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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Mar 28, 1914

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 ;���"��������� .'"i-frt-j-*^"���'  "J-  The largest coppor mines in  - the Dominion are situated  at Phoenix. Tho Granby  Go. emplcya-500 men, and  has a monthly p*y roll of  over $53,0 )0, while theRaw-  hido payroll is $18,000.  ���^'H��*&f_HM_S_i'.,i������2*   ���"*"����� ����� '      �����  ���       " '      'f    ' 7'tf       V,V'2  '<?. v^sa  Devoted to the interests of the Boundary Mining District  r, . ' ", "7 - "��� '"���r/J V/"y^.|  ,'Ttai TS.OTKKXX Pro^jfcn'vi* *  rt - VdU&^d Jn *the ^highest ,  munici{w*l/]ky^Vln V'Oapid__7- -  altitude, *;S00 tk ^Ttfe^eltjf,./  ban a population of 1^600,/^  and possesses first-class  hotels, opera, house, schools  FIFTEENTH YEAR  PHOENIX, B.C., SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1914  Numbs* 37  CONSOLIDATED CO.  PAYS DIVIDEND  Regular   Quarterly   Dividend of Two Per Cent  Payable April 1st.  Wealth of the Mines  The regular quarterly dividend on  Consolidated Mining & Smelting  Company stock has been declared  for distriubtion April 1st, at 2 per  cent. After going up around $112  and $115, this stock has dropped  back to $103, this being the latest  price reported from the Toronto exchange, seventy-five shares changing hands at that price.  lt>  ��� Copper Situation  There has been some good buying  of copper and prices are fractionally  higher. When offerings reached a  level of 14^ cents for electrolytic,  both foreign and domestic consumers bought heavily.  Casting copper has been comparatively firmer than other brands and  is selling, at 14.35 cents in carload  lots. Electrolytic copper is quoted  at 14��_ cents and Cklumet & Hecla  copper at 15 cents. Although sheet  copper was reduced last week from  29 cents to 19^ cents, it is expected in the trade that the 20-cent quotation will be reestablished again in  the near future. f  It is estimated that as much as  50,000,000 pounds were disposed of  between 14^",'and 14jk_ cents the  past week, mostly for April and  May  delivery.  iw.-wprt.  v*V  Danced Tango at Strathcona  - * "At the Strathcona hotel at Nelson"  ...   la?4 Saturday afternoon  the  dining-  ''^"���OOt*>��AVa_lt.r_,n_foi-m��tl IniAi ...._�� t  SO  h'ilo  I  a number of local* people danced the J employes,  tango.    The function was given by  the directors of the public   library,  and Mr. and" Mrs.   Marshall   kindly  gave the use of their dining-room for  the purpose.  Many close observes are convinced  that the prevailing activity in mineral production and miwe development in the Inland Empire is the  forerunner of a long period of  widely diffused general prosperity,  says the Spokesman-Review. The  fact is recalled that mining activity  lifted this region out of the depression that followed the panic of 1893.  A' number of Rossland properties  became p'rofitably productive in 1896;  the Slocan region poured out its  silver treasures; the famous Coeur  d'Alenes grew increasingly productive, and a number of minor camps  took oh new vigor.  Measured in tons of actual ore  production, the mines of the Inland  Empire are making a record that  gives strong justification for that  expectation. Famous old continuous  producers are increasing their output; a.number of former producers  have resumed production, and here  and there ne'w mines are shipping to'  the smelters.  The total' yield runs into impressive figures. For example, the  records of the Consolidated company's smelter at Trail, on the  Columbia river, just across the  I international boundaiy, show that  20 producing mines sent a total of  7,202 tons of ore there for treatment  last week, an average of more than  1000 tons daily. Since January 1  last these 20 mines have shipped a  total of 75,072 tons to the Trail  smelter, and a considerable portion  of this tonnage was in concentrates  from properties which milled the  crude ore in their own mills on the  ground.  Ownership of these 20 properties  is widely divided between hundreds  of owners, and the profits are therefore .wMely;diffused-into many com  "t��ufllltle��.V'<.*��iT'r>�� Vj industry v'gwV  miployment;, at,"rgoo'd ,'waccs .to -  f?re_.t artnjr'vof   workers..  as" well as the  the smelters and merchants and  contractors providing an extended  range of supplies, all receive their  toll from the industry apart from the  payment of dividends and net profits  to the mine owners.  Mining Notes of British Columbia  The annual report of the Hedley  Mining company for 1913 shows net  profits for the year of $405,255, out  of which $360,000 was paid in dividends, leaving a surplus for the year  of$45,255.  An important strike has been  made on Joe Gelinas' claims in the  Franklin camp, three miles from  the Union group. The whole face  of the tunnel is in ore running high  in native silver.  The returns from the first shipment of 400 tons of ore from the  Silver Standard mine near New  Hazelton, which were shipped this  season show that the ore averaged $114.40 per ton. In the total  shipment there were 730 tons, and  at the same rate the total returns  for the season will be $80,423.20.  Convinced by the result of two  years of experiment, during which  scores of assays have been obtained  ' and other work carried on.at an expense of $5000, a Nelson syndicate  has arranged to build a plant of a  ton a day capacity to demonstrate  possibilities of platinum mining in  Kootenay. A London metallurgist,  who has been in charge of the experiments, is supervising the erection of the plant.  In view of the growing importance of mining in British Columbia,  an article in the March issue of Telephone Talk on the Britannia mine is  particularly interesting. This property, at the head of Howe   Sound,  is being so developed that it will  probably be the biggest mine in the  province, and is now the. second  largest   producer. Within  three  hours' run from Vancouver, it employs between 700 and 800 men, and  has a monthly payroll of $75,000.  As a result qf an  important  discovery recently in the Florence mine  near Ainsworth, operated by a Company controlled   by  Spokane  men,  not less than  $.60,000  will   be ��� expended in the next few months constructing a 100 ton  concentrator on  Kootenay lake and installing a' tram  to connect the mine   with   the  mill.  The ore vein at the mine  is 12   feet  wide, 18   inches   of which   is   high  grade   lead-silver  averaging   about  $60 to-the ton.    Charles  Simpkins,  a pioneer ofthe Coeur d'Alene  district, is superintendent.  