BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jun 4, 1910

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xphoenix-1.0185743.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xphoenix-1.0185743.json
JSON-LD: xphoenix-1.0185743-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xphoenix-1.0185743-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xphoenix-1.0185743-rdf.json
Turtle: xphoenix-1.0185743-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xphoenix-1.0185743-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xphoenix-1.0185743-source.json
Full Text
xphoenix-1.0185743-fulltext.txt
Citation
xphoenix-1.0185743.ris

Full Text

 mrnmemm.  mmmm  t- :,���  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING  JOURNAL.  .EWIVENTH   YtCAR.  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  SATURDAY, JUNE 4,  iota  No. 28  1  AT THE  Big  THE SEMI-ANNUAL  VOTE FOR OFFICERS  Of'  Fancy, Columbia IRa  River Berries .,.. ��� l<IV*  Basket  Fresh Wax Beans - - 20c. lb.  Hot-house Gucukibers 25c,;!Bach  Florida Ripe^bfaatoeaSjSo^lBT  Hot House Iiettiice - - 40c. lb.  Local Lettuce I - - - 20c. lb.  Royal iAnniChferriea ?-(:25e. lb.  New Potatoes - - 4 lbs. 25c.  New Turnips - - - - -������'���-��� 4c. lb.  New Gabbage - - - - - 76, lb.  Fancy Asparagus - 2 lbs. 25c.  Curlew Butter - -  - - 40c. lb.  JtUri^  .  Phoenix   Miners'  Union,  The semi annual elertion bf officers  of Phoenix Miners' Union, No. 8,  Western Federation of: Miners, for trie  ensuing term, takes place1 today (Saturday. Voting will take place at the  same time for a delegate to attend the  eighteenth annual convention to be held  at Denver, Colo.  There will a contest for practically  all the offices and it is expected s large  vote will be polled; There are about  six hurfdred eligible to vote, Wellington camp and Oro Denoro, ai well as  Phoenix mines being in this jurisdiction. Following are the nominations:  ,:   President, Harry Reid, David Tyson.  Vice-President���Albert Howe, Patrick Clune. .���.���������...������������}.���.-���.���..���.,��������....  Financial Secretary���-Matt Halliday,  Frank Gessler, Anson While.  Recording Secretary���Joe Thompson, W. X   McDonald.  Assistant     Recording    Secretary���  Augus McKinnon.     ,  -Treasurer, I). W. McKenzie.'  Conductor ��� August Coulcombe,1  Jack CosgrovcC   Warden^Harry Elsmore, Leonard  Medcalfe. .. ��� ;:  Trustees���five required���D. XV'.  McKenzie,.Harry Sewell, Angus. McKinnon, Walter VRo'ss,;. Ernest Hart,  Dan Paterson, W. X. McDonald, Jack  Cosgrove, Duncan McGilv&ry, William  Donnelly.  Delegate to Convention���W. J.  Louttit, D. W.   McKenzie,   Q.  Work.  NORTH FORK  PROPERTIES  Franklin   Gamp   Examined by Granby  BANNER REBEKAH  LODGE INSTITUTED  May Take Boftd on McKinley  and Glouster  Build Your Own for lime  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 wiil have paid in  $735 60, for which you will receive  $1,000 in a.heap. ...  .  Spokane   Real   Estate a specialty, on 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.  N.tctf Maitclsai C.alai  Piano enthusiasts will enjoy a rare  treat in hearing Charles Harper, the  noted pianist, who appears at the Raul  Pereira concert here in the opera house  on June 6th.  .Criticisms fiom other .:ities of Mr.  Harper's performances speak in the  nost.,,glowmg.,teTm��"~o��. his artistic  ability; such expressions as the following  are voiced by many delighted audi  ences.  The Nanaimo Herald says: "The  great Rondo Capriccioso (Mendelssohn) as played by Mr. Harper was a  really great performance, and he may  rest assured that he will always be welcomed by the Nanaimo public."  Although no bonds have as yet been  taken it is more than probable that  Granby interests will'do some development work this summer on Franklin  camp properties under option.  O.    B.   Smith,  superintendent   of  Granby  mines, returned a few  days  ago after making an examination of  several properties onHhe north fork of  the Kettle  river, particularly those in  Franklin camp.    He was accompanied  on the trip by   J.  C. McDonald, surveyor,   P.   Boyles, diamond  drill  ex- j  pert, and M. Cranley.    A  report will  be made to the company and  it is not  unlikely that. Granby will   become interested in one or more of the  properties.   . .    '        ���'      ���   V-.'-i :;  The McKinley and the Glouster are  the particular groups of claims which  Granby interests have under consideration. The McKiriley mine has a  tunnel of about 250 feet at a depth of  175 feet, and 115 feet of drifting.  The property is owned by the McKinley Mines Co. Ltd , who claim to  have secured assays running up to 10  per cent copper, 10 oss. silver and $1  in gold. Close 10 the McKinley are  the Ajax, Jumpo. IJfeL., Manhattan  and Gold King, all7'of which have  good indications of ore.  The Glouster property is on Banner  mountain, close to which are the Ban  ner,   Bullion,  Mountain   Lion,  Alpha  and Home Stake claims.    The Glous  In Grand Forks on Saturday  ��� Evening Last    ,.  Banner Rebekah Lodge, No^ ��� 25.  I.O.O.F., was instituted at Gram*  Forks on Saturday evening, May 28th  The ceremonies were under the direc  tiori of the officers and decree team of  Phoenix Rebekah lodge, No. ty, who  were assisted by Miss Bacon of Nelson,  president of the Rebekah Assembly,  and J. F. McDougall, local district  deputy; - <     -  Banner, lodge starts off with, a char  ter membership of nearly fifty, forty of  whom were instructed in the mysteries  of the order for the first time Saturday  evening. ; Applications have also been  received from about thirty others.:  The lodge was instituted in the  beautiful hall in the Davis block, following which tbe following officers  were elected for the ensuing term and  were duly installed by the assembly  president: Past grand, T.H. Powers;  noble grand, Mrs. N. Taylor; vice-  grand, Miss Bessie Spraggett; recording  secretary, Miss Moore; financial secre:  tary, Mrs. Cooper; treasurer, Mrs.  Brereton; i warden, Miss Atlenbury;  conductor, Mrs. Massie;chaplain, Miss  May Miller; R.S.N.G., N. Taylor; L.  S.N.G., Mrs. Spraggett; R.S.V.G., Miss  Geordan; L.S.V.G., Miss Gaw; inside  guardian, Mrs. Chappie;: outside guardian, M. Lindsley; altar��attendants,  Mrs. Clark and Miss Chapman.  .Following the lodge'proceedings an  elaborate dejeuner was served in the  banquet room of the hall; about seventy  were seated, around the .tables which  were  JACKPOT MINE  NOW A SHIPPER  STEAM PLANT FOR  NICKLE PLATE MINE  B. C. Copper Resumes  Operations  Company's Production Report  for Month of April  The features of the week in   Boundary  mining   are  the   resumption   of  operations   by   the   British   Columbia  Copper  company,  after an   enforced  idleness of six weeks,   and   the   commencing of shipments from  the coni  party's/Jackpot mine,   the   Wellington  camp  property  to  which the C.P.R.  has  recently completed a 3 mile spur.  Two of the furnaces at the company's  smelter were blown in last Sunday and  all their properties are now  operating  at nearly full capacity.  The Jackpot's first shipment was  made on Monday and the second on  Thursday, the total being twelve cars,  amounting to 480 tons. The property,  which is in charge' of Superintendent  H. Johns, is in good shape to ship a  large tonnage weekly, but only sufficient for smelter requirements will be  sent. The ore carries good values tn  gold and silver and will not only flux  well with tbe lower grade rock from  Mother Lode but will assist materially  in reducing the company's costs per  pound  of copper,  under   the   usual  Hedley   Gold   Mining   Com-  . pany's New Equipment,, t  The Nickle Plate mine,.in the Similkameen, is making.an..excel!ent.show-  ing and its capacity will soon be greatly  increased, according to M. K. Rogers,  the Jargest individual shareholder in  the Hedley Gold Mining company of  New York, which owns the property.  An i'ncrease'is expected* iff even trie  present high dividends.   J **"*  The first consignment of the new  auxiliary steam plant for the ' property  has arrived. It consists of' three  boilers of 1 so-horse power each, together with breaching to connect with  an 80-foot smokestack '60 inches in  diameter, supplied by the Jenckes  Machine company. '    ���  Excavations for extensions of the reduction plant have been under way for  the last two months to accommodate  new machinery ordered and' now- on  the way.. ;���-���'���'' -.,���<..ikvs-\  The whole-plant is now being operated by water of which there has been  an abundant supply for the past month,  and by the time it begins to fall, which  is not anticipated before the end of  August, the big new auxilliary steam .  plant will be ready to take whatever  work may be assigned touit, and'this  may be all or only a part as- the management may deem the most economical. " '���'���      v ���-'<  Rill* ASMdattM' '" '  W. Jackson established a new record  on the local 500 yard  range  on May  29th, making a score of 3a out of the  Ud^wUh^de^^ 3S-    ThC   hiRhe,t   Pm'1^  season and decked with a profusion of Assavs of Tacknot ore run   ������   to *.Q|score ���  cut flowers. ;V.,.^vV:;'.'  Among those present from  Phoenix  were: Mr. and Mrs.. J. F. McDougall,  Mrs,. James Marshall, Mrs. W, A.  Pickard^ Mrs. S. McLeod, Mrs. R: K.  Morrison, Mrs. O. D. Bush, Mrs.   XV.  ter ha, . 5o foot  .h#^od  i. "^P^SI^  have ore running r3  per cent  copper  ...    VT   T ��r-    d . t-   a  . ,  ���. , .      j   ., rr    1 m1ss jj. Ingram, Miss Peterson, T. A.  with $2.50 in gold and silver. _ ...  _B       '.      ��� ���. T    D  ���     .,...-.���.. I Bean, XV. Ross, A.  McKinnon. J.  P.  Franklin camp  contains  numerous) ,, ., ���   ,,, ���  ���     ,      T  K j McKenzie, C. Wootton, P. Cranley, J.  Assays of Jackpot ore run  up   to $4o|��cor,e WM   3*��  made   bv   D. Whitton  per ton, but the average will run fiom ^Mt year.  $7 to $9. While fl$ development of Considerable interest is being taken  the property has'belli highly ".ratifying this ye" in the "hooting by the local  throughout, a strike of particularly riflemen. A new target for the 200-  good ore was made in a drift recently. vard shooting has been erected which'  The report of the   British Columbia  facilitates shooting  over the different  126  ounces gold  and   3611    ounceslr-  ^T^e 4 445444    *y  silver.    This was for the first  19 days]w- Jackson 3 3 4 4 4 5 4~*1  3 4 3 4 4 4 5���'7  Boundary Mining Notes  Be conspicuous  There are different ways of being conspicuous in your clothes���a common, flashy  manner���or in a way that commands admiration and attention.  It's notable what a transformation is  effected by slipping into one of our new  Spring Suits���you at once become the observed in any gathering of well dressed men.  Good cloth is often spoiled by indifferent  cut; expert cutting is sometimes marred by  poor material. When you find the combination of good fabric, best workmanship and  style you have the acme of clothing integrity.  All we ask is a chance to show you the  new styles we have ready.  GENTS.  FURNISHINGS  The force at the Oro Denoro mine  has been increased to fifteen. Shipments to the British Columbia Copper  smelter are being made at the rate of  ten cars per week.  The ore shipments from Granby  mines for the month of May were  98,21 tons. A total of over half a  million tons have been shipped from  its Phoenix mines and treated at the  smelter during the first five months of  1910, as compared with about 390,000  tons during the same period last year.  Prospects are brightening at the  Midway coal property and it is expected some test shipments of coal will  be made in the near future. W. Fleet  Robertson, provincial mineralogist, had  a look over the prospect last week and  advised the management to drift on the  seam. J. H. McMillan has been engaged as,manager of the property.  Charles Biesel, superintendent of the  Snowshoe mine, returned on Tuesday  evening after an aosence of several  weeks. Mr. Biesel was in east Kootenay testing a tie-cutting machine  which he recently invented and it is  understood the tests were entirely satis-  factoiy. A. W. Davis, who has been  acting superintendent during Mr.  Biesel's absence, will return to Moyie  in a few days.  New Doctor Comlnr,  Dr. R. A. Scott will arrive in Phoe  nix in a few days to become associated  with Dr. W. H. Dickson. Dr. Scott  is ah old schoolmate and fellow townsman of Dr. Dickson and comes with a  long hospital training to recommend  him. During the last four years he  has served in the Ottawa General hospital, the Ottawa Infectious Diseases  hospital and the Vancouver General  hospital. The doctor will arrive in Phoenix about the tenth of this month to  take up his duties.  John Allen met with a slight accident at the Jackpot mine on Tuesday.  deposits of selffluxing sulphide ores,  with values running from $8 to $40,  and with the Granby smelter only a  distance of 45 miles away, there is  good prospects for a flourishing camp  on the north fork as soon as railway  facilities are provided. Half the distance will be covered by railway this  fall.   FATALITY AT MOTHER LODE  a. C. McKlttrick  trained br Falling Rock  Last Saturday  G. C. McKittrick was the victim of  a fatal accident at Mother Lode mine  last Satuiday, when he was crushed to  death under a falling rock.  He had been operating a drill on  the 200-foot level with FY G. Kilgour,  and after the blasting they were barring  down loose, rock. A hugh piece of  rock-'hung dangerously and Foreman  Lover instructed the men to keep at a  safe distance from it. During his absence, however, McKittrick took a  chance and passed under the hanging  boulder, which came down and killed  him instantly. An inquest was held  by Coroner Black, the jury returning a  verdict of accidental death.  Deceased had recently come from  Cobalt and was 27 years of age. His  father resides in Indiana.  Anderson^ and T. A. Love.  . Knob Hill avenue is being graded  with crushed rock from the Stem-  winder mine. A splendid roadway  should result when the rock is properly  packed. ,-:���������  Boondary Side Lights  Mlnlof la Alaska  John Tait, foreman of the Alaska  Treasure mine at Juneau, Alaska,  writing to the Pioneer, states that  some record tunnel-driving is being  done on the property. About 300 feet  is being driven per month and as much  as 75 feet has been driven in a week.  This is being done by two machines  each shift and six muckers (ten men  in all) and only one-ton cars are used  to haul the muck which have to be  pushed 2000 feet to dump. Sixty  men are employed at the Alaska Treasure and the tunnel, which is being  driven to tap the lode, is the main  work at present.  To Celebrate Dominion Day  Plans are under way for a big demonstration in Phoenix on Dominion  Day under the auspices of the Fraternal Order of Eagles. It is expected that  Grand Forks aerie will unite with the  local members in the holding of a union  celebration. Committees are working  on a program of sports and it is expected an attractive list will be an*,  nounced in a few days.  Mrs. T. Lyons returned to Mother  Lode yesterday after a visit to Spokane.  Strawberries 01 superior flavor are  now being picked in the Kettle river  valley.  Born���In Greenwood, on Monday  May 30th, to Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Beat  tie, a son.  A spinsters' convention will be held  in Grand Forks; a siege of bachelordom  will now be in order.  A large acreage of land west of Mid  way is being irrigated and placed on  the market by the Midway Fruit Land  and Power company.  A car of B.C. whiskey and a car of  Corby's have just been received by the  Greenwood Liquor company; a car of  Pabst beer and a car of G. & W. are  now en route.  An important sale of ranch land,  near Carmi, on the West Fork of the  Kettle river, took place this week, when  James C. Dale disposed of his property to Rev. Father Ferroux for  $1400  Word comes from Mike Kane, who  recently went to Sturgeon Lake, Ontario, to prospect, that his brother was  drowned while returning from his  claims to his cabin. At time of writing  the body had not been found.  The marriage of Miss Ethel Murray  to Dr. H. A. Leishman of Shoal Lake,  Man., took place at Flemming, Manitoba, on Wednesday, May 25th. Miss  Murray was a nurse on the staff of the  Phoenix general hospital for two  years. Dr. and Mrs. Leishman will  reside at Shoal Lake.  Yesterday, June 3rd, was a statutory  holiday, being the King's birthday.  The birthday of the King is a national  holiday, unless otherwise provided by  special act. In the case of King Edward, his first birthday after he came  to the throne was duly observed on  Nov. 9th, but a special act provided  that thereafter his birthday would be  observed on May 34th,  of  the   month,   operations   being sus-1D- Vvhitton  pehded from April 19   till  this week. J ^ A. Grant  W. Slack...  G. Kay  ...  XV. Dowdle.  C. Davidson  J. S. Boyce..  New C.P.R. Scaerisle  It is unofficially announced that a  new time schedule will go into effect on  the local branch of the Canadian Pacific railway. The time card has not  been made public as yet, but it is ex  pected on and after Monday next the  Nelson train will leave Phoenix at  11.30 a.m., instead of 2 p.m. as at  present. This is intended to make  close connection at West Robson and  a quicker trip to the coast, a third daily  transcontinental passenger train going  into effect on the main line. Tbe  train from Nelson is expected to arrive  in Phoenix at 3.50, instead of 5 p.m.  as at present, the Boundary trains cros  sing at Grand Forks.  V. Kistler, district freight agent for  the Great Northern, was in the city on  Saturday.  W. Jackson  W. Dowdle.  W. Slack...  F. Tysoe. ..  D. A. Grant  XV. Whitton.  C. Davidson  G. Kay....  ��� - ��� ��� 3 4 3 4 3 5 5���*7  ...���3 3 5 4 3 3 4���*5  ��� ���'.-a 4 5  3 �� 4 4~��4  ^. ������* 4 3  a 4.3 3���ai  . ..3  32  23 2 5���20  ...o o 4 0353-15  500  YARDS  .-..���3.5.5 .5..5 5-A���3*  3 5 a 4���24  J. S. Boyce.... .0  5���a4  4���22  2 21  2 17  4 16  3���13  a��� 7  At the regular meeting of Snowshoe  lodge, No. 46, I.O.O.F., last Monday  evening the following officers were  elected for the ensuing term : N.G.,  J. P. McKenzie; V.G., D. Paterson;  R.S., T. A. Bean; F.S., XV. APickard;  Treasurer, J. F. McDougall; P.G., T.  A. Love.  srarasssasasasESHsarasHsasBsasasESESESeSHsas^^  Juac 4, '10  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary mines lor   1900,  loot   if  I ��ooj, 1404.  sons,  1006. 1907, 1908 and 1909, aa reported to the Phoenix Pioneer���  14,811  8,sjo  150  560  Mink.  J Granby Mines...  j Snowshoe ..  Phoenix Amal.-  I B. C. Copper Co  Mother Lode....  B. C. Mine   Bmmi ���  Oro Denoro....  Jaclcpot _      I Dotn. Cop. Co....  Br'klyn-Stem..      Idaho.   Rawhide-   Sunset..      7.455  Mountn Rose ��..  Athelstan    Morrison   j R. Bell   J Senator   I Brey Fogle   No. 37   I Reliance-..   j Sulphur Klng-  I Winnipeg- ......  I Golden Crown..  I Klug Solomon.  3ig Copper   I No. 7 Mine   1 City ol Pari*....  {jewel ���...   I Riverside   I Carmi.-   Sally _   I Kambler -  j Butcher Boy....  , Duncan   1 Providence   j Klkhorn.-   , Strathmoie .-   J Golden Eagle   1 Preston   I Prince Henry���        ��� Skylark _.  I Last Chance -   K. P. D. Mine   j Bay ....  J Bonnie Belle- .-.  ��� Don Pedro   'Crescent -   J Bruce   j Republic M ��..  ! Mlccellaneoua... J35  190s       1903       1904       1905 1906  309.858 193.718   S49.7��J 653,880 S01.404  S0.800     71,313     - _-...        8,4��  I4IJS0 138.079   174,198 147.57�� 105,900  1907      1908      1909        1910   Week [  013.537 1018,747 1.007,983 541,064 13.096 r  135,001      48,1116      170,360    77,110     3.810 J  19.365  M.937  15.537  37.960  16,400  9,485  3.007  1.488  113o4  3,t77  JoSjll  1,711  18.174  14.481  14S  3��.