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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal May 1, 1915

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 if  k * ��� ^r v*' -ft .i I*111- L .i  * V MiftV^i_*-y i J"��*���*' *i _i**_" ���.* '���T-iO-** ">--��� ir -i-"-  BKjjj^rg^^   ,Y.-^^.,..^r^tM;--t_r^a-A-^wi^in__^  ^^3T^.K^��^��ii**<w�� '���  _M. JJ U iwninTiiifywnwwiinrn 1"  sil  The largest copper mines in  the Dominion are situated  at Phoenix. Tho Granby  Co. employs .?(J0 men, and  has a monthly pay roll of  over $50,000: Two railroads  afford access to the city.  Devoted to the Interests...-ofthe Boundary Mining- District  The Phoenix Pioneer  published in the highest  municipality in Canada/���  altitude, 4,800 ft. The city  has a population of 1,600,  and possesses first-class  hotels, opera hou&e, schools  ?/  SIXTEENTH YEAR  PHOENIX, B.C., SATURDAY, MAY 1, 1915  Number 42  Death of Hart-McHarg  Lieutenant-Colonel Hart-McHarg  of the Seventh  Battalion, who Was  among the killed in the recent fighting near Ypres,  was well-known  to  many old-time  Rosslanders now resident  in   the   Boundary.     He was  formerly in command  of  the Rossland company of the  Rocky  Moun  tain   Rangers,  and   as    a   sergeant  served   with    distinction    with   the  Royal Canadian  regiment in South  Africa, where he was present at the  surrender of Cronje  at Paardeberg.  As a rifle shot he gained international   distinction    and   frequently   was  among the representatives  of Canada at Bisley and in the competitions  for   the   Palma   trophy,   in   both  of  which   his   skill   with   the   rifle was  generally admired.      He was lawyer  by profession   and for   many   years  had    practiced    in    Vancouver,    in  which city he was actively associated  with  the  6th Duke  of Connaught's  Rifles as major.   On his return from  South Africa he chronicled  the part  taken   by   the   Royal   Canadians^ in  his   book   "From   Quebec   to   Pretoria." \  Run Over By Train  The extreme danger of children  making a playground of depots and  railroad yards was distressingly illustrated on Tuesday of this week,  at Grand Forks, when little Alfred  Galipeau, the eight-year-old son of  Mr. and Mrs. Galipeau, of that city,  was run over by the incoming Spokane'passenger train. The boy. was  playing in the yard and somehow  got his foot fastened in the frog of a  switch and was unable to free himself before the cars reached him and  severed,rphje,-of,hjs. legs between the  knee and the ankle. He was rushed  with all speed by auto to the hospital, and according to the latest report was making satisfactory progress. His escape from death is  considered very remarkable, and but  for the fact that be threw his body  arid other leg well out of the way,  the mishap would have been attended with fatal consequences..  Funeral at-Spokane  * The   following   particulars,   concerning  the  death   and  funeral   of  Mrs. VV.   Humphreys, who died on  April 13,   while oh a visit to Spokane,   reached here a few days ago,  and reveals the fact that her death  followed closely after ah operation.  performed at the Sacred Heart hospital. >    The   funeral  took   place on  April 18th, in the presence of a very  large assemblage of mourners, many  of whom  knew the deceased in her  home in the old country.     The pallbearers were members of the Spokane   Daughters   of   Rebekah,   and  conspicuous   among   the   numerous  floral  tributes  were  wreathes  from  the Spokane lodges  of Freemasons,  Oddfellows, Daughters of  Rebekah  Encampment,   Welsh   Church   congregation,  John   Hughes,   Mr.   and  Mrs.   Hugh   Jones,   and   the   Hope  and Imperial Social  Clubs  of Spokane, besides an array of tokens from  Phoenix sent by the following:   The  Woman's   Patriotic   Society,    King  Edward   Lodge,    A.F.   and   A.M.;  Mining Notes of British Columbia  The test smelter being.built at the;  Standard mill to try the French zinc"  separation process, will likely be'  given a trial run before the end of.  this month.���Slocan Record.  Two shifts have-Ivan working for  the past two month, in.the tunnel on  the Penticton-Chil|i\vack Coal company's property h.iir .towni. The  tunnel, is now in. 225 feet, and is  being driven towards the shaft.���  Penticton Herald.  Daughters of Rebekah, Mr. and  Mrs. N. J. Carson, and Snowshoe  Lodge, I.O.O.F. She is survived  by her husband and two small children and an aged mother, for whom  the deepest sympathy of the entire  community is manifested.  Franklin Camp  According to  a correspondent at  Franklin camp, the weather has-been  phenomenally   fine   all   winter,   and  work which in   other years  has had  to be discontinued on account of the  snow,hasproceeded merrily throughout the fall and winter season.    The  number of men at work on prospects  has also been  much  more than usual, and. these are   now   being  augmented   by the arrival   of  the vanguard   of  the   summer   crowd.      A  spirit of optimism  prevails, and the  future prospects for the camp are regarded by everyone as exceedingly  bright,   as   many   of  the properties  bid fair to be of more than ordinary  merit.     A deal  for   the purchase, of  the Union   mine   by   a Nevada com  pany is being negotiated.  Gold bearing quartz has recently  been discovered on Isaac creek near  the C.P.R. tracks between Revel-  stoke-and Arrowhead, and several  claims have been staked. The snow-  is pretty well gone in that region,1;  and prospecting is going merrily on.j  Capt. Rogers, the eminent-mining  man, who is heavily interested in the  Home.stake Gold Mining company,-  is expected in Cranbrook this week.  Immediately upon his arrival dei  velopment work is expected to'start,  when a force of men will be put to:  work.���Herald.  The Continental Development Co,  has resumed operations at theRocher  Deboule.mine at New Hazeltonj employing from 50 to" 75 men at the  property. This may be increased as  the work progresses. The one bunkers at, the mine ; are all filled, and  the bunkers, at Prince Rupert are  read}' now to receive ore. Satisfactory    arrangements    are   made   for  transportation, and the ore   will all  be sent to Granby.  