In the report of the shareholders'  meeting, held recently at London,  England, of the Le Roi No. 2, operating the Josie mine at Rossland, a  policy has been outlined tending to  prolong the life of the mine rather  than the question of ore extraction  for immediate use and profit. This  policy necessarily means the cessation of dividends for the present,  but it is believed it will have the  effect of putting the company on a  stronger footing than ever. The  company also owns the Van Roi  mine at Silverton. Fresh ore bodies  have been opened up in this property, which should put the jnine in  the profit making class.  Will Teach the Tango  Pr_��f. \V. B. Marks came up from  Grand Forks this week, and will  commence   the   beginning   of    next  C.��___. * !__^ *_�� ���.     _��       �� '   .1 ��w��  Joe Lally in the West  Joe Lally, the famous Cornwall  lacrosse man, will be in Nelson next  week on his  tour  through the west  Carter Wins Toronto Silver Plate  Keen   interest   has  been   shown  throughout the entire season by the  Phoenix curlers in the various competitions, and on Saturday last the  final contest was held, whtn the two  winning rinks  met  to  decide who  should own the Toronto silver plat*  for, the  season.     The   rinks  were  skipped by J. E. Carter and G. Kay.  In the first game Kay's rink kept in  the lead until the seventh end was  played,  when   Carter's  rink scored  and got in the lead.    It was necessary to play two games' in  order to  decide    the    championship.       The  second contest was close until about  the   eight  end, when   Carter  again  shot ahead and  continued  his  lead  until   the  end,   and   thus  won   the  coveted silverware by a score of nine  to five.    The two games constituted  four hours' playing  on   heavy  ice.  There were a large number of spectators.  The following were the rinks: J.  E. Carter, skip; George Evans, vice;  N. ��� Davidson, second; # Neil Thorn,  lead. G. Kay, skip; Dan Paterson,  vice; G. W. Hannam, second; P.  Poulton, lead.  OPTIMISTIC VIEW  OF GEO. L.WALKER  Throws Bouquet at Granby  Company's Energetic  Management.  Lucca Called East  Charlie Lucca, who has a match  on with Billy Biner of/Phoenix and  Joe Bailey, has been called * east to  his home in Chicago, but will be  back within two or three weeks.  He ia scheduled to meet Bailey at  Nelson on April 24th, and his match  with Biner will be pulled off shortly  afterwards. Bailey will do his  training at Halcyon Hot Springs,  and Biner will get himself into condition here in Phoenix. The Lucca-  Biner thatch will also take place at  Nelson.  Ore Tonnages  Fallowing'sure^tYie  return*.  dances, and the remainder of 'the  time will be devoted to the ordinary  ballroom dances. The Tango,  which   has   been   the   subject   of so I  =     j'f n   '   j . 7 ���     :      ���   \its currenvoperawog,pronra.iji   > -  *?^y^  ���**\V**o_ thxeVye_��'Va*t& .ver^v  with'the school board and the V.M.\������*- ��� - f- ^V^f'   s'^MV^^tt��&^^&&12>  C. A.   authorities   in    an    effort  tol smeutbr to��Wa.g_s  The "come back" in Granby has  raised the price in that stock from  $2Q to above $90 a share, and itls  likely to go much higher. This is  to be credited to the persistence  and energy of the company's management.  Granby's new smelter at Hidden  Creek was blown in last week. It  is to be expected that more or less  operating difficulties will be experienced for a month or. so to <  come, as is usually the case with '  new plants.  The purchase of the Hidden  Creek property, its development  and equipment, must represent to  date an expenditure of close to  $2,250,000, and against this Granby  has issued 1,500 shares of stock,  which it formerly held ��� in its treasury, and $1,500,000 in bonds.  Something like $600,000 to . $800,-  000, therefore, has been invested  from operating profits of the original Granby mine and r smelter at  Phoenix and Grand Forka.    '  Granby reports net earnings of  $167,861 for the three months end- '  ing January 31st. This compare!  with a profit of $253,808 for the  October 31st quarter. During the  last nine months, therefore, it  would appear that Granby has  failed to earn sufficient to meet its  full dividend requirements of $6 per  share annually and the interest on  its bonds. Its Hidden Creek operations, however, should soon double  its cur'rent.operating nrpfits. tjt  "-I-*!  create interest in   the   game among I *ranby 22,750  the boys.     It is expected that in his j  vicir  298,797  FZ  4  1  Spring-  Clothing*  We beg- to announce that we have just received a  large consignment of the most up-to-date Spring  Clothing; modern styles and the latest patterns.  Old friends who have made this their chosen Outfitting Establishment know of the goodness of  our Clothes, and they will come to us again this  Spring of-tiieir own accord. We ask you to call  and inspect our newly-arrived stock of the latest  much undue criticism, is one   of the/trip through this vicinity Mr. Lally's/C_ J���?? Cr??^'    ** uC��mPOS"   ��f, , ���       ���  most   artistic   as   weH   as  the  --^^.I^wa, do �����_/^  popular dances   that   has   ever been/vivifying the national pastime amone-/-  y       /Commercial.  a share; 1 havfeAjeen-aiasMring^stocV  holders that the'development' o�� the  company's  various  properties   and  assets would again cause the   stock  sell   at  $100  a share.���Boston  .        ifyinfrtne national pastime among I  introduced    in   the   ballroom.     And /the older exponents of the game asl  there is not an   element in the Braz- / well as among- the young-er element,  ilian Tang^o that suggests  anything/     This year it is expected that there]  unrefined,   nor   is   it   susceptible   to/will be four strong teams in the dis-|  abuse, as either  the   waltz  or   tvvo-jtrict.       Rossland,    Cranbrook   aodl  step.     The most conspicuous move-j Nelson will all field teams again this)  r^ , . .    Seasoa,   and  Trail," it   is   expected,  */'  TAILORED CLOTHES  LARGE CONSIGNMENT OF STETSON  HATS AND ENGLISH HATS.  Endless variety ofthe most popular Ties, Collars,  Shirts, Hose, etc. Call and See Them To-Day.  It will be a pleasure to show you  these  Goods.  ments in the Tango are of Spanish  origin, and very characteristic^ of  that country of lithe and grace.  Prof. Marks since coming to Phoenix has received special music from  New York, entitled the Dream  Tango, which will be used here.  