*99  66,630  ���   5.1.350    55-731  15.731  "s"o46  3.339  363  3,070  1.1SO  >.;S9  4,586  1.450  111  164  IS  15,108  3,056  4.747  140,685  1.960  16,031  48,390  3.555  43.195  ��.��S3  64,173  3t.i7o  3��.��S8  649  3.7SO  10.740  3,8ol  530  110  J5<MJ3 146,405  5-Soo  S.9SJ     4,7��5           4S0  J00  480  785  615  481  1,060  "890  s.435    ���  119  993  400  167  500  716  3��5  SO  3*>  60  750  1,833  33  ISO  .*......���  586   *���  ...��~��  ........   30   30  145  106  76  ,?  7.0  I.140  'SO  40  10  140  10  15  68c  589  90  "<o  40  700  10  il  '5K  73  90  SOO  10  45     *���*   ........   ���������  ....��*..  ...��_���*   ������  ...�������  .........  "Z'Z   ���  ��.....  ......M  ........  ������"���     10S  UP  V  *********  **"'"**"  ...MM.   ������  ....��_  390  tM  '���"--  124     ...����.*  10  aio     .......  S3  1K>  ...  Total,tona.-... 508,876690.419819,808 j.tj,6iS 1.161.537 1,148,117 1,487,4801.598,71576993633,196?  J Smelter treatment��� _  1  JGranbyCo    3.1.340401,911   151,596687.988318379   637,616   1037,544 1.041,837 531 9,-0 11,389 [  I B.C.CopperCo.    148,600 161,913  110,484 110.830 113,740   34i,95i    364.850   J4',��7o '43,'J3   4,'71|  Dom.Cop. Co    131.570    30,930   84,059118,811    153.439      31,666      ��� -  1 Total reduced..     460,940 697^404 837,66^ 981,877 t.i7>^30 1,133,017 1,359.060 348^439    ��i52525^S252525S52Se525i5Z5J!5SB52^^ PHOENIX PIONEER, PHOEUIX, 0.6.  9  t��&r*s4!����  ���' i" < J  f .^  r    S ��  The Phoenix Pioneer  And Boomtary Mining Journal,  ISHID OS ����TOBD��TS ����� TBB  PiON��SaPCBL18fflNG ���0.  as nomt, b. a  - -    ���    t Sihummi o��ct No, u.  **-v**sm^ tuaawar* naUtaes, N��.  IS.  HPl.t������^l��%lf����  ���nacajmo!  IK    IK ADTAWCB.  ftffVaSfM....  ���4l SfajBtSw     jii     ...   .i i j.. I,,,   T��Um VnHriMatm.pr year���.....���....���  T. ALFftEO LOVC. MaN����CR.  i.ts  a.S0  OE^mlSS.  on  Saturday, May 28, 1910  at  Papers on Mining Read and Discussed���Report on Franklin  Camp Asked For  NATION^ PABK- v  -3PST KOOTENAY  Csarft V. Hm Mile ��f His Owl  Whatever else George the Fifth may  fa, be will not be a constitutional king  of the type which appears to commend  itsehV to  some  popular   politicians,  whose i4cal would,seem to be that of  ���> pwajMn-tbe-sloi kind of an auto-  ���utton wound up every, morning by his  ministers, without initiative, conscience,  or judgment of his own.   It is wriUen  in MedntoBC tbat toe King of England  cawdo-no wrong, and is even incapable  of thinking �� wrong,thought.    That, of  course, must be interpreted with tbe  rid��,-*-t*>a'*'Oaloial capacity as sover-  etga/ for'oioatfof'oiir Aings have com-  pntMd#d4br their otBcial impeccability  in- word And, in thoughts   by   oon-  siderable^UcesMe-of taouabtsand action  iniMrrcapacity. - What is certain- is  tswM'ntVrfiaw-BioaarcbjJsasnoticome to  ttMitbroBerwith hMiOuad aa an ienmac-  utete sbeet;of wbite paper,upon which  bMadfiscn may write what tbey pleaae.  When his Most Gracious Majesty, u  officially advised, by Jji��, constitutional  advisers that the welfare of the state  deoands tjiat he should take any specific action, be will', of" course, as in  duty bound," act upon their advice.  Walter,n>gehot once said' that it'was  a king's constitutional duty to sign his  own,death warrant if it were, sent i'up  to him'by the vote of-the Lords and  Commons.   But before' King Qeocge  acted upon the advice of any one set  bf* ministers which he thought detri  aaeatal tpjtbe welfare of his, realm   tie  miool&.cmrimiMMtr.'i **& J����"  The eighth general meeting of the  western branch of the Canadian Mining institute was held in the city hall,  Grand Forks, on Thursday evening,  a6lh inst.  large attendance  In  the evening the hall was well  filled, a cordial invitation to be present  haying been extended to all interested.  This was taken  advantage, of by a  number of representative wen of Grand  Forks,  and  several 'prospectors   and  others directly interested in the mining  industry.    The meeting was called to  order by XV. Fleet Robertson  of Victoria, provincial  mineralogist,  who is  chairman of the branch for the current  year.  The branch secretary, ��. Jacobs,  of Victoria,  was  also  in  attendance.  Among other members of the institute  present were  Frederic   Kefler, mining  engineer for  the  B. C.  Copper  Co,,  Greenwood;  Wakely  A. Williams, O.  B. Smith, jr., W. B. Bishop and F. E.  Lathe,  of   the  Granby  Consolidated  M. S. and P. Co.; C.  F. J.  Galloway  and ��. J, Conway, of the Whitewater  Deep Mines, Slocan; O. E. LeRoy of  the Geological Survey of Canada, and  Dr. J, Bonsall Porter, professor of mining engineering at   McGill university,  Montreal  ., Local residents present included  Mayor Clark, Martin Burrell,  M.P.,   Police    Magistrate   Cochrane,  Judge Brown, G.   W. Wooster, F.   M.  Kerby, C. S. Galloway, A.  B.   Hood,  E.  Spraggett,  D.   McCallum, R.  A.  Brown  and  many  others.   John   R.  Jackson of Midway, M.P.P. for Greenwood electorate, was among the visitors  from other parts of  the   Boundary.  After the chairman called the meeting  to order Mayor Clark gave the visitors  a hearty welcome to Grand Forks.   In  the course of a felicitous, address he  paid a, tribute of  appreciation to the  country and its being made available for  agriculture and other .industries, under  conditions that were favorable hut not  previously in existence. These several  stages the district ' they'��� were then in  had passed through until now it possessed varied resources which it was  practicable to turn to profitable account  ���in mining, lumbering, stock-raising,  agriculture, fruit growing, etc. He was  very-pleased to be able to again visit  this big and important district which  he bad also seen during several earlier  stages of its settlement. He was glad  to find that the institute he and his  fellow members represented was recognized as doing important and useful  work, and he most sincerely thanked  the gentlemen who had made them  welcome in such kindly terms.  PHOKNIX  DEPOSITS  "The Geology of the Phoenix Ore  Deposits."    In the course of half an-  hour's address Mr. LeRoy gave much  interesting information, which  was the  more readily understood by non-technical men present by reason that the  speaker  illustrated   bis subjects  with  colored   diagrams,  showing  the rock  formations and the positions of the ore  bodies to which  reference was  repeatedly made.    After Mr. LeRoy had replied to some.questions asked, he was  freely applauded. .  KETTLE RIVER ORE  The secretary next read a paper pre  pared by L. Reinecke, also of the Dominion Geological Survey, entitled,  "Silver and Gold Deposition the West  Fork of Kettle River." In this Mr.  Reinecke, who unfortrmately had found  it necessary to hasten to the West Fork  to commence his season's fieldwork  there,- reviewed the rock formations  and occurrences of, gold and silver-  bearing ores in the west' fork country,  chairman  in  his  official  capacity   of | and gave-information concerning de-  mineralogist for the province of British  Columbia, and adfijpwledged the value  . thavgeneral confidence  jrbether it was not possible' to furnish  feb^f^with another set of advisers  with ^whose ideas he would be more in  ���jccottt." For" the 'great and wonderful  thing about (he neW King is that he is  a man who basideas of his own,���po-  lifical ideas of hit" own,���and, 'what is  perha>s'inbre unprecedented still, we  all know what these ideas are.���American Review bf Reviews for June.'  of his. work and  placed by the public in his official re  ports.    He next expressed pleasure at  seeing there several of those who had  ?l for years been closely  identified  Jha development of the larger mil  -���    Way tsaw ���Ins'O* Nat �����*���*������  IVmining the possession of nerve  counts Ibf much. " The man'''who is  not daunted" by ' difficulties, but 'who  determines to see'the thing through' to  the face of obstacles, is the' man who!  snakes a success.'' * ''~ :  '���' The fact is that few mines pay' from  the grassroots.^' It is true that many of  tbaat.havedoae-soc and the number of  tieb^mnes! that) haw; not only paid  their way?ifrom, the start; but, have  given wealth at the same time to their  -fortune -owners, is surprisingly-large.  ; - -The Mizpah group at Tonopah made  Butleriandbis first associates very rich,  and out of the hundred odd men who  ���jawfc laaaati an4h^proper4y^tweisty-eve  jnrMtbirty,. made fortunes, and- all but  liveware sht> made money, although their  teases had only^rMne-morrthsto run.  - Nevertheless, the fact remains that  the,-majority of mines only become  I��foducers -after' the expenditure of  much money and the use of brains,  hacked ��� hy enthusiastic perseverence.  The evidence of this fact lies patent on  eve*y band, and there is hardly a mining district where properties, now rich  producers, are not to be found which  were turned down by wiseacres who  -knew too much to spend money on  <��j��ch ��� a prospect, or were too halfhearted to develop it properly.���Mining Review.  TMK    NEW   REMEDY   FOR  Nervous Erlsanstioa  Grief and worry drain the nervous system with disheartening  rapidity.   The signs are lack of  I interest, lack of appetite, insom-  nia.TheonlyrernedyisFood,Rest  and nerve repair. "Asaya-Nbu-  RAM." is and makes possible this  cure. It feeds the nerves, induces  sleep, quickens the appetite, aids  digestion, restores nerve vitality.  $1.50 per bottle. Obtain from  the local agent.  