BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Mar 4, 1911

Item Metadata


JSON: xphoenix-1.0185996.json
JSON-LD: xphoenix-1.0185996-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xphoenix-1.0185996-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xphoenix-1.0185996-rdf.json
Turtle: xphoenix-1.0185996-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xphoenix-1.0185996-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xphoenix-1.0185996-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Twelfth Year  PHOENIX^&;Cj\*'>S!r\tukbAYl MARCH 4,  1911 /<.  ift  if  J*  VICTORIA HOIST AGAIN  READY FOR SHIPPING  No   IS  BOUgMRY^MMING NOTES  JANUARY RETURNS OF  vm/ft'&ritflPPBR CO.  Granby's Principal Outlet Will  Be in Operation Monday  Granby's Victori.a shipping- outlet  will be   in  full  operation   again on  Monday, after a , fortnight's forced  idleness.    The new casting*, a wheel  weighing-  3000 pounds,  arrived by  special freight from Spokane at two  o'clock yesterday morning*  and the  work of installing. ,was   rushed immediately and will be completed tonight or .tomorrow.* r Next week the  shipments   from, the   mine   should  again be normal.  Work is progressing* favorably on  the construction work ot\ the No. 3  Granby shipping outlet. The tramway to the Great Northern track  has been built and the foundation of  the ore   bins, is  under  wav      Two  t > ���*  months will likely be required to  complete the shippings facilities to  output ore.  Consolidated's Good Showing:  The operations of the Consolidated Mining, &.,Smelting- company's  smelter at Trail for January make�� a  --very^fkvorable ^sbowi ng,"*' 'accord ing*  to a statement just issued by the  company.      During the "month the  - company received 34,500 tons of ore  and smelted 32,958.tons. The gross  output for the month was about  $349,000, of which 58 per cent of  the values was gold.  The January statement is very  nearly a duplicate of that for December. In December 35,000 tons of  ore were received and 36,360 tons  were smelted. The gross output  w&s $351,000 of which-53 per cent  ofthe values was gold.  During* the seven months ending  with Jan. 31, the company has produced about $2,645,000 gross value  of metals.   *��.   Mr. Biesel Takes a Trip  Charles Biesel. superintendent ofthe  Consolidated company's Snowshoe,  Amalgamated and Number Seven  mines, left Phoenix Thursday to inspect some mines in Michigan. When  asked concerning his trip Mr. Biesel  stated that he was going to do some  professional work in Michigan for a  large eastern firm and would be away  for about three weeks. An unofficial  report, however, says that Mr. Biesel  is slated for an important position with  the Gunn-Thompson company of New  York, with whom W. H. Aldridge, recently managing director'' of the Consolidated, is now associated. As superintendent of the Consolidated's  Boundary mines Mr. Biesel has held  an important and responsible position  in which he has been eminently successful, and while his many Boundary  friends would regret his leaving the  district they will be pleased to congratulate him on a higher position in  the mining world. I  At the sheriff's sale on Feb. 24th  the Elkhorn property was sold to  Charles Kinney.for $650.       ;;'<f; >.v.\  It will require another week to  complete the installing of the crusher at the Rawhide .mine and ore  shipments from the^ property, are'  nominal.        <���'   > '/.,    ','���'  r     ��� .���> c , ' ���*-",,��*(  A. W. Davis  of the  St. Eugene  mine,  Moyie, is acting  supeririten-'  dent of the Consolidated company's  Boundary mines during the absence  of Mr. Biesel. if;; *   '  While drilling  through   rock for.  irrigation purposes   at   the   base of  Hardy lake,   near   Grand   Forks,  a  ledge of ore,   carrying' substantial  values was struck.  Operations on the Greenwood-  Phoenix bore are in 1460 feet and  24 men are busily tunneling. The  ore is not expected to be struck until about 2200 feet have been driven.  J. E. McAllister, general manager  of   the   British   Columbia    Copper  T*i  company, is now in Montreal, returning from attending the annual  meeting of the company in New  ;York; ���        -   -*     <  \ -1.--^~;,.  The Bonntngton Falls power plant  is undergoing its annual repairs and  in the meantime the Kootenay Power company has put its Cascade  plant into commission. The Cascade  plant will be operated for about  three weeks.  Ola Lofstad, president of the Argo  Mining and Tunnel company, is in  Phoenix from Greenwood showing  some good specimens of ore taken  from the Argo property, which he  states is showing up particularly  well at present.  Work on the tram line from the  Lone Star mine oi the British Columbia. Copper company to Bbun-!  dary Falls is hearing completion,  the cable being now strung on the  last section of the towers. It is expected that shipments, over the new  line will commence about the middle  of April.  O. B. Smith, superintendent of  the Granby mines, left yesterday for  Goose Bay, Portland Canal, on a  trip of inspection to the Hidden  Creek mine, which the Granby is  developing under bond. E. E. Jackson accompanied him and will spend  the summer prospecting Mril the  Goose Bay district.  Frederic Keffer, consulting engineer of the British Columbia Copper company, was in Phoenix Tuesday inspecting the installing, of the  crusher at the Rawhide mine. He  had just returned from a professional  visit to the Sheep Creek district and  speaks  enthusiastically of some of  the properties which   are  being developed in, that district.     , /,   . VVr  's''Shipping hasp been discontinued  from the Phoenix Amalgamated to  Trail smelter. It is understood the  ore being shipped was qf .too! low  a grade to mine at a profit under  present copper prices.* Development  work .will be carried on vigorously,  however, and it is expected that  a better grade of ore will be secured  'l<     �� ,      "!    " ' * .  i A f  and shipments recommenced in the  course of a few weeks.  The Grand Forks Gazette says  that the Granby smelter created a  new record by treating 24,367 tons  'of ore during the week, ending Feb.  16.'. This is- riot correct. There have  been a score of weeks in which the  smelter has treated a larger tonnage.  In the month of December, 1909,  Granby smelter treated an average  of over 27,000 tons each week. , A  record of 27,803 tons for seven days  was made in the month referred to,  while for the week ending May 7,  1910, 27,675 tons were. treated.,  Granby mines.. at Phoenix have,  shipped as high as' 30,57.7 tons*iitv* a,  weekend'1121763 hi a month... VI.  , t}    '���   ��� . ,. -��� - -'%.)> -.i v ���-���.-.   ��� -   -������-  *'T?he, .Phoenix, Mining, Smelting  and Development company,have just  issued a statement   to   shareholders  Poor > Coke  Supply   Interfered  With Smelter Operations  The net earnings of the/British  Columbia Copper/company for the  month ot January'werfe $17,034 and  copper r was produced at 11.599  cents a pound. Th'e' production was  827,272 pounds of refined copper,  2,376 ounces of|igold and 9,545  ounces of silver. ;[��  The severe weather and the diffi-  culty in getting % good  supply of'  coke were factors, in  lowering the ������'  profits and  increasing  the- cost of'";  copper   production, by /interfering   ;  with operations at the'smelter.' \  During the snow blockades in the  Crows Nest some weeks ago the run  of the  coke  .ovens - was   interfered,  with by lack   of coal   through lnon  supply  of cars.   ��� The  ovens were'  started and stopped frequently. The"  first run.of coke.through ovens is of"1  very poor quality for ' smelting pur-   ,  poses .and the coke shipments to the  British Columbia smelter for^ a con-  .siderableJength of-time-w^asiotf.ncc-��'//.,  essity Vfir^t^olF^cjbkeV The* supply," ^i;  which, commenced in Januarys' 'con-  tinued of poor quality until the middle of February, when the. furnaces  froze."    However,  a good quality  mixing  the  poorer  quality will  used  up.     Two   furnaces  and calliner, the. annual   meeting, ofl       . .       m .   .  . ��    \n      u   or\*.u ��+ -h*.   of coke has since been arriving and  the company for March   20th at the **  company's office, Phoenix.      Notice  is also given for   the   holding of an  extraordinary   general   meeting   of  the  company immediately after the  annual meeting, when the following,  resolution will be submitted:  ,4That  the capital  of  the   company   be increased to $1,500,000 by  the  creation and issue of 500,000 shares of  $1   each."      The   transfer   book is  closed until after the meeting.    The  statement issued gives the cash balance on January 1  as $7,154.84 and  notes receivable amount to $3760.  The expense incurred to date is $18,-  603 of which amount about $15,000  was for development work.      There  are about 500 shareholders.  _.���..���',,,��� ��� ���' , .<j^ ��� II���.I..IH.���   .  by  soon   be  [are in operation   at  the   smelter at  present.  The company is looking forward  to a new source of coke supply when  the Kettle Valley railway completes  its line to the Nicola Valley coal  mines. It is also suggested that a  connecting link may be made sooner  with the Great Northern's V.V. &E.  line now built through the Similkameen to Princeton. Freight rates  oh coal and coke from this source  will be materially lower than present  rates* paid by the British Columbia  Copper company.   :������--��� '���   Boundary Ore Tonnages  Following are the returns of the  output of the mines and smelters of  the Boundary district for the week  ending Mar. 4 and for year to date:  Granby. . .'. . . .  . . . 16,338  192,664  Mother Lode..  ....  5,964  51,997  Jack Pot ......  "....      749  4,344  Rawhide'.'.'.   ��� -  ...   1,909  33f8^S  Snowshoe .....  .....  1,950  19,800  Number Seven.  ....      120  1,280  Phoenix Amalgi  nt'd     300  1,950  Total... ....27,330   305,903  SMELTER TONNAGES  Granby......  ....17,340   196,640  B. C. Copper Co... 10,416     95,621  Sixty Miles by July  Sixty miles   of the  gap  between  Midway and Merritt  on   the Kettle  Valley railway will be completed by  the middle of July,   all  going   well.  L.   M.   Rice  & Co., who have the  contract at the Midway end, already  have fifteen miles of steel  laid,   extending  past   Rock   Creek.       The  grading of the next fifteen   miles is  being pushed along and has reached  Beaverdell,    so   that   the   grading  should be completed in the course of  a couple of months.      If the present  pace is maintained the Kettle Valley  line will be in operation   before the  end of 1912.  J  ' '1  h  I  i j  i ii *v  t'A.  '4*.  i. -  i> * i  .'���^  M,  ���<��'  .. 1  J f  *.t  ' ,'l ,  J-'ii  < 1    <��� I'  ' ' -  ,T'  Makes Home Baking Easy.  Gives nicer, better food than baker's.  There Is no baking powder like It  hot biscuit, hot breads and cake.  , i i  Made from Pure Crape Cream of Tartar.  r >  *<*< '���   !  'Al  PROViNClAi:  t  *  "i '    -.  (Special.,to Phoenix Pioneer)  ! V  , M   V    .��   ' I"  .Hit  > *      r "   /  Victoria,;Feb.i  27���By  the .time  - r that Jilm reviewrof the parliamentary  �� accomplishments of the past week is  read,* the 1911 -session ,of British Co-  " lumbia's legislature will have become  ' history���another volume in the'stat-  " utory^ annuals^of; this% prosperous  - proyince^-prqrogatiori. being-set for  '  ; r-  after-  "noon���tand^ evening-^sittings* of-the  ,House betokening- a*' determination  on the ,part i of itHe   government' to  Brewster of Alberni, the latter .in  plowing his lonely , Libera] furrow,  haying developed unlooked - for  breadth/-incisivene'ss,   dignity   and  ��� ,     '     ^ " l.V**>[-V  forcewhich stamp him as an exceeding useful member in the House and  as a stronger,' more sane opposition-  ist than ever his erstwhile leader,  John Oliver, had 'shown . himself  while*sitting as"the,representativeof  Delta. Mr.' Hawthornthwaite1 can-  hot "with truth be credited with hav-  ing,this year distinguished himself  complete the program of business on I by demonstration of the good judg-  schedu;le <��� and ; with .the   minimum I ment which-won him  so many new  rX^r^: 0 %'"/^V* -vWednesday/next, and) the -inaugiil  I 4g>lpV Aj p .->ation;of-morning;as JpwSH as aftei  l!*>^ '   *  ,. ; ,A     . unoon   and^ evening ^sittinj?-s* ofth  time-wasting that has been an   outstanding characteristic of the dying  session.   ,That some few minor fea  tures.of legislation  will   not be ad-  . vanced to ..completion -by- prorogation "day; has latterly  been   obvious,  , but this annual and inevitables acri-  "ficejof.the legislative innocence   will  not claim the usual number Of vie-  ' tims, ,a.nd-hone fof  these   of extra  public importance; while on the other  hand a. record* will have been established in the number of new,   inter-  esting andr highly useful laws placed  upon the statute, book   ofthe province in less than fifty sittings of 'the  House.    The measures expiring by  effluxion of time most probably will  include the revived  bills , of; Messrs  Hawthornthwaite and, P. Williams,  providing respectively  against' discrimination adverse to Labor,Union  membership, and .for, the  assurance  of at  least  fortnightly  wage   payments, ,..their   non-adoption    being  chiefly by,reason of neglect  on the  part of the  authors - to  push them  forward as the,session has proceeded,   although  fair  explanation   for  such delay is found in the incessant  activity of,the.Socialists to fully discharge the functions of criticism with  respect   %o,   the   many    Ministerial  measures.    In this  connection due  credit must be  paid   to   Mr.   Hawthornthwaite,    as   well  as  to  Mr.  friends during the session precedent,  but still he has been distinctly temperate forgone of his political prede-  lictions, intensely vigorous and un-  intermittently active���the readiest  member of all in repartee and the  richest in the god-given saving grace  of humor.  In general legislation the just past  week has been a heavy one, so heavy  indeed that individual measures display a tendency to   lose   themselves  in the mass.     Of the 81   public and  private bills presented  this session,  the   greater   proportion   have   now  passed through one or   more stages  within the past five days.      