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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jun 5, 1909

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 ViK  1'0  8  ri4  1  S3  ft  31  i  ��� ��<"'  v.;.,''. '������-, ��� :,  ���:���:' 'ii  "���'"?-���'" ;*   ' m' .  -���:-.-:.:.���#  '31','Y ���  AND   BOUNDARY PINING  JOURNAL.  Tenth Year.  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA.   SATURDAY. JUNE 5,   1909  "-������NSi^a'8te.  CONSOLIDATED'S NEW  FURNACE BLOWN IN  Largest   Copper   Furnace   in  ��� ���.'���,    Canada  The largest copper furnace in the  Dominion-of Canada, 42 inches by  25 feet, was blown in by the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co., at its  Trail smelter: Friday. This gives the  company four large copper furnaces,  with a capacity of. 1800 tons per day,  for smelting ores from the Snowshoe  mine, Phoenix, and Rossland mines.  Mechanical feeders are being installed on the large lead furnace. This  furnace has the .distinction of smelting  more ore and producing  more  bullion  daily than  any  other  lead furnace onJ city on Wednesday.    Although the de  the American continent.    It makes as  high as 98 tons of bullion in 24   hours  and the refinery is  producing  as  high  as 75 tons of pure lead daily.  The Consolidated company has been  reaching out and acquiring some of the  best.mines in East and West Kootenay,  and within the past few weeks has been  trying to secure another valuable property in the Boundary.  Last week another  silver-lead property was added to its holdings  when  the company took a bond on the Alice  near  Creston.    This  mine  C.P.R. RUNS SUNDAY  TRAINS TO PHOENIX  New Schedule Goes Into Effect  Tomorrow  That the Canadian Pacific Railway  company were considering the requests  from Phoenix for an improved railway service was stated by the Pioneer  some weeks ago. This is borne out in  the new schedule which goes into  effect on the C.P.R. tomorrow.  Commencing June 6, Phoenix and  other points in the Boundary Will be  given a Sunday train, was the information given to the Pioneer by G. R.  CJ. Bagnall of Nelson, the popular  travelling passenger agent, when in the  tails of the new schedule are not to  hand as yet, the Sunday train will be  the feature of the changes for- the  Boundary. The regular running  schedule of the train to Nelson will  only be slightly changed, leaving Phoenix at 1.25 p.m. daily and   arriving at  5 P-m  The Sunday train into the Boundary  will be an experiment by the C.P.R.  during the summer months, and if the  traffic warrants it the service will no  doubt be continued. The Sunday train  mine, near  Creston.    This  mine has j will give local residents an opportunity  been.lying dormant  for several   years. 1 of spending the week-end at Christena  The ore1 has little or no zinc in it and is j lake,  which   is   becoming so popular  said to  make a  splendid   flux.    The! this season,  mine has been worked to a considerable j ���-������������-.  extent, and a 50-ton concentrator was  built some years ago. There is said to  be considerable ore blocked out in the  mine at the present time. It will be  another feeder to the Consolidated  company's smelter at Trail.  KIH                 Litttt MialRg Stock Qiiotallotu.  ��!t>  AbKKn  Hal       Alberta Coal and Coke  .04  .05  Hi       B.C. Copper   ���PSf        Domin. Copper   .7.76  800  .07  .10  95.00  K Ta         Charles Dickens   ....  B^Effl         Cone. Smelters   90.00  98.00  ���L"g          Copper King   ���p;          Gertie   ���03%  .om  .02%  m%  Ea4          Hecla   3 00  4.00  ��� i         International Coal...  .IWk  .74  Erd          Kendall   .60  .95  :   S          MieBonla Copper   .1%  .01^  fl          Nabob   ���2%  2&f  g'%          Rambler-Cariboo   .113*  .13)*  iFffi              IvGX ......���������������...............  .nh  g|j           Pnowetorm   1.75  1.90  Sgj           Snowshoe   ���114  ���7%  yS           Stewart  0.62K  .75  it      ��� JPamarack-Chpsaneak*'  0.60  ��M-  LalMt Prices in Meialsj-^  Nmw York���Copper, plfrirQiytic'. *18-  12(��  @ $13.37}$ : lane. $13 375s @> $13.62.  Bar Kilver. 63%  1 ead. *4 35 "3 >4A5  CpeMer. *5 15 <m J5.20  Rev. Mr. Stracban'aLeavlag  : Rev. G. E. Strachah, who was appointed by the B.C. Methodist conference to Graham Island,' preached a  forceful farewell sermon in the Methodist church to a "very"''large''congregation. On Monday evening a farewell  social was given in his honor, a large  number of the adherents ofthe church  being present to show their appreciation of his  services  during  the  past  year.....;, .,,,. .���,���  Since the announcement of Rev.  Mr. Strachan's removal the members  and adherents of Phoenix; Methodist  church have petitioned very strongly to  have him remain here. A; N. Powell  of Nelson will represent the Methodist  conference at a special meeting in the  church next Monday evening, and it is  quite possible that Mr. Strachan will  oe reappointed to Phoenix.  . Six Mooibs fa Jail        ;   ���.  Kobazebuz Uco, an Austrian, appeared before Judge Hood on Wednesday evening on a charge of vagrancy.  A fine of $50 was imposed, or six  months in jail. He was taken to Nelson jail yesterday.  DOMINION COFFER MINES SOLD  Charles Hayden, New York, Buys Properties  Intends! to Operate    ;  (Special to the Pioneer)  Vancouver, June 4���Charles Hayden, of New York, was  the only and successful bidder this morning at the sale of the  Dominion Copper properties at Phoenix, ; his bid being  |261,500. Moses Weinman represented Hayden at the  sale to-day.      Hayden intends to operate the properties.  Vancouver; May.��8���The properties  ofthe Dominion Copper company at  Phoenix and Boundary Falls were not  disposed of this morning, by Thos.  Shirley at the board of trade rooms  and an adjournment was made until  Friday, June 3, when they will be again  offered for sale.  The highest and only bid made for  lot A, which comprises the plants of  the Rawhide, Brooklyn, Stemwinder,  Idaho and Mountain Rose mines, the  stores of the Sunset mine, the smelter  inventory, the smelter buildings, real  estate, equipment, etc;, was only $ 150,-  ooo. This bid jas made by Moses;  Weihmanj"'w'horappearedf6n; behalf of  the reorganization- committee of the  bondholders.  After patiently waiting for a quarter  of an hour for a higher bid Mr. Shirley  declared that there could be no sale  and passed on to lot B, which consists  of the supplies at the Phoenix mine.  Mr. Weinman was again the only bidder. His offer was only $5000 and  no sale was made!  Those presentjwere, Robertson 8i  Whiteside, who appeared on behalf of  the official liquidator; J. H. Senkler,  representing the National Trust company; J. E. McAllister, manager of the  B C. Copper company, whose mines  are located at Greenwood, and D. G,  Robertson who appeared for a" New  Yorlc syndicate.     - ���>  The liabilities of the company are in  the neighborhood of $900,000.,���  a^JHa**WMMM��PMe&JHp1MP0000+i  MINERS' VASES ]|  In response to a message re th�� <|  ' 1 unpaid wages of Dominion Copper j >.  miners,'the Piokebb received the (\  following wire from Chas. Hayden, <}  New York, Chairman of-the reor- j 1  Ionization Committee of$the New <i  Dominion Copper coniparjEy: <'  "I consider workmen's wages the j|  most sacred of all debts arid prior i\  j   to everything else, ahd should cer- J i  * tainly consider that they should be J)  paid in cash in full. i\  "CHAS. HAY|)EN."i;  Watch Repairs  JjU'OW is the time to get your Watch put in  |J-;ji ���  -  *& v*   first-class ��� shape1_^��_cairy  a  complete line of genuine material for all  makesjof Watches, made_by_JheJactory that  made the Watch, and have a complete outfit  of   tools   to   execute   all   repairs^ Charges  reasonable:   also, we have a completejtock  of Watches always_on Jiajod-^all^grades and  - - -  -  prices ��� ���  ��� :���:���'-  C. P. R.   WATCH   INSPECTOR  Carcey Copper Coatiauet :��� Improve  A letter under date May 31st,  from Mr. Miller, secretary Carney  Copper Co. at Mullan, Idaho, says :  "I enclose express receipt for box of  ore samples, I took yesterday from the  face of the drift on No. 1 tunnel level,  which has now attained a vertical depth  of 100 feet. Mr. Bran, (former president of Snowstorm mine), accompanied  me. We have sent a sample to be assayed. The ore we had run a week  ago, which went 6j�� % copper, was  not as good as that now being taken  from the mine. Mr. Cole has now  drifted on this ore chute 25 feet, and  it has been .getting better all the way.  In the face there is a foot of fine ore  like the samples and the quartz is  giving way to ore as the drift advances.  There is more or less ore all through  the entire face of the drift." Mr  Martin will be pleased to have all who  are interested call at his office and inspect the samples.  