JOHN XOVE.  the district, among them Mr. Keffer,  who bad transformed the Mother Lode  from a, mere undeveloped prospect to a  big producing mine, and Mr. Smith,  who had during a similarly long period  taken a prominent part in the development of the immense mines at Phoenix  ofthe Granby Co: He also made  suitable, reference to 'Dr. Porter and  Mr. LeRoy, distinguished in their respective mining or ' geological work.  The attention of the visitors was called  to the fact that Grand Forks possesses  the'targest copper smelter in the British  empire.and its very considerable smelt-  uncapacity and modern methods were  Teferred to with pride. The good work  the* Dominion Geological survey has  already .done and is doing in the district was acknowledged, and the hope  w'as expressed that the members of the  institute would at that meeting consider  the desirability of recommending'to the  director of the survey' the great need  that" exists for fuller information relative to tbe North Fork of Kettle  river, and of Franklin camp in particular.^  ~r Martin SurrelLTCP., also welcomed  the visitors and in a happy and appropriate . speech . showed them that  Grand Forks appreciated the importance of the-great mining industry with  which < they are so closely connected  and recognized that they are doing  much good work in developing it and  thereby^utilizing the great mineral resources of the country.  MINERS PIONEERS  The chairman  gracefully   acknow-  ledged the cordiality of th'e welcome  so heartily accorded the western branch  of the Canadian Mining Institute, and  thanked the mayor,  Mr.  Burrell,  and  the citizens of Grand   Forks generally  for the kindness thus shown the visitors.    He paid tribute to the importance of the   Boundary  as  a  mining  district, and stated   that  much of the  increase in mineral  production of the  province in recent years was attributed  to   the  steadily  enlarging   output  of  Boundary  mines.    He   outlined   the  customary course  of development of a  country���the   earliest   pioneers   were  usually  the  trappers  and   fur-traders;'  then came the placer gold miners, who,  made trails into the   country; and next  followed the prospectors who discovered  the ore bodies and   opened them  up  sufficiently for the capitalists to expend 1  money in their development.    Follow-,'  ing the successful devel"pment of the  ore  bodies railways   were   built and  j these facilitated the settlement, of the  vetopment work hitherto done. The  great drawback to extensive development nad been the absence of trans  portation facilities, but this will soon  be remedied and thereafter the ore  bodies of the district will doubtless be  witb / furthur developed.  mines off   ' Following Mr. Reinecke'* paper was I  Victoria, May 30.-���Proposals for the  establishment of a British Columbia  National Park in the Kootenay were  advanced tentatively to tlie Timber  and Forrestry commission at the sitting of that important body here today  by H. G. Chapman of the'' Geological  Survey of Canada.   ,  The chairman prefaced his proposal  with an interesting explanation of steps  in a similar direction already taken by  the United States authorities who have  reserved as a park an extensive area  extending from :the prairies to the  north fork of the Flathead river on the  west, and comprising in all some 1350  square miles. This area* was^formerly  under reserve as a forest but its classification has recently been - changed to  that of a National Park. It is desired  that British Columbia shall establish a  similar.National Park on this side of  the boundary line, tacking on to the  American  park  at   the   international  line.    Such a Provincial Park would con  nect  on one  side  with  the Alberta  Park reserve, and on the other with  the National  Park of Canada, intelligent provision thus, being made for the  protection of game in its annual migration north and south.   The area proposed to be devoted to such  National  Park purchases by British Columbia is  roughly   about   two hundred   square  miles, while the Alberta area connecting is somewhat larger as also that ot  the American.preserve.    It is, contemplated that adequate provision shall be  made for the utilization of the natura  reservation,   mineral, etc.,   within, the  proposed park boundaries the desired  reserve limit being solely for a forest  and game protection purposes.  jmmmfflwwmwi,rwwi��  QUEEN'S HOTEL  R. V. Chisholm, Prop.  Danny Deane, Manager  DRAYING  Tula is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city, heated by steam,  and well furnished throughout for tbe accommodation of the public.  Everything Neat, Clean and TJp-to-Date.    Meals aerved at all hours.  BAR STOCKED  WITH CHOICEST LIQUORS AND 01GAR8.  Centrally  Located Corner   Bridge and  Kricb Hill Avenue  Bridge  STEAM   HEATED  ELECTRIC   LIGHTING  TELEPHONE  48  and  26  TftttMiMittJU^  Of all  kinds  promptly  attende''  to.   Rapid Express and Bttfg��K��  Tranafer.   Careful attention to i.  orders. Phone AW  JA/1ES Q. HcKEOWN  A. S. HOOD,  Plrc, Llie ana  Oetwrsl Agea..  Accidea Insuraiee.  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  Mfflfftcrs BarDer shop  fOR   AN   EASY   5HAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS      IN  CONNECTION  KingEdward Lodge. No.3o  A- F.and A. M  "'SH't'SoramunlMtlonSp. bj.     ��i-  >   ond Thurod.y or each month.  K2erf"vl1 mcrtlnm ����cn!l<-<1;M��.f." ,  mil. Mrruir Bfook.  K. S. FKA8KR  . ���    W.M     .:  I. 6.'O..F.  SNOW8HOK LODOK NO. *  ������. evrry Monday K��enlns; at Miners' Ua!  i laltlng bwtfcreu cordially Invited.  T A. Love, NobleQraad  W. A. PICKa��d, Pin Secy.    ;  A. Cook, Record.   Secy.  Brighten your rooms with wall paper  now selling at reduced prices at A.  Almstrom's.  a summary of the. paper that had been  prepared by Charles .Camsell, also of  the Geological survey, whose work for  several seasons had been principally in  the Similkameen- district, where he  now is. In that paper the mineral resources of a portion of the southern  interior ��� of British - Columbia lying  between the Fraser and Okanagan  valleys, were described. The main  features were outlined in the summary  read-to the- meeting by the secretary.  VOTBS Or THANKS  Votes of thanks were passed to the  severalauthprs of papers (that to Mr.  LeRoy having been proposed by Mr.  E. Spraggett on behalf of the prospectors, iwho, he��aid, appreciated that  Mr. LeRoy is doing important work  for the district), to the press ofithe  Boundary<and Kootenay' for notices'of  the meeting, to the mayor and citizens  of Grand Forks for their kindness and  the many courtesies.shown tbe visitors.  REPORT ON NORTH FORK  A"- resolution - was, also passed re  questing the Geological survey to have  prepared a report on' tbe North Fork  country, especially.Franklin camp, and  a suitable map to accompany same.  No other business having been brought  forward, the chairman declared the  meeting closed.  In addressing the jury in a recent  murder trial in Toronto, Judge Riddel 1 remarked that in all the murder  cases he had been called upon to try,  only one -was. against a native-born  citizen, and in that case the unfortunate man was* seemingly not respon  sible for his act. We do not suppose  that all tbe judges could say the same,  but even the- testimony of this one  seems a striking tribute to the character of our native-born citizens.  SPECIAL NOTICE  Hams, Bacon, Lard and Butter are now  exceptionally cheap.  Hams. 24c.; Bacon, 27c; Lard, 5lb., $1.15; Choice  Creamery. 40c; Butter, Choice Dairy. 35c.  These goods are fresh, and No. i Stock.  . We have one quality (the best)  and one price.  P. BURNS & Co.,Ud Phoenix, B.C  PHONE   NO.   8  ��� ���������������������������������������������������������������a ������������������������ ���������������������������t �����������������������������������������  ��� ��� ���."���.;.- --.  5AVTDTH(5BABV|  MontreaL  "A horrid  rash came out all over my baby's 'ace and  spread until it had totally covered his scalp.  It was irritating and painful, and caused  the little one hours of suffering. We tried  soaps and powders and salves, but he 301  no better. He refused his food, got quite  thin and worn, and was reduced to a very  serious condition. I was advised to try  Zam-Bulc, and did so. .It was wonderful  how it seemed to cool and ease the child's  burning, painful skin. Zam-Buk from the  very commencement seemed to go right to  tbe spot, and the pimples and sores and the  irritation: grew, hiss-and less. ��� Within a  few weeks try baby'.s sltin was healed  completely. , .He: has .now not a trace _ of  rash, or eruption, or eczema, or burning  sore. Not only so,- but cured of the tot-  meriting ��kia trouble, he has improved in  general health.".,������  r Zaas-Bak is sold at'sM sttAesaad'Wdfcfaa'veo-  does, joe. a box, or pott free from Zam-Bulc.Co.,  Toronto, to price, 6 boxes for f��'. ja.., A ctrufa em��  far all skin diieasesVcnts, bums, etc., and for piles.  IS.  *  BOUNDARY ft KOOTENAY IM9 ORE RECORD  Salpsisais sM Shelter Receipts For Year to  Date.  Ore shipments from the various  mines of Boundary and Kootenay, and  the receipts of ore at the smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week and for 191 p to date are as  follows: c  SHIPMENTS. WEEK  Boundary 26,017  Rossland   4,901  East Columbia River 5,568  THE KING'S HOTEL  " The Pride of the Boundary."  PHOENIX, BO. -  Newly renovated and newly "furnished, modern in appointments and  centrally located, culinery department par excellence* and Bar  stocked with choicest liquors and cigars, the King's is headquarters  for travellers.     Bus meets all  trains.     Commodious sample rooms.  ^        .'    - r     The King's Grrffl '  Short  Order   .deals  served   in   the   King's  GRILL   at all hours.  E. P. SHEA, Proprietor VV. R. WILLIAMS, Manager  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������a>��a��a>*��aa*a)a��������) ������*>�����������.����>  NO. IBS   I  Ueetsln Union Hail  Friday evenings ',  Visiting ' brothel*  always welcome;  .