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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal May 22, 1909

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 L'UBMUH  ma^wwmiWM^^  '��� ['. Y, t/.'i''i  y. ' '>''. i'i i''��� i i,'i   l"!!'1  Ei/j  a  AND  BOUNDARY   MININO JOURNAL.  Tenth Year,  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  SATURDAY. MAY 22,  1909  No. 26  WILL INSTAL  BIG MACHINE  To Drive Green wood-  Phoenix Bore  Operations on Tunnel Now in  Nearly 100 Feet  Operations on the big tunnel, which  is to run under the mountain upon  which Phoenix is located, and was  commenced a month ago, is now in  close to the 100-foot mark.  Speaking of the big project Richard  Armstrong, the resident promoter,  states that negotiations are now under  way to secure one of the big" Swiss-  Shandler machines, which will cut an  eight-foot bore at a rate of 50 feet a  day. The machines themselves cost  about $60,000.  The company is incorporated in  Illinois as the Greenwood-Phoenix  Tramway and Development company,  with a capitalization of $3,000,000.  "The work that the company plans  is really pioneer work, as important as  the first surface prospecting done in-  that district," said Mr. Armstrong.  "None of the companies have penetrated to a depth of more than 400 or  500 feet, and if ore is encountered in  our tunnel at a depth of 2400 feet it  will mean more for the district than  anything else that has been done here.  It will mean that eastern capital will  come in and the development ofthe  district immediately to an extent that  would otherwise wait for small companies to run tentative shafts."  McKiiaey'i Floater Prospector  James Copeland, the pioneer prospector of Camp McKinney, was in  town on Thursday. Mr. Copeland  was a prospector in the Boundary over  a quarter ot a century ago, before any  of the present camps had commenced  development. Next month Mr. Copeland reaches the three score and ten  limit but is today like a youth':- in so  far as activity and lack of gray hairs  would indicate, anijcr^dju^^ j  condition to living;.|argely in'the-open  air. He is owner of the Le Roi mine  at McKinney, which is bonded and  being developed by a Phoenix syndicate.  Recent development work on the  Lucky Shot property has exposed a  large body of good pre.  The Argo Mining company have  commenced work on a tunnel to tap  the high-grade veins at the south end  of Greenwood ctty.  F. Whit well, who owns several  claims in the Boundary and last week  concluded a contract on the Lucky  Shot property, left on Wednesday for  Cobalt.  "We unhesitatingly advise you to  stand by your first decision and put  your trust in the reorganization committee of the Dominion Copper company," says the Boston Commercial to  an enquirer.  The re-organization committee of  the Dominion Copper Company reports that there were deposited with it  under the plan of reorganization in ex  cess of $600,000 bonds out of the  total issue of $800,000.  There will be a holiday at Granby  mines on Monday. The two new, furnaces, No. 3 and 4, at the smelter are  expected to be blown in on Tuesday,  and Shipments will then be commenced  from 'the Gold Drop outlet of the mines.  Among the many mines and locations that will be - tapped by the proposed new C.P.R. spur to Wellington  and Central camps are Jackpot, American Boy, New York No. 7, Jack of  Spades, City of Paris, Washington and  the Lone Star.  O. E. LeRoy, who headed the geological survey of Phoenix camp last  year, returned from Ottawa on Saturday and is concluding detail work in  connection with the survey. He is accompanied by Chas. W. Drysdale, who  has just graduated from McGill college.  Mr. LeRoy, leaves next week for  Slocan district and will be engaged  during the present season in making a  survey of 200 square miles in that district.  P. F. Roosa, liquidator of the Dominion Copper company, states that  the mines of the company are being  kept unwatered and that he looked for  an early resumption of work after the  sale by auction on May 28. The renewal of operations, stated Mr. Roosa,  was largej^. contingent upon the price  ofTcbpper, but he felt optimistic as to  the future ofthe mines. The company  still owe a certain sum in wages to their  employees but this will be paid off  after the sale of the property.  THE C.P.R. AFTER  RAWHIDE RAILS  Attempt at Purloining Frustrated on Saturday  The Rawhide mine of the Dominion  Copper company was the scene of considerable excitement last Saturday  evening, and whether or not the Canadian Pacific Railway company would  be guilty of stealing, the incident  would indicate that they were at least  endeavoring to purloin some property  which they cannot, as yet at least, con-  sidei an asset.  On Saturday evening an official of  the company with a score or more  assistants shifted a flat car to the Rawhide siding and commenced to load it  with steel rails which were on Rawhide  property. George Johns, the watchman at the mine, endeavored to pre-|  vent the crew from taking rails which  he thought in no way belonged to the  railway company, but the; CvP/R,  official after some passage at arms  ordered his men to proceed. Mr.  Johns sent for Superintendent Rund-  berg, who through P. F. Roosa, liquidator ofthe Dominion Copper company,  communicated by wire with the  supreme court at Vancouver, and  orders were promply issued to the  C.P.R., which resulted in the work of  purloining the steel being stopped.  The interesting situation then developed that the car was loaded with  the rails on Dominion Copper; property, where it is now blocked, and the  C.P.R. are unable to remove it.  Boundary Side Lights  Evaagelltti Conclude Services  Rev. H. A. Berlis and Prof. Lowe,  who concluded the evangelistic campaign here on Sunday, left on Monday.  Mr. Berlis goes to Hosmer, and will  continue evangelistic work there. Prof.  Lowe goes to Kamloops, where the  campaign is also being carried on.  Both Rev. Mr. Berlis and Prof. Lowe  are zealous evangelists and will do  much good wherever they go.  Victoria Dar at Oraatl Porks  The Grand Forks fire department  have arranged for an good program  of attractions for their annual Victoria  Day celebration there on Monday next.  Football, baseball, auto races, horse  races and athletic sports are among  the drawing cards. ..It, is expected the  Great Northern uainV to iPhoenix will  be held for a few hours in order that  Phoenicians may return late in the  evening.  Watch ..Repairs  TOW is the tinie to get your Watch put in.  first-class shape, We carry a complete line of genuine material for all  makes of Watches, made by the factory that  made the Watch, and have a complete outfit  of tools to execute all repairs. Charges  reasonable; also, we have a complete stock  of Watches always on hand���all grades and  prices.  Goad Ore ia ibe Caraey  Work was resumed in tunnel No. 1  in the Carney mine at Mullan, Idaho,  about ten davs ago, under the directions of J. L. Martin. Mr. Martin  received a letter Wednesday evening  from the secretary, C. D. Miller, in  which he says : "Mr. Cole has been  working on the upper tunnel; after  going a few feet, he entered a body of  really fine ore, better than has ever before been shown up. It is two to three  feet wide. A number have seen the  rock and believe it will run about 4%  copper. Some say it is the best looking copper rock they ever saw from.the  south side."  This is news which will interest  many shareholders in the Boundary,  and all of Mr. Martin's friends as well,  will be pleased to hear of the success  of his mining enterprise.  GRANBY GENERAL  MANAGER IMPROVING  Jay   P. Graves' Physician   is  Hopeful  "While it can "not definitely be said  that Jay P. Graves is recovering his  condition is certainly better than it was  a week ago," said Pr. E. D. Olmsted  on Tuesday- General Manager Graves  of the Granby company was taken ill  with typhoid fever three weeks ago today, on the day he arrived home in  Spokane after a trip in the east.  "Saturday, May 8, he wa.s so ill that  it could not be said certainly that he  would live two hours," said Dr, Olmsted,  "Now it looks as though he would live  for a long time. The fever will not  run its course until next Saturday or  Sunday, but Mr. Graves is getting  along well,"  Greenwood's jail isji being enlarged  for the expected,inflyx.hext week.  Sidney M,; Johnson-wof Greenwood  is doing survey work 09 the west Fork.  Married, in Grand Forks, on May  14, by Rev. Father Bedard, Leo Mc-  Astockel Of Nelson to  Vera Luce of  .Eno'it.  ��� j.^.  Richard Armstrong; the resident  promoter of the Greenwood Phoenix  tunnel, left on Saturday3'on a business  trip to Chicago. ? /' '  Chas Wilson,' K.C# of Vancouver,  was in the Boundary last week in connection with; the sale of the Dominion  Copper properties.      ,;;.  C. J. Cull, vice-president ofthe Dominion Copper company, was in the  Boundary last week looking oyer the  company's properties. .'  Sittings of the civil a'hd criminal assizes open at Greenwodti on Tuesday.  Among the important cases will be that  of the Bridesville bandits.  . The Kettle Valley1 fish and game association has received fa shipment of  pheasant eggs which will be hatched  and the chickens turned loose in the  district.  A ledge was,encountered and crosscut a distance of 20 feet on the Bruce  mine, near Midway, last week. The  ore carries values Of from 8 to 20 per  cent copper. |  - '������:��������� C. A. Morris, son of'the manager of  the Bank of Commerce, Toronto, is in  the Boundary. Mr. Morris will work  in Granby mines to get practical knowledge in connection with his studies  for a mining engineer.  