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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal May 4, 1907

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 .  4  pa  Pi  __��_  ii  f.  !i  ;   l*giil��tive Library    ,,.0Of  _  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING; JOURNAL.  :u-.v  ;. ..  '^  !  Eighth Year.  PHOENIX,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, &AY 4,  1907  _____!_  a... .go?.  a-  MINES NOW IDLE-GOKE SUPPLY USED UP  Suits  New  Hats  Shirts  Our Spring Suits have arrived  and await your inspection.  J3esides Campbell's, we have  stocked a complete line of the  celebrated "F1 TR E FOR M"  clothing. These suits are cut  in the latest style and sell themselves.  *&  Hundreds of Employees Laid Off at the Boundary  Mines and Smelting Plants*  s__=S_fc  &>  'G'.jr*  No,   24  SM ALtf GRIST BY ~ '"~  ...  THE.CITY COUNCIL;]  Widen  What about your new hat?  We have them in all styles, and  at any price.  *�����  Metal Miners Also Ask Increase in Daily Wage   Scale-- Conferences  : Matter Is Now Being Adjusted.  Being   Held   and  We are introducing this spring  an entire new line of nobby  American Soft Shirts���they are  right up to-date, you should have  a couple.  '����  As usual we lead in the display of Men's Shoes, Fancy  Vests and all other lines of Gent's  Furnishings.  IW  ^^^m^^mmmm^^^m  WALL  PAPER  We make no idle boast, when  we say that we have the finest selection of WALL PAPER ever shown  in Phoenix, and at prices to suit  every one, ranging from 25c. to $1.00  for a double roll, comprising all the  best shades in Ingrains, Light and  Dark with the new Scenic Borders  in Landscape effects to go with them.  We have them in Silk and Brocade  effects, in Panel effects, Flowered  effects, and the effect they will have  on your Parlor, Sitting Room, Bed  Room or Dining Room will be marvelous, and for the finishing touches  to the wood work, we have  VARNISH   STAINS  in Oak, Golden Oak, Antique Oak,  Dark Oak, Rosewood, Cherry, Walnut and Mahogany.  In art enamels we have White,  Sky Blue, Pink, Red, Green, and  Black and a full line'of Floor Paints,  and House Paints in all the best  shades.  Miwnw  |6iuups0^m  ]^^^��mmm%��  For the first time in years, hardly a  wheel is turning today at any of the  large mines of Phoenix camp, and practically all the copper mines in this  camp are closed tight, in most cases  only the engineers, pump men and the  like being on duty at the several large  properties, which combined usually  ship upwards of 4,000 tons of ore each  24 hours..  The initial cause  of this wholesale  lay-off, affecting some 800 men in this  camp alone, was the  stoppage of coke  receipls    from   the collieries  in   East  Kootenay, which  in   turn   was due to  the strike of the coal   miners  in that  district, whence the entire coke supply  for Boundary -smelter,   is  obtained���  the coal miners  having now been idle  about two weeks.    This strike, according to belief, may be settled soon, the  report early in the week being that the  operators and   miners' representatives  had finally agreed   on   a  scale, it only  lacking the  confirmation  of: the coal  miners   themselves   by  a  referendum  vote, which was to be taken at the several collieries on Thursday.   The opinion was expressed in advance that the  vote would be favorable, and that work  in the coal  mines would  be resumed  immediately thereafter on an agreement  to last for two years.  It was evident last week that the  coke supply, would last but a shoJt  time���merely a matter of cays. Two  weeks ago tomorrow the Dominion  Copper Co.'s smelter was blown out  for lack of coke, but the company's  mines were kept in operation for a  time on development. Granby suc-  seeded in operating five or six furnaces' of its smelter till early thj.s  week,' but on Mondayrthe, last ^the  Gn:at" Northern, 'and that night some  350 men were laid off at the mines..  Wednesday night another 100 men  were laid ofT by the Granby Co. at the  mines, the smelter having closed down  tight. The next morning the (orce at  the Snowshoe mine, some 120 men,  was laid off, and Thursday morning the  100 or more men at the Rawhide  mine of the Dominion Copper Co.  were also given a vacation. The latter company's Brooklyn and Idaho  mines were practically closed a day  or two before.    The   Emma  mine  of  the B. C. Copper Co. is closing and  the Mother Lode mine of the same  company may soon follow suit. The  B. C. Copper Co. could operate one  furnace with the coke on hand, two  still being in commission, but this is  not deemed an economical* method of  procedure, and the nearly. 200 men  at the Mother Lode may be given a  rest, as well as 100 at the smelter.  Thus two of the large producing  copper company's mines in'the Boun-|  dary and the smelters connected with  mines are now idle, and will remain so  probably till the question of coke  supply is settled and settled so that  some dependence can be placed on  the promises of the coal operators to  furnish the coke.  Altogether, therere were approximately 2,000 men employed at the  several mines and smelters of the  Boundary, many of whom have drawn  their time and scattered to different  parts. Some have gone fishing, others  to the old country. or to see friends,  and many will undoubtedly return  when the labor matters are satisfactorily settled.and things are in running  order again���which . it is ��� confidently  believea will be within the next two or  three weeks. .Miners of long experience assert that there are many worse  localities to work in than the Boun-j  dary, and while some men have gone  and will not return, others will only  await the word to come back to the  Boundary.  Ask For Ralie ia Wife*.  Coincident with the shut down,  occasioned by the coke -shortage,  comes the situation that the, miners of  . K��^Rojiodgry deemed this tlie proper  generally, -�����*--'���*�� an������-inrjeaseiki- .wae _s4  considered by the several companies  interested here.  A short time ago a committee of  Phoenix Miners' Union, No. 8, con-  sistingof President Loiititt.H Heidman,  and R. D. Mitchell, waited on Local  Manager Hodges, of the Granby Co.,  and requested that the wages of the  men be raised 50 cents per day, the  prevailing rate being $3 for muckers  and $3.50 for miners. After considering the   matter, the companies   inter-  working underground, with a proviso  that men should work 24 shifts to be  entitled to the increase, this proviso  itself being so framed as to protect the  men from' being laid off without cause  before the expiration of the time the  raise should take effect after starting  work.        ;;��� I  Last Saturday night the  miners, at  the   regular   weekly   meeting   of the  union, declined to accept the proposition,   and  so   notified   Mr.   Hodges.  Another conference between the companies' representatives and . the  com  mittee of the   union   was   arranged to  take   place  last  night, the results of  which were not known as the Pioneer  went to   press  last evening.    In  any  event, the matter  will   be considered  by the union at its meeting this evening.     It is   understood   that the carpenters also have made a request "for a  raise from $4   to  $4.50 per  day, and  that a raise has been asked for by the  employees at the Granby smelter.  Situation Considered Hopeful.  When it is considered that a serious  labor difficulty has never yet  occurred  with the Granby Co. in the   ten   years  that it has   been operating,   and   that  Mr. Hodges and his men have always  gotten along on the best   of terms   in  the past, there is every reason for thinking that, by a little give and   take, the  men and the companies will come   together and reach an agreement on the  wage scale.    In fact, it is the universal  opinion that, if the coke question   was  settled, the wage scale in the Boundary  would soon be adjusted.  As the mines  must remain idle for  a time.-however,  on  accound   of lack  of coke,   it   is  thought best all around,***  ffig^^fiiias'iSPthat will last and  will insure an uninterrupted run of  mines and smelters for years to come.  At the meeting last night those  expected to be present besides the  committee mentioned and Mr. Hodges,  the latter on behalf of the Granby Co.,  were: A committee from Greenwood  Miners' Union ��� No. 22; Chas. Biesel,  of the Snowshoe mine; \V. C. Thomas,  manager of the Dominion Copper Cc\;  J. E. McAllister, manager, and   Fred-  Aldermen    Wish    to  Phoenix Street.  At Wednesday's regular weekly  niceiiiig of the city council there were  piesent Mayor Matheson and Aldermen Carson, McKenzie and Porter.  A petition with 24 signatnres was read,  askiriu that sidewalks be constructed  on botlvsides oftheFirst street bridgj,'  on which action was deferred. Acknowledgments were read from Victoria^  regarding the request for the appoint  mem of a provincial constable in  Phoenix.  City Clerk Stephens was directed to  insert a notice in the Phoenix Pioneer,  to the effect that playing ball or other  games oh business streets was prohibited, and, a  committee, consisting  of his worship and   Alderman   Porter,  w..s appointed, to see  the officials of  the Dominidn Copper   Co.   regarding  the securing of ;a few feet of ground for  the widening of Phoenix street.  Following accounts were presented  and  authorized to  be  paid   by.  the  finance committee:  Canadian Rubber Co....... . ,$37  50  Spokane Northern Telegraph  'Co...:X.X:.....:\.  Hotel Brooklyn ..':'. .;��� -..''-."..".  Phoenix-Shoe Shop. 7 '::���; i. ���-���:..'  Phoenix Electric Lighting Co.  M. M. Stephens...........  COAL MINERS  TAKING VOTE  Definite   Results  Not  Yet Known*  Some Unions For and Others  Against Offer.  1  X;.g-  ...     2  IO9  I  ��5  25  00  35  Busineiu Changes.  ested made a proposition to the miners j eric   Keffer, engineer, for   the   British  for a ten per cent  raise   to all   men' Columbia Copper Co.  Boundary Side Lights  warm  snow and  Rev. Mclnnes, of the Midway Presbyterian church, has left for Ontario.  The new foundry at Anaconda, adjoining the city limits of Greenwood,  made its first casting last monday.  A. Harry Hook, the Greenwood assayer, has gone east to accept a position with the Nipissing mine at  Cobalt.  Several bunches of Greenwood boys  have started for the northern part of  the province, Bulkley valley, etc., to  carve out more fortunes.  It is still not easy to travel by wagon  as far as Franklin camp, over the new  wagon road. But the present  weather will soon make the  ice disappear.  James J. Dale, who killed two men  last fall at the Carmi mine, West  Fork, will come up for trial at the  Supreme Court sitting, which will be  held at Greenwood May 22d.  One day last week a couple of slag  cars broke away at the Granby smelter  and went over the dump. There has  been little danger of like occurrences  this week, and for a while to come.  It was very unkind of the Western  Clarion in its last issue to refer to  Price Ellison, the member for Okanagan, as "Mr. e mffiffl flfiz ff th et."  