��. Tbor on. W. I'.  Orrln D. Buah,  K.ofP.lOD(,E,Nd.28  ������I'HOENIX, B.C. '���  .    .Meets every Tubbday  Kvkmino ttts7.H0   :    :  S.)jour��lujE Brothers Curdla'lj  Welcomed.        :     '���;���;  r. h. Mccracken    C. of��. s. '  W.X.PKKK1NS.O. C.  WOOD  First-Glass Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord  Pine Wood, double cut;  ' $6i.OO per cord  W��od Delivered n Short Notice.  Thoie B32  : Johnson & Anderson  INVAl'S  fAIWHY REMEDIES  are: guaranteed  This is the season of the year when your  system is run down and you blood requires a purifier. We recommend and  guarantee Nyal's Blood Purifier and  Sarsaparilla.  'T play min Fitm  A common caution to children, but  also good advice for grown men and  women. You are playing with Are  when you do not insure your pn-prrty  in Conflagration-Proof Companies represented by D. J. MATHESON.  LOVES DRUG STORE  YEAR.  741.571  106,385  140,514  Total 36,486  SMELTER   RECEIPTS���  Granby  22,518  B.C. Copper Co...       Trail ���������-..    9,312  988,470  5'9.579  >��53.��35  207,109  FR BS H    M I LK  That pronounced presence of Rich Cream is found on I v  in Purest Milk. That is the kind we sell. We invite  you to become a judge bv giving us a trial. Phone Orders  to E. 32, and same will be promptly attended to and delivered daily.  W. A. McKAY & SONS  Total  31,830    879,823  Strong Healthy Women  Ua woman �� etron* aad heslthy in ��� woouuly wav math,  erfaort meaaato ber bat litrJ. saSetiaiTni ��2uM? 1i��  tor motherhood.  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription  ?**���. w*3kaww�� ���* ��***d���� of woman.  ft aeto dJr.��*lr o�� tb. oatfeato and importmt  ****** wmeoraed ia saottwrfsood. *intftfatftf��m  haalAr.   strong,   ^etotss,  *��*.' ^Sd^lS  "Fwrorito Prrtcriptiw" beqhbn *�� ia^aooaitiom of tbe  ao*X^^aV2^^.tt Make, Sick Woman WelL  ZaSias w-JaSL'S '^LSTt?m, fa ***** of *����� ���***�� remedy.   It  > Antrim toota.  B U LLETI N  Railway  ��suimtnouw rue  Cheap Round Trip First-Class Summer Tourist  Fares to points in Eastern Canada, New England  Central and Western States.  Winnipeg, $60; St. Johns, $120  St. Paul"- $60; Toronto, $01.50  St. Louis - $67.50  Montreal -$10500  Tickets on sale only on following dates, May 2nd and 9th,  June 2nd, 17th and 24th, Julv 5th and 2and. Final return  limit, three months from date of sale.  Further particulars as regards fares to points not quoted,  stopover privileges, routes, etc., cheerfully furnished by callit g  on or writing  W.   X.   PERKINS,   ACsBNT  HOTEL FOR SALE  I offer for sale the choicest hotel  property in Phoenix. The building  contains fifty rooms, also three store-1,  all in good' condition, located in the  rusiness centre, corner of Knob Hill  avenue and First street. Terms given  to the right parties. Apply to owner,  D. Oxlev, Phoenix.  LOST  Is6st���Between Phoenix ^ arid Danville on Monday, two small parcels,  embroidery work and silks. Reward  on leaving at this office.  NOTICE  Notice :is"hereby ei.ven that, thirty  days afterdate, I, Joseph, J Basset!, of  Hartford Junction, B C, in'endto apply  to the superintendent of provincial police, F S. HiiBsev, of Victoria, for ihe  renewal of a retail liquor license for the  Hartford hotel, at Hartford Junction,  B.C.  J08��PB J. BA^SKTT.y  Hartford Junction, B.C ;  May. 11, 1910.  Phoenix Railway naeublt.  C.    P.    R.  Leaves for Eholt and Nelson, 3.00 p.m.  Arrives    ..         ..         ..    5.35 p.m.  GREAT   NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane    c     ..         ..    9.00 a.m.  Arrives                              ..     5.10 p.m.  COLLEGE.  Founded 1892���Incorporated 1893.  NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  Provides a Christian  home lor ��tu<4-  M>ts of  both sexes at  moderate  rates.  Has a preparatory class for jnnior atnd-  'its, 'loinir ?rade   public  school   work  Does high school work, confers all.high  school privileges, and prepares for teachers' examinations.   Teaches all branches  of a Practical Business Course and (rives  Diplomas.   Gives a liberal education in  its Collegiato 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 Tor-  onto University, which the college is in  lot affiliation.  For fuller information and terms write  JRov. W /. Sipperell, B.A., B.D.;ftrinei��  swl ;or Bar. J. P. Boweil. Baroa?  1 <       ', mm  am  PwnF.wx PIOHEER, PHOEUIX, 0.9,  MI-O-NA  Relieves Stomach Misery Almost  Immediately  If the food you ate at your last meal  did not digest, but laid for a long time  like lead on your stomach, then you  have indigestion and quick action  should be tnkeni  Of co"rse there ate many other symptoms of indigestion, such as belching  ut> of sour food, heaitburn, dizziness,  shortness of breath and foul breath,  and if vou have any of them, your  stomach is oat of order and should be  corrected.  Mio-na tablets have cured thousands of cases of indigestion and  stomach trouble. If you have any  stomach distress, Mi-o-na will relieve  instantly.  But Mi-o-na unlike most so-called  dyspepsia -renied'.c. tines mure than  relieve; it permanent! cures dyspepsia  or any stomach iruuhle by | uttmg  energy and siren-;ih i>i'o the walls of  the stomach, whi-ie the tjastric juices  are produced.  A large box of Mi-o-na tablets costs  but 50 cents at JOHN LOVE'S, and  are guaranteed to cure or money back.  When others fail, Mi-o-na cures. It is  a producer ol flesh when the body is  thin; purifies the blood and makes rich  red blood;  B. C. MINING  (mmait nmo-Mi),  CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,  Bronchitis. Croup, Coughs and Cold*, or  money bade    Sold and guaranteed  JOHN LOVE, Dmtnrist.  bv  Dry wood in car lots.    Apply to  J.  Tronihley, Phoenix;-, B.C.  The  Canadian   Consolidated  com  pany is said to be negotiating for the  purchase of some copper claims in the  Mammett lake district.  W. A. Carlyle, at one time provincial mineralogist for this province  and later manager of the Le Roi at  Rossland, is now a professor of London  university.  Three million dollars are to be immediately expended on the; develop,  ment and re-equipment with' modorr  machinery of ihe Dunsmuir collieries  on Vancouver Island.  Expert examination of the Golden  Zonegroup of claims at Hedley has  heen under way for the Redeemable  Investment company of Boston, and  if satisfactory extensive development  work will be commenced. G- F. Milli-  ken, M.E.. has been in charge of the  examination.  M. K Rogers, who is interested in  the Hidden Creek Copper company,  which hits valuable properties at Goose  Bayi in the Portland Canal" district,  states that the company is contemplating the immediate erection of a  smelter at that point, with a capacity  of 500 tons per day, which will take  the product of their mines as well ,as  make a bid for the business of the  Alaskan mines. He says his company  has spent $400,000 in development  work on the Hidden Creek mines.  The  great Baking Powder  of the country���  used in millions of  homes���never  failed  Utjf  Yoara  Standard  b�� PRICES^  Baking Powder  Received the highest award  at Chicago World's Fair  Team for sale, heavy draft, five years  old and well broke; apply to the Phoe  nix Dairy Co.  :.r  An  Interesting -Element  Ad-  sing  An advertisement is like a story, it  is interesting according to the telling.  If you write it, and the Pioneer  tells it, then there are two elements  of interest united���you know the  goods advertised, and the Pioneer  vouches for your intelligence with its  acknowledged veracity.    '  The people of the Boundary not  only rely upon the Pioneer, but respect those who obtain access to its  columns. Every-day readers of the  weekly Pioneer easily cultivate a  confidential acquaintance with even  its occasional advertisers.  It is all very simple', just as we  said, like the telling of a story. Be  the story ever so good, a great deal  rests with the teller. And a good  teller can do wonders with a good  story.  Cast. Bsrslsr't Recognition  Ottawa, May 30���Capt. Bernier, of  Arctic fame, is receiving recognition  from Canada. For the sum of one dollar he has been granted 960 acres in  Baffin's Land.  Rietrd Asrsslsst Trls  New York, May 29 ���Glenn H.  Curtiss flew from Albany to New York  city in an aeroplane today, winning  the $10,000 prize offered by the New I  York World.  He covered the distance of 137  miles in two hours and 32 minutes,  and came.to earth as calmly and lightly as a pigeon.   .  His average speed for the distance  ���54.06 miles an hour���surpasses any  other record made by an aeroplane in  long distance flight, and in its, entirety  his flight eclipses anything man has at  tempted in a heavier than air machine.  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   :::::::::  OVER 66 YEARS'  CXPCniENCK  Trade Marcs  DCSIONts  COFYRIOHTS ���%&  Anyone sending a sketch anil description mar  aulcltlr ascertain our opinion free whether an  TnTentlon Is Probsblr patwt^ls^ommnnleii.  lions strictly conndentlil. HANDBOOK on Patasua  sent free. Oldest agency for^seMrtnirpiljnta.  Patents taken tEroa<rh Munn * Co. recelye  tptcial notice, without charge. In the  Scientific American  4 handsomely Ulnstrsied weekly,  caution  or any   sdentlnc  Journal.  Canada, IS.T5 a year, postage prepaid,  all newsdealer*.  L��nr��* dr-  Terms   for  Sold by  MUNN �� Co.��6,8M>��*-a��- New York  Branch OBlce. IBS F Ft. Washington. D, C,   .  PHOENIX SHOE SHOP  _ A. T'. TURANO. Proprietor  THE  AMERICAN MINING REVIEW  BSTABLl>iaBD     IN     189*  THE MOST   PRACTICAL  illNERS'  PAPER   IN   THE   WORLD. &r &  It gives all the Important Mining News, and every issue contains valuable  Special Articles, well illustrated, on subjects of real practical interest to  the every-day mining man. : :        : :  ��3   PER   YBAR-SAMPLB   OS   REQUEST  Published every Saturday at Los Angeles, California.  