoll. Bursar  wimmMmHmimxwi Ill  oMOENIV PIONEER. PHOEII.H, i.B.  m  i  Honored by Women  ���Vftms'tn     sna/iL.    *k��    t.^_ _''   When a woman speaks of her  client secret suffering" she  trust, you. Millions have bestowed this mark of oonfi-  denoe on Dr. R. V. Pierce,  of Buffalo, N. Y. Every'  where there are women who  bear witness to th* wonder-  working, ourin<.p0wor ol Dr,  Pierce's Favorite Prescription  ���whioh saves the nfftrt��t sex  from Pain, and successfully  grapples with woman's weak-  n*����es and itubUm  IIU.  T MAKES WEAK WOHEN STRONG  IT   HAKES  SICK WOMEN  WELL.  firf.L<!.WOm,'n'* ���PPe��i **��s ever misdirected or her eoa-  noenoe   ralsplaced   when   she  wrote   for   advice,   to  rne worji4> s  Dispbnsamy  Mbdical Association, Dr.  _ ;   ��� ,"'V* Pio��*. Preaident, Buffalo, N. Y.  D. J. Matheson  insurance HQent  KIRK,       L.IFK  ANI>  ACCIDKNT.  HU11I.ITV    BONUS  _.   .. ���������������������������. I>LATK    OLA8S  COMMIMrtlONKK     KOM     TA.KI.Na     AFKIIIAVITM  PHOENIX,   B.C.  \:0i?A  Eastern Trips  For Western People  Summer Tourist Round Trip fares in effect June 2, 17, 24;  Julys, 22�� August 3 and September 8., 1910. ,  SPECIAL FARES  $60  ROUND TRIP  To St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Superior, and Kansas  City. $72.50 to Chicago; ��108.50 to New York; $107.5010  Washington, D. C.���proportionate fares to other  Eastern points.  Three Electric Lighted Trains  The Oriental Limited and Southeast  Express ��� each an electric  lighted through train to Chicago or Kansas City.   The Fast Mail  is another good train.    All are Built for Comfort.     Send for scenic  folder  Hast Cher the Mountains, or come  in  and  let's  talk it over.  W. X. Perkins,  AOKNT.  Phoenix, B.C.  CHRISTINA LAKE HOTEL  . ,     ON    ;   BEAUTIFUL   CHRISTINA  OL.K    JOHNSON,   Puoi'uiktok  LAKE  The Hest of Fishing, Boating and  Bathing.     Steam Launch  meets parties at foot of lake from Cascade.  Fifeteen Minutes Walk from Fife Station  l'icuic  and  Week-End Parties Specially Catered  CAMPERS INVITED  Mr. Businessman  Are You Very  Much Ah  live?  To the fact that Printers' Ink is an  essential to the building up of a successful business. If you wish to stand  in the front rank of commercialism,  you must advertise ��� not once or  twice, but continuously. Therefore,  must be your watchword. The guide  of the thrifty housewife is the newspaper, every column of which she scans  to find out the price aud particulars of  any article she requires; the same  applies to the man who wants either a  suit of clothes or a pair of boots, etc.  We can act as YOUR AGENT in  this respect. The ONE and ONLY  ADVERTISING MEDIUM for the  Boundary is  Th? r ho?mx rioneer  $2.00 P��r Year         In Adv  ivartce  WILL EXPEND  A MILLION  Improving Nelson-Boundary C.P.R. Lines  Estimated expenditures by the C.P.  R. for repairs during the present year  in the Kootenay district and exclusive  of the Proctor hotel project will augre  gate $1,080,000. Some three hundred  miles of nilroad will be built; several  new steel'bridues are under construction; several miles of road will be laic)  with the eighty five-pound steel rails;  wooden bridges will be filled in; re  turning walls of stone masonry built;  sixty miles of track ballasting done; a  brick roundhouse built at Smelter Junction and a multitude of smaller jobs  handled. Between 500 and 600 laborers are now at work at the various  points and within a fewv weeks almost  as many more will be engaged.  A survey of the work which the C.P.R. is doing in southern British Columbia sustains the belief that the railway authorities are decidedly optimistic  as to future development work in the  district mentioned. Probably no other  tciritory produces more business,  freight tonnage and passenger traffic  and more railroad revenue per capita  of population.. According to a census  recently taken by the railway officers  the population in the district between  Kootenay Landing and Midway, south  of the main line, does not exceed 30,-  000 in number and the expenditnre of  so large a sum in one year (or railroad  improvements points to a volume of  production highly creditable to the  province. ;  Steel rails weighing eighty-five pounds  per foot, the heaviest rails used, are  expected to arrive from the east the  latter part of the present month, and  the work of laying them in place will  start at once. These new rails will be  used on the PhoenixEholt branch to  Greenwood, Castlegar, Smelter Junction, from Castlegar westward for ten  miles, Nelson to Shore Acres, and on  the Granby ipur from Grand Forks to  the smelters. It is estimated that the  cost of laying these new rails will be  $2600 per mile and for the' total of  seventy miles this item alone amounts  to $182,000.  