Even his supporters won't recognize  him.���Midway Star.  Recently, at Eholt, W. G. McMynn,  of Greenwood, stipendiary magistrate,  heard a case against A. H. Donovan, a  brakeman,    charged   with  ���QO*M^BVOM0^>MMa'��0*fM^^*^  At latmtay tffttwi  This week two important business  changes are taking place here. George  E. Dey, the jeweler, disposed of his  business to A. D. Morrisbri; of Grand  Forks, the latter having already arrived ���:������ and taken possession, ���; Mr.  Morrison has leased the store ofL. Y.  Birnie, on Knob Hill avenue,.and has  the room entirely repainted and  papered and generally fixed up. He  is now, open for;business in the new  location,, having also ordered some  $2,000 more stock to.be added to the  Dey stock, Mr. Morrison will shortly  have a competent manufacturing jeweler from the east in charge of his  Phoenix store, and he will be here  . ���_!.: kTirV7.-9 r. 'is...aSafe/; ^im^h|^.^cr>ivr4-  etsvec|! ''Forks, arrived Thursday.lahd^fias'puji;  chased the business ancP stock of  J. B. Bovle, -"on' Knob Hill avenuej  stock .taking., being now in progress. In., addition, to this Mr.  Thrasher has packed up his entire  stock at'Grand Fo. ks'and ' will ship it  to Phoenix, making it one of the  largest drug stores in the Boundary.  He comes well recommended, being a  first-class prescription druggist and a  graduate of the Ontario college of  Pharmacy.  Both of these gentlemen show their,  confidence in the- Boundary and es-j  pecially in Phoenix by taking heavy  financial interests here at this time,  and they will 'doubtless secure their  share of business.''  Returns from the vote of the coal  miners in the Crow, as to whether they  will return to work on the terms���as  yet not given out���agreed to by their  own officials, haVe been eagerly  awaited here, and all day yesterday ihe  question was on every one's lips.  Seemingly there was much delay in  compiling the result, and at the time  of going to press the Pioneer had not  received anything definite.  Michel was said to have refused ihe  terms by a majority of 155; Frank, 55  for and 77 against; Lille, 93 for, 13  against; Bellevue, 35 for, 18 against;  Hillcrest and Coleman, said to be  favorable. Fernie, the biggest union,  not definitely known, but thought to  be favorable.   The last report was that there is a  total majority of 100 for accepting the  terms, and that Sir Wm. Muioek is  preparing to return home.  Duncan Ross, of Greenwood, M.P.  for Yale-Cariboo, is expected home in  a few days from Ottawa.  After an idle, season the big sawmill  of the Yale-Columbia Lumber Co. at  Cascade, is once more in shape to turn  out its 100,000 feet of lumber each 24  hours, a good market being found for  the product in the northwest���when  the railways can haul it.  In the long winded legal case involving the much prized water right on  Fourth of July creek, known as William  H. Covert and the Eastern Townships  Bank vs. Leonard Vaughun and the  Granby Co., the supreme court finally  pave .decisjon last week in favor of the_  ... 'Special Cboral Service*. ....''  . Tomorrow evening~a special choral  service will be given in St. Andrew's  Presbyterian church, with a carefully  prepared programme, including the  following: Anthems, by the choir; solo,  Miss Moser; duet, Mesdames Bouterious and Turner; solo, G. D. Turner;  solo, Robert Thompson; offertory, by  the choir, and address by the pastor,  Rev. Samuel Lundie. Mr. Lundie  extends a cordial invitation to all to'be  present. ,         Latest Prices in Metals.  New York���Copper, electrolytic, $24 -  25 @ $24:.75;  lako. $25.00 @ $25.50.  Bar Silver, B5J8'  I***.I. *fi 00 to sr> 10.  ^^wM^����Mata^A>  The only men left at the Snowshoe  is the master mechanic and the office  staff.  Work has been suspended on the  Dynamo claim till machinery is installed, on account of water.  Some of the richest free gold rock  yet seen in the Boundary came out of  the Providence mine this week.  For the month of April the Granby  mines shipped 70,518 tons of ore, the  largest month for the last ten months.  The   Dominion   Copper   Co.'s   big |  electric   compressor   was   shut   down'  Wednesday, having been in operation  about a week.  Page Boyles is looking after the  diamond drilling at the Elkhorn personally, and is making good progress  with the bore.  Last week the Johannesburg claim,  near Greenwood, was bonded for  $6,000, and development is soon to be  started on the property.  Not over 20 wen are on the Granby mine force now, out of nearly 500  last Monday. The present force includes the compressor men, boiler  men and pump men.  At the Brooklyn mine a few men  are busy preparing the electric pump  for business. A large station has been  cut, capable of holding the water that  will accumulate in 40 hours.  The Granby is working just one  machine drill���that on the 200-foot  contract in the Curlew tunnel. The  bore is now in about 500 feet, and ihe  four contractors now have about 100  feet more to go. The tunnel will strike  the Gold Drop ore body at a considerable depth.  The Greenwood Times is authority  for the statement that the project  mooted some years ago, of driving a  long tunnel from that place, to tap the  mines of Phoenix is once more being  talked of, but nothing seems to lie  known of the matter by those most interested in this camp.  This week the B. C. Copper Co.'s  smelter has been operating two furnaces at full blast, with the hope of  getting the third furnace at work. But  the coke is now coining in so slowly  from the reserve on hand at Lillie,  Alta., at the West Canadian Collieries,  Ltd., that it is more than likely that  the entire works will be blown out at  any time.  I BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.  i- '  Conductor Newman, the accused being  fined $20 and costs.  Greenwood's city council has voted  $200 to the 24th of May celebration  to be heid in that town. The posters  issued by the celebration committee  are among the best ever printed in the  Boundary or Kootenay.  In Grand Forks the bankers and  printers are reported to be so chummy  that they actually play base ball together frequently, being probably the  only city in the province where typographical experts can get so close to  the man who handles the overdraft  column.  Daniel Luxon   was   struck   on   the  assaulting head by a bar which slipped, on   Sun  day at the Mother Lode mine, and he  was taken to the Greenwood   hospital.  When Aid. John Donaldson left  Grand Forks last week, to go into business with J. E. W. Thompson, of  Phoenix, at Moose Jaw, Alta., he was  presented with a gold watch and an  address by his numerous friends at the  Forks.  A baseball club has been formed in  Grand Forks, with the following officers: Captain, Lee Tutt; manager,  Tony Dunham; treasurer, Wallace  Chalmers. The new aggregation expects to arrange games with other fans  in the Boundary.  Grand Forks had its second public  cremation last week, a Sikh laborer,  named Dhulip Singh, having died  there. With the city health and provincial and civic officials on hand to  take note, the event was pulled off in  the style said to be common to India.  No cases of suttee have yet been  reported.  The matter of the change of the  wagon road from the C. P. K- in  Phoenix to Hartford Junction, or  thereabouts, is now receiving trie consideration of the provincial authorities.  If they will also look after the mile of  road just below Phoenix, on the way to  Greenwood, they will do something  I that'-has long been needed.  NAME OF COMPANY.  j    AOTHOa-  CAPITAL.  Cariboo-McKinney���gold_.. ...  Granby Consolidated���copper.  Providence���silver :  $ iiajo.ooo  '-15,000,000  200,000  Issu ed  1,250,000  i35.����o  3t,ooo|  Par  $1  $100;  *5  DIVIDENDS.  Paid  1906  '$1.620.000  Total  to Date  Latent  Date  [$   5i6,837' Feb. 1901  2.i5S.3oiMar. 1907  Ami  i'er  l>h.  3.00  3S,224'Sept. 1906)    .50  I  ++*9>**��**+*p^��*#+&*+��j*JMf-*j*9-. *.*.9v��*s**y*��>**b*#***��r.**��-.*^��.  A The foil  Y 1902, for 190  X Mi.su.  Y Granby Mil  9 Snowshoe...  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary mines tor 1900. lot   :<;oi. I. r  1903. for 1904, for.1905, for 1906, and 1907. as reported to the Phoenix Pioneer���  Granby Mines..Phoenix  Snowshoe ..Phoenix  B. C. Copper Co.  Mother Lode Deadwd  B. C. Mine Summit  Kruma .Summit  Oro Denoro ...Summit  llomile Belle Deadwood  Dominion Copper Co.  Broolclyn-Slem.Phnix  Idaho Phoenix  Rawhide Phoenix  Sunset Deadwood  Mountn Rose S41111111I  Atticlstau. Wellington  Morrison ...Deadwood  K. Bell Summit  Senator Summit  ,Brey Fogle Summit  No. 37 Summit  Reliance Summit  Sulphur King���Summit  Winnipeg.- Wellington.  GoIdeiiCrown Wellngtn  ICIng Solomon WiCoppr  ���Jig Copper.....W Ooppr  ^ N'o. 7 -Mine.: Central  A City of Pstls While's  I  Jewel Long Lake  ��� Riverside...Rock Creek  ��� Curini West fork  j.  Sally West 1'ork.  ��� . ambler  West l'oik  A Butcher lloy.We. 1 1'ork  ��� Duncan West Fork  Providence. .Providence  Klkhorn Providence  Stralhmoie .Providence  Preslon ..Skylark  rince Henry....Skyiark  Skylark Sky ark  Last Chance Skylark  K. 1'. V. Miue...SkylBlk  Bay S. >'l,"r>  Mavia ?ky ark  _ Don Pedro bky ark  ��� Crescent Skylai k  A Helen Greenwood  V Ruby-... Boundary Falls  Republic Boundary Flls  Miscellaneous   Total, tons   , Smelter treatment���  Granby Co   B.C. Copper Co   Dominion Coppet Co.  1900  64.553  ��97  SJ4��  19.494  1901  23I.76J  I.73I  99.034  47.40S  650  1902  309.858  20,800  141,326  i.,5ll  8,530  1903  393.71*  71,212  138.079  19,305  22,937  15.537  <}���_.  1904  549.703  1905  653,8^9  174,29s    174.567  37,9*o  16,400  9.4S5  3.007  1906        1907  So J .404 I9-.jSu  8,416     26.570  105,900  1.4SS  n,S^4  3->"  Aeek  1J.9;  3-".35��      55.73'  550  7.455      1S.731  ".'.���.'."���.���.   ."5.6.6  3.339  3,070  3,250  :,759  4,586  25.108  3,o56  4,747  140.685  2.960  26,032  43,390  3,555  r-2,>-55  I ,>"w  3-^25  24.033  2,019  20,149  7 75*>  1,212  1,076  2,250  150  560  7SS  625  363  3,450  222  364  33  875  665  4S2  J, 000  350  160  2,060  .90     219     1,833  33  150  30  145  993  400  325  3,-,3��  90.1,00  62.387  3.456  390.SOO  jjo.S Jii  117.6"  325  S0S.076  ..".340  t48,boo  500  690.419  401,9*1  162.913  i3��>5,-o  52  5>"  60  750  535  6S9  250  40  90  5S6  9  lb  IS  5*3  t  829,'ioK 933..vlS'.'6>.537 35",'"     ".53J  590,252  210.484  30.930  037,98a  2IO.S30  .-4.059  828,879 -'05,41..  123,74" 94.68J  318,811    5',77<  ���'4..V5"  9.'44  Total reduced...   62.3S9   34*.4��   *6o^��  ^  ,404    SJ7.'-6 982 377 t.��7M.V> 351.965    *J.19��  ������������������������ ���������-���^ C ���*!  t  ���5 ' [ j!*.!*  ^fl. ���_r_Ei__  I  ?..._. <..H  VI  I' &  ;J  1 ���.  It  i   j 3'  1 _  4 _  1   ��t  4  , .  Ml m  HiSi  i  W$VJ iX  its*, it  M  BfSft  BK  318  as.  S3-  mm  "HE ��� PHOENIX   PIONEER.  Ike fines! flavored lea in fkf life  -; Specially blended to  iiexactly suit Western  water.  