W. E.:. Cameron, who until the  suspension of operations after the  outbreak of war in Europe last  summer had charge of the several  Slocan properties in Slocan district  for the Consolidated Mining and  Smelting cempany, is now superintendent at the Rambler-Cariboo  silver-lead mine in the McGuigan  basin, which mine was the first in  the Slocan districtat which important  deep-level development work was  done.  The Lucky Jim does not appear  to be able to get clear of one difficult)' before another overlaps with a  new location. In fact, the Lucky  Jim is the most successful trouble  gatherer in the province. It should  be called the Bill HohenzoIIern. It  has had all sorts of misfortunes-���  over-stocking, wine,  Manitoba poli-  Electrolytic Copper, 18^c.  Copper is remarkably   strong and  such large premiums are being paid  for immediate delivery, that it is impossible to give anything better than  approximate   quotations.    Lake   is  19 to 21 cents, one sale at the latter  price   having   been   reported,   and  electrolytic   is   18   to   18^ cents a  pound.    It is now clearly  apparent  that the world's available supplies of  refined copper has been   exhausted,  and   this   means   that  the  world's  consumption duringthe eight months  since the war began has been in the  aggregate equivalent to full volume,  while curtailment   of production  in  the same period has left about 400,-  000,000   pounds    unmined   in   the  ground which otherwise would have  come into the market. , The traders  now feeling the effect of this, and it  is reflected in the high   prices being  paid.  The situation at present is such  that copper prices may possibly advance to 25 cents or higher, this de-  ticians,     Loperism,     private    cars,' pending entirely  upon  how   rapidly  consumption  mortgages, bonded indebtedness, incompetence, extravagance, and d-���d  little intelligent development. Even  in its most prosperous period it was  decided to run a deep-level tunnel.  With ordinary luck and a little horse  sense the tunnel would have followed  the ledge and,, possibly j paid for itself with the ore taken out, but the  fates decided upon a crosscut tunnel  and poor old Lucky Jim got another  jam. Now it is in the hands of the  court   .and   the   lawyers.���Record.  its consumption in ammunition-  making increases. The most reliable  advices state that the allied armies  of Europe are in very great need of  enormously increased ammunition  supplies, and an advance of 10 or 20  cents per pound in the price of copper  would not cause any curtailment of  consumption for such purposes.���  Boston Commercial.  German Paper's Demand  The government of Canada is compounding a felony by permitting the  publication of the ultra pro-german  newspaper, Der Courier.  This barefaced transplanted advocate of Prussian kulture,   has   the   effrontery to  demand the immediate release of all  German and Austrian prisoners confined    in    Canadian    concentration  camps, and  also the retu   . to them  of all confiscated arms.   In the same  breath,   so   to  speak,   it   wants   to  know of what  is  the  use of all the  German societies and associations if  "we do not devote them   to our interests."    According to Der Courier  these "interests" are to be advanced  by the election to parliament of men  of German blood  and speech.    The  worst thing about the affair is that  the Ottawa authorities actually contemplate yielding to the demand for  the release  of alien   enemies, and a  perusal  of the  articles  side by side  with the   accounts   of the  Prussian  butchery of Canadian wounded and  their illtreatment of British prisoners,  forces   one   to   the   conclusion  that  either the  Canadians of Regina are  ,a strangely apathetic set, or the editor and  staff  of Der  Courier must  possess an unfathomable faith in the  protective    power    of   the   Regina  police force.  Returns to Old Country  The Rev. Laurence B. Lee, foe  the past three years, vicar of" St.  John's church, left the city pn.Tues-^.  day morning for Bonnington, for a  few days' visit to the ranch of his  brother,   prior to  his  departure  for  England. His next home is to be  Thornaby, on the border of Durham  and Yorkshire, where in conjunction  with his brother, he will minister to  the spiritual needs of a very larg^e  and   poor  district  Left For The Front  According to  a cable  received in  -_ n'������(���+���        j f     j Grand   Forks   at   the   beginning" of  K.F. Grand Lodge I the week,   the   30th   Battalion %vere  The   26th. annual   convention    of 1 about     to    leave   immediately,  for  the Grand   Lodge,   Knights  of Py-1 France. - This   piece   of   news, per-  thias of British   Columbia,   will  as-i fectly co-incides  with letters receiv-  semble in   the  city  of Rossland, on 1 ed in town   from   Harry  SewelL and  It would seem, that  if the laws of | Wednesday,    May   26th.      Special) Sergeant  Kempston, both  of whom  Voters' List  this province governing the placing  of; ;pames -.on. the voters'.-list .were,  faithfully interpreted, and just as  faithfully acted upon, there would  be a wholesale reduction in the number at the next court of revision.  Chapter 72, section 4, sub-section b,  ofthe British Columbia statutes is  very plain: "All male persons of tbe  age of twenty-one years, and who is  terms of a fare arid a third for the  round trip is announced by the  C.P.R. and Great Northern railroads. The delegate from Phoenix  has not at present been agreed upon,  but Geo. Elkins, who holds office as  grand master of arms, will be an  additional representative this year.  The Turkish fleet have been effect-  A.few   friends I a British   subject,   shaJl.be   entitled I ually bottled up near Constantinople  were at the depot to wish him God's j to vote if he is able  to read this act, I by the Russian fleet,  speed.     