One of the biggest bridge building  jobs is that of Cascade, where a wood-  den structure is being replaced by a  steel one on stone masonry piers of  nearly 3000 cubic yards. It will be  one hundred feet above the water, and  will-consist of two   spans   of r30   feet,  two of 100 feet, and two of forty feet.  The railway company is doing the masonry work. This bridge will cost the  railway company $115,000.  Twelve miles north of Cascade work  has started on another steel bridge of  130 feet, single span. Men are now  engaged on the foundation. An eighty  feet span will be put in on the Lardo  branch, but the remainder of the cut  will be filled with gravel and stone. A  number of important operations are on  hand in the filling in of old wooden  bridges. Men are at work at Fisherman, between Grand Forks and Eholt,  where 160,000 cubic yards of earth  will be required to fill in a bridge. Instead of building a masonry culvert,  the railway at this point is driving an  eight-foot tunnel through the rock for  400 feet to carry off the water.  East of Farron, on Porcupine Creek,  700,000 cubic yards of material will be  required to fili in the wooden bridge,  and it will take three years to complete  the job. At present the work is confined to building a hydraulic plant by  which method the work will be done.  Actual filling at this point can not  commence before next year, an eight-  foot stone arch culvert 520 feet long  being necessary first. The cost of this  improvement is estimated at $150,000.  Other filling jobs on hand include one  south of Robson of 80,000 cubic  yards, one on the Phoenix branch of  50,000 yards, and one on the Nakusp  line, totalling 180,000 yards. Economy  prompts the filling in of wooden  bridges. They require coi stant watching and yearly repairs. When once  tilled in they are permanent and entail  no further expense.  In the Boundary district forty miles  of ballasting work is under way and  half done. This the railway company  estimates costs $1000 per mile. Four  retaining walls are under construction  between Nelson and Cascade, and at  Smelter Junction work in started on a  tine five-stall brick round-house, to cosi  $22,000.  E. A Uagg and W. M. Alexander  are negotiating with the New Westminster city council for a 99 years' lease  and exemption from taxation for twenty  y.-ars, in retuin for which they promise  to establish an elevator with 100,000  bushels capacity and also a large flouring mill.  The Government's representative.s  are selecting the Crown's quarter-in  terest lots in the new townsite of  Kaleden.  C. N. Railway Plana  Detailed plans of the line of the  Canadian Northern Pacific railway  thiough the mainland of British Ceil-'  umbia from the lower Ftaser terminals  ��at Port Mann to a midway point on  Moose Lake (beyond and eastward of  Tete Jaune Cache) have b;en filed  with the chief commissioner of lands,  and formerly accepted and signed by  Hon. Price E'lison. The line is now  authoritatively delineated insofar as ihe  mainland sections are concerned with  the exception of one short section  lying between the head waters of the  North Thompson and the McLennan  River and such minor deviations ns  may hereafter be made will not vary  from these filed plans by more than a  mile at the maximum.  The first section plan covers from  Yale, south along the Fraser river to  Chilliwack. The second section extends from Chilliwack to New Westminster bridge and is in entire accordance with public expectations. From  Kamloops the line follows the Noith  Thompson 156 miles to its headwaters.  