I  In Lead Packets only 50c* lb.  there,' the Dominion was never in as  prosperous a condition as it is today.  Long may it remain so.       ,    \  THE OBSERVATORY  Things Talkkd op at  HOMK AND ELaKWHKBB  The Phoenix Pioneer  And Boundary Mining Journal.  Clouds, With Silver Linings.  L--- ^-���- j  Publishers of newspapers, as a rule,  especially in small towns, generally  have their full share of troubles, one  way and another. But the following  from the Comet, a weekly published at  Johnson City, Tenn., shows that  editors in -Canada are not the only  ones that have their portion of difficulties to contend with: "With our  foreman at home shot three times, a  printer in the Blountville jail half shot,  another in the office not worth shooting, the Comet is issued under great  difficulties this week."  o���  PROVINCIAL.  IMOBD 9* llTOKDAY��� aT TBB  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  at r Hoamx.��. c  W. B. WILLCOX. Mamaoch.  i*.i.nt._..__ I Bualnea* office No. I..'  Telephone* j ���.���������,, reiklence. No. 15.  wminiMi lit ADVAMCB.  rerYear    fi.w  ���Is Month!  t.��5  * ' i  .IT you are not * aulMcr ber to this paper, Ihla  ia an inrltatlon to you to become oae.  ��� 1  ,    .     :��� 't    ������    .>       i  ^Advertising rate* lurauheo on application.  ;Legal notice* 10 and 5 ceata per line.  Four weeklyinsertions constitute one month*  advert ulna  While it is apparent to all that, just  at the moment, things in a metalliferous  arid business way are' somewhat  quiet  in the Boundary, directly due  to the  strike of the coal miners in East Kootenay; while it is a fact that these things  have happened without any  cause  on  the part of residents of the Boundary,  and without their having a say of any  kind in what .was going on; and   while  this condition practically puts a quietus  to progress of any kind   temporarily���  it is equally certain that there   will   be  an end  to  the uncertainty  and  that  the   labor   troubles   will   be   settled  definitely for a  long- time  to  come.  It may require a week or a month, but  the settlement  is  sure  to  come, and  when it does arrive there will  a   meta-  morphosisfifTthe Boundary   that  will  make the old timers' rub their eyes.  Before the coal   miners'  strike occurred a couple of weeks ago,  matters  were in such splendid  shape  that  we  were on the eve of such  a  long  and  steady run at the mines  and  smelters  as Was  never heretofore experienced.  The new work  and  enlargements at  the    district    mines    and     smelters  in progress for a year,   were  and  are  about done, the long and severe winter  and its attendant troubles were behind  us, the price of the  metals   was  satisfactory���in short, everything was lovely  and the goose hung high.  ,,The   labor    troubles,   of    course,  1   i|*i *n in .ni'    r ii" ' *"��"���'-  only temporary; of that  we  can  feel  assured.    The interests at stake are  too far reaching to permit of the  present state continuing. When it is settled, the air will be cleared, and business w'rH.go along  with  a swing and  To American Subscribers.  On account of the raise  in  second  class  postage  rates   between  Canada rush never-known in these rock-ribbed  and the United States,   on  and  after hills. ���  May 8, 1907, the subscription price 'And so we say, and have the cour-  of the Pioneer to residents of>,;thefage of oiir convictions, that brighter  United States will be $2.50 per annum.  ��� This includes new and renewed subscriptions, and is merely the additional  postage that must be paid for American delivery.  Notwithstanding the flamboyant  broadside advertisements of get-rich-  quick mining companies, hailing all  the way from Cobalt to Goldfield,  which are published in New York  papers, there is one editor at least who  looks at them askance, and the paper,  strangely enough, is devoted to newspaper and kindred interests, being  Printers' Ink. Here is what he says  about the mining exhibition recently  opened in New York:  The widely-heralded "mining show"  in Grand Central Palace, New York,  organized to acquaint the public with  possibilities of getting rich through  purchases of cheap mining securities,  opened April 15 with mountains of  prospectuses and ten-cent stock piled  up, and a side-show of fortune-tellers  and similar experts. The police visited  the place the first, evening and suppressed several gambling games. The  show was well attended by holders of  free tickets.  For some reason, all does hot seem  to be lovely in the camp of our class-  conscious comrades. Last winter,  during the provincial political campaign, in which great quantities of hot  atmosphere were unloaded on the unsuspecting public by the speakers of all  three parties,'Walter Thomas Mills, of  Seattle, a Socialist orator of no mean  attainments, made somev speeches for  the cause in British Columbia, and was  heralded by the faithful as the real  thing. Just now there seems to be a  difference of opinion regarding Comrade Mills, for we find the official  mouthpiece,: the_J��fister_u_Clarion.^o  "A    (Tori'itls-itic* .:'��t!___4 U-. __:- '_*.__.'..    .>    _ .  ���o  ,-.  '.   . : 'o  Cranbrook is to have a new opera  h'Kise with seating capacity for Soo  persons.  In the Okanogan valley Hindus are  said to be giving splendid satisfaction  in the fruit orchards.  It is stated that the Empress hotel  at Vancouver is the last to be built by  the C. P. R. for some time.    *  The fourteenth annual Spokane Interstate Fair will be held this year from  September 23rd to October 2nd,  Ten miles of the Kootenay Central  railway have been graded out of Gol-j  den, and a contract, let for five more  miles, on which 50 men are at work.  Over $40,000 has been raised in  (his province to fight consumption.  S ime of the large contributors are the  Provincial Government, $io,ooo; Hon.  las. Dunsmuir, $10,000; C. P. R.,  $5,000; City of Vancouver, ^$5,000;  Wm. Farrell, $1,000; P. Burns & Co.,  $I,COQ.. .-"..-��� ���-.'..:  Tea Satisfaction  To get enjoyable Teapot results  quality must be there.  T E A.  1    JI.   SI.  Never fails to please the most fastidious tastes.  Sold in Sealed Lead Packets Only. /i" n'""  All Giocers.  I. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary P.ji-.���"_.  Cable Aildress :       HALLHTT.  /BedfoidM-Ncll's  Code.   < Moieing J* Nenl's  I T _lk.,'B  Ghbknwoop, H.C.  (Lelbtr's.  TUCK   COLLINS  SHAVING PARLORS  and BATHROOM.  Phoenix, H. q  Hotel Balmoral  Cor. First & Knob Hill Ave  <i_WMM*IM��W^WffW'O*  ,t|nies are assured  for  The dark  cloud  has  the   Boundary,  a  silver  lining,  "A garrulous wind-bag out of touch  with the working class, and puffed up  with a conceit and vanity that is unconceivable. He is resorting to the  slimy tactics of the sneak thief in order  to maintain his hold upon a movement  that cannot tolerate the inane opportunist type without committing suicide."  ���M  The attorney general at Victoria has  announced in the house that after  giving the question of the Lord's Day  Act enforcement serious consideration,  OLLA PODRIDA  Luxuries become  necessities under  the influence   of advertising.  #  Advertising was once regarded as an  adjunct���now it is an essential.  It is the Montreal Witness which  says that "Socialistic conditions are the  necessary efflorescence of universal  suffrage."   This is a hard nut to crack.  "���-.;*'������  The latest political-scientific joke is  that British Columbia's representation  at Ottawa is a palaeontological  exhibit  of seven sponges���invertebrate.  -.��...-���     .: ���   :  It is claimed   by  opponents of the  simplified spelling that it would destroy the etymology of our language, in  which lies a boundless significance.  For instance,.Cobalt is derived from a  German word meaning "The Devil in  the Mines/'  ���   ��� . ":  THE STRAGGLER.  There's the man behind the gun  Who.thus his country serves, .  The man behind the throttle  Keen eyed with iron nerves;  But the man who's most behind  The one who never climbs;  Is he who will not advertise���  The man "Behind the Times."  THEY WOULD LAUGH  And tbe Tone of Ihe Ltnfb Would  not be  .-. Pleasant.  "I have never appealed to sentiment,  and I never will," said the President of  the   Slater   Shoe  Company.,r .'.'As,ra  business product I contend that the  , Slater shoe at $5 is better value ; than  Phoenix    Stage. Line  Greenwood  JL^ave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m."j  '' " lower town, 10.00a.m. J- Standard Tim  Leave  Greenwood      -        3.00 p. m.J  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  PHOENIX OFFICE, WITH H, JAMES, KNOB HILL AVE.  frW-^WO  D; L. McELROY, Proprietor.  1  j  D.J. iVLathe^son  FIDELITY    BONDS  insurance agent  FIRK,        LIFK  ANII  A.CCIOI5NT.  PLATE   GLASS  UU..U9, ������������������____________��__^._____ _���_.��_��.-_,',  COMMISSIONER    FOR   TAKING   AFFIDAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  f    KingEdward Lodge, No.36  ���    A. F. and A.'M .  .J^A      Kcgulnr communication S p. m,     sev  '���'���-'. L. JvV     ond Thursday of ench month.  ���V;\.. ,>\   Kmergent meetings a .call .d;. Insonu  W   v      Halt, McHnle Block.  GHO, H. I>KV.  Secretary.  J. J. STKL'TZHI..  W.M.  I, O. O. F.  SNOW SIIOK LODGE No..6  Meets every Monday Kveiilng  at Miners' Hnl  Visiting brethren cordially Invited.  John Mclver, ' N. CJ.  Cakxton Cook, Rec. 8ec'y.  Wm. Plcknrd. Per. Kin. Secy.  A. D. MORRISON  J-WELER & OPTICIAN  :,%       Local Time Impectorfor S. F. & N.  (High Class Goods always in Stock.)  GttAND FOKKS, B.C.  The BEST, Cheapest  and most satisfactory  Clothing in Phoenix.  Clothing I  -0. H.K.I. cuioiceinenr serious consideration,  'or gold'or copper lining, if you please, and conferring with his colleagues, he  t Presently it will pass away,  and   pros- decided he would  I perity and peace and industrial activity  Leather Medals Deserved.  The suggestion has been made, and  it seems quite fitting to many of those  more or less interested, that it would  be difficult to find two men who are so  deserving of a leather medal as G.G.S.  Lindsay, manager of the Crow's -Nest  Pass Coal Company, Ltd., and F. H.  Sherman, president of District No  18,  United Mine Workers of America.   It  appears to be  the  universal  opinion  that the present disastrous tie up in the  coal fields of the Crow, now affecting  almost all  of British  Columbia, and  Alberta, is due 10 the tactics of these  two men more than to any other single j  Jin ihe greatest copper producing region  of Canada will prevail as never before.  -Two Parliameiits  Prorogued.  to  cause, and that if. they could be. sud  denly dropped down in the cenfre of  Siberia or the Congo Free Stat��, the  differences between coal operator^$pid  coal miners would be adjusted with  comparatively little difficulty and. delay. Even stronger observations have  been made by many of the thousands  Within the last week the wise men  at Ottawa and those at Victoria finished up their arduous labors for the  sessions and went their several ways to  their homes."  