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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jun 19, 1915

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 liVi^fe-WSS^  s��"  A -V'  tf^-i^(^r.w.>rairtmwf��>���:.>:i  ^....^^.^V^-1^'*'^*'^-^  ������*���''���*���*  T^.''^  .;, ���:���; w:*s ;���:��-,: -;*-^ i!^%$tefe  -'i^i'S^v'SSiiiiii  >3  Tho largest coppor mines in  the Dominion are situated,  ut Phoenix. ��*he Granby  Co. employs 500 men, and  has a monthly pay roll of  over $50,000: Two railroads  afford access to the city.  SIXTEENTH YEAR  Devoted to the Interests of the Boundary mining District  This Phoenix Pionbkr /is'  published in the highest  municipality ih ;���, Canada���-  altitude, 4,800 ft, "The city  has a population of 1,600,;  and possesses flrst-claos  hotels, opera house, schools,  Wyym:mm  y';y$\'tiUWm  \iMMmm  PHOENIX, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1915  Granby'-Declares Dividend  Corrected   reports   received   this  week from New York state that the  net earnings of the Granby Smelting  company for May were $460,000, instead of $300,000, as stated   in   re.  ports Tuesday, and  it  is  estimated  earnings for June will be  in   excess  of $500,000,   provided   copper   remains nt 20 cents or better a pound, f  says the Spokesman Review.   Blister  copper now is being produced at the  Anyox smelter for 6 cents a pound,  said to be a low-cost record for blast  furnace plants, and the" management  announces that it is hoped a further  reduction of not less  than  a cent a  pound   will   be   effected   in    a   few  months.  The Anyox and prand Forks  smelters now are operating at capacity, producing between 3,600,000  and 4,000,000 pounds of blister copper monthly,; and the gold output at  Anyox is increasing considerably;  due to the ore from a property near  by, that was purchased recently because of the fluxing values, containing an average of $4 a ton in gold,  more than enough to defray the cost  of extraction and transportation to  the smelter.  The $1.50 a share dividend declared by the Granby directors in  New York Tuesday will be paid  August 2 to stockholders on record  July 16. No definite announcement  has been made relative to future disbursements, but so long as copper  is above 17 cents local stockholders  say they have no fear but that payments will be made regularly each  quarter.  B.G. Mining  Rossland mines shipped 28,896  tons of pre to the Trail smelter in  April, which is an increase of 6,000  tons over the same-month last year.  The first zinc product from the  Standard test mill at Silverton has  been satisfactory. If the separation  can be economically done in, a large  smeltery, the results would be highly beneficial to the Slocan, where  many of the now idle mines would  become producers.  Geo. Stewart has struck a new  bunch of ore on the Silver Bell, near  Hazelton, and there is a lot of enthusiasm in this camp. Steve Mc-  ��� Neil;'came' down from Nine Mile  mountain on Monday and brought  a sample to the Herald office,where  it is on exhibition. /This is some of  the highest grade ore that was ever,  taken   off' Nine   Mile   mountain.-���  Number 49  News From The Trenches  The first definite news^of fatalities  to Phoenix   boys  at the front, was  conveyed   in a  letter  that   reached  Mrs.  Jas.   Kempston   on Saturday,  from her husband, Sergeant Kempston of the Thirtieth Battalion. Two  letters were received   by  the same  mail.    One of them,   written four  days prior to the other, statedthat  they were all "feeling fine" and just  about  to   take   their   turn   in   the  trenches.     The   other   letter,   however,   told    a different story.    The  regiment had just  come   out for a  re.n, aad among the casulties hefre-  ports H. Sewell  and John McQubid  as    being    dangerously    wounded,  while Sid Jennings and J. Pitplady  were numbered with the battalion's  dead.    The  sergeant also mentt$hs  that   he  too  was   hit" and   slightly  wounded with a piece   of shrapnel.  According   to the letter,   McQuoid  had volunteered for dangerous work  and   it  is   likely  he  was   wounded  Too Much Phoenix  Omineca Heralds   ;     ^  E. E. Armstrong, the well-known' while   carrying  but special   orders  mining man of Portland, Ore.,  who  What  makes  the  news   almost un  Miss E. L. Marsh, of New York  is lookiog out for Count von Gers-  dorff, the man who declared. he saw  guns mounted on the Lusitania before she sailediEon her fateful trip.  The lady sta'tlaifithat be owes her a  board bill of$256.00.--This appears  to be anotherfl|;ase of a count of not  much accounted        ���  has a number of good prospects in  the Barkerville district, arrived last  Sunday from the south, going.on to  his destination''later ��on. Mr. Armstrong reports business conditions in  the older settled parts of the country  as being paralyzed.���Observer.  A company-has opened  offices in  Vancouver the purpose of which is  to dredge for  gold  on. the   Fraser  river below   Hope.     Attempts have  been made at different times to work  dredges   on   the  lower Fraser, but  they failed to   obtain   profitable re  suits with the exception of a dredge  that was operated at Yale for a few  months.     The reason for this failure  was the unsuitable types of dredges  jjsedj.antLtheir operat*iqn..jon. gravel  which did not carry pay dirt.     Eminent engineers, who  have   investigated the Fraser say   however  that  sections of the  river  carry payable  gold where conditions are favorable  to its recovery by dredging, and that  there is no reason why this method  believable is the fact that a Kitchener  postcard, signed "Phoenix Boys,  S.B.J.," was received at this office  by the same mail as Mrs. Kempston's  letters. The postcard stated they  were "quite well.". It was dated  May 16tb.  F. C. Graham has received confirmation of the wounding.- of his  brother, Corporal A. L. Graham, of  the 4th Battalion, late of the 23rd  Westmount Rifles, Montreal. .His  other   brother,   who   suffered   with  The patriotic contributions from  the local employees of the Granby  mine for the month of May totalled  over 700 dollars.     According to the  Grand Forks Gazette, the sum collected was  six  thousand, but  in all  probability   our   contemporary  has  included   in   its figures   the   trifling  sum  of $5300  contributed   by  the  smelter employees.    