Already there are quite a number of  applicants to learn the new dances  as well as the older ones, and from  present indications the professor will  have a large class. He is well  known to the people of Phoenix,  having conducted dancing classes  here some two years ago. His  classes will be held in the Miners'  Union hall.  will have a combination of stars that  will'be hard to beatl Micky Mercer,  Alf Saunders and Paddy McDon-  ough, all stars of the hockey worldj  are said to be- top notchers at the  national game, and they are domiciled in the smelter city for the  summer. A lacrosse league among  these four teams is being talked of.  Colonel Goethels, builder of the  Panama Canal, believes that the  canal will be open to commercial  vessels about July 1st next unless some unforseen circumstances  should arise.  SPECIAL OFFER-Digging Boots - $5.00  Easter Monday Dance  . The members of the  Ladies'   Aid  of the Catholic   church   announce a  dance   to    be   held in    the   Miners'  Union hall on the evening of Easter  Monday, April 12th.     Music will be  furnished by a first class   orchestra,  consisting of Mrs.   C.    H.    Knight,  Albert Biner, Gus Biner and W. M.  Murray.     A   committee    of    ladies  will   serve    supper  in   the   banquet  hall.    The is the-first of a   series of  dances to   be   held.    The   affair   is  deserving    of   the   liberal    support  from the people of Phoenix.  Once Town; Now Farm Land  The site of Dyea, Alaska, which  in the days of the Klondike rush  contained 20,000 inhabitants, has  been filed on as farming land by  three homesteaders.  Member Visits Phoenix  Ernest Miller, member in the Provincial legislature for this constituency, accompanied by E. Spraggett,  road superintendent for the district,  came-up from Grand Forks on Tuesday and spent the night in Phoenix.  The object of Mr. Miller's visit was  simply to meet his many friends in a  casual way, and discuss matters  pertaining to the welfare of the district with them. He had nothing to  state for publication for the present.  New Arrivals  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. Helmer  Bakke, on Monday, March 23rd,  a son.  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas  Muso, on Thursday, March 19th,  a   on.  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. Ri y  C ark, on Sunday, March 22nd a  daughter.  The Big Store  EXTRA SPECIAL  Owing to the scarcity of Apples, we have bought  200 Cases of Oranges at a price which enables  us to sell tKem much cheaper than apples. These  Oranges are'"Number 1" Extra Fancy Redlands  stock, guaranteed free from culls orvrots. We  . are packing them in half-cases, containing 100 to  150 Oranges each, and the price is  Per Half-Case    -    -    -    $2.00  Per dozen - 25c, 35c. and 50c.  (According1 to Size)  A direct purchase on New Zealand Butter, allows  us to quote  Fancy New Zealand Butter 2&- 75c.  Lettuce,   Bananas,   Celery,  Cucumbers, Tomatoes, etc.  in great abundance for today's selling, at  the old  reliable Store.  orrin, Thompson & Co.  P -I __V^_H ___��-���! -**���*��*! v _- s wy^fr'^ffF��  ���fSlvfflP^WflH&^jJA^ 'o/.r.>t.ij.,V..-< :.'!��� ':-���;,;���'.' ��������� -, ; .-������ <)' '��� ;  .->������'-   ,'  \  ���.';- ���'/''". ���     - " '..  i   ,       ��  -..    ������������..������������', ,..-'....  ;'-mi&'������������-.  THE   PIONEER,   PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  IS/ilI'-.j.-ytV1  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  /    V < ISSUED "WEEKLY        ���        >  ���'     '<<���     * ,'��     '        '  -v ,,^ ^   ., .������  fl at'Phoenix, British Columbia  @KKc^^y :> / ' '<' 'Subscription, 2:00 per year,   .  Mff& })l?  v��:, J ryK..2.5b\to tinted Suites.  \KWA:>;''/��� i -"'Vv    *V -<r ��� <, G. ''Kay, Publisher. '    '  m  B-iJtfV  this year compared with last session.  There is no talk now of ��� 'consulting  the people"' and -Vforcing  an elec-  , The Art of Listening  The art of listening is a far more  tion." What a glamour' was made!difficultart to activate than the art  about->tnese' last year.' ��� Why the ��f talkin&-    lt is��   however,   infin-  Offers Husband for Sale  1 A I  -'i  1  14.  ��� \)  ,    .      ' ADYKRTISING SCALE  Application for Liquor Mcerice (30days) ..95.00  Application for Transfer of Licence '..'.97.50  Oerttiioato of Improvement notice <G0days)$7.5Q  ,K Application to PurohaeolLnnd notices (60 dayB)   t .','. ,-..$7.fi0  ��� pellEiuent Go-owner notices (00 days)... .910.00  Smal'' Water ^Notices (30 days)..'....s 97.60  Delinquent CcnOwnorBhip notices 00 days 925.00  Dupl'.��te Oortiac��to of Titlo noticos..'....98.00  Cardi of. Thanks, bo cents. i ,  All )ther legal advertising, 12 cents a lino,  singly oolnmn, (or the flr&t irsorUon; and 8  oentCii line for each subsequent insertion, non-  ���, parelx measurement. '  i    Di play  ads $1.00 per inch,  ' colutan, per month.  single  Saturday, March 28, 1914.  A man's enemies never kick him  when he's down. They stand aside  and let his friends do it.���Arkansas  City News.   ,  year.  remarkable change? The, reason is  a good one. ' Had the Liberals succeeded in forcing an election last  year the recent revelations in connection with the National Transcontinental Railway and the Trent  Canal would have been at least tern  porarily forestalled. Now that the  truth respecting these disgraceful  episodes is out there is no talk of  consulting the people. There are  node today to whom the fact that a  general, election is not imminent is  more welcome than to the Liberal  party, ��� And in the meantime the  members of the' Opposition are  wondering when the next blow will  fall' and when the end of it  come.' The only consolation  can be offered them is the' fact  the end isnot yet.  will  that  that  The Real Question  ';>'  s    ^Elbert��� Hubbard  says:    "In  one  "sense, ^advertising 'and    salesman-  ''i'ship 'are' twin   sisters.     The   'one  "that is nearest I love best."  ��� r  r t The young lady across the way  says she saw in the paper  that  the  j president  of .Mexico f little    knew'  i when the magazine''would -explode  and annihilate him,   but  she ^didn't  '���suppose he had much time to  read  t. it anyway. ,  A  great  many  speakers    before  country  clubs  and    Empire   clubs  throughout Canada have the pleasant habit of reassuring their hearers  that whatever part  of the  country  they come from will always  "do its  duty  to   King and Empire."    This  phrase  brings  cheers.       Repeated  often enough, it will   make  even   a  very dull speech quite inspring, and  everyone'will vote the speaker a regular Cicero.    