At Victoria the session of the legislative, assembly was short, lasting for  about six weeks, but it was a satisfactory one, the members of the three  parties attending strictly to business,  barring some jockeying done by the  leader of the opposition and some of  his followers. The Conservatives came  not give assent  any prosecutions under the Act.  This announcement, of course, does  not please the extremist friends of the  Act, but evidently it does please  the greatest number of people throughout the province, whatever individuals  may think. _  out of the session stronger than when  they' went in, just as they did in the  provincial election immediately proceeding the law-making. The Liberals  were there in full, if small, force, while  the three lonely Socialists were heard  not a little arid did little harm.  While a number of important meas  who have been thrown out of work for j ures were passed upon^ a,        her      g  the t,me being by the bullheadedness session had no presS maUers to "_��  of the two shinincr lioh.e r��forr_,/l .,.       I., ...        ,     v s "liners to stir  up,  although   part  of the  provincial  The postmasters-general of Canada  and the United States recently held a  pow-wow at Washington over the exchange of second-class matter between  the two countries, and when they finished they had  raised the rates a few  pegs   Canadian papers destined to the  United States, after May 8th, will pay  a cent for four ounces or fraction, with  tbe'privilege of sending in bulk to any  one postoffice, U. S. papers sending to  Canada doing the same.    And every  package must be prepaid with postage  stamps.   The immediate result will be  the  raising  of subscription rates  for  papers destined from  one country to  the  other,   the  cost  of the rPioneerl  being   hereafter  $2.50   per   year   to  American subscribers.  The;extra~dollor-isthe. customs import, and this-the consumer: must;pay.  Not only does; he' pay, but he gets a  shoe which is not made to withstand  the more rigorous climate conditions of  Canada. .���!���'-  That this contention for the Slater  shoe is upheld is proven by its wonderful sales in other countries besides  Canada. ��� Residents of foreign countries who buy the Slater shoe would  laugh at the folks who are cajoled into  paying more for a shoe when they  could buy the real Slater shoe.���Hun-  ter-Kendrick Co., Ltd., Phoenix.  Jail for She. man.  The following appeared in the  Fernie Ledge last week:       >       ...  Coleman,. April 21.���The rfollowing,  dispatch was received  here yesterday)  by H. N.f Galer,   manager  of the  International Coal and Coke Company:  Montreal,   April   20.���Your   statement  of position   between  operators  and labor agitators is published in the  morning papers  here.    I an amazed  that   you   operators   have  not forced  proper government authorities to arresf  and jail Sherman and conspirators under section 60 of the act.    You   have  law, right reason and the who.e country at your back'and evidently president Mitchell as well.    What are   you  waiting for? ;  (Sgd.) S. H. C MINER.  Mr. Miner was at one time the leading spirit iri thie great Granby property  and is the largest holder in the International Coal Company^ and has very  large lumber mills at Vancouver and  elswhere on  the Pacific coast.  WHO SAYS SO?    Hundreds of satisfied  customers.    If you don't   oelieve  it come-  and examine goods.  A Fall Line of Underwear, Shirts, Shoes, Ties,etc,  iust arrived.    All new seasonable goods'at old  ' '    and Cheapest prices.  THOMAS BROWN,  Men's Wear Exclusively.        ;   knob hi!Lrav!.. phoen ix.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTIC Kn  Bnuk of Uneland, Bunko. gland Fractional,  Black Bear fractional Ml 11 I Cla;tiia,._itu_u-  In the Grand Porks Mining Division ol British  Columbia.  Where located���Greenwood Camp  TAKE NOTICE that I, I. avid Whiteside, u .  agent for the Granby Consoldnlfd Min;n.,  Smelting & Power Compai.\, Limited, Irtc  miner.v certificate No. 11 9:013, intend, sixly d_y_  after dale hereof, lo apply to the Min'.ng Record,  er for a Certificate ol Improvement, for the purpose of obtaining a Croivu Giaut ofthe above  claim..  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvement.  Dated this 39thday of Novemb. r, A. D.  1906.  D. White..!!)!.,  Agent for   the   Granby   Consolidated   Mini. 14,  Smelting   &  Power Company, Limited,  PALACE LIVERY STTABLES  .;���;  MURDOCK McINTYRE, Prop.  35 Horses,   Full   Livery   Equipment,  Have taken   over  the  Lumber  Yard  and will carry   a  full   stock.  DRY1 WOOD   IN ��� ANY    QUANTITY  at any hour of day or night.  Phoenix Shoe Shop  A. T. TURANO. Prop.  Boots, and Shoes made to. order, first-class work guaranteed.     Miners'   Boots   a  "'"'���.   specialty, guaranteed water  \ yronf.  First Street - Opp. Knob HIM Hole)  Phoenix, B. C.  THE  Knob Hill Ave.        (pH0NE"->       Phoenix, B. C.  STRATHCONA  NELSON. B.C.  R. GK WEBB, Proprietor.  Printing  That Counts  Ike leio? Hotel "uf the Kootenay  Special Rates to Commercial Men.  Clood Samole Rooms.  ofthe two shining lights referred to.  In their own behalf, that is, on the  surface, both   Mr.   Sherman  and Mr.  Lindsay  seem  anxious    to  end   the  strike, yet there are not wanting many  who decline to take such asseverations  seriously���_.nd   they   can   hardly   be  blamed, in the light of past events in  connection  with  both of these men.  Their records are not such as to inspire  any  great amount of confidence   in  statements that they give out for publication, and they have no one to blame  for it but themselves.  Consequently, if a committee of admiring (?) operators, coal miners and  business men affected, should wait  upon Mr. Lindsay and Mr. Sherman,  and present: them with a joint leather  medal as a token of esteem and confidence, it need not be surprising.  press tried to make out to the contrary. Premier McBride had and still  has the full confidence of the majority  ofthe people, and he has a record of  which no man need feel ashamed, to  back it.  At  Ottawa,   there  were   evidences  that the disintegration of the  Liberal  domination in  the  Dominion  is   beginning, and the way dirty linen  was  washed there was a caution.    One of  the bills passed that is now being tested, especially in the west, was the   Industrial  Disputes   Investigation Act,  and while all hope that it  may  prove  its usefulness, that has yet to be demonstrated.  Once, again the country has been  When one recalls the fact that Canada has been carrying ten tons of U. S.  papers or second-class mail matter for  every ton of Canadian  papers carried  by Uncle Sam, it is not surprising that  the Dominion  government   wished a  new arrangement.     This was due to  the preponderance of population and  the location of most of the great publication offices being in the U.S.   fust  the same, while it is a more equitable  arrangement,   it  will   entail   a  lot of  additional    work   in   the   newspaper I  offices.    But, of course, the consumer  pays the freight in the end.  DIGEST  YOUR   FOOD  and you will be healthy,  strong, and active. Headache. Wind, Dizziness,  Constipation, and impurities in your blood  resulting from  indigestion will quickly  disappear if you take  MOTHER  SEIGELS  SYRUP.  Frio* 6& cants p��r bottl*. Sold ��r��i7��___��!#���  A. J. WHITE <k CO., Montreal.  &depiic5^f tf'liftle friction here and' dm��bte  Sore Nlpplci.  A qure,may be effected by applying  Chamberlain's Salve as soon as the  child 'is done nursing. Wipe it off  with,a,so^t cloth before allowing the  child to nurse  MINERAL AfcT.  Certificate of Improvements.  Many trained nurses  saved by the legislators, and with the Iuse ^is salve witlj the best results.  ex^Dii^^ftf'lihle fri_._W n-�� ���-J?rlce>5 cents per box.    Sold   by all  ,..,     . NOTICE^ .  ,  Montroae Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate In  the Greenwood Mining Divl.ion c. Yal_ _>(_!  T Vip ��_?iS?,,?cated! DendwiiS ramp.  DlB"  _JAiP' ^ZPVP1* 'Mat I, ForbesM. Kerbv Fr*_  Miner's .Certificate' No. Bgoooorinten3.'Bi__v  days from date herror, to apply to the Mining  R-corder for a Certificate of Improvements fo?  afeTalm ��f ��,btalnI,^ a Cro^n G^rott^  ioAn\d/u^,h.?rhi^eJ-____��;����^J����_. ��te .ec-  A creditable iob of printing on the stationery you use,  is like a good suit of clothes when one is doing business  -���first impressions count.  If you use a rubber stamp on your letter heads or envelopes, you will be put down as of ihe rubber stamp  calibre. If you are a business man, and use no printed  stationery, it is natural to suppose that your business is  not of sufficient importance to require it, and your credit  likewise.  If you wish Modern Stationery, gotten up by competent  workmen, worked on the best of stock, * imported or  domestic���r-stationery that does not have the earmarKs of  the Cheap John printery, we can furuish it from tl.e only  piiut shop in the Boundary operated by electricity.  We know that business men of Phoenix have sent to  Spokane,  Chicago,  Detroit, Hamilton, St. Louis, Omaha  and  other places,   in   the past, for printing that  could  have  been   done   right    here ��� and   probably  in   better  style.     We'd charge a little more, of course,  just as the  merchant must charge  more  than   Cheap John  Tim, of  Toronto���and   its worth  a  little  more.     Besides, if you  spend  your   dollars  here for printing, you have a chance  to get them back some day through  the   Pioneer aud   its  employees.    If you spend them iu the East, you'll never  see them again.      We have print shop facilities that uo  other office in this section possesses:    Come and see us.  SANITARIUM, Arrow Lake, B.C.  U__-The most pertectly appointed Hrallh  and Pleasure Resort in the West, with a torn-  pleteBy. tem of "Baths���including Turkish ami  Russian. Open the year round. The curatir;  properties of its waters are uncqualed-  . For Curing all Rheumatic. Nerroui and Muscular Troubles.  I     for Healing all Kidney, Liver aud Stonmcb  1 ilments.  For Humiliating all M(.to111.Poisons from th  . ystem  The grandeur 0/ the scenery is unrivalled  Mountains, snow peaks, forests, lakes,woter'alls,  'ooatlng, yachting, fishing, shooting, ezcursir us  tennis.  . Its winter climate   Is unsurpassed  for  mildness  Ilmat.   ... ___.���.,.���������_J  H_J.RY HcINTOSH,  Proprietor  MINERAL ACT.  Cetlficate of Improvements.  NOTr".  .  ��� rum once Hereof, to apply   to  the  MIhItTo- uV.  Daterf thi._��_h_.'mi��c.?te ?f Improvements,  uated this 8th day of October, A. D. 1906.  5 ADDI.PH BKRCU.  Hospital Donations  List of Donations received since .Tan.  let, 1805, to the Phoenix General Hospital :  Cash 110.  Cach "   R.Hoirell   K. Hoi rell  Ca.hks   J. Ii. Mscaulay  Cash Is _ A. F. Berry  Bookcase A. E. H. Clark  Bed r.l��I��"M     A  At\m "    A. K. H. Clark  Bed Linen,4 doz Hocpital Ladies Aid  Cash too _ K. T. Bank  Cash Jio          Jas. McCreath  Cash |_s.   