Among  the measures that have actually been  given third reading during the week,  and   which    now   only   await   His  Honor's formal assent  to take their  place among the statute laws of the  land, are the consolidated   Railway  Act, providing for the simplification  of railway company procedure; the  Coal Mines Regulation bill,   which  at its final stage obtained the special  endorsement even of the  Socialist  captain,   who  declared   it  the best  legislation of  its   character,   in the  public interest, that  could  possibly  be devised under present social conditions, and probably the   best  law  for the protection of coal mine workers as yet enacted in any part of the  world;  the  bills reconstituting the  Department vof Public   Works'and  establishing   that   of  Railways; together with sundry   others   of  individual interest but,  by  comparison,  secondary      general       importance.  Among the public bills in the hands  of private members, Mr. P.Williams'  hardy annual to   compel fortnightly  payment of wages, has seen the light  apparently just in time   to be neatly  shelved for another  year.      This is  the most regrettable in that the principal features of the   measure  commend themselves.     It is,   however,  the introducer's  fault  if it   fails in  consummation, it having  day after  day been "passed oyer"   at   his request', since almost the  first  day of  ' the session.      This year this bill  in- i  eludes a new section providing that  at least five per  cent  of   wages be  paid in cash upon an employee's dismissal, this being for the special protection of loggers^   who usually are  paid   off" at  the   camps   with  time  checks    redeemable   in   Vancouver.  These the logger as a   rule deposits  with the purser of some   steamer as  security for his fare,   Mr.   Williams   *  states, and upon arrival  in  the city  is forced to ,look up some one to advance him the money to redeem the  time check.-   He customarily goes to  the hotelkeeper and gratitude there-  after;impels him, added   to   natural  inclination after an   arduous   period  in the woods,  to indulge   in   relax-  ation(not infrequently continued until he'is "flat busted'? and   in a condition to oe picked up by   the   managers! of. the  Strathcona  Institute.  As for the desired   fortnightly' payments,, of  wages,   the   member for  Newcastle   freely   admitted   that it  might be necessary to limit  the application of this condition  either by  the employing capacity of the plants  or by its distance from a town ' possessing banking facilities,   so as to  work  no   hardship   upon   industrial  enterprises.  Proper  Hospitality  can be- dispensed at all times,  if you have  Phoenix Beer  in the house. This popular  brew of the Phoenix Brewing  Co.'4is known and appreciated  by all men.  Your social reputation will not suffer, nor your name as a host  , diminish if you serve Phoenix  Beer. Your guests will mark  your discriminating taste in  matters epicurean.  PHONE 23  PHOENIX BREWING CO.,  LTD. *>  ouse Furnish in  -Life is all too short, and why not make your "few  days" comfortable? We have many pieces of Furniture  that will fdo much to make your home cosy and add to its  comforts. An easy chair or reposing- couch would give rest  in the evening-sand helpyou forg-etthe troubles of a strenuous  day.  Our Store is full  of suggestions   for  making   your  home attractive and cosy, and our prices are reasonable.  * i  Fumishinss f&r th�� Home  1  NEXT  DOOR  TO  ALMSTROMS,   UPPER  TOWN  ���yteis   "��*<^_jh^j,-.^wi-jB7\^,ir��&��'.,��^  Sl^S^-ES^^^^^^'^^.rfPi liOcal and General  ��� ���_.   -.:���,.-..-^y���|.,f,^,.,^^-.,;. i-:- ^, ,:���..-.���.i^T��.^T^.^y|n.-|.r~^r��.-.:-"  ���, -~r .  r^j��wu��wa��ittMK3jMjW��iK*  .'. -��_��eHl8tefA  EASTERptti^NiiiiP^  1, �� ���.. r, ���<    ,... ���;���������-,;'���������. ���������.'���������'���- ������. ��� r, ���'_ ������-������ :���������'- -,  "i.  .���", - .������ ?;.>'    !'���    , **_ -���*���>-        ���      ����������������� ��� ���--'   ��� -ar���;   ��������� ���_ ,     .    .-i. >-w-...-, ������   :..��������� i;%r..f.i ������ ��� . 7'-" ":-   .- .';>��� ���'- >��������. .Vivf Pv i'-* '.' '  I  f  if-  1 -itiJ!  ���Ss  The most delightful of  all preparations forjjthe  Hair, making it soft,  ��� silky and luxuriant; -' It  contains nothing that  will harm the hair.  New. Consignment.  just received.  D  <*&  Combs  of Three  We have just received an  Elegant assortment of  Ladies' Side and Back  Combs for dressing hair,  also Berets. All new and  Stylish Goods. Call and  see them.  F. W. McLaine of Greenwood was in  town Thursday.  James McArdle of Grand Forks was  in town yesterday. ,  Dry wood in car lots for sale, apply  to Jos. Trombley; Phoenix.'     '    ��� '  Well, what' about the new rink?  Now is the time for action.  j i    t t  Don't miss seeing "Perils, of the  llama   at' the Teatonum.  Nice assortment of ladies' side combs  on special sale at Love's Drug Store.  Last chance to see the big show ; all  feature films at the Theatorium.  Mrs. T. Oxley returned Monday from  a visit to her parents in Grand Forks.  New consignment of Parisian Hair  Sa#e just received at Love's Drug Store  A dance will be given in the Scandinavian hall on Monday evening, March  Oth. ���  Hector McNiven visited his brother  at Grand Forks for a few days last  week.  Rev. R. W. Hibbert will resume his  Sunday duties in the Methodist"church  tomorrow.' '- "���"  Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hawthorn have  moved ,to the residence vacated by  Mrs. E. Bell. .  In the final * of the Pither-Leiser  ourling competition McNicol won from  McCammon.  Engwald Engen returned Tuesday  from spending a few days with friends  in Grand Forks.  J. L.'Martin, formerly of Phoenix! is  a candidate in the. commissioner ship  race, in Spokane.  Phoenix aerie. Fraternal Order*, jof  Eagles, will i>ive a dance on . St. > Pat-  rick's Day, March 17th.  W. H. Sharp, of Sharp & Irvine,  Spokane, was *n , town this week on  one of his periodical visits. ^^  The Phoenix junior hockey team will   UO il X  go to Greenwood this evening  to give  the juniors in the valley a game.  George Cunningham has resigned  his position as mining recorder at  Greenwood and will go to the coast.  Advertising is simply the  voice of  fo the. market-place ��� speaking to all,  men in the highways and byways.  The offices of government agent and;  mining recorder at Green wood r have  been combined at a salary of $130 per  month.  O. Cote arrived on Tuesday fronv  Buckingham, Quebec, to take apposi-'  tion with the Morriri-Thompson com-;  pany. ; ./������"���'  R. Bartlett, who has been connected  with the Morrin-Thompson company  for some months, left on Thursday for  the coast.  "Mother and Daughter" is a splendid  picture at the Theatorium. ' Don't forget the children ; they enjoy the  pictures.   ;.,.'���':  A. White is daily receiving new  shipments of stock for his grocery in  the Wyncoup-Stephens building, Ironsides avenue.  Another shipment of lumber has  been received for the Queens hotel and  the new building operations will now  be rushed to completion.  A crippled septette of local hockey  ists played Greenwood's carnival team  Saturday evening, the home team getting the big end of a 3 to 2 score.  Chief Constable O. J. Bunbury was  in town from Greenwood on Tuesday.  He states that no new appointment  has yet been made as to a successor to  Constable Bray at Phoenix.  