Almost from   the  first   dayl or any portion thereof, to   the satis-  of his   arrival   in   Phoenix   he  com-1 faction of the   registrar, if required  "menced   the work  of personally re-1 to do   so."     The   Grand   Forks   list  novating      and     re-arranging     the I contains the names  of dozens, who,  church,   and   among  the reminders j if the law was executed according to  hinted at preparations being made  for.an immediate move across the  channel. The latter said the'regiment had created an excellent impression among the people and military staff, but expressed some concern at the prospect of the battalion  being sent as drafts to fill up vacancies in the first contingent.   .a.   ��� Expeditionary   forces   are    being  sent by Russia to   tbe  Dardanelles.  FRIENDSHIP AND  CONFIDENCE  Your first of the month order is a thing:  of importance. We aim to fill your orders  so as to avoid mistakes, and in so doing  gain your confidence, which we are only  too glad to hold, and by so doing we feel  that we are friends, and friendship and  confidence are two things that are bound  to work out to our mutual advantage.  When you place your order with us, let it  be with trust, and that it will be filled with  the utmost care. But if anything is wrong,  which sometimes will happen, come to us  in confidence, and we will make it right.  Our stock is the most complete in the  Interior of British Columbia,;;and you have  ���a wide variety to choose from. In fact,  some of the stores in larger cities have not  the completeness that we boast of.  Our prices are right, and you have only  to investigate to prove this. We will rely  on your good judgment whether we should  have your trade or not, but let it be with  confidence and friendship that we may  meet.  !i:  ���PHONE NO. 9 and 5.  THE BIG STORE  of his pastorate of St. John's is the j this lettering, would not be permitted to remain on it. Laws nowadays seem to be passed to please  one half of the people, and are not  enforced to satisfy the whims ofthe  other half.  addition to the accommodation of  the . icarage, a veranda, a new en-  rance to the church, a handsome  carved font, and a reredos, besides  other very effective improvements  both external and internal, practically all of which was the work of  his own hands. He sails on May  8th on the Pretorian from Montreal.  His successor has not been decided  upon, but it is very likely the bishop  will be here within the course of the  next few days.  'Phone 56  P. O. Box 309  Landseekers' Maps  The Pioneer acknowieges the receipt of a further collection of maps  issued by the geographic branch of  the surveyor-general's department  at Victoria, copies of which no doubt  may be had on application to the  provincial department of lands.  There are four of them, including  pre-emption maps of the North  Thompson, Chilcotin and Tete Jaime  Cache districts, with a scale of three  miles to the inch, while another  dealing with the Kootenay, Osoyoos  and Similkameen districts, gives the  land recording divisions, together  with a survey of the Dominion government lands in the railway belt of  British Columbia. The latter is  drawn to a scale of three miles to  the inch. All of them will prove of  the greatest value to the landseeker.  If the British and French soldiers  fighting in France and Belgium will  only take a tip from the Canadians  with regard to Germans bayoneting  the wounded, there will be little  difficulty in handling prisoners.,���-  Recommend Granby Stock  Replying to a New York subscriber, the Boston Commercial says:  "We are very strong believers in  Granby Consolidated and unhesitatingly recommend the purchase of the  stock, both for speculation and investment."  The Argo Mine  A. O. Johnson and Danny Deane  were visitors to the Argo tunnel, at  Greenwood, on Tuesday. They were  the first automobile party to drive  clear up to the portal of the workings, which now extend for a distance of 1300 feet. According to  Mr. Johnson, the foot wall of the  ledge recently struck has not been  uncovered, and the assay returns  Continue to be satisfactory.  Funeral of Infant  The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.  D. Stafford will regret to learn of  the death, after a protracted illness,  on April 27th, of their infant daughter, Helen Jean. The funeral ofthe  little one, who was about six months'  old, took place on Wednesday,  at the city cemetery in the presence  of a number of intimate friends of  the family. The Rev. J. R. Munro  officiated.  200,000 more fresh French troops ! ��  have been sent'to West Flanders.  First Street.  Knight & Barnes, Props.  Gallon Pickles Gallon  Sour or Mixed Pickles���  $1.25 per Gallon  Sweet Pickles, $1.25 per Gallon  Chow Chow Pickles, $1.25 oSum  js_____a_i__a  _cr  nc  3C  atBE.  ��  V'  1'sm.  m  ���-'Ml  mi  Sill  ������#:���.$_  .'.-.I  m  m  "*%.  ��;��*7^H**J^tt>^.ipX��t,.-^'*^J��+.��i .  t ���-���-v -,,Viy-Bi)..r;j_wxilfrr'*������*'��-si��-ir.��**"  _WW'-'iw,IM '��������_.]  *-o*4^.^_w'_4m  ���-*.!_^V_itf/>^.<V>-_ THE   PIONEER,    PJEtOENIX,   BBITISH   COl^UHBIA.  ALUM  READ  THE  LABEL  WSKSSSm  tHE PHOENIX PIONEER  issued weekly  atvPhoenix, British Columbia  r Subscription, 2.00 per year  2.50 to United States.  G. Kay, Publisher.  there was a parade in Winnipeg of  over twelve thousand unemployed.  It is a truism that unemployment in  this country has become a national  issue of vital importance.  ADVERTISING SCAL.J2  Application tor Liquor Liconoo (SO days) ..$5.00  Application for Tmnsfor of Lioonoo  $1.60  , Oerfcl-oate of Improvement (ISO days)        310.00  Application to Purchase Land notices (60 days)  , ��� ���. 310.00  Small Water Notloes (30 duys)  $7.60  Delinquent Oo-Ownorship notices 00 days $25.00  Duplicate Oertifloato of Title noticos $8.00  Cards of Thanks, 50 cent*.  All other legal advertising, 12 cent, a line,  tiagle column, for tho first Insertion; and 8  Mnte a line for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.  Display   ads $1,00 per inch,   single  column,   per month,   Transient   ads.  60c. per inch, per issue; subsequent in  eertions, 85c. per inch.  