The easterly section (yet to be con  nected by the awaited plan for the  line from the North Thompson to Mc  Lennan river) extends from the headwaters of Canoe river northerly to about  ten miles south of Tete Jaune Cache,  at the junction of the McLennan with  the Fraser, and there takes a sharp  bend, following easterly.  In their entirety the plans filed cover  upwards of 400 miles of construction,  and only omit about thirty miles of the  complete mainland line.  MountTitlow  Mount Tatlow will be the name  given to the culminating peak of the  Cascade Mountains. It is 10,000 feet  high, and stands to the south of Ne-  miah Valley. It will be named in  honor of B.C.'s late minister of finance  and agriculture, who iost his life under  tragic circumstances over three months  ago.  ^Asaya-Neurall^  THE    NEW     REMEDY    FOR  Nervous Exhaustion  Night sweats are a sure sigu of  nervous exhaustion. They weaken the body and depress the mind,  ������Asaya-Neuraix''  will over  come this condition.  It feeds the  nerves with Lecithin, the element  required for nerve repair.    Full  control of the  bodily functions  soon returns.. Restful sleep is obtained, the appetite'and digestion  improve, nerve vigor is regained.  $1.56 per bottle.    Local agent.  JOHN LOVE.  Sllverloo Drill Experts  Silverlon again won fame and honor  when ,its representative?, Algut Erick  son'and Joseph Johnson,, won the drilling contest at Republic, Wash., on  Monday, July 4. Incidentally, the  winning team of Canadian miners carried home with them the prize of $ico  cash which had been posted.  This same Silverton team of experts  were the winners of the Dominion Day  contest in Nelson. There the team  won first prize with a hole 37^ inches,  which was five-eighths of an inch  better than the Rossland team's work-  in Republic the winners made a  hole of 39*^ inches, using the regulation eight-pound hummer and seven-  eighths-inch drills, in 15 minutes.  (.notract Let  Vancouver, July 13 ���The contract  for the first section of the Kettle Valley  railway has been awarded 10 Mac-  Connell, Gzowski and company. The  work awarded covers the portion between Merritt, on the Spence's bridge  Nicola line, and the headwaters of the  Coldwater river, a distance of 30 miles.  The contractors will carry on the work  entirely from the Merritt end of the  line on account of the facility in the  delivery of materials. The agreement  covering the provincial bonus demands  that operations be started by July 10  and contractors are rushing equipment  to fill this condition.  HAVE YOU REMEMBERED IT?  When packing for the country cottage, don't forget your box of Zam-Buk !  Blisters, sunburn, scratches, insect  stings, etc., if not immediately attended  to, are likely to spoil your pleasure  Zam-Buk ensures you against trouble  from these. Take Zam Buk, instead;  of "taking chances" ?  Zam-Buk is antiseptic; kills all poison  in wounds, whether from barbed wire  fence, or insect sting. Soothes aching  feet and blistered hands; heals baby's  chafed places; cools those sunburn  patches, and prevents freckles. No  mother should be without it. Purely  herbal in its composition, Zam-Buk is  always superior to the ordinary ointments containing animal oils and fats,  and mineral coloring matter. All  druggists and stores sell Zam-Buk, but  avoid harmful substitutes.  Tho Blind Pig  The   experience   of the   police at  Prince   Rupert during  the no-license  period preceding its incorporation  as  a city with self governing powers,  and  its adoption of the license principle as  generally prevailing in this province, is  not one that is likely  to  be cited by  advocates of change in British  Columbia's system of dealing with the liquor  traffic.    Despite the utmost activity of  the police, blind pigs and   holes-in-the  wall  sprang  up  and  flourished   until  ferreted out by the law, these  vile  re-  sotts hiddf-n away from the public view  dealing in alcoholic drugs and poisons  of the vilest  description,   and   subject  to none of the official supervision  and  surveillance inevitable under the license  system, proved breeding   places of disorder.    According   to  superintendent  Hussey, the blind pig offers opportunities in crime and difficulties for the  police which are happily  uncommon  in the extreme in   British  Columbia.  