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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal May 11, 1907

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 m  k  IS  Br"'  Em  ���/. V^efiifat/ve Lib  "Tii-o?  AND   BOUNDARY   FINING  JOURNAL.  Eighth Year.  PHOENIX,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY. MAY  n,  1907.   = '}  No.   25  Our Spring Suits have arrived  and await your inspection.  Besides Campbell's, we have  stocked a complete line of the  celebrated "F1TREFO R M"  clothing. These suits are cut  in the latest style and sell themselves. ..������.',  e^  What about your new hat?  We have them in all styles, and  at any price.  ���*��  COAL MINERS  BACK TO WORK  Colleries  are All  suming.  Re-  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.  at  As usual we lead in the display of Men's Shoes, Fancy  Vests and all other lines of Gent's  Furnishings.  No Change in  Conditions in  the  Boundary.  Aga'st  16  77  1  '7  20  294  32  33  201  691  ^^MMBmmimsm'mmgxm;  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.  Jllltrontt d&ootpaqtt  Following are the official figures of  the vote of the coal miners in the  Crow's Nest country, on the agreement  signed last week between their representatives and the operators:  For.  Bellevue    38  Frank    50  Hillcrest    25  Lille    93  Lundbreck 34  Michel 139  Coleman 190  Bank head    91  Fernie  .393  Total  1063  Majoiity in favor of agreement, 377.  Canmore totals are not given, but  that camp had a majority of 16 in  favor of the agreement.  Notices were placed reading as  follows:  "To the Officers and Members of  the United Mine Workers' Association of America, District No. 18:  "The result of the voting upon  the new agreement is as follows:  For 1124; against 747; majority  337-  "The agreement has been duly  signed today, and all members of  our unions are requested to end  their vacation and resume work at  all mines immediately.  (Sgd.)"   "F. H. SHERMAN,  "Pres. District 18, U. M. W. of A.  Sllaalieo la tbe Boundary.  There is no change i 11 the situation  in the Boundary. Nothing was done  at the conference held in Phoenix last  week Friday, between the local operators and miners unions, regarding the  asked for increase of 50 cents per day  in wages. The meeting" adjourned to  meet again in two weeks���which  means some time next week, if all goes  well. In the meantime the managers  will consult with their principals as to  what can be done, and most of the  mines in the Boundary are idle for the  time being.  It is the belief that a common  ground for agreement can be and will  be found, now that the coke situation  is beginning to clear up, and that,  while it may be a little time yet before  smelters can resume, when they do,  the wage question will have been  definitely agreed on for the future.  The agreement referred to, which  readjusts wages and schedules, and  gives an advance of 5 per cent generally, is signed by the following:  The Western Coal Operators' association, G. G. S. Lindsey, president;  Lewis Stockett, vice-president; W. F.  Little, secretary. The Pacific Coal  Co., Ltd., H. W. McNeill, general  manager. The Breckenridge-Lund  Coal Co., Ltd., J. Breckenridge, manager.    The West Canadian  Colleries,  r   Ltd., O. E. S. Wbitesides, uener/il  manager. The' International Cole &  Coke Go., fctd., H. N. Galer, vice-  president. The (Crow's Nest Pass  Coal Co., Ltd.^Gj G. S. Lindsey,  general manager. ?"he United Mine  Workers of America, District 18, F. H.  Sherman, president#John Galvin, vice-  president; A. McDonald, secretary; P.  Patterson, international board member.  The agreement is dated May 4.  The coal strike'is thus a thing of  the past, and men aire resuming work  at the several colleries. It will, however, be two or three or more weeks  before coke beginsXto arrive at the  smelters at the regular rate, as many  men have scattered,��^nd the railways  must be supplied first.  SOME 250 MEN  ON RAILWAYS  Now    Employed  This Camp*  In  Both C.P.R. and Great Northern Hard at It.  START WORK  ON SUDBURY  Electric Hoist Ordered  For Mine.  President   Shiewe    Tells   of  Company's Plans.  Saturday evening two of the officials  of the newly formed ^Sudbury Mining  Co., arrived in Phoenix, from Spokane,  for the purpose of starting active development work on the property of  the company, which, is located in  Deadwood camp. :��� j.James Schiewe,  the president of the company, was in  the party, teams being taken the next  morning to visit the property.  On the return Mr. Schiewe informed  the Pioneer man that.work was being  started at once on the mine, and that  a contract had been made with E. G.  Warren, of the Greenwood City Waterworks Co., for a 20-h,p. electric hoist,  which it was expected could be delivered in 30 days, and that the same  company would furnish the electric  current for the operation of the hoist.  Mr. Graham has been placed in charge  at the mine, and the work of building  the electric feed line is being started  without delay. This 5cnetrwin-run-fxom  the Elkhorn mine, now operated by  electricity, it being but a short distance over the hill Irom the Elkhorn to  the Sudbury.  The Sudbury, located but two claims  from the Sunset mine of the Dominion  Copper Co., has a promising showing  of copper ore, and the new company  proposes to go right after it, and find  out what it amounts to. There is a  60-foot shaft on the property, and also  an incline shaft, the electric hoist to be  installed at the latter, and development  will follow along the lead. The  Mother Lode spur of the C. P. R.  runs within three hundred yards of the  Sudbury, Mr. Schiewe states, and the  grading is easy, so that it will be a  simple matter to run a sidetrack right  up to the Sudbury ore dump when  development is sufficiently advanced.  Although little is doing at the large  copper mines in this camp, directly  due to the lack of coke at two of the  district smelters���the Granby and  Dominion���the improvements undertaken by the C.P.R. and Gri^at Northern, in the shape of more extensive  trackage facilities for the local mines,  are being steadily pushed, and something like 250 men are engaged in this  work.  T. J. Gallagher has upwards of 100  men employed in the heavy rock work  necessary in the construction of the  new Great Northern spur, a mile and  a half in length, to connect with the  new Victoria shaft headworks of the  Granby Consolidated, and . with the  snow all gone, no time is being lost in  crowding the contract. Mr. Gallagher  should have his contract pretty well  completed by the end of Juiy.  W. P. Tierney has the contract for  the C. P. R.'s extensive sidetrack facili  ties for the Dominion Copper Co.'s  Rawhide mine, some 4,000 feet long'  adjoining the Sno wshoe and Gold  Drop mines on the east side of Phoenix camp. Mr. Tierney, who also  began work before the snow was entirely gone, has over a hundred men  on his payroll here, and is making  every effort to push things along and  get the work completed at the earliest  possible date. He has, like Mr. Gallagher on the west side of the camp,  considerable heavy rock work, and his  able bodied Italians are making it. fly.  Four months more should see his  contract well on towards completion  and the steel laid, as well, by the C.  P. R. extra gang.  The C. P. R: spur to the ne\v"Vic-;  toria shaft of the Granby Co. has been  completed and the steel put down,  though the ballasting is yet to be done.  .'.������';-.'T-w.o.SVeddlDS*..this Week. {���"  Last'Tuesday }.: .Qliver Blair, manager for W-. S. Macy-& Co, I td., was  married' at Medical Lake,: Wash , to  Mrs. Ora Caldwell, sister, of Mrs.  George E. Rlkins, and Miss Leita  Wallace. The ceremony.took place at  the home of another sister, Mrs. E. P,  Doe, and was performed byvRey.R.B.  Hassell, of the Congregational church.  The happy couple returned Wednesday  evening and have gone to housekeeping in the Wynkoop-Stevens building  on Old Ironsides avenue.  ,  "Wednesday evening the wedding  took place of James Morgan and Miss-  May Griffin, at the .residence of Mrs.  Morgan on Brooklyn avenue. Rev.  Father J. A. Bedard, of the Catholic  church, officiated, with Miss Grace  Griffin as bridesmaid and Dan  Matheson as best man, Mr. Griffin  giving the bride away, only immediate relatives being present. Harry  James played the wedding march and  a wedding supper was served. Mr.  Morgan is hoist engineer at the Granby  mine.  Both bridal couples were treated to  a serenade by the band and many  friends Wednesday evening, and made  the customary response.  BONNINGTON  GETS CASCADE  But one Power Go* In  the Boundary.  No Longer Danger of Electric  Shortage in This Section.  B.C. COPPER  STILL RUNNING  While   Other   Plants  are Closed*  But  Must   Stop   Now  Shortly.  Very  Lateit Prices in Metals.  New York���Copper, .electrolytic, $24.  25 @ $24.75; lake. $25.00 @ $25.50.  Bar Silver, 65%  !>����>. *6.00 ro *610.  Greenwood Celebration on 24tb.  Greenwood is preparing for a bumper celebration on the 24th of May,  Empire Day, the sub-committees appointed being as follows:  Finance���H. Bunting, W. M. Frith  and A. D. Hallett.  Advertising���A. F. Thomas, R. D.  McAllister and C. H. Fair.  Transportation���E. R. Redpath, E.  J. Cartier and A. D. Hallett.  Horse Racing���Chas. Wilson, Jas  Cameron and Geo. Wellwood.  Base Ball���A. F. Thomas, A. D.  Hallett and Chas. Wilson.  Rock Drilling���J. W. Nelson, M. H.  Roy and Kenneth McKenzie.  MfMMM  At Iflimfcarg MintB  This week the new electric hoist  the Morrison mine was started.  amnua  ***0m0*&t*ww*ur**v*  Among the Railway Men.  To the British Columbia Copper Co.  belongs the distinction of being able  to operate its smelter and mines for  two weeks while all the other large  copper producers in the Boundary are  idle for lack of coke. Two furnaces  have been operated steadily up to the  present, getting excellent results, but  from the coke outlook . it is absolutely  certain that Manager McAllister must  order the plant blown out very shortly.  For two weeks one of the furnaces  has been "fed by 'hand shovelling from  the coke stock pile, which is a slow  and expensive process and would not  be undertaken if but one furnace was  m commission, it not being economical smelter practice.  