At the recent convention of Pythian  Sisters in Rossland, Mrs. W. Stewart  of Grand Forks was, elected grand  mistress of finance, and Mrs. George  Chappie was elected supreme representative for a term of four years.  Robert Denzler, 1 the well-known  mining man of Spokane, formerly a  resident ofthe Boundary, was in camp  on Tuesday. He Was accompanied  by Pat Carroll of California, who was  looking over several local mining.prospects. . .... "�������'';*'������  D. Macpherson, the genial C.P.R.  agent at Eholt, and Miss Daisy Crowley, formerly ;an.pper^rat,Green wood  C.P.R. office, were married at Calgary  on May 1st. They are now on a month's  visit at the coast and'upon their return  will reside at Eholt.     ��� j  The case of Dimmick v. British  Columbia Copper company, an action  for $19,000, occupied four days ofthe  court at Nelson. Judgnient was re  served. The case arose from an accident which occurred last'��� fall, when a  flying rock went through' the roof of  the Dimmick home, killing an infant  and injuring Mrs. Dimmick.  snowshoe  mine  Presented to Shareholders oh May 7  Shipments to Be Increased with  Rise of Copper  Notes of the City  litest Mining Stock Quotations.  BID  Alberta Coal and Coke      .05>&  B.C. Copper      6,75  Do in in. Copper 0(5*4  Granby    95.00  Charles Dickens ��� ���  Cons. Smeltera     88.00  Copper King 03"^  Gertie 02%  Hecla       3 00  International Coal...       .67  Kendall ......       .fiO  Rarabler-Uarlboo 12  Rex 08^  Bnowetorm       1.62  Snowshoe  .6>��  Stewart         0.6214  Tamarack-Chesapeake      0.76  A8KBI.  ��� 07>i  7.00  .12,4  105.00  96.66  .04  .02%  4,00  ���7P  100  .02?4  ���27A  .14  .10  1.67  .6%  .75  0 81  Latest Prlcao ia Meialt  Nbw Yobk���Copper, electrolytic,  87}4 @ $13.00; lane. *13 25, @ f 13.3,7.  Bar Silver, 63��  Lead, *5 02^ @ ��^.07Ji.  Speller. J5 Q2^ �� ��5 0J}4  *13-  Charles Biesel of the Snowshoe mine  was in Collville, Wash., this week, on  business.  Mrs. Galer arrived in town Wednesday from Denver on a visit to her son,  O. N. Galer.  Frederic Keffer and Mrs. Keffer of  Greenwood were visiting friends in  town on Monday.  Work progresses on E. A. Black's  new jewelry store which will probably  be ready for occupancy about June 1st,  O. B. Smith, S, Swanson, W. X,  McDonald, W. McNeil and W. Bowine  were in Nelson this week in connection  with the Carrigan v. Granby case.  The San Francisco opera company,  which gave such splendid entertainments in Phoenix several months ago,  are booked for Phoenix opera house in  June.  A circulating library will be established in connection with the Church  of Our I.ady ofthe Good Counsel about  the end ofthe month. A fine selection  of books has been ordered,  C. D. Hunter and A. W. Wright  leave shortly on an exploring expedition  to the northern interior. They go by  way of Ashcroft and intend to select  some land in the Fort George district.  The local Pythian Sisters had an enjoyable at home in their hall on Tuesday evening. A number of visiting  members from the sister lodge at  Greenwood were present, and were entertained at whist, which was followed  by refreshments.  The case pf J. B. Carrigan vs.  Qranby company, an action for damages arising from plaintiff having lost  his leg as a result of an accident in the  mines some months ago, came up for  a hearing in Nelson this week, judgment was reserved.  O. B. Smith, superintendent of the.  Granby mines, and, M|ts.. Smith returned on Monday after a three month's  stay in California, haying resided in a  pottage near Los Angeles the greater  part of t^e time. Mr. Smith appears,  n^uph improved in health a^s a, result Qf  his holiday.  At the annual meeting of the Snow-  shoe Gold and Copper Mines, Limited,  held in London on May 7th, the following report (Snowshoe mine, Phoenix) for the year ended Sept. 30th,  1908, was presented :  "It became desirable in November,  1907, in agreement with the suggestion  of the lessees (the Consolidated Mining  and: Smelting company of Canada,  Limited), owing to the low price of  copper and the adverse working conditions then prevailing, to close down  t'>e mine temporarily.The mine was  reopened again on   1st; of September,  1908, leaving an interval of a cessation of work of nine months. In consequence of the mine having been  worked only three months of the year  under review, the output only amounted  to 45,336 dry tons of 2000: lbs. This  ore contained 2,2496 ozs. gold, 16,240  ozs. silver and 1,113,536 lbs. copper  being an average per ton of approximately .055 6z. gold, ,3 oz silver and  1.2 per cent copper. The royalties  amounted to ^��1,851, equivalent to  9-8d per ton, and in consequence of  there having been only three months  work at the mine, the debit balance of  profit and loss is increased by ^1,721,  and after writing off all expenditure  for the year and 10 per cent depreciation from mine machinery and plant  and buildings, etc.  "But since the beginning of September last the lessees have maintained a  monthly output of some 10,000 tons,  and the company's liability to the bank  is being steadily reduced. It is proposed by the lessees to increase the  output in the event of the price of copper advancing. The mine has not  been unwatered below the tunnel level  since operations were resumed, and  consequently it has.mot been possible"  to yet demonstrate what ore may exist  in depth or to I cate further ore bodies  on lower levels. It is understood that  the lessees propose (when they have  occasion to unwater the second level  for the purpose of extracting ore) to  to make use of the diamond drill in a  vertical borehole in the f otwall side  of the Snowshoe body to explore for  the existence of further ore deposits at  depth.  "In the annual report to the shareholders of the leasing company (the  Consolidated Mining and Smelting  company of Canada, Ltd.) dated 15th  August, 1908, the the managing director of that company stated that he  considered the chances favorable for  additional ore bodies near the surface  of the Snowshoe mine."  At present operations at the Snow-  shoe mine are confined largely to surface mining. About 70 men are employed and the shipments continue at  an average of about 10,000 tons per  month.  CONFERENCE RE  MOVING SCHOOL  Phoenix City Assessment Roll  for 1909 Presented  Mayor Rumberger and Aldermen  Rogers, McKenzie and Hillier were  the only members of the city council  present at the regular session last Wednesday evening.  Communications were read from A.  Robinson, superintendent of education,  and A. Sullivan, inspector, re the removal of Phoenix public school to a  more suitable location in the city. A  date will be arranged for a conference  between the inspector, the school board  and the city council.  The treasurer's statement was read,  showing the temporary fiuances of the  city were improving.  The finance committee recommended payment of $6.70 to A. Alm-  strom for general supplies.  The assessor presented the revised  assessment roll for 1909 which was  accepted and turned over to the city  clerk.  It was moved by Aid. Rogers, seconded by Aid. Hillier, that Mayor  Rumberger and Aldermen Deane, McKenzie, Hillier, Marshall and Rogers  be appointed to sit as a court of revision for hearing complaints against  the assessment roll for 1909. The  court of revision will be held an Tuesday, June 29th, at 2 p.m.  It was moved by Aid. Hillier, seconded by Aid. Rogers that Phoenix  Miners' Union and Order of Owls be  requested to each send a committee j!  to meet members of the city council!  on May 30th to go to the cemetery to  mpke a selection, of' lots they  require.  Operations continue at the Golden  Eagle on the >*orth Fork where sorn.e  35 men are at present employed,.  The King's Business  (By the Publicity Committee)  The evangelistic campaign in Phoenix closed last Sunday evening. Saturday and Sunday's meetings were both  largely attended. On Saturday evening Prof. Lowe gave probably the best  series of moving pictures and stereop-  ticon views presented during the campaign. The pictures were the clearest  ever shown in Phoenix, and with Mr.  Lowe's talks in connection with these  religious pictures, a decidedly successful stimulus is given to evangelism.;  On Sunday, evening Rev. H. A.  Berlis delivered a splendid sermon,  concluding with a strong appeal to his  hearers to accept the teachings of the  Bible and take a stand for Christianity  and the betterment of mankind.  FINANCIAL statement of campaign  RECEIPTS  ;  Collections       ..     .  $265 95  Thank Offerings    ...  34 5��'  $3���� 45  EXPENDITURES  Express on books  $4,00  1  1  00  Entertainment .:.  49 35  Books       ..  ��� 6 00  Advertising      ..     ...  10 00 *  20 00  Hall rent ..     ..     ..  200 00  Balance    ..     ..  10  .'������   $39�� 45 .',  ���The committee wishes to thank all  who so generously helped to make the  meetings a success.  Act re Pre-Empted Lmds  A proclamation appears in last week's  British Columbia Gazette notifying all  persons who, anterior to Nov. 29,1883,  had pre-empted lands within the railway belt on the mainland to cause them  to be surveyed and to prove their  claims on or before Oct. 1st 1910, in  default of which such persons shall  forfeit all right to complete their title  under the laws of the province." '  FATAL ACCIDENT  AT SNOWSHOE MINE  James Barry Killed by Falling  Earth on Sunday  . A fatal accident occurred at the  Snowshoe mine about 1 o'clock on  Sunday afternoon, when James Barry  lost his life.  He was working in an open cut and  was in a stooped position when some  overhanging earth fell on him, crushing  his head and breaking one of his arms.  