Why should the Germans growl  because they are to be starved out?  It is a purely German recipe. During the Franco-German war they  took t scores of strong places from  the French, but not one was taken  by assault���always by starvation.  We expected a good deal from  the soldiers of Canada, and they  in their turn have not disappointed  us.  What do the German-Americans  think of our "raw levies." now?  ���: '���  A nice tittle fake boom is being  worked up by the coast steamship  companies just now, another gold  strike of fabulous richness having  been "found'' in the north.  tion.  "Canada wants population���all  that she can get of the right sort-  to 611 up her cities, but to occupy  and cultivate her lands. To that  end, the machinery for securing  suitable immigrants should be put  in effective working order without  delay, so as to take advantage of  the opportunity that Europe will  furnish when millions of men relieved from duty on the battlefield  will be seeking other avocations.  "To my mind, the importance of  securing agricultural settlers quick  ly  and    in    large  numbers,    over  shadows everything else."  |  o ���      .  Hopeful Crop Prospects  Boundary Dietriot of British Columbia  RICH   IN   MINERAL,   AQRIOULTURAL AMD   LUMBERINQ   POSSIBILITIES-  A MOST PROMISING FIELD FOR THE INVESTOR.  The part taken by Canada in this  war has received more sympathetic  support from prominent American  editors than from the leaders of the  Opposition at Ottawa.  Saturday, May 1,  "We' stand   for   a   white B.C.,"  says   a "clause  in   the Liberal platform.    Yet Sir Wilfrid caused to be  vetoedj-very act passed by the B.C.  legislature  that  had   as   its   object  tKe exclusion   of orientals from this  province.     He  always  blamed   the  Imperial government for his actions  until Jos. Camberlain let the cat out  ofthe   bag and  told  the people of  ��� this country that the British cabinet  never had the slightest" objection to  Canada   passing  exclusion   legislation on  the lines of the Natal Act.  It is   a well-known   fact   that more  Chinese   entered   British  Columbia  after" the Liberals   passed the $500  head tax  than   before   its adoption.  Something more drastic was needed,  and is  needed,   but there is no reason  for  us   to  look   for   any relief  to the Liberals of all people.    If you  think otherwise, just take a look at  another   plank   of the   Liberal plat-  fort, that which advocates the grant-  ing.ofhand loggers licenses.     This  is a fine way to make a white British Columbia, in straight view of the  fact that this industry, like the fishing, was before its abolition, principally in the hands of the yellow race.  If the Canadian papers continue  to pay any more serious attention to  the "hot air" reports of Italian intervention on the side of the Allies,  the Italians in this country will absorb the impression that the ultimate  issue of the war depends on.them.  The Italian and certain other people  The Liberal slogan appears  to be  "help the Motherland, but don't expect us to  spend any money on the  =/job."   A High Seas Comedy  One of the most amusing episodes  in connection with the  career of the  Emden has just come  to light.     It  appears ^that    the   German    raider  put in at the Chagos islands in the  southern part * of the   Indian ocean,  j for the purpose of cleaning the hull  and taking on   water.     The island,  which  originally was Spanish,  is a  British possession with a population  of about five hundred, and as soon as  the vessel dropped anchor, the man  ager  of  the   island,   an   official   of  Spanish descent, started out to pay  a ceremonial visit, quite unaware of  the fact that war had been declared  some weeks before.   He in turn was  received with every courtesy, and in'  the  course  of a conversation   the  German  captain informed him they  were carrying out some manoeuvres  with  the   British" fleet.    They  dis  cussed the  prospect of civil war in  Ireland,  but Captain Mueller could  give the manager no information on  that subject.   The news of the death  of the   Pope  brought forth expres.  sions of sorrow from  the manager,  but his chief concern appeared to be  the state of affairs in Ireland.  The old man was charmed with  the spirit of courtesy shown him,  and begged the captain to come  ashore and allow him to do something in the line of hospitality, but  this was declined. "The manoeuvres were very important. My departure must not be delayed longer  than was necessary," explained the  naval officer. Diego Garcia regretted this. He would come again  but was afraid it was impossible  owing to a mishap to his. motor  boat. The captain was distressed  to hear of this and sent a couple of  engineers ashore to repair the vessel. This act was just as promptly  reciprocated by the natives cleaning  and scraping the Emden's hull and  the high seas comedy was further  continued by the German  warship  ,   Correspondents throughout Canada report  that the past winter has  been exceptionally mild.     In  most  of the provinces live stock have in  consequence come well through and  are  in   good   condition.     In  some  j>arts, notably in Saskatchewan, the  light  crops   of last   year rendered  feeding difficult, and animals at the  close of  the   winter  were thin.     In  these cases, however, matters would  have been much worse had the winter  been   of normal   severity.     An  early spring  was   anticipated,  and  .he prospects for the coming season  were  hopeful.     Farmers  in   consequence  were   advised   to   increase  their  seeded   acreage to the fullest  extent,-and their efforts were facilitated by the  large  amount  of fall  ploughing completed last year. ^  have    conveniently     forgotten    the  sailing away   with   a sackful ofthe  debts they owe to one or other of  the entente powers, and are likely  to keep on forgetting as long as the  stream of German gold keeps up.  It will be useless for Sir Thomas  Shaughnessy or any other railroad  official, to talk about bringing more  immigrants into Canada.   