As a  matter of fact,  it is time we took it for granted that  all the parts of Canada are anxious  to    do    their    duty    to. King and  Empire.      It  should   be clearly understood   among   English-speaking)  itely  more popular.     Almost any  one can talk'eloquently, but it takes  something like genius to listen with  intelligence.    As in all the fine arts,  however,   there   are  listeners   and  listeners.    The gentle art of listening is an art which   conceals  itself.  There   was once a well  known  hostess who  entertained  a  famous  philosopher so successfully  that he  talked    about   philosophy   all    the  evening instead of his grand   children,   which   had  formerly    entitled  him to ^honorable  mention  among  the bores.    At the end -of the evening,   when   the learned   man    had  gone,    her     "intellectual"    guests  crowded round her  congratulating  her on the successful way in   which  she had "drawn him -out.."    "Do  you know,"  she confessed   with  a  laugh, "I don't thing  I   remember  clearly  anything he   said.    I   was  just  thinking all   the  time   what I  should do with my yellow   crepe de  chine, and I have  decided   to 'have  it dyed green  How much is a husband worth in  cold cash as a transferable commodity? Mrs. Agnes E. Jones Bedell of Boston, values hers at $1000,  and offers a guarantee that he is  sound, kind, effectionate and all  that a good husband should be.  Mrs. Bedell has offered to sell him  outright to Miss Mary E. Chandler,  of Athol, whose relations with F.  W. Chubb have been the basis of a  warrant for Chubb's arrest by his  wife.  Bedell is perfectly willing  to shift  his affections to Miss Chandler, and'  modestly admitted the truth   of his  wife's flattering encomiums of himself.     Mrs.   Bedell   would  use   the  $1000 she hopes Miss Chandler will  pay her to  start  a boarding house  and seek consolation for the loss   of  her  husband  in   the  company of a  cat, incidentally visiting the  movies  and   reading  the   papers, for which  she  has   a  fondness  not shared by  William.  CREAM  BAKING  k A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder  Indispensable to best results���saves  worry���saves work���saves money���  saves health���saves complaints at table.  Lost Property Recovered  Poor Man  Three  thousand  raven  fed  Elijah.  years    ago   the  Today the only  bird that can feed you is  the  eagle  on the American dollar.  it1"  -i " j ' '     '  Ik*-' '���*  -  *      The .sanatorium   at    Tranquille,  ,[ near Kamloops, for the  treatment  of tuberculosis is  in   hard   financial  straits,' and unless  assistance, from j Canadians that even the  much-mis  ,   ,      the government is  given, and   that I understood   French-Canadian    Na-  -      "    without delay, the  institution   may j tionalist  claims   to   be loyal.    The  '    ^ be  compelled  to  close.    The   u_e-f whole country  is loy^l; ihe problem  2     '   ,,', lessness   of public appeals at  the I is    to   decide   upon   Tightness   or  ' -v:, (-"i- present time ancl the Jack of private! wrongness   of   the   details   ofthe  \ '   * ii benefactions majces, the , running of I various proposals by vwhich   various  r     v ' \ the institution a difficult task. person's seek  to  demonstrate  their  willingness to 'do their duty to the  throne. We continually make , demonstrations before the gates of the  problem, but we are slow\to walk' in  and face, the prosaic /difficulties behind the! walls.���Canadian Celliors'  King Edward Lodge  No. SS, A.F. and A.M.  Regular communication at,8  p.m. 'Second TharuAacy of  each month.  Emergent meetings as called; Masonic  Hall, MeHale Block.  JV. J. PlEBOB),  John JF_ni__t, Jb., W.M.  Secy.        ,  A year ago last winter, at a dance  in New Denver, some one by mistake fastened a gold nugget stick  pin in the inside of one of the  pockets of A. H. Anderson's overcoat. Mr. Anderson was working  at the Hewitt at the time and did  not wear the overcoat again until  this winter, when he found the pin.  The nugget is worth possibly $8 or  $10, and was evidently worn by a  lady.���Slocan Record.  ,', A decision of more than   average  importance     has     recently     been  ; 'handed down by Justice Macdonald  .j,when he gave, judgment  to  the ,,85  ' employees 6F the  Imperial Timber  I. O. O. F.  SnoMfsho* Lodge  No. 40  Meets every Monday Evening at  Miners' Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  A. Ii. MKinnon, Noble Grand.  Wm. Oxley, I'in. Secy.   .  Sam McLeod, Bee. Seey.  Left Fortune for Loan  Twenty years ag-o Dr. Higley of  Chicago loaned a friend $700. The  friend went to Australia and all  trace of him was lost. Recently  Dn Higley received word that he  had been left about $1,500,000 by  the man he befriended.  President Elliott, of -he New  Haven railroad, condemning Socialism, said:  Man is an acquisitive animal, and  Socialism can't come till he loses his  acquisitiveness.   That will be never.  The seven ages of man have been  well tabulated by somebody or  othei -on an acquisitive basis. Thus:  First age: Sees the earth.~  Second age: Wants it.  Third age: Hustles to get it.  Fourth age: Decides to be satisfied with only about half of it.  Fifth age: Becomes still more  moderate.  Sixth age: Now content to possess a six by two strip of it.  Seventh age: Gets the strip.  Willcox Twenty Years Ago  The Spokesman-Review in each  issue runs a batch of items taken  from the paper of 20 years ago. In  the issue of March 17th the following1 item appears taken from the  Spokesman-Review of March 17,  1894:  "W. B. Willcox, C. F. Lee, W.  F. Hinckley and Mark F. Menden-  hall have' incorporated the Quick  Print company with a capital stock  of $5,000."  The Willcox mentioned was the  founder of the Phoenix Pioneer 15  years ago. He is now publicity  agent at Medicine Hat.  Home���the place where you are  treated the best and grumble the  most.  Daughters of Rebekah  Phoonix Lodgo No. 17  WOOD  First-class Fir and' Tam-  arac Wood, $6.00 per cord  Pine Wood,  $5.00 per cord.  Fir and Tamarac, double cut,  per cord, $7.00.  *k  possession  property of the company as security  ~for"advances.    This is said to be the  first action brought in   Canada   un-  agriculturists will be opened in East  Kootenay for pre-emption onJVlay 1.  They/are in' Cranbrook  and   Fernie|  der the new amendment to  Section l&ivisions, and will be opened at  the/  &8~o�� the   Bank  Act.   making- any \ offices of the government agents   in I  OF EAGLES  Phoenix Aerie No. 108  r^&__: ���__*%__ __;&-_��������� j_ ���  _p_��4_lty  Shoes; geed'At,  nothing but the best of stock used  SATISFACTION GftfARANTBEJD  -V^<>^tf��ia__*'_?'ipa��li  NICK PALORCIA,  Knob Hill Ave. Phoenix, B.C.  