That is, if the  smelter people have a fund at all.  On   the   whole   the    article   in   the  Gazette entitled    "Ladies'   Patriotism" for obvious reasons is far from  being appreciated here.   On the face  of it, it  is  a glaring misrepresentation of salient facts  and an injustice  to our sisters in Grand Forks.    The  258 pairs   of socks   from   the latter  was  the   personal  labor  of  love of  the Grand Forks people.   They were  hand   knitted,   while the  619   pairs  from   Phoenix   were   all purchased.  -Hand knitted goods ought to  count  for something.     In conclusion let us  remind   the  Gazette   that  the $700  collected in the mine here was more  like the  gift  of 400 men than 500,  while:the number and  nationality of  those who  refused  to donate would  astonish  our  contemorary.    Suffice  to state that there were  others than  the solitary German  miner referred  to.  ���   The Red Metal  The ..expected renewal of heavy  buying demand has developed and  copper is very much stronger,  New Road Superintendent  This week a new superintendent  of provincial, roads   in  this district  took over the  reins of management  from   E.   Spraggett,   who   for   the  past twelve years has been in charge  of the highways of the Grand Forks  riding.    The exit of Mr.  Spraggett  is deeply regretted   in   local circles,  and the present highly commendable  condition of the 260   miles  or so of  local roads and   trails   is  in a great  measure due to his untiring efforts  and undoubted slcillas a road builder.    Good  roads have   been recognized from  time   immemorial as essential to   the well  being of a community, and  the late  supt. appears  to  have  interpreted   to  the  fullest  extent the  aims   and   objects of the  department  presided   over   by   the  Hon. Thos. Taylor.  Mr. Spraggett's  successor,   Frank  Hutton of Grand  Forks,    comes  to  us   with    recommendations  of  no  mean order, and  no doubt   will   prove   as  capable a  public  servant   as   his.predecessor  A rumor was  current this week   to  the effect that Mr. Spraggett's peri-  od of inaction was only of a temporary  character, but whether  this  be  so  or  not,   the  best wishes   of his  Phoenix   friends   will   be  with  him  in   whatever   sphere    of   work    he  chooses to embark in.  Verdict���Accidental Death  '"ft-1  The   circumstances   surrounding  the death of Matt Kajulu, a Granby'.'���  miner, who  was killed  by  a blast  last week, were investigated by the  coroner, A. S; Black, and a jury, on  Friday, June 11th.     The jury   re.  turned    a   verdict   of    "accidental  death,"   with   a rider  to  the  effect  that the fatajity was brought about  by the deceased's own negligence.  According to the evidence,   Kujulu  was warned  to seek  shelter  when  the warning  whistle   sounded,   but  refused to do so.     The funeral took  place on Saturday, a large number  being present at the   service  in the  Miners' Union hall, which was conducted by the Rev. J. R. Munro.  'Ill;  ���'.'���'���-'   "'*-'��� ';������'���  -''���i'i  if  ;. .ft! '-pi'  .'y i':\  >'-U "2:  T;,-'-\'0:?'-;  ���ffi  .���'*;>'������'���.'-  ';��� V-'  ;:>*w  /'���;  Ii  C.P.R. Distances  To Leave For West Indies  The following distances will no  doubt prove of local interest now  that the C. P. R. have opened up  the new route from the Boundary to  the coast via Penticton. From thig  city to Midway the distance is thirty miles. From Midway to Merritt  is 273 miles, and another stretch of  forty miles takes the traveller to  Spences bridge, which lies 178 miles  from Vancouver. The total distance from Phoenix to Vancouver  is 521 miles, and this is to be considerably reduced when the line  the   Hope   range  to   Hope  I over  the   Hope   range  to   Hope is  n       / <-��   �������.... ..        A completed.     The scenery alone:, the  Rev. J. C. Mitton,   now  rector oil v    ~        . .,,-������. -     . .  i _,    ^   ���       . . .   .  .       . cl new   route   is   said ,to  be   equal m  lake  Port  Coqmtlam,   and   late   vicar oil , ,    -    -   - \i-,.,'   .>.  < .  . t-. j   oi i- I grandeur to that of theimost pictur-   -  is 22 to -25' c&nti   and   electrolvtic 1 New   Denver   and   Slocan,- has  re-l" V*;:-^   v  is ��.��. to   to   cents,  ana   eieciroiyuc i ....       I esqe stretches on the mam'hue.     -  frostbite last  winter, ^has   been dis-  is 20>��   to   20^   cents   per   pound. I ceived an invitation from the bishop I .     ^     ���  ���     .>-,.,    ,. ,. j  charged  from  the hospital and re-1 Apparently many  consumers waited  ��f Trinidad, West  Indies, to accept . \      L  K      '       ' ,'  a post as senior assistant priest, and \ Former Resident Arrested  joined    his    regiment.      The   latter! too long   before   providing "for their  writes that at least seventy clerks  of the cotton firm he was em played  by, are scattered among- th"e~6e1tg'e?-  ent armies. A week beforewar was  declared, the German clerks bolted,  a few days later they were followed  by the French, and just.as the boss  was re-arranging the staff, the Eng-  immediate future requirements, and  it is not improbable that the urgent  demand .now' coming from*them, at  the same time that foreigners are  making large purchases, will cause  the market price to advance several  cents a pound. The European war  is a war of munitions.   The heads of  lish   bunch   volunteered   for   active I the allied armies  recognize this and  service with their various  territorial/are   urging   their   governments    to  Ad Wolgast cancelled  his boxing j of recovery of placer gold should notT regiments.   The English and French /provide   ammunition,   as they state,  bout with Gilbert Gallant, scheduled) be made a success on 'that  river.��� (clerks   in   the   Berlin   branch ��� were j in unlimited quantities.   Unquestion  "nabbed"   before   they  could   make/ably   this   means   that   the war   de-  their get-away. / mand   for   copper   will   take   every   ���  >���       (pound the   mines   of  the world   are  Among the known Boundary pris-  ab|e to  produce, regardless  of how]  oners    in-   Germany   are   Sergeant  hjg.h the  prjce   may   go.