E. E. Campbell Receives Promotion  E. E. Campbell, who was employed  with the Dominion Copper company  in Phoenix last yearj but left a few  weeks ago for the Ontario silver mining  district, has recently been appointed  to the position of gereral superintendent ofthe Everett-Cobalt Silver Mining  company. The company have 800 acres  of mining ground, and some 200 to  300 men men are employed to rush  development to prove before the snow  flies. His many friends will be pleased  to learn of Mr. Campbell's important  appointment.  Meacbasa Raab  A quiet wedding was celebrated in  the city on Tuesday evening, June ist,  when Paul Meacham, of the Phoenix  Steam Laundry, was united in marriage  to Miss Kate Raab. The ceremony  was performed by Rev. Mr. McKee, of  Greenwood, in the presence of intimate  friends of the contracting parties.  MINERS* UNION  BUYS CEMETERY LOTS  Money Will  be Spent in Improvements and  Beaullfyic2 City Cemetery  The city council held its regular  session in the city hall on Wednesday  evening, Aldermen Marshall, Hillier  Deane, McKenzie and Rogers being  present".      "  ,". In^ihe absence of Mayor' Runibet-  ger Alderman .fames Marshall was appointed acting-mayor, oh .motion of  Aldermen Hillier and.Deane.^: -  .^"A communication from'the Western  Firemen's association requested the  council to send a delegate to the annual  convention in Edmonton. The C.P.R.  wrote re agreement for the installation  of a hydrant 'near "'.the'C.P.R! depot  Dr. J. D. .McLean made application  for the position of city medical health  officer. ���������-.-....  ���Messrs. R.Silverthorn and H. Reed  appeared before the council on behalf  of Phoenix Miners' Union re the purchasing of lots in the city cemetery.  On motion of Aldermen Rogers and  Hillier the Miners' Union is allowed  to purchase blocks 6 and 7, 20 lots  in block 25, and 20 lots in block 26,  at the Standard rate. It is intended  that the money paid by the Union for  these lots will lie spent in building a  road through and generally improving  the cemetery.  The following accounts were passed:  B. C. Telephone, $it.oo; Phoenix  Pioneer, $3.40; H Hartley, $1.00;  D. McDougall, $4.00; B. C.  Gazette,  $5-����-   Mrs. Robert Fraser left Wednesday  on a visit to her former home in Nova  Scotia.  THIEVES OPERATE  THROUGH STORM  Get  Away   With   Suits and  Shoes  During the severe electric storm on  Tuesday evening the store of P. W.  George was entered by thieves who  carried off four suits of clothes and a  supply of shoes. Entrance had been  gained by breaking a rear window and  the burelary was committed before 11  D-m.���'. One suit was taken from the  large window in the front of the store  where a light was burning. '  The same night Birnie's hardware  store was entered. :,As nothing in par^  ttcular is missing it is thought the burgr  lars were endeavoring to get into  Brown's clothing store, immediately  above the hardware.  Sneak thieves have been operating  very successfully in Phoenix during the  past two weeks, the store-house of the  Hunter-Kendrick company having been  entered, and no less than a dozen  clothes lines have been stripped. Although the local police have secured  several clues, no arrests have been  made. It is believed the thieves have  decamped.  Alberta Locators  Lot* '-., '  Some weeks ago, the Pioneer commented on certain Calgary lots being  offered for sale without a satisfactory  title being furnished. The Pioneer  wishes .to state, in fairness to the Alberta Locators, that the article in question had no reference to the lots which  they were selling. The Alberta Locators, on the contrary, appear to be a  highly reliable firm and are offering  lots with titles clear and satisfactory.  Boundary Ore Sblpmeott  The ore shipments from Boundary  mines for the past week and year to  date follows :  Week  ���Sear  Granby mines...  ...19,640  409.591  Mother Lode....  ��� . .       ....  146,709  Snowshoe    ...   2,480  67,840  Golden Eagle:. .  ...               , ���,  270  Sally .........  ...             ...  77  Oro Denoro  ���������   ���   i.5��3  Total   ..........22,120    623,990  SMELTER    TREATMENT  Granby ., 16,459    S^iSfS  ���    ��� - - ���     135.549  B.C. Copper..  ADJOURNMENT OF  FORECLOSURE SALE  Of Dominion Copper Requested  by Protective Committee  (U. 8. Investor. N. Y )  That there will be no Untermeyeri-  zation of Dominion Copper appears to  be a matter ol doubt. The sale of the  property under foreclosure on account  ot default on the $800,000 on bonds  outstanding was to have occurred on  Friday. An effort was made to have  it adjourned, however, on account of  representations made by local attorneys  for the Protective Committee, to the  effect that if given a very small amount  of additional time they will have en  listed the support of practically all of  the shareholders and a large proportion  of bondholders, and that they will  hence be in a position to bid on the  property, and both creditors and security holders will be greatly benefitted  thereby.  It is understood that the Protective  'Committee of Dominion Copper bond  and shareholders through local counsel  retained in Vancouver, British Columbia, have presented a strong case in  their request for an adjournment of the  sale.  A very large propoition *of all the  outstanding stock of the company has  been deposited under the Protective  Committee's plan with the agreement  to pay an assessment of $1 per share,  and a considerable amount of the  bonds of the company have also been  deposited with the Protective Committee. In view of these facts it is  unders'ood that, if a sale has taken  place, before confirmation of this sale  an injunction and appeal will be asked  for, in view of the fact that the purchase of the property by the Protective  Committee, which would be possible  in a comparatively short time, would  be to the best interest of all security  holders and creditors of the company.  The deposits of both bonds and  stock under the announced plan of the  Dominion Copper Protective Committee have exceeded the expectations  of all the friends of the plan, and have  dismayed the managers of the rival  Reorganization Committee.  During the past week or ten days,  both in the office of the Protective  Committee and at the Empire Trust  Co., the designated depository, there  has literally and actually been an avalanche of deposits. The issuing of  regular receipts had to be abandoned  and temporary receipts issued instead.  The Trust Company is now several  days behind in issuing receipts and it  is, of course, impossible to approximately estimate the amount of deposits  which have been received.  The Protective Committee originally  had the  CO-OPERATION OK 300,000 SHARES  out of a total of 500,000 shares of  stock outstanding, and it is known that  over 100,000 shares of stock, which  had not heretofore co-operated with the  Protective Committee have come in  since the announcement of the Protective Committee plan. Of the $800,-  000 of hond9 outstanding the deposit  of $500,000 was claimed by the Reorganization Committee. It is under-  stcod that the Protective Committee  has on deposit about $200,000 of the  bonds and that this amount will be  largely increased, when the final figures  can be made, there is no question, on  account of the large number of orders  received by the committee from bond-  | holders who have heretofore" deposited  I their stock with the Reorganization  Committee, authorizing the recall of  their bonds from that committee in  order that they may be deposited with  the Protective Committee.  It appears that the Protective Committee's plan, which was most unique  in its general idea of reinstatement of  all security holders upon an eminently  equitable basis, has aroused the most  enthusiastic cooperation of stcunty  holders, ana that the disinterested investors in Dominion Copper, who had  in desperation and on their belief that  the plan of the Reorganization Committee was the only one available, deposited their securities with the latter  body, are to a very large extent  NOW DEMANDING THE RETURN  of their securities from the Hayden,  Stone & Co. committee in order to deposit them with the Protective Committee.  There, of course, has been considerable hesitation 1 n their part because  of the statement of the Reorganization  Committee, that it had on-deposit a  majority of the bonds and would buy  in the property in any event, and that  the people who did not co operate with  them would simply be left out in the  cold. When it is generally known  what the amount of deposits of the  Protective Committee are, and that  this committee has received deposits  and pledges of several hundred thousand dollars in cash, and that there is  every likelihood that this committee  will be the final purchaser of the property, it is (j;enerally believed that theie  will be a stampede on the part of security holders who have deposited  their bonds and stock wiih the Reorganization Committee.  