In Prince Rupert alone  no less a sum  than $5 ico was recently collected   in  fines as the result pf a special campaign  against   these   underground    boozing  dens, to deal with which a special force  of outside detectives had to  be  em  ployed.    At least  three crimes of serious character and these it is said would  in every probability have never been  possible under ordinary circumstances  had the common license and regulation  system of the province prevailed.  A CHOJR LEADER  Tells How Pc-ru-na Rid r/i��i of Alt  Catarrhal Troubles.  W0&tt$%%.  Operations on the construction of  the Canadian Northern Railway in the  Province practically started on June  29th, when a gang of 40 men was sent  from Vancouver to prepare railway  camps at Port Mann and other points.  Brighten your rooms with wall paper  now selling at reduced prices at A.  Almstrom's.  PE-RU-NA SCORES  Another Triumph in Canada.  "A Relief to Breathe Freely 0nc��  More."  MRd,  O.   W.   MARTIN,    Hartford,  Out., choir  leader  at  St. Paul's  Episcopal church, write*:  "Peruna is a wonderful remedy for  catarrhal troubles.  "I have- been troubled with catarrh  for agrcat many yearn, and always .trying some thing for it, but was able only  to secure temporary relief until Inied  Peruna.  "Only Ave bottles rid my system art  ���11 traces of catarrh, ar.d I have not  noticed the slightest trot jle for several  months.  "My head was stopped up, my breath  offensive, and it Is a relief to be ablt)fc��  breathe freely once moro."  Joseph Mania'* Prediction  London, July 13.���Writing to the  Morning Chronicle, Joseph Martin charges Premier Asquith with making terms with the opposition, which  means that the government will be  kept in office and power by connivance of the Tories for the rest of the  natural life of this; .parliament... He  predicts that Democracy's triumph  over the house of lords will be delayed for many years unless the minis-,  terial stalwarts at once coerce Mr.  Asquithj with the aid of John Red-  ' mond and Laborites.     ��� '  Brighten Your Home  Now is the time to take a look round your house and see  what is required iu the line of  Furniture  Nothing brightens and- contributes to the happiness and  comfort of a home as a few wisely selected pieces of New  Furniture. We have a splendid range and can quote you  prices equal to those of Toronto, plus freight.  C. F. EJ>WAICDiS  OLD  IRONSIDES  AVENUE  Builds you up and '  makes you strong  How do you feel to-day ?   Not quite right ?  Energy a little below* standard���not strong  enough to make much exertion?  NYAL'S  COD LIVER COMPOUND  is what you need. Don't get frightened about these  words "Cod Liver." You'd never know it from the  taste. It's a real tonic, containing cod liver extract,  extract of malt, wild cherry and hypophosphites���  a splendid combination. The cod liver extracts  build you up���so does the extract of malt. The  wild cherry soothes the bronchial tract and the  hypophosphites supply phosphorus to the nervous  system���just the thing it needs. And the taste is  pleasant. As an all 'round tonic, strength restorer  and body-builder you'll find nothing better than  NyaPs Cod Liver Compound���so why look further ?  You will be pleased.    The price is One Dollar.  Anything you  buy  with the Name  will give you  entire  satisfaction.  Sold and guaranteed by ��n  John Love, Dy��gsist  eavy Praying'  If you require any Heavy Teaming or Hauling done, let us do  it for you. That is our Business, and we have the equipment  to execute all orders satisfactory.  First-Class Wood  We also have a supply of first-class cordwood, short or long,  and can  deliver  it   on  short   notice.      Phone  your   order  to  McElroy Bros. =^ Phoenix, B.C.  ECONOMY IS PROMOTED  By the systematic ind judicious care ol money  By making frequent deposits in the Interest Department  By carrying an account in the Business Department  and paying for everything by check.  THIS PLAN  Curbs wasteful expenditure  Keeps an accurate tab upon outlay  Eases business transactions  Advances business prosperity  AlwayB helps business men  BEGIN TODAY. NOT TOMORROW OR LATER.   