Last week  islanders' mail. When the vessel  did sail she left with flags flying  and the roar of guns firing a salute.  ��� _  More Settlers  "The restoration of peace," says  Sir Thomas Shaughnesssy, "will  create a new atmosphere through  out the world, but more particularly  in the countries that are engaged in  the struggle, and it is fair to assume  that in Canada the lifting of the  war cloud will bring buoyancy and  optimism .that are impossible in pre  sent conditions.  "I  doubt,   however,   if there  is  warrant for assuming  that extraordinary business activity will return  with the  declaration  of peace, and  therefore,   the   lesson   in  economy  that everybody  has   learned during  the past couple of years  should not  be forgotten.     Governments, muni  cipalities,    corporations,    and  indi  viduals, should move cautiously and  with great prudence, so   as to dis  courage anything in the nature of a  boom that might be x>f short dura-  Shoes that Fit!  We make a specialty of Miners'  Shoes; good fit, nice shape, and  nothing but the beat of stock used  -SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  NICK PALORCIA,  Knob Hill Ave.       Phoenix, B.Q.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  Goal 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, ouch returns should be 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. OORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  ���30600.  QUTTONrC_  fo. garden and far metre beat  for B.C. soil. Scm. Catalogue for  solid. <Jixar ante*, of purity  and i_��.xtniiL_��.tio_i  Solid now ��or Copy f_ ��*  Sutton & Sons. The Kind's Soedmoii  _._�� c>��Sir��/_ England  A.J.W�� �� ��B ward  Vie fori a     %      vanc��uv��r  *I5 fort ��r. 667.6ranv)II��Sh  *OLS ASBNTS VOM BRITISH ��_IUM(MA  "'       'i ' I. ���    i  ii. ��� i ii,  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 mineralifsrous, containing gold, silver, copper, iron and  other valuable ores, while in a few localities there are niore than surface indications  of the presence: of coal. . - .  FOREST AND MINERAL WEALTH  Its forest stretche. 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 ofthe 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, to-  gether 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 properties, 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  ofthe 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 Boun-  dary 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.  The  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 iadvertisement 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 tbe local medium  for  local  business   men.  PubBishecS Every  Saturday Morning;  A BUSINESS MAN IS  KNOWN   BY THE  QUALITY OF PRINTING HE USES  Our Stock of Stationery is the Best that can be procured in  Canada, and our Workmanship will meet with your approval  Why Not Have Yo&sr 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 To�� Large, None too Small  $2.00 per Year in Advance.        $2.50 per Year to U. S.  '���<*wi  'V  ?>."r- *^*-> ��  ,r ^<m^W/wriCK"^J<n"W^^ ���'�� *^��;r\' .'V^ as^,..,  t)l    r,lt^J*   <���0��        J*/  A.   *^^> ^      u  f".i'::  THE    PIONEEft,    PHOENIX,    BKITISB    COLUMBIA;  Queen's Hotel  COMPLETELY REFURNISHED  AND REFITTED  We beg: Lo announce the reopening'of the-Queen's Hotel.    This  popular hotel  has been completely ..refitted' throughout;  everything new and.up-to-date.    Large lofty rooms,  heated with hot water.    Perfect fire appliances.  Nig-nt and Day Service  ... Palrons-'of this hotel.will  find   in  it  all  the comforts  ot  home.  Perfect satisfaction is assured  all our quests.     It is  the most centrally located hotel in town.  Bar Stocked with Best Wines, Liquors, Cigars  WALSH & HARTMAN, Props.  1 FIRST STREET AND KNOB HILL AVENUE J  "^1J    Concentrates  THE KNOB  HILL HOTEL  A. O. Johnson, Prop.  First-Class Accommodation for Miners  FINEST OF WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS IN STOCK.  'PHONE 72.      ��� YOUR  PATRONAGE SOLICITED.  Your MM. 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.  BUTTER SPECIALS  We are now in a position to supply our Customers with  FRESH CHURNED CREAMERY BUTTER, put up in  7 lb. and 14 lb. Boxes, at a reduced price.  7lb. Box Fresh Creamery Butter, $2.80 per box.  141b    "     .':'���,.'���������".   '���"_. "     $5.50perbox.  Sugar Cured Hams, 25c. and 30c. per lb.  New Laid Eggs, 35c. per dozen; 3 doz. for $1.00,  P.   BURNS  &   CO.,   LTD.  Safe blowers in Fernie visited the  Palace Meat market, last week, and  relieved   the   safe  of   two hundred  ^dollars in cash.   "':'���':���;". ''���"..    -'  A regiment of.printers, journalists  and others connected with the London newspapers has been formed for  home defence duty.  A squadron of British cruisers,  tlie most powerful since war began,  has recently, taken up its station off  New York harbor.  The steel on the Kettle Valley  railroad has been laid to.Princeton,  and.it is thought that the first train  to'there will be run about the end  of May.   ���'  The British under secretary for  war announced, in the House, of  Commons that the stream of recruits for the army had poured in  with amazing regularity.  A new rule has been promulgated  by the fisheries department concerning the taking of sturgeon in the  waters'of British Columbia. Hereafter no sturgeon must be taken less  than three feet in length. I  In the operations against the  Germans in East Africa, all the  horses have been stained with  stripes of permanganate of potash.  This makes them less of a mark for  the enemy's riflemen.  The Sultan of Turkey has asked  the German trade federation to send  him samples, of goods made in the  fatherland. Supplies for the palace  manufactured in Great Britain are  to be tabooed for the future.  At the instigation of the Italian  consul, the police commissioners of  Fernie held a court of enquiry into  the charges of assault brought  against the police by certain Italian  residents."' Constable Hughes was  exonerated.  