COPPER  The New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK  The Copper Handbook contains, in  thia new and greatly enlarged edition,  in this new and greatly enlarged edition,  about 50 per cent, more matter than the  Bible��� tho.ugh not necessarily a better  book because of its gteater balk. It is  filled with FAOT8 of vital iuaporance to  Vol. VIII, issued May, 1909, contains  1600 pages, with nearly 50 per cent,  more matter than the preceding edition.  The chapters with mine descriptions and  .on statistic* have been carefully revised  and the bulk of the matter therein is  ENTIRELY  NEW  There are 25 chapters.  Covering Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, 8melting,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes, Terminology.  Deposits by Districts. States, Countries  and Continents; Mines in Detail, Statistics of ?Voduction, Consumption, Imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  etc.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  World's Standard Reference  Book On Gopper.  TERMS are the most liberal. 8end  no money, but order the book sent to  yon, all carriage charges prepaid on one  week's.approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value 10 you?  PKICE is $6 in buckram with gilt top,  or $7.50 in genuine full library morocco.  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  Horace J  36,  Stevens  Shelden Building, Houghton  Mich., U.S.A.  PROVINCIAL.  A third newspaper is being started  at Prince Rupert.  Four hundred muskrats, trapped in  a single week, sold for $200 in Kaslo  recently.  The jury returned a verdict of "'not  guilty' in the celebrated Coal Creek  holdup case. fp.  One hundred business men of Winnipeg will shortly make a tour of Brit  ish Columbia.  The fruit crop in the Similkameen  valley gives promise1 this year of an  enormous yield. |  Archie Leitch, the dean of the lum  berinen of the interior," died  suddenly  at Cranbrook Sat rday^...  At Vancouver on May 25th the Rev.  Neil MacNeil was consecrated as archbishop of British Columbia.  The first  local strawberries on  the  market  this  year were  grown   by   C  Clay, near Rossland   and   on   sale last  Saturday: ^-.1 -   ,~r    ���-  Yale and Caiinoo have been constituted a separate public works department in charge of Hon. T. XV.  Aylmer.  The Similkameen river has never  been known to be so high at this  season as this year. A rise of ro#  feet has been measured.  A townsite has been asked for at  the mouth of Bitter Creek, Poitland  Canal, and a hotel and a couple of  stores are under construction.  The Masonic grand lodge meets at  Cranbrook this year, when the new  temple will be opened- and occupied  for the first time. 1 he convention will  meet about the 23rd of June.  . With the completion of the wireless  plant at Prince Rupert, which has been  under construction for some time,  facilities are established for uninter-  upted communication between that  port and Vancouver.  The consolidated and revised companies' act of British Columbia, to  which the legislature last session gave  special attention, will be brought into  force in accordance with that legislation itself on July ist.  Last Saturday Vancouver lacrosse  team defeated New Westminster, the  Minto cup holders, by a score of nine  goals to four. This was the second  game of the league series, New Westminster having won the first.  By the capsizing of a sail boat in  which they were out for a pleasure trip  on Moyie lake last Sunday, Mr. and  Mrs. A. K. Hidler ot Moyie and their  two children were precipitated into the  water and narrowly escaped drowning,  A fisherman caught 87 pounds of  salmon at Kaslo the other day. One  salmon caught there this season weighed  21 pounds, while plenty are taken from  the water ranging from 14 to 17 pounds.  Kootenay Salmon is becoming famous  and sells at 12 }4c.  The steamer Kaslo had an accident  at Ainsworth when trying to make a  landing recently. The steamer was  some distance from shore when a hole  was discovered in her bottom and the  crew escaped with difficulty before the  boat went under water.  Two hundred school teachers of  Spokane will visit various parts of the  ptovinces of British Columbia, Alberta  and Manitoba, and the state of Minnesota on their summer vacation trip, a  special train on the Soo Spokane leaving  Spokane on the morning of June 11.  NEW FURNACE  FOR SMELTING  Edmonton, May ?a8.���Ah' electric  furnace that, will generate 6000 degrees of heat and that will be used for  the purpose of smelting ore at the  tnduth of the; mines; has' been- rnanu  factored by the Electric Construction  company. The furnace was ordered  by an old prospector who claims he  has valuable holdings somewhere in  the mountains. He intends to pack  the furnace (which weighs little more  than 100 lbs.) and a small generator  to his mine, where he will generate the  necessary electric juice to heat the furnace from a mountain stream and  smelt the ore right on ihe ground,  bringing. back to civilization nothing  but the pure bullion.  The ��� furnace is about 18 inches  square and is insulated with asbestos  lumber and asbestos cement so perfectly that when the interior is heated to  the full 6,000 degrees the outside remains practically cold. The heat is  produced by an electric arc, to which  the current passes through a regulator.  A test of the furnace was made the  other day with a small amount of silver ore in the crucible. In 14 minutes after the current -was turned on  the silver was melted. The interior of  the furnace will remain at a red heat  for some hours after the current is  turned off owing to its complete insulation. This is the first electric furnace  of the kind to be manufactured in  Canada.     .  ," .  Ssoksna Intsritttt Fair -���  ���' The 1910 premium list for the Spokane Interstate Fair has just been published and we have received a copy.  The list of prizes offered is more liberal than ever before. The fair will  be held from October 3 to 9.  Backache, Headache      u ~  internal Pains.  "If every suffering tvotn<m\  ���would'take Pi--  run a, they  ���would soon  know its value  and, never be  witkoutit."  Coal sells at $120 a ton at Quesnel.  The Mail will be Fort George's new  paper. Freight on the plant from the  coast will cost $1500.  Fifty-six salmon canneries will operate in  British Columbia this  year,  and pack betweeSn  500,000 and 6ooj  ��� '/' ���',���"'��� I  000 cases. .���.������������   '     ���."'_ .;���  Mackenzie & Mann  are   calling for  tenders   for   building  of  the first 60  miles of their road in British Columbia.  This  construction   will  be . from ��� the  coast eastward.  RS. JOSEPH LAOELL.E, IU Bron��  Canada, writes:  1 "I suffered with backache, headache  ���nd dragging. pains for brer nine  monthi,and nothing relieved mo nntll  I took Peruna. This medicine is by far  better than any other medicine for these  troubles. A few bottles relieved me of  By miserable half-dead, half-alive condition. ��� ,.  "I am now In good health, have neither  aehe nor pain, nor have I had any. for  the past year.  "If every suffering woman would take.  Verona, they woeid soon know its value  ���nd never be without it."  Dyspepsia am! Indigestion.  Mde. Joseph Bcaadoin, 69 Rue St.  Olivier; Quebec, P. Q^ Can., -writes: '  : "Peruna is wonderful for indigestion.  I eat whatever I want and no longer  feel any oppression. Having had dyspepsia form long tiaaa andhaving tried,  varlotu other remedies,' I, decided to try  ^Peruna and with the fourth:;bottle of'it  i was perfectly cured.  "For thU reason J1 rgepramend it to  all those who are suffering with that  terrible malady, dyspepsia. I hop*  tbat all who are afflicted in this way  will take Peruna aud Manallnag I did.**  Chronic Nasal Catarrh.  Mr. Chas. H. Stevens, 122 Sixteenth  St., Detroit, Mich., writes:  "It affords me great pleasure to testify to the merits of Peruna as a remedy  for catarrh,  "I Buffered for some time with  chronic nasal catarrh, but After live  months treatment during which time I  used' saven bottles of Porun* I am  pleased to say that I am entirely well,  there not being the slightest trace of  catarrh left.  "Peruna is without a doubt, in my  mind, the greatest remedy known for  catarrh:"   ���   ',   '  Weak, Tire* resting.  Miss Marie A. lesser, MB W. Mth' wt+  Chicago, 111., Worthy Secretary I. O. O.  T., writes:  "I am glad to give a good ,wo$cl{for  Peruna, and I hope that oil who aee'ihla  who are troubled with ���yatemlo cathrrfc)  as I was for years, will profit by it.  "I had tried many remedies, bu>n6B��  did more.than give me temporary ?o��,  lief, and some did not even do that.-  "I took Peruna at the auggesMon of W,  friend, and was more than pleased aaA  surprised at theieaulta.   ;.   ',  '���I am nowparfac^ywsHliadatroaaj.'  That weak, tired fooling baa loft me*  ���ad I feel like a different person ess*  tlrely." "  Tho Slavery of Disease.  It it wonderful how many women ta  Canada and the United States have Most '  practically made new again by the um  of Peruna.  Not the victim* of any orgaulaUiaMeo* ���  but just * half-dead and balf>allre, eos��>  dition.  Miserable, dragging pains that bleep ���  woman al way a from doing .her. hoot;  work, from being her .beet self., Croat)'  and petulent,.perhaps. Mayke,Wen ������  ���lmttern in her household,'juk't beoauow  her health ia continually below -pocw  She never feels quite right. She get*  the reputation of being sullen, or mot-  bid, or ill tempered; ������������'���-  '..., Her, trouble is not a iaozai. oam.aa sAa%  it is simply a physical one. Make inoli  a woman well and she Immediately fef>  .comes transformed lnto'��"Mw bolasjp  n����n^��y>   :M:.     , ..*     ii*       ,     si  r TbUistexactly what Ferfsla ha* ������Safe  i in a multitude of casea.  Wanted.  A REPRESENTATIVE  FOR PHOENIX AND  DISTRICT.  