ASK HOW NOW  L  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  Savings Bank Department at All Offices  87 Branches Throughout Canada 87  CORRESPONDENTS   ALL   OVER   THE  WORLD  Bargain Sale  IN  HAND-MADE   SHOES  Call in and Let Us show  You the Quality of Footwear we can offer You;  Shoes that will both Fit  and   Wear   :::::::::  PHOENIX SHOE SHOP  ^ A. T. TURANO. Proprietor  The PioneSr For Fin? Commercial Printing  and Poster Work. WW  ���P"-"*^WP(MW��1F  BBSS  PHOENIX PIONEER,. RHOfclHX, 1.0.  Are You Looking  for something suitable for a present, if so, we  can help you; be it Wedding, Birthday, or  otherwise, we have something suitable in  stock and will be pleased to show them at any  time.  Beautiful Cut Glass, Bowls,  Nappies, etc., Oepos' Art  Vases, Up-to-Date Jewelry-,  New Hand Bags, Silver and  Silver-Plated Articles.  All of which must befseen to be appreciated  Calls of Inspection Invited.  E.  A.   Black, The JEWELER  COSMOPOLITAN  ���GROCERY  Cash Sales on All Grades  at a Discount  TEAS AND COFFEES from 30c. to 40c. per lb.  and Everything Else in proportion  'PHONE YOUR ORDER  ���NO. 12.  J. 0. ELLIS  I  TRY A GLASS f POPULAR BEER  It foams with creamy richness and  sparkles delightfully. A stimulant  for the tired, weak, and weary.  Every   household   should ' have a  , supply of it regularly all the time.  Recuperate, invigorate and strengthen your constitution with' our  wholesome beer. No danger of  Typhoid Fever and 01   t diseases  ' if you drink Phoenix Beer as it is  thoroughly sterilized.  In and Around Phoenix  '���  . BRIEF  TOPICS OF  LOCAL AND  OKNBRAL  INTEREST  TO   PHOENICIANS.  Phone 12, the Cosmopolitan grocery  A dog poisoner is at large in Green  wood.  John Love went to Hedley Wednesday on business.  J. A. McMaster  was   in town from  Eholl on Monday.  VV. XV. Craig is retiring  from   business in Greenwood.  Lost���Bunch of keys; finder return  to Pioneer for reward.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to J.  Trombley, Phoenix, B.C.  Lawn sprinkling is permitted for one  hour each day in Greenwood.  Born���At Phoenix, on Thursday,  July 14, to Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson, a daughter.  Mrs. L. Y. Birnie and Miss Doris  are on a visit to the former's parents  at Lind, Wash. j  Plans for the new Phoenix school  are now in preparation by Andrew  Wilkie, architect.  George Gillespie returned  Saturday  from spending a holiday at Ladysmith agents $ioo every six months  and other coast cities. T ���  .  . ���, . lsaac   Crawford,   mayor   of  A party of young people  from town  will go to Christena  Lake  next   week  for a ten days' outing.  E. E. Campbell of, the Granby engi  neering staff left yesterday on a short  trip to Chewelah, Wash.  The government will erect a school  near Rock Creek, where a school district is now being organized.  Mrs. N. J. Carson and family returned Saturday evening trom a two  weeks' visit at Christena Lake.  E. E. Gibbons, of the West Koot-  enay Power and Light company, Grand  Forks, was in town on Wednesday.  Grand Forks and Nelson will send  a joint team to participate in the cricket  tournament at Victoria next month.  Mrs. George McDonald and Mi s  Elizabeth Nelson left on Wednesday  for Notch Hill, where they will spend  a month. ,,  .   James McCreath, the genial head of  the Greenwood  Liquor  company, was  Mrs. D.  Weir of  Rossland  guest of Mrs. Thomas Oxley.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Oxley returned  Saturday from a trip to Spokane.  For rent, furnished house near C.  P.R. depot; apply to J. Mcintosh.  John McKellar is applying for a  license for the Union hotel at Eholt.  H. W. Collins has sold his 35-acre  fruit ranch at Grand Forks for $17,-  500.  To rent, house on Ironsides avenue;  convenient to mines; apply to C. A.  Ross.  Fresh milk daily from the Phoenix  Dairy for sale at Ellis' confectionery  store.  M, W. Ludlow of Denoro was in  town Tuesday, having just returned  from a trip to the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. James Marshall re  turned Saturday evening after a two  weeks' visit at coast cities.  A new trades bylaw before Grand  Forks city council will  tax real  estate  A-  VH'QlNVXSBREWlNCi; CO., LTD!  PHONE   NO.  