���Walker's,  one of tbe six special preachers in  the cathedral at Port of Spain. The  Inviiation has been accepted and  Mr. and Mrs. Mitton leave this  month for their new home. Mr.  Mitton will be remembered by many  in Phoenix, having been hereabout  three years ago reading for his examination with his friend, the Rev  L. B. Lee.  John  Tomich,  a former Austrian  resident   in  Phoenix,   has   been  ar-"  rested in Rossland and taken  to tbe  Vernon internment  camp.     His arrest followed the detention of another   alien   enemy,   upon   whom   was  found  incriminating   papers  involving Tomich   in   a  scheme for smuggling enemies across the line.   Tomich will  be  remembered as the pro  be made a success on  for Tuesday, on account of sickness. ( Rossland Miner  So far, we-have not noticed where   prietor  of a small  store  above   the  the Mexicans have used chlorine gas. / Knobhill hotel.  3C  3C  DC  The Trade at the  Store  .^J>uring the Past "Week  ~* H'ais established two things very  clearly. One is that a surprising"  number of people are interested in  Our Fresh Fruits and  Vegetables.  The other fact is that our efforts to  please our Customers are warmly  appreciated, for which we take this  opportunity of expressing' our gratitude.  Cucumbers    -  Tomatoes  Asparagus  Cherries  Hot House Lettuce 30c.  Gooseberries -   4 lbs. 25c.  20c each  25c lb.  2 lb. 25c.  30c. lb.  cc  Mudge   and    Corporal   Larkins   of  Grand  Forks, and Teddy Horrell of  Phoenix.    The latter was orderly to  Captain Locke, who also was taken  prisoner.    The company, while cov  ering a retiring movement, was surrounded aHd cut off during the battle of Langemarck.  Copper  Letter  in  Boston Commercial.   .��   B. C. Copper Resumes  "Intern all alien enemies!" howls  the man on the street. But as there  are about 170,000 in the prairie  provinces alone, the question arises:  How is the trick to be done?  Not So Innocent  According to certain information  received, it would appear that the  German "reserve" lieutenant Cater-  in, who was arrested here some time  ago, was anything but the inoffensive individual his friends in Phoe-  ;nix made him out to be. In future,  ;in such cases, it will be politic for  such maudlin sentimentalists to reserve their judgment on any action  the Canadian authorities may take.  After all is said and clone, the prisoner is not to be crucified, and Vernon is not in Siberia.  Granby Shipments  The following are the monthly  shipping figures from the local  Granby mine to the Grand Forks  smelter:  TON'S  January    42,211  February :   63,091  March      69,948  April   S5.3S2  May 100,693  Total    361,325  Be yourself and   leave  custom to  the fools who need it.  With copper selling at 20 cents,  the Hebrew controlling interests  of the British Columbia Copper company have at last decided to take a  chance and re-open the Mother Lode  mine in Greenwood camp and also  the Lone Star, just across the line  in the State of Washington. Actuated no doubt by feelings of humanity, the company had charitably  prepared the people of Greenwood  for the announcement, but even at  that the shock appears to have well-  nigh upset the equilibrium of that  hope-worn burg. The receipt of the  news, we are informed, started a  stampede, and experts were busily  engaged for hours dispensing much  needed shock-absorbers. Since then  the news has been officially confirmed. As far as can be learned the  operations of the company in the  Boundary are to be somewhat restricted, the directors no doubt intending to curtail the output until  the red metal will be weighed out  and sold by the ounce. The Mother  Lode mine has been closed for ten  months, but if the property had been  in Australia the shutdown would not  have exceeded ten days.  'Phone 56  P. O. Box 309  The Little Store  Hostile to Canada  P. J. McCallum, immigration inspector of Grand Forks, got after a  German-American rancher last week.  The man was distinctly hostile to  Canada and was in the habit of  crossing the line to sell his produce  and incidentally to solicit funds for  the Hun cause.  First Street.  Knight & Barnes, Props.  Owing to our increasing: Business, we have  been compelled to move our Stock to a  more Commodious Establishment in  the old  STEMWINDER BLDG.  Newly Renovated.     Opposite Queen's Hotel  One of the advantages grained is that we  are   permitted to greatly enlarge and  varify the stock, and thereby fall in  line with the needs of our ever-  increasing number of Patrons.  K  FRESH ARRIVAL OF  Strawberries  s  Specially Adapted for Canning  Mi;  ���V'.-Xl  I  I  !���'  =ic ffHE   PIONEER/PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  If-; j  >;   >  7,  '    ?  GILLETTS  LYE  EATS DIRT  heroes, two of them have made the  supreme sacrifice and sealed their  patriotism with their young lives,  while another two of the little party  are suffering from grieVous wounds  received in action. For the relatives  of the fallen there will be sympathy  in abundance, and for the wounded  a lively hope that they will live to  see with their own eyes the fruits of  their sacrificing devotion,  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  issued weekly  at Puobmix., British Columbia  Subscription, 2.00 per year  2.50 to United States.  G. Kay, Publisher.  ADVJCUT1S1NG SOALIC  Application for Liquor Liconco (30 clays) ..$5.00  Application for Triiiisfor of Licence 37.50  Certificate of Improvement. (OOiluyfl)        $10.00  Application to I'urclinmo Lund notices (00 days)   $10.00  Small Water Notices (30 days)  $7.50  Delinquent Co-O\vnorshl'p notices 00 day* $25.00  Duplicate Cortlflcnto of Title, noticos.-.... .��8.00  Cards of Thanks, 50 cents.  All other legal advertising, 12'cents a line,  ainglo column, for tho ilrst insertion; and 8  cents a lino for eacli subsequent insertion",' nonpareil rueasxiromont.  Display' <uls $1.00 per inch, single  column, per lnonfch. Transient ads.  50c. per inch, per issue; subsequent insertions, 35c. per inch.  A cartoon, published in the Daily  Chronicle,    depicts   the    figure   of  Brittania embracing a soldier fully  equipped for the front.   It is acconv  panied with the wordsr."Freesortof  England,   do   your   duty   to "your  motherland."    