During the month of March there  were 211 aliens naturalized, in Lon  don. Among them were 28 GerJ  mans, 24 of whom were the British-  born widows of former subjects of  the kaiser. Included among the  Americans was Dr. Hertz, the chief  Rabbi of the British Hebrews.  The residents of South Vancouver district have sent for advice to  Victoria as to what to do with the  pheasants which are playing havoc  with the gardens. The birds are  said to be quite" tame and seem to  have entirely lost their wild charac  teristics. They are much more destructive -than barnyard fowl and  there are thousands of them-.  ���;._ra_r_______��__I_a_CTS_M^  CREAM  Cream of Tartar, the chief  ingredient of Dr. Price's Cream  Baking Powder, is ia product of  ripe grapes. It is pure and healthful beyond question.  Alum, the chief ingredient of many of  the substitutes offered , in place of Dr.  Price's Cream Baking Powder, is a mineral acid, which has. been disapproved  by physicians arid chemists for use in  the preparation of food.    ^  Death by Drowning  An inquest was held,on the body  of Private Stephen Carrington, whose  body was found floating in the  Fraser river last week, and resulted  in a verdict of "death by drowning  some time between March 13 and  April 20, cause unknown." Carrington, who was but 21 years of age,  was, at the time of his disappearance,  a member of the 29th battalion, and  previous to that he belonged to the  104th, and was well known in New  Westminster. Frank Carrington,  city superintendent, is his father.  The Strathcona Hotel  NELSON, B.C.  Steam Heated Throughout  The Finest Accommodation for  the Travelling; Public.  DINING ROOM    SERVICE  UNEXCELLED.  Nine Well-Lighted  Samplerooms. . Phone 12  JAS.   MARSH ALL,  PROP.  Hotel Brooklyn  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  Depot.      -.���   v    , Modern Bathrooms.  O.  STEAM HEATED.  D. Bush, Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix, B.G.  DRAY1NG  Of all kinds promptly attended'  ;        to.     Rapid  Express  and  Baggage Transfer.     Careful attention to all orders.     Phone A56.  James G. Mckeown  D. J. Matheson  General Agent,  FIRE,    LIFE  AND ACCIDENT  INSURANCE  PHOENIX, JB. C.  Men's  Fashionable  Jewellery  2    Cheap Skate Journalists  Great Northern Railway Lines  Advance Announcement Excursion Rates To  Panama Fair���Return Fare, First Class,  Bearing Limit, 30 Days,  The American correspondents in  Paris at a meeting- have adopted the  following' resolution concerning- the  action of Messrs. Robert   Dunn and  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  show you  samples : : :  THE  I.O.0.F.  Snowshoe Lodgre  No. *6  8 Meets   every   Monday   Evening-   at  Oddfellows'  Hall.     Visiting brethren  John   Reed,   two   American   corres-| cordially invited.  , ��� . ,    ,,      P '���Oiir hall is for rent for dances, social  pondents   with   the   German   army,   eveniUgs, etc.  who by their own admission had ac- Oscar Gustafson, Noble Grand,  cepted rifles from Germans and used T. S. Quauce, Fin. Secy  them to fire on the French troops: Jas- fierce, Kec. Secy.  "Certain well-founded reports having reached this country that two  American correspondents while at  the German front recently, so far  forgot themselves as to fire at the  opposing French trenches.  "An act of an individual does not  necessarily involve the profession,  nevertheless we, the undersigned  American correspondents now in  Paris, wish to place on record our  regret that such an act, which casts  an undeserved reflection upon American journalists, should have been  committed.  "We vigorously protest both  against the manner in which these  two correspondents have interpreted  their dutie. , and also against any  assumption that all American journalists   would    have   acted    in   the  Daughters of Rebekah  Phoenix Lodge No. 17  Aloets in tho Oddfellow.. Hall,  First and Third Wednesdays.  Mrs. Helen Deane. Noble Grand  Airs. O. D. Hush, Secretary.  K. of P. Lodge,  No. 28  Phoenix,  B.C.  .Meets Tuesday Kvkxinh at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially \ve\-  coined.  Jos. Butcher, (J. C.  T. Underwood, K. of.R.S.  The No  Is the only Typewriter today that supplies real comfort automatically to the Operator���adapted for Doctors, Druggists, Merchants,  .ji^d-ifll fact it is essential to every business concern in B. C.  ������'.��_���*���>  same manner.  The resolution was signed by  every American correspondent in  France.  The admission was made in an  article in the New York Evening  Post, from its special correspondent  Robert Dunn, who had passed some  hours in the Bavarian trenches, near  Lille. The French newspapers have  made vigorous protests and it will  nut be well for either, of them to  step foot on British or French terri  tory for some years to come. They  admit "bagging" as they called it, a  couple of French soldiers.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  fountain Temple Lodge No. 17  Meets in Pythian  Hall. Lower Town  Second and Fourth Thursdays.  FOR  BIRTHDAYS  & ANNIVERSARIES  SIGNET RINGS  Laro-e Selection in Gold  Price  -  $3.00 to $10.00  CUFF LINKS,  TIE PINS, ETC.,  Signet and Stone Set Gold and  Gold Filled���Priced from  $1.00  to $5.oo and  up  Jewellery makes lasting- presents.  Engraving- Free. No trouble to  show Goods.  ack, Jeweler  Everything in Men's Wear  Mrs. \V. Bollis.  M.E.C.  Mrs. \V. Wills.  M.R.C.  MILK AND CREAM  The rich quality of our Milk and  Cream is gaining new patrons  for us daily. We solicit a trial.  Delivery made to any part of the  city.     Mai) us a card.  The PHOENIX DAIRY  W. A. MeKay it Sous, I'rnpn.  Clothing:  Underwear  Shirts  Shoes  Hats  Caps, etc.  "Everything1 a Man  Wears"  __EaSOTnj__!_3_2a_iJSt__n_  Phoenix Pioneer ads. Always Get Results  Read in every home. If you have a house or furniture to sell, it^ disposal is certain after an ad. in the Pioneer. Give the experiment a trial  in the cheapest and most satisfactory advertising" man in the  Boundary.  