Little or no coke has been coming  in. of late to this smelter, and the stock  pile is being rapidly depleted, it being  but a question of days till the B. C.  Copper Co.'s smelter and Mother Lode  mine join-the 'other temporarily idle  concerns of the Boundary. It was  hoped the coal miners' strike���settled  this week���would terminate in time  so that this smelter could tide over till  fresh coke supplies began to arrive.  But this may take three weeks, more  or less.  This week the wires of the Cascade  Water,  Power & Light Co., the pioneer    hydro-electric    concern   ot    ihe  Boundary,   were   connected  up with  those of the South   Kootenay  I'nwer  Co.,in Phoenix, this event marking the  absorption of the former concern by the  West Kootenay Power and Light Co.,  the parent concern of the South Kootenay Power Co.    This  will give hut  one power company   operating   in the  Boundary, and a strong one, that- can  furnish   all   the cheap   mining   and  smelting power needed in this section  for many years to come, no matter to  what extent the industry may expand.  In 1897 a charter was  obtained  by  Ti'j. Jones, D. E.   Campbell  and G.  H. Haynes, of Victoria, to use 150,000  miners'  inches  of water, to be taken  from Kettle river,' to sell power within  a radius of 40 miles of Cascade.   This  charter was sold to the Dominion Mining,   Agency   and   Development. Co.,  and by this company to the London &  B.   C.   Goldfields,   Ltd., the  Cascade  Water, Power and   Light   Co.   having  been meanwhile   formed   to   carry on  the   business.    The   London   people  finished up the power plant, which was  started   in    1898,   and   spent   about  $500,000 in the work, including high-  tension   transmission   lines  lo  Grand  Forks, Phoenix and Greenwood.  In the winter of 1905, however,  power was short during the low water  season, and the mines of the Boundary were much hampered. In consequence, the West Kootenay Power  & Light Co., securing contracts from  Boundary mines and smelters, started  building a line some 70 or 80 miles  across the mountains from its plant at  Bonninglon Falls on Kootenay river.  But it was found that it did not have  legal right to sell power in the Boundary because of the Cascade company's  exclusive charter. Something like  $256,000 was offered, and $500,000  asked for the Cascade plant and lines.  Eventually the parties got together, as  announced, and it is now all one concern���the lamb has laid down inside  the lion.  The sale ivas authorized at an extraordinary general meeling of ihe  Cascade shareholders, held April 30th,  and has now been carried into eilect.  Every large mine and smelter in the  Boundary will now be served by the  West Kootenay concern at a cost per  horse power said to be less than $40  per annum.  2 BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.  NAME OF COMPANY.  at  More rich ore is going out of that  free-gold producer, the Bay mine.  This time it is to be two cars.  The work of installing the electric  pump at the Brooklyn mine of the  Dominion Copper Co. was about completed this week.  A number of cars of coke, that have  been en ioute some time from the collieries, have been straggling around to  the Granby smelter this week.  The new electric air compressor,  ordered by the Dominion Copper Co.  for the Sunset mine, Deadwood camp,  arrived in the Boundary this week.  The story is going the rounds, as  yet, without official confirmation, that  an amalgamation is being arranged by  the Waterloo and Fontenoy owners, in  Camp McKinney, and that the Waterloo is to start the mill before long.  Evidently things are looking up in old  McKinney.  Yesterday was the regular monthly  payday in this camp for April, but it  did not amount to much, as most of  the men who were laid off last week  drew their time at that time���incidentally making the force at the Eastern  Townships Bank here work 15 or 20  hours per day for several days, no  warning having been given. It also  made the bank manager do some hustling on short notice to secure a supply  of ready cash.  It is expected that the stamps at the  Cariboo mill, camp McKinney, will  be dropping before the end of this  month.  On account of inability to ship ore  already hoisted, the force at the Skylark mine has been reduced to three  men for the time being.  Knight & Stone have sent two crews  of diamond drill men to the Nickel  Plate mine, Camp Hedley, where the  firm has a contract for a lot of holes.  Page Boyles has been doing diamond drilling in the Boundary for two  and a half years, most of the time for  thc Granby Co. Just now the only  work he has on hand is at the Elkhorn  mine.  One lonely drill was in operation at  the Granby mines this week, that on  the 200-foot contract of Dan Matheson, R. D. Mitchell and partners on  the long Curlew tunnel.  If reports are correct, a deal has  been made for the Carmt mine, up the  West Fork, with a newly formed English company, the mine and mill to be  restarted at no distant date. E. H  Thruston, owner, is supposed to have  engineered the transfer.  During the month of April the two  furnaces of the B. C. Copper Co.'s  smelter made an average of treating  662.7 tons each per every 24 hours,  the month's total being a new record  for this smelter���34,239 tons of ore.  Besides this, 212 tons of matte were  smelted.  The C.P.R. has managed to get all  the coal necessary thus far to move  the little traffic necessary into and out  of the Boundary.  It is understood that the apprupri-  tion of the C. P. R. for the extensive  Rawhide mine spur improvements,  now going on, was $120,000.  Work was started this week on relaying the -steel on the C. P. R. Phoenix branch. The 56-pound steel is  beiug replaced by 78-pound rails.  This week the Great Northern has  been running practically nothing but  passenger trains into Phoenix, and the  C.P.R. did just about  the same thing  It is almost time for the announcement of the usual summer schedule on  the C. P. R., when it will likely take  two days to travel between Greenwood  and Phoenix by rail, either way.  The Kettle Valley Line railway  track is now laid ihrough Grand Forks  and as soon as the road bed is completed, which will be in a few days'  time, the regular passenger trains will  run into the city.  News of the washing of the coach  used on the C. P. R. White Win^s  Limited, between Phoenix and Eholt,  is understood to have reached the car  accountant's office at Winnipeg, and to  have created a profound impression  there.  Among the enterprises assisted by  subsidies at the recent session of the  Dominion parliament was the inuch-  talked of Midway S: Vernon railway,  which got a plum to the tune of  $3,200 per mile for the 150 miles  between Midway and Vernon. Those  who should know, assert that tins  means to a certainty the resumption  of construction operations���whenever  that may happen. The subsidy referred  to.is practically a renewal of  sidy previously granted.  Cariboo-McKlnney���gold   Granby Consolidated���copper.  Providence���silver   CAPITAL.  % 1,350,000  15,000,000  200,000  Issu ed  1,250,000  135,000  .31,000  Par  DIVIDKNDS.  Paid  1906  $ICO  $1,620,000  Total  to Date  %   54��,S37  2,158,630  38,224  Late��t  Date  Feb. 1904  Mar. 1907  Sept. 1906  Ami.  Per  Sh.  3.00  .50  90! ��������*����**!����)���*****!*>*��***��*��)  .SV-O*  t  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  the    Sub  file following table gives the ore shipments or Boundary mines lor 1900, for 7901. 1  1902. for 1903, for 1904, for 1905, for 1906, and 1907. as reported to the Phoenix Pioneer���  Past  1902  309,858  2O,S00  Mine.      Camp.  Granby Mines-Phoenix  Snowshoe Phoenix  B. C. Copper Co.  Mother Lode Deadwd  B. C. Mlue._...Summit  Kuima ..Summit  Oro Denoro ...Summit  Bonnie Belle Deadwood  Dominion Copper Co.  Brooklyn-Stem. .Pbnix  Idaho ..Phoenix  Kawhide_ Phoenix  Sunset Deadwood  Mountn Kose Summit  Athelstan.Weilington  Morrison ...Deadwood  R. Bell Summit  .  Senator Summit  ��� Brey Pogle Summit  A No. 37 Summit  �� Reliance Summit  Sulphur Kiug._.Suminit  Winnipeg.... Wellington  GoIdenCrowu Wellugtn  King Solomon W.Coppr  3ig Copper.....W.Coppr  No. 7 Mine Central  City of Paris White's  ��� Jewel Long Lake  Riverside...Rock Creek  Canni West Fork  Sally West Fork  Rambler  West Folk  Butcher Boy..West Fork  Duncan West Fork  Providence-Providence  Klkhorn providence  Strathmoie .Providence  Preston Skylark  Prince Heury....Skytark  Skylark Skylark  Lust Chance Skylark  K. V. U. Mine...Skylark  Bay Skylark  Mavis Skylark  Don Pedro Skylark  Crescent Skylark  Helen Green wood  Ruby Boundary Falls  Republic Bouudary Flls  Miscellaneous   1900  64.553  ��97  1901  231.7S2  1,731  1903  393,718  71,212  1904  549.793  1905       1906  653.8*9 S01.404         8,426  1907    \\ eek  15,380      5.340  19,494  99,034  47,405  650  141,326  14,811  8.530  133.079  ��9.365  22,937  '5,537  37.960  16,400  174.567 105,900    I.43S  9,485 II ,S"4  3.007 3.1-"  1,076  2,250  2,000  350  150  ���560  785  625  Total, tons     96,600  Smelter treatment���  Granby Co     62,387  B.C. Copper Co   Dominion Copper Co   Tot&l reduced..  3.456  390,800  230,828  117.611  50S.S76  15.731  5,646  3.339  3--.3SO  i;o7��  3,250  :.759  4,586  55.731  25.I0S  3-OS6  4,747  1.833  140.635  2.960  26,032  48,39"  3,555  363  3,45o  222  364  33  33  150  2.435     586  30  145  79  V  ifa  1,140  41)  1.(0  493  400  726  325  770  1,0  20  535  6.I9  2.S5  73  52  V>  JOO  5*9  107     66.228  1,370  3965  82  24.033  2,019  20,149  7.75s  1,212  I40  02  500  690.419  348.439  4mmm  iiif  '���mm  ��  i������  ' ;i>;<:.H&���'-.&.  ��i  -:'v-. liM-i,:^  :������>,'. .'Awmi  ��� }-:x;J;:%ix  ��� ��( ��� l\tf''X-X<,  fc^'w-m  :k"M#i[xM  :-i-:Xii'b';X-'i  ���'I'xiiW^txl,  : V,;-r',- - ijt ' -  ;,;.a|t;I:',  rSft  x tW$;"'~  ;'��� ci ���;*;.' Rji  1m  3% alFif.  &?>  r*iSt  Erf "��yp  ij  c  it'tjj \  fflffl&i  >��� i  *fe  I  In'  Iflf  ai  FT.  ft*  *��ii  II  Sftt'  I  lie? /i"!  fas ;"���  1:  Sfftsls':  if.  it-;  If  THH   PHOENIX   PIONEER.  If Tou'vc Been  will tie a revelation to  you, witli its rich flavor,  d ejightful fragrance  and uhu^tial strength.  Iiv Lead   J^cKets- 0iily  in full running order again at the  Boundary mines and smelters, the  district will prosper as never before.  |*We cannot overtake the lost time, but  we can, in the words of the graveyard  poet, "h-t hy-gones be dug gones," and  pitch in harder than ever. With labor  conditions settled in the Crow and in  the Boundary, and a plentiful supply  of coke assured, who can say where  the production of ore in the Boundary  will stop?  M  Stomach Troubles.  s. Sue ���Martin, an old and ���highly  is ihe method to be adopted: Moisten  with either salt water or salt water in  which oxalic acid has been dissolved, a  mixture containing one part coal and  three parts ashes, and a better fuel than  pure coal is obtained. The ashes of  anthracite coal burn as readily as do  ihose of bituminous coal. This mixture will, upon being placed upon a  burning fire, fuse into a coke-like mass  and deposit little residue. The salt  water may be obtained by the dissolu-  lion of common salt in water.  Has Stood the Test  The approval of the public is the final  test of merit.   This is -the reason  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 1  want and am the proudest woman in  the world to find such a good medicine." For sale by all druggists.  Samples free.  *.,.;.? *������**���'  The PKoerii* Pidheeir  And Boundary Mining Journal,  more  to return, many  go  never  wander this way once, more and  1MUBD M> ��*TD��D�� VS ITTll  P ri)NEI^TlJBLISHiNG COi  at rnoiKix, ������ c  W. ���. WILLCO'JC. MANAoiW.  r.t��nt.n�����. 1 Buslnesa office No. U. "  Telephones j iu�����Ker'i residence. No. tj.   .  will  will  not be sorry for  it.    The  wanderlust  will bring them to these hills in due  time.  THE OBSERVATORY  The publisher of the Pioneer some  weeks ago sent out several hundred  notices to delinquent subscribers that  minimi assessments are now due. Some  responded promptly to the intimations  and others overlooked the little matter  ---which, however, in the aggregate  means much to us. Now, then, who  ��iil be the first'to acton this reminder?  I. H. HALLfcTT  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Pg.,.. ^.  Cable Address :       HALLHTT.  SBedfoid M'Neil's  Moieiug \ Ncnl'n  l.elln.-1's.  C-iKBtiNWOOn, ]{,(.'.  T E A.  Has the Enormous sale of Over  15,000,000  Packets   Annually  TUCK   COLLINS  SHAVING PARLORS  and BATHROOM.  Hotel Balmoral D������  Cor. Firm & Kuob Hill Ave.   rHOKNIX, B. fj.  Sold in Sealed Lead Packets Only.  All Grocers.  ���OMCKirTiona in advsNCbI  Per. Year   Six Months....... ....  To the United State*, per year _.   ����.o��  ...1.;' ��.��S  .._.. 2.50  irrouarenot eanbacr ber to..thla.paper, thla  (a an Invitation to von to become oae.  Advertising rates furntaheo on application,  ^etral eoticea re and s cent* per line.'  Pour weekly Inaertlona constitute one' moilo'V  ttrert <lni  Higher Wa^ies For Metal Miners!  The 'miners of trie Boundary, through  their    duly   selected   representatives,  have made' a request  that thetr wages  be raised ah' average  of 50 cents per  day all round.    The request was met  by the managers by a counter offer of  a ten per ~ cent' raise," with   some provisos,   tne offer  Being' turneel  down.  The ^iana'g��rs"sh&wed, that  they   Decrease ir/ this section   by* their  offer,  lieved the time  had  come for an in-  and it is confidently believed by those  most interested that/' an agreement in,  the matter will be reached by the timej  Things Talkkd op at  Home and Kiskwberb  I  I  I  A man bearing the same congnomen  as the editor of this great family dispenser of news, was a recent visitor in  the Boundary on mining business  bent. It is to be hoped that he will be  able to make good in a larger degree  than has the writer when he has ap-  pioached the festive wild feline in the  past.  Chamberlain's Colic,   Cholera  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. \Vhen reduced with water and  sweetened it is pleasant to take. For  sale by all druggists.  m****0m*m0**^n**m***0nmm*0*0mtm*^0��**ma  Stage Line  ime  Pkoenix-  Greenwood  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m."|  '' " lower town, 10.00 a.m. J- Standard Ti  Leave   Greenwood      -        3.00 p. m. J  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight  PHOENIX OFFICE, WITH II. JAMES, KNOB HILL AVE.  D. L. McELRO Y, Proprietor. I  KingEdward Lodge, No.36  A.. F. and A. M.  Regular communication 8 p. m, sci  ond Thursday ofeach month.'  HmerKeiit meetings ascnlkdiMasoiiir  Hall.McHnle lllock.  G*iO. K DKV,  Seeretarv.  J.J. STKL'TZKL.  W.m.  '9��7      MAY.  1907  Sua. Mm. Uii. Wii.   Mi. Fr'..    Sit.  1  2  3  ,4  S 6  7  8  9  10  11  12 r3  14  '5  16  17  18  19 20  21  23  ��3  *4  ,a5  26   27  28  29  30  3'  ���  To American   Subscribers.  On account of the increase in second-  class postage rates between Canada  and the United States, on arid after  May 8, 1907, the subscription price  of the Pioneer to residents'-of the  United States will be $2.50 pe?.annum.  This includes new and renewed suV>  scriptions, and is merely the additional |  postage that must be paid for Amer  ican delivery.  S s 1 I S I  Touch of Wanderlust.  The poet has thoughtfully informed  us that man is a gregarious 'animal,  that he loves company, wrierever he  may be. The same singer" 'of songs  might have said with equal * truth that  man, or a large proportion of him,  loves to roam." He is looking'for jnew  pastures, or greener fields, if you prefer. He wants something different,  perhaps, even though it is Veasonabl)  certain that it will be no better pasturage than that which he is leaving  behind.  Within the last ten days scores of  men employed in the minegof Phoenix;  have taken advantage of tne temporary  lay-off here, occasioned   by *'  coke can be! Secured, drid the mines  can be once more opened up in full  blast.  "A"   conference   was   held   by   the  parties   interested   last  week  Friday,  but nothing definite is given out regarding what was "doneaT that time, other  than that another  meeting would be  held some time  next  week.    At the  conference" the  three  miners' unions  were represented���Grand Forks,Green-  Wood and Phoenix���and all  the large  companies  operating  in   this section  were" also represented.  '   .trV tKe last few years the cost of  living has increased from 10 to 25 per  cent in the Boundary���so the average  merchant will tell  you  himself.    His  goods  cost, him more,  and  he must  chaVge more for them, arid  he doe's.  Therefore, it is reasonably certain that  the men will resume work  at  an   increased.: scale  of wages, a scale  that  will; if agreed  on  as  asked, average  about 14 per  cent   higher ail  round.  ft is asserted that'this means not more  than one-half cent per  pound   in   the  increased cost of producing copper in  this district.    While we cannot speak  Officially for either side, tKere is every  reason    to   believe   that   a   common  ground for. agreement can be found, as  it has always been   found in the past  in the Boundary, and that  the interruption to shipping Ore and producing  copper will lastntJlonp.er thanis unavoid  able by the non-receipt of coke at the  district smelters.  The Greenwood Times sententiously  remarks that "Lawyers are all right on  a bill of costs, but they are failures as  managers of coal mines." This should  be interesting reading to G.G S. Lindsay, manager of the Crow's Nest Coal  Co., Ltd.  One has often heard that Dame Fortune is a fickle damsel, and  the  proof  comes not infrequently.    For instance,  the   La'rder  Lake   country, 90   miles  north of the much boomed Cobalt district, in New Ontario,- is now receiving  a lot  of' attention,   due  to new   discoveries such as 25   lb. gold  nuggets,  etc.    In fact, some 3,000  claims  are  reported to have been staked there already, in a  short   time���and  no   one  knows how many more since  the   report was published.    Yet today  there  are men in Phoenix who, a  year  ago,  camped for  weeks   on  the  shores  of  Larder Lake, and found nothing worth  while at that time.   If they had staked  a few prospects then, the  chances  are  they   couid  have  sold  them   several  times over before this.  TRUTHFUL  JAMES MINING COMPANV.  Good Sample of Ihe Genuine Wildcat's Simple  Prospectus.  A recent issue of the Canadian Mining Journal, of Toronto, prints what it  facetiously styles   the   "Prospectus of  the Truthful James Mining Company."  In these days, when there are so many  similar concerns   unloading   reams of  worthless mining shares on the public,  it is not   too ,,much   to  say  that this  prospectus is fully as intelligible'and  satisfactory as rnany that are put forth  to lure the  hard-earned   dollars   from  th-; unwary.    Following is   the  document in full; '���-.'������''���'.,������'"'  The directors  of this company expect to make ten  times  their  money  out ol the public, as they do not contemplate putting their own hard-earned  money into any mining enterprise.    So  far the company has two mining properties, for which' they, paid a total of  $130.  Property No. 1 cost them $100, and  property No. '2, $30, besides two  bottles of whiskey for the embarassed  prospector from whom they bought the  claims. Already about $37 worth of  work has heen done on property No.  ���   at an expenditure of $480.    The  D.J. Matheson  3nsiu'ance Hgent  FIDELITY    BONDS,  K1KIS,       IAVK  ANH  ACCIDHNT.  PI���VTK   GIAKS  COMMISSIONER.    FOR    TAKING   AFFIDAVITS   PHOENIX,   B.C.  Clothing!  I. O. O. F.  SNOWSHOK LODGE NO..6  Meets every Monday livening   nt Miners' Hal  Viaitiiiij brethren cordially iuvited.  John Melver,' N. U.  Caklton Cook, Rec. Sec'y.  Wm. PickarU,  Per. Fin. Hccj.  A.D.MORRISON  JEWELER & OPTICIAN  . Local Time Inspector for S. F. & N,  (High Clumi Goods always ill Stock.)  (���iltANO FOKKH,  B.C.  The BEST, Cheapest  and most satisfactory  Clothing in Phoenix.  VVHO SAYS SO?   ; Hundreds of satisfied  customers.    If you don't   oelieve   it come  ,  and examine goods.  A Fall Line of Underwear, Shirts, Shoes, Ttes,etc,  iust arrived.    All new seasonable goods at old  and Cheapest prices.   .  THOMAS BROWN,  Men's Wear Exclusively. KNOBHir!rfAvi.BPHoENix.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTIC  Bank of Kngland, Bank of      gland Fractional,  Black Bear Fractional   Min      1   Claims, situate  in the Grand Fork* Mining     ivislon ol   British  Columbia.  