In  view of past ex.  perience under similar though less  important circumstances, the Chronicle might with profit produce another picture and remind Britannia that  she too will have a duty to perform  when that hero,   perhaps   mangled  out  of all   recognition,   returns   to  pick up  the broken ��� thread  of his  former peaceful   existence under the  flag he  has done- so  much to keep  flying.  mmem  You will find relief to Zatn-Buk!  It eases ihe burning, stinging  pain, stops bleeding and brings  ease. Perseverance, with Zam^  Buk, means cure; Why not prove  tbb 7   JM X"��mwtWt������l Stores.���  &Wi JE^KL  WOOD  Ftrst^tass Fir and Tam-  arac Wood* $6*(X) per cord  Pine Wood,  $5.00 per cord.  Fir Tamarac, and double cut,  per cord, $7.00.  WOOD DELIVERED   ON   SHORT  NOTICE. 'Phone B32  Saturday, June 19, 191S.  According  to   the secret   history  column of a   London paper,   one of  j the causes of. Italy entering the, war  was the antipathy of Queen Helene  to the wife of the kaiser.   The story  goes that the empress had fixed on  the King of Italy for the husband of  one of her  sisters, but  to her deep  disgust  Victor  Emanuel chose for  his consort a daughter of the King  of Montenegro.     When his decision  became known to the war lord that  individual cracked one of his refined  jokes to   the effect  that  the Italian  queen's grandmother was a street  pedlar of chestnuts.  Robt. Forshaw  DRAYING  Of all kinds promptly attended  to. Rapid Express and Bag.  gage Transfer. Careful attention to all orders.     Phone A56.  James G. McKeown  ' Writing to a friend in Merritt,  Major Matthews, whose regiment  lost ,19 ' officers and ,500 men at  Langemarck, says: "I hope the  Dominion and Provincial governments will henceforth reserve the  land in Canada> for British subjects,  as the Germans and Austrians have  repeatedly proved themselves to be  the scum of the earth."  Yes, major, you may be correct  in your summary of our enemies'  character, but be assured that when  these'war clouds have passed, the  flood of immigrants that will roll  this way will include thousands of  'the ,v,ery type that are at present  straining every nerve to slit the  throat of every Canadian in France.  The politicians must have them. The  manufacturers must have them, and  last, but by no means least, the  steamship and transportation companies rely on them to increase their  already bulging exchequers. Just  as sure as night follows day, they  will enter this country by the thousands as soon as peace is declared.  Speaker Champ Clark is denouncing the jingoes in the United States,  calling  them  in   effect   dangerous  nuisances who should be locked up.  The celebrated Democrat evidently  regards some things from a different point of view than formerly.  It  is only a few years since he was doing his best to kill the famous reciprocity bill  by openly dreaming of  a United States republic extending  from Mexico to the North Pole.���  Montreal Gazette. ���'.��'  It seems only a few days ago that  the heavily-loaded motor car of Al.  Almstrom, containing Messrs. Jennings, Sewell, McQuoid, Pitpladdy  and Cameron, left the bank corner  on the first lap of their journey to  the front. In reality, the incident  occurred nearly eight months ago,  but the interim is all too short for  us   to  realize  that  out of the  five  With the British, French'and Italian fleets in control of the ocean  trade routes, will someone enlighten  us as to how the Austrian and German reservists in the United States,  if they desired to do so, could reach  their respective fatherlands. Internment of such people,in Canada is all  very well, but if any of them desired to accept the alternative and  cross the line into the United States  there should be no restrictions on  our part forbidding them to do so  Shoes that  We make a specialty of Miners'  Shoes; good fit, nice shape, and  nothing but the best of stock used  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  NICK PALORCIA,  Knob Hill Ave.        Phoenix, B.O.  Treatment of The Gassed  The medical officer of a clearing  station, a clever young Irishman,  gives the following particulars deal,  ing with the cases of men poisoned  with the German gas:  Emetics are administered in the  hope that some of the fluid' produced by the irritant effect of the  gas may be expelled from the lungs,  and the patient is wrapped up warmly and given plenty of light and air.  Apart from this simple treatment,  the malady has to run its course,  and death or life depends entirely  upon how much of the gas has been  absorbed into the system.  The number of cases admitted into this hospital has been large, but  the majority have recovered suffici-  ciently to enable them to be shifted  to the base. In a number of cases  men slightly wounded in the  trenches have, been overpowered by  the fumes, and, lacking the strength  to crawl away, have died a lingering death without being able to  raise a hand to help themselves.  On the average, death took place  two days after admission, in fact,  as soon as the patient had become  too exhausted to continue the fight  for air any longer. It was some relief to learn that at the end most of  the men were unconscious and passed away painlessly.  In order to demonstrate to me  clearly the exact effect of the vapor  on the lungs, the doctor showed the  lungs which had been removed from  one of the victims. The whole organ was soddened and weighed  about four times its normal weight.  It had all the appearance of that of  the lungs of an old man, and in  J many places, as a result of the  efforts of the sufferer to gain breath  the whole lung had been torn away  from the surrounding tissue.  I was glad to learn that an effective mask has been devised, by  which the nose and mouth are covered by a pad saturated in a medical  fluid. The troops are able to smell  the vaper before the fumes reached  them, and this allows them time to  adjust their respirators.  ymm0m  ;    Maxflov/ei**  TAt CU M'    POW D E R  'vi'Voiit     .n i-frcAiriiiu'  it <  Mayflower Talcum Powd  er  NyaVs Mayflower Talcum is an experience to every first time user. Its touch  is soft, soothing and refreshing. Its distinctive Mayflower perfume, delicate/individual,  elusive. Ideal for every use to which you  -can put a Talcum.  