WOOD DELIVERED   ON   SHORT  Robt. Forshaw  Why  throw away your good  OVERALLS, because  ^mmmmmmmmmmmm they are greasy. We  ' can wash them to look  as good as new.     We also make a  Specialty of Blankets and  Carpets.  A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU.  RECO STEAM LAUNDRY  PhoneStf. ^B_Witai-��lAir  ���K  DomlnlentAv^  T   A * *  bank liable for wage claims,   where /'the respective districts,  it takes possession of a business.      / are on expired timber licenses which   ���  v     come   under  reserve  automatically  \     -'                     T            .  f  if'        *         -  .  .-?   ; *- '���  <*  ?*/"- ��� '  i>  &v   _   .    i  v    *  "i < >  $/*<����� '  *..^*.���'V;'  vA;   ./'  -  ',-"���- - ��. '   -  vt .>-^   *  j.     SI  ;'���.��������''.'  ,"?  3*" 'i 'i'-"    \  <      "~J(  \Ji  r-  f  J1       -.**���*  pft\���,    i *  r*  r^   *,  kfC*  8i<_^ \ 1  w <  , The chief *>point at issue at  the  present time,in Ireland'is  a religious 'one.    Out of a  total j population of about 4,500,000 approxima-  '.tely   500,000   ,are ; protestants    of  - various denominations.     Most, of  the >e are found in   the four  Ulster  ,coC3ties  of Londonderry,   Antrim,  'Armagh   and    Down.     The   other  ,fivfc counties of Ulster are  predominantly. Catholic.    As   a  matter  of  fac ,' Ulster returns   17 "nationalists  "and only 16 unionists to parliament.  Thirre is considerable  difference be-  tWLen  the  people   of   the >eastern  par: of Ulster and those of the   rest  ' of Ireland.    Many of the people  of  Ulster are   descendants  of English  settlers  sent   there  by   Cromwell.  . Others are 'descendants of  Scottish  covenanters.      Strange  as  it   may  seem, not all the, protestants of Ireland are against  home   rule.     Par-  nell himself was a protestant.  when the timber is logged and being  found suitable for 'agriculture they  are being opened for settlement. ,  The lands j Meets in Union Hall, _Trid_,y Evenings,  Visiting brothers are always welcome.  Dan Patterson, W. P.  T. B% Ciarkb, W. Seey.  '  m llli        ll  i 111* H I      L.    i. ..-  The world is found, but that is  no reason why it is not a good pkice  for a square deal.,  , There is a very significant  difference in the codduct of  the   Liberals  I <fL  I*'  Smiling  greet the coming" of a case of  PHCENIX BEER  WHY?  Because the Beer is so good  and wholesome it brings the  smile.  'PHONE 23.  PHOENIX BREWHIG CO.,  -   ���   LIMITED  K. of P. Lodge,  No. 28  Phoenix,  B.O.  Mfeefe TtTBSDAY EVBNING at 7.80.  Sojourning brothers cordially w'el  coined.  N. Davidson, <0.0.  E. E. Babnes, E. of B. S.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  Mountain Temple Lodgo No. 17  Meets in Pythian Hall, Iiower Town  Sooond and Fourth Thursdays.  J_tb. A. D/M_Ken_le  Mn, Geo. Barnes, M.B.O.  M.B.O.  OR. KELLEY  ClJRES  DISEASES  OF  MEM  BY MODERN  METHODS  My Motto: Quick lasting cures guaranteed at Moderate Prices. Expert  Medical Examination Free. Free examination of urine when necessary.  Consult me���free. Don't delay. Delays are dangerous. Call or write.  Free booklet.   Everything confidential.  Hours:   9 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Sandays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  Dp, Kelley's Museum  210 HOWARD ST., SPOKANE  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MININ6 REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in M_nifc��ba, 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 rentkl of $1 an aere. Not  more than _*@60 aqres will b* lease'd to  one applicant.  Application for a lease nausfc be made  by the applicant in person to the  Agent or Stub-Agent ef the district in  which the rights ��ppKe_ fer are etf-u-  In surveyed ierritwry the land must  be deserihed by sections, er legal subdivisions of section., and in ubsur-  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  Boyalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such 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. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N B.���Unauthorized   publication   of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  1���30690. I  Send in Your Stationery Orders and  Holiday Printing: to the  Phoenix Pioneer  THE HOME OF  ARTISTIC  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 Your Stationery  Printed by Us?  We make  a specialty  of Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads,  Note Heads, Memos., Visiting' Cards, Menus, Posters,  Wedding- Invitations, Check Books, By-Laws,  and in fact anything done with Printers'  INK AND PAPER  No Job Too Large, None too Smaii '<"0MV  ift'fllS  }&nrir-'b  Sto*  ^(��'��fMPS^  4^S  $/' rV^V.f^^'Af ��%*  ^^  S^,  ,-3  THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX, '���' BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  1 j*<; .<>*���*, __,,���_  M  *>; /*���  Are You Suffering From  Auto-Intoxication  The dictionary  says that Auto-  Intoxication is  "poisoning,   or  tlie state c f being poisoned, from toxic, substances produced within the'  body." ' Th _ is a condition due to the stomach, bowels, kidneys, liver, or  > pores of the body failing to throw off the poisons. More than 50% of adults  aresufferingfrom this trouble. ' This Is probably why you are suffering _rom  nervousness, headaches, loss of appetite, lack of ambition, and many other  symptoms prod uced by Auto-Intoxication, Your whole system needs stirring up.  DR. PIERCE'S GOLDEN  MEDICALDISCOVERY  (In Tablmt <m* Liquid Form)  will remedy the trouble. It first aids the system to  expel accumulated poisons. It acts'as a tonic and finally  enables the body to eliminate its own poisons without  any outside aid. Obey Nature's warnings. Your dealer  in medicines will supply you, or you may send 50c for a sample  package of tablets by mall. Address Dr.R. V.Pierce, Buffalo.N.Y.  Concentrates  The latest edition at Dr.  Piorco'��� Common Sense  Medical Adviser oneroid  be in overy family- No  reason why you^ should  be without It when It will  be sent free to you if you  will remit cost of wrapping and mailing���31 one-  cent stomps���to Pr.R-V.  Pierce, Buffalo, N. _.  F"  Si Queen's HoteT  ���  COMPLETELY REFURNI8HED AND  REFITTED  We be# to announce the reopening of the Queen's Hotel.   This  popular hotel has been completely refitted throughout;  everything1 new and up-to-date.   .Large lofty rooms, ���'  I v heated with hot water.   Perfect fire appliances.  