S3  kri '  HRESH     MILIC  That pronounced presence of Rich Cream is found only  in Purest Milk. That is the kind we sell. We invite  you to become a judge by giving ua a trial. Phone Orders  to E. 32, and same will be promptly attended to and de-  * livered daily. ,  W. A. McKAY & SONS  Th�� oven does  tb�� baking, the  flrft-boz controls  fch/oven heat,  &nd the grates  hold tha coal or  wood that produces the heat, so  THE GRATES  are important  !*.V  *-  \ Double  \Dktplex  Grates  ���*Sask-alta" Double Duplex Grates are made  In four pieces, each grate shaken separately.  Ashes over one grate can be shaken without  wasting good fuel over other grate. No poking  necessary, thereby saving fuel. Dampers'at both  ends of fire-box secure perfect drafts. When  grates are inverted for wood a patent clamp  retains them in position. The easiest-working  way is the surest-serving way ���and that's  "Sask-alta" way.  in   town  on   Wednesday   calling   on  friends.  , Tlie minister of agriculture has decided to establish a demonstration orchard in the Kettle valley, west of  Mid *ay.  Customs receipts for the month of  June were as follows: Grand Forks,  $2505.83; Phoenix. $631.55; Carson,  $2444; Cascade, $17.52.  J. B. Boone, formerly proprietor of  the Dominion hotel, now conducting a  hotel at Chewelah, Wash., was calling  on friends in the city this week.  F. B. Holmes, W. Fleming, A. -Logan, C. White and G.Murray of Greenwood attended the Odd Fellows installation here on Monday evening.  Mrs. O. N. Galer and daughter, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. McCor-  mick, arnved.in the city on Wednesday evening on a visit to friends.  Provincial Constable T.H. Bray,  assisted by Mrs. H. Hartley, took Mrs.  Frederika Fernstrom to the hospital for  the insane at New Westminster last  week.  J. J. Bassett is making improvements to the;Hartford hotel, the junction now becoming an important point  with the camps of Wellington and No.  7 booming. '  James Church leaves shortly on a  trip to his former home in Quebec.  Mr. Church will probably visit the  Portland Canal district before returning to Phoenix.  For sale, the property known as the  Biner block; centre upper town, best  . mayor of Rock  Creek, was in town for a few days this  week and audited the city books.  Phoenix experienced some unusually hot weather this week, the thermometer registering 87 in the shade  on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Tinnetti and  family left Thursday morning for Spokane where they will 'make their residence in future.  J. F. McDougall, J. P. McKenzie  and T. A. Love attended the Odd  Fellows installation in Greenwood  Tuesday evening.  C. M. Campbell, ,head engineer at  the Granby,' left yesterday fcr Kamloops, where he will probably examine  some copper properties.  William Humphries went to Nelson  on Monday to meet Mrs. Humphries,  who was returning from an extended  trip to the Old Country.  Miss Elizabeth F. Nelson of Phoenix  school,   who   wrote  on   the  entrance  Work on the wagon road to the No  7 mine   is  progressing   favorably  and  should bu completed in  the course of  about ten days.    A.  B.   Calhoun, en  gineer   in   charge  of operations   has  found it more difficult   than  originally  expected to avoid grades and make a  firstclass road.    However, about four  miles of the distance is now completed  in  good   shape  and   the entire work  when finished will be a creditable piece  of road building, and make  ti asportation   between   Phoenix   and   Central  camp comparatively easy.    The short,  cut trail   has   been  cleared  and is in  good condition for those   walking between the camps.  John O. Griffiths,  who some  three  months ago was accidentally shot,  the  bullet still lodging in his head,  left on  Thursday for his former  home in  the  Old Country, accompanied by Thomas  Williams.    Although Mr^Griffiths're  covery after the accident   two  months  ago was   one  of grave  doubt  and   a  brain 'specialist, who was brought from  Spokane, was able to give no  encouragement, under the care of Dr. Dickson the   patient  gradually   but surely  recovered, and when he left Thursday  was in apparent good health.    Were it  not for the fact that the bullet still re  mains in his head and   may  give him  trouble   in   time,   Griffiths' recovery  would be considered complete at present.   