Head Office -  Established 1&59   -   SHEI^BROGKEi QUE^li  WmVFXrweia, President".   �� TT ^ ^^''"-���-'^i--'o^~��--^,'-^^Ti>��~i--~.���. ^-i_i_-^'����-ii-iS^i.  S. H. C. Miner, Vice President; v J;- Mackinnon, General Manager:  .pp:Pp.p..;;.ppP:1;'-p.?p:.|s?'pP|j!j!.-:,|. ���;:Q,riw::t��7-y..$,y;"-;:-^^  B'2 BRANCHES Ift   PROVINCE ��F QUEBEC  V-INNIPEG, MAN. '    ItStgf'M^^W^M^S,^^i0M$^^^  WINNIPEG,  '.- COLEMAN, ALTA.        9^9:^  V'^   LETHBRIDGE, AiM^.m;Mi^MMM  \; ;-'-    TABER; AI/I^;|����j|��g^^  '-''* ";PP''';M'.': "' ;.'^P''",:vv"i\>PP/..P^ .''���'���'P:PP'.-.-.;,::.p-p . .pPi- >':���/:-\p^P:'':'P^P'V';;.:.-"i'rP--&S��fe'--  y. ���: . Savings -Dep;artment"patP;all|pffic^  CORRESPOND TSlii:ife:\S&^  :���..^.:^���:^p/���pp.pp;Vv;:;;.::���,P'P:P'^P���: ���vp;^P^v:!:,P^PpP.v>r^r-:v^P'.o.n^-.p^.-j:��^^^.  IX  ���i<.','.��-i.��!.i; X.:  i>:��i 3-" ���:..�������  mm-  If you require anyAfea!v^^  let us do it for you.    That is burp business, andflwS  ���-���:-V.-..������...���   ���: ;.���:.- -.������:���.,������[;:���. --:,..: 'ii,:,.;..��� ,,....?/.'..:,:���;-.r'M-. :..-;..���������������.:���-. ..-,���/...v.-;^.^'.;;.-1. ���-..."...'��� ������'���'���j:^wji>.vs  V��.��T'^  We also have aisupply of fir^^  or long:, and cahsdeliver it^ bhlshor^  your order to ' -pp'nf p^p;^ '  ���:'������.' v.P;.:-:^^P'.::-;-..:PP-- ������.-.���i!^ -ippiP' ��'?t; y^^irf^WW^W^^iM'"-  , ���.y^j-Trnprarg,.  : />' .'r.^^y./iM  v'P'iPip?'!  m:y:  mw:-:,.  Pj^#4;��sSv: ���'���''  :-m ������&*&��� jfrX::  ���t-.-',:. $ ���-  --��������&,  :* \ i<.V*Mvj"---J.-;-'���'���''���- -"'������1"* -rfti ���, ...      . .���  ^IREjfelSIEEfMm  --���������������  "      ;; ������   '.*:���������?   .-'  ���������:��� ���   ���������.:.- -. : '��� ��� ;���;>���'-- ;'������ r ������vr'ir.t-W'.-V'e*  :-^-!ir:f^fti^"-:  D. J.   Insurance  ftLDE LITY   BONDS,   PIJ$��S8^1s^^  COMMISSIONER  KOR|||;^^^^:^;'^^^  AFFIDAVITS.  ;^��.#p  ^l*H^ENl|CBBilp  ���  1  ���&  ��� ui>' ;!.;';ri^--/;.'--pP''  T:J>Si<;yW}  Cascara Brpmide ofJQiiinine^ Tablets^  taken properly will quickly^l*npck allf  the 4<grippy feeling:.       25c.   per box.  Our Cough Syrup  . Will stop that cough if given a trial.  An    enemy   to   the   ^frog"   in   your,  throat.     50c. a bottleV  Love's Drug Store  Phoenix-  Greenwood  Leave Phoenix, upper towny 9.30 a.m."  " ��� u    p lower town,. 10.00 a.m.  Leave Greenwood 3.00 p.m. .  PROMPT  ATTENTION  TO  EXPRESS AND  FREIGHT  -Standard Time  Suits CSeane  NEXT-DOOR iTO> ALMSTROM'S;  UPPER  TOWN Jf-  Ilifflliiilliill:  feKP��Ptepfep^  , y.'������  I'Tiu:  |i?��  1.'.",^  ^'^w?  iVrt.,.vwi..:,i,.^;-i[-*l:.,.;1tj'3i'i  THE PHOENIX PIONEER I will com^when they themselves will  ���  and  Boundary Mining Journal.  issued weekly   .  at Phoenix, British Columbia  Subscription,^2.00iper year  v 2.50 to United States.  T. Alfred Love, Publisher.  |M�� :^SB^iSW��is0&0M^f^M  m  commencing  (m^zmmiitiiM??.  **���&$���$&;;  ADVERTISING. SCALE  Application for Liquor Licence (30 days) . .$1.00  Certificate of Improvement notice (60 days) $7.50  (Application to Purchase Land notices (GO days)  jDeliriquent Co-owner notices (90 days) $10.00  jWater notices (30 days)   .$15.00  ; All other legal advertising, 12 cents a line,  single column, for the first insertion; and 8  'cents a.line for each subsequent insertion, non-  pareil measurement.  -. ' *  l����   Saturday, March 4, 1911    ,  i be old, and that the poor house must  be tfieir'ultimate destiny if they have  not made provision against; such a  contingency. But it wilfbe impossible foi*'them,.'to, dodg*e the issue,  and the system of saving which the  Annuities Act affords them is positively the only means available by  which^ they can make this provision  with .absolute certainty, and with  the smallest outlay. Explanatory  literature may be obtained at the  Post Office, or ,will be supplifedf on  application, to the Superintendent'* of  Annuities;1 Ottawa; tb whom 'tetters  may be sent free of postage.  mx  WBUtl^^X^^I&lnM^M,  Ma*mamammmmai9mmmmmammamaa) mmoamaWmamaaa) wmmmaaW^aaaa) ^aamlaTttamaa) wm*aaal9aama9 ama*mm9Mnaa9 99J^ft^^  HazeBwood and "Empress  Qreamery Better  if  The quality of these brands of Butter is first-class, and  cioes netirieed)any.recommendation from us.    \:    .   ,.     ^  14 lb., Box, S4^H08v   .  "ppyp' Strictly Fresh- Fg&nQH'Eg&s, ����Oe. per dozen.  e  enix  Phone 51  is our business and we are  her;e to please you., Th4  next time that you  want  any Billheads, Letterheads, Envelopes, Statements, Circulars,,  p(if^3f| Do^rs---in^faGtvanythin^m PRINTING, phone 14  and we will  silo WJOUk  samples : : :  Comfort in Old Age  The impression which  some^peor^  pie Have that the Canadian Government Annuities scheme is   available  only to persons over the age->of'55 is  quite erroneous, an impression arising, probably, from the fact that 55  ;is the earliest age, except for invalidity or. .disablement,   at  which   an  Annuity can begin..   Naturally,   the  younger the person is when the purchase is begun, the smaller   will be  the payments which he or  she   will  have to make  to   secure  the  same  Annuity, arid'smaller will be the apparent cost.     But any ' person   over  the'age of 5 may   purchase   an  Annuity./   An  account oJr.the sad end-  | ing of an   old  gentleriian   who   had  vuntil recently lived all  his   life   in a  :j .Canadian Province, but upon whom  fortune   for   some   reason   had, not  smiled,    was   communicated   a tew  days"ag(o, in a.dispatch from a-.U. S.-  city.     He had gone to  Michigan to  stay, with a^on fpr^the remainder of  his days, but, shortly after his arrival  the son diedUeavin^noxmeans,  and  the father who preferred death rather/than the poor house, to which he  was to have been sent the following  day, .terminated his life.     If the, old  gentleman had been ,provident in his  younger days and had laid aside but  10c a week, the amount accumulated  at 3% compound   interest   which he  would have had at his disposal at 80  would have   purchased   for   him,an  Annuity of $180 a year,   an   income  sufficient  to   have   enabled   him to  have provided for himselfrfor the rfe^  mainder of his days.      Had   he had  the* opportunity at��0, asiali' residents  of 'Canada have todays of paying in  to the'Government'Annuities fund a  sum of 10c a week, hispincome at 80  would have been over $525  instead  of$180, and had he died at any time:  before attaining.the  age  of 80: his1  heirs.would .have received every ceht  that he had paid <in?~< with^ 3%   compound interest up to the dateof his  death. As the old gentleman reflected upon yth6 past, it no doubt seemed  but yesterday .when be was   a  boy.  Still,���young  men ' and<< women   are  disposed to spurn the thought that  | old age is inevitable,   that   the   day!  King Edward Lodge  No. 36, A.F. and A.M.  Regular communication at 8  p:iri:. Second Thursday .of  each month.  Emergent meetings as called; Masonic  .   Hall, McHale Block.  J. J. Strutzel, J. S. Boyce,  Secy. W.M.  i. o. a F.  Snowshoe Lod^e  No. 36  Meets every Monday Evening at  Miners' Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.        .  D. Paterson, Noble Grand  '    r T. A'. Love, Fin. Secy.  W. J. Rutherford, Rec. Secy.  FRATERNAL ORDER  ;;    OF EAGLES  Phoenix Aerie No. 158  Meets in Union Hall, Friday 'Evenings.  