Spring Cot   Maple Syrup   ... Canadirn Rand Drill Co.   A. B. Hood  .._.-   .,._.- _- A Friend  Gentleman's Dressing Gown Mrs. J. B. Boyle  Old Linen Mrs. I. Crawford  r Box Books Mrs. B. A. W. Hodites  Cash $20 _ A Grand Forks Friend  Dominion Copper Co_ Full Set Uoilei Tubes  Cord Wood ; v. Buckles*  Average Prices ot Copper.  ���New York���  tion ,7. mustt.e commenced be"f0re^thS lSTu����  f^uf "_i%.r,ufi2!_e of ImprovetaenU. "���uaBce  Dated this 15th day offcrermber, _,.D 1006.,! i  ofjiuc  r  5���  Pioneer Publishing Co.  Pioneer Building, PhOeniX, B.C  Month.  January...  February...  March.  April ..  May   June   .  July.......  AugnsD ....  September.  October ...  November.  December..,  Electrolytic.  1005   1906  .  15.008 18.310  .  15.375 17.809  ���  15.268 18.301  14.918 18.375  14 627 18 457  14.675 18.442  14.888 18.190  , 15.664 18.430  15.965 19 140  16.279 21.270  16.599 21 990  18.328 23.039  Lake.  1905       1906  15.128 18.416  15.150 18.116  15.360 18.041  15.040 18.��88  14.820 18.724  14.813 18 719  15 005 18.585  15.408 18 610  15.97)   19.290  16.332 21 710  10 768 22.340  18.398 23.380  Year- ��� 1&590 19.860 16.689 19.600  ii  1  'X  \k  i  w,"^iir*isc5wY"'! ���  mmsm  ^:^^;w;ra��f��r-^'��,~wcr?.^~7ti.^^  if':.ili:;,..(>r^f;;.^lM..:o.j- THE   PHOENIX   WONEER.  |  I  ?!  _  $  i  j.-_  fl  I  ft  M  i  1  -I  i  i  s  J  ���<<��  ��^>.0<c�� ��r>��>r�� ocx* ��>���������<�� �����>.���_����� <r>*o �����>���������<"�� ��r>��o *>������  OUR COPPER CORNER  MATTERS OK  INTEREST   TO   THOSE   INTERESTED  COPPER   MINING    INDUSTRY  6  e  i  0^9 ��L>��^J> ��>���<* ��_*'���<��  C>-��<_��   C^S^J.  World's Capper  Statistics.  In the MininK Journal of December  22 last, in reviewing  the  progress of  mining  and   metallurgy  in   1906   we  roughly estimated the world's production of copper in that year at 740,000  tons.    We have now  received  a copy  ofthe fifteenth annual issue of the admirably copper statistics compiled by  the Messrs. Aron   Hirsch & Son,  of  Halberstadt, showing that the world's  production in 1906 was 736,711 tons.  The production of the variouscountries,  in tons, was as follows:  IN    THE  United States...  417,411  Spain and Portugal......    5.1,000  Mexico ���     60,000  Chili     30,000  Japan     37,000  Germany     26,200  Canada     24,000  Australia     43>������  Peru     ",500  Russia  .     10,000  Cape Colony       8,500  Norway and Sweden       6,500  Italy..       3.100  Newfoundland        2,500 .  Bolivia        2,000  Austria-Hungary        1,500  Turkey           1,000  Other countries        i>5����  In another column will also be  found Messrs. Merton's figures for last^'  year, which emphasize the growing  divergence of view taken by different  authorities to which we have frequently  referred. Of recent years it has been  the custom to speak of the record year  for copper mining. This year Messrs.  Hirsch & Son vary the expression, and  speak of the   record  year for copper  o-C'Ci *>m<j* o-����%j. ��>���  consumption. Although the price hits  gone up from ^60 in 1904 to ^,120  (February 1907) for electrolytic copper,  the consumption has continued to increase with no regard to the rules bf  political economy.  Tne consumption is not due entirely  to ihe electrical industries, there has  been activity in all trades, and notably  in the domain of transport, railways,  and shipbuilding. Of the German  consumption of 163,000 tons in 1906;  the electrical works used 78,000 tons,  copper roiling mills, sheets, bars, pipes,  &c, 25,000 tons, brass rolling mills,  ) 36,000 tons, chemical works, 2,000  tons, and shipbuilding, railways, and  foundries, 22,000 tons. The high  prices have, of course, had a detrimental influence on some of the  smaller industries.  The statistics for the United States,  Canada, and Mexico, are of special  interest, inasmuch as these three  countries account largely lor the increased production. In 1891 they  produced 136,874 tons, as against  501,411 ton in 1906. The production of the United States increased  from 128,179 to<4i7,4ii tons, that of  Mexico from 5,195 to 60,000 tons, and  that of Canada from 3,500 tons to  24,000 tons. The world's consumption ofcopper in 1906 is estimated at  788,008 tons; subtracting from this the  production, there is an excess of consumption over production of 51,297  tons, disregarding the old material, of  which there is probably 120,000 to  1 50,000 tons in the world, so that the  actual copper consumption is probably  about 900,000 tons, and in a few years  may be expected to reach a million  tons.���London Mining Journal.  OFFERS $350  For Seven Prize Essays  on B. C.  Contributors Have   Till July  1st for  Work.  THE WORLD'S COPPER OUTPUT FOR , 1906    AS    niAORAMMED    1SY  JOURNAL OK LONDON.  THK.    MINI NCI  We   have   at   last received onr long  delayed shipment of  Pabst Beer  ' And can Promptly Fill all  Orders  THE BEST BOTTLED BEER ON THE MARKET  Write, telephone, telegraph or call on  Greenwood Liquor Co*  JAS. McCREATH, Proprietor.  jTANADIAN r\  Reduced Rates  Atlantic Seaboard  %VV1.V%%   to   '*'%*���'%*'%*'  Kootenay Points  Effective for Trans-Atlantic  Passengers arriving on or subsequent to slpril 26 th.      .    .  Colonist   Rates  1  Prom all Points  ONTARIO,   QUEBEC,  MARITIME  PROVINCES  ST. PAUL, CHICAGO  and  UNITED STATES,  On Sale Daily till  30t_h_April.  Send   for   your   friends  while the- rates are low.  For detailed  information  apply to  Local Agents  J. S. Carter, D.P.A. Nelson, B.C.  E. J. Coylb, A.G.P.A.,  Vancouver, B.C.  the   "Jolts"  (_  and "Jars"  Life  are what use people up.  Most people live pretty well up to the  limit of tneir powers, and so long as  everything, goes smoothly that is  apparendyall right; but a "jolt" or  a "jar" in the shape of business  worries, domestic anxieties, or an  attack of La Grippe, Pneumonia,  Typhoid, or other wasting disease,  suddenly reveals the feet that there is  a sad lack of reserve force to meet  these contingencies and the result is  serious, often fatal. A wise man will  see to it that his system is fully  fortified against sudden attack. To  attain this result nothing is so sure  and effective as  This fact has been fully established by  actual experience. If, therefore, you  feel you are not in first-class shape  physically, do not fail to take a course  of FERROL at once. It contains Cod  Liver Oil, Iron and Phosphorus���just  what you need, it is easy to take, never  fails, and you  " Know  What You Take"  .1. B. BOYLE, Chemist and Druggist,  Phoenix, B. C.  Encycloypaedia Britannica, 26 vols,  for sale at less than half cost. Inquire  at Pioneer office.  Some time since, A. C. Flumerfelt,  of Victoria, formerly assistant to the  president of the Granby Co., and who  is well known in the Boundary, offered  a series of cash prizes for articles descriptive of the vast resources and  magnificent possibilities of British Columbia. The first prize was' won by  "Raglan," who proved to be ex-Gov.  C. H. Mackintosh. .Altogether there  were 38 answers, and the best answer  is being distributed in printed form by  thousands all over the English speaking  world.  Encouraged by the result of the first  contest. Mr. Flumerfelt writes the Pioneer that he js now arranging for  another contest, and in the communication he says:  I appeal to those interested in mining and the timber industry, to financial  and   business   men,   professional  men and manufacturers, labor men and  capitalists, and in order to engage the  attention ol those who possess valuable  information   whicii   should   be   made  public, I outline below seven questions  and offer a prize to   the   value  of $50  each for the most  complete  answer.*,  The prizes may be taken in money, a  handsome piece of silver suitably engraved, or donated to any of our public  charities, at the option of each winner.  Mining and Smelting.���Give a des-  scription,   by districts, of the  various  coal and mineral areas; an  account of  the work now  proceeding; detail production for 1906; value of same; average number of  hands   engaged; practical suggestions  for  developing  and  increasing this most important industry.  Timber.���State specifically the variety, quality and quantity; present cut;  where marketed; what economics can  be effected by the utilization of the byproducts, what plan to be adopted and  by whom, looking toward  the conservation or renewal of our forest wealth  for the use of future generations.  Fisheries.���Where and how are fish  taken; the kind and quality of labor  employed; are our salmon being exterminated; can this industry be materially  increased^and can greater financial results be attained by saving the portions  of fish now destroyed; to what extent  has deep-sea fishing contributed to the  provincial wealth; what are the possibilities of development and extension,  and the probabilities of permanency.  Agriculture.���(Fruit Culture, Dairying and Poultry.) The acres of arable  land; kind of products and value of  same; which is the most profitable;  market conditions; total imports in  1906, in quantities and dollars; number  of persons now deriving a livelihood  from the soil.  Manufacturing.���Can B. C. become  a manufacturing country; what goods  and articles can we readily manufacture; and to what markets can same be  successfully shipped; kind and value of  present production; number of persons  employed; average compensation received.  Finance.���Official statistics show  $54,750,000 produced within the province for 1906; tabulate the sources;  what proportion remains in B.C. trade  channels; estimate the foreign and outside capital invested in the province,  and interest and dividends paid on  same. Is the time opportune in respect of internal finance to introduce a  plan similar to that presently obtaining  in France.  Labor and Capital.���What practical  course can be adopted to harmonize  these interests; is co-operation feasible;  if so, suggest a plan of application or  some other profit-sharing scheme, bon  uses or pensions based on service or  otherwise. Would a general insurance  (life, accident or sickness, as in Germany) be favorably received by men  and corporations; state the underlying  cause for the great unrest and strained  relations now existing between labor  and capital, on the American continent.  No paper should exceed 3,000  words, and no one person should reply  to more than one question.  Communications must be signed or  accompanied by the card ol the writer.  The competition will be open until the  1 st of July next, and replies may be  addressed to 'British Columbia,' P.O.,  Drawer 690, Victoria, B.C., with memo,  on face of the envelope indicating  which question the enclosure is to  answer.  It is my intention to secure the cooperation of one or more gentlemen  familiar with the various subjects referred to, to determine the winners and  award the prizes.  Once more, Mr. Editor, I apologize  for trespassing upon your space with a  communication of such length, but the  importance ofuhe subjects must be my  excuse. A. C. FLUMERFELT.  