Where located���Greenwood fainn  TAKE NOTICE that I.  David.   Whiteside, ni  agent   for the   Granby   Cotisol-dateil   Min ii��.  Smelting  &   Power   Compnt.v,   T.tmiteri,    h',e  miners certificate No. 11 01013, intend, sixty days  nfter date hereol, to apply to the Mluiog Kecoid-  er for a Certificate ol Improvements   for the purpose of obtaining  a Crowu Oiaut of the above  claims.  And further take notice that sction, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of improvements.  Dated this 29th day of November. A. ��.   1906.  D. WlllTKSIllB,  Agent for   the   Granby   Consoliilatrd   Mining,  Smelting  &  Power Company,  Limited,  Phoenix Shoe Shop  A. T. TURANO, Prop.  Stolancrir of Coal   Miners' Troubled.  Early this tveek the good news came  that'the troubles between the operators  arid coal miners in the Crow's Nest  Pass coal fields, had been amicably  settled and that the men had endorsed  the settlerVieirit'of tHeir representatives  by a referendum vote. All of wh'ch  was received with a good deal of satis-  the cok�� faction by the miners, metalliferous  shortige  at  the  district  smelters, to* operators and business interests of the  Which reminds   us   of an  incident  that occurred when we reached Slocan  City in   the  summer   of   1897.    The  previous winter the Slocan   had   been  having a  veritable   boom,   which,   for  that matter, was still on at   that   time.  Anything in the line of, a. mineral   lo-  cation.could be sold readily  at  prices  that were satisfactory to the prospector  and newcomers were biting as   fast   as  the bait  could   be  set   before  them.  "Why," said  one   prospector   to   the  writer; "see that piece of rock  there,"  pointing to a  piece  of good   looking  galena; "I sold five  claims  from   that  one piece of rock."   And.there was no  reason to doubt his word, either.  turn their faces to other p^rts.    Som��  have gone  lo   their   old ^ homes   in  eastern Canada or the  United' States,  homes that mayhap they had not seen-  for years; some have gone  even beyond the seas   to visit the old folks  once more; some have merely gone on  hunting   and  fishing   trips;   and   yet  others have left the Boundary, with the  intention 0/ not returning.    They have  heard of Cobalt, or Goldfield, or some  other equally much-printed-about mining  region,  and   they   will   try  their  fortune* in the new fields.    In short,  they have a touch of the wanderlust,  and wish to get out of the rut of the  Boundary, district generally.   The settlement is for a term of two years, and;  although we know,by experience, that  |at least some coal   miners and some  coal operators seem to be going around  with chips on  their shoulders, as it  were, it is devoutly to be hoped that  this time all differences have Jieen at  last amicably adjusted, and that peace  will reign in the coal diggings for the  stipulated period of at least 24 months.  It does seem, too, that this could  have been accomplished without the  men stopping work for several weeks,  thereby working hardship in the metal  mining field, that is so dependent on  The   good   people   of Greenwood  have reason to fell pretty well satis tied  with the way things are  going  around  there; for, they have the  only  smelter  in the Boundary that   is  operating  at  present���if it is not blown out   before  these lines are in print.    It  is  to   be  hoped that the B. C. Copper  Co.'s reduction'works can be   kept  going  till  the coke  supply can   be  replenis herd  oncefmore.    That company, seems   to  have had its full share of troubles  and  delays in getting its new plant  in   full  and complete" running  order,   and  an  accomplishment of the kind referred to  would certainly be a great credit to the  management.  directors have._also paid $5 to the  mining expert for his report, and have  promised to priflt^ooc copies 'of,'the  prospectus as .an;, advertisement for  him.  No veins have as yet been discovered on the property, but one fine  wall has been found to which a small  stringer of smaltite was attached, which  one mining expert pronounced calcite,  and which, he .said, would undoubtedly lead to rich silver values at depth.  The property is only 6,559 ft. 3^ in.  from the Woolly Wonder mine, whose  vein our expert.has traced over on our  property. :i  The company has spared no expense  in securing the services of Mr. Lies-  well, the mining expert, who graduated  with honors at Fakerburg in 1837, and  who has had ;i 102 ' years and three  months' experience in this branch of  mining.  We quote the following from our  expert's, report: "The country rockis  a greenish gray.calcereous peroxidite,  heavily mineralized with hornaceous,  schmisatic magaphone granite, and is  cut by violent intrusions of pink fels-  napthic andorite, with rhyolusic inclusions. This gives an abundance of  contacts in the property, which will increase in value as they go down Only  one contact is still lacking, and your  directors must arrange for that." ���'  ',  In conclusion our expert states:  "This is undoubtedly the finast property I have seen in the camp."  We want it clearly understood that  we are not responsible for any statements made by.our expert; also that  none of the directors are putting any  of their inoney'into the enterprise, but  are relying on the public's money  entirely to make.it a success.  PALACE LIVERY STABLES  HUKDOCK MclNTYRE, Prop.  35  Horses,   Full   Livery   Equipment,  Have taken   over   the  Lumber  Yard  and will carry   a  full   stock.  DRY   WOOD   IN    ANY    QUANTITY  Trompt Attention to   orders  at any hour of day or night.  Boots and Shoes made to order, first-class work guaranteed Miners' Boots a  specialty, guaranteed water  ���rr.nf.  First Street - Opp. Knob Hill hotel  Phoenix, 8. C.  THE  Knob Hill Ave.        (MJONE340       Phoenix, B. C.  Printing  STRATHCONA  NELSON. B.C.  R. Or. WEBB, Proprietor.  ^(Ilie Leadin? Hotel of the Roofenays  That Counts  Special  Rates to Commercial Men  Good Samole Rooms.  What is.the matter with those royal  physicians at Madrid? They now give  it out that the stork has postponed his  visit to   the   palace  for   three   weeks. I  If the "SALADA" Tea Co.'s trade  increases in the next nine years in the  same proportion 'as it has in the last  fourteen years thpy will have acquired  the entire tea trade of the Dominion of  Canada. Last year their increase  amounted to 23 per cent, and for the  r. .    .1 - -  -  _-....   ��...vu..is.u w ��j ijci ccui, tutu ior tne  Evidently they are not   successful  as   first thr����  months of this year their  Boundary,    where   they   have   been, I the coal mines for coke for smeli.ng  possibly, laying up money for years-[purposes.    leaving   aside   what   the  as we hear many have done  It has been noticeable, howeyer, in  the past, that many a man who has  announced that he was shaking the  dust of the Boundary  from  his  feet  coal and metal mining companies have  lost by the close-down, the coal miners  themselves are minus thousands upon  thousands of dollars^-simply because  the agreement was hot readied while  guessers. whatever their professional  capabilities may be.  �����  While six inches of snow fell in the  St. Catherines fruit district in Ontario  last week, Boundary is enjoying enjoyable spring weather.  increase was  25% per cent.    It evi  dently pays to serve the public well.  forever, as he departed, has found that digging coal was still in progress  all is not gold that glitters, and that      The Pioneer feels optimistic about  other  places have   their   drawbacks, the future of tfie  Boundary, and  be-  andhehas come  back to the Boun- lieves   there   is   good   reason .for  it  dary and was glad to get here once J While a" few weeks have been lost, ?and  more.    This will, beyond a doubt, be, businessset Behind that much, we have  .u- ... ' ���1 �����������-���� ���"���� ��*���������������� >����������. UIUV.U, wc nave chemists got busv trvin?  to rficrnwr  iheexpenence aga.n, and whde some faith th��%hen thing, are once more' the forml   The^S^Sh"  Just at this time when there is  evidence of a coal famine it is interesting to note that the secret of burning  ashes in place of coal has been discovered and is in successful use in  Altoona, Pennsylvania, and almost  every household is converting its ashes  into fuel with a great saving in coal  bills. A cobbler of Altoona was reported to have discovered a method of  obtaining heat from ashes and several  chemists got busy trying  to discover  ���EIGELS  Will make yon bright,  strong, and healthy; it  tones and invigorates  every organ of digestion, cleanses your  blood of all impurities  and givos new life to  your entire system. It  CURES ALL  POMACH  TROUBLES.  Prlo��60ot��p��rbott!..    Bolirrtirwbtf.  A.. J. WHITg ft CO., MONTREAL.  A creditable iob of printing 011 the stationery you use,  is like a good suit of clothes when oue 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 the rubber stamp  calibre. If you are a business man, aud 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���stationery that does not have the earmarKs of  the Cheap John priutery, we can furnish it from the only  pi hit 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  tlie  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 Johu  Tim, of  Toronto���and   its worth  a  little   more.      Besides, if you  s*peud  your  dollars  here for printing, you have a chance  to get them back some day through  the  Pioneer aud   its  employees.    If you spend rhem iu. the East, you'll never  see them again.      We have print shop facilities that no  other office in this section possesses.    Come and see us.  Halcyon M^,;  SANITARIUM, Arrow Lake, B.C.  ___���The most pertectly appointed Health  and Pleasure Resort In the West, with n com-  pletesystem of Baths���including Turkish and  Russian. Open the year round. The curativ;  properties of its waters are unequaled.  For Curing all Rheumatic. Nerroiis and Muscular Troubles.  For Healing all Kidney, Liver aud Stomach  ��� ilmeuts.  For Eliminating all McU-lllePolssus from th  System  The grandeur ol the Bcenery is unrivalled  Mountains, snow peaks, forests, lakes,water'alls.  