Oraid Porks Flooded  The heavy rains of the past week  caused such a flow in the Kettle river  as to overrun its banks, and much  property in Grand Forks city is under  water. The'water in the river is higher  than it has been for many years.  CONSIDER REMOVAL!  OF PUBLIC SCHCi)L  Granby Co. Gives Three) Lots  The present location of Phoenix  public school is so close to:one oftthe  ore crushers of the Granby mihes,;that  the noise from the crusher has greatly  interfered with the worlc qf(- the  teachers. The increased,, attendance  of pupils has also made the enlargement of the building a matter qf^ immediate necessity.:,'^;- ;:'.< ���- '*4   ���':'<ii\':'f-"'  In response to communications with  the government re the removal of the  school building to a more suitable  location in the city, Inspector of Nelson represented the educational department at a joint meeting of the city  council and school board on Tuesday  evening.  O. B. t Smith, superintendent of  Granby mines, who was present to  represent the company, was voted  chairman of the meeting.  The conditions requiring the removal of the school building, together  with the plans for enlargement and  probable cost, were dealt with in detail.  Mr. Smith, for the Granby company,  offered to give three lots on Victoria,  avenue for the location of tbe school  and grounds. The school board considered this offer a highly satisfactory  one. The total estimated cost for  removal and enlarging of the school  will be some $5,000.  Inspector Deane was furnished with  several views showing the proximity of  the present school to the crusher and  other details of the proposed change  and will lay the matter, before the  educational department. :',  Local Option League  Daniel   Spencer,   superintendent of  the Local   Option   League   of British  Columbia, gave an open   air   address -  from the Methodist  church   platform  on Thursday evening.   Mr. Spencer is  touring the province for the purpose of  arousing interest for the  local'-., option  cause and organizes leagues at each of  the   important   points.      At   present  there   is   no   law  on   the   provincial  statutes providing for the   taking  of a  local option vote, and  the   objects,of  the local option  league are   to secure  such legislation,   and  Put   same,int0  effect when obtained.  Balmoral Hotel Chaato  E. P. Shea, who recently secured; a  lease ofthe Balmoral hotel, has purT  chased the stock of J. A. McMaster,  and will take possession on Monday.  Mr. McMaster will resume the management of the Union hotel at Eholti  THE  As usual, will have today an excellent assortment of FRESH  FRUITS AND VEGETABLES of undisputed quality and  flavor. We are not always able to tell you about them, but you  may be sure of getting the best of everything the markets afford  at the ���' Store of Quality."  We are featuring our "HOOD RIVER" STRAWBERRIES;  they are the largest and finest flavored berries on the market, and  we secure them direct from the gardens in this far-famed berry  district.  You will find in our GROCERY DEPARTMENT an attractive  display of  Florida Pineapples, Hot House Lettuce,  Bananas, Cherries, Green Peas, New  Potatoes,   Tomatoes   and  cucumbers.  Our ORANGES sell at 60, 50, and 30 cents per doz.  WHITE BERMUDA ONIONS, JOc. per pound  YELLOW AUSTRALIAN ONIONS, iOc. per lb.  CHILLIWACK CREAMERY BUTTER, the  favorite, 40 Cents per pound  CURLEW CREAMERY BUTTER, 40c. pound  ���'PRAIRIE ROSE" ALBERTA CREAMERY,  3 Pounds for $1.00.  "The memory of the quality lingers, long after the price has  been forgotten."  Do your marketing early so that you may nor be disappointed.  .Mm  Mm  !.#|-3  ���t#L  Mi  m  m  M  4  mm  m  ?:;/ if  I'l 4,  ������'���*���%, t$  '������:�������  ' "  : ���'-* {-fas  - !k -^  :M?!  i#  ;-; fa; 1*81  M %  m  :$  :"*?. w:  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  M  I  mm  I  I  IS  -ji.'  ift  IP  fi  ' "ft"  i��  m\  #  m  " 'sfl  Jrl  ll  ton  hit1  t  'I  I  -'J  It  t.  'H��  If  3  1  ip  i *���  if  I  S  iff*  I  THIS IS IT!  The   soap   that saves  you  work, and saves  you money without injury  to  hands   or  article;r-  Sunlight Soap  turns wash.  tub    drudgery  ��Into   pleasure.  Oct a bar of Sunlight  Jto-day and try.  Follow  , Directions.  The Phoenix Pioneer  And Boundary Mining Journal,  ��aOBD OH (ATOKDAYH BY T_��  PrONEER PUBLISHING CO.  at raoBif rx. a. c.  T. ALFRED LOVE. Manaocn.  1      i      i     *-  r_i.n-��..._. S BuaineM office No. 14.'  TOipkOBO j MBB,ter., residence! No. 1  t '  . _   i  , ���oaacBipnoxa in aovarcb.  /  mi    ���    1    ...  Per-Year...:.'. fi.oa  ���ia Mouth* _  1.as  Ta the Onlted Stain, per year��� ���' _. 1.50  B, C MINING  ;  A whole carload of St. Eugene ore  has been shipped to the Seattle exposition,  The owners of the Red Cliff copper-  gold group on Portland Canal will expend about $25,000 in development  work this summer and have already  sent a small force of miners to the  property.  The report is current that the coal  miners at Ladysmith, Union, Wellington and Cumberland on "Vancouver  Island may join in the strike in sympathy with the striking- miners of the  Nicola district.  The tailings from the St. Eugene  concentrator at Moyie are being utilized by the C.P.R. for ballast. Some  400 tons per day is carried off in the  the mill flume, and the tailings are said  to be the finest ballast. |  The latest strike on the Golden Belle  mine at Sheep Creek has shown an assayed value from a large sample of  $10.25 Per ton- 1ne Kootenay Belle  mill and mine at this camp is again  under operation by J. L. Warner and  his associates. j  PROVINCIAL.  ���o  Kamloops  pio-  lias   opened a  been bonded by its owners, an English  company represented there by T. G.  Proctor to R. H. Ley and Charles E  Sherwin of Riondel. The property  has been worked for some years by its  present owneis and was previously held  by John Hampson.-  1909  jruiVE  1909  Sat. M��a. Tim. Wat*.   Tin   ft,.    Sal.  6      7  13, -x 4  .'*-   _o% at  'if���  1  8  39  a  16'  3  .10  ?��7  ��3 ;, a4  3o  4  it,,  I (T- '  18  5'  12"  1   1     *  19"  96  Harry Small Dead  >  The announcement of the death of  Henry Albert Small at Revelstoke  on  Saturday, one of the best known  commercial travellers in the province,   was  received   with   general   regret   by   his  many friends.    Known from coast to  coast, having been connected'with the  Dominion Commercial  Travellers association for 35 years, his memory will  be'cherished for his  genial characteristics among all who  knew  him.    He,  was 66 years of age  and for the past  few years had been the Kootenay representative of W. J. McMillan &  Co.  Robert Ilolluuay, .1  neer, is dead.  The Imperial   bank  branch at Moyie.  The sale of Prince Rupert lots aggregated over $, 100,000.  The C.P K. will improve .is road  between Rossland and Smelter June  don.  The home of 1 >ispalcher D. Moore,  Cranbrook, was gutted by fire on Sunday.  Sturgeon 9 feet long and weighing  350 pounds have been caught 111 the  Kootenay river.  Work has commenced on street improvements in Fernie to cost   the city'This low grade is the maximum   exist  ing fiom tidewater on Howe Sound to  the town of Lillooet, a distance of 124  miles.  The Grand Trunk Pacific pack train  with fifty horses, loaded wtth provisions  and general supplies, left Kamloops on  Tuesday by the North Thompson  wagon road en route to Tele Jaune  Cache. The supplies are intended tor  the use of the survey parties now engaged in locating a line on the east  side of the valley  George Walker, \\ ho wa? sentenced  at Vancouver last October in several  ye.iib' nil- risonmi'Mt fm c 'tinselling  111 mi illetal n|ii_i.iiioii. ha-> been  freed hem the N.:��- Wesiinmi'cr peni-  ) tentiary and has married Mrs \V. II.  Burns, a nurse of Victori'i, to whom  he was engaged at the time ofthe trial.  One of the biggest contracts signed  up so far this year for apples for fall  delivery is for 2000 boxes to be shipped  by Henry Hartman to a Minneapolis  fiim. He is to rrctive $2 50 a box.  The indications aie that this lull will  see the biggest prices (01 apples ever  teceived ���Princeton Star.  Through a hitherto unknown pass  in the valley of Squamish river,'a railway grade of 1.6 per cent, has been  discovered,    surveyed    and    located.  I DEANE'S HOTEL %  g    ���DANNY DEANE, Proprietor.-���   =3  This is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city, heated by ^  hot water and well furnished throughout for the accommodation =5  of the public.    Everything   Neat,   Clean  and  Up-to-Date.    