Although there was a comparatively  smallamount of earth fell it was packed  and hit the unfortunate man with such  force as to result in his death almost  instantaneously.  A. S. Black of Greenwood, roronei,  investigated the case on Monday and  decided an inquest was unnecessary.  This is the first serious accident that  has occurred at the Snowshoe mine for  some years.  Deceased was an experienced minei,  an ex-president of Phoenix Miners'  Union, and had been a resident of the  camp for about ten years. He was 38  years of age and came from Montreal,  where his father is a prominent leather  merchant. The funeral took place on  Tuesday'to the C.P.R. depot, the remains being shipped to the east for  interment.  Boundary Ore Shipments  The ore shipments from Boundary  mines for, the. past week and year to  date follows:  Ellis* Ice Crea�� Parlor  The new premises in which Ellis'  confectionery store is now located have  been enlarged and beautified with re-  papering and painting. Two additional rooms have been added at the  rear for use as ice cream, parlors; and  are-kepf'heat^aM^lean^'Mr.'���"Ellis  has the famous .Hazelwood ice cream,  which is par excellence in quality and*|  Miss Evans now assists in serving the  delicacy. Mr. Ellis also handles fresh  bread and pastry, as well as carrying a  full line of finest confectionery.  Granby mines....  Mother Lode...  Snowshoe .......  Golden Eagle  ...  Sally...   Oro Denoro .���....,  Week  ���i3>74��  .    2,120  Year  369.574  146,709  ._ 63,100  270.  77  i.5��3  Total . . ......  SMELTER  Granby ....... .  B.C. Copper...  ... .15,860    581,233  TREATMENT   :  ��� ������*7.495\ 353.3��5  ...    ....     135.549  Notice to Water Tenants  The patrons of Phoenix Water Supply  company are hereby notified that the  minimum charge for street, lawn aud  garden sprinkling is $2 per month  Lv Martin, secretary.  J-  New TravclllBf Preliht Afeat  ";-*-y.:-Kistler-,nas>been-appointed- travelling district freigbt agent for the  Great Northern railway with headquarters at Grand Forks, succeeding  P. H. Burnham, who has been promoted to the head office of the company in St. Paul.  Goodness First  Price Afterwards  Should  be the Motto in purchasing  Groceries,  and we  aim to  get  the  very best  groceries  that money can buy  It's no wonder we retain old custo-  mers,  and   make   additions  monthly  to our list  of patrons  Just  one trial order will  of Quality  convice you  Try Us Saturday  TELEPHONE NO. 9  CK CO.?  THE  BIG   STORE  mi  HI  J��  **SH  i.  MM  km  4 **  ,7   i*J>����ff[!  *' ill  �� ft*  '^ lffk.  "'���m THB PHOENIX PIONEER  t%-  W  J  4  i  if  J1'  S*i''  pi'  H  *;J|i  mi  I'M  K��  fill  No trouble with Sunlight Soap.  Just tollow'the direction's on the  wrapper and Sunjigbt does the  rest- 'Coats little���".docs mucb-r  never injures hands or clothes.  The Phoenix Pioneer  And Boundary Mining Journal.  imcsd ow^ATOKDAVS b-> thk  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  at fstobkix, a. C  T. ALFRED LOVE. Manamh.  ...*���.     _ 1 Bualneaa office No. 14.  releptaonea j xamigert residence, No. 15.  ' imaimOH IN 4DV&KCB.  ��>er Year..;..: 1.��� *�����������  sia lfotiUsi.. ...... ��� M*������  To thetOnited State*, per year ..."-.. *.So  B, C. MINING  S4 ' \.  ' The Tale the Stringer Telle  An exchange  tells of the} success  that   attended   the   following    of  a  stringer.    This stringer, pursued to its  source, brought,,theioperators,into a  " large,:new ore shoot, and the mine has  been ''born again." L  .        ���        i  A^'stringer "is an  amateur vein that  usually leads off from somewhere, but  seldom has any startling value of its  own.    Miners develop a fine conte,mpt  for stringers,,because, what,, they,, .want  is the main vein, and they don't always  ,     �����<��-.V-.1k'3ft.;,��K.-"'   Sfr-T"*',"''".'"**"*  feel i satisfied���that, by following the  stringer, they will get it in the shortest  time! or even find the main fissure.  " On the other hand, we find lessees  following up every indjcationof mineralization, because they want to grasp,  every possibility of ore. Usually they  have a small account back of them/^or  onlv<a little credit, and don t propose  pas|ing up what might.be a suggestion.  During the process'of cracking-up  the,,big hills, the fissures were not all  lined up in geometrical order. They  were irregular, and sometimes a main  fracture had a number of little fissures  running Bfrom it, constituting J.he  stqugerir"ATtimes',"by following'these  stringers, the result has been disappointing, and maybe the course the  stringers take is irregular, and doesn't  result in workings that are "according  toHoyle.;'-:-  ���'     -'*  - -  Again, the springer may be very close  to a'big shoot.- "Mining men, with all  their wisdom, sometimes pass up the  very things that beclcon them on to  fortune. There is, by way of'illustration,* the story of one of the Cripple  Creek mines that,was supposed to be  worked out. A new superintendent  became inquisitive, broke through the  hanging wall in the old drifts, and  found that a seam of sylvanite.was  plastered against the country rock.  Thei result was the making of a mine  thaj^has kept right on producing.  Nature writes her own book. We  errjn not being able to read it, or in  reading paragraphs- when pages are  spread before us. The allied sciences  affecting mining are,assisting us in the  interpretation, and the day may come  when we can c .rrectly decipher the  talp the stringer tells.  The placer ground on McConne'.l  Creek and Ingenica river is not panning out as it was expected to do two  years ago.  A proposals onjopt.tp.hjijness the  Shuswap Falls and supply electrical  power to points in the Okanagan with  as much "power aV tfie" Bonnington  Falls plant supplies Kootenay.  On Copper Mountain, west of Voigt's  camp, in the Similkameen, ore has  struck in the No. 4 that assays 85 per  cent copper and $73 in gold. The  ore is cbalcop'yrites and copper glance  fjund in a lime formation.  Letters have been sent, out by the  reorganization committee of the bond  holders of the Sullivan group at Marys-  ville, notifying creditors that the bondholders will proceed under .their, mortgage to take over the properly, and  outlining a scheme of reorganization  which, if "followed, would result in the  revival of work upon the group.  *      *        I  Judge Lampraan, ol Victoria, and  Mr. : Thomas'Kiddie, superintendent  of Le Roi smeltei at North port, Wash,  and formerly of'La'dysmith, left Saturday for Merritt, where on Monday  they began taking evidence in1 connec-  tlon with the arbitration proceedings  between the miners and the Nicola  Valley Coal and Coke company. They  will act rn conjunction with a third ar-  bitratocrepresenting the United Mine  workers of America.  Several years' development work at  a cost of a .large sum of money has  proved that the Kimberly group, near  Kamloops, is a veritable mountain of  low grade'copper. The copper values  are "hot high; from two per cent, to  higher grade; but the ore carries gold  Vrom $1.50 to $6 per ton. Owing to  the fact, however, that the- whole of  the mountain upon which the group is  located' is from, present indications  practically' soli'd* ore ,the, mining expenses will be, light a'nd'ii is anticipated  that .it'-will, be easy to show a big  *profit on the workings.  1  The New York Tribune and tl.e  New; York Tinit,s express a belief that  Mr,,'Henry H. Roger*, president of  *tie' f Amalgamated Copper company  is behind a plan to consolidate eveiy  copper interest in the United States  into one.gigantic organization and that  Mr. \Villiam Ellis Corey, president of  the ;Uriited "States Steel Corporation,  had been selected by Mr. Rogers as  one of the men to carry through this  Great Northern Train* to A.Y.P.  On and after May 23rd the crack  train of the Great* Northern-.the -'Oriental Limited" will be run from Seattle  and Tacoma through to Chicago using  Burlihgtontracks St. Paul to Chicago.  Train/will be'brilliaritly lighted through'���  ou't.with'^elactric lights', ^equipment as  at present-, will include Tourist and  Standard^ Sleeping cars, first class  coaches, dining ca-s and compartment  observation cars. On this date another  new'fast train' will also be placed in  service between Seattle and, Kansas  City via,Gr.eat���FaUs, Billings,.antl^urr  lineton Route. These trains with the  Fast Mail and" New Spokane express  now in service between Spokane and  Seattle will insure best of accommodations for those wishing to visit the  Alaska-Yju^Qn Exposition"'as well as  eastern poinjs this^ coniiip summer.  > -������-.   - Cabinet Minister tVeda  Quietly and in the presence of only  intimate friends, Hon.^J?. fJ. Fulton,  rnirilsfer'pf lands,, was married on 12th  inst. to Miss Winnifred Davie, daugh  ter of a former premier of British Col  umbia, and granddaughter of Theodore  Davie, a pioneer statesman.  Prairies Shaken by Earthquake  That it was sale from earthquakes  has oeen the fixed idea of the Canadian  prairie west until Saturday evening last  when! seisrnic disturbances were re  corded of practically over 1000 square  miles of territory, frpm the-jfopt of lake  r . *        _ j ��'.'Vl  ..'./U. .���s  Winnipeg in tbe east to southern AI  berta, lying under Hhe; shadow of the  Rockies, and running from the heart  of tbesiate of Montana as far north as  telegraphic wires have been ^carried.  