Nyal Quality preparations can be obtained only in  Nyal Quality Stores, Ask one of them for free copy of  Booklet entitled "Your Complexion," giving full particulars of best methods of massage.  .  T- 8. QUANCE, DRUGGIST, PHOENIX, B.C.  ���ftf  fo-3  v\  n&  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  Idleness is the mother of gossip.  The efforts of no. president or  Pope will avail anything in bringing  back to us the blessings of peace.  The only way that the bird of peace  will be allowed to travel will be  across a piece of Turkey, a piece of  Austria and a piece of Germany.  A press despatch says the cabinet  of Portugal has resigned. We recommend that country as a place of  residence for the Canadian advocates  of a general election.  A carload of salt arrived at Merritt the other day. They must need  it, or they would never have sent  for it.  Thos. Edison says that the scientific methods of killing people in  war are not nearly exhausted.  Follow The Ore  CANDY-COATED  Hake a Corner  Collect the Cushion  Cover Coupons with  every (ftljicUt Package  tMAOE-IM;CftNADA^  Sticking to the ore in  the development of a mine is a maxim as old  as   mining  itself,   and   following it  out has made the fortune of many a  mining man,   while disregard   of it  has caused many  a mining failure.  To his adherence to the mining principle, even though his workings become so  crooked   that   the  ore has  to be packed   out  of the back, the  Mexican   owes    his, , reputation   for  his "nose for ore."      Following the.  stringer of ore, not the general veinj  mineralization, enabled Fair to make  the discovery of his big bonanza on  the Comstock lode.      Many another  important mine  owes  its greatness  to a man who fallowed that sensible  plan.  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at; an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,560 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the  Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in  which the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsur-  veyed territory the tract applied for  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rate of five  cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such returns should bo furnished at least once  a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only,, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized   publication  of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  ���30600.  SUTTON'Q  E- E-T3 O  forgard��?n andfarmorebest  for B.C. soil. ��>����? Catalogue fox  solid, guarantee of purity  and germination.  Send now for Copy fre��  Sutton SSoris.Thc Kind's Sooamon  , A. <J. W ood w ard  Victoria      H       Uancouvor  *15 Fori- 5r. 6��%5rBnvi|lVsr.  SpltT AgENTX FOR BRITISH COLOMBIA  Xh��    SLsHs^j  Phoenix  Pioneer  has for 16 Years been recognized as the Mining  Medium of the Boundary  country.  In the matter of advertising, it reaches the  right kind of people, and  an advertisement in its  columns is certain of  quick and profitable results. .,  In the matter of all  things pertaining to the  progress of the district it  is a reliable and trustworthy authority. It's  American subscription list  is one of the largest in  the Kootenay.  When arriving in town  subscribe for it. When  leaving keep your subscription alive. You may  want to come back again.  Advertisers should call  or write for our Advertising rate card. The local  paper is the local medium  for  local  business   men.  Published Every  Saturday Morning  o***i  No Other Hosiery  Offers This���  Foot-clothing that fits with absolute perfection, for  reasons you will readily see if you'll glance at the  picture here ... the only hose made that is permanently shaped'-to the foot and leg, and that is both  S#eamiess  and  Snug-Fitting  You would not think of buying hose with a seam up the front  of  the leg . . . . wouldn't that be ugly and uncomfortable?  Probably you buy the kind with a seam up the back only  because you didn't know   there was a kind free from that  discomfort  and   unsightliness.     There  is,   however.   You  can get the better kind in any weight   or  color  if you  buy hosiery made by  Penmans   Limited  Paris ��� Canada  Underwear,    Sweaters,    Hosiery  76  m\m%  lull-Fashioned  - Seamless'  T  KK8-  HOSIERY  Send in Your Stationery Orders and  Holiday Printing to the  Phoenix Pioneer  THE HOME OF  A BUSINESS MAN IS  KNOWN  BY THE  QUALITY OF PRINTING HE *USES  Our Stock ot Stationery is the Best that can be procured in  Canada, and our Workmanship will meet with your approval  Why Not Have Your Stationery  Printed by Us?  We make a specialty of Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads,  Note Heads, Memos., Visiting Cards, Menus, Posters,  Wedding Invitations, Check Books, By-Laws,  and in fact anything done with Printers'  INK AND PAPER  No Job Too Large, None too Smali  '22 PHOENIX PI(  $2.00 per Year in Advance. $2.50 per Year to U. S.  VISITING CARDS (..asESSj-MADE-sORDEI ��^IiSJllIIffi^  St^ftiili��;^^  TO^Wjtlffi-JritotlWMV^^  THE   PIONEEB.   PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLOMBIA.  Hotel' B rookly n  The Only First-Class and Up-To-Date  Hotel in Phoenix. New from cellar  to roof. Best Sample Rooms in the  Boundary,   Opposite   Great   Northern  j '_'  Depot.      v   V      Modern Bathrooms.  Concentrates  STEAM HEATED.  O. D. Bush, Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix, B.C.  Everything in Men's Wear  Clothing  Underwear  Shirts  Shoes  Hats  Caps, etc.  Thos. Brown  "Everything: a Man  Wears"  Your Milk Supply  Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY  manner, Separated Cream insures purity and  quality. The Dairy produces'both.  THE DAIRY       J. W. Hannam, Prop- I  STOPI   I.OOK!    LISTEN!  Those of our patrons and friends who are no^ using  Shamrock or Dominion Brand of Hams and Bacon, we  would ask you to try a 1 lb. or so, and you will then be convinced that these brands which are put up at our plant at  Calgary, from selected grain fed hogs, are, superior to any  you have been using heretofore. If you do not care to buy,  ask for a sample.  P.  BURNS & CO.,  LTD.  Recruiting for the war has made  serious inroads into the membership  of the Kaslo city, band.        ,**  The dividends from the Coeur  d'Alene mines for this year are expected to total $8,000,000.  