Meals f|  served at all hours, special attention being given the  Diningroom. ,:3'  Centrally  Located on  the Bridge,  Fifth Street,  Phoenix. _5  ��� ��� : ��� ���-       ���������-      ;       ��� ^  SI     STEAM   HEATED. ELECTRIC   LIGHTING. TELEPHONE   48. ���-*  ELIZABETH E. GRANT  A.T.C.M.  (PIANO)  PIANO. ORGAN. THEORY   l|AR  MONY, INTEKI'RETATION  For   further   information   see   Mi-  Grant or D. A. Grant. s  DRAYINQ~~  $10,000 this year.  A Royal Humane Society's medal  has been awarded Lionel Sharp, of  Vancouver, for saving a boy's life on  April 15th.  A picnic party near Rossland on  Victoria Day, numbering the unlucky  thirteen, were chased from their rendezvous by two oruins.  Col. Robert Stevenson of Princeton  was separated from $40 in cash and  The Alice mine near Creston  has  $550 in  negotiable paper  by  a  pick-  Hotel Brooklyn  ..."^OpMmfatiCjStock Market  ,    ,   With   the   gradual   betterment   of  \     "jdustrial' conditions,���a'��� betterment  *' more obvidus:durih'g 'the last half of  May than at any time since the panic  *-of nineteen months ago,' with  the de  c'jfion of the Supreme Court showing  the great coal railroads a way out of  perplexity,   and - with   the promise of  fair J^ops^for, this.,year,.there has-come  MSSSK^Sblf Jnse in, the[.price ofsecur-  itjeVon the"New York  market. "The  ajprage price of twenty leading raihoad  ' |tocks had risen by the Middle of May  |qj$i26.i3 per  share,  within  meastir-  aWe distance of the highest  figure ..of  |pP7, which was $131.85..-The^mar-  ijefous gain in  confidence,vsin'ce"lhe  |)anic is shown b^.thef fact j|hat jthese  saline   represerit^tive   fkijroad    stock".  |old OT^ovemberJVi, .1907',   at   an  |verage?pXice.<,o*t-.$8i'.4t   per  share  jjlphe shajes*of'industrial  companies-  jrtjow'a'n ejeri larger percentage of gain  aver panic times.    The twelve leading  -  Industrials" quoted on the  Exchangt  sold on  November  2.,   1907,   at   ar  average price of $53, as against a higl  price in that year of $96.37. '  By Ma)  ;{*jlast the figure   had  risen  to $91 56  jjjer share."  In other words, our  stock  ,'market-prices   have, risen   to  figures  Very near  the .highest   known  to  thi-  generation.    Such  a   rapid  and   com  feitjte recoveiy after a great  panic witl  wt>rld-w:de unsettiement and industria  depression,   is   very   remarkable.     A-  we; go to press signs arc  multiplying  that the stock market has again proven  tfsdf an accurate p-ophet of industria  Happenings. * The   G-.neral    Elect���  company says its business for this year  Will be the largest  in   its  history;   the  ftock of unused copper is apparenth  the smallest carried at any time in two  yvars : the  railroads are  giving  laigei  ordters  for  cars   and   steel   rails; the  orices of steel products which broke so  badly less   than  two  months  ago art  ,   ajriady   .stiffening   up, ��� and   the   still  plants are working <u more than 70 pel  fcent of their capacity; railway reports  sjiow gainsTon gross earnings  from   5  tb'*5 per cent, over the corresponding  months of last year, and ne' earnings,  ijrt;many cases, of even  greater  better  mifit; bank' clearings  throughout  the  Country show a Very great increase in  deed ; and Western grain-raising States  hjajye made a good spring  for plowing,  and ample moislure.    In  the  fact  of  these  cheering    industrial .prospects,  money remains exceedingly cheap, with  demand Joans at less- than 3  per cent  ipr sixty dajs; so   that Jh'e.re; is.; the  fairest   opportunity   for  expansion.  4wgricar> Review of Reviews fdar lime.  j       .> 1.     r�� <    J '    ' it'i'tn.:J.-\i:.���',!.*.l..... ..  A Fugitive from Justice  John Carlquist, a saloonman of  Coble man, is a fugitive from justice  with murder on his soul, according to  the Creston Review, which slates thai  Carlquist was accused by a boarder of  being rolled. Carlquist, it is stated,  shot the man and dragged 'his body to  a nearby saloon.' The act was wit  nessed and the alleged  murderer fled  pocket in Seattle last week.  A Rossland woman has been in  court with nine different charges  against her for stealing flowers from  residences and the cemetery.  The summer service of the C. P. R.  will start June C, when the trains leav  ing Montreal in the morning and stopping at Calgary, will run to Vancouver.  An   educational   institution   to   be  known as Bishop Latimer college is to  be opened in Vancouver by the  evan  gelical branch ofthe Anglican church.  Plans are in preparation for the construction of a railway from the shore  of Kootenay lake, at the end of Dewd-  ney trail, up to the Bayonne mine,  some 21 miles.  The grand jury at New Westminster  suggested to Mr. Justice Irving the  advisability of some kind of legislation  whereby barristers would be prevented  from charging excessive fees to clients.  BOUNDARY & KOOTENAY 1909 ORE RECORD  Shlpmem�� and Smeller Receipts For Year to  Date.  Ore shipments from the various  mines of Boundary and Kootenay, arid  the receipts of ore at the smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week and for 1909 to date are as  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK. YEAR.  Boundary 21,272     584,534  Rossland      4,080       93,123  East Columbia River  3,743       75>Q75  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  JAMES HARSHALL, Prop.  a***********  %T4+a>*tt\i\*\mi\m*\ ��<i��immi  Total..'  ..  SMELTER    RECEIPTS���  Granby.     18,377  B.C. Copper Co   Trail     7,849  Northport   29.095      752.732  396,696  140.505  146,616  12,761  Greenwood   Liquor  Co.  We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with  the Choicest Imported and Domestic  Wines, Liquors and Cigars  As wc ship direct in Carloads, we   can   make   the  prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Of all knda promptly attended  to. Rapid .ErpresB and BaeZe  Transfer. Careful attention to l\\  orders. Phone A65  JAHES Q flcKEOWN  ROOT. CAfiSON,^  All kinds of light and heavy teaming  promptly attended to;  Miners' dray  ing a specialty.      ������;    .���    ,���   ;'.    .  PHONE -B44  A, S. HOOD,  Fire, Life and  Accident  Qeneral Ajenl. ______  Insurance.  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  TUCK   COLLIN'S  SHAVING PARLORS  AND     BATHROOM.  Next Door lo McRae Bros.  Knob Hill Avtuue.  Phoenix, B. c.  Matthew's Barber shop  LOWER   TOWN.  Jas. McCreath & Co.  .GREENWOOD, B   C.  KW> %tswm*[  Total  26,226    696,578  The Tenderfoot Farmer  &*7!  Quarter Million for Timber  A deal involving $250,000 was put  ..through.Monday by which .C. D. McRae of Calgary, a. well, known timber  king, transferred his 63 timber limits  up the North Thompson river to',a  syndicate of Toronto men whose names  are withheld for the present.  . It was one of these experimental fanners, who put green  spectacles on his cow and fed her shavings.    His theory  was that it didn't matter what the caw ate so long as she  wa_.fcd.-~-Tha.q_e��tio_i of digestion ami nourishment'had  " not entered into his calculations.    "'" *"'  It's only a "tenderfoot" fanner that would try such  an experiment with a cow. But many a,farmer feeds hfm-  self regardless of digestion and nutrition. He might almost 1 as well eat shavings for all the good he gets out of,his food. The reault is that the'stomach  grows "weak" the action of the organs of digestion,and nutrition are impaired  and the man suffers the miseries of dyspepsia and tbe agonies of nervousness.  To strengthen the stomach, restore the mettrlty ot the or.  Hans ot di&estlon and nntritlon mud brmce'ap the nerves,  use Dr. Pierce's Golden medical Discovery: it Is an on.  failing remedy, and hats the confidence ot physicians aa  well as the praise ot thousands healed by Its use.  In the strictest sense "Golden Medical Discovery" ~ �� temperance medicine. It contains neither intoxicants nor narcotics, and is as free from alcohol  as from opium, cocaine and other dangerous drugs. All ingredients printed on  its outside wrapper. '  Don't let a dealer delude you for his own profit. There is no medicine for  stomach, liver and blood "just as good" as "Golden Medical Discovery."  FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS     IN  CONNECTION  KingEdward Lodge, No.3o  A. K. and A. M.  Regular communication g p. ��u. j,,,  ond Thursday of each month.  KmerKent meeting* a��callecl:M����o.iic  Hali.McHole Block.  V. M.HHHRIUNO,  Secretary.  G. D. TURNEK,  W.M.  PALACE LIVERY STABLE  MU-DOCK McINTYRE, Prop.  35  Horses,   Full   Lively   Equipment,  Have taken   over   the  Lumber   Yard  and will carry   a   full   stock.  WOOD   IN    ANY    QUANTITY  Prompt Attention  to    orders  at any  hour ot day or nllhl.  Knob Hill  -_i_______        Phoenix, B.C.  I. O. O. F.  SNOW'SHOH LODGE NO. i"  Meeta every Mouday Kvenlng   at Minera1 Ha'  CiaitliiK brethren cordially invited.  W   r. RirruBRFORivNoble 'Jraiid  W. A. Iickakd, Kecord. Secv.  