Boating, yachting, fishing, shooting, excursir us  tenult. Its winter climate is unsurpassed for  mildness HirRHV JlcINTOSH,  P'oprlelor  MINERAL ACT.  Cetlficate of Improvements.  NOTr-H.  "WOODSTOCK" M.ueral Claim, situate in  the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District  Where located ��� Greenwood camp, in the  Greenwood Muting Division of Yale Distiict.  TAKE NOTICK that I, Adolphe Sercu, I'ree  Mlnet'�� Certificate No. Bto7,i, intend, sixty days  from date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Oertlficate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the  IsBuanceot such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated tills 8th day of October, A. D. 1906.  5 ADOLPH BKRCO.  Hospital Donations  Liet of Donationfl received since Jan.  1st, 1005, to the Phoenix General Hospital:  r.  4  4  i  Cash|io   Ca*hf2s   Cash is "  BookCaae   Bed Linen,4 do*.  Cash teo    R. Hoirell  ���- J. H. Mncaulay   A. F. Berry   V- -A. K. H. <;iark   Hoopltal Ladies Aid   E T. Bank  -A- v. *&n- McCrrath  Canadian Rnnd Drill Co.   A.B. Hood  ������������ A Friend  Pioneer Publishing Co.  Pioneer Building, PhOeniX, B.C.  Cash  Cash ...  Spring Cot.  Maple��yrup   Ti,","  c��ok8 "::":::::::^B:A-.,v?'S^e,  Dominion CoppeV'co-: Vul?32.W Wd  Cord Wood          ���       UoileI Tubes    F. Buckless  Avernje Prices ot Copper.  ���New York���  i  i  11  n  Month.  January ...  February...  March   April   May   June   July.......  August......  September.,  October   November.,  December...  Year.   Electrolytic.  1005    1000  -  15.008 18.310  ���  15.375 17.80!)  15.208 18.301  14.018 18.375  14 1127 18 457  14.075 18.442  14.888 18.100  . 15.604 18.430  15.065 10 140  16.270 21.270  16.509 21 OHO  18.328 23.039  Lake.  1005 1000  15.328 18 416  15.150 18.110  15.350 18 041  15.040 18.088  14.820 18 724  14.813 18 719  15 005 13.585  15.468 18 010  15.97> 10.200  10.332 21 710  16.763 22.340  18.398 23.380  .16.500 10.860 15.699 19.000  ��.*** ffl  m  MS   P5K5EIWX   HONEER.  Cream  king Powder  Pure, Healthful, Dependable  Known everywhere and guaranteed a  strictly cream of tartar baking powder; no  alum���no ammonia���no phosphatic acid.  Low-priced powders and those which  do not give the cream of tartar  guarantee  are   made   from  alum. ,  Of what use to give 25 ounces of baking powder for 25 cents if 8 of those ounces are alum ?  STUDY THE LABEL  $1,250.00 FOR  ROCK DRILLING  Given by Spokane Interstate Fair.  PROVINCIAL.  o-  First Contest Will Have $950  Hung Up.  6  C  MATTERS OF  o��<�� *>>���-<* ��->���<-�� �����>>���<<�� r^��^�� e>��<<r�� r>��  I  INTEREST   TO   THOSE  COPPER   MIMING  INTERESTED  INDUSTRY  IN    THE  OUR COPPER  CORNER*  I  o*o 0-*<* o��^�� o��<* OfJ  probably no phase of prosperity today  more striking than the adoption by  families of moderate means, as far west  as Denver, of the telephone. Every  new trolley project, and there are  dozens of them in each state, means  the probable use of tons of copper.  The ���' Kings " ol  the Industry.  The average man knows more of  "coppers," that is, the stocks of the  producing companies, than he does of  the metal, its uses, or the methods of  mining and refining it. Amalgamated  Copper and H. H. Rogers are names  familiar to every reader of newspapers  and magazines, but the character ol  this $155,000,000 concern; the location  oi its claims; the scope of its very-  wonderful charter���as elastic as the  marvelous one drawn for the Bay  State Gas company���and the relation  it bears to the trade, are matters of  limited knowledge.  The fact that the leading captains of  industry did not themselves appreciate  the commercial value of copper until  late in the last century shows how experimental electricity was then and  how little importance was attached to  the world monopoly that the United  States has of the copper metal. Such  strong men as Alexander Agassiz, A.  S. Bun-age, A. C. Bigelow and the  Higginsons, Shaws, and Hunnewells of  Boston, with the Dodges and Stantons  of New York, had been prominent in  Lake Superior for years. They were  giving their energies and capital to  producing as much copper as possible  ���<j c^*o o-*^�� o*^j> c^e^i*  Copper as Trade Barometer.  On the financial side of the copper  question we have to deal with something like 60 producing and dividend-  paying mines in the Lake Superior and  Butte regions, as well as in Arizona,  Nevada, Utah and Mexico, capitalized  at $525,000,000, and with a market  value many times as great. These  mining companies pay stockholders  nearly $40,000,000 annually and have  made a contribution to the wealth of  the country, in dividend disbursements  alone, of about $300,000,000 since  copper first began to attract the American investor.  Unceasing Search for New Deposits.  With the commercial  value  of copper so immense, it will be readily seen  why men go to  such   lengths   to discover the ore.    Mining engineers and  geologists are today examining the surface of the earth for it in every civilized  country on the globe.    There may be  more excitement and romance in the  discovery of gold, and   men  may face  death in more forms to be the first to  reach a new camp, but ihere is equally  as much solid satisfaction among manufacturing interests in  the opening of  a vein of virgin copper.    How careful  the search is for new mineral is shown  by the yearly expenditure by one corporation of $500,000 in its exploration  work  alone.    So far   this   outlay has  yielded nothing.  Seven concerns consume 50 percent  ol the total copper production of the  country.    The largest individual user  of the metal  is   the American  Brass! at the smallest costs and not paying a  company,    which   took    125,000,0001 great deal of attention  to the stock  Their employment  pounds last year,  of it is as a constituent of brass. It is  very widely used in the arts and  sciences. The Western Electric, General Electric and Westinghouse Electric  absorb from 225,000,000 to 250,000,-  000 pounds annually, or 25 per cent of  the total production. The quantity of  telephone wire that they turn out in  a year might be reckoned in hundreds  of thousands of miles. Telephone expansion alone calls for 150,000,000  pounds every   12   months.    There is  market side of the matter. In Montana, Marcus Daly, Senator W. A.  Clark and the Lewisohns were the  prominent figures.  :, As for the demand for copper, it will  increase one hundred fold from gen  eration to generation. Copper will  always be a commodity with a market  in any quarter of the globe. Today  the chief concern of the consumer is  to get the metal, regardless of price.  He is face to face with a copper  famine.���Review of Reviews.  GXjXiiXsXSSXS)^  P. 0. Box 56. Phoenix  !bwo:o7o:o~o:o:o:o��:o��:o:o:o:o;o^^  Hirket.  ���Phone 2.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Line of Fresh and Cared Heats.  Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.  All    Orders  Receive  Prompt Attention.  Markets at Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midwav,  Eholt and  all  the other   ��  principal Citiee and Towns in B.C.. Alberta and Yukon.  Headquarters: Headquarters for Boundary:  NELSON, B.C. GREENWOOD, B.C.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate ol Improvements.  notick.  "Montrose- Fractional" Mineral Cln'm, sllunte Iu  the Greenwood M'.iiIiik D-.vUlon ��-f Ynle Din-  trict.   Where locnted: Dendwooil camp.  TAKK NOTICE tt|at I, Vorbes M. Kerby. Kree  Miner's   Certificate   No.  Booooo,   intend, sixty  nays rrom dnte hen-el. Io np:<ly  lo thc  Mining  R-corderfor a Certificnte of Improvement*, for  the purpo��.- of obtaining a Crown Grant of the  above claim  .And further take notice that net on under sec-  1,011 J7. must be commenced before the issuance  ol "'Jch Certificate of Improvement*.  Dated thi�� 19U1 day oi December, .��.!> 1006.  5- P'llinKS M.   KKRBV.  Dissolution of Partnership.  Notice is herebv given to the public  that I |,a^e purchased the interest of  niv partner, Charles Travis, in the bitsi-  "pks< known aud conducted as the Nor-  den Hotel, Dominion avenue, Phoenix,  B.C.  , All nutHtanding accounts due the late  'bin are to be paid to the undersigned,  who will settle all hills owing by said  linn.  Dated at Phoenix, B. C, May 7, 1907.  Signed,  M, J. KNUTSON.  JI Church Services Tomorrow t  j Methodist���Sunday School at 2:30  i p. m. evening service 7:30 p. m.  1 Thursday evening, prayer meeting and  I 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 io:og a.m. A cordial welcome  to all.    Rev.   Samuel   Lundie, Pastor.  Catholic���Church of Our I^ady of  the Good Counsel.���Divine Service  every 2nd and 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  Robert H. Cosgrove, secretary of  the Spokane Interstate Fair association,  announces that purses, aggregating  $1,250, will be awarded for two rock  drilling contests at the fair in Spokane,  Sept. 23 to Oct. 5, also that several  trophy cups, cash prizes and diplomas  will be given for camp and district exhibits. More space will be devoted  to mineral displays than ever before in  the history of the fair, the purpose being to show the resources of the country. The association will pay freight  charges on ore samples allowed to remain in the permanent mineral display.  The display will be at the fair grounds  each year, and exhibited in the rooms  of the Spokane chamber of commerce.  It is expected much interest will be  centered in the rock drilling contests,  which are open to all, and that there  will be entries from Washington; Idaho,  Montana, Oregon, Colorado and British Columbia. The purse of $1,250  will be divided as follows: Nine hundred dollars for a double-hand contest,  of which $500 for first prize, $250 for  second and $150 for third. $350 for  single-hand contest, of which $250 for  first and $100 for second. These  rules will govern the contests:  Entries close Sept. 23 at noon; an  entrance fee of $15 per man will be  charged in each contest, and $10 of  this will be returned to each man who  drills. Any one entering and not  drilling will forfeit entire entrance fee.  