A party of Austrians were recently caught at Banff in the act of celebrating the re-capture of Przemysl.  They have all been interned.  Four conspirators, believed to be  also the 'men who were implicated  in the attempt on the life of the viceroy of India, have been executed.' ,,-  During a thunderstorm on May  27th, at Gibraltar, the clouds belched forth millions of tiny frogs. The  entire fortress was covered with  them.  Enderby school teachers have only received one month's salary this  year, and it now looks as if the  school will not re-open after the  holidays.  The rrren of the British cruiser,  Kent, which took a hand in the  destruction of Von Spee's fleet, have  lately been royally entertained by the  people of Victoria.  The British government has increased the reward to ten thousand  dollars for any information that, will  lead to the finding of the German  submarine baseinthe Mediterranean'.  G. W. Lacey, a naturalized German, has offered a prize of one  thousand dollars to the captain of  any ship sailing from the Humber  that accounts for an enemy's submarine.  The chief of police of Kaslo, or  rather the only cop in that city, has  been notified to consider, himself  bounced, unless he clears, out the  restricted district within the space  of one month. /  Numbers of German subjects in  Great Britain are applying to the  magistrates to be exempted from being sent back to Germany. Some  of them, both men and women,  pleaded with tears in their eyes.  Five years ago, the United States  financiers purchased 1.5 per cent of  the Canadian bond issues. Last  year 57.2 per cent of the Canadian  flotations were taken up in the  United States.  During the month of May, the  Russian government was a strong  bidder for barbed wire, for use as  wire    entanglements.       Orders   for  $9,600,000   were   placed  in Canada  and the United States.  Boundary District of British Columbia  RICH   IN   MINERAL,   AGRICULTURAL AND   LUMBERING  POSSIBILITIES-  A MOST PROMISING FIELD FOR THE INVESTOR.  Probably no district in the Dominion of Canada possesses so great an array of  potentialities as the above.   The mountains throughout its entire length and breadth,  are almost without exception mineraliferpus, containing gold, silver, copper, iron and  other valuable ores, while in a few localities there are more than surface indications  of the presence of coal. '  FOREST AND MINERAL WEALTH  Its forest stretches are among the richest in the province, and what is of great  importance, easily accessable to river and railway. There is scarcely a square mile of  it that is not either equipped .with high tension wires, or which could, not be reached  by the expenditure of the smallest outlay., Not the least attraction from the point of  view of the investor, is the sites for water power, which abound in this district.  Just at present an immense amount of interest is being directed to the recent  free gold discovery in Greenwood, while in the same district is to be seen one of. the  best equipped free gold properties in the west, a not inconsiderable asset in these days  of industrial depression and shrinkage of gold reserves. It is in this district where is  situated the Phoenix and Grand Forks properties of the Granby Consolidated, together with those of the British Columbia Copper company. In the former camp, and  surrounding it for miles on all sides, are acres of crown-granted mineral claims, all  awaiting the advent of the investor. The title deeds to these preperties, thanks to a  beneficent series of mining laws, are unimpeachable, and if proof is wanted of the  statement, let us point to the almost entire absence of mining litigation in the courts  of the province." :,  AGRICULTURE AND FRUIT-GROWING CENTRE  The possibilities of the Boundary as  an  agricultural and fruit-growing centre  are also worthy of investigation, and  a visit  to  some   of  its  spendidly equipped orchards will prove a revelation to-the stranger.     The highways throughout the Boundary makes this section of the province the motorists paradise, millions having, been  spent on the construction of government roads.  No locality is  better  served  with  railroads  than  the Boundary district. . At  present this section  is  served by  two of the greatest systems on the continent, the  C. P. R. and Great Northern companies, while within a few months the route to the  Pacific coast will be commercially  curtailed by the opening of the new  K. V. V.  branch of the former. ,   "    .  SnowshoeLodgel  No. 46  Meets   every   Monday   Evening   at  idfellows' Hall      ~   cordially invited.  According   to   a statement   made/    Our hall is for rent for dances, social j  ���recently by a  prominent man on the I even'ngs, etc.  I. O. O. F.  ��dj  ?  Oddfellows'  Hall.     "Visiting brethren  Great Northern Railway Lines  Advance Announcement Excursion Rates To  Panama Fair���Return Fare, First Class,  Bearing Limit, 30 Days,  Same Ticket, with 90 Day Limit, $61.55  Routing: Great Northern Railway to Flavel, Oregon,'  thence Great Northern Pacific, S. S. Co. Steamer  Great Northern.     Return same route.  Dates of Sale, April. 14 to Nov. 30, 1915. Call on us  for suggestions for side trips from San Francisco.  J. V.  INGRAM, Agent.  PRINTING  is our business and we are  here to please you. The  next time that you  want  any Billheads, Letterheads, Envelopes, Statements, Circulars,  Cards, Dodgers--in fact, anything in PRINTING, phone 14  and we will  sho w y o u  samples : : :  THE PIONEER  The No  Is the only Typewriter today that supplies real comfort automati-  |cally to the Operator���adapted for Doctors, Druggists, Merchants,  and in fact it is essential to every business concern in B. C.  coast, there are over 83,000 foreigners in British Columbia. The late  Laurier government paid the Grand  Trunk Pacific five dollars per head  to bring them into the country.  Canopus, supposed by some astronomers to be the centre of the  universe, has lately been seen from  the French observatories in North  Africa. Camille Flammarion estimates it to be about two and a quarter million times larger than the sun  and equal in volume to over three  billion earths.  