Victoria, B.C., 24th April, 1907.  PHOENICIAN AT  MINING SCHOOL  Describes Mining Building at  Pullman, Wash.  Pullman, Wn., April ?.<,, 1907.  Editor, the-Phoenix Pioneer,  Dear Sir:���Since the majority o  your readers are interested in mining,  the following description ol the mining equipment of the Washiug State  College may be of interest to many of  them.  As one approaches the campus of  the college from the west, the most  striking object is the tall smoke stack,  at the foot of College Hill, that marks  the position of the mining building.  The stack was originally built for the  use of the boiler plant which  once occupied the mining building.  At present its most useful purpose is  to furnish a picturesque background  on which the various classes of the  school leave their numerals from year  to year.  The building occupied by the min  ing department, is located just at the  edge of the campus, to the right as one  enters. It is built of brick and is three  stories in height.  Upon the ground floor, wliieh is  paved with brick is a 50 h. p. motor  which supplies power to the various  machinery thoroughout the building.  Here also is a small blast furnace with  a daily capacity of six tons. It is designed for the reduction of both lead  and copper ores. A large floor space  is left vacant around the furnace in order to give plenty of working room.  An assortment of two wheeled slag  pots, a small stamp mill and a cyanide  mill are on the ground floor. Another  interesting feature of the building,  though not connected with the mining  department, is the large triplex pump  which furnishes water to the college  buildings, pumping from an artesian  well. .  The second floor of the building is  occupied by the ore dressing labratory.  Here is installed a large gyratory crusher,  a pair of rolls for the fine crushing of  ores, a Wilfley concentrator, in the  center ofthe room, a three compartment  jig, a vanner, a hydraulic classifier, a settling tank, and an elevator. A section  of this floor is used for storting ores.  The third floor contains the assaying  laboratory, and is the most used,of all.  Here are located three double muffle  furnaces, as well as several small gasoline furnaces. Means are provided  for the hand-dressing of ores, sampling  and weighing. A balance room is partitioned off in one corner and contains  several good assay balances. There  are desks for the students in this room  and it is here that most of the work of  the department is carried on.  It is seen, therefore, that the equipment of the building is amply sufficient  to furnish instruction in essential  metallurgical processes, as well as in the  testing of ores,  At present the chief needs of the  department are a reverberatory furance  and a chlorination plant, which it is  hoped the recent appropriations will  permit of.  Sincerely yours,  Cecil D. Martin.  TIRED ALL  MRS. T. TRENER.  EVERY DAY.  MRS. C A. CONNOLLY.  MRS. IDA GERMAIN.  Thousands of Women Write Dr. Hartman to Complain That  They Never Feel IVJwlly Rested, That They Are Always Tired.  MKS.T.TKKNKK, I '' '",l V '     '       '    , "  NotcAhlbCdf^r-'   PELVIC CATARRH CAUSES'MANY AILMENTS.  Bon,N. J., writes  "1 suffered flvo  years with my spine  and pains in my  back.  "I consulted yon,  fortunately, and in  fourteen weeks was  enred by tho uso of  Peruna' and following your advice.  "I can now do my  own work. I cannot  thank you enough.  I cannot tell you  how happy I am. No family should be  wltbont Perana."  Suffered Years With Pain. ��� .  Mrs.- Ida Germain, 531 Manhattan  Ave., New York City, writes:  ���'For many years I suffered with pains  in the pelvic organs. I was unable to  find relief, as no doctor could help  me.  "I  read  of your  wonderful  Peruna  and decided to give it atrial.   I took it  for  some   time    and   obtained   much  relief.  Strong Again.  "Now I am strong again and have a  good appetite.   Peruna has relieved mo  of a chronic ailment, and I therefore  recommend it to all women."  Always Tired and Weak.  Mrs. E. A. Connolly, 8227 Garner St.,  . Kansas City, Mo., writes:  "I have suffered for years with stomach trouble, so that X could eat hardly  anything. I was tired and weak all the  time.  There are so many women whoare tired alltho time.  Thoy get up In the  morning tired and drag'theiriselves'irdund^ea'rfly all'day. ' :  Thoy havo pain in the back and dragging sensations which seem to weigh  them down as though'carry ing a burden.;  ':     ;.. - '������','.,'��� '-'���'.   ',-.' ..."  Many women are''undoubtedly:''suffering With systemic catarrh.' The  proper romedy for them to take is Peruna. .  The catarrh has invaded tho whole abdominal and pelvic organs! Through'  mucous discharges thoy aro losing vitality every moment,  The food thoy eat and the sleep thoy get is hardly-sufficient to keep up'  with the incessant drain on their vitality.'  The only hope for betterment in their cases is the complete removal of the  catarrh.. ���������.;���   -;; ,:   s *.   �����, '.    '   .  3. or this Peruna Is recommended by Dr. Hurtmari.   It relieves catarrh,  wherever located in the human body���in the thorax, abdomen or pelvis.  "I hopeevery maq  and woman who  suffers will give  Peruna a trial and  be as "grateful' aa  my husband and  myself." ...  Doctored a Year.'  "Miss Anna. McGinn, 161 Plain St.,  Providence, R. I.,  writes:  ��� "I wish to let you  know of the good  your medicine has  done for me. I had  what tho doctors  called hearttrouble.  "ThisWas caused by {ndigeKtioii'iihclTl had been doctoring for a year before!  female trouble.   I suffered agonies, and  was afraid to be loft illone. . ���'."      .  'i''  Completely Exhausted:  "At times I was afraid to stand on my  feet and to attempt to do any house  worlc was put of the/question.  "One day I read an advertisement of  Peruna and its wonderful cures and I  decided to try itX '��� -:':.i'":������.���  New Life and Vigor.  "My husband brought home one bottle ana. before that bottle was half-gone  I felt new life and hew vigor.'������'      "���-���'  "That tired, hopeless fouling left me,  I" began to eat and my food nourished  me. I could walk and do my work'  without fainting. <.-,.�����������,  Peruna's Wonderful Work.  "I took sevoral toffies; during.-the  summer and fall and cannot" praise'it  enough for tho wonderful workit did  for me..     . .   . ��� v  "When J feel tired ofnervous from any  cause, u. few dos.es of "Peruna cure me,  tried your Peruna.   I suffered the most  with pain in my head.  A Friend Advised Peruna.  "One day a friend of mine told me of  your Peruna, so I got a bottle. After *  week's use of it I began to feel better.  "At first I  could not  eat, sleep or  work, but I have at last found that th��  medicine that would cure me was your  Peruna.'.  A New Woman.  "My face has * good color now. lam  a new woman. I thank you very much."  Followed Dr. Hartman's Advice.  /Mrs. Viola Marshall, 420 West Mason  street,Springfield, 111-, writes:  "Two months ago when 1 sought your  advice, I had gotten so weak.that I had  to lie down most of the time.  Praising Peruna.  "1 began taking your Peruna and now  1'feel like a now woman.  "I shall never cease praising Peruna,  nor thanking Dr. Hartman for his kind  advice."  ��� ������ ������  Good Word 1 for Chamberlain's Ceugh Remedy.  People everywhere take pleasure in  testifying to the good qualities of  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Mrs.  Edward Phillips of Barclay, Md., writes:  "I wish to tell you that I can recommend Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.  My little girl, Catherine, who is two  years old, has been taking this remedy  whenever she had a cold since she was  two months old. About a month ago  I contracted a dreadful cold myself,  but I took Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy and was soon as well as ever."  This remedy is for sale by all druggists.  t Church Services Tomorrow ��  Methodist���Sunday School at 2:30  p. m. evening service 7:30 p. m.  Thursday evening, prayer meeting and  choir practice. A cordial invitation to  all these services. Rev. J. Wellesley  Whittaker.  St. Andrews'   Presbyterian  Church  Preaching      Service      tomorrow     at  7:30  p. m.   Sunday school and Bible  class at 10:00 a.m. A cordial welcome  to all.    Rev.   Samuel   Lundie, Pastor.  Catholic���Church of Our Lady of  the Good Counsel.���Divine Service  every 2nd aad 4th Sunday of each  month. Holy Mass, 10 a.m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p.m. Vespers and Bene  diction, 7:30 p.m. Father J. A.  Bedard. O.M.I. Pastor  Church of England���Services   11   a.  m. and 7:30 p. M.,Rev. R. A. Heath  THE  EASTERN  TOWNSHIPS  BANK  Issues  Drafts  Money Orders  ... Travelling Checks-  Letters of Credit  Payable Everywhere.  Saving-  Department  Deposits of $1.00 and upwards recehed. Interest  credited twice a year.  3RANCHES  IN  CANADA  55  ^\  CAPITAL  $3,000,000.00  RESERVE  $1,600,000.00  ESTABLISHED  1859.  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.  Founded 1892���Incorporated 1893.  NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  10  J  PHOENIX, B. C. ^  V  Office and Brewery, BANNER ST.  Spring Water Ice for Sale.  Bottled Beer and Porter.  9  Phoenix   Beer  Provides a Christian home for students of hoth sexes at moderate rates.  Has a preparatory class for junior students, doing grade public school work.  Does high school work, confers all high  school privileges, and prepares for teachers' examinations. Teaches all branches  of a Practical Business Course and gives  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education m  its. Collegiate Course and in the Ladies'  Course for M.E.L. and M.L.A. In University work, can take students through  the complete Arts Course, and the degree of B.A. can be obtained from Toronto University, which the college is in  lut affiliation.  For fuller information and terms write  Rev. W. J. Sipperell, B.A.,B.D .Principal; or Rev. J. P. Bow<?!l. Bursar.  t  t  t  As made by the  present  Beer in the Bourd uy.  Purest Spring Water  brewer  is admittedly  the Best  With the Best Malt  and  the  it is  unexcelled   in   quality.  Phoenix Brewing Company  BINER & SONS, Props.  J  ���J  ��@����@����SXi)(��^^  ..��0��SX3��GXsX5GX_)^^  P. 0. Bon 56.  Phoenix Market.  "Phone 2.  Stomach Troubles.  Mrs. Sue Martin, an old and highly  respected resident of Faisonia, Miss.,  was sick with stomach trouble for  more than six months. Chamberlain's  Stomach and Liver Tablets cured her.  She says: "I can now eat anything I  want and am the proudest woman in  the world to find such a good medicine." For sale by all druggists.  Samples free.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Line of Fresh and Cured Meats.  Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.  All    Orders   Receive   Prompt   Attention.  THE  Markets at. Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midway,   Kliolt nnd   nil   the  other  principal Cities and Town., in B.C., Alberta and Yukon.  