Shocks appear* to have been mbstseyere  along the main line of the C.P.R. be  twe'en Brandon antiWedibine Hat but  withoutrecordingjnstruments available,  comparative' seVeVity is at best but  guess work, and the noteworthy feature  is that the larger centres report the  worst disturbances, apparently because  they were most severely felt in high  buildings.  . -   >r,    -Tr^ :        ���   {  For Victoria Day, May 24th, the  C.P.R. announce a rate of a fare and a  third for round trip. Tickets, Mav  21st to 24th, good to return until M y  25th.  Lever Brothers, Toronto, will sen4 yov  free a cake of their famous Plan to}  toilet soap, if you mention this paper.  Phoenix Railway Timetable.  C. p. R.  Leaves for Eholt and Nelson, 2.20 p.m.  Arrives     .. .. .., 5.00p.m  GREAT  WORT-fERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane          ..        ..    9.00 a.m.  Arrive*    ,. ,.     5.00 n.ni,,j  Growth of Quebec'f :"':]? ::^  ' Asbestos PrQdtict|pi|  [By Alex. GraT-1  The amalgamation of enough producers of asbestos to dominate the  world's markets for the raw and manufactured materials, of which the Province of Quebec is the chief source, is  receiving the finishing touches. It  will be" an artistic piece of workmanship when the public are let into the  details; it will have the combined advantages of raw material, water power,  practical monopoly, and most of the  trade. What more the promoters could  possibly desire has not been audibly  cannoted. As near as can be ascertained, there arenoopen numbers on  the dancing program, the promoters  being satisfied with this mathematical  tintinabulation:  Year. tons  IB80  3*0  1885 .... 3.440  1890 ... 9863  1896  10,892  1400  3>,MI  1905  5��.665  1908  65,159  ���As>b��sto�����  Short  Value  $      24,700  U2.44'  1,760,240  423 oc6  -29886  i,4����3W  2,55" ,5S6  ���Asbestic-  Phort  Value.  1,358  7 5��  17394  35*39  6.790  1S.54-  i6,9oo  25,829  TotM to , d  Date.-  541,105     $20,823.38*      >75,oo��    J '50.638  With $21,074,020 in retrospect, and  the report of Expert Earle C. Bacon  that the' supplies of Quebec asbestos  to be incorporated in the Amalgamated  Asbestos Corporation, Limited, are  "practically inexhaustible," as much  so in the main "as any coal mine in  Pennsylvania " i* in risk of exhaustion,  the manufacturing trades concerned  may be confronted���although reprisals  would be disastrous���by what they did  not anticipate. Evidently so, else  they' would not have taken it for  granted that this natural resource  offered a free field in perpetuity. Instead of that, there is to be a central  organization with an authorized 5 per  cent, bond issue of $7,500,000, preferred stock to the extent of $1,875,-  000, and $8,000,000 of common stock,  and the largest operators have already  in letter and spirit accepted the terms  and conditions of the promoters. For  the underwriting there is' to be a bonus  in preferred and common stock, leaving something for those who planned  the merger, the earnings of which may  roughly be approximated by taking as  a basis these earnings of the American  company prior to the advent of, the  British-Canadian Asbestos for the year  ending June 1st, 1908:  Tons [  5.344  Gross, receipts $289,417  Operating expenses      208,691  Net profits     $80,726  By contrasting these figures with  those of .the same company when operated as the British-Canadian Asbestos company, which began in June of  last year, the profitable scope of the  still larger corporation becomes manifest:  l    Six months to November 30, 1908.  Tons  4.16��  jGross receipts      $243-563  Operating expenses        208,691  "   Net profits    $102,263  , If. the net profits' be so much on  4,,i6o tons,, it is plain thiat the total  possible from, 65,165 tons makes the  asbestos merger an interesting one.  '' Under individual go-as-you-please  auspices, the yearly'profit on a'turn-'  oyer of $289,417 was 27-89 percent.  4fter the initial combination, the six  months' triai run of the Canadian Asbestos company showed net profits of  41.98 per. cent.. The-prevalent depression in the latter'part of 1,907 and  earlier months of 1908 may have influenced this comparison, b��t it'would  not have done so to the extent in evidence. At any rate, the demonstration warranted the increase in the British Canadian Asbestos, company $1,-  000,000 share capital by the issue of  $1,000,000 in 5 per cent, twenty-five  year bonds, a further $500,000 being  held in reserve. On this side of the  Atlantic this bond issue was unannounced. The Bank of Scotland and  the London Joint Stock Bank received the authorisation to dispose of  $700,000 of these bonds at 05, and as  this feature is contained in a prps-  pectus bearing date February 20th,  and emanating from' Kitcat, Mortimer  &  Aitken,   the   financing  of   what is  about to he a subordinate concern  within the Amalgamated Asbestos corporation evidently was somewhat concurrent with the formation oi the latter. ������������ .."Tv-vr..  It is apparent that project growing  out of the American company and  evolving into the British Canadian  " tasted like more," as the small boy-  remarked, for. the London prospectus  also contains the following optomistic  representation, which will be in the  natuie of a revelation to those who  have ignored the importance of 'Quebec's asbestos.     <> ���'<  "Thus," speaking of the half yearly  returns already quoted, "during the  first six months, the year's interest on  the outstanding bonds, viz , $50,000,  has been earned more than twice over..  Our estimate of net profits for the full  year, June 1st, .1,908, to June 1st, 1909,  is $170,000.  " From certain additions to the machinery in the mills, and now being installed, the gross and net earnings will  be increased 33 1-3 per cent, in the  year beginning June ist, 1909.  "The company's output is sold  under regular'contracts, most of which  are for five-year periods. The. terms  are cash f.o.b. cars at company's mills.  " Production ; is simple, being^ from  open pit work or quarries. The ore is  hoisted out in boxes by means of cable ways and placed in cars at the surface which run to the mills over tramways by gravity. The ore is crushed,  dried and pulverized, the fibre sucked  away from the refuse by the vacuum  pipes as it passes over shaking screens.  The fibre is blown into dusting and  grading machines, from..which it is delivered into bags for shipment,  "The mills of the company have a  capacity of 550 tons per day. Mill  No. 1, recently completed, has a capacity of 350 tonsj mill No. 2 has a  capacity of ,200 tons. Power to operate the mills and works, is furnished  by the Sh'awinigan Water & Power  Co., whose transmission lines are built  here, a distance of 90 miles.  " The' company has 14 developed  pits, six of which are in operation at  the present time. The company owns  its own private railway sidings, and, in  addition to other equipment, three  high-power locomotives, 60 freight cars  and about three miles of railway connecting all the workings with the mills',  also 50 modern dwelling houses, which  are rented to employes."  The trustees for the bondholders  are: Henry M. Whitney, of Boston,  president of the company; Hon. Robert Mackay, E. B. Greenshiels.Thomas  McDougall, William McMaster, Harry  A. Berwmd, Howard E. Mitchell. The  treasurer and general manager is Edr  ward Slade, Black Lake, P. Q.  Statistician McLeish, of the Ottawa  Mines department in submitting the  latest data, remarks - that " Canada  practically supplies the world's markets. There is no important production outside of> this country." What  is more pertinent, perhaps, is that it le-  flects the Canadian attitude toward  some of the mineral resources of the  country, is offered by Supt. Obalski, of  the ' Quebec Department of Mines.  Referring to the total output for 1908,  be writes: "Our figures summarizing  the reports of the mining companies  represent the quantity shipped, and.we  may say, practically exported, as there  is very little in Canada used in that  form (the crude)."  According to: this, the United States  takes 78 per cent, of the asbestos,  Great Britain r3, arid Germany 841.  In 1907 the United States imported to  the value of $1,304,480, or 78.15 per  cent, of what was sent away by Canada. For the first time there was a  falling off in 1908 in the exports to  the United States, the estimated value  being $r,100,000, or. 59 per cent, ol  the total. It is apparent, however, in  the plans for the merger in hand, that  more extended operations are contemplated, that cheaper power is to be  supplemented by perfected concentrated plants.  -DANNY DEANE, Proprietor.  E' f ���''   This is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city, heated by   =g  ���as^  . ......        .1 I ��,       f.._       llm       <K'*T\I11 til ���"li'l'it Iflfl ���  ELIZABETH E. GRANT  ��� A'.T.C.M.  (PIANO)  PIANO, ORGAN, 1 HKQRY, HAR.  MONY, INTERPRETATION  For   further   information   see   Miss  Grant or I). A. Grant.  DRAYING  %Z      STEAM   HEATED.  Fl Km-RIC   LIGHTING.  ���      ���   =3  TEI.EI'HQNE   4 8      ~j>  SJMiiupM^  --fc-O*  Do You Feel This Way?  "Do yoju feel all tired out p Do you sometimes  tfu'njk ypw inst can't work away at your profes-  **.oa or tradp any JongerF Do you have a poor ape-  tite, and lay awakp ajt nights unable to sleep P Are  your nerves all gone, and your stomach too ? Has ambition to frrge ahead in the world left you? *i�� bo, you  pt'ght {08 well put a stop to your misery. Ypu ca# dg it if  ypu iwiU. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical pisc'Ovcry wrjJJ  gaake you a different individual. It will set your laz.y liver  to work; it will set things right in your st.omach, and  your appetite y/ill come back. It will pur'fy your, bloodi  Jf there is ooy tendency W your lam'Jy toward consumption^  ft will keep that dreaj* destroyer away, fiyen after con-  aurpption has almost gained a fpofhpjd 'a the form pf.a  lingering cough, bronchitis, or bleeding of (the fungs, it tvil' print about a  cure in 98 per cent, of all eases, It IS a remedy prepared by J}r, R., V. Pierce,  of Buffalo, N. Y., whose advice is given frte to all who wjsh tp write Wm, Jrjjs  great success has come from his wide experience and varied practice,  Don't be wheedled by a penny-grabbing dealer into taking inferior substitutes for Dr. Pierce's medicines, recommended to be "just os good." Dr.  Pierce's medicines are op known composition. Their every.ingredient printed  pn their wrappers. Made from roots without alcohol. Contain no habit-  fa>rmi,q# drugs.   World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N-. Y.  The Only' First-Class and Up-To-  Date Hotel in Phoenix. New  from cellar to roof. Best Sample  Rooms in the Boundary, Opposite  G N. Depot. Modern Bathrooms.  Steam   Jt,    Heated  JAMES HiARSHALL, Prop. Phoenix, B.C.  m**u*a*m0*ni*t$$  Greenwood J^iquor  Co. f  _0     =__ .   -  - -     ~ .=--_=^_-=  We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with  the Choicest Imported and Domestic  Wines, Liquors and Cigars  As wc ship direct in Carloads, we  can   make  the  prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Jas. McOeath & Co.  GREENWOOD, B  C.  PALACE LIVERY STABLE  MUBD9CK McINHRE, Prop.  35  Horses,   Full   Liveiy   Eq  ,   Have taken  over  the   Lumber  and will carry  a   full   stock.  iqiiipment,    b  tnber  Yard    v  DRV   WOOD   IN    ANY - QUANTITY  Prompt Attention   to   orders  at any hour of day or night.  Knob Hill Ave. lpHONE34->       Phoenix, B. C.  ���o-  leading  Hotel of Boundary's Leadlnj  Mining Camp  Hotel Balmoral  Corner Knob Hill Ave., and First St.,       ^  '.   PHOENIV, B. C,  ; .    J. A   MoHASTER  EH  : Sew and Op-to-date  Centrally Located.  Good Sample Uootnn.  Proprietor.  m:  ,i��SS  c  MM ������>�����* ���������*�����*'����>  0��**��a<Wi,>��^'.  Piioenix-  Gi-eenwood  Leave Phoeui?  loeuixj tipper town, 9.30 a.in.1 ' *,  " " lower town, 10.00a. ill. r Standard *4*iVe'  Leave   Greenwood      -        3.00 p. in. J  Pronipt Atteatioa to EJxpress and Freight.  Phoenix Okkick, With McK.\k iBuok., Knob Hii.l Ave.  GILLIS & LAING,| Proprietors  %aa^��a��84flGl  UIIH �����)�����! U^fc wj^��^tff1>��^��;n<)sg����^f&aiWt��!JOo��^arf*Vr'-'  D. J. Mathespn  insurance Hocut  FIRK,       LH'H  AN1>  ..ACCIDENT.  HDBMTY     BONUS  PI..VTB   Gf.ASS  COMVIISSIO.VBB    FOR    TAK1.VU    \KK10A VITB       i: '  PHOENIX,   B.C.  oenix  Pure and wholesome.    Cold and as bracing in its  coolness as a breeze from  the  Nonh in Summer.  osyRargay'ff,l   "BEST BEgR.IN THE BOUNDARY."  WHY? .Because ita  mannfotiturors employ all of Mjeir eneifsy lo   tliH  turning out ol a pe.i-fect Beer from  the ljust materials obtainablu,  ARTIFICIAL AND NATURAL  ICE,  KTC. ;!  PffONS 28'  Of sill kitiilw promptly attuncle.i  lo. J'npitl KspruBB and Baynajje  Traiisfi'r. 'Careful iittoiition to all  ordui's. . Phono A65. -,-  JAHES G  flcKEOVVN  HOBT.O  .-/// kinds of, light and heavy teaming  promptly attended to;   Ali/iers' dray.'  it/if a specialty.        :    :    :.:.;���  1 PHONE B44  A. S. HOOD,  Fire, l.lle and  Accldeut  Insurance.  General Agenl.'_____ ; _!___  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  TUCK   COlXrN'S  SHAVING PARLORS  "  AND    BATHROOM.  Nfxt Door to McKae Bros.     o,,_ 0   ,,  Ktiob Hill Avenue. :��� r HOF.NIX, B.: V.,.  Mottltew's BorDer shop  LOWER   TOWN.  FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS     IN  CONNECTION  KingEdward Lodge,No.3c  A. F. and A. M.  G--   ^,      ReKu'-ar communication 8 p. 111.     t>i.  J^>,   ond Tliiirnday of each month.  Kmergent lueetinKi nHcalled;Ma>.o>ii<  Knit, Mcllale Hlock.  V. M.8HKRBINO, C. D. TUP.NKK,  Secretary. W.M,  I. O. O. F.  SNOWSHOK I.OOGK NO. .f  MectK every Monday I'.veniiiK   nt Miners' 11*1  VUltlna brelhren cordially lavited,  W . I. RuriiKKKOHi), Noble ">r��ud  W. A. I'ickaud, llccotd. Secy.  T. A   LOVK, Per   Hiiinn. Hecy.  PHOENIX   A.ISRIK   NO. lSH  Meets in Union Hal.  Friday evenliiRs  VUMIuk    brothel*  alway* welf-ome  J. Mctvcr, \V. P.  C MCABTCCKKK  , W. B��  K.ofP.L0Di,FJo.28'   PHOENIX, B.C.   Meet" evi-ry Tup.hd.w  Evhmi.o at 7..W   :    :  SojourHiiiK  Hrothi-'�� Csrdla'lt  , Wt.lcoine<l.        :       :       :  K  J. GAKU.VEK.C.C.  R. H. Mcf"HACKKN  K.  Of K.   ��.  WOOD  First-Glass Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord  Pine Wood, double cut,  $6.00 per cord  Wood Delivered on Short Notice.  'Phone B 32  Johnson &  Anderson  NOTICE.   <  Notice is FIbre-iy Given tint  thirty days after date I intend lo :i|>[>;>'  to the .Superintendent of Provincial  ��� Police,- Victoria, B.C., for a hold  licence for the Union hotel at Jilinli,  B C.  John A. McMaster.  Eholt, May ist, 1909.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given, that, thirty  d ays after date, I, Joseph J. Bassett, of  Hartford Junction, B.C., in'.ind to  apply to the Superintendent of provincial police, F S. Fliissey, of Victoria,  for the renewal of a retail liquor licens:  f-r the Hartford' Hotel,-at Hartford  Junction, B C.  Joseph J. Bassett.  Hartford Junction, B.C., May 15, 1909.  NOTICE  NOTICE HilKKKBV. GIVEN that thu Vancouver, Victoria aii'l Kastorn Iti'ilwuy im-"-  vavlKiition . Company have da post toil In  Iho olHi!C of (ho KcKiatrar of '1'ItlCH for th()  Iiistrlc.t. of Yitlc, at, Kiimloops, n plan, i>r<>-  ille and book ot referenop Rowing the pro-  posod localion of a branoh of '1)0 lino of tboif  niilwny to connect IhpiHaln liiipwltli the International Uouipliiry, near Myncastpr, oil 1.��'  ���rtl and that it Ih the Iiuontioii of the Vnn-  ciniver, Victoria und EnBlom Cdllvviiy ami  Navigation Company to npplv to the Hoard nf  Halhvay ComniiHHlonorB for Canada, at Ottawa,  under Hection 'I'l'l of tlie Hallway Act, f����r  weeks after Iho llrst publication of thin notice  for tho nccesBnr'y ntnhorlzuUon undpr the pro"  visloiiH of thp Railway Act, for t]ip coiiHlriictiull  of such branct) line of rallyvay Iti accordancp  with tho plan; proljle and book of rpferpncp 00  tiled. ,,'.     ;'    ���'��� .  Dated th'sllth day of May, 1900.  A. H. MacNKIL,  Solitdtor for the Vancouver, Victoria ami  EaHteni Hallway and Navluation   Company  'Ihls advortlsomeiu wub firut published in too  l'hoealx. flooeor cm torn. Mb. day ol May, 1M9^  a  i��i  ��">wwM����H^aini w*fi**t***m*\v��n**miff*)t*  mbmjw**ttrw^^i^wvw*<^>t*n*1*,r,r>i*ify irWV -H'ri*3W^'JiTTXw*^**��^,��l,^^lf1|T*i^,t*^^  iwa^^OT'^^*^DlTO*<^'!W^  vmi$&*  tfms^m&m m  EHI3 PHOENIX PIOKBBB  Sh!  \4  I  A  M  ���i  ?  ~- w  Crs?mBakiiigR3wdcr  Is  tlie most efficient and  perfect of leavening ageiitsV  MADE FROM PURE CREAM OF TARTAR  No alum, lime or ammonia.  pint!"  PROMISING HEDLEY MINES.  Golden.Zone Has Vein of Rich Gold and Sliver Ore.  J. D. Brass, representing the .Gold-  en Zone Mining company, of Hedley,  reports the striking of some good ore  on the: Golden Zone property group;  about ,12 miles from Hedley, which  consists of four claims, the Golden  Zone, Irish   Boy, B. C, and the Silver  Bell.,;    . '. -f ;..:..  '"���'  The shaft on' the Golden Zone is  now down.ibo feet, and is in a vein of  of ore io feet wide, from which three  assays gave returns oi .���$82.68; $45-47  and $20.67 in geld and $1.10 in silver.  It is possible ;to trace the surface crpp-  ���5'for 2,000 feet.   '���  This property has threedistinct ledges  from 75 to 100 feet apart and it is the  intention of the management to crosscut these at a depth of 200 feet. A  five-slump mill has been installed and  arrangements have been made, for five  more stamps.  I he property'of the Kingston Gold  and Copper Mining company is'showing up well. Twelve men have been  at work on this propeity all winter.  The Pollock mines are also looking  fine. They have three tunnels, all" of  which are in Irom three to 10 feet of  good ore.  Big Races at Cranbrook  The Cranbrook Turf association  have met with better success than they  anticipated in their arrangements for.  the spring races. All entries for the  running and harness have been filled,  and judging from the correspondence  from horsemen in Alberta, the Northwestern states and British Columbia,  there is cvciy teasoii to believe that  the meeting on the 241!) and 25th of  May will he one of the most successful meetings ever held in Western  Cinada.  FUfslaff at A.-Y.-P.  It p.quired live flat cars  composing  a special train to haul the   longest sin-  lilfpiite timber ll.ig.staff in   the world  in the grounds of the  Alaska-Yukon-  /'.icific Imposition at  Seattle, where it  tiil lie erected in  place  by the Washington society, Sons of American Revolution.  In Fernie 57 Chinamen recently paid  their road tax.  There are 89 old-timers in the Old  Man's Home at Kamloops.  The next session of the K. of P.  grand lodge will be held at Vancouver.  An exchange for dealing in wheal  futures has been organized in Vancouver.. :������';,' '     !' ���  For the building of a new Y.M.C.A.  home in Victoria $100,195 has been  subscribed.  . A book; on. the life of Rev.*. Henry  Irwin, familiarly known- as ������ "Father  Pat." has just been published.  Two men were killed and two injured on May 7 in a dynamite explosion in.the big tunnel at Field.  The New Westminster Elevator  company has been incorporated to  erect elevators on the Fraser river for  western grain export.  The lumbermen of East Kootenay  will have men in the field this year  to assist the government and the C.  