A considerable quantity of rifle  and pistol ammunition has been discovered hidden between the walls of  a house at North Vancouver. The  occupant of the house, a German,  was interned. In another house in  the same locality, rifles and cartridges were seized. Both seizures  involved the arrest of four Germans.  "A lot of men on our left," writes  an army officer, "have been admitted to hospital suffering from what I  believe is called dropped wrist, also  jaundice. The outbreak could not  be accounted for, and a few days  later we were asked to send a supply of water from a stream coming  from the German lines near our  trenches. An analysis of the water  proved that it contained one grain  of arsenic to the pint."  Among the fifty British subjects  who were sent by Enver Pasha to  the Turkish firing line, was the  Rev. Dr. VVigram of the Crimean  Memorial church at Constantinople.  He insisted on being included in the  bunch of hostages. The fifty have  since been brought back as a result  of Sir Edward Grey's resolute message warning the Ottoman government that they would be held responsible for the lives of the hostages.  Oscar Gustafson, Noble Grand.  T. S. Quance, Fin. Secy.  Jas. Pierce, Rec. Secy.  Daughters of Rebekah  Phoenix Lodge No. 17  Meets in the Oddfellows' Hall.  First and Third Wednesdays.  Mrs. Helen Deanc, Noble Grand  Mrs. O. D. Bush, Secretary.  Men's  Fashionable  Jewellery  K. of P. Lodge,  No. 28  Phoenix,  B.C.  Meets Tuesday Evening at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially welcomed.  Jos. Butcher, C. O.  T. Underwood, K. of R. S.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  Mountain Temple Lodge No. 17  Meets in Pythian Hall, Lower Town  Second and Fourth Thursdays.  Mrs. W. Rellis.  M.E.C.  Mrs. W. Wills.  M.R.C.  The Strathcona Hotel  NELSON, B.C.  Steam Heated Throughout  FOR  BIRTHDAYS  & ANNIVERSARIES  SIGNET RINGS  Larg-e Selection in Gold  Price  - $3.00 to $10.00  CUFF LINKS,  TIE PINS, ETC.,  Sigriet: and Stone Set Gold and  Gold Filled���Priced from  $1.00  to $5.oo  and up  Jewellery makes lasting presents.  Engravine*- Free. No trouble to  show Goods.  The Finest Accommodation for  the Travelling Public.  DININGROOM    SERVICE  UNEXCELLED.  Nine Well-Lighted  Samplerooms.  Phone 12  E. A. Black, Jeweler  nana  JAS.  MARSHALL, PROP.  THE KNOB HILL HOTEL  A. O. Johnson, Prop.  First-Class Accommodation for Miners  FINEST OF WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS IN STOCK.  THONK  72. YOUR  PATRONAGE SOLICITED.  Km  #11  ���m  *���' ��' "'''''  '"" '������ In^^Ldrg -.v.'M.  ffME   PIONEER,    PHOEMIX.    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  m  .'::-(������'���  .-.>���'.(���.:.������  Queen's Hotel  Local and General  3  ur Diningroom Service Will  Meet With Your Approval  I Solicit Your Patronage.  ^  TOM F. OXLEY  PROP.  The Lake Studio  OF GRAND FORKS-PHOENIX BRANCH  Will be Here on  Sunday, June 27th, T 91 5  BROOKLYN AVE.    (Next door to Pioneer Office)  High Class Portraiture, Amateur Finishing;,  View Work, Portrait Framing:, Enlarging:,  Copying:, etc. Ensign Cameras (British  Made) and Supplies.  Will Be Here from June 27th to 29th inclusive,  and from July 10th to 13th inclusive.  Moving Pictures  Phoenix Miners' Union Opera House  SATURDAY, JUNE  1 9th  "IN A BOWL OF ROSES" (Rex.)  /Bob   Leonard   and  \       Ellen Hail.  "ADVENTURES OF A GIRL REPORTER"���(Imp.)  ���In Two Parts.     Produced by Ray .Smallwood.  "THE NEWLYWED'S DILEMMA" Comedy Melodrama  Produced by Al. Christie.  JOCKER  "WILLIE WALRUS AND THE AWFUL CONFESSION."  ADULTS, 15c.   CHILDREN, 5c.  Ernest Olsen left on Tuesday for  Spokane.  - Roy Patterson came in this week  from Vancouver.  Mrs. Pemberton left on Thursday  for a brief visit to Nelson.  A. H. McNeil of Fernie, was registered at the Brooklyn hotel over  Sunday.  ��� Mrs. W. D. Williams went over  to Spokane on Tuesday for a visit of  a few days.  Born���At Phoenix, on Thursday,  June 18th, to Mr. and Mrs. H. Saw-  rey, a daughter.  Mrs. E. A. Black left on Friday for an extended visit to friends  at Espanola, Wash.  Born���At Phoenix, on Sunday,  June 13th, to Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  Pierce, a daughter.  - Miss Ethel Coutts, of Grand  Forks, is visiting with Mrs. O. D.  Bush for a few days.  Thos. Richards was a visitor to  his daughter, Mrs. J. Campbell, at  Grand Forks on Friday.  Archie Aberdeen, the veteran pioneer rancher and prospector, celebrated his 86th birthday on Monday  last.  Dr. Stone, formerly of Greenwood, and latterly of Anyox, lias  volunteered and been accepted for  service. ;   ���   '.' ���'���;,/   ....  St. Andrew's church' (Presbyterian)  ���Service, Sunday next, June 20th, at  7.80 p.rii. Sunday School at 2 p.m.  All welcome.  Arthur Swanson arrived in town  on Saturday from Hadley, Alaska,  where his father is foreman of one  of the Granby properties.  F. J. Lake, the popular photographer of Grand Forks, will be-to  his new Phoenix studio again from  June 27th to 29th inclusive. ?.~  Among the visitors in town, act  Monday, was Ernest Miller, t&e representative for Graa*f Forks district in the provincial fegTsfafijrei.  The services ia St John's chutcfr;  on Sundayy June 20tri, will be; iri  the morning: Holy CornmunioriyaC  eight and Morning Prayer atlta. m-  George Rogers has been making-;  evening trips this weelc to- a spofc  below Boundary Falls, and on every  occasion he has brought back a nrc*  mess of trout.  T.   S.   Quance  has secured   the  Nyaf  agency in   Phoenix,   and ari'  j nounces "his intention to make those  preparations a prominent feature of  his business.  Mrs. W. Hufty was in the Forks  this week making arrangements for  the early removal of the family to  that town. They have secured a  residence near the C.P.R. depot.  ." Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cook, who  were respectively the delegates to  the Grand Lodge and Rebekah As-  sembly, from Phoenix, returned on I  Monday from New Westminster.  The principle business at next  Thursday's session of the Pythian  Sisters, will be the nomination of  officers. A full attendance is earnestly requested by. the C.C., Mrs*  Wm. Bellis.���Mrs. W. Wills, M. of  R. &C.  The many friends in this city of  Mr. and Mrs. R. Lorah, of Chewelah, will regret to learn of the  loss they have sustained through the  recent destruction of their house by  fire. The residence was a ten-  roomed onej and but partially covered with insurance.  