Headquarters:  NKI.SOX, B.C.  Ilpailonurters for Boundary:  GKKENWOOD,  B.C.  ���-  ?-SX_XjX��XS(��XggX��X��^^  '-")'  I  Phoenix Livery Stable  D.  J.   McDonald,  Everything New S^~'  Prop.  AND    OTHKR    RIGS  :!' SADDLES. SEVERAL  HUNPRRD CORDS OF DRV   WOOD  delivered to any part of the city.  Entire Outfit New and Up-to-date.    A share ofthe public  patronage solicited      'Kione 37.  DOMINION AVE., COR.  BANNER ST., PHOENIX,  B. C.  ��.��_~  -^  COPPER  HANDBOOK  (New Edition Issued Novembar 15, 1906.)  Is a dozen" books in one, covering the  history, geography, geology, chemistry,  mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology,  uses, statistics and finances of copper.  It is a practical book, useful to all and  necessary to most men engaged in any  branch of the copper industry.  Its facts will pass muster with the  trained scientists, and its language is  easily understood by. tbe everyday man.  It gives the plain facts in plain English  withcut fear or favor. Tt lists nnd describes 4626 copper mi.ii's and companies in all parts of the world, descriptions running from two lines to sixteen pages, according to importance of  the property. The Coimt.k Handbook  is conceded lo be the  World's Standard Reference  Book on Copper.  The mining man needs ihe book for  I the facts it gives him about mines, mins  Ing and metal. The investor needs  the book for the fac" r gives him about  mining, mining investments and copper statistics. Hundreds of swindling  companies are exposed in plain English.  Price is $5 in buckram with gilt lop:  $7.50 in full library morocco. W'ii. !)'_���  sent, fully prepaid, on appioval, to any  address ordered, and may 1," returned  within a week of receipt if iuh found  fully satisfactory.  Horace J. Stevens  Editor and Publi.her  36     POSTOFFICE     HI.OCK,     HOUCIITO.V,  MICHIGAN.  J.  M  ISM!  m  m  m  wm  ;a.i-.!  ml  xm  $fefeg_i  Wm  mm  wmm  isdrfiwrnm  '-.mSiitW^:  '������ :mxm%$i  :'&WMh:M$.  : mm-m  ;v* ._?Sat ..*'..  :,X-mX-  .^.  .tSlll-.!'!.  _-���'.��#___!  ���i'!---���*:,; V1:S:--V  ���mm  mmx  Xf^SX'  iltt  i-. ;���?'������.:"���'���'  ���.'..  , rv ������ CSV.. ���-  :X>f *.;.��  ������ ;( ,'.-;- THE   PHOENIX   PIONEER.  la��. I. 0 N ��� ttl ef �����������...*'�� Laailig  Htnli| Ct*p  In and Around Phoenix  Hotel Balmoral  New and Dp-to-daU,  Centrally located,  Oood Sample Room*.  Corner Knob Bill At*., and flm St.,  PHOKN1X, B. C.  , _, i. A tMUSTM  Proprietor.  BRIEF TOPICS OF   LOCAL AND  GENERAL  INTEREST  TO   PHOENICIANS.  ���&_���  m  The Only Flrst-Clast  ���ad 0. To-Oite Hotel  In Phoenix ....  JJS! Brooklyn  Jas.MarsKaB, Prop  PHOENIX. -  .  COMING AND GOING  Apply to  STEAM HEATED  New from   cellar to  roof.    Beat    Sampl?*  Roomi lti Boundary  Opposite G.r>. depot.  Modern Bathroom!  Under New Management  'M|  */  Hotel Alexander  R. V. Chisholm, Prop.  Conducted in First-Class shape.    Choice stock of Irrigating goods.  Special attention to dining room.    Large,  airy  and  well  furnished rooms.  J. Trombley, Phoenix, B. C.  Bock   beer is  now  on   tap  hotels.  Burton's and Bass'Ale on draft at  the Hotel Brooklyn.  Woodchoppers wanted. Inquire, of  J. J. Bassett, Hartford Tunction.  See Miss McDonald, milliner, for  sewing machines and supplies.  An addition two stories high is being  completed to the residence of Charles.  Biesel at the Snowshoe mine.  The Scandinavian Brothers have  been making arrangements to give a  ball at Miners's Union hall in the near  future.  Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Strutzel gave a  card and dancing party last Wednesday  evening at their rooms in the Graves-  Williams block.  Within the last month several residents ofthe Boundary became inflicted  with the Cobalt fever, and left to take  a look at the booming Ontario camp  P. Burns & Co. this week discontinued the lower shop for the time  being, all customers being served from  the new shop on the First Street  bridge.  Dr. Mathison, dentist.  See the ad of James in this issue of  the Pioneer.  Hannam's milk suffers no addition  or subtraction.  Dr. Mathison, dentist, Bank Block,  May    10th to 14th, inclusive.  Sewing machines to rent at $3 per  month. See Miss McDonald, milliner.  . Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. J. Gardner.  The base ball boys have been  arranging for a hard times ball, to take  place on the T4th of May.  Duncan J. Macdonald has recently  added four excellent drivers to the  livery equipment of the Phoenix stable.  W. S. Macy & Co. closed the Snow-  shoe boarding house up tight on Wednesday, till the mine resumes business  01.ce more.  Both the railways touching Phoenix  have been doing big outbound passenger business nearly every day this  week.  P. J. Dermody of the Riverside  mine, was a visitor in camp Thursday.  Dr. W. Truax, of Grand Forks, was  a visitor in camp over Thursday night.  Ernest Miller, of Grand Forks, came  up from the smelter city on Tuesday  last.  John Mulligan, who recently returned from a trip to his old home at  Lockport, N. Y., is   starting   work   on  some of the claims he  in this section.  is interested  Doaliloi Aveaac  Pfcocalx, B C.  When out shopping  call on  and sample goods just  arrived, including  JAMES  Faicy Novels, Fancy Lewws, Apples, Imams,  Walwts, Alamis, Brazils, FeacMS, Fresk feasted Feuits  FresK Caranations Saturday Night  Fine Line of Genuine  Chocolates      Manila Cigars  Knob Hill  Ave.  *#  Harry James  I  ri'g  MORRISON  ' 11  ���I- f  Mm  JEWELER and  OPTICIAN  Having ) urchased the  stock of Geo. E. Dey, an  invitation is extended to  the people of Phoenix  and vicinity to call at my  newly-fitted up store in  the Birnie Block, Knob  {HiH Avenue..  My stock of WATCHES  CLOCKS, KIN��S,  COT GLASS, OPTICAL  GOODS. Etc., will shortly be. largely increased  by shipments now en-  route from the east.  I Among the Railway Men.  The railways out  of  Phoenix  have  The only blast\ng heard in camp  this week has been that of the  railway graders on the Great Northern aiid C. P. R., one gang at each  end of the camp.  The subject for Sunday at the  Methodist church will be, "Industrial  Oppression." Solo, "I know in Whom  I Have Believed." Anthem, "Bound  for the Mansions of Glory."  John A. Morrin, grand representative of Phoenix Lodge No 28,  Knights of Pythias, will attend the  grand lodge meeting of the order, to  be held at Nelson next week.  lv. E. Gibson, in charge of the  South Kootenay Power Co.'s substation here, is looking after the erection of the lateral feed line to the  Snowshoe mine, which work is still  going on.  The name of R. B. Kerr now  appears in the Kelowna Courier, this  former Phoenician, after wandering to  California and Elsewhere, having' evidently settled down on the shores of  the peaceful Okanagan lake.  Sunday evening the Odd Fellows of  Phoenix held the annual church parade, attending divine service in a body  at the Methodist church, where Rev.  Whittaker preached a sermon appropriate to the occasion.  Relief from Rheumatic Pains.  "I suffered with rheumatism for  over two years," says Mr. Rolland  Curry, a patrolman of Key West,  Fla. "Sometimes it settled in my  knees and lamed me so I could hardly  walk, at other times it would be in my  feet and hands so I was incapaciated  for duty. One nieht when I was in  severe pain and lame from it my wife  went to the drug store here and came  back with a bottle of Chamberlain's  Pain Balm. I was rubbed with it and  found the pain had nearly gone during  the night. I kept, on using it, for a  little more than two weeks and found  that it drove the rhematism away. I  have not had any trouble from that  disease for over three months." For  sale by all druggists. ,  One result of the shutdown at the  been doing a  big  business this  week,  Phpwiix mines is the recourse to strong  Card and Dancinf Party.'  Last evening Mr. and Mrs. O. B.  Smith; Jr.. and Mr. and Mrs. A. B.  Hood gave a card arid dancing party  at Miners' Union hall, invitations having been sent out to about 100. The  best of music was engaged, and  dancing was kept up till a late hour,  there being several present from Grand  Forks, including Mr. and Mrs. A. B.  W. Hodges, Mr. and Mrs. Wake  Williams, and Mr. and Mrs. G. W.  Wooster, and Mr. and Mrs. F. Kerby.  Chamberlain's Colic,  Cbolera  and Diarrhoea  Remedy.  There is probably no medicine made  that is relied upon with more implicit  confidence than Chamberlain's Colic,  Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.  During the third of a century in which  it has been in use, people have learned  that it is the one remedy that never  fails. When reduced with water and  sweetened it is pleasant to take. For  sale by all druggists.  \****4^'<&4(##m4Mf4&��*��f4[&4-*-<>  ;��  FURNITURE  1     "-  Carpets in the piece.     .,:  Cotton Ingrains and  Tapestry Squares.  Japanese Matting.  Linoleums and Table Oilcloih.  ' FULL LINES OF BE0DIN6..  PRICES RIGHT.    A CALL INVITED.  R. J. GARDNER,  HARDY BLOCK      -      PHOHNDC, 8.C.   J  >_M*ftl^ftft_. tofilW-_^-_)t>^W.g_>_fc>)BOl  Corporation   of   the   City   of  Phoenix. '.   .  NOTICE.  NOTICE ia hereby given tbat the Oily Council  of Phoenix have instructed the Pouudkeeper to  impound All Animals rum.lug at large, contrary lo Ihe City Jly-Law, within the clly.  M. M.  STEPHENS,  City Clerk.  Phoenix, B. C, April 18th, 1937.  Corporation   of The City   of  Phoenix.  each selling from 25 to 70 tickets daily,  some of them being round trips.  The Great Northern is getting  freight through from the east with  more or less regularity, and a little is  coming in by the C. P. R. also, with  less regularity.  -  W. P. Tierney, who has the contract  for the Rawhide spur extension for the  C.P.R:, the work being in charge of  Foreman Maglio, now has upwards of  100 men employed.  R. Mouatt, who handles the punch  on the C.P.R. White Wings, between  Phoenix aud Eholt, is taking the Midway-Nelson run this week, in the absence of Conductor Mesker.  The steel gang on the Kettle Valley  line has reached the bridge at Eagle  city on the North Fork extension,  where there will be some delay while  the bridge is being thrown across the  stream.-  Contractor Gallagher now has a force  of above 100 men at work on the  grading of the Great Northern's spur to  the Granby Victoria headworks in this  camp. It will probably be the end of  July before the work is completed.  CHiet Engineer Kennedy, of the  VTV. & E., who was in town Thursday, said tbat his engines at the railhead, which is now at the bridge across  the Similkameen river at Keremeos,  were having trouble to get coal, and  had been burning slabs this week to  keep things moving and to get material  to the front for the construction of the  bridge.  It seems to be pretty well settled  that the Great Northern will not build  beyond Keremeos, on its Similkameen  extension, this year, much to the dis  appointment of residents of the .upper  Similkameen country, who have been  waiting for many years for railway  communication. The exact reason for  this is not known, but is believed to  be primarily th6 shortage of railway  labor, coupled with the great amount  of new work now in hand in the  Northwest.  