Night and Day Service    _  Patrons of this hotel will   find in  it all the comforts of home.'  Perfect satisfaction is assured all our guests.    Itj.s    ���  the most centrally located hotel in town.  Bar Stocked with Best Wines, Liquors, Cigars  WALSH & HARTMAN; Props.  FIRST STREET AND KNOB HILL AVENUE  w>  ���*:  Your Milk Supply  Should'come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY  manner Separated Cream insures purity and  quality. The Dairy produces both.  THE DAIRY       J. W. Hannam, Prop.  Everything in Men's Wear  Clothing"  U nderwear  Shirts  Shoes  Hats  Caps, etc.  The late Sir George Ross left an  estate valued at $55,000.  The new Davenport hotel at Spokane will be completed' and' ready  for occupancy by July 1st.  Dividends on the stock of the  Crow's Nest Pass,' Coal company  are.not in immediate prospect.  Fir lumber and ties are being  shipped from Tacoma to India to  be used in railway construction.  Senator Hewitt Bostock has been,  chosen leader in the senate to succeed the late  Senator George Ross.  Hon. Dr. Young is to act as  minister of mines during the absence of Premier "McBride at Ottawa!  J. D. McArthur, the' Winnipeg  contractor, has made the Edmonton  industrial commission a present of  a cheque for $5,000.  It is stated that the C. P. R. intends double tracking their line between Revelstoke and Vancouver,  and 139 miles will be built this  year.  A paper mill seven miles east of  Spokane has just been completed  and is now in operation. It will  turn ont about 18,000 tons of paper  per annum. " /  Owing to the mild winter no ice  was put up around Nelson or in  the Slocan. Most of the supply  was cut and brought from Moyie  lake in East Kootenay.  The total receipts from the world's  series of hockey games in Toronto  for the Stanley cup were smaller  than anticipated. f "They amounted  to only about$13,000.  Capt. James Morrish, who was  well known in the early days of  Rossland as a mining engineer,  died last week in Cornwall, England, at the age of 65 years.  J. 'M. Doyle, superintendent of  the Marcus division of the Great  Northern- railway, has been transferred to -Havrd, Mont. - W. Cars-  well of Whitefish, Mont., will take  charge of th'e Marcus division.  A new automobile headlight has  just been put*^ on the _ market ��� in  France,, which, represents   a   radical  who formerly lived in a villa near  Creston, are'to fill an engagement  in a-, Sari Francisco music hall.  Before' her marriage, Lady Douglas  was Miss Helen Addis 'and worked  as a.variety actress at the Comique  and ,People's theatres in Spokane  20 years ago. -' '  ��  The Grand Forks Canning com  pany has completed installing the  big boiler in its factory. The com  pany has contracted for the following quantities of fruit and vegetables: Twenty five acres of strawberries, 100 tons of apples, all the  raspberries, currants and gooseberries grown in the valley, 126 acres  of corn, 30 acres of'tomatoes 10  acres of wax beans, 16 acres green  beans and six acres of cauliflower.  A   change   will   be   made   in   the  trackage for the C. P. R. at Granby  junction   near  Grand   Forks.    The  change will require about a  mile of  new track, which will do away with  about a mile of old  track   and   the  junction,    and   will   cost    probably  $10,000.    The    prime  object   is   to  secure   a   better   grade    into    the  smelter.     Under the   new   plan   the  ore trains from Phoenix   will   bring!  the loaded ore cars to the   city yard j  and they will be handled from there  by the local   switch   engine   to   the  Granby smelter. *  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   v     Modern Bathrooms.  ' *'4l  STEAM HEATED.  O. D. Bush, Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix, B��C.  Irish for Home Rule Since 1801  t  d. l. Mcelroy  SOLE AGENTS FOR PRINCETON COAL  Dealer in Lumber, Shingles, Lath  and Cedar Poles. Stull Laggan.  First-Class Fir & Tamarac Wood.  MOVING MACHINERY OUR- SPECIALTY  If Tired of Wood, try Princeton Coal I  gns. 1  ltn'an  . ���    _.     , _   '      _ 1 many    ot   the  ��  store in Spokane charged   Un��ted g^  splitting.     In   a   trunk  be-    Thos. Brown  "Everything a Man  Wears"  High-Class ��� Select ion  Perfumes, Talcum Powder, Razors, Brushes, Soaps, Toys,  Books, Stationery. High Grade Confectionery. Finest  Selection of Postal Cards.  FINE SELECTION OF QANONG'S CHOCOLATES, FANCY BOXES  The Best Grade of Havanna Cigars.  Antonio Cervo    Stem winder Building  THE BUTTE HOTEL  Bar Stocked with the Finest of Italian Wines  Best Brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars.  STEAM HEATED THROUGHOUT.  LUCIANI & VICHARY, PROPS  actly the same manner as the eye in  its support.  Ray and Fay ,Smith, husband and  wife, agred 24 and 25,, were "arrested /  last week at   the   Kemp   &   HebertJ  department  with    sho_  lonying- to the pair found at the  Northern Pacific station was '-gfoods  to the value   of $460.  At least 180 small boys in Spokane '.will be careful of their language this spring, for the grade  school baseball league has decreed  that any player who uses profane  language will be expelled from his  team. Tobacco is also under the  ban for the members of the 20 grade  school teams.  Lord and Lady   Sholto   Douglas,  Ireland has striven for home rule  without a moment's cessation ever  since the Irish parliament was  abolished and the legislative union  of Great Britain and Ireland was  proclaimed on January 1, 1801.  In the 113 years that have passed  since that date the agitation has  gone on under various forms, pacific  and violent, led by such patriots as  Daniel O'Connell, William Smith  O'Brien, Charles Stewart Parnell,  O'Donovan Rossa and Michael  Davitt, to mention only a few- of the  more     prominent. These    were  succeeded by the Redmonds and the  Healys, who are in the forefront of  the movement today. v The patriotic  movement was supressed time  after time by acts passed by the  British parliament, only to take another form. The Molly Maguires,  the Yoiiag- Ireland party, .?the-VjLa_d\M '\~i ''  league :and the National league were\r     "   "'  >---*����'���-      -----        yM  their day','' , r \  Thousands of Irish nationalists  served terms of imprisonment for  their participation in the fight for  legislative'independence from Great  Britain. Hundreds   ,were exiled,  DROP IN EGGS  New laid Farm Eggs, 50c per doz.  Fancy New Zealand butter, 40c per lb.  Empress Creamery butter, 40c per lb. two lbs. for 75o.  Sugar cured Hams, 27c. per lb.  Choice Breakfast Bacon, 28c. per lb.  Salt Fish in variety.  