Visiting brothers are always welcome.  John Love, W. P.  T. B. Cosgrove, W. Secy.  t. of P.  Uo. 2t    p-^'*  Meets Ttjesday Evening at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially welcomed.  . J. E. Carter, K. of R. S;  S. Lundie, C. (J.  When" inp need of LUMBER,  LATH, SHINGLES, CORD-  WOOD or SLABWOOD I  can/ fill'���'. your  order^promptly.  G�� A* ROSS        Phone A44  'A*-  Fire, Life* and Accident In-  surance.p      Geneifal Agents.  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  Of all kinds promptly attended  to. Rapid E?cpress and Baggage Transfer. Careful attention to all orders ';���������   Phone A65  James G. McKeown  ^>  xmn WW^Tl'."'' ��� : ".,' '   '     ' V'  '-"r; 15���-'''.  1*1:1-1 ��wiimiii  ��� "   iivn1 i   ���������������������I- .. l.���  ...  ni.i4)lMlf-iHiA-tiiW��.rfiUiriliinn<J n  TT  >M (MMWfc-fcfflg-********^^  MMMM^JV^AV It* MVM��I^*|^M(a]  ft  Mr. Aldridge's New Field  Speaking at the banquet given in  MOTHI5R AND TWO CHILDREN AT   biy honor at Trail' W* H* Aldridge,  ��� ��� ��� ���� ft y *"���  VICTIMS OF CONSUMPTION.  MUSKOKA FREE HOSPITAL.  Are Now Under Treatment���Husbftad,  Too, Had Been a Patient���A Tragedy In Real Life���Heavy Debt oh  Institution.  A story from tho Muskoka Frea Hospital  ior Consumptive tells of a mother who,  w?th her two childsen^w now under treat-"  nient iii that iustit Jifcioc. The husband hadv  been a patient, but the case was an advanced one when the patient entered, and'  he has since passed away. 'There is little  doubt but that the wife, was;; infected as a  result of caring- for her husband, and now  she is in the Muskoka Hospital. Her little  girl,, about five years of age, and a-boy of  ten are with her, both being afflicted with  this dread disease. i\f*  The' words of the mother are ,pathetiop  She Writes :"*r'!'I went/to")* doctor and got  him to examine iny lungs to see whether"  there wns anything wrong with thein, and  he said that the right lung was affected.  A little rest, he hoped, would build me up.  I have a little girl, aboui five years old, and  the doctor says that/if I could.'take her  up with me it would do her ever so much,  good, as she is not' very strong. I have  three more children,, and.one of these, a  boy of ten, seems also to be afflicted, and  it is advisable that he should enter the hospital." -1 ' : .,  ,Ttiese!threeareof the' 104 patients who  are residents in this deserving institution  and being cared for without money and  without price. The sorry part of ib is that  the trustees^ are carrying a>debt of something like ^0,000,'incurred largely through  theadditions'ttiat have'beent made /within  the past year, and that have more than  doubled, the accommodation of the institution, together with the heavy cost of maintaining so large a* number of free patients.  Readers who desire to help this gieat  p.harity may send their contributions to Mr.  W. J. Gage, Chairman Executive Committee, 84 Spadina avenue, or to the Secretary-Treasurer, 347' King street west,  Toronto. .   .   ���     v  ' The Muskoka Free Hospital bits ever liv-.  ed up to its claims of never having refused  a single patient because of his. or her  poverty  New  IX)WER TOWN  Having opened a Barber Shop in  the Carson block, ;plower town j a  call is solicited^ t >r. >p ���" %���      .   ;>    P  ,--��� i  I. M. CHANGE, Prop.  OVER ��5 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  , , . . copyrights &c  Anyone sending a vkeieh ami description xnoy  nntoSly'ascertain our opinion free whether an  invention isWobahlyprtteJitabl&^Comromilcn.  emit free. Oldest auenry for Becurinjrpatents.  Patents taken tlnouih Muun^A Co. receive  tptcial notice, without charge, in tbe  "  " Jfmericait  A handoomely illustrated weekly. I^rgea* "^  Silatlonof any scientific journal. .Terms, for  CaSadT, 18.756 year, postage prepaid.   Sold by  MUNN&Co.861 Bwwdway- MewYorfe  "XL"* OfflceTm F BU Washington. D. C  late nianaging* director of the Consolidated Mining1 & Smelting company, referring to his new field of  work, said he was going to join two  of his very good friends, William B  Thompson and George E. Gunn,  who had more of this world's goods  than his Socialist friends belived was  good for them. The three ot them  were "broke" tbgetliera few years  ago, and he was enough of a Socialist to be ready to divide with them.  Mr. Aldridge described his visit to  Mexico, to some famous mines, and  ajso,,to thelnspiration mine of. the  Gunn-ThonipsSqn companyv in| Nevada; where 22>6od;000 tons' of*ore  was already.developed as a starter,  and of which, lie had been elected  managing director/ In another  Gunn-Thompson property there were  4��f/CHX)\000*tohs of ore in sight containing more than 2 per cent copper.  He described a saddle trip through  Arizona, as;onei result of.'which he  formed a new estimate of a, part of  the conservation movement in the  :Uiiited��� States. An,, enormous : ajrea  .that hadn't,a:, tree ph. it;; and never  had a tree on it, was in the forest re-  serve. I'h'one place the Southern  Pacific was ready to build a railway  for them, but ii was held up because  it would have to cross a canyon  which some conservationists said  might in the distant. future be required for an irrigation ditch. ,He.  believed in conservation, and particularly in British Columbia, but  there was a thing as going'.too  strong. Mr. Aldridge will reside at  Los Angeles, Cal.  x.   - r"*** v ~~^ ' '  "t The Records ���  The following are   the locations,-  certificates of  work,   bills   of  sale, i  etc., recorded at   the   office   of  the  Grand   Forks   mining   division    for.  the past week:   Locations:  Freddie,  west of-Paulson, H. Ringrose.   Certificates of work:   Joe Joe, Wellington camp, Joseph J; Bassett;   Long  Willie  fraction,   Wellington   camp,  Jbstp!,-J.Si. Bassett; Willis   fraction,  Summit camp, Alex Rogers;  Monte  ChristOia Seattle camp^'Mrs. E.   R^  Shannon; Destra, Southerland creek.j  Ferdinando Bruno, 3 years; Copper  Butte fraction,  Copper   King   fraction, ^VelliiijErtouicampj Anderson et  al. .Crown grants:   Iron Clad fraction, Prince fraction, Windfall,Wellington camp, B. C, Copper Co.  New Dominion; Copper  Replying to a query the Boston  Commercial. says: There is veryp  little prospect that either the stock  or bonds of the New Dominion Copper company will have any market  value, or: holders of. the former re-;  ceive any interest, until there is an  advance in the price of copper. The  British Columbia Copper company  has made an arrangement to treat  ores from the New Dominion mines,  and with higher metal prices this  should give the New Dominion company small net earnings.  We are pleased to announce the following  declines���made possible by out SpedM  .   / Buying- Rates: .. ^ ;,;V"'"',.' ,��'-mm*  '*>���-:  ' ^     r  \ ��;  Five Roses,  Robin  Hood.  i?:\    , ..'5:!' iJ   '���  Royal Household.  50 lb. Sacks, now - $2.oo  r j  t. ���- -     /  3 lb. Pails,nam-* 60c.  l f i.'_s-i - r, l       .. . v-*r .'*  51b. Pails, now ^ ����� 1 .oo  10 Ib. Pails, now - - 2iOa  Moprin-  FRESH GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS  k?*A  X  When you're off coior���a little bit sick yet not sick enough  to call the doctor���you want a SU11E and SAFE family  medicine���A MEDICINE THAT YOU CAN A&SGI^b^i#  RELY ON.   