T. A   I,ov_, Per   Fmau. Hecy.  PUOEMX   AERIE   NO.  158  Meetsin Unlonllal.  Friday evening.  Visiting     brother*  always n-el^ome  f. Mclver, \v. p  C. McAstopkrr  W. See  J8_  leading Hotel of Boundary's Leidlnj  Mining' Camp  Hotel Balmoral  Corner Knob Hill!Ave., and Flrat St.,  PHOENIJ-, B. TJ.'  New and 0p-to-da.ee  Centrally Located.  9ood Sample Room*.  J. A  .o-AS.TER   ,  Proprietor.  K.ofP.LOD..EfNo.28   PHOENIX, B.C   Meet* everv TiihHii.w  Kviw.t, at 7 :-H)   :    :  ^ijourMinif  KrolhfK C.rdia'lv  Wdcunieil.        :       :       ���      "  R  J.GAKOXER.C.c.  R   H. McRRAOKgN  K. of r. s.  O"  _.o.  First-Glass Fir and''Tam-  arac Wood, $5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord  Pine Wood, double cut,  $6 00 per cord  ge  ^��^fl-Aa*a_iaa*_aa_aa^BB4taa*aa  Phoenix-  Greenwood  �� r r  Leave Phoenix,  lower town, io.ooa.in.  Leave   Greenwood      -        3.00 p. m.  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  Phobnix Okkick, With McKJk Bros., Knob Him. Ave.  Wood Delivered on Short Notice.  'Phone B32  Johnson & Anderson  c, upper town, 9.30 a.m.]  '��� " lower town  " ���   -  :l  Standard Time  GILLIS & LAIHG, Proprietors  ttQTICE.  Notice is Hereby Given1-'' that  ���hirty days after date I intend to apply  :o the Superintendent of Provincial  Police, Victoria.'' B.C., for a hoiel  licence for the Union hotel at Eholt,  BC.  John A. McMastkr.  Eholt, Miiy ist, 1909.  iwawajmrwn  D. J_ Mathejson  3n3iirance agent  FIRIi,       tAFU  A.NIi  ACCIDENT.  HDKMTY     BONDS.  COMVIISSI'OVKR    KOR    TAKING  ��� ��� .. PLATE    GI.A8S  A KIT DAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  Mwr V.ywi-* Dblot-vnrrn Djmx>v'b Oombdiam/s  NOTIOfi  Notice is herehy ^iven that, thirty  days after date, I, Joseph J. Basselt, of  Hartford Junction, B.C., intend to  apply to the Superintendent of provin  cial police, F S. Hussey, of Victoria,  for the renewal of a retail liquor license  f'>r Ihe Hartford Hotel, at Hartford  Junction, BC.  Joseph J. Basselt.  Hartford Junction, B C, May 15, 1909.  NOTICE  NOTICE H HEREBY GIVEN that tho Vnn-  con vor,   Victoria   an-1   Enotoni  Railway ��"��'  Navigation    Company    havo    deposltoil    i��  the onice of  the Registrar ol TUIoh for the  MlBtrlcr.   of Yale, at   Kamlonps, a plan,  profile nml book of leferenco  nhowlng tho proposed location of a branch of (he line of tholr  railway to connect the main line with  the International Houndary. near Myncaater, on Lot  ���I'O and thut It Is the intention of the Vancouver,   Victoria  and   Enstern   Pallwny  and  Navigation Company to applv to the  Hoard of  Railway ComrniKdloners for Cnnada, at Ottawa,  under Section K>2 of the   Railway   Act,  four  weeks after the IIrut publication of this notice  for the necessary authorization under the pro-  visions of the Railway Act, for tho construction  ofsuch branch lino of railway In accordance  with the plan, profile and book of reference bo  tiled.  Dated this 11th day of May, 1909.  A. H. MAONEIIi,  Solicitor for the Vancouver, Victoria and  Easlorii RaihVMy and Navigation  Company  This iMlvertiioinoni was 11 rat published in tbe  I'hoenix Pioneer on. t&e 1Mb- day ot il��y, \9��~  !A.<��'J��--.i_!L+*i  ^^^7^r^_J-��^^.^^^^^ .--i^r.-s, T��r*. z-*fT->'*r&a'**3E*&n  L*��&1*_^  as  i)  9  i B_t  *  t     1  _���  n  THE PHpjBNIX P_0HBEB  _IM____a_-M-_----_____________-H__a  a^SaWaWJM^kgJt^atMfJA^M^ - ^���J.-^^.y,^^^  SGrl?mBakm  Made from cream of tartar derived  solely from grapes, the most delicious and healthful of all fruit acids.  ^yr_aMsepesa_^  THE JOURNEY TO  NECHACO VALLEY  Interesting Facts Concerning the Trip to  the Norhern Interior  A   correspondent   of   the  Victoria  Times, writing from Fraser lake, says:  plensant in warm   weather, if  the flies  are not too had, which  they  are  sure  A trip to the Nechaco made at any I to he if the  weather  is   warm.    We  camped out every night except one.  There are pleasanter things than camping out along the Cariboo road in  March, with the thermometer near  zero.  Quesnel is a divisional point for such  places as Bakerville, and the Nechaco.  It was also the divisional point for bur  load, as we had to leave the greater  part of it,in care ofthe Hudson's Bay  company. We had yet 160 miles to  go.     We   were  given   the comforting  easy/nor a  The wrecks of old wag-  one   or   two   places   the  time of the year with a load is not an  easy one. It is especially hard during  the spring months, when the roads are  good for neither sleigh or wagon, and  no feed along the way. The writer,  accompanied by his wifr, left Ashcroft  en route on March 3. It took us 32  days of hard travelling to make Fraser  lake, 380 miles from Ashcroft. We  shall not soon forget some of the experiences. A short account may prove  instructive to readers and profitable to  some intending settlers.  The first thing of importance for  such a journey is the selection of a  team of horses. The long hills, steep  pitches and mud holes will wear out  any team that is not of the best. Here  we made our first mistake. We had a  good team, but not one suitable for  such a long journey. They were n( t  well matched. One horse, high-strung,  pulled three-quarters of the load the  first half of the way. The other horse,  slow and easy going, pulled nearly all  the load and the other horse the latter  part of the way, for we had to finish  the trip with one horse. A team that  can be depended upon to pull steadily  all that they are able, and at tunes a  little morr,is an absolute necessity.  We have several nerve-racking memories of getting stuck on pitches none  too wide, with a precipice on the lower  side. Having to unload or ba'ck^do\yn  such a grade is not an  pleasant job  ons and in  bleached bontjs of horses did not tend  to soothe bur nerves.  Again, every wagon for the Cariboo  road should be fitted with brake and  chock block. Of course, one can tie a  wheel going down a steep hill, but it is  a nuisance. And there are long  grades, where a brake is a great help  to the horses. Going up the steep hill  it; means a great deal of work to keep  a block always at hand���our narrowest  escape from disaster on the whole trip  was in not having such a block that  would work automatically.  As regards the load, only what is  absolutely necessary should be taken.  If the settler does not leave unnecessary things at home he is certain to  leave them by the way. For the average learn, unused to such work, a ton  is-load enough as far as Quesnel. Any  weight is too much from Quesnel to  Fraser lake, T,he writer is aware of  the fact that the freighteis take an  average of two ions per team from  Ashcroft to Quesnel. But they have  things down to a science. They have  excellent horses, used to the work.  They always use a double wagon with  four or six horses on the long hills and  bad roads; they drop one wagon and  put all their horses on the other. Thty  have everything fitted up for safety and  convenience.  Vrobably most settlers plan to camp  out along the way, as it comes rather  high to stop a', the roadhouses At  any rate during the trip from Quesnel  to Fraser lake he will have to camp  out whether he plans it or not, as  there  are   no    madhouses.     This   is  NOTICE.  In the matter of the Land Registry  Act in the matter of the Titles to part.  (60 ly HO feet) of Lots 7. 8 and >, Block  18 (MVp BO , O'-l Ironsides enbdivwion.  Town of Phoenix.  Wheukah the certificates of Title of  A,*���E nibble^holng ��rt,h��te  No 4374A and No 4602A to t >�� ��J��x��  hemlitomentH ha* been lost or (lentro) ul  and application has been made to  for duplicat" therof.  assurance   that  the  were many of them-  me  Auy  hercd  Pi  the.  meantime valid obje  is made to me in writing.  \V. TI. EDMONDc,  District Registrar  Land Registry Office,  Kamloops, B.C.,  May 27tbr 1909.  hills���and there  were bare, while  much of the level road had two feet of  snow. It was fit neither for a wagon  or sleigh. However, we started with  both.  Fortunately, coming in with the  sleigh we found the lakes in excellent  condition. They gave us 35 miles of  splendid sleighing. The rest of the  .ourney was made over good, bad and  indifferent roads���one day making 20  miles and the next only two. We completed the trip from Quesnel to Fraser  lake in fifteen days.  The first impressions of the Nechaco  are disappointing���extremely so if one  has read and believed half what has  been written by land speculators. A  large part of the country is mountainous and hilly. Large stretches of  the level land are covered with a heavy-  growth of jack pine and poplar���  which, to say the least, is not easy to  clear. The open areas are practically  all taken up and held vacant by the  speculator, the greatest drawback to  the country. They have greatly misrepresented the country. The climate  is not a part of an earthly paradise.  