Time allowed in two hand contests  will be 15 minutes; in single-hand  contests 10 minutes. All tools must  be furnished by contestants, drills for  two-hand contests to caliper j4 inch at  bit and at point 3 inches back of bit;  drills forsingle-hand contest to caliper  % inch at bit. and at pointy inches  back of bit. Any weight hammer  allowed. One assistant allowed to  each team in two-hand contest and to  each contestant in single-hand contest,  but under no circumstance is the assistant allowed to assist in changing  drills. The association is to furnish  the rock for contest, which will be  granite from quarries near Spokane.  Contests will take place at any time  between Sept. 23 and Sept. 30 at the  option of the fair management, and  will be put on either in day time or  evening.  The fair association will-give a handsome silver trophy cup valued at $100  for the best general display of mineral  exhibited by any one camp or district,  variety, quality and arrangement to be  considered. Another prize is a silver  trophy cup, valued at $25, to each  separate camp or district represented,  which cup will be awarded to the mine  in each camp or district making the  best individual showing, variety, quality  and arrangement to be considered.  No cup will be awarded to any mine  unless it has competition from the district which it represents  The Spokane association will also  award diplomas to any meritorious exhibits not receiving any of the prizes.  There will be a cash prize of $25 for  the handsomest and most unique cabinet display made by any one individual,  and a cash prize of $10 for the best  topographical map of any mineral district or camp.  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 night 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.  The Ads.  I need to buy a magazine  And quickly strip the cover oil*,  With all the ads of soap ami starch,  And mixtures sure to cure a cough.  Above the printed pages left,  Entranced, for hours I used to pore,  The stories, essays, ancient jokeB,  'Anil poems perusing o'er and o'er.  But when I buy a magazine  Today, at once I throw away  The poetry and fiction, too,  And cover in its colors gay,  But keep tlie leaves that "tell us win-re  To buy the tilings we may be needing,  For advertisements furnish now  Tlie very best and brightest reading.  ���Minna Irving, in Good Housekeeping  flood Words for Chamberlain's Cough 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.  Vancouver has 5,500 telephones.  Moyie will soon have a local telephone exchange.  Arrowhead has a new Masonic  Ldge, called Arrow lodge.  The Similkameen Star, published at  Princeton, has been purchased by B.  Kennedy from A. E. Howse.  A company with $5,000,000 capita)  is being incorporated to start a large  tobacco farm on the Mission ranch  near Kelowna  Last week 24 Chinese paid the head  tax of $500 each at Vancouver. This  is the largest number ol Chinese at  any one shipment who have paid the  head tax.  Arrangements are about complete  for the installation of a long distance  telephone system connecting Kaslo  with the mines and principal points  along the K. & S. Ry.  Rodney Renshaw of North Vancouver Athletic club is the new lightweight amateur wrestling champion of  British Columbia. He won the title  last week Wednesday from the former  champion, Fred Davies of Nanaimo, in  a match held at the Vancouver Athletic club.  A deal, which is probably the largest  transaction in agricultural lands ever  put through in this province, has just  been consummated at Vernon, when,  through F. Billings, the first payment  was made to Mrs. Greenbow and C.  O'Keefe for their properties, some  17,000 acres, which they have disposed of to a syndicate of Belgian  capitalists.  Man Who Is Ahead.  In almost every newspaper you pick  up you are pretty sure to find a lot of  gush about the man behind the  counter and the man behind the' gun;  the man behind the buzzsaw and the  man behind the sun; the man behind  the times and tlie man behind his  rents; the man behind^ the plowshares  and the man behind, the fence; the  man behind the whistle and the man  behind the cars; the man behind the  kodak and the man behind the bars;  the man behind his whiskers and the,  man behind his fists; and everything is  entered on the list.  But they've skipped another fellow  of whom nothing has been said���the  fellow who is even, or a little way  ahead; who pays for what he gets,  whose bills are always signed. He's  a blamed sight more important than  the man who is behind. All the edits  ors and merchants, and the whole  commercial clan, are indebted for  existence to this honest fellowman.  He keeps us all in business, and hi-  town is never dead, and so we take off  our hats to the man who is ahead.  ���Judge. "���  Sore Nipples.  A cure may be effecte'd by applying  Chamberlain's Salve as soon as the  child is done nursing. Wipe it off  with a soft cloth before allowing the  child to nurse. Many trained nurses  use this salve with the best results  Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all  druggists  PE-RU-NA RELIEVES  La Grippe Sows the Seed of  Chronic Catarrh, Indigestion,  Nervous Prostration and  a Host of Ailments  Too  Numerous  to Mention.  AFTER-EFFECTS  OF LA GRIPPE.  "Baby's 0wn"i  ���fa made right, with the  right ingredients for a  perfect soap.  It gives a rich creamy lather  beautifully foamy & fragrant;  ���it improves the complexion;  ���it   cleanses   and   soothes  the skin;  ���and protects it from hard  water, strong sun or wind.  "Baby's Own" is the best soap  for every toilet purpose.        4-07 1  I Albert Soaps Ltd. Mlrs.,   -   MoitreaL I  Beware of imitations and substitutes.  PEBUNA is a remedy for tho aftereffects of la grippe.  Nearly every person who has had the  grip during tho past winter finds hiin-  Bolf left with some chronic catarrhal  condition more or less Intolerable...  It may be a hacking cough, or a tired,  all-worn-out feeling.  Sometimes indigestion appears and  hangs on in spite of all remedies.        ;  A short course of Peruna removes all  "these symptoms and pnts the patient  right again. ( :���.  We have a multitude of testimonials  along this line.  La Grippe Leaves a Case of Systemic  Catarrh.  Judge Horatio J. Goss, Hartwoll, Ga.,  writes:  "Some five or six years ago I had a  very severe spell of grip which left me  with systemic catarrh.  "A friend advised me to try your  Peruna, which I did, and was' immediately benefited. ,  "The third bottle completed the cure."  Holds Peruna In High Esteem.  Miss Ernestine Durocher, 3011 Notre  Dame, St. Hen ri, Montreal, Can., writes:  "During several years I experienced  much inconvenience on account of  weakness and heart trouble. 1  "The best doctors treated me, but  without success.  "A year ago 1 commenced to take  Peruna.  "I persevered with it regularly and a  change took place more rapidly than I  expected.   To-day 1 am entirely cured.  "I hold Peruna in the highest esteem  and I am always ready to speak a good  word in its favor. I owe my cure to  Peruna."  "Pe-ru-na Was Recommended by One  of My Friends."  Mr. N. Beauchamp, 126 rue Notre  Dame, Iiachine, P. Q,., writes:  "I tried the famous remedy, Peruna,  which was recommended to me by one  of my friends, R. Pilon.  "I have not been without this valuable remedy for seven months, and now  I see that 1 am entirely cured.  "Formerly, on lying down I was unable to breathe through my nose and I  never passed a day without headache.'  "To-day 1 experience none of these  symptoms and this is due to Peruna."  Reduced Rates  Atlantic Seaboard  '+&%>*,���%,*,'%,   to   '%-���%'%'%'%'���%'%'  Kootenay Points  Effective for Trans-Atlantic  Passengers arriving on or subsequent to April 26 th.      .    '.  Colonist  Rates  Mr.  J.   A.   Goyer,   president   La'  \ Pharmacle Latoniuse, 1009 Berri St.,  Montreal, Can., writes:  "/ can highly recommend your)  1 Inestimable preparation, Peruna, to I  \all those who suffer from the bad)  1 after-effects pi la grippe.  "Two    bottle?    of    Peruna   have j  brought  to men complete oure of <  that sickness, and it has acted as the J  best tonic for tho system that I have 5  j ever experienced."  Head and Stomach Were Affected by  ���'���   Catarrh."     ������, ...  .....  Miss Olivine Porraiilt.oaTJf rue Albert,  Montreal, Can., writes;  "I write you a word tc congratulate  you on your famous remed}-, Peruna. I  tried other remedies, but my cold did  not get any better, and I feared I was  becoming consumptive.  "The condition of my head and stomach was very annoying. I had coughed  day and night for three months, as the  result of a cokt which I had contracted  from sudden change of temperature.  "My brother advised me to try Peruna  and I did so, for he was cured by Peruna.  I tool;4.tregi'larly and improved stead-,  ilyv- 'I'h.-iV'e now taken three bottles of  it and am completely eured."  From all Points  ONTARIO,   QUEBEC,  MARITIME  PROVINCES  ST.* PAUL, CHICAGO  and  UNITED STATES,  On Sale Daily  t Send, for ;your   friends  while the rates are low.  For  detailed   information   apply to  Local Agents  T. S.Carter, D.P.A. NTelson, B:C.  E. J. Covle, A.G.P.A,  Vancouver, P.. f'.  THIS IS THE TIME  to order your  supply  of  Fire   Wood,  either  for  immediate  use   or for the  "future.    All orders promptly filled.  THE  EASTERN  TOWNSHIPS  BANE  Issues  Drafts  Money Orders  Travelling Checks  Letters of Credit  Payable Everywhere.  Savings  Department  " Deposits of $1.00 and upwards receh ed. Interest  credited twice a year.  3RANCHES  IN  CANADA  55  CAPITAL  $3,000,000.66  RESERVE  $1,(00,000.00  ESTABLISHED  1859.  GENERAL    SANITARY   AND    SCAVENGER  WORK DONK ON SHORT NOTICE.  D. L. Mclntominey  City Scavenger,  TEL. No. B32. PHOENIX. P..C  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.  Founded 1892���Incorporated 1893.  NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  Nervous  Prostration  IT IS WORRY THAT KILLS, NOT WORK  Work without worry usually tends to  prolong life. On the other hand, worry,  with or without work, is fatal, because  it uses up what the Doctors call the  "Lecithin," a phosphorized fat which  is the chief constituent of the brain and  nervous system���a waste which, if not  stayed in time, moons complete nervous wreck. The evident moral is  "don't worry"���advice easy to give,  and in these days of stress and strain  practically impossible to take. The  alternative is : find some way of replacing the wasted Lecithin���the  phosphorized fat. ^ This absolutely  essential element will be found in  its most perfect, palatable and assimilable form in  FERROL  an  emulsion of Cod Liver Oil and  Phosphorus(phosphorizedfat)together  with Iron, the recognized blood builder  ���making FERROL the ideal nutrient it."  claims to be. ��  For the prevention or treatment of  nervous prostration FERROL is absolutely unequalled���it is safe, sure and  speedy.  The formula of FERROL is freely exposed, consequendy  44 You Know  what you  take"  J. B. BOYLE, Chemist and Druggist,  Phoenix, B. C.  ^  Office andBMwcry. BANNER ST. "        PHOENIX, B. C. "^  a      Spring Water Ice for Sale.      *  V ottled     eer and Porter. Y  Phoenix  /���   As made by the  present  brewer  is  admittedly  the  Best *\  ^      Beer in the Boundary.    With the Best  Malt  anil   the    ^  / Purest Spring Water it  is  unexcelled   in   ijiuilitv.-'       \  C   4  a   Phoenix Brewing Company  \  Ll BINER & SONS, Props. ^  We   have   at   last received onr long  delayed shipment of  Provides a Christian home for students of both 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 in  its Collegiate Course and in the Ladies'  Course for M.E.L. and il.L.A. In University work, can take students through  the complete Arts Course, and the degree of B.A. ean be obtained from Tor-  onfd.TJniversity, 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. fiowell. Bnrsar.  Pabst Beer  And can Promptly' Fill all   Orders  THE BEST BOTTLED BEER ON THE MARKET  Write, telephone, telegraph or cull on  Greenwoo    Liquor Co*  JAS. McCREATH, Proprietor.  Phoenix Livery Stable  D.   J*   McDonald,    Prop.  Pimrv+1iifi<r Npw carriages   and   othkr   rigs  fcyerytning new horses and saddles, skykral         " "' "���"���" HUNDRED CORDS OF DRV WOOD  Delivered to any part of the city.  Entire Outfit New and Up-to-date.    A share of the public  patronage solicited      'Phone 37.  DOMINION AVE., COR. BANNER ST., PHOENIX, B. C.  *�����-�����������-��������� ��������.���-���.������������  ��� �����  THE  COPPER  HANDBOOK  (New Edition Issued Novembar 15, 1906.)  Isatlozen books in one, covering the  history, geography, geology, chemistry,  mineialogy, 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  easify understood by the everyday man.  It gives the plain facts in plain English  without fear or favor. It lists and describes 4626 copper mines nnd companies in all parts of the world, descriptions running from two lines to sixteen i'sa^es, according to importance of  the property. The Copi'kk Handbook  is conceded to be the  World's Standard Reference  Book on Copper.  The mining man needs the book for  the facts it uives him about mines, mins  Ing and metal. The investor needs  the book for the facts it gives him about  mining, mining investments and copper statistics. Hundreds of .swindling  companies are exposed in plain English.  Price is $5 in buckram with iu!t lop:  $7.50 in full library morocco. Will be  sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any  address ordered, and may be returned  within a week of receipt if not found  fully satisfactory.  Horace  J. Stevens  Editor and l'ubli-her  36      I'OSTO !������[������ I Cli      HI.OCK,      MOUOIITOV,  MIC11IOAN.  A pencil mark In-re  is a reminder that voursiih-  scriptiuii to this paper is  now past tine, and the publisher will appreciate your  prom ptattent ion.  #  m- T!!E  'PHOENIX   PIONEER.  nt  WM.  km?  LaatdlRf Hottl of BveMtr}'* luting  MIrIbj Cmp  Hotel Balmoral  M  ps-.  m  Iff  mm  fitf  m  w  And,like others,1 make big profits in the world  famous Coour d'AIeno jNIhiimr. District, Idaho,  Write for Copies of Our Mining Engineer's Report and Map. Free.  NOW  41o  COPPER  ���Jaquish Sl Carlson  Momberm Spokanm Mining Exchange  601-602A, Rookory, Spokano, Wash.  COMING AND GOING  In and Around Phoenix  BRIEF  TOPICS  OK   LOCAL   AND   GENERAL  ...     INTEREST   TO   I'UOK.VICIANS.  Apply to  Par Sale.  One-half or "whole  interest in   the  Phoenix    Skating    Rime.     A snap.  Appfy to W. J. Prendergast or H. A.  Muriro, Phoenix, li. C.  K  JEWELER and  OPTICIAN  We are now settled in our new  location���BIRNIE BLOCK���  and our new goods, some $2,boo  worth, will soon arrive, to, be  added to the large G. E. Dey  stock, recently purchased. Drop.  in and see us this wee!;.  Dry wood  in  car  lots.  J. Trombley, Phoenix, B. C  Bock  beer is  now  on  tap at  all  hotels.  Burton's and Bass' Ale on   draft  at  the Hotel Brooklyn.  Woodchoppers wanted.    Inquire ol  J. J. Bassett, Hartford Junction.  See Miss McDonald,   milliner,   foi  sewing machines and supplies.  Encycloypaedia Britannica, 26 vols,  for sale at less than half cost.    Inquire!  at Pioneer office. j  Joe Trombley has installed an irri  gat ion system on his ranch two or three  miles east of Phoenix.  This week the lid was clamped down  a little tighter than ever locally, and  devotees of black jack must needs take  a rest from their labors.  The choral service at St. Andrews  Presbyterian church last Sunday evening was much enjoyed by an audience  that quite filled the edifice to the  doors. It is. hoped that another will  be arranged at no disiuni date.  Thursday Joseph H. Graham sold  his Mint hotel, on Dominion avenue,  with the furniture and fixtures, to  Luigi Penna, the latter being now in  possession. ' Mr. Graham expects to  go to his ranch in Alberta  shortly.  The Can. Pac. Ry. announces May  15th as the opening date of Banff  Hotel, and June; 15th for Lake Louise  and Emerald Lake Chalets. Glacier,  Field, Revelstoke, Sicamous and North  Bend Hotels open the year round.  Murdock ��� Mclntyre this week received a gasoline portable saw, which  has been only seven months in reaching Phoenix from Portland, Oregon.  He will go even more extensively into  the wood business in the future.  This week the work of painting the  opera house owned by Phoenix Miners'  Union'No. 8 is to be started. The union  will do the work, under the superintendence of Robert Thompson, and a  laige amount of material will be required. .,'>.'..-. '...:.;,���'..��� ['::., ,.Ll ���  At the regular communication Of  King Edward Lodge No. 36, A. F. &  A. Mti held Thursday evening, W. M.  Strutzel, on behalf of the members,  presented George E. Dey, past master  and secretary, with a fine suit case, as  a token of esteem. Mr. Dey expects  to leave for Vancouver early next week,  to make his home.  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 else-  I where, call on;R. J. Gardner.  j Joseph J. Bassett will not be responsible for any bills contracted by  Mrs. Bassett.-  At a meeting of the baser ball club  held this week, it was decided to give  the proposed dance on Thursday, May  16th.  The services Sunday evening in  the Methodist church will be for the  reception of members. Subject, "Unconscious Greatness." ���  About the first of June Wm. Dela-  hay, customs collector in Phoenix, will  start on a three months' trip to visit  his" old home in Wales. Mr. Delahay's  substitute has not.'yet been announced  Duncan J. ^McDonald, proprietor of  the Phoenix livery stable, has secured  two lots not far from the city hall on  Dominion avenue, and will build a  commodious barn.  The Seattle times man was here  this week, and stated that the new  postal law necessitates his cancelling  about 250 subscriptions to that paper  in the Boundary alone and some  2,500.in British Columbia.. Neither  subscribers or the publisher will stand  the new rate of from 2 to 4 cents postage, prepaid by stamps, on each copy  of that daily.  Utatt Minltf Stock Quotation!.  e��r��  Knob Hill Ave.        Phoenix, B.C.  Reported bv B. B.   Miiditon   & Co.  Nelson.B.C.-Corrected to May 8, 1007.  ���ID ABKH3  Alberta Coal and Coke       .20 .32  Alameda 22 .25  Alhambra..;.: 10#      .11  Ajax 12 .17  A. R. K...V 08K      MX  B.O.Copper(eloseN.Y.j     7 60       8.00  Preck.-Lurid Coal         .57  Con*. Smelters ... 115 00  Cariboo McKinney....       .03J-2  Diamond VuV Coal...       .25  Doinin. Copper lelose)     0 75  Knrnace Creek, close..     1.15  Granby..... .-...��� . 130.00  Bishop Dontenwill, of New Westminster, was here last Sunday evening,  accompanied by Fathers Bedard and  Hartman, and confirmed a class of ten  at the Catholic church. The bishop,  who has not visited the Boundary for  two years, was in Greenwood, last Sunday morning, and expects to be in  Grand Forks tomorrow.  Judge Hood Appointed.  .Late last week Mayor Matheson received word by wire from Victoria that  the recommendation of the city council  for the appointment of A. S. Hood as  acting police magistrate, with power to  hold small debts court, had been  favorably acted on, and the ."appoint--  ment made.':      >.>>'..::;:::;..:  .Already Mr. Hood has had occasion  to hold police-court two or three times,  several cases charged with being drunk  and disorderly having come before  him for adjudication. The appointment of Mr. Hood is believed to meet  with general approval in this community. .''.':'..'  tiirt:e:.:..:...   ......        .15>a  'International Coal        .<>0  Id��r�� 1 18  Nicola Coal Mii-.cc.:..       .05  Rambler-Cariboo.....       ��� 32**'  Sullivan 08  Snowstorm       3 00  Stewart, clone       2.25  .59  140.00  .041^  .27  700  1 40  145 00  .17  .01  .10  ���    .00  .34  .08,'  3 10  2 50  |FURNITUi|Ei  Carpets in the piece. \; S  Cotton Ingrains and    ^,,   ,*.  Tapestry Squares. <���/..-.'  Japanese Matting. ^  Linoleums and Table Oilcloth.  ' FULL LINES OF BEDDING.  J   PRICES RIGHT.    A CALL INVITED.  I     R. J. GARDNER,  J    HARDY BLOCK       -      PHoKNIX, D C.    m  Corporation   of   the   Gty  Phoenix  N O TICK.  1  N'OTICK la hereby given that the City Council  of Phoenix have instructed the loiuidkeepei to  impound All Animals ninulnj; ut large, contrary to the City By-I.aw, within the city.  M. M.  STEPHENS, ,  City Clerk.  Phoenix. B. C, April iBUi, 1937.  RAILING*  Atlantic Service  MONTREAL   QUEBEC  LIVERPOOL-  Lake Champlain - May 23  Empress Britain - May jr  Lake Erie '-".-'' June S  Empress Ireland - June J4  Lake Manitoba - June 22  Empress Britain - June 28  And Weekly Thereafter.  