This will undoubtedly be another  reference for medical annals.  The hospital dance given in Miners'  Union hall  Thursday   evening   was  a  pronounced success in every way  and  as a result of it   the   Phoenix  general  hospital   benefits   substantially.    Notwithstanding the warm weather it   was  one of the most largely-attended dances  given in town for some time, anumber  from Greenwood   being   present,   and  all had an enjoyable evening.    Werner's orchestra supplied splendid music  and it was not till   the early  hours of  the morning that the dancers depai ted  A score of young ladies   were  present  in nurse attire, while the gentlemen on  the reception  committee had the "red  cross decoration" conferred on them for  the occasion.   A tasty supper was served  in the banquet room adjoining the hall.  Those responsible for the dance are to  be   congratulated    on    its    splendid  success.  A man looks his best when he is dressed in keeping  I      ,    with the weather.    It is not necessary to go  to great expense in order to dress well*.  Our suits are made to hold their  stylish form till worn out.  Values  ?1  $20.00  STRAW   HATS  The Straw Hat season is now here, and  we have a nice selection to choose from  We have just received a full new line of  SHIRTS and TIES for Summer Wear  �����':: ������:���  ���'���������im&'ftA  aJ>' <���'',  M'ttf.'-r&VWflr!-^  income property in city and adaptable  for any kind of business; cheap. In  quire on premises.  Local Orangemen held special nth  of July exercises in their hall Tuesday  evening, in commemoration of the  crossing of the Boyne, which were followed by a banquet.  The Ladies ol the Maccabees at  Grand Forks tendered Mrs. George  Chappie, prior to her removing to  Spokane, a supper and presented her  with some handsome silverware.  The Portland Canal Miner, pub  lished at StewartvB.C, states that H.  XV. Ileidman of Phoenix has arrived  there and has been appointed superintendent of the Big Casino Mining com  pany.  A bush fire started east of the city  on Tuesday and was on a fair way to  doing untold damage. A large force  of men from the Snowshoe mine worked  vigorously Tuesday afternoon and Wed  nesday morning before the blaze was  got under controL  (examination at   Greenwood,   was   sue  jcessful, obtaining a total of 585 marks.  David Tyson was elected president  of Phoenix Miners' Union, No. 8, on  Saturday evening to fill the vacancy  caused by the resignation of Harry  Reed.  House for sale, on. Old Ironsides  avenue; living room all furnished; good  spring and stable, in connection; will  be sold cheap. Apply to Mrs. P. G.  Tinnetti.  If you are thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  ������lumber, shingles, lime, brick���call  on me for figures. Phone - A44. C.  A. Ross.  Miss Robertson, who has been con  nected with Phoenix general hospital  as nurse for the past year, left yesterday for her former home in Scotland  on an extended visit  The Rev. Mr. Hilton, who will succeed Rev. Mr. Venables as rector of  St. Jude's Anglican church, Greenwood, will leave England for Greenwood about August'iith.'.������������."  Mrs. William Humphries returned  Tuesday evening from ah extended  visit to" the Old Country She was  away about a year and spent the greater, part of the time in Wales.  Special services in connection with  the local lodge Knights of Pythias will  be held in the Presbyterian church tomorrow evening, when the members of  the order will be addressed by Rev. S.  Lundie. The memoers will meet at  the hall at 7 p.m.  Greenwood Liberal association held  a rally last week, when new officers  were elected as follows: Honorary  president, Sir Wilfrid Laurier; president, J. D. Spence; vice-president, D.  A. McDonald; secretary-treasurer,  Dan. McDonald.  The C.P.R. official decorators have  arrived and have made a fair start at  painting the town. The local terminus  of the transcontinental has received a  double coat of red with green trimmings, Mr. Shaughnessy's new colors,  while the interior of the depot has also  been brightened. The freight sheds  and section houses have also been  painted.  