li .vfl  ��� ��������� ���>������������ \iM'Jr$K ;4'' ���  -���mm  :v.y:.;-iV..:v.i5|  ���-���.I  ___*_____��_____*____0H___3  n___sg____s_____!__nSB_��  ii-_wi_wa_y-__-Hii  |WMMW��S|gj|<��^ THE   PIONEER,    PHOEHIX,    BRITISH   COLTJWUlfi.  [  Loeal and General  Fred Carlson left on Wednesday's  train for Seattle.  Mrs. O.   Anderson left for Spokane on Wednesday.  Hugh McDonald came in on Saturday from the prairies.  Mrs.   J.     McAuIay  was   visiting  friends in Grand Forks this week.  Pints and Quarts for family trade.  Phone 23.     Phoenix Brewing Co.  Born���At Phoenix, on April 24th,  to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Oxley, a  daughter.  Don't overlook P. Burns' and  company's butter advertisement on  page three.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Tilton returned  to town on Saturday from their wedding trip.  J. R. Greenfield, inspector of post-  offices, was a visitor in town on  Wednesday.  Born���At Phoenix, on Monday,  April 26th, to Mr. and Mrs. Alex.  Corsi, a son.  Born���At Phoenix, on Wednesday, April 28th, to Mr. and Mrs. C.  G. Mitchell, a son.  Miss Oliver of Grand.Forks spent  the past week in town visiting Mr.  and Mrs. A. Jenkinson.  i i  Ike Treherue, one of the star performers on last season's hockey  team, left on Monday for Spokane.  Mrs. J. V. Ingram, Jun.,jgave a  ���linen shower,   at   her  residence on  Friday, in honor of Miss McKeown.  Miss Mary Swanson, who has  been visiting here for a couple of  weeks, returned to Eholt on Thursday.  Miss Donnan, of Grand Forks, is  temporarily assisting at the hospital  owing to the indisposition of Miss  Robinson.  : Miss Laura Earle came in on  Tuesday from a visit to Spokane in  company with Mrs. Val McDavis of  Republic.  ,,Mr, and Mrs. Thos. Oxley have  taken up their residence in town.  Tom useii to - be some kid at the  local school.  t  ��� Two houses on New York Town-  site for rent or sale; one six-roomed  house on Brooklyn avenue for sale.  Apply, G. W. McAuIiffe.  Flower garden vandals have commenced their depredations, and the  early flowering bulbs in the English  church garden are beginning to disappear.  Isn't it strange that some men  will spend their last cent on a chorus  girl, but kick at the price ofv tickets  to the show for their wives ?  Mrs. Wm. Murray returned to the  city on Monday from Grand Forks,  where Mr. Murray has been lying  seriously ill for some time. ��� The  1 ttest report says that he has taken  Na turn for the better.  The fishing season in the interior  waters of the province opens to-day,  and the people of Phoenix have only  themselves to blame for the neglect  of the government in the matter of  stocking Loon lake.  A party of C.P.R. officials, including W. O. Miller, district superintendent,' ��� R. C. Baker, chief des-  patcher; A. W. Hodgeson, find A.  P. Kelly, resident engineer, were in  town for about an hour on Wednesday. They all looked like wise men,  but the tri-weekly service still continues.    '.������'��� '   ���"������:. .,.; ,  The action of the Great Northern  Railway company in re-establishing  a daily service between here and  Grand Forks, has met with the  hearty-commendation of the people  of this city. . The service this week  has been very efficient and the hope  is locally expressed that further  changes will not bee deemed necessary.  Within the next few days the  motion picture entertainments in the  Miners' Union hall will be resumed.  The new chairs are all in place, the  improvements in connection with  the fire screen around the machine  passed by the provincial police, and  all that remains to be done is to  wait for the arrival of the films and  a few additional accessories for the  apparatus.  . A specimen  rifle for the proposed  miniature rifle  club, arrived during  the week and will  be  given a thorough try-out  within   the  course of  the  uext  few  days.      The   sighted  i range is  250 yards,   and  the foresight is of silver alloy.     A few trial  shots  fired   on  Thursday   at  short  range  gave  excellent  results.     All  those wishing to join should lose no  time in handing in   their  names  to  either of the  following:  W.   Black-  stock,- J.   V.   Ingram   and   W.  X.  Perkins.  earth?"  John���ves, much happier!  Mrs. Jones���"Tell me, dear, what  heaven is like."  John-���Oh, I'm not in heaven.  Bit Off Too Much!  The Vancouver Evening Times,  Joe Martin's journalistic protege,  breathed its last a few days ago.  Its;stertorous breathing was heard  by Dr. McBride in London some  time before the end. Opinion differ  as to the cause of death; some claim  it was due to starvation, brought  about by swallowing something it  couldn't chew."  Increased 40 Per Cent  Those who are convinced that the  way to temperance reform lies  along the pathway of reducing the  selling hours of hotels, ought to  consider, the statement made by  Lloyd-George, to, the effect that  "notwithstanding the curtailment  of the hours they are allowed to  keep open,'the receipts of the public  houses in the neighborhood of the  shipyards has greatly increased, in  some cases forty per cent."  Too True  The following true-to-life pen picture ofthe Canadian House of Commons appeared recently in the Outlook, one of the foremost of American hard-thinking journals:  "It is war time, and to the field  c f battle Canada has sent many of  1 er sons. Yet the discussion of the  issues of vital importance to the welfare of those sons, and perhaps to  he success of those battles, is here  being carried on in a spirit of bitterness that is strangely more reminis.  cent of the legislatures of America  than of the solemn   assemblages of  the European nations at war. There  seems an astounding  lack  of common    purpose���politics   in   all    its  worst brawling American fashion is  the dominating game.    The Whigs  and the Tories   of old, the   Protectionists  and   the   Free-traders,   the  Conservatives and   the   Liberals as  they prefer to  be  called, have   preferred to indulge in partisan warfare  rather than to  unite   in   a  common  stand   for   the   protection   of    the  country   and    for    the    successful  furtherance of that grimmer warfare  into which they so enthusiastically  plunged.    