K. O. Sardines, 15 c per tin.  1  P. BURNS & CO., LTD.  Wholesale and Retail Butchers and Produce Merchants  PHOENIX, B. C.       PHONE 2  Almstrom's B^ ck Store  departure    .from-  present -desig .. .    .   .  , .,..,.���,���   .... .,  The lamp has" the shape of a' human \alV 1"sli?Utical societies^which *a*\]  eyeball and turns in its socket in ex-  :: -Stationery,, Confectionery ' ___* FancyiGoo-iri  -   ' '- t^o___,_u^pfe-_ndW&^_i_^|l!^  All the latest Books arid Ne-wsp^pers^  *b*A  ^rtt^i^.'^  '?l5l  Phone 42.  Phoenix, B.C.  of   them . proceeding   to. the J  Geniality Pays the Best  A kind-worded man is a genial  man; and geniality is power. Nothing sets wrong right so soon as  genialty. There are a thousand  things to be reformed, and no reformation succeeds unless it be genial.  No one was ever corrected by  sarcasm; crushed, perhaps, if the  sarcasm was clever enough���but  drawn nearer to God, never.���F.  W. Faber.  THE KNOB HILL HOT  A. O. Johnson, Prop.  First-CJacr; Accommodation for BVSiners  FINEST OF WJTJES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS IN STOCK.  'PHONE 72. YOUR  PATRONAGE SOLICITED.  I NEW VICTOR RECORDS  A Nice Selection ofthe Latest  Victor Records, especially  the latest dance music  .   New  Songs, etc.  COME AND LOOK THEM OVER  Yes, they are neat!  And they're just as comfortable as they look.  I have worn this kind for years and I never  knew what hose satisfaction was until I got  them. You should try Penmans Hosiery���they  retain their shapeliness���set snug to foot and  limb and -wear much longer than ordinary nose.  Penmahs Hosiery is made for men, women and children, in  cotton, cashmere, silk and lisle���in any weight and all  popular colors. Look for the tr_dom*r_  Penmans Limited, Paris, Can.  Hosiery Sweaters Underwear  E. A. Black, Jeweler  D. J. MATHESON   Insurance Agent  FIDELITY BONDS, PLATE GLASS,  COMMISSIONER FOR TAKING  AFFIDAVITS  FIRE, LIFE AND,  ACCIDENT  PHOENIX, B"C.  Phoenix-  Stage Line  Leave Phoenix,  11  ime  enix, upper town, 8.45 a.m. -j  "        lower town,   9.00 a.m.   -Standard Tir  Leave Greenwood 3.00 p.m. J  PROMPT  ATTENTION   TO  EXPRESS  AND  FREIGHT  JB FULLER, Proprietor  93 EL  ��I THE PHOENIX PIOMSER  Sent   ti  -ir;y part of  the.   Dt  minion for $2.00 a year. !S3'U;;  ^pippfflPf^?  %m  WB^ffM'AW^  vp',^>-m:^  ^frrfi'ysVfcr  ^mwmiim^^^  ,. --.If A  i'flf1,.  ?*U  �� , -it ;-t,ft  k  THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  tw 'T'"i  "M '  ( P. O. Box 309  McKAY & KNIQHT;  and Provision Merchants  ,    (Next Door ,to Drug Store)-    ,  SPECIAL FOR TODAY  NO ALUM  ' plainly*  [^WHITEST.  to transfer both passengers and mail  by stage between , here and Greenwood. "  '  For Sale���The "Little Diner" seven  stool lunch car; established business,  prominent location, only night lunch  .!*  HOT HOUSE LETTUCE  .PARSLEY,     RADISH     .RHUBARB  GREEN ONIONS, ETC.  PEPPERS       SPINACH       ORANGES  BANANAS^ All at Lowest Prices.  ORDER EARLY.  THE  MINERS'  UNION  OPERA  HOUSE  Saturday, Mar.28  MONSTER  REELS  6  N  PROGRAM  REELS  INCLUDING  THE MUTUAL WEEKLY GAZETTE  AND  frv.  Widow Maloney's Faith'  A BEAUTIFUL TWO-REEL FEATURE  * A Thrilling: and Charming Story of Old Ireland  iri city.     Good   reason  for   selling,  565, * Grand  Local and General  BETTER THAN EVER.  PRICES AS USUAL.  The Strathcona Hotel  NELSON, B.C.  SUTTON'Q  for tfardenuend farm cureb��st  for B.C. soil. Sep Catalogue fox  solid, ifi_'eura__toe of purity,  ���  an_T__ermi_xcitio_i  Mrs. Albert Biner left Wednesday  for California.  Mrs. Roy Turner left wodnosday for  Kepublic, Wash.   ^  W. Irwin and family arrived  this  week from England.  Wanted���Second hand trunk.   Apply Pioneer office. l  Wanted���A girl to do housework.  Apply Phoenix Dairy.  Mrs.    J.    C,    Kempston, returned  Thursday from Snokane.  Extra fancy apples, $2.25 and $2.50 a  box.���McKay & Knight  P.   C.   Riddle,  "the    barber,   spent  Thursday at Grani Porks.  Mr. and Mrs. Ramsay were down to  Gra*nd Forks last Saturday.  N. W. Sweetser and wife returned  last Saturday from Grand Forks.  Dan O'Oonnell has been spending  several days down at Repuhlic, Wash.  Dougall McDonald and Dougall Mc-  Dougall left Tuesday for Cobalt, Ont.  Mrs. Ab Hilliar is spending a few  days in Rossland visiting with her  sister.  J. A.  Morrin returned last Friday  night from a trip over into the Okan  ogan country. , \  A. O. Johnson returned last Saturday after 'spending a few days <at  Christina lake. ' "  ' - Just Arrived���a nice fresh supply of  groceries at the "Store -of-Quality."���  McKay & Knigblt.  For Rent���Nicely furnished housekeeping and sleeping rooms.-- Apply  to Mrs. Malissa Puddy.  Annie McDonald returned Monday  from Oroville, Wash'-, where shea was  M,> P.   Wetherell,  Box  Forks, B. C.  A heifer less than three years old,'  owned by Joseph Trombley, Lear  Phoenix, this week gave birth to  twins. Last year she also had a calf,  thus making an average of more than  a calf for each year of her age.  Mis. D. Lynch and daugher left  Wednesday for Republic, ^Wash.,  where Mr. Lynch has a large diamond  drill contract. ��� Mr. and Mrs. Lynch  and family"gained a large circle of  friends here who regret their departure.  Over 200 people attended the hockey  smoker in the Miners' Union lodge  room last Saturday night. There was  not a dull msnient during the even  ing, and the program was both varied  and interesting. J. E. Thompson was  chairman.  Master Charles Hufty, while work  ing around the job printing press in  the Pioneer office Wednesday after  noon, got his wrist caught between  two eastings and was injured quite  badly. It will probably be several  weeks before he will be able to again  work at his trade.  Carried Joke Too Far  A man stole a saw, and on his  trial he told the judge that he only  took it for. a joke.  "How far did you carry it?" inquired the judge.'  ������Two miles" answered   the  pris  oner.  "Ah!  that's  carrying   a joke too  far," said the judge,   and   the  pris  oner was sentenced to jail for three  months.   .,  Mine Buildings Burned  The Indian Mine in the Portland  Canal district, owned by George  and Royf Clothier, was shut down  last December. Upon returning to  the mine a "few days ago Roy Clothier found that the buildings had  been burned-down. Tools and provisions are now being taken to the  mine from Stewart by dog teams.  Dr. Hugh ^Watt, of Elko, passed  away last Thursday,following a recent'attack- o��;paralysis, *-age ,.76th,j  MLK AND CREAM  The rich quality of our Milk and 1/Friday.  