There are several degrees of frost every  night. This is April 26 and not an  unusually late spring.  Living is so high as to almost prohibit the settler bringing in his family.  Compare these prices with those obtaining outside: Flour, $7 per sack,  sugar, 20c. pound, potatoes, 4c, butter  75c, oats 6c, etc. The smaller things  are ever higher comparatively. These,  prices are not excessive as the transportation rates make them necessary.  Nor can one depend on game to keep  the cupboard full. Of large game  there is practically none. Ducks,  geese and grouse are fairly plentiful,  but are very wild on account of being  hunted at all times by the Indians.  Fish are said to be plentiful during  certain seasons.  And worst of all, land is scarce. It  might almost be said there is none to  be had. After what is held by the  land speculators, the residents and the  mountains, very little is left and that  little is back from the: beaten trails and  lakes. However, with the aid of an  old resident and a location fee, some  fairly good quarter sections can still be  found. Some one is sure to ask:  "What about those large pre-emption  reserves for the pre-empter?" A conservative estimate would be that not  more than 2% of the land reserved by  the government will ever be settled.  At least half of that is already taken  up. The 98% is mountainous. The  reserves could not have been put on  in worse places. The foregoing is a  statement of facts not given in any  knocking spirit, but largely for the information of the :n-( nding settler.  On the other hand a great deal could  be said in favor of the country. The  soil is good���there is no better in  Canada. It is capable of producing  enormous crops.- The long days in the  summer make up for the shortness of  it. The growth is very rapid. Fruit  has never been tried, but if it proves a  good fruit country land will be valuable. In fact it needs only a railway  and a market to make the Nechaco a  prosperous, if not indeed, a wealthy  country. For the one our hopes lie  in the Grand Trunk Pacific��� for the  other we look to Prince Rupert.  MAY COPPER SALES  ,  EXCEED PRODUCTION  Bright Prospects For Advancing  Market  Sales of copper for the month of  May are reported from New York to  he greater than those of any month  during the past two years. Based  upon' figures for the first half of May  it is estimated that the month's sales  will total 125,000,000 pounds. If that  prove correct May sales will be considerably in excess of the month's production. The production for last month  (April) was 113,574,292 pounds with  deliveries of 112,656,121 pounds', a  production excess of about one million  pounds. With May sales running  ahead of production, surplus stocks  will be called upon to make good the  deficiency���which may be interpreted  as auguring favorably for the future of  the copper metal market.  Earl Grey to Visit Kootenay  S. E. Oliver has been at the head  waters of Toby creek, East Kootenay,  preparing the camping ground for Earl  Grey and his party next September.  The governor-general will spend the  month fishing and hunting.  The Bell Trading Co., a Nelson  grocery, was reoently systematically  robbed. On Monday Constable Young  produced the alleged thief, a former  employee named Grant, aged 18.  Young hiil himself.in the store'and  caught Grant,  PILES  Only those who suffer from Pile*  can know the agony, the burning,  throbbing, shooting, stabbing pains  which the ailment .causes, and the  way it wrecks the sufferer's life.  Z.un-Buk is - bt>.-_>ed uy thousands  > ho used to suiter : from ; piles, but  ivliom It has cured. One such grateful  person is Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor, of  Greenivool Avenue,- Toronto. She  .ays:������' For four long years I suffered  acutely- -from- bleeding piles. During  that time I spent'an immense amount of  rminey on 'remedies' and doctor's pre-  icripiions but got no ease. Zam-Buk  ���A-as different to everything else I had  t-ie:l, and it cured me I am grateful  for the cure, and a�� 1 have never had  piles once since, I know ihe cure is  permanent." ���:    L  Anoiher  thankful  woman is Mrs. E>  \. 'J.irdiner, of Catalina,  Trinity Bay.  She   says:���"In   my   case   Zarn-Buk  effected a wonderful cure.     For twelve  years I had   been  troubled  with blind,  bleeding, and  protruding piles     I had  been using various  kinds of oinments,  j   etc , but never came across anything to  j   domeyood until I tried Zam-Buk, which  j   cured me.    That this may be the means  of helping some   sufferers from piles to  try Zam-Buk,  is  the wish of one who  has found great relief."  Zam-Buk is a purely herbal balm and  -thould be in every home. Cures cuts,  burns, bruises, eczema, ulcers, blood-  poisoning, prairie itch, sunburn, blisters,  sore feet, summer sores, and all diseases  and injuries of the skin. etc. All  druguists and stores at 50c. box, or  from 7,itn-unk C�� . Toronlo, for price.  amBuk  RETURN  XCURSION  RATES  The Fair ��t Seattle  Beginning in io��5 with ��� a plan to  spend $t 00,000 for an "Alaska Fair,"  the exposition that opens at Seattle on  June 1, 1909, speedily expanded in!<>  a "World's Fair," costing $1,000,00,  and displaying $50,000,000 worth < f  exhibits. This is' typical of the way  things grow in the Pacific Northwesfi  It is one of the reasons why tie  Alaska-Yukon Pacific Exposition was  worth building and will be worth  seeing. It shows what is new, what is  undeveloped. Other expositions haw  aimed to exhibit accomplishment; tlm  Alaska-Yukon Pacific, on the oth< r  hand, is an eye-opener to "opportuniiy  and potentiality ready for development.  -Review of Reviews.  Buster's Philosophy.���  Resolved, that I want to beg parents  not to beat their children���because it  hurts parents worse than it does the  children. Yes it does, because when  parents lose their tempers and get angry  it makes them sick and it poisons their  systems. If you forgive the little fellow  you will teach him, how to forgive.  Anybody can be.brutal but only great  and good people can forgive. Love  begets love. If you love your child he  will love you. When people strike  their children they are cowards. Well,  thank goodness, the world is growing  better, people are learning the power  of love. If I ever beat anything it  wont be a child, I will beat the band.  I'd rather beat my hotel or my butcher  than a child.  ONE OF ^THE HAPPY HOWIES IN CANADA  WHERE P^RU4tt-;#;M.|M;-.(lf^HE FAMILY.  A Great Many Mothers Have Discovered Thiita Few Doses,of  Peruna Given at The Right tame Prevent Much Sickness.  Mrs. Thomas Sheppard and her  brother-in-law, Emmett Bolden, both  of Belhngham, canvassers for a photographing concern, were drowned in the  Fraser river, near   Chilliwack, on  urday.  Sat-  WANTED    NOW  A reliable party to act as agent arid  salesman in Phoenix and surrounding  district for the sale of hardy Ontario  grown fruit and ornamental trees.  Good pay weekly. Exclusive territory.  As we guarantee delivery of first grade  stock in good condition bur agents  have every chance of doing a splendid  business.    Write how.  Pelham Nursery Co.,  TORONTO,   ONT. '!  N.B Salesman   book orders   for Fall- delivery  from now on. i  Tho fatality of acute diseases during hot weather among children,  Is well-known to the medical'profession, Prom year to year tlie  average practicing physician changes his taetlca and his remedies.  Oho year the physician use*) certain remedies with confidence and  enthusiasm. The next year lie Is liable to adopt new remedies. Bat  through all tho changing vicissitudes of tho medical profession in  .their.'treatment.of Infantile ailments, Dr. Hartman has elung villi  'unwavering corilldonea to Peruna. . ThuH it la that Peruna has.be-  como a household word In, many thousand familie-t. Tn catarrhal derangements of the bowels-resulting lasiinimcr complaint, dlarrhcoa  and sometimes cholera infantum, a few dosea of Peruna given in  the early stages check the disoase before it has reached a threaten*  ing severity. Many mothers, from, Canada to Mexico, givocheerful  testimony to tho benefit of Piumria in the many catarrhal ailments  'ftiSvhieJi the family is liable, both '''summer and wintor.  Mrs. Ktto. Bookor,'I)iiM(|iini, u-mlc    S  N. W. T., Can., write*: "I   -ulTercl '  with internal catarrh 'mill!  I wrolt  to   Dr.  Hartman,  and   nflcr  t;iI;in_r  treatment as ho advised I can say, I  am now cured  of thi.s most irviti���  affliction,   for-.-which' I   am'trul*.  thankful.   I think Peruna tlies best  medicine for catarrh.��'I  never felt,  better in my life than 1 do at pres  ent."  In a. later letter Mrs. Booker say*  '���I can truth fit liy say  from expert  ! ence Peruna is ��� a. most 'wonderful  medicine, and in the case of my little  \ daughter, Elsio Booker, it did all I  could wish for, and I am entirely  willing that you may publish a testimonial in regard to her cure."  