P.R. in fighting forest fires.  William Irvine, at the session ofthe  giand lodge Knights of Pythias at  Rossland last week, was elected grand  representative for a period of four years.  J. S. Deschamps has returned to  Rossland from his European tour.: He  says that the eyes of London are upon  Canada, especially the western portion  of it.  The plant of the Mayook Lumber  company between Cranbrook and  Wardner was destroyed by fire last.week.  The loss is said to be $60,000 with insurance at $34,000.  The E. & N. railway is to build  new terminals at Victoria. These will  consist of new depot buildings, a larger  roundhouse and workshop and .capacious coal bunkers on  the   waterfront  Expert  Testimony  Continued  Carney Copper  Mr. George Hewston, one of the  best known expert mineralogists and  mining engineers operating in the  Coeur d'Alenes, who for a long time  made examinations ai.'i it.-poris for  Greenough Brothers, leported on the  Carney after the galena was encountered last year. He said, "I have seen  soine of the Galena Ore fhom the  Carnev, and it looks ooon." In a  letter, to. Mr. Martin he said, "I have  put in a great deal of time in tracing  the dike which the Carney , Works  have tapped, and may have u property to swing along the same dike in a  short time. I find that it extends as  far west as Osborne." :  , Call on or write Mr. J. L Martin,  Phoenix, B.C., for full particulars for  stock in this coming mine at.attractive  prices, and on easy terms.  ���*��  !  OUR  "MATTERS'..OK   iNTKRKST   TO   THOSE   INTERESTED'  COPPER   MINING    INDUSTRY  IN    THE  NEW VEIN ON CENTRE STAR  Rossland Mines of Canadian Consolidated Co.  Have Immense Ore Bodies  The Canadian Consolidated Mining  and Smelling company treated ore at  its Trail smelter during the first quarter  this year, yielding values of $1,11 7,000.  The refinery produced 4,450 tons of  pig lead, and in addition to shipments  to Eastern Canada, China and Japan,  the company has shipped during April  250 tons to Australia, which is a record  shipment of Canadian lead to that  country. *  In the north vein of the Centre Star  mine at Rossland a new ore body has  been uncovered which carries just  double the values of the usual lun of  the mine, while the big ore body in the  War Eagle, estimated to contain one  million in values, is practically untouched. The net profits of the Centre  Star   group    alone . for    April   were  $36,500.    _________  BOUNDARY & KOOTENAY 1909 ORE RECORD  Shipments and Smeller Receipts For Year to  Date.  Ore shipments from the various  mines of Boundary and Kootenay, and  the receipts of ore at the smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week and for 1909 to date are as  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK. YEAR.  Boundary 20,776     415,372  Rossland..........    4,337       89,604  East Columbia River   3,310       67,964  RECEIPTS-  BAD LEG FOR 60 YEARS  Zam-Buk Works a Complete Cure  Mrs.   J.  Minett,   of  192   Thurbers  avenue,   Providence,    Rhode    Island,  his been cmed by Zam-Buk of a bad  leg, which had defied all remedies for  sixty long years.    She says :     " When  a child ot eight, I was bitten on the leg  I'V a dog.    A   doctor   cauterised the  place, nut it never healed up soundly,  and  I  have  suffered   with  an ulcered  leg for over sixty years.     This occurred  in England, and many English doctors  tried in vain to heal the sore.    At one  time I  was an  in patient at the East  Suffolk hospital for a long period, and  for three years  I   was in  and  out of  hospitals.    I  was continually in pain,  and the sore would not heal, but continued to discharge.    Twelve  months  ago I came out  here to  my daughter,  and during the voyage I had to keep  my bed.    The ship's doctor examined  my leg, and gave me a plaster, which  I had to take off ngiin, as it. made the  pain so intense.    When I reached my  daughter's house, she sent for a medical man, who said nothing could ever  do it any good,  and  although I tried  other American doctois, they did "me  "0  good.    They   said   my leg would  never be well.  "One day my youngest daughter  brought home a box of Zam-Buk, and  induced me to try it. With the first  application I seemed to find ease, and  further treatment with Zam-Buk did  me so much good that I sent for a.  proper supply. J kept on with the  Zam-Buk treatment, and soon saw that  "i'- wound was getting better. Th"  discharge was reduced, and ihe pain  was eased. 1 persevered with the ���Zain-  ���itik, and, to cut a long story short, it  effected a cure. It is marvellous to  "'ink that, after suffering for sixty  years, ZamTBuk has been able to make  my leg perfectly sound "  Zain Biik is a combination of power  al!d puijty. Purely herbal, it is superior to all known remedies for  chronic sores and wounds, eczema,  salt-rheum, ringworm, eruptions, varicose ulcers, cuts, burns, bruises, skin  diseases. It also cures piles, All  ^fUggists and Stores sell at 50c a box,  ��r past free from Zam-Buk Co., To-  tonto, tor price. Three boxes for $1.25.  Extensive losses through bush fires  are reported along the banks of the  North Thompson river, barns; build  ings, fences, hay and stock have fallen  victims to the destructive forces of the  fires.  Acting upon the declaration of Mr  G. H. Cowan, M.P., in a speech at  Ottawa that he would resign under  certain conditions, the Liberals of Vancouver have forwarded him an invitation to do so, accepting the challenge  Pete Burnstcd, of Rossland, has a  line of traps along Mud river. Recently  he found a cougar eating a silver gray  fox out of one of his traps. The cougar  attacked him and kept chasing Pete  around a tree until his dog drove the  cougar to flight.  Kamloops will introduce an inno  vation this year in the matter of a remunerative system for aldermen, At  the present time the mayor receives a  salary'of $500, but this will he increased  to $1000. The indemnity for aldermen will be fixed at $20 per month,  or $240 per year.  The Massey estate, Toronto, has  offered to donate $25,000 to church  educational work in British Columbia,  contingent upon the Methodists of this  province raising $75,000 to supplement  the fund. Dr. Sipprell, principal of  Columbian college, has secured promises of $40,000 towards this.  The big tunnel on  the  C.P.R.  line  near Field was successfully finished last  week.    The  new   borings   have   cost  a sum of$r,500,000 and will be handed  over to the operating department ofthe  railway in   time   for  the   inauguration  for the double service on June 6.    The  grade by means of this  tunnel  is reduced from 45 percent, to 22 per cent.  At the Methodist conference in New  Westminster  last   week,   Rev.   James  Calvert  was   elected   president.    Mr.  Calvert   was   the   first   missionary ordained in   the  British  Columbia conference in 1887.    Other newly elected  officers of the conference are Rev. A.  I*. Roberts,  Victoria,  secretary; Rev.  R. S.  Stillman,  Vancouver,   assistant  secretary ; Rev. T. H. White, Ashcroft,  general secretary.  Total  SMELTER  Granby.......  B.C. Copper Co.  Trail   Northpurt   Total      28��423      572,940  '8,053  7,289  350.824  i40,505  7i��943  12,761  The long looked for advance in the  copper metal market got well under  way this week and present indications  are that it will continue without any  important set back until the price  reaches 15 cents a pound. This is a  very strong statement, it is true, but it  reflects the opinion of some of the largest interests in the trade who hayebeeh  interviewed by< the writer during the  past week. Even -higher prices than  the above have been talked but 15  cents is a fair average.  In support of such optimistic predictions we have but to look over the  data at hand. It is a fact that during  the last ten days, the United Metals  Selling Co. has sold over 50,000,000  pounds of electrolytic copper at prices  that averaged something over 12.80  per pound and within a day or two  they have done business on a basis of  13 cents. Not only that but within a  day or two they have practically announced that they were out of the  market for futures, being sold up to  July and being unable to quote prices  beyond that time. This of course  means that they are sure of a substantial  advance in price during the coming 60  days and they are anxious to hold off.  The other big producers and selling  agencies are in much, the same position  and so strong is the demand at the  present time that it will be impossible  to keep the  price down   any  longer.  The Calumet and Hecla people have  put their price up to 13^ cents and  the other Lake companies are quickly  following suit. Osceola and Tamarack  copper is quoted at about the same  price and there is no pressure to sell  even at that figure.  ',. All the signs therefore indicate that  the surplus stock over which there has  been so much discussion recently will  be practically wiped put; during the  coming month if indeed it has not already been cleaned up. Once the consumers see this stock out of the way  there will be a wild scramble for supplies. Even now we hear many of  the large consumers complaining as to  their inability to get all the copper they  want and when it gets to that point the  strength of the market's position is  pretty well established.���-Copper Cuib.  Advices from Butte, Montana, are  that Judge Hunt in the Federal Court  dismissed suit of Fred J. Bliss against  the Anaconda company and Washoe  Copper company. This order brings  to a close the celebrated "Smoke"  case which has been pending in. the  Federal Court for the past three years;  :\ ' Winnipeg'* I&I2 Eiposltlon  To advertise the immense possibilities of western' Canada.  