Boundary Side Lights  The Grand. Forks' Sun is now arriving weekly, instead of semi-weekly as  heretofore. .-���..-.,'...���  The Franklin camp wagon road is  passable again, and the mails are being  taken in, as usual.  - The Midway Star is authority for  saying that at least 5000 fruit trees will  be planted around and west of Midway this spring.  The B. C. Copper Co. and the Dominion Copper Co. each subscribed  $100 towards the Empire Day celebration atGreenwood. ���  --Geo. IJ. Todd is applying for a  lictihse' for the Franklin hotel, Gloster  camp, the license commissioners'meeting to be lield-May 15th.  The new. Fourth street bridge at  Grand Forks, over Kettle river, has a  main span of over 164 feet, with ap-  proches of 800 feet at each end. The  structure costs $8,500, and was  built by Wall and Creekman.  Slump in Diamonds.  A slump has occurred in the diamond  market,observes the Greenwood Times.  This will-hit Greenwood hard,,but not  half so hard as the continuance of a  shortage of fuel. Greenwood's prosperity is intimately connected with the  black diamond industry, and unless the  product of the' Crow's Nest rolls in  pretty soon, we will have to cancel  large orders for the Kimberly article.  W. Y. Williams, of Spokane arrived  PER SHARE   J I in camp Thursday evening.  1). W. McKenzie made a business  'trip lo Rossland this week.  Win'. Scott went to Hillview, Ont.,  this week, he having a ranch in that  section.  Wni. R. Matheson went to Spokane/  Wednesday,   with   Prince   Rupert   or  some northern point as his destination.  G. H; Barnhart, of Nelson, representing the Snowshoe Gold and Copper Mines, Ltd., was a visitor in camp  this week.  Rev. Samuel Lundie spent part of  the week at Cascade, holding services  there, and incidentally taking a trip on  Christina lake.  Wm. J. Prendergast and J. S. Hoyce  left this week for Franklin camp, to do  assessments on three claims in which  they are interested.  E. M. Mills, formerly of Moosomiu,  Sask., who will have charge of the  store of A. D. Morrison, the jeweler,  here, arrived Thursday evening.  Manager W. C. Thomas, of the Dominion Copper Co., took a trip to the  Similkameen country this week, in  company with Charles Wilson.  George Miller, of the Granby force,  leaves this week to visit his sisters at  Everett, Wash., after that going to San  Francisco, where he has other relatives.  Miss Thornber, who has been visiting her brother, Chas. L. Thornber,  for several weeks, returned to her home  in New Westminster, by Tuesday's  Great Northern train.  Neil Morrison, lately superintendent  at the Mountain Rose mine, Summit  camp, is one of those who have suc-  cumed to the Cobalt fever, leaving for  that camp a few days since.  Rev. R. A. Heath, of the Anglican  church, is leaving for Victoria, having  received an appointment on Vancouver  island. Mrs. Heath is in much improved health since going to Victoria.  Contractor T. J. Gallagher made a  trip over to Myncaster early this week,  to inspect the work he is doing there  for the V. V. & E. He has about 25  men there, it being largely scraper  work.  Thomas Draper, the veteran traveler for the Nelson Daily News, spent  several days in camp this week, in behalf of his well known publication,  which he says will shortly be issued in  eight-page form.  J. L. and Mrs. Martin returned  Wednesday from Spokane, Mr. Martin having been looking after his  mining properties in the Coeur d'  Alenes, which he says are looking well  as development proceeds.  Harry Pleasance, carpenter foreman  at the Granby mines, who is just recovering from being bruised by son^e  heavy timbers, left Monday to visit his  home at Sherbrooke, Quebec, which  he had not seen for ten years or more.  John A. Morrin went over to Nelson  this week as a delegate from Phoenix'  Lodge No. 28 to the grand lodge  meeting of the Knights of Pythias.  Max Berger, a member of the Knights  of Khorassen, also took in the gathering of both orders.  Walter Morrison, secretary of Phoenix Miners' Union No. 8, started  Sunday for a month's trip to the east,  during which he will visit his old  home near Kingston, Ont. John Mc-  Innis, M.L.A., will attend to Mr. Mor  Hand   Painted   China  We are showing this  week some new arrivals  in Hand Painted ware.  New and Beautiful designs. See our window  display.  E.A.BkACK,  *1 The  Knob Hill Ave.  Jeweler t*  Phone No. '68.  ��*&  HOTEL    UNION ^  EHOI/r.   B.C.  The  best  conducted   Hotel   in  BAR AND TABLE FIRST-CLASS.  the most  important  Boundary.  the  railway   town   111  ,  TO.KNi.ry,   J-'itoi  Q<><K><><>O<><>O<*H>OS0-^^  <j> Millions Are Being Made In  The   Goeur   d9Alene   Mines*  Carney   Copper  A      WINNING     PROPERTY  0   Capital $1,500,00 Shares     Par Value $1.00  .J. L.Mar'in, Phoenix, B. O.  Pret?.; \V. D Greenough, Mullan,  Idaho, Vice Pres. and Mgr.; C. I>.  Miller, Mullan, Idaho, See ; Jas  Carson, Mullan, Idaho, Superintendent. Mr. Carson developed  the Morning Mine, being in eharge  11 years.  The Company  is developing  8  claims   and 3 fractions,  4 miles  from Mullan, on the Nortln'rn  Paeilic. nii.'rosd and a valnal/le  water right.  There arcSO feet of shipping ore  in sight. Ad 800-font tunnel is being driven to cut t!:e ore ut. the  500-foot level, with 50 feet more  to run. A limited amount of  stock vvill [��>. solil for a short time  at 15 cenif) ner chare.  Do not allow this opportunity to pass unimproved. The money you invest goes  into development for your benefit.  O  o  J.   L.   MARTIN, ��  Prompt Attention to Correspondence. Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.     X  <KK><HK><HK><KK>80<K><KK>00^ O  SALES OF ''SPIFFS."  The Months When the Shoe Dealer Unloads  on ihe Public.  January and February are the dull  months in the shoe trade, and the shoe  man waxes his thread and prepares to  unload all the unsaleable shoes in his  store. Whatever - may be the public  name of his sale, the trade is a "sale  of spilTs," the kind ofshoes the salesman get a bonus for working off at all  months of the year  rison's duties while the latter is absent.  E. H. Hutchinson, of Spokane, publisher of the Northwest Mining News,  a new monthly that is having much  success, was a visitor here Thursday in  the interest of his' publication. Mr.  Hutchinson visited Phoenix a year ago  on the occasion of the triD of the  Spokane Chamber of Commerce here,  and wished to see more of the Boundary.  Opeolaz of Navigation on  Great Lakes.  The above service was inaugurated  with sailing of s.s. ^Manitoba from Fort  William, May 7th.    Regular tri-weekly  '1  When doing your Spring House Cleaning and making changes, do not  forget that we have that odd piece of  FURNITURE  that you have been wanting���or will   furnish entire sets. In the Latest Styles.    ::    ::    ::    ::  Those   New  FURNITURE.  "   RUGvS  M  B I N'N S  Just  Received  UNDERTAKING.  -���������������������-������������������  KODAKS AND CAMERA  New officials of the Grand Forks  volunteer fire brigade are as follows:  Chief A. E. Savage; secretary, V. Donaldson, treasurer; J. L. Meikle. On  December 24th . ihe association will  have some horse racing, hose lacing,  athletic sports, etc.  . vviuian  While hardly an elegant term,"spiffs" service will be maintained, leaving  is more expressive than descriptive. It Fort William Tuesday, Friday and  may be a worthless shoe, or a worthy Sunday. Navigation has been re-  shoe spoiled by. some mishap, perhaps sumed on Trout Lake and the tri-  a shoe shorn of its leather wear by weekly service Mondays, Wednesdays  proximity to fir�� or water, or mayhap anrj Fridays has been resumed,  a shoe which was made wrong.  The wise buyer buys.in season and  from regular stock, and mostly prefers  a shoe like the Slater shoe, the price-  stamped Slater shoe, on which appears  the Slater seal'of certainty.���Hunter-  Kendrick Co, Ltd., Phoenix.  We have the best stock of  CAMERAS and PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES in  the Boundary, and can furnish  anything along this line for  the amateur or professional.  Calls of   inspection    invited.  McRae Bros. & Smith,  Ltd.  Knob Hill Avn.  STATIONEHS, ETC. _.  Phoenix, 15. C  Household Goods for Sale.  Six bedroom suits, all complete; also  bedclothes for same; 20 chairs, kitchen  range, sideboard, kitchen table, cooking untensils and dishes, ice cream  freezer, lace curtains and blinds, washing machine and other articles for sale  at a bargain. For particulars, call up  stairs, over Phoenix Bottling Works.  William Hunter Co., Limited.  Smtttnimt Anrtuti;  ' '   j     Superior  Accommodations  Corporation   of The City  of i SALOON    __SECOND CLASS  Phoenix.  STEERAGE  MINING BROKERS  NOTICE. !  Notice i�� hereby Riven to ihe Public'that all I      F��r   detailed  J?AorK "'er K*mt* ?re P^'Mfcta on the streets ' Local Aeents  In (hebuiincMii portions of the city. 1 -"-""M .r*KeIW5  By order ot the City Council.  . ' T ��� e   '"*" ������-  M. M.Bthphknb.  Mtoente, B. C. May 7, ,007 City ,;,erk  information  apply to  T. S.Carter, D.P.A. Nelson, *B r  E. J. CovtK, A G.P.A.,  Vancouver, B.C.  NELSON,  Subject to eotifirmation we will buy  4000 Cariboo JMiiKiiiney.....  500 W.��>t*ri. Oi! O. ns  1000 TH-Ku-ji Mines...  1000 liitrrnali mil Coal  2I'00 Rirmhlcr Cariboo...  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Subject to confirmation we will sell,  ,03'^ 6 Consolidated  Smelters.. 120.00  1.75 500 Alberta Coal (Treaa.)....       .SVA  .11        1000 diamond Vale 26  .(10 100 Snowstorm...V      3 10  .32^      100 Stewart.       2.60  *  Men's Suits  Men's Hats  Men's Shirts  Men's Shoes  Ladies' and Children's Goods  ' H Yotf 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.  Men's Hats A large 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 iheni all.  Boy StfitS A new iot of perfect fitting norfolks and three  piece suits, stylish.  See our line of Ladies' Waisis, Ladies' Shirts, Ladies' Collars,  Ladies'Shoes, Ladies'J.inen Underwear, Children's  Wash Dresses.  Girls' and Boys' waists.  v.'.*m?;��!,��i?U^" S",haf! l>om'uS^- ?/ c- Copper and others we sell on New  YOrkMWrltS^o7Z^n.n-    A,8��StjI1 8t0ck���n or monthly payrS  plan.  DRAWER 1082.  L. D. PH03SE 110.  The WILLIAM HUNTER CO., LTD.  r^^^^tltHa*tV's^^'tiiK

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