That^s why we are advertising this trademark.  Lodk for the dftndelloti-colored wrappers and the name NyaFe. Tfc�� terajate d  N-raTs Family R��m��di��s are all exceptionally good���vsry similar to what jtmrevm  doctor would prescribe There's a special Nyal Romedy toff roost ordinary, cvary-  day ailments which we know to be effective.  We strongly recommend Nyafr Family Remedies because we ta��w what's m tteffl  ���your doctor can know and you may know too.  Anything yoca  -gratis the same  will   give  y����a  ���<*  &M &nd  2418  LOVE, Th�� Druggist ���J  -i'Ai-  'i  /   '  <\  .:������ - ��*/'  i ^ >-  la^e Sores and Eruptions  |Zam-Buk Will Quickly;: Heal,  4' y /,*  Local and General  ���>v  ���The approach of spring* finds many  pebble with unsightly lace sores,  eruptions, boils; etc. In this connec-  tion Zam-Buk is invaluable. : All il-  lustrationi&of pfi'e   way 'in  which it-  Born~In Grand Forks, on February  10th, to^v. and Mrs: H. W. Wriglit,  J~~ M-"s  cures  even  the  most  serious! and  chronic cases or eruptions, sores and  ulcers, is provided by Mr. R. H. Barker, of Glencairh, Ont.    He says:  "I never.could have, believed that  any remedy could cure so quickly  and; at the same time so effectively  as Zam-Buk cured me.'   My face be-  "AViV  gativto be covered  with  a  kind of  rash,   which  itched   and   irritated.  This rash then turned to sores, which  11'r.Y-  discharged   freely   and     began   to  spread.     I first tried one, things and.  then another, but nothing' seemed tb  do me much g^ood, and the eruption  g*ot worse and worse until   my face  was just covered, with running* sores.  "'"Apart'from * tne pain (which -wati  very bad), my face was such a terrible sight that I was-not fiit to g*o  oilt. ,v This was my state when some-  one advised me to try Zam-Buk.    I  ebt a supply, and within a week I  Tsi'O*.   ��� *    . . #     k    Av^  could see that the sores were rapidly  i>'j<'-;*''       l ..��� ���  . < '^fV-w'*- '  healing*.    A little longer, and Zam-  never had a sore.  We shall  never  again be without   Zam-Buk in the  l?!"1"��1^^ Sequalled^r S^ofe  raphes, eruptions, children's sores,  scaljp  diseases,    ringworm,   ulcers,  ^cV y*i  abscesses, eczema, tetter, piles'i cuts  r,***,*,'*-3'>  a son., , .        ,       , ,  .      ��� < ���;  There was a *'snuse" famine in Ch^aiid  Forks last, week biat the city is again  ,q��iet. ,^ ^'���V   .��   :" ;j|;;  ^.Born-^n^rand Forks, on February  22nd, to Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Savage,  twin daughters. ' ";4||  Mrs. J. McKennit of Morden, Man.,  is visiting - her. sister-in-law, ,Mrs.?Wi;  H. Dinsmore, of Grand Forks.       v/||  Tell the people what you have to sell  and what you want for-.it, and ypu'U  soon find a buyer. Advertise in The  Pioneer. \ sr-  ' Geo. B. Belton, the erstwhile "sanct-  imbnious" eaitjor of the Grand Fo^ks  Gazette/- has ''bought the Saturday-  Press at Saskatoon, Sask. ' '"{$  The marriage of Henry A. McLaren  and Miss Eugenia Herrick took place  at.Carson on Wednesday, Feb. 22nd;  RevJH. WJ^Wright officiating.     f; : ||  Thomas Sanders arrived in Grand  Forks last week- froni; Mordeni Man^  ariid will install machinery at the saw|  mill on Smelter lafce, recently taken  over by the Calgary Lumber company;  ' 'Advertising has a mission for above  the bringing of customers to your store  once in answer to,your separate advertisements, fit has a mission of business building. . ���'.v  For sale, the property known as the,  Biner,block; best location in the city:  well adapted for'any' kind of business;  good income property to right party;  no inciimberatice, clear title, cheap.;  Enquire of owner oh premises.       ! ,'\\  ..^.Whilergoing out of .the way ',to give'  special credit to 'the home' -hockey- aggregation, the Rossland Miner, referring, to the games between Rossland  and Phoenix, concludes as follows:,j*'It  ���9v0990  .''i'i's'&V*''^'  .(������: *PPP;:P^;PiP"P:PPP ���yx:-  OENTRAL.LY  is the^ Largest and fewest Hotel in thecity,  heaiecl b^ stea^  the accommodation Of the public* Everything  i Glean and TJp-to-Date;     Meals served at  Stocked with Ohoicest Uquor* *nd Cigars  ON 'OORNKR  BRIDQE   AND   KNOB   HILL  AVENUE  :'XX !���,'  Stoarn HwAtod, Electric  f olephone 48 and 10  -Class and Up-To-Date  :?���*:'  Sipp1  POOL TABIiESIAND BOW^tTN^Jfcfc^Elrj?:  Complete Jine of PIPES, TOBACCOS, CIGARS  AND CIGARETTES ..... Always in Stock  Finest Secection^f CONFECTIONERY, Try the  FAMOUS - KOHINOOR - CHOCOLATES  Hew First-Class Barber Shop ^c�����  AN EASY SHAVE, STYLISH HAIRCUT, REFRESHING  MASSAGE .\       .*.       .'. INVIGORATING SMAMPOO.  COSGROVE & McASTOCKER, Proprietors  stores sell at 50c. box, or post" free  fr$i; Z>m:Bukf,Co;,/Toronto, for ��T' *' C��S^!^ AV ^hit^ai.K  ?%&:    *H ?. \ 'i I   -,  4 _'*...  ;     *-, Ben Pearson left Wednesday for Chris  ������     Refuse   harmful   imitations.  pnce  fJ% IS** t<r  ZamrBuk,Soap. whivch;rnay be, had  from any drUg-gist'at 25c.- a tablet,  should bemused instead of, ordinary  soap in all cases of eruptions and  skin diseases.  First-class /Fir/ and Tarn-  arac WoodX$5.ti0 per cord  ^'  Pine Wood�� $4.50 per cord.  Pine Wood^ double cut, {per  cord, 96.06;ft ;.  ���sfr  ?c$UVERjBQiQN\ SHORI'  Johnson ^Anderson  IfO":  ?* lb fatocssted and shoulcl^kntfw '  about the wonderful  ..    ~     Wbirlisg Spray  xpTh?."*-*.VasriB��I Syringe.   Hest  *-����st coayosdent.  It cleanse,  instantly.      Ask your  IdrupgistfoT*"  If he canaot supply t!te  MARVELaccept no other,  bat send stamper lllu��ttate<|'    ,  boofc-^eaIe^.^��^ye��fiiHpft����eri>  u!a�� and directions in\;ait��&Iftrto hd(e<  WIKDSOS SOPPLY CO.,  Wiodsor. Oj:. C. .._r-l Agwnts for r-.  tena to make improvements to Mr.  Cosgrove's property there. Realty^ at  Christena lake is said to have become  very active and there is every probability of a boom- at the Boundary's  charming summer resort this summer.  > Natives of Wales" residing- in JPHSe-  nix had a gala evening on Wednesday  in celebration of St. Davis clay 6f  national fame.' " A program was rendered, in -the Methodist church after  which the' guests' Vepared "to Deane's  hotel, where an elaborate dinner was  given. ;\ \\        , . ���  At iGicenwood last* week Judge  Browzi���adjusted matter^; in the Hindoo  assault^and rObery case^feat has made  Eholt famous. The 'evidence elicited  the, information tb.'atv:- the average  Hindoo in this-provirice lives on from  $5 to $7 per month a,vLd! that many of  them have bank rolls ranging from  $500 to $2800 each.    One of them, had  earned $82 in nine daysr.'  ,   - ��� -  " Robt."Halpenny and Denny Fl&gh-  erty, trainmen on the Grand Trunk  Pacific at Edmonton,  are spending a  few days in Phoenix with old friends,  both having formerly been on rims in  the Boundary." Discussing - tKe progress of the'tG. T. P. construction work,  'Mr.  Plagherty stated that'/.the steel  was laid: for  200 miles   west   of Edmonton and is now at the entrance to  the mountains" and is being held up for  some weeks while a bridge is being  constructed.  .The steel  is .still about  50 rmiles from Tete Jaune v Cache to  wliich point the work is expected to be  rushed before the close of the season.  