Ailing Children.  Mrs. Schopfer,59ii0 Prescott. Ave., St.  Louis, Mo.'i'-writcs:  "In the early part of last year 1 wrote  to yon for advieo lor my daughter Alice,  four years of age. She was a. puny,  sickly, ailing child since she was born.  She had convulsions aud catarrhal  fevers. '  1 "I was always doctoring rtntil we com^:  menced to use Peruna. Bhe grew strong  and well.  "Periciais a wonderful tonic; the best  medicine I have ever used.  "I was in a very wretched condition  when I commenced to taks Peruna. 1  had catarrh all.through my whole body,  bat thank God, your medicine set ineaU  li^ht I would not have any other  medicine  "Peruna cured my baby boy of a very  had spell of cold and fever. Ho is a Dig,  heal.thy.boy fifteen months old. I have  given .him'Peruna .off and on, since he  was born: I think that is why he is  so well.  "I cannot praise Peruna enough. "We  have not had a doctor since we began to  use Peruna���all praise to it."  Child Now Healthy.  Mrs. G. "VV. Heard, of Kowth, Texas,  writes to Dr. Hartman in regard to her  baby girl; Kuby: -  "My little girl was two years old this  January.- She had some derangement  of the bowels. She was a mere skeleton, and we did not think she would  ever get well.      , .  "She had been sick three or four  -months,.and after giving her,less than  one bottle of Peruna' she was sound and  well.  when she began to Improve in strength  .Tnd appetite.  . JSTow she has a good appetite and Is _  picture of health." ,;  Baby With Indigestion.        ;  Mrs. J. M. I'.rown, Duunegan, M6";f  writes: s,  "My little (laughter, throe years old,  was troubled with a very bad cough,  which remained after uti attack of catarrhal fever, which was a great deal  worse at,night. She would wake up  out ol her sleep and rough until I  feared she could not Mund it. Nothing  ihiit we gave her seemed to do her anj  good.  "I then concluded to send ' for.-Dr.  ���Hiirtmuii's book, entitled 'The Hid of  Life,' which I promptly lpccived. I at  the same time commenced giving her  Peruna. Site has taken one bottle in  all, through which she has obtained a  complete cure. '  "She also since her birth was troubled  with 'Indigestion, but since she has  taken Peruna she can eat almost any  kind of food without any bad "results.  "She is now as well and happy ap  any little girl can be. When our friends  say how well she looks, I tell them  Peruna did it. I shall always be _  friend of Peruna, as I consider it the  best medicine for coughs and indigestion we have ever tried, and will recommend it to any one similarly _f<  flicted." ��   T  Child Benefited by Pe-ru-na.'  Mrs. Fritz Roe the, Pinckneyvllle,  111., writes:  "I feel real well, and am glad I am  able to say this. One of my children  had a fever lor five months, nothing  would help him. The doctor said it  was malarial fever, bnt his medicine  did not help him at all.  "I then gave him Peruna, and it helped  him. immediately, and so far he has not  liad another attack of it.  ''"When! wrote to Dr. Hartman I vas  "1   found   tho    Peruna   splendid   for [unable to do my housework, now I am  wind colic, with which ?he was troubled ' entirely relieved."  THE  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  E  it  jnploys "a  system   which   makes   it  to  easy for  its' out-of-town depositors  open     accounts     and     transact  business   by  -mail   with   any   of  its  ' .-' ��� - ���-'. * '-'- '. '- ���  JI���EIGHTY ONE BRANCH OFFICES���51  DETAILED   INFORMATION   FURNISHED  ON   REQUEST.  -9*9m0eaj****mm**+hm  JOHN APPLEBY,  BUILDER  AND  CONTRACTOR  DEALER IN ALL   KINDS  OP BUILDING   MATERIAL  SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL  KINDS OP SHOP AND REPAIR WORK  office m shop,  P.O.   BOX NO.   148  IRONSIDES AVENUE  AND THIRD STREET  .    ���   _       -       -       - 'PHONE  56  sMatmZr  FOR GOOD QUALITY  P.  AND LARGEST VARIETY OF FISH,  POULTRY AND ALL -KINDS OF  FRESH AND CURED MFATS, LEAVE  YOUR   ORDER    WITH   US.    �����>  ���'  burns <a  PHOENIX,  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants  Dealers in Live Stock Pork Packers  Markets In B.C. Alberta and Yukon  B.C.  M.  :m:  _-��*^_\  FROM  UK TO SUM  Tickets on sale daily May 29th to Oct.  14th. Final return limit 15 davp.  Corresponding fares from other points.  sag  STYLISH SPRING SHOES   ��� ^t Sensible Prices    The man who thinks twice, those who appreciate the combination of quality and sensible prices, and who want their  dollar to oring them a dollar's worth of whatever they buy,  and besides carry lots of pleasure and satisfaction, will come here  ��� for shoes. We are selling the kind of Shoes you like, the kind  that brings you back for more. ������      CLOTHING    ���  It costs little to dress well.    The whole secret is in  buying  Clothes from  T.  Brown's.     Call  and see how good you  your  would  look in a good suit of clothes.  THOMAS BROWN,  GENT'S FURNISHER, PHOENIX  1     ���  '_MK_  m  Tickets at REDUCED RATES will also  be on sale on  JUNE 2nd and 3rd  JULY 2nd and 3rd  AUG. Uth and 12th  . T0.  Eastern Destinations  in Canada and the United States with  choice of routes and final return limit of  Oct. 31st.  For full particulars apply to  J. E. CARTER, J. E. PROCTOR,  lA_e~t,P-oei_-,B.C. D.P.A., Calguy, A1U.  IXQUISITE PERFUMES  Merry Widow���Peter Pan���Ideal Orchids  These three lines are daily proving the moat popular  odors that we have in stock���delicate, bnt rich in fragrance.  Throughout our carefully chosen lines of Exquisite Perfumes every idor possesses a delightful fragrance. They  are products of famous American and European manufacturers.  :    :     :    :    :     :    :     :    :     :    :     :    :     :     :     :  Price 50c. to $1.25 per ounce  LOVE'S DRUG STORE  " v. m  _r 2  'if ^f  ^   *     V  ;| ^  ?  A   ��  I*;*  t   5  ',Jl    '  .'1  {  t  ���' >-^f��"��_-tf_��__t_  ;'?>1.-<'.'5��;&ws-i  :|-t!aall  !���'-..  iu. I  m  %  I'M  Psss  -  TEE PW&$fflCX PIONEBB  _V i:  :!  S  m  p  Hf>- I rW^  I  .k  M  '.ft  A"  *<fl'.3  B_?  W  |WALL PAPER  &  Local and General  WE have just received a large shipment of BEAUTIFUL WALL  PAPERS to be ready for Spring  decoration of houses. We have  some very unique designs. Call  and look them over.  York  at  Apply to J.  large bottle,  a*  k: 4��  McRae  Brothers  JUST   IN  Disinfectants of all kinds at Love's  drug store.  For sale���A  house on   New  townsite, apply to A. Holm.  Tanglefoot and fly poison pads  Love's drug store.  Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. T.Gardner.,  Household ammonia, e5ttra strong,  large bottles, 25c,  Love's   drug store.   ���lumber,  Mrs. Dan. Martin left on Wednesday  on a trip 10 her former home in Ontario.  A SHIPMENT OF JAPANESE GOODS  GRASS   CHAIRS '  MATS. ALL DESIGNS  AND COLORS,  BASKETS   AN1>   LINEN    HAMPERS.  LATEST   IN   GO    CARTS  FOLDING,  ENGLISH  AND AMERICAN STYLRS  PRICES TO SUIT EVERYBODY PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY  C F".   EDWARDS  H. A. Munro and family left on  Saturday for Vancouver where- they  will reside.  Mrs. Wm. Searle arrived Tuesday  from Morrisey Mines on a visit to  friends in the city.  Thos. Roderich left Monday by trail  for the Similkameen to do assessment  work on his claims at Olalla.  Dry wood in car lots.  Trombley, Phoenix, B.C.  Household  ammonia,  25 c. at Love's drug store,  Dr. Simmons, dentist, will be at his  Phoenix office, bank block, June roth  to 13th.  John Mclver returned Thursday  from the Queen Charlotte Islands  where he had been selecting and staking land for a local syndicate.  If you are  thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  shingles,  lime,   brick���call  on me for figures.    Phone A 44.    C.  A. Ross.  S. A. and F. S. Officers  At the regular meeting of Phoenix  lodge No. 47, Scandinavian Aid and  Fellowship Society, on Wednesday  evening the following officers were  elected for the ensuing term, installation to take place first meeting in July:  President, Chas Hagan; vice-president, {  John Anderson; recording secretary,  G. F. Erikson; financial secretary, Emil  Carlson; treasurer, Albin Almstrom;  marshal), Chas. Swanson; chaplain,  Mrs. A. S. Vand; inside guard, And.  Anderson: outside guard, Mrs. Chas,  Olson; trustee, John Fallen.  A large consignment of Bourbon  whiskies just received at the Brooklyn  ���"Jessie Moore," J'Old Kentucky"  and "Private Stock," all famed American whiskies.  Naltcc !��� Water TeiMli  The patrons ofPhoenix Water Supply  .company are hereby notified that the  minimum charge.for street,-lawn and  garden sprinkling is $2 per month. J.  L. Martin, secretary.''  