The popularity of our stock (grown on  limestone soil, making hardier and  longer lived trees than Coast grown  stock), is acknowledged by EX-  PERIENCED     B   C.      FRUIT  t>. J. IVlatHesori  3neurance agent  Mdbuty   bonds,  rut*,     urjr'i  Ann  :  ACCIDINT.  /  FIATB   QfeAsW  COMMISSIONBB   FOB   TAS.ISO    AmDAVIT*  PHOENIX,  B.<?.  GROWERS.  The B. C. Government Inspector  has congratulated us on the fact that  our stock is cleaner and finer than  shipped in by any other concern.  We offer a permanent position to  the right man, with libetal inducements.  Stone & Wellington  FONTHILL NURSERIES  - (Licensed by B.C. Government)  TORONTO     -    ,    ONTARIO'  When You Pour Out a  Drink  at home you want to feel sure  that it is the pure stuff. There's  no harm in the  moderate use of  PURE WINES AND  LIQUORS  To insure purity you should buy  your supplies where only pure  wines and liquors are handled.  The fact that physicians recommend our wines and liquors for  use in sickness would seern to indicate that they have faith in  their good qualities. Is that hint  euough ?  Greenwood Liquor Co.  IMPORTERS  GREENWOOD, B.C.  Brig lit en Your Hom6  l Now is the time to take a look round your house and see?  what is required in 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 qnote yoii  prices equal to those:of Toronto, plus freight.  G. F. EDWARDS  OLD IBONMDE8  AVENUE  SWlWd  Phoenix-  Greenwood  a  Standard Time  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m.  4�� "        lowertown, 10.00 a.m.  Leave Greenwood     -        3.00 p. m.  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  Prokkdc Office, With McRai Bros., Knob Hiix Avi,  M.   LAING,  Prop.  ECONOMY IS PROMOTED  By the systematic *nd 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  Always helps business men  BEGIN TODAY  NOT TOMORROW OR LATER.   ASK HOW NOW  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  Savings Bank Department at AH Offices  87  Branches Throughout Canada 87  CORRESPONDENTS   ALL   OVER   THE  WORLD  ^>.  The Pionesr For Fins Commercial PrinHhg  and Poster Work. I*  ���wan  ���HflENIX PIONEER, PHOEUIX, fj.  Cosmopolitan Grocery  Store Now Open  We quote the following opening prices: V  50 lbs. Sacks Flour from $1.75 to $1.90 each  20 lbs. Sack Sugar, $1.40  10 lbs. Pails Lard, $2.25.  Canned Vegetables, from 12c. to 20c. per can  Best Bacon, 27c. per lb. choice  Lemons, 40c. per doz.  We are selecting the choice goods in every line.     We will try to please you  and make a success of our business in that way.  We do not expect to get it all at once, but our motto will be to hold what we  do succeed in getting.  JOHN  O.  ELMS  In and Around Phoenix  BRIEF  TOPICS OF  LOCAL  AND GENERAL  INTEREST   TO  PHOENICIANS.  Household Laundry Work  Q.y~ A M'iltH'tde of household worries are overcome by having your  ,' laundrying done at the Reco Laundry. ... .1 . . . . ... ...  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  . Hello l  A in  Reco Laiisidrv  1    ���'��� We beg to state that we have sold our livery business to  D. J. McDonald.  In future we will make a specialty of all kinds of heavy  hauling for which we have every facility. Orders for hauling  wood or timber* of any 'kind, freighting, etc., will receive  prompt attention.        ���-���"'���.':  ~'. We wish  to  thank  our patrons for past business and  solicit their orders for heavy team work.  ^Elroy Bros. .sua Phoenix, IX.  m  :MMti  GANONQ'S  CHocoLate*  Delicious Chocolates I Daintier, finer  t  flavored/ fresher and more toothsome than the kind you have been  f%J?^,��^^Acne.\ Ask for them at.  Old papers for sale at' the Pioneer  office.  Fresh seeds for sale at  Love's Drug  Store.   e,  C. D. Hunter was in Grand Forks  on Thursday.  Kennewick berries 20c. basket at  the Big Store.",  A good Kelso piano for sale; apply  toO. D. Bush.  Jeff Davis of Grand Forks was in  town on Tuesday,  A.artin   McHale left Thursday  for  the Shuswap district.    .'  : H. L.   Goodwin  returned Monday  from a trip to Montana.  Fresh milk daily from the Phoenix  Dairy for sale at Ellis' confectionery  store.  To rent, house on Ironsides avenue;  convenient to mines; apply to C. A.  Ross.  The Misses Heidman returned on  Monday from a visit with friends at  Rossland.  Born���In Phoenix, on Thursday,  May a6th, to Mr. and Mrs. D. Mus-  satto, a son. ,  Vegetable and flower seeds���seeds  that grow���5c. per package at Love's  Drug Stoie.  J. Manning,of the E.T. 'Bank returned Saturday' from, Grand Forks  where he had Seen relieving for a few  Curlew Butter   is  reduced  to 40c.  per pound at the Big Store.  Mrs. J. C. Tait will leave shortly for  Alaska to join her husband.  Mrs. Robert Carson leaves today for  Enderby to join Mr. Carson.  Mrs. Charles Stalker  left   yesterday  on a trip to the Old Country.  Two hundred miners' licenses were  issued in Greenwood this week.  Stopping an ad. to save money  is  like stopping a, clock to save time.  Furnished   rooms   to   rent,   Aetna  rooming house; apply to A.   Webster.  Expert watch  repairing  at   Black's  jewelry store';1 satisfaction  guaranteed  Mrs. J. T. Hawthorn is substituting  for Principal Grant at the public school.  Miss Johnston of Minneapolis is on  a visit to her cousin, L.  W,   Blaisdell  Born���In   Phoenix,   on   Tuesday,  May  31,  to   Mr. and   Mrs.   Thomas  Rowe, a son.   .n.,./..,  Mrs. O. D. Bush and Mrs. VV.  Mitchell visited friends in Grand Forks  on Saturday.  For sale, cheap, six-roomed house  with lot; next to Finnish hall. Apply  to John Heridricksen.  W. Moore, accountant for the Mor-  nn-Thompson company, has returned  from a trip to Butte, Mont/  R. Clark has been general manager  at Biowh's clothing emporium   during  ���ntir^rtt. i^ilruu [��..  tOVE'iS DRUG STORE  PRESCRIPTIONS  UPPER TOWN  CAREFULLY ATTENDED TO.  *'       PHOENIX, B.C.  days. ;.        .���'-.;;"  F.   Werner  has   been   engaged   to  'he absence of Mr. Brown,  supply music  at   Christena   Lake for  dancing  every   Saturday   during   the  season.  C. C. Thorne, travelling Gteat Northern auditor, spent a few days of this  week at the company's local headquarters.  As a result of the change in the C.  P.R-. schedule, mail for the east will  close at' zi a.m., commencing on  Monday.  If you are thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  ���lumber, styingles, lime, brick���call  on me for "figures. Phone A44. C.  A. Ross.  Thomas Roderick lett for the Sinu'l-  r -   -  kameen Thursday to do assessment  work on his claims at Olalla.  House for sale, at a bargain, on  Golden Eaple addition; good spring  water.    Apply to R. Wilkinson.  The Gaiety .club will give another  dance in the assembly room of the  Miners' Union hall on Wednesday  evening, June 8th.  The Cosmopolitan store opened in  the Stemwinder . building on Wednesday with a full stock of groceries and  family supplies.  George Heidman, who  has been at-  Notice to Householders  At present there is an outbreak of  Diphtheria in the city of Phoenix, and  there have been a great many cases of  Measles develop both within the city  limits and outside during the past  month.  There has been about one case out  of ten of the Measles reported to the  proper authorities and this condition  must be put a stop to.      '  It is probable that the householders  of the district are not aware that all  suspected cases of any infectious disease must be reported to the health  officer within 24 hours and failure of  such leaves the head ofthe house open  to a fine of $100, or six months im-  I prisonment, or both at the opinion of  the presiding magistrate.  The section of the health   act is as  follows:���  Chap. 91, Section  71,   Health Act  97-     ���  , "Whenever any  householder knows  or suspects or has reason   to know or  suspect   that   any  person   within  his  family or household has  the smallpox,  diphtheria,  scarlet  fever,   cholera,  typhoid,    measles,    whooping     cough,  mumps, or any other contagious or infectious disease,  he shall  (subject in  case of refusal or neglect  to penalties  provided by subsection   2, section '97)  within 24 hours give notice thereof to  the medical health officer of the municipality or district in which he resides.  Such notice shall be given at the office  of the medical health officer,  or by a  communication addressed to him, and  duly   mailed   within   the   time  above  specified." '  Subsection 2, Section, 97, Chap. 91:  "Any person who violates any provision of this act shall, unless it is  otherwise specially provided, be liable  for every such offence to a fine not exceeding one hundred dollars with or  without costs, or to imprisonment with  or without hard laboi for a term not  exceeding six months, or to both fine  and imprisonment in the discretion of  the convicting court."  By reading the above several house  holders of the vicinity will see that  they have left themselves open to conviction, and I shall asK them to notify  me at once of any cases that have developed within their home during the  last month. "If there is failure to do  so I shall be obliged to take action ac  *����I^ISWll��ll'll>^ll'��OT��P*lll^ls1lssW��.s<s<l>glsl  11 DO WW TOUR (10151  "VJBThether you are  well  dressed or not is determined more by where  you buy your clothes than  by what you pay for them.  No   matter  what   you  pay us for a suit you may  be sure that it's the best  to be had for the money;  best   in  material,   workmanship,   style ��� everything:, and that you'll be  well dressed when yon get  it on.  The more a man knows  about good clothes and  correct dressing the more '  pleased we are to show  him our stock, He recognizes at once the perfection of style and material in every garment  ^ he sees here. Let us show  8$}   -vpu ^ow' we can suit you  for $25 OO  . tending Coeur d'Alenes college for the I COrdl-n��� to ,he abov  Arthur Swanson, who has  oeen at-fpast nine  months,   arrived   home, on/     ,��,.."        ,    "  �� e*  tending fCoenrl d'Alcnes   college,    re-   Monday to spend the vacation.       '       /       ln,S     not    on^    ctmTS  turned home on  Monday     ���      ����� --  Put Your Foot in  this shoe and see if it is not  what you"[have been longing for. You've had your  heart set on- :       ���--'-     -  Footwear Tk"tW"v.'  Gives  Foot Ease  and  now you've  found  it.  There's  comfort, solid and  inexpensive, in every pair that leaves this store.  can always4'bank"j6n shoesjbought;from:[)  You  vacation1  u  m  1  Standard Time  Phoenix-    -  Greenwood  .��.���*' -LeavePhoenix, upper town,'9.^0 a. m.l  " "        lower town, 10.00 a. m.J-  Leave Greenwood     -       3.00 p.m../  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  Phobhix Offiok, With MoRas Baoa., Knob Him. Avs.  M.   M.   LAING,  Propr  ���'  phoenix opera; HOUSE-'  The World-Renowned Master Violinist  atil Pm  Tour  ���'        I       .'     "   ���     ���'      ;-V-,.  i!fev< ���'">'  '.'  . . ;���..���,���''���'.->..!   .   .  &:;?;.%$''���'���.':'������'';'���'!  ��� '.'(���.������''^'TX''"''  |-M,:.JVUi-.!-<oV-'''-*  ����iilrfP  on Canadian-American  The Great Canadian Soprano  s; Herbert  ,:j.,,..,...       Pianist  ^g^^. Royal Academy of Music, London  ���f^swved Seats at'=Tcte'B��ywi'sT ^,l :  spend   his  Curlew.   .  Thomas Brown left Tuesday on a  trip to Vancouver. It is some time  since our foremost clothier has ventured so far from'home and a romance  is'hinted.  Mrs. J. Marshall and Miss D. McKenzie" leave1 today for Kamloops to  attend ther Rebekah provincial assembly, being representatives from the  local lodge.v^  J. McDougall, the popular engineer  on the local run of- the Great Northern, arrived in town Thursday evening,  accompanied.by his bride, the nuptial  knot having-been tied- in Spokane on  Monday.  F. *' VV.. Auvache,; formerly ' on the  staff of the Phoenix Pioneer, and Mr.  Lever, recentlyj^of the Summerland  Review, hayef "acquired the Vernon  Okanagan,'"which "they will conduct  "along independent lines. The Pioneer  wishes them every success.  According to the Daily Record of  Juneau, Alaska, John Tait, who left  Phoenix some weeks ago, has been appointed foreman at the Alaska Treasure mine, ,of. which VV. J. Priestley,  formerly of Phoenix, is superintendent.  The fire department had' a run to a  chimney blaze on Aetna street Wednesday noon. Fortunately their services were not required. Had the  blaze ever-gained headway, the high  wind blowing at the time would have  made a clean sweep.  W. A. Pickard will leave in a few  weeks withjn's family for the coast. Mr.  Pickard is .prominent in local lodge  circles and: during the past two years  has been an -^ffieieftt financial secretary  of Phoenix Miners' Union and has  many friends tyho will regret his de  parture.  J. F. McDougall, local district deputy  grand master, and representative from  Snowshoe lodge, leaves today for Kam  loops to attend the grand lodge I.O.O.  F- which meets on June 7 th, 8th and  9th. Mrs. McDougall accompanies him  eh route for Vancouver, where she will  visit for a few weeks.  He Willi     For Sale���Household furniture, lin  on  a ranch  at oleum>  Carpets,  two  bedroom  suits,  rocker and diriingroom furnishings,  lounge, cook sto,ve, two heater<;, etc.���  Apply, Mrs. Tait  For sale, the property known as the  Biner block; centre upper town,  best  income property in city and adaptable  for any k'ind of  business;  cheap.    In  quire on premises.  The social given by the Ladies' Aid  in the Methodist.phurch Tuesday evening passed off very successfully. An  enjoyable program was rendered and  refreshments were served.  The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian  church will give'an ice cream social in  the church on Thursday evening, June  9th. A program will be rendered  during  the  evening. ��� Admission 25c,  Some {>eople put the savings of years  into a home and then rely on their  luck to avoid the thousand and one  chances of a fire; others invest their  entire worth in a store, tinshop or  other business^and think that they can  carry the risk as well as the Insurance  company, when'-a fire would perhaps  mean utter ruin to them. The next  whistle may mean your home or business. Don't risk it! D. J. Matheson  represents Fire Proof companies.  This    not--only    covers    the   town  proper but ail'* outlying   districts   as   I  have been appointed Deputy Provincial  Health Officer.by-the B.C. Government.  VV. H. Dickson.  NOT ONE GLOOMY DAY  House   for   rent,   partly   furnished;  apply at Pioneer office.  It-takes two to make a quarrel and  as a general thing three to make a divorce.  Vou don't have to have anybody help  you get into trouble, but you are lucky  It you don't have to have somebody  help you get out.  If money really talks, some of us are  of Opinion that it ought to consult a  good Instructor on voice culture.  Some men  ��� wear because  tbey think it  funny, and others sweur to Influence tbe mind  of others. The  latter is more  effective.  In a case like Huh, there is not only  u lot of tfnod chi'er, but. there igmij  ���..���'. qua'r'-tiiy of et.ryi "gth nmlg.ii.fl lirnlili.  PMUKNIX'BKf U is"Vi.il'.. iily.'a ri'.iu. :  it.  if a 'Hyptl'iii .���Icniifcr, a <li>:��'t-ii<.ii  ���: .iiHHiftaiit. a iiiiiHfU-'bulliler, an.l 11 1 ��� t������  ';���' l.ritflittttii-r. -    -  I'HOENIX RKKK it- jnpi pnro Mult  anil Hopp, and is lm>>w-d with the  titnt" at care.  There if not. one trlcomyilay in a dozen  bottles of I'hoenix Beer.  PHOENIX BREWING CO., LTD.  PHONE   ISO.   s.t  IgswJSjg^  the Methodist Ladies Aid wish to  inform their friends that on the afternoon and evening of June nth,  they will serve ice cream, cake, strawberries;'tea find coffee. ' Place of sale  is the store between Nelson Carson's  clothing store and Mist. McDonald's  J millinery store.    Popular prices.  A Speedy Capture  Ed. Burden's hotel, in  Molson, was  set on fire early Sunday morning and  burned down.    There were about 20  people  sleeping in the house at the  time,  many  of whom  had  to jump  from the upper windows in order to  save their lives.    One girl fell onto the  roof of a barber shop and was slightly  injured.    E.V.Kinney  was seen   to  come out of the building when it com  menced to blaze, mount his horse, and  ride   away.    Sheriff  Jones  and   two  others  attempted   to-arrest  hirri  but  he stood the posse off with a gun as  he was afraid of being lynched.    Kinney crossed the line and a message was  sent to the Provincial police office in  Greenwood.    Chief Bunbury, accompanied by Biily Wilson   made a hard  I ride of 50 miles and  captured Kinney  in  a  shack on   Anarchist   mountain.  He did not resist arrest nor make a  gun play.    Inside  of 34   hours from  the time of receiving the message Chief  Bunbury had the prisoner behind the  bars of the Greenwood' jail.    This is  swift work when the long hard ride on  hoiseback is taken into consideration,  and shows that the provincial  officers  in this city are not asleep.���Ledge,    i I  If you stick to a job In hope that it  will reciprocate your action and faithfulness, you are due to get a jolt.  There probably is a smartest man In  the world, but It is a safe bet that he  Is afraid to oomo out and prove It  Adam wus ludeed blest He didn't  have to pay any club dues nor qualify  for any ancient order of anything.  The only reason for locking the bam  after the horse is stolen is to let the  thief know that you noticed it.  Simple violations of the law are easily overlooked when Jt la to our interest to be friendly with the violators.  When he tnlks much and long about  high Ideals he Is either one of two  things���n great financial success who  wnntn to forget bow he came that way  or a.great failure who ditto.  A lie Is generally more agile and athletic than a truth, but that Is because  It has to be.  Leading tbe conversation yourself la  a safe way either to get people talking  about you or to keep them from It.  Anybody brimful of facts and figures can make a good talk, but It requires an expert to make one without  the same.  Just Existence.  Softly Is the moonlight elowinc.  Swiftly Is the water flowing.  Warmly are the breezes sighing.  Sweetly are the waves replying.  Bounds our boat along the billow.  Who such night would seek his pillow?  It's the acme of the season  When love tramples stupid reason.  Par beyond the dim horizon  Lie the Islands of our dreams.  Music softly falls and dies on  Love's own ears In liquid streams.  Like dull silver In the distance  1   Oleiun the happy Islands far.  We are drawn without rnalstnnf  ��Ka VOao t�� osnr "Wto aomf  Royal Billiard parlors  POOL TABLES AND BOWLING ALLEYS  Complete Line of  Pipes  Tobaccos  Cigars  and  Cigarettes  Always in Stock  NEW   FIRST-CLASS  BARBER SHOP  in connection.  A N EASY SHAVE  STYLISH  HAIRCUT  REFRESHING MASSAGE  INVIGORATING   SHAMPOO  i. G/ MileS, Tonsorial Artist  Finest Selection-  Confectionery  v   Try  The Famous  Kohnoor  Chocolates  There are none  Better    ,  cosfittOVE & MeASTOCMER, Proprietors [  Tailoring  YOUNG   MEN  often owe much to their appearance. Everything, else  being- equal, the well-dressed fellow will get ahead faster  than the carelessly attired competitor. We help young  men and  CMUD  MEN, TOO, .  or that matter, to get ahead as far as good clothes will  take them. We make a suit or a coat so that it will fit  and look as if it belonged to the wearer. The material  will be right, the tailoring will be right, and the price  will be right. At 'least you will say so. In reality it j  should be higher.  'son-TJRbifti  !&).-

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xphoenix.1-0185743/manifest

Comment

Related Items