Books and Magazines  Now that the excitement of the festive season is over  you will have time to do some reading-, and would enjoy a good book these long evening's. We have a big  range of books, including the latest fiction, and also  carry all the popular magazines, as well as newspapers  and periodicals.  Al. Almstrom, ��^rKL��s!  N--  The Finest Quality- in  MILK AND CREAM  at ���"''.������. ���  Strict By - F res hi - Ef��&$  J. W. Hannam/ Proprietor  '    f      *[     f   l.,  f\"' " immbsk^^UL^Uj  ���frfti  81*  ��  # Pythian At-Home i Nelson Hockeyists!!  The local Knights of Pythias and! The Nelson News after fretting;  Pythian Sisters jointly gave a delight,:! ahd: foaming. because the' Phoenix  ml at-home in their lodgeroom Mon-'l.      ,       ^    ��� ��� ,,    '���'       .-v      '���'   /'������  day evening, about 100 being present.   hockey team WOU,d n0t ^ve  UP ,tS  Geo. Elkins presided over an excellent  program of vocal and; instrumental  numbers, readings a-nd orchestra selections, after which' a dainty luncheon  was served. Progressive whist was  (���hen played and at the conclusion there  were ties for each of the prizes, the  winners being decided by cutting.  Miss M. Bateman won the ladies' first  and W. X. Perkins that of the gentlemen while the consolation souvenirs  \yeve captured by Miss E. Vaud and J.  Perry.  Enjoyable Smoker  % A bumper house attended the smoker given for Chas. Shaw in the Union  hall. A splendid program was given,  including four boxing bouts, singing,  recitations and speeches. The Phoenix orchestra and; band were both  present and enlivened the proceedings.  Bandmaster Finlay .took occasion to  extend an invitation1 to' any musicians  in the city to attend practice Wednesday evenings and assist the band.'. , D.  Patersbn was chairman.  Sheep Creek Transfer  The most important move in respect to famous Sheep Creek gold  camp of the last two years is just recorded, with the Mother Lode mine  on Dominion mountain as the basis  of the transaction. This famous  mine, which has been steadily developed for over two years under the  McMartin regime, is being converted  into a company proposition, the company being the Mother Lode-Sheep  Creek Mining company, incorporated last week under the hi\vs nf the  state of Maine,,, and which will be  duly registered-" to do. business in  British Columbia. The capital stock  is fixed at $1,250,000 and the company will in effect be a close corporation.  league games to play Patricks,  Bishops & Co. at Nelson,has,lapse,d  into silence* since the Rossland car-  nival.  The Nelson team could not leave  their business places for four days  to go to the carnival where they<  would have been trimmed by Phoe-,  nix, but they were able, to take a  four days' jaunt through the CrowV  Nest last week. ;���  The Phoenix club tried to arrange  a game with Nelson on neutral'  ice this week before some of the  local players would leave, but it was  no use. The Nelson secretary  wrote refusing to play on neutral,  ice,.but wanted Phoenix to go over  and play at Nelson; arid not until  qext week, when some ofthe Phoe-;  nix players will have left town.  This refusing to play Phoenix except in its own back yard indicates  the "sport" of Nelson hockeyists.;  The reader can best size them up  himself. >:  CLOTHING THAT SPEAKS  FOR ITSELF  THIS STORE'S PURPOSE    is   to   dress  Foot-warmers for Nelson  The Nelson hockey team did not  go to the Rossland carnival, so.  Phoenix got both the B. C. and International championships. It is  said that a supply of foot-warmers  will arrive in Nelson about the mid-  die of:May.���Slocan Record. *p  The British Columbia Copper  company's smelter treated 10,416  tons of ore this week as follows :  Mother Lode, 6,061; Jack Pot, 361;  Rawhide, 3,613;   Napoleon, 381.  Love's Iron, Quinine and Wine;  its a genuine bracing tonic���just the  thing for this time of year. Price  75 cents.  Strike  Brewing [  Six hundred coal miners have gone-  on   strike   at   Frank,.' Alberta *and>  Myersle, B. C. ,-and it is feared; that  the whole Crow's Nest pass'district,  will be affected in a few days..    The;  miners are said to have about abandoned hope   of an   agreement   being  reached in regard to the   annual revision of miners' schedules.  men better than they have  ever   been   dressed ��� to  provide such  styles  and  patterns as  will  express  the   individuality   of the  wearer and give genuine  satisfaction.      We   allow  no one to give a greater  equivalent for your money  and the Suits  and  Overcoats     we  .have    ready  easily,   discount   :everything   in   the  past.    To  men   of good  judgment  our values, make an appeal as immediate as the);  are irresistible.., ,    ,  ' We mean to make  this the safest store for  you to buy at every day  in the year. We sell only  the very best of Clothing  and insist .on a perfect,  understanding with each  customer. You run no  risk at all in buying here.  Our prices are always the  p.west for which equally  good Clothing can be.  bought anywhere.  N. J. CARSON & CO.  LOWER  TOWN  V  IA  EDY  has cured more than a few  chronic cases of rheumatism.  We are fairly certain that &  would be beneficial in your case  because we know Treat's in it.  Anything  ttou buy  with ftfoe  Love's Drug Store  Registered Mail Stoled  Vancouver, Feb. 28���When  mail  clerks went to the steamer  Princess  Beatrice   for   mail   from   the   north  when the steamer arrived here at 2  o'clock this morning, they were thunderstruck to find that the registered  mail had   been   systematically gone  through   and   everything  of   value  taken.     It is  impossible   to   obtain  exact details as the  police and post-  office officials are   saying   but  little  but it is thought the robbers made a  haul amounting to  $38,000 as the  mail    included    money   and    many  packages ot gold dust and nuggets.  The police believe   the robbery took  place while the steamer was  on the  run from Skagvvay to Prince Rupert  and that the robbers   landed   at the  latter port.     On  the  passenger list  were 20 men who landed   at Prince  Rupert.      Officials   of  the   steamer  were greatly surprised when told  of  the theft and they cannot see how it  occurred as the mail room was guarded in the usual careful manner.   o   Fresh oyster cocktails at the Hotel  Brooklyn bar.  MATHIEU'S SYRUP  of Tar audi Cod Liver Oil  This famous remedy is made  of two curative agents of proved  efficacy in diseases of the throat  and lungs.  Beech Tar directly relieves a  cough or cold, and at once begins  to heal the delicate passages; Cod  Liver Oil strengthens, and builds u��p  the system. These two ingredients  are scientifically combined in the  pleasant tasting Mathieu's Syrup.  Mathieu's Syrup does not merely  suppress the symptons of disease,  it removes their cause. It not only  relieves���it cures.  There is nothing better for  children. They like it^ ani should  take it on the first appearance of &  cold. Keep a bottle always at hand.  When feverish take Mathieu's  Nervine Powders as well as the  Syrup���25 cts a package, containing 18 powders.  MATHIEU CO., V^r-opT*.    CHe��8ROOKtt, QUE.  Mathieu's Syrup  large bottle 35c.  Mathieu's  Nervine Powders  18 in box 25c.  n  ,n*  'I  i  f   X  1  l'l  I  V.  ���3  if  nt  m ���  4  if*  %���  m  I: ,}P~(  fit��  ''!\j  FV.  |fFV'f  \ ���-'  V'9 '���   L  i.' . <    * >'  i -  V  11 P* .  .'A  -     i  li,/ .  1��    *,  "/I     >  :7 \ ������'  \z's   l f   P  . >���.���-��� 1  TAIE OF HARDSHIPS M  CANADA'S FAR  <��/&"'''" ^!>-  Two Brothers  Delivering Mail  Are All Rut Frozen  10''  Peace River Crossing, Feb. 21 ���  Through the freezing of the feet of the  dogs in the train which left here with  the mail for Fort Vermillion on January 2nd, the delivery of mail to its  destination was fdelayed nearly two  weeks and; t^e1 lives of the two young  men, , brothers of 17 and 20 years^ of  age, *who had charge gravely imper-  illecjf ( With ihe arrival here last night  of the'mail from E?ort Vermillion,, the  story of the hardships suffered by the  tworboys on the trip to the far northr  ern post and how the life of the young-  Strike Trouble Over  Fernie, B. C, March 1-By a  l&rge ^majority the miners at Michel  voted^to return to work last night  thus clearing the slate of grievances  to be consideredbeforegoingto Cal-  gary to go into negotiations for a  new agreement.  The, Crow's Nest Pass Coal company have agreed to , instal a telephone system in the Michel mines  by means of which quick communication can be had with any pact of  the mines in which ventilation might  go wrong. This,amicable action on  the part of the men and .company  clears the way for the Calgary con  New Clothing  er was  saved   by the elder,  became  knmjpn.     yv,-"    '>,.,,/"  The mail left here on January 2nd in  charge(bf the two.brothers. They were  equipped with a good' dog train and  carried 600 pounds of; mail.:    ^hen  < apout 100 Nmiles out; they, "were oveiv  token,-b^fcheAsevere/cold weather of  ��� January.,   After  passing  tlie, Battle  nver.the cold becamei so, intense that  the, AogSy-teet began to  freeze and  travel became1-; slow.    -Dog food and  proy|sions(were running J short so that  when fully !80 miles pfroin :,tneir next  supplys(cache the young, men >were en-  '*( *f,'! <,lM-r >f I * i   f i.   } "*   " ' '���   - ,  tirely put; of provisions.1' Theyounger  of theVtwo, brotharS'-volunteered to  strj^e ahead; .get ithe-provisions, and  v return to nieet' the outfit.;' This he did.  He m&de the cache - all right, but/ on  the'returu not,meeting his -brother as  soon as Be had expected, he was bom-  pelledto camp out at night.  ' '���' -  Haying no axe or blanket with him  his hands and feet were  badly frozen  L before he managed to start attire with  what small; sticks he coiild! break over  i *���. -i    ���i\i,.   i '''��j '<  his knee; Putting in the, night,' how?r  ever,  as , best "lie could,*-" he "bravely  vention which takes up the task of  deciding upon a scale of wages and  other details which enter into the  making of the agreement which' is  to govern the working of the mines  during, the next two years.  James Ash worth, manager of the  coal company, President Powell,  Vice-president Stubbs and Secretary  Carter of the district executive left  by to-night's train for Calgaay to be  in attendance upon the convention  .All these,men,expressed satisfaction  at the amicable ending ofthe trouble  at Frank and .Michel.  Col. Hughes Will Save Us  Sir Wilfrid Laurier declines to take  the annexation speech of Champ  Clark seriously.     He declares that if  the worst comes to the worst he will  *>. >   -' -       ��� -   - I-. '*.. -    ���*,'  call on that gallant soldier,'Col. Sam  .Hughes, to save the Dominion. The  members' of . Parliament;   "on :*the  whole, were considerably excited by  struck out next morning," and travelled! the reported speech ofthe American  until he met nis brother with the mail.v ,n"0|i'tician -''  ft -- ;-v -    '        .    ^i; 9  . ^  ,, ^,     ���   ���  The younger brother's feet became so'  painful that the elder' was compelled'  to unload four sacks of mail and place  him on the dog sleigh.  THis' he did, notwithstanding the  fact that his own feet and. hands had  been badly-frozen.'��On the 23rd ^of the  month, after-being-21 days .on a trip,  which usually takes eight or ten days,"  the brothers reached Vermillion. ,}  r The fatlier of the two boys who is  the regular courier, started, on the return] trip to this place "with another  son on February 1st, and arrived here  last night, sixteen days overdue with'  onlyj two dogs, left of -his train, the  others having, dropped, by the way;  They had no food for the dogs or themselves for two days before reaching  thisjplace. ��  - New' Coins  The first coins made in the Ottawa  branch of the Royal mint bearing  the head of King George V on the  "obverse were turned out last week.  They'were ;gold}-,British ^ sovereigns  and were/made from   dies   received  from* the Central mint in London.   ��.   ��� From Trail to China  Fifty, thousand dollars in silver  bullion were recently consigned to  the International Bank of Hongkong,  China. The fortune was shipped  from the Trail smelter, and will be  coined into Chinese money.  Everything new, stylish and up-to-date. A storeful  of just the Clothing, you want, and everything  worth your buying in Hats and Furnishings.  The wide range of new styles, the great variety  of\ Clothing, the sumptuous tailoring, and the  absence of fancy prices combine to make this  store of unusual interest to men.  We make a specialty of���  Clothing that Looks Well.  Clothing that Keeps its Shape.  Clothing that fits Comfortably.  Clothing that does not shrivel at the seams or creep  up the arms. Clothing that is made of thoroughly shrunken fabrics, carefully trimmed, and with  the hand-work that is usually found in custom-  made garments.  Clothing that presents  the  maximum correctness  in  f       style, presented in   all the various forms that are  right   this season,   and  in   the  broadest possible  range of fabrics,  plain and fancy.  L  N.J. Carson & Co.  LOWER TOWN   I  CLOTHIERS  Household Laundry Work  A multitude of household worries are overcome by  having your  Laundrying done at the Reco Laundry   Reco Laundry  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  Hello  A10  It's, going ^to be an easy matter for you  tov  satisfy, yourself   in   Clothing    this  , Spring, if;you come here  to do it.    If  . you have any pet ideas about what you  want you'll find us. able to meet  them.  Generous values ��� more than your,  money's worth-r^that's the idea we're,  working, on here. You'll learn, if you  haven't already, that we make good  , along that line.  Our Clothes���whatever their price���are  , a full fifth better��than  the  clothes  that  them   in   intrinsic   value   at   other   stores.  Fresh Cream and Milk Daily  GOOD CREAM OR MILK, such as the PHOENIX DAIRY  BRAND, is the basis of a tempting meal. It makes everything  taste better. Try it���and you'll always buy i%. All milk is  aereated before being sold.  Phon�� E 82 W. ;A. MIciCAY <& SONS  DELIVERED   TO   ALL   P\ftTS   OF  THE   CITY  We furnish the trade all over the Boundary  with the Choicest Imported* and Domestic  As we ship direct in carloads, we can make  prices   right,   and   give^prompt   shipment  GREENWOOD,  B.C.  'I  m  m  *p*  ���y* Wit* .v/jffjg-ar-T^--^^  *  1-1. "> i^-K.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items