NOTICE AUCTION SALE  Notice ia hereby given that the Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern Railway  and Navigation company will offer for  sale at public auction at their freight  shed in Phoenix, British Columbia, on  Tuesday the 29th day of June. 1909, at  the hour of 11 o'clock in tbe forenoon,  j the following property on which the tolls  I and charges for, freight and storage re-  j John McKenzie returned home on  Thursday from an extended trip to Spokane and the Coeur d' Alenes.  R. Kerr, Great Northern conductor,  is off on a vacation trip to Cascade,  Seattle and other important points.  Miss Webster of the telephone exchange left Tuesday for a two weeks'  holiday with   her parents at Cascade.  W. B. Cochrane, barrister, and Mrs.  Cochrane of Grand Porks were guests  at the Hotel Brooklyn on Wednesday.  Arthur Swanson, son of Steve Swanson, returned home on Tuesday alter  spending the past year at the Couer d'  Alenes college.  J. E. W. Thompson left Thursday  lor Peachland, on Okanagan Lake, to  visit J. A. Morrin, of the Morrin,  Thompson company.  The C.P.R. announce a further reduction in rates for 30 day round trips  to  Eastern  Canada and   the   United  Comedy and Vaudeville  The Lyceum all-star comedy and  vaudeville company is the attraction  at Phoenix opera house this evening.  They come from Lyceum theatre, Calgary, aftei a run of over 200 performances. There will be-a complete  program by the Deloy's comedians and  Spaulding Bros., comedy acrobats, together with animated pictures and other  features.  GROCERY DEPARTMENT  The Phoenix orchestra, whose dances  in the Union Hall have been so popular, will give another dance next Friday  evening, June 11. The orchestra purposes giving the dances fortnightly.  P. F. Roosa, liquidator for the Dominion Copper company, and J. D.  Spence, solicitor, went to Vancouver  Tuesday to attend tlie postponed sale  of  the   Dominion Copper  properties.  W. A. Pickard an'u R.   Silverthorn  left Thursday for New Westminster to  attend   the   British   Columbia   grandr  lodge I.O.O.F. as delegates from Snow-  shoe lodge, No. 46.    Mrs. W. A Pick-  The following Summer Drinks are now  ard and Mrs. James Marshall  went as  jn stock :  representatives from Phoenix Rebekah I  SUMMER  DRINKS  lodge.  Accidents are constantly occurring  in the most unexpected ways. However careful you may be you cannot  avoid them. Insure yourself or your  family, or your property, against loss  by fire, accident or sickness. D. J.  Matheson represents the best companies.  As will be seen by the company's  advertisement elsewhere in  this issue j  the C.P.R.   will  issue tickets  to  thej  Seattle fair from   Phoenix at $23.80'  States for July 2 and 7, and August n 1 for the round trip, good*for  60 days,  and 12. . j Their route is  by  way  of  the . Arrow  M.  McGuigan   and   family  left  NOTICE  All accounts owing the Wm. Hunter | main unpaid, viz  Co., Ltd., must be settled on or befoie'   -.   *     ;. ,   1 ^ Safe.  TimA'T^th   *�������     ,Af����, oo.M   ri���f_ -11I    And notice is also hereby further given  June16th, 1909.    After said date all | tnat the Baid company _.iu offer {o* 8aIe  unpaid bills will be entered in court for ��� at public auction at their freight shed  rnllprrinn ��� ' -' ' ���   ' "   * "'  "   in    RrirlpRvillp     Ttritiuh    Pnliii��Un     ���.,  collection.'  The Wm. Hunter Co''Ltd.  .��-,  ,-if>-  application:  for/,, renewal of liquor  : "license  -A-iNotice is hereby given that thirty days  after date I intend to apply to the Sud-  erintendent of Provincial Police for a  renewal of the liquor license held by me  for the Union Hotel at Eholt, B.C.  in Bridesville, British Columbia, on  Wednesday the 30th day of June, 1909,  at the hoar of 11 o'clock in tbe forenoon,  the following property on which the  tolls and charges fortfrieght and storage  remain unpaid, viz:���  lHall Safe.  Dated at Vancouver, British Colum bia  this 3l8t day of May 1909.  W. H. FORTIER,  the east on Tuesday. Mr. McGuigan  goes to the Gowganda country and  Mrs. McGuigan to her former home at  Perth, Ont.  Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Peck of Midway  left for Vancouver on Tuesday. Mis.  Peck, who was confined in Greenwood  hospital for some weeks, will spend  the summer at the coast.  for! kikes and Vancouver-Seattle steamers,  ,    ,   Asaistant Auditor oLtjao creaseo  price,  '-j*'Vancouver, Victoria-arid Eastern Rail-. w���� ��e willing to do this   in  order  Owing to the steadily increasing  cost of fine Ceylon teas such as are  sold to the public under the brand  "Salada," it has been found necessary  to advance.the prices of the teas to the  grocer. Consequently the consumers  will have to pay a correspondingly in  creased  price,   but undoubtedly they  which is one of the finest summer trips  to be had, while the tourist also has  the opportunity of visiting the greatest  fair of the day.  Lever Brothers, Toronto, will send you  free a cake of their famous Plantol  toilet  soap, if you mention  this  paper.  Raspberry vinegar  Black Currant wine  Orange wine  Grape Juice  Lime Juice  Club Soda  iron Brew  Ginger Ale  sarsaprllla  Married al Cascade  At the residtnee of the groom's  parents, Cascade, on Wednesday morning, June 2nd, Arthur W. Webster and  Miss Annie" May, Crystal, both of  Phoenix, were united in marriage by  the Rev. S. Lundie, B.A., pastor of  Phoenix Presbyterian church. Mr.  and Mrs. Webster left on a short honey-  jinooa-atSeattle anti-other coast  cities  THE FOREMOST GROCERY   i  For   sale-  weeks old.  Paps for Sale  -three  wire-hair  Terrior pups,  J _. V. Dunlop.  six  i_  4_)ated,at Eholt, B.C.;-Mayi4r 1909. -1" Vancouver, Victoria-arid Eastern Rail-. wl" oe willing to do this  in  order to land on their retirn will reside in Phoe  John tA.-McMaster.   :|     ,-    way and Navigation Company.      -get/the finest..tea the world produces,   nix. "  NOTICE  AU accounts incurred by patrons of  the-bowling alley white it-was .under  the management of the undersigned are  payable to me and-not to the present  management: ���        V',   S. LACKEY.  BE SURE YOU VISIT THIS'DEPARTMENT TODAY, we will have the biggest and  best display of good things to eat of any Saturday this season. When we say this, you know  it.means the biggest and best display in town.  Look over this list, arid make us a call, we  will be glad to see you whether you buy or not.  Curlew Vanilla Ice Cream  Curlew Strawberry lee Cream  Hood River Strawberries  California Cherries  Port Limon Bananas  Oranges and Apples  Fresh Radishes  Cucumbers  Spinach  Green Peas  Florida Pine Apples  Florida Tomatoes  Fresh Cauliflower  Young Onions    ,  New Potatoes  Fresh Rhubarb  Fresh Asparagus  Green Peppers  Hot House Lettuce  Green Beans  Malaga Grapes, New Beets  Turnips,   Carrots,   Cabbage  r  1  ��  B   1 mm  GROCERS AND HARDWARE MERCHANTS  h  m  ��  & _-__-_!__-___ lesLwm�� m mmmm \��m^mMm _s__s__f___si_i  l:J        .<  ("O'yl**,*';*''^  OUT  we ftove only o lew more dap in which to clear oui ihe balance oe our  big STOCK.       > . .      another BIG CUT has Decn made in Prices  A CHANCE TO GET THE BIGGEST VALUE FOR  YOUR   MONEY  EVER   OFFERED   IN PHOENIX  Goods Must be Cleared Regardless of Cost  >.  NOTE SOME OF THE BARGAINS  CARPET SQUIRES, $12.51 for $10: $8 for $6: $22.5�� for $15: $18.00 for $13.00  .     J)ry    Goods   ���  Department  Flannelettes - - \2y��  Prints ,." _- - . . 12^  Dress Ginghams        -        12%  House Furnishings  All Linen Towels from - 25c pr.  Blue Duck  15  LADIES'   WHITE   WEAR  AT   VERV   LOW  PRICES  AU LINES   DRESS GOODS AT BIG REDUCTIONS  Table Linen  Cretonnes  Table Oil Cloth  Carpet Squares  Chenille Curtains  Tapestry  -35c  - 10c  -25c  - $4 each  - $4 pr.  - $3 pr.  Men's ��fcis.d Boys'  Gi_>��ft_ix_g  (Rq&Mlltr   &0e Price  Men's Tweed Suits - $15    $10  j Boys' Suits, from    - $2,50  Overalls and Jumpers 90 cents  FIRE BOOTS AND SHOES FOB LADIES',   CENT'S  AMD CHILDREN AT  6REAT1T RE0UCED  PRICES  NOTE SOME OP THE BARGAINS:  Boots and  Shoes  Leckie's Mining  Boots      -  Leckie's Mining  Boots  Ames-Holden  McCready..  Resrular  Price  Sale  Price  $7 & $7.50'  Trunks and  Suit   Cases  $4.50  4.50  4.50  $3.50  3.50  3.00  Trunks -  Trunks -  Trunks -  Suit Cases  Suit Cases  Regular  Price  $9^50  11.00  15.00  8.50  11.50  Sale  Price  $6.00  7.00  9.00  6.50  8.50  Hats. Caps* Shirts  and Neckwear  at tha Very Lowest Price*  $2.50  Suit  Men's All-Wool Underwear, Bighorn Brand  Men's All-Wool Underwear, Penman's Black    $2.00  All Other Lines Reduced In Propor- *  tion to Quality.  WE CANNOT GIVE PRICES ON EVERY ARTICLE.  COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELVES.  i  $��&  DOMINION   AVENUE, LOWER TOWN, PHOENIX  ssiss__a_sa_____izfc^^  va^mtB^ssaBnsstsar^a^asaasfisBai ^���i^*MiJ...���_wJM_*m���B'ies__^^


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