To commemorate the landing of  Lord Selkirk and first settlers in the  west.  To satisfy the hunger of the world  for land.  To induce immigration.  To demonstrate Canadian arts and  industries and Canada's resources.  ���To interest capital in the further  development of Canada and Canadian  manufacturers.   ,  ���These in brief are the objects of the  Canadian exposition which it is proposed  to hold in Winnipeg in 1912, the centennial anniversary of the arrival of the  first settlers under Lord Selkirk. The  movement is being everywhere enthusiastically supported throughout the  country.  In a special car, the sides of which  are emblazoned with large signs proclaiming the date of the coming international exposition, a'party of Winnipeg'businessmen are touring the country stopping at all important cities to  boost the coming event.  MAN-A-LIN  There is no better or greater index  finger to the business interests of an  up-to-date town than the advertise  menls of it's merchants in the local  weekly publication.  25.342    574,55��  WANTED    NOW  A reliable party to. act as agent aud  salesman in Phoenix and surrounding  district for the sale of hardy Ontario  grown fruit and ornamental trees.  Good pay weekly. Exclusive territory.  As we guarantee delivery of first grade  stock in good condition our agents  have every chance of doing a splendid  business.    Write now.  Pelham Nursery Co.,  TORONTO,   ONT.  N.B.���Salesman   book orders   for Fall  delivery  ���from now on.  COPPER  The New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK  Vol. VIII. issued May, 1909, con tain*  1500 pages, with nearly 50 per cent,  more matter than the preceding edition.  The chapters with mine descriptions and  on statistics have been carefully revised  nnd the bulk of the matter therein is  ENTIRELY   NEW  There are 25 chapters,  Covering Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelting,  Refining. Brands. (.Trades, Impurities,  Allovs, Uses, Substitutes, Terminology,  Deposits by Districts States, Countries  nnd Continents; Mines in Detail, Sta  tistiesof Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  etc.  The Copper Handbook  is  eoncededly  the  World's Standard Reference  Book Qn Copper.  The   Copper   Handbook contains,   in  this new and greatly  enlarged  edition,  in this new and greatly enlaiged edition,  about 50 per cent, more matter than the  Bible���though   not  neee.ssarib- a better  hook because of its giouter bulk.    It is  filled with FACTS of vital imporanee to  THE INVESTOR  THE SPECULATOR  TH E M ETA LL UR GIST *  THE CONSUMKK  THE MINER  PK ICE is $5 in buckram with gilt top,  or $7.50 in genuine full library morocco,  TERMS are the most liberal. Send  no money, but order the hook sent to  yon, all carriage charges prepaid mi one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value 'o vou?  WRITE NOW to the editor and pub  lislier,  Iiora.ce J. Stevens  36,  Sheldkn Building,  Houghton  Mich., U.S.A.  P tinting  WHEN YGU WANT'-' PRINTING DONE, you  want it done properly. To do it properly you must  have experienced men. The Phoenix Pioneer  has the men, the material and the machinery to do  the work. \ Send us your next order for printing���  no order too big; none too small. We do everything in printing,  and will give  you  satisfaction.  PHOENIX PIONEER  Buttar'a Philosophy.���LXX.  Resolved, as-soon as a man feels  sorry for himself'he is a goner���listen  brother���no one can keep his mind on  twothings at once. You can't go east  and west at the same time���when you  feel sorry for yourself you are looking  backward. Don't do it. The sailor  climbs a mast and doesn't look behind  him. It makes you diz^y to look back  ���get your eye on your destination and  keep it there. Faith, hope, nor charity  never look back. You can't attain  anything by wavering or indecision.  No one who has his mind on his own  hard luck and trouble ever thinks it is  his fault, but it is;    Let the past go.  Copyright loot, t>r Tbi ManaflaOaw  MAN-A-LIN   Is   An  Excellent   Remedy  for Constipation.  There are many ailments  directly dependent upon constipation, such as biliousness,  discolored and pirapl'ed skin,  inactive liver, dyspepsia, overworked kidneys and headache.  Remove constipation-and  all of these ailments iris-  appear.  MAN-A-LIN canbereliedrttpdfn-  to produce a gentle action "of  the bowels, making1���pills and  drastic cathartics entirely unnecessary,  A dose or two of Man-a-tln  Is advisable in slight febrile  attacks, la grippe, colds and  Influenza.  THE   MAN A LIN   C0v��,  columbUs, ohio. ii. s. a. ,  &m��*m0+*s\  GOb0 QUALITY  AND .LARGEST  VARIETY OF   FISH,  v -''..' ^    ,.yJPOTJLTRY     AND   -ALL    KINDS    OF  FRESH AND CURED MFATS, LEAVE  YOUR    ORDER    WITH    US.     + +  ���  P. BURNS m CO.  THE  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  Employs   a system  which  makes  it  ,it  easy for its out-of-town depositors  to    open     accounts     and     transact  business   by   mail   with   any   of   its  Jl���EIGHTV-ONE BRANCH OFFICES    51  DETAILED  INFORMATION FURNISHED ON   REQUEST.  LL  THB FINEST  QOALITV  IX  THE  OAiSi  FBONE  STUICTL.Y   FHB8H   BGOS  J.    W.    UANNAM,    PROPKlKTOaa  Wholesale and. Retail Meat .Merchants  Dealers in Live Stock Pork Packers  Markets in B; C-, AJbeita and Yukon  PHOENIX, B.C.  \W^aM\*ifl0r*9Tm'Umw1af  JOHN APPLEBY,  BUILDER   AND  CONTRACTOR  DEALER IN ALL   KINDS OF  BUILDING   MATERIAL  SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL  KINDS OF SHOT AND REPAID WORK  office \m shop,  P.O.  EOX NO.   148  IRONSIDES .WKNUE  AND .THIRD STREET  -       -       -       - 'PHONE   5o  tit  U fi-L-ET 8 M  ifiinBaita  :m:  STYLISH SPRING SHOES    At Sensible Prices  ���  The man or woman who thinks twice, those who appreciate  the combination of quality and sensible prices, and who want  their dollar to oring them a dollar's worth of whatever they buy,  and besides carry lots of pleasure and satisfaction, will come here  for shoes. We are selling the kind of Shoes you like, the kind  that brings you back for more.      CLOTHING    ���   It costs little to dress well. The whole secret is in buying  your Clothes from T. Brown's. Call and see how good you  would look in a good suit of clothes.  THOMAS BROWN,  GENT'S FURNISHER, PHOENIX  s��  Round Trip Tickets to  British Columbia points  on sale May 21st to May  24th at  ���������������������  RETURN LIMIT MAY 26  W. X. PERKINS, Agent, Phoenix  EXQUISITE PERFUMES  Merry Widow���Peter Pan���Ideal Orchids  These three lines are daily proving the most popular  odors that we have in stock���delicate, but rich in fragrance.  Throughout our carefully chosen lines of Exquisite Perfumes every ndor possesses a delightful fragrance. They  are products of famous American and European manufacturers.   :     :     :     :     :     : :     :     :     :     :     :     :     -'     ���'  Price 50c. to $1.25 per ounce  LOVE'S DRUG STORE  >M  < ���) ��������������  rfi  ll  r*V  1  j j  'I  m  1$  i it  III  y  ���*i  h  111-  R:  THE PHOENIZ PIONEBB  WALL PAPER  WE have just received a large shipment of BEAUTIFUL WALL  PAPERS to be ready for Spring  decoration of houses. We have  some very unique designs. Call  and look them over.  Local and General.  McRae Brothers  JUST   IN  A SHIPMENT OF JAPANESE GOODS  GRASS   CHAIRS  MATS, ALL DESIGNS   AND  COLORS,  ��� '..' BASKETS   AND   LINEN    HAMPERS.  LATEST  1>*   GO    CARTS  FOLDING,  ENGLISH   .AND   AMERICAN STYLRS  PRICES TO SUIT EVERYBODY PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY  C* F".   EDWARDS  (24thMay)���  CELEBRATION AT  GRAND FORKS  CiVEN UNDER'AUSPICES OF VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT  ~BASEBALL AND FOOTBALL MATCHES  ���Jzi-<  * c        AUTO  RACES,  HORSE ��� KALJiS,  JJUUi    ka^cs,  ' F       ATHLETIC     SPORTS,     BRONCHO     BUSTING  I :       "FIREMEN'S,.WET"TEST, :^-5:;V:  :':':'.: .:::':  I J J*V-   .BAND IN ATTENDANCE "       ~m  \V f.  REDUCED RATES OVER RAILWAYS  TFKs Pioneer for Fin? Commercial r rinhng  Found, sable collie dog; apply to R.  Wilkinson.  A. B. Hood, manager of the E.T.  bank, Grand Forks, was in town  yesterday.  W. J. Devitt of Nelson was in town  on Wednesday.  Mine Inspector McGregor was in  town on Thursday.  T. Roderich was a visitor in Grand  Forks on Monday.  John A. Swanson went to Nelson on  Monday on business.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to J.  Trombley, Phoenix, B.C.  Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. T.Gardner.  Mrs. A. D. McKenzie visited friends  in Grand Forks on Monday.  House on Spion Kop, for sale cheap;  apply to Mrs. Haughton,  Spion   Kop.  Ernest Nicholson left this week for  Cobalt and will prospect in the silver  belt.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, will be at his  Phoenix office, bank block, June 10th  to 13th.  C. D. Hunter was in Spokane for a  few days this week prior to leaving for a  trip north.  For rent���Suite of furnished or unfurnished rooms on Old Ironsides  avenue; apply to J. Mcintosh.  Rev. Dr. Shearer addressed a meeting in the Presbyterian church on Tues-  evening on  social  and  moral reform.  John A. Anderson leaves today on  a visit to his former home in Sweden.  He expects to be away about nine  months.  If you are thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  ���lumber, shingles, lime, brick���call  on me for figures. Phone A 44. C.  A. Ross.  