of tWbridge and-building department  of the C. P. R., was in town Wednesday.  I Miss Kathleen Dudo, who has been  I visiting with Mis. W. A. Brewer for  ' the past month, returned to Spokane I  Cream is gaining Jnew patrons  for us daily. We solicit a trial.  Delivery made to any part of the  city.    Mail us a card.  The PHOENIX DAIRY  W. A. McKay & Sons, Props.  DRAYING  Of all kinds promptly attended  to. Rapid Express and Baggage Transfer. Careful attention to all orders.      Phone A65  James G. McKeown  3k. Heal &���_���? BUm_-tfon  [GOLD WATCH FREE.  A Btrmlghtformird teaerons  offdr   from   an  ootftbllflhod  tan.    We are erring _ww  watches   to   thousand!   of  people all   orer   the  world   aa -  q    huge'  advertisement. ;  How  la    roar   ehaaee   to  obtain' one.    Write  now,   enelcting   a*,  eenta for- one of oar  lashlonablo _*dl��s'  _on��     Ooarda,     or  Gents' . Alberts,   lent  earrlasa paid to wear H  with the watch, which  will-be   (Wen   Free  (than)   watches    are  guaranteed fVre Team),  should too tale advantage of oox marre!*  Ions  offer.     W��  erptet  rot  to  tall  roar   Mends  ���boat  tu  and  show  them   the   bsaatUo]    watch.  Don t think this offer too good to tie trne. bnt amd  9S oenta to-dar and gain  a   Free  Watch.    Ton  will be fin__wl.-WI__IA_S ft X-OYD.  Wholesale  Jewellers (D��pt.U> ), 69, Goxmrallis Bond, London, H���  England. ���   ��� ...  President VVilson has sighed, a bill  limiting the hours of labor of women  inthe District of Columbia to eight  hours.  la interested and should know  about the worfSeum  MARVEL Wbfrli-g Spray  The new Vaginal Syringe;  Best  ���MostconWSurnt.   Htlttinses  Install ly..    Ask your  | drueclit for  ��� .��al_t   Jegtwtfl-nparticulars mra directions InvaloabU to ladles.  WINDSOR SUPPLY CO.,  ^ftaddOr. Oat. -General AgeoU for <  An effort will be made by Prof. W.  B. Marks to have a number of his  I pupils dance the Tango at Easter Monday's ball.  Several inches of snow fell in Phoenix during the past few days and for  a part of the time the weather was  quite cold.  McKay & Knight this week bought  a splendid team of horses from D. J.  McDonald, the liveryman, to be used  on their delivery rig.  J. E. Thompson, O. D. Bush, Geo.  Rogers and W. X. Perkins motored  to Rock Greet last Sunday in Morrin  and Thompson's Overland car.  Mrs. Thos. Dixon left this week for  Los Angeles, California, to see her  sister, who is seriously ill. Mr. Dixon  accompanied her as far as Colville.  D. A. Vignaux, secretary of the  Phoenix Miners' Union, left Tuesday  for Idaho on a business trip. Thos.  McNeil will officiate in his absence.  James Spurgeon, fireman on the G.  N. passenger, has been taking a well  earned layoff, and spent, a portion of  his time over at Oroville, Wash.  J. C. Tait has returned from Vancouver. When he left his son was  considerably better and his ultimate  recovery is only a question of time.  : Pather, Choinel left on Thursday for  Penticton to arrange for establishing  a new parish at that place. This will  delay, his visit to Phoenix until Sunday,/April 5th.  This week the Reco Steam Laundry  made use of the Parcel Post, when a  i bundle  of  uncalled for laundry was  forwarded to a patron now living  in  Saskatchewan.  The members of the Phoenix gun  club will soon get busy arranging for.  a series of trap shooting contests.  They already have a good stock of  clay pigeons on hand.  A. S. McKini, H. E. Woodland and  N. L. Mclnnes came up from Grand  Forks' Thursday, evening to have a  'friei dly ganio of burling with  soiii'i of the local enthusiasts.       ,  A mud slide on the C.P.K. last Saturday near the Emma mine, between  Phoenix and Eholt, made it necessary  7  fHEniWIM Witt sMiomn*  Tjltttrrmiiiiaie miu-��iinia��-  SUTHERLAND  SISTERS  7  Free demonstation in tmr  DRUG STORE  Commencing  April 6th to 11th  , Come and learn how to save and  grow, your hair.  Consultation Froe.  T. S. QUANCE,  CHEMIST AND DRUGGIST  PHOENIX, B.O.  For Sale���the Cottage Hotel  If you are looking for a Bnap, I am  now in a position to fill your wants.  The property is a paying proposition,  guaranteeing at least $100 per month  to the purchaser over and above running -.expenses.. F6r further particulars consult'M. H. Kane, and he will  prove it.   Box 101, Phoenix. B.C;  ess  BY TIIEV  GREAT DRUQLESS  PHYSICIAN OF SPOKANE  I remove the causo of your ailxnonts by  adjusting tho spino. This is noJtako cure.  I treat successfully���  Rheumatism, Stomach,  Livor and Kidney Troubles,  Heart Trcuble, Infantile  ���;-.: Paralysis, Paralysis,  Nervousnoss, Head Aches,  Sprained Backs, and many  other Ailments.  It will pay yon to investigate by seoing me.  EXAMINATION AND CONSULTATION  .    '". FREE. '  TKEATMKNTSllEASONABLE.  ;Dir. F.  F.  BARNES  ClI HOrKACTIO Sl'KOMMST.      DAVIS BLOCK  QRAND FORKS, B.C.  Malhieu's Syrup  ot Tar end Cod Liver Oil  not only stops a cough but cures  it. Its tonic and restorative  properties enable the system to  permanently throw off a cold.  , 35c for large bottle.  Sold everywhere.  J. I^ MATHIBO CO., Prop-      -HKRBROOKB.  tmuiL- DC  fW DEMO RUE  VeMATBJSa  KAxansffs  Syrup of T/u:  CODUVER01  MATHIEUSSYRUP  yi?.'������  .-jdyt  COD titlf Q"  Winter's Cough Cure  For that nasty tickling Cough, or sore  bronchial tubes, this Cough Syrup ,fills  the bill.  Nothing but the balsam from Pine trees,  with a desirable medium, and absolutely  free from opiates.  50c. a Large Bottle  'Phone 31.  QUANCE, The Druggist  The  D��lch<  ,rt  St Morris, Prop*.  PIPES, CIGARS, TOBACCOS, CIGARETTES  BEST BRANDS ALWAYS ON HAND.  Special Line of the Famous Haid Chocolates  Smokers' Supplies.       Soft Drinks  enqlish Milliards, pool, bowling alleys  Seventeen Cents a Day  Buys an Oliver Typewriter  This amazing offer���the New Model American Oliver Typewriter No. 5 at 17c. a Day���is open to everybody, everywhere.  It is our new and immensely popular plan of selling Oliver Typewriters on little eaTsy payments. The abandonment of longhand in favor  of clean, legible, beautiful typewriting is the next great step in human  progress. The American Oliver, with the largest sale of any typewriter  in existence, was the logical machine to take the initiative in bringing  about the universal use of typewriters.     It always leads !  Clerks on small salaries j_an now aff >rd to own Olivers. By utilizing spare moments for practice they may fit themselves for more important positions. A small first payment brings the machine, then you  save 17c. a day and pay monthly. G. KAY, Agent, Phoenix.  i_r��_a_W_f8*W  Hum  11


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