Postoffice and army scandals,  financial   instability, subservience to  the   'interests,' corruption,  are all   being  aired with   a political  venom   that  we  are   unfortunately  accustomed to associate with Wash-  ington and Albany.     Libelous accusations are" being  hurled back and  forth; graft,  even   treason is openly  charged.    Criticism   is  piling   high  on   both   sides  of the House  until  both parties realize the necessity for  calling a halt, and are predicting a  national election in the near future."  DRUGS,DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES, HIGH-GLASS  STATIONERY, PERFUMES, CONFECTIONERY  ���������������������_������������������__���______���__mnmmmmammmmmuKmammmmKmammmmtmtBmamaaaammmimmmmB  Agent for the famous Nyal and Na-Dru-Co Preparations.  T. S. QUANCE  PHOENIX, B. C.  WOOD  First-clas�� Fir and Tam-  ' arac Wood, $6.00 per cord  Pine Wood,  $5.00 per cord.  Fir Tamarac, and double cut,  per cord, $7.00.  WOOD  DELIVERED   ON   SHORT  NOTICE. 'Phone B 32  Mineral Act  (Form F)  Certificate of Improvements.  Robt. Forshaw  CITY OF PHOENIX  Church Service*  St. Andrew's church' (PresbyterMtri)  ���Serrice, Sunday next, May 2nd, at  11.00 a.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.  All welcome. -  The stated serriGes in the f afcholie  ebnreh are as follows: First and thM  Snadaye in the month. 'Mass at 10  a.m., Sunday School at 2&6 pm ���  Evening Service at 7.80 '-p.m.  Father C. Pell��tier, pastor.  Public Notice is hereby given that  the first sitting of the annual Court  of Revision for revising, correcting  and hearing complaints against the  Assessment, as made by the Assessor  for the year 1915, will be held at ihe  City Hall, Phoenix,.B.C., on Friday,  May'2|st,- 1915, at 8 p.m.  Dated at Phoenix, B.C.,  April 10th, 1915,  ':\W.,X. PERKINS,  City Clerk  NOTICE.  SYLVESTER K FRACTIONAL  MINERAL CLAIM  Situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.   Where located:  /. Greenwood Camp.  Take notice that I, D. J. Matheson,  as agent for Adolphe Sercu, Certificate No. 68942b, intend, sixty days from  date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate of improvements for the, purpose of obtaining a  Crown grantof the above claim.  And further take notice that action  under section 37 must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of  Improvements.  Dated this 13th day of March, A.D.  1915.  D. J. Matheson, Agent.  Notice of Forfeiture  of  Rev,  Severe attacks of rheumatism are often  responsible for cases of organic heart  trouble. At-any-rate it is foolish to  grin and bear it."  ��  Mrs. Jones, a spiritualist, decides  on getting into communication with  her dead husband, to find out  whether or not he is now happier  than when he was on earth:  Mrs. Jones--"John, dear, are you  happier now than when you lived on  RHEUMATIC REMEDY  Land Registry Act  '       (Section 24)  In the matter of an application for  Duplicate Certificate of Title No. 7831a,  issued to William McBride, covering  Lot 32, Block 12, Map .21, Greenwood  Notice is hereby given, that  it is my intention at the expiration of  one month from the date of first publication hereof to issue a duplicate certificate of title covering the above lands  to William McBride, unless in the meantime I .shall receive valid objection  thereto in writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Office, at  Kamloops, B.C., this 29th day of March,  1916.  C. H. DUNBAR, District Registrar.  would -Only can your  beneficial  itt  att   form*  tmaealar, Inflammatory  bottle costs only $1jOQ.~  Anything yo��  boy  with th�� name  It has proved  Rheumatism ���  gouty.    A big  will  ghre' yon  entire  satisfaction.  9384  PHOENIX BAKERY  W. WILLIAMS, PROP.  A new line of Bakery and Confectionery just arrived. Fre.h  Bre_d, Cakes, and Cookies, just  like mother used to bake, delivered daily to  any part of city.  CAKES MADE JO ORDER AT  M08T   REASONABLE  RATES  TELEPHONE 53  To Alexander D. Broomfield,  Princeton, in the District of Yale:  , You are hereby notified that I have  expended $500.00 in labor and improvements upon the "Standard No. 2 Fractional" Mineral Claim, "situate on Wallace Mountain, in the Greenwood Mining  Division of the District of Yale, as  appears by five annual Certificates of  Work, duly recorded in the office of the  Mining Recorder for the" said Greenwood Mining Division, on October 2nd,  1909, May 27th, 1911, June 4th, 1912,  May 5th, 1913, and June 1st, 1914, in  order to" hold said claim under Section  48 of the Mineral Act for five years,  ending June 10th, 1914; and that I have  paid $12.50 in recording such five Certificates of Work:  And you are further notified that your  proportion of the expenditures above  mentioned was paid by the subscriber.  And if at the expiration of .ninety  days of publication of this Notice you  fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of the expenditu.es required under  Section 48 of the Mineral Act to hold  said Claim for the years above mentioned, together with all costs of advertising your interest in said Mineral  Claim (being a one-eighth interest) shall  be-come vested in the subscriber (a co-  owner) under Section 28 of the Mineral  Act.  Dated at Beaverdell, B.C., February,  23rd, 1915.  Washington H. Rambo.  Eggs for Hatching  From my selected pen of heavy laying  White Leghorns. -$1.50 for 15.  F. J. HARBINSON,  Phoenix, B. C.  ��_Iliffli����fI��  ii  The Silent Seven" -The Latest Model  Call or write for particulars to  P. 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.  The new tabulator is a marvel of efficiency. The carriage slides noiselessly to the  appointed place and stops without ajar���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 Spend 17 Cents a day to better advantage than In  the Purchase of this Wonderful Machine.  No child'   education is complete without a Knowledge of the  Oliver Typewriter.  i  ii  ���I  If

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