The Sherrys appeared in the opera  house on the 8th inst. and gave an en  joyable evening's entertainment to a  large audience. There were only two  in the company, but each was an accomplished musician and comedian  and their repertoire included ;a great  variety of comedy and good humor  which sent the audience home happy.  Le Roi Mint Closes  The Le  Roi mine  at  Rossland  is  about to close down.   It was in March,  1909, that the famous Le   Roi   closed  J down primarily and remained  inactive  tilt October.     During ' that   period  A  I.  McMillan   raised   additional  funds  with which   to   pursue a   policy of exploration   which   had   been   outlined.  Since  October   this   work    has   been  carried on, and, although shipments of  ore have been  made   periodically, no  great success has attended  the   efforts  or the management.    So  it  has  been  finally decided to close  down   again,  and, although work may be continued  for a   little   longer, another week will  about see the end of operations.  . N.J.GAFSON^GO/^^  |.::WHEREfHEGOODCLOTHESCOMEFROM  k>*��*4sTs��pras����*jM0nM  'I Royal Billiard Parlors  j POOL TABLES AND BOWLING  ALLEYS  Trsda ;  Ksrk  Asaya Neurall  THE    NEW     REMEDY    FOR  Nervous Exhaustion  Night sweats are a sure sign of  nervous exhaustion. They weaken the body and depress the mind.  MAsAYA - Netjrai,i," will overcome this condition. It feeds the  nerves with lecithin, the element  required for nerve repair. Full  control of the bodily functions  soon returns. Restful sleep is obtained, tbe appetite and digestion  improve, nerve vigor is regained.  $1.50 per bottle.    Local agent.  JOHN LOVE,  Complete Line of  Pipes  Tobaccos  Cigars  and  Cigarettes  Always in Stock  NEV   FIRST-CLASS  BARBER SHOP  in connection.  >N EASY SHAVE  STYLISH   HAIRCUT  REFRESHING MAS5AGE  INVIGORATING  SHAMPOO  J. G. MHeS, Tohsorial Artist  Finest Selection  Confectionery-  Try  The Famous  Koh'noor  Chocolates  There are none  Better  I COSCROVE & MeASTOCttEg. Propriciors  NOTICE  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  on and after July 10th, I will never iiiy  connection with the Phoenix Steam  Laundry, and will not be responsible for  any debts contracted after the above  date.  (Signed)     W   Q. Dawson.  NEURALGIA Promptly Relieved  You will almost at once dispel any  neuralgic pain, whether in head, teath  or back, by taking a "Mathieu's Nervine Powder." This remedy which is  also the best for any headache will  quickly relieve any attack of Neuralgia.  Sold by dealers in boxes of 18 for 25c.  If you have trouble securing them,  send 25a for box direct to manufacturers; J. L. Mathieu, Co., Prop.,  Sherbrooke, P.Q  100 Suits at Cost  M��st Be Cleared Out  Having taken over the Merchant Tailoring business  of Julius Carson, I am going to CLEAR OUT ALL  READY-MADE MEN'S SUITS AND PANTS at prices  which will mean a Bargain for every purchaser. Prices  for choice Tweed Suits range from $8.75 up. Pants from  #2.50 up.    Call and see them.  JO to 15 Pet Cent  Off All Suits  When this Stock is cleared, I will handle Merchant  Tailoring only, and guarantee first-class   workmanship.  SUITS CLEANED AND PRESSED  W^^Jf   Merchant  OO0   Tailor..,  R. Horrell's Old Stand, Upper Town  Dissolution of Partnership.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai  the partnership heretofore existing between James Summers and Ancelo  Schulli as proprietors of the Dominion  Hotel, Phoenix, under the firm name of  Summers & Schulli, has this day been  dissolved by mutual consent. All accounts due the said firm are to b�� paid  to James Summers, and all accounis  aeainst the said firm will be paid bv  him. .��� '  Akqblo Schulli.  t       ����..���.��      Jakes Summbbu.  June 23,1010.  iPresih Provisions  We have weekly shipments of HAMS, BACON, LARD, BUTTER,  EGCiS, CHEESE, Btc, so that our slock is fresh, and our prices  well in line.  Hams, 25c; Bacon, 27c; Lard, Sib., $L 15; Butter,  Creamery, 35c.;Dairy Butter, 30c; Butter, Cooking,  25c; Choice Fresh Eggs, 35c  If you have not tried  us in these lines, give us a call.  P. BURNS & Co.,L,d Phoenix, B.C.  I i*i  M.  phone rvo. a  ��...  iii'iri^sis^mi^

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