arm power in the Pioneer office���like  old times���the "juice" that usually  operates the machines in this printing  palace not now being available.  While out hunting for gophers  Thursday morning, a .2 2 rifle accidently  went off in the hands of Horace  Strutzel, and the bullet found lodge  ment in the fleshy part of Charles  Lackie's leg, but doing no serious  damage.  Although P. Burns & Co., already  had two stables in Phoenix, the company decided to,put up a good one on  the rear of the lot where the new  butcher shop was erected, and the  work on the new structure is now  nearly completed.  A. C. Flumerfelt writes the Pioneer  to state that the articles on British  Columbia, for which he offers $350 in  cash prizes, can be of any length desired by the writers. On page 3 of  this issue the matter is explained, and  it is stated there the stories must be  limited to 3,00c words each. This  limit is now taken off.  Monday evening a fire  occurred   at  the residence  of Dan.   Docksteader,  just below the city limits.    The alarm  Drought out the-department  on short      River  notice,   and  a  chemical   extinguisher  Rossland  put out the blaze,   which   was   in   the Boundary  roof,   occurring   from    the  stovepipe.  Being far -beyond the water mains, the  chemical proved most effective.  Bill Nye's Cow Advertisement.  Bill Nye, the humorist, once had a  cow to sell, the story goes, and advertised her as follows: "Owing to my ill  health, I will sell at my. residence, in  township 19, range 18, according to  the government survey, one plush  raspberry cow, aged 8 years. She is  of undoubted courage and gives milk  frequently. To a man who does not  fear death in any form she would be a  great boon. She is very much attached to her present home with a stay  chain, but will be sold to any one who  will agree to treat her right. She is  one-fourth Shorthorn and three-fourths  hyena. I will also throw in a double-  barrel shotgun, which goes with her.  In May she usually goes away for a  week or two and eturns with a tall,  red calf with wabbly legs. Her name  is Rose, I would rather sell her to a  non-resident."      '  A. D. Morrison is spending a week r  jr two here, getting  his  new jewelry  store in shape.  H. D. Reynolds and'BIaney Stevens  registered at ihe Hotel BiO^klyn from  Alaska yesterday.  Mrs. J. H. Kennedy, of Midway, accompanied her husband on his trip to  Phoenix Thursday.  John Mclnnis, M.L.A., returned  Tuesday from attending to his legislative duties at Victoria.  Provincial Constable I. A. Dins-  more, -of Grand Forks, was here on  official business early in the week.  Andrew Willey, manager of* the  Cascade Water, Power and Light Co.,  was up from Cascade last Monday.  R. A. Fraser, foreman at the Snow-  shoe, with Mrs. Fraser, left Thursday  for a visit in Spokane, going via Rossland.  Chas. M. Campbell, surveyor for the  Granby Consolidated, went down to  Vancouver last Saturday to meet his  brother.  Miss Dunn arrived from Ymir Wednesday to accept a position on the  nursing staff of the Phoenix General  Hospital.  Rev.   Lundie  will  go  to  Cascade  Monday and   hold  services, and  inci  dentally will take a trip  on   beautiful  Christina lake.  Miss Murray, of the hospital staff,  leaves for the east doday, and Miss  Boffey, who also resigned, leaves for  the coast.  M. M. Johnson, consulting engineer  for the Dominion Copper Co., arrived  in the Boundary again this week, to  spend a few days.   .'..  W. S. Macy came up from Spokane  Thursday, Mrs. Macy and little  daughter Gladys also coming up with  him from Grand Forks.  Steve Swanson, foreman at the  Granby mines, left yesterday for a vacation of a couple of weeks, to be spent  in and around Spokane.  Isaac Crawford, an old timer here,  but now with the Russell-La w-Caul-  field Co., of Greenwood, spent a day  in the city this week.  Anthony J, McMillan, managing  director of the LeRoi mine, and A. G.  Larson, superintendent of the same  Rossland property, were visitors in  camp Sunday evening, proceeding to  Greenwood.  Stanley G. Jewett, of Vancouver, inspector of the Mainland Board of  Fire underwriters, was a visitor here  this week, rerating the risks here, and  seeing if a reduction could be recommended to the board.  Mayor D. J. Matheson returned last  Saturday from his trip to Fernie.  Among others he met there, was J. L.  Parker, formerly superintendent of the  Dominion Copper Co. here.  Joseph L. Martin, manager of the  Phoenix Electric Lighting Co., went to  Spokane with Mrs. Martin on Wednesday. He will spend a few days looking after his mining interests in the  Coeur d'Alene country.  Good Service  Consists of deeds, not words.  You need not take our word for  it, when we. say our collection of  DIAMONDS  is the finest ever shown in Phoenix: we would much rather have  you see them, which you can at  any time with out being importuned 10 buy. Their character  and bi auty are self evident and  the prices attached make them  very tt nipting.    ::    ::    ���:    ���'���    '���'���  E.A.BLACK,  ��1 The Jeweler J*  Knob Hill Ave. Phone No. 68.  g__H��W*,_-#tl������lHPW*ftjli^  * HOTEL    UNION w*.   EHOLT.   B.C.  The  best  conducted   Hotel   in  BAR AND TABLE FIRST-CLASS.  the most  Boundary.  important   railway   town   in    the  ���W.   S.   'I'OKNI.Y,   I'KOi.  (><><><KK><><>CK><>CK> 3<>0<><><)<><H>0<)-CK><p  Millions Are Being Made In g  The   Coeur   d'Alene   Mines*  Carney  Copper  A      WINNING     PROPERTY  Capital $1,500,00 Shares      Par Value $1.00  J. L. Martin, Phoenix, B. 0.  PreH.; W. D tireenough, Mullan,  Idaho, Vice Pres. and Mgr.; C- D.  Miller, Mullan, Idaho, See ; Jas  Carson, Mullan, Idaho," Superintendent. Mr. Carson '-developed  the Morning Mine, being in charge  11 years.  The Company  is developing 8  claims   and 3  fractions, 4 miles  from Mullan, on the Non!i"rn  Pacific railroad und :i valuable  water right.  There are30 feet of shipping ore  insight. An 800-fooi. tunnel is being driven to cut t'-e ore at the  500-foot level, with 50 feet more  to run. A limited amount of  stock will be eold for a short, lime  at 15 cents per share.  Do not allow "this opportun ty to pass unimproved. The money you invest goes  into development for your benefit.  J.   L.   IVIARTUV,  Prompt Attention to Correspondence. Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  ���*�����"���*��*���*+�������� .  ������������*������������  Ore Tonnage for Southeast Kootenay.  The following are the reported ore  shipments arid smelter receipts in  Southeastern British Columbia districts  for tbe week ending April 27, and tbe  year to date, in tons.  SHIPMENTS.  DISTRICT. WEEK. YEAR  East   of Columbia  2i3��9  4,070  26,619  38,21 r  81,311  339.519  Chief of Police Gunn, as sanitary inspector, served written notices on all  residents this week, without favor, to  Have premises placed in a sanitary condition, or prosecutions would follow  under the health by-law. The result  has been a general performance of  spring assessment work throughout the  city, greatly improving things generally.'  Total   SMELTER  SMELTER.  Grand Forks  Greenwood   Boundary Falls ...  Nelson           Northport   Marysville  ..     ...  Trail   Total ...  .    .  32.998  459.04I  RECEIPTS.  WEEK.  YEAR.  14,449  193.830  11,219  80,357  384  54,147  123  5.565  2,026  24.528  6bo  10,200  3.963  76,518  The Messrs. Ferris, brothers-in-law  of Treasurer Wooster of the Granby  Co., came in Wednesday from Spokane, and were shown through the  Granby mines. H. T. Ferris is treasurer of the Spokane Traction Co.  Wm. Mclntyre, brother of Murdock  Mclntyre who has been spending some  months near Princeton foi lung trouble,  being somewhat benefited,after being in  Phoenix several days, left Thursday  with his wife for the Kamloops dry  belt.  E, S. Birnie, brother of L. Y. Birnie,  has been spending several days in  Phoenix and vicinity this week, going  out on Thursday. He is now travelling representative of the Mountain  Lumbermen's Association in the northwest, with headquarters at Winnipeg,  and has a host of friends wherever he  goes.  When doing your Spring House Cleaning and miking changes, do not  .-.'..' forget that we have that odd piece of  furniture:  that you have been wanting���or will  tire sets, in the Latest Styies.   ::  furnish en-  Those   New.       RUG5     Just  Received  FURNITURE.  BINNS  KODAKS  UNDERTAKING.  CAMERAS  We have the best stock of  CAMERAS and PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES in  ihe Boundary, and can furnish  anything along this line for  the amateur or professional.  Calls of   inspection   invited.  McRae Bros. & Smith>  Ltd.  STATIOIVISR ., I-:TC.  The  William Hunter Co., Limited.  BomUtfmt Ainfttur.  .2,835.     445. r45  NOTICE.  Notice la hereby given to the Public'that all  ball or other game* are prohibited on the HtreeU  in thebu.iaeHS portions of tbe city.  Bj- order ol the City Council.  M  Phoenix, B. C. Hay 3,1907.  . U. BTEPHXH. ,  City Cleric.  For Sale.  One-half or whole interest  in  the  Phoenix    Skating    Rime.     A  Apply to W. J. Prendergast or  Munro, Phoenix, B. C.  snap.  H. A.  B  ���  & Co.  MINING BROKERS  NELSON,  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Subject'to confirmation we will sell;  Ice Cream Pirier*.  C. H. Mullin, of the Gem restaurant,  will handle ��� Sengfelder's celebrated  Spokane ice cream for the rest of the  season. Also in bulk. Open Sunday,  April 38th. t.f.  100) Alberta Coal (Treaa..   20 H.O.Oopp"..  1000 B. C. Amalgamated Coal  4000 CaribooMcKii.ner-   1000 Internal rial Coal   .31)6  8.50 "  Bid  .OSJv.  ���61>3  3000 Nicola Coal Mines   2000 R. mbler Cariboo   3000 Tel-Kwa Mines   2000 White   Bear, (nonaasess)  NOTE���Write ua for information re purchasing Curb Stocks on margin.  DRAWER 1082. I_D.PHOWl.lia  Men's Suits  Men's Hats  Men's Shirts  Men's Shoes  Ladies' and Children's Goods  If You Want a nice nobby and up-to-date suit you will  find a choice selection in our line of men's stylish clothing  for  winter.   We sell the kind that wear well and look well.  Men's Shifts You will find it hard'to duplicate our handsome-line of men's shirts, in golf and negligee with attached and detached cuffs plain and pleated bosoms.  ^k^'n1?.1*5! A.Iar8e assortment, just in, of those new  fall    blocks,   in   Black and Brown,  Men's Shoes Our line of shoes is complete, you should  see them before purchasing. Our patent calf dress shoes  and oxfords outshine them all.  Boy SttitS A new iot of perfect fitting norfolks and three  piece suits, stylish.  See our line of Ladies' Wais.s, Ladies' Shirts, Ladies' Collars,  Ladies Shoes, Ladies' Linen Underwear, Children's  Wash Dresses.  Girls' and Boys' waists.  The  WILLIAM HUNTER  ���M  LTD.  i  $  m  ?\  4  ....  :'  > ri  i  :t  1   _jn *    p_��w 1 If'

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