Bert Woods has been appointed  chaffeur of the government gasoline  road roller. Its maximum speed is  three knots an hour, so there's not  much fear of him paying any more-  fines for exceeding the limit. E. C.  Woodward, his predecessor, left for  Spokane on Friday.  A wire from Spokane on Sunday  notified Eddie Murray and Mrs.  Thos. McElroy that their father's  illness had taken an alarming turn,  and both of them left as speedily  as possible in D. J. McDonald's  motor car. His daughter, Mrs. C.  McKay, who is living in California,^  was also' summoned. The latest,  however, from thef hospital, says he  is recovering from the attack, but is  by no means out of danger. ]���'���  The local baseball tossers travelled  to Danville last Sunday, and were  taken into camp by the home nine  to the tune of 14-8. Although each  side piled up a large score, the play  at times was quite even, and inter-  teresting. The Phoenix team showed lack of condition at the start, but  settled dawn ass the game progress-  jjedL 1h& TCHtocs; praHted many bones  dsErrag.t&e Scst foae$�� . a�� the game.  Fe^g&s&xng; &Ttr UanwrSBe kept the  | Eacts weSl scattered5:,, ami esceired ex-  ceSfent sugr/crt^r untSI t&e fast few in-  |amg3y when; his* teammates wobbled  farul; Phoenix: hammered:Wm all over  the Jot. He was* replaced in the box  by his brother,, Perrott, the locals  new Beaver; who was wild at first,  but afterwards: gave a. good account  of himself. Mires, Bassett and  Biner played a good g-ame, and with  McWha doing heavy  hitting, were  } undoubtedly the pick of the visitors.  Many disputes arose over the umpire's decisions, which caused considerable wrangling by players on  both sides. The weather was warm  and quite a number of fans followed  the Phoenix team to Danville.  DRUGS,DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES HIGH-CLASS  STATIONERY, PERFUMES, CONFECTIONERY  PHOENIX, B. C.  Business Snaps  Housekeeping rooms for rent.���  Apply Mrs. Puddy.  Pints and Quarts for family trade.  Phone 23.    Phoenix Brewing Co.  Guitar for sale, including case  and instructor; first class condition.  Can be seen at Pioneer office.  For Sale-���Choice acreage in Florida; will sell in 10, 20 and 30 acre  lots.    Apply Pioneer office.  The Mint hotel for sale; well furnished; a snap for the right party.���  Apply Mrs. M. E. Puddy.  For Sale���Cabin, furnished or unfurnished; good well; also a lot; situate New York townsite. . Apply  Pioneer office.; -  Two houses on New York Town-  site for rent or sale; one six-roomed  house on Brooklyn avenue for sale.  Apply, G- W. McAuliffe. ,  : Twenty years' experience iaEng-1  lish, French, Swiss and American *  watch repairing. Satisfaction guaranteed. Charges reasonable. Leave  orders at Union Cigar store, or-the  Phoenix stage. Xarl Aderieur, Greenwood. ��� ���./ ,y.'y.  Application for a Transfer of  Liquor License,  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that  I intend to make application for a  transfer of the Liquor Licence held  by me for the Queen's Hotel, to Tom  F. Oxley, at the next sitting of the  Board of License Commissioners of the  City of Phoenix, B.C.  Dated at Phoenix, B.C., this 12th  May, 1015.  (Signed) JAMES WALSH...  A WORD FOR MOTHERS  It fs a grave mistake for mothers to neglect their aches and pains and suffer in  silence���this only leads to chronic sickness and often shortens life.  If your work is tiring; if your nerves are  excitable; if you feel languid, weary or  depressed, you should know that Scott's  Emulsion overcomes just such conditions.  It possessed in concentrated form the  very elements to invigorate the blood,  strengthen the tissues, nourish the nerves;  and build strength.' ���."..  Scott's is strengthening thousands of  mothers���and will help you.   Try it.  * Scott & Bowne, Toronto. Ont  Eggs for Hatching  From my selected pen of heavy laying  White Leghorns. ���$1.50 for 15.  F.J. HARBINS0N,  Phoenix, B. C.  "ROUg*h on Rats'-' clears out  Rats, Mice, etc. Don't Die in the  House. 15c. and 25c. at Drug and  Country Stores.  PHOENIX BAKERY  w. Williams, prop.  A new line of Bakery and Confectionery just arrived. Fresh  Bread, Cakes and Cookies, just  like mother used to bake, delivered daily to any part of city.  OAKE8 MADE TO ORDER AT  MOST  REASONABLE  RATES  -TELEPHONE 53  D-d. Matheson  General Agent,  FERE,    LIFE f^y  AND ACCIDENT  INSURANCE  PHOENIX, B.C.     >  MILK AND CREAM  ...'-...'��� ' s  - *HSSIS'-S��S1BIASSS��S>M*    -  The rich quality of our Milk and  Cream is gaining new patrons  for us daily. We solicit a trial.  Delivery made to any part of the  city.    Mail us a card.  The PHOENIX DAIRY  W. A. McKay & Sons, Props.  iii��������  44  ii  The Silent Seven' '���The Latest Model  Ml  m  Call or write for particulars to  **"*  R O. Box 234,  PHOENIX, B.C  IT'S SO QUIET!      Just a pleasant little tapping---just the purring of the type against the platen���that's all.  This model means Lighter Touch, Improved Base, Greater All Round Efficiency, Less  Mental and Physical Effort.   Speed records that have never been equalled.  The first thing which invariably strikes the attention of one examining the "Silent  Seven" for the first time is the wonderfully responsive touch. No one dreamed that such a  delightful touch could be embodied in the mechanism of a machine.    v  The new tabulator is a marvel of efficiency. The carriage slides noiselessly to the  appointed place and stops without a jar���an accomplishment which will lengthen the life of  the machine, The left marginal release key is now placed is just the right position to act  as an anchor* for the fourth finger of the operator, and no competent touch operator will  have any difficulty in changing from any other keyboard to this one.  Ten year old Florence Field, daughter of Cyrus Field,  Professor of Shorthand in Detroit Commercial College, wrote  59 words per minute on The Oliver after two weeks' practice.  PRINTYPE IS OWNED AND CONTROLLED EXCLUSIVELY BY  THE "OLIVER TYPEWRITER COMPANY."  Can You Spenci 17 Cents a day to better advantage than in  the Purchase of this Wonderful Machine.  No child's education is complete without a Knowledge of the  Oliver Typewriter.  n'SW''^--'^"'  'ymf^y'k


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