John D. McLean left on Monday  with the intention of becoming an agriculturalist in the northern part of  the province.  E. Jackson and Mrs. Marshall returned on Saturday from Rossland,  where they had been attending Pythian  grand lodge.  For sale���house and lot on Knob  Hill avenue- [.rice $i,ooo. Enquire  from M. A. Knight, Golden Eagle ad  dition, Phoenix.'  Pioneer printers' ink is drawing big  crowds to the Wrh. Hunter company's  store, where stock is being disposed of  at reduced prices.  *   \  J. E. W. Thompson, of Morrin.  Thompson &��� Co, left on Thursday for  Pea-hland, where Mr. Morrin conducts  the branch store.  In the first of the two lacrosse  matches between New Westminster and  Regina teams for the Mintb cup,  Regina was defeated 6 goals to 4.  Both the baseball and football teams  have been getting in shape and expect  to compete for. prizes at the celebration in Grand Forks on Monday.  V. M. Sherbino, local manager for  P. Burns & Co., went to Nelson Monday on business. He will take a trip  through the Okanagan and visit friends  at Vernon.  His many friends will be pleased to  learn that James Buckley is rapidly recovering from his recent accident and  will be able to leave the hospital in a  day or two.  While two local baseballers were  playing catch on Knob Hill avenue  Thursday, afternoon, the ball curved,  breaking a large plate glass in front of  the Royal BUliard parlor.  D. J. McDonald returned Wednesday from spending a few days in Spokane. While in the Inland Empire  metropolis Mr.- McDonald purchased  new carriages and turnouts to add to  his already well-equipped livery.  A self-styled "palmist and spirit  medium" blew into town this week  and with a supply of printed matter  is endeavoring to "rope in" the unsuspecting public. And there are still  "suckers" who will bite at the old bait.  Tea grown at an elevation of 5000  feet and upwards, where soil and climate combine to give that delightful  fragrance and delicious flavor is ustd  in "Salada." Its purity and strength  make it much more economical to use  than other teas.  The Hedley Gazette uses a column  or rwo of its last issue in a vain effort  to prove it is not a prevaricator. If  the Gaette's Irish jaw could be  knocked into admitting that the Gazette is liable to err at times, the editor  would not require to secure and print  affidavits and testimonials as to his integrity.  Parllaneaiary Mailers  (The Editor does not hold hlnne'.f responsible for  correspondent's opinions)  Mb Pioneer:     ���  Sir,���Many compliments, some with  pleasure, others with much of boiling  oil reach at me since I make corresponding last week with you. Hon. Police  Comuilseioners make order to Lord High  Executioner for me to have head chop.  L.-H.-E. ask help of assistant,and H n.  Nels come forward with firey eye, and  I.W.-W. on countenance and sing at top  of voice:     '<���  "I've worked nine hours tbis day,  "And I think I've earned my pay;   -  ���'I -would like to. Joe, b��t I can't you know  ���For I won't woik another minute longer."  Please,, what Hon. -Jim suggested,  week of last was good, but not yet  adopted, as following: "Cloae all bars,  7 p.m. onSatnrday liiitjl sun comes up  over the Spion Kop on a.m. of Monday."  Hon. Hillyer make dessent from such  because only time he has to take jolt is  from 7 to 9 p m. Saturday nights.  Motion lost-     j  A  phere to move that no aldermen be  allowed on street of city after Curfew  wln'sle resound. t  Motion not carried  If loca' parliament wish raise much  monev, why not sama aB my friend,  Hon " Pr��s. Taft, of U.S.A., to wit:  Heavy tax on ladies' stocking of any  different color excepting Hon. Phoenix  Hockey Club colon), green and white;  special heavy tax on color of pink, etc.  Sir, here is tip for money for local  treasure.    Council ploase adopt.  My cousin Kuroki at Tokio, member  of Nippon parliament, advocate for raise  money, put tax on miners' meal tickets,  erect toll gate under Great Northern  hridse, pav Hon. Lord High Chief  Magistrate "more of wages as inducement  to heavier flues for partaking of more  than one j'>lt.  All these things go for make nmney.  Here is privately advice. Abolish  government local, and appoint committee of citv fathers as follows -.���"Senator" McAuliffe, Porepaw. J. P. Fox,  Andv Hamilton, Joe Bassett, and Gene  Shea. Muchly good they might do, and  perhaps no harm  I attend great rejoicings in local parliament on Wednesday, 3 days ago. Hon.  City Clerk make affidavit that $344.20  stand to treasurer account of citv.  Many '"Banzais" from Pr��s. George,  who exclaim "prettv very good."  ��� Then presented what look like monster petition to parliament, but Hon.  City Clerk say it is new roll of assessment for A.D. 1909. Pres George immediately proceed nominate a court for  revision to consist of not less than five  Hon.. members of council. Pres. George  say lie want the very best of aldermen  now left in city to act on court for revision, eo he appoint Aldermen, Marshall, McKenzie, Rogers, Hillier and  Deane.  At once Hon. Hil'yer make sub-motion  to compel Pioneer Editor print names  correct! v, "not in Japanese or Si wash,  as last issue.  Hon. Editor, sir, I think this ih casting  reflect'on on vour>correspondent's English. Hon. Hillyer no save Japanese,  but he might understand Siwush lin��n  better, pretty good, 'already yet. (Herewith Right Hon. Judge Willie declaim  with loudness of >snore. waking of his-  selfup.)  Quite properly and rightly Hon.  Hillver bring up of much dirts and  rubbish remaining on Lexington avenue.  He admonish property holders to take  it a^ay with them, hut J. Rockefeller  Summers, interested spectator, jump  with dramatic effect into parliament  arena, and with much rhetorics and es-  tacies declare valiantly no more complaints shall annoy Hon. Council re  dirts, etc., including rubbish, cordwood,  and bad tenants' tongues (J. R. S.  said more which I cannot remember to  place in English correct1.  Hoping save my head from chop for  one 7 iiay week more, Mr. Editor,  yours in hopeful much,  Chon Kina.  (With apologies to Hashymura Togo).  BMBaaBMM^rtW  CORPORATION  OP CITV OP PHOENIX, B.C.  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the first  sitting or th,e Annual Cour( of Revision of the  Municipality ofthe City of Phoenix for th* year  190c, will be held at the City Hall, Phoeuix, B.f!.  on the 29th day of June, at a o'clock lu the after  noon, for the purpose of hearing; and determining coriiplainls against the assessments, as made  by the assessor, and for revising aud correcting  the Assessment Roll for 1903.  H. HAKTI.KY,  Dated at Phoenix, B C City Clerk.  GROCERY DEPARTMENT  , ������, -,X, .Hon  Mac^ make .to djstiirbe atmos-     . this *>th day of May. 1909.  50 cents  TODAY'S Bid SPECIAL  Fancy Strawberries (3 baskets)    -    -    -  This store is "there on the fruit business  and you can always'figure'a saving by  getting your fruit here.  Fancy Florida Pineapples, large size . -  Fancy Hothouse Lettuce ���-���������-    "    "  Fancy Hothouse Cucumbers   -    -    r   "-  Young   Onions,  Radishes,    Asparagus,  Rhubarb, New Cabbage, Cranberries,  Bananas, Oranges and Apples .    .    .  Try Curlew Butter for Your Table tomorrow  40 cents  4.0c lb.  20c each  HOW ABOUT YOUR COFFEE?  Chase and Sanborn'Seal      -    -   '-.   - ,;-    50c lb.  Golden Gate, one pound tins   -    -    -    -    50 cents  Ridgways A. D. Coffee       -    - r -    -    -    65c tin  Tartan Brand -    -    -    -    -'  -    -    " ."    50c lb.  We want your order for June 1st., and '  know it is to your advantage to give  us  at  least   a portion of your trade.  HARDWARE DEPARTMENT  NEW STOCK OF  PAINTS, VARNISHES, STAINS  ALABASTINE  Call and get Shade and Tint Cards      ,  GARDEN   RAKES,   GARDEN    HOES,  SCREEN DOORS, SCREEN WINDOWS  We have every thing needed for the house  and yard cleaning season   .���"..' ���  ���  ���  ���  DO   NOT  BUY   WALL   PAPER    UNTIL  YOU HAVE LOOKED AT OUR  SAMPLES  i. tiioim i 0  GROCERS AND HARDWARE MERCHANTS  .  'miiymMmsm^ym^zy^m  !v5*-i<?l  -��*W j  emova  Sa  OUT SALE OF OUR ENTIRE STOCK  LINE REDUCED IN PRICE! EVERY ARTICLE A BARGAIN!  NO DAMAGED Sf bcit---ALL NEW COOD5  NOTE SOME OF THE BARGAINS:  -^a  NOTE SOME OF THE BARGAINS;  Dry    Goods  Department  Flannelettes  Prints  Dress Ginghams  Blue Duck  IADIES*  WHITE  WEAR  AT   VERY  LOW  PRICES  ALL LINES   DRESS GOODS AT BIG REDUCTIONS  fiouse Furnishings  All Linen Towels from - 25 c pr.  Table Linen '        - - 35c  Cretonnes      -        - - 10c  Table Oil Cloth    ���- - - 25c  Carpet Squares    , - ' - $4 each  Chenille Curtains - $4 pr.  Tapestry        - - - $3 pr.  Men's and Boys'  Clothing  Regular   Sale Price  Men's Tweed Suits - $15    $10:  Boys'Suits, from    - $2.50  Overalls and Junipers 90 cents  FINE DOOTS AND SHOES FOR LADIES',   GENT'S  AND CHILDREN AT GREATLY RE0UCED  PRICES  Boots and  Shoes  Leckie's Mining  Rezular  Price  Sale  Price  Boots  - $7&$7.50  Leckie's Mining  Boots      -      -  Ames-Holden   -  McCready  $4.50 13.50  4.50 3.50  4.50      3.00  TrunHsand  .Suit   Cases  Trunks  Trunks  Trunks  Suit Cases  Suit Cases  Regular  Price  $9.50  11.00  15.00  8.50  11.50  Sale  Price  $6.00  7.00  9.00  6.50  8.50  fiats. Caps, Shirts  and Neckwear  at the Very Lowest Prlcea  $2,50  Suit  Men's AH-Wool Underwear, Bighorn Brand  Men's All-Wool Underwear, Penman's Black   $2.00  All Other Lines Reduoed In Proportion to Quality.  WE CANNOT GIVE PRICES ON EVERY ARTICLE.  COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELVES.  DOMINION   AVENUE, LOW  TOWN,  PHOENIX  "Iffll


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