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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Nov 1, 1913

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 ^"s:.'.1^.'  ^mSSvQa\r't4*l  ~-"''M��tfo-#..s  The largest copper mines in  the Dominion are situated  at Phoenix. The' Granby  Co. employs 500 men, and  has a monthly pay roll of  over $50,000, while' the Kaw-  hide pay roll is $18,000.  r*"4*  Devoted to the Interests of the Boundary Mining District  Phoknix  jfuijibtnk   is  led   in   the higbei  altituefS  has a popuiai,i6n~oflt800,  and possesses first* class  hotels, opera house, schools  FIFTEENTH YEAR  PHOENIX, B.C., SATURDAY, NOV.  1, 1913  Looking for Rink Pointers  In order to procure the   very   latent   in the  way of   ideas   for their  proposed new skating rink at   Merritt, the citizens of  that -town  sent  two  delegates this    week   inlo   the  Boundary    to  inspect the    rinks   at  Phoenix,    Greenwood   and    Grand  Forks.     F. A.  Reid, mayor   of"  the  city, was one of those selected, and  the   other    was J.   W. Ellis,    publisher of the Merritt Herald   and an  old   time  printer .in   this   country.  Years ago Mr. Ellis   worked at   his  trade in Greenwood when the Bonn- I games.  dary Creek   Times   was  owned   by  olution  Duncan Ross.  Naturally Messrs. Reid and Eilis  were favorably impressed with the  Phoenix rink, which cost $10,000,  and is probably the   best   in the   in-  Want Resident Rule at Carnival  That    a   strong   recommendation  sh'ould be sent hy each  club   of the  West Kootenay Divisional   Hockey  league    to   the   committee   of  the  Rossland    winter   carnival    urging  thai all players participating in   the  carnival games should  have played  at least two league games and have  been   duly   registered  at   least   15  days  with the  club with   which   he  plays, the 15   day   resident   rule   to  apply to the   clubs   outside   of  the  league   competing   in   the   carnival  This was the gist of a res-  passed    at    the    meeting  of the club held at Nelson last   Saturday evening.     The opinion of the  meeting was almost unanimously in  favor of seven-man hockey.  A meeting of the   league   will   be  terior of the   province.    At   Merritt | held   at    Trail    or   Rossland    this-  it is proposed to build a rink   about  120 feet wide by 180 feet deep   with  two curling rinks side by side, and  at the other end of the building a  large skating rink. Up to date  dressing rooms for both ladies and  gentlemen are to "be provided, and  the scheme involves an expenditure  of not less than $10,000.  Money in Trapping Furs  The mone}' picked up by the  trappers in a season is something  that would make a great many people sit up and take notice. Fifteen  years ago 75 cents was good value  for a skunk, ���$1 was considered a  high quotation for a mink and 10  to 15 cents was all-anyone ever expected for a muskrat. Compare  these prices with present day values, $4 to $5 for black skunk, $6  and $10 for a prime mink and 50 to  60 cents for spring muskrats. The  foregoing is from the statement of  A. B. Shubert, Inc., of Chicago,  one of the' largest houses in the  world dealing in raw furs.   -  month, when the  schedule   for   the  season will be drawn up.  One delegate from each of the affiliated clubs will be sent to Grand  Forks to the annual meeting of the  West Kootenay and Boundary  hockey league, which will be held  shortly on a date to be set, and the  delegates will be instructed to draw  up by-laws to govern the leagues.  Delegates to the meeting were:  Rossland���J. S. Deschamps, G. A.  Lafferty, Graham Cruickshank and  D. Thomas. Trail���James Buchanan and C. A. Reese. Nelson���C.  F. McHardy, Dr. M. J. Vigneaux  and Ernest Hacking.  There was a strong feeling at the  meeting in favor of the unification  of the West Kootenay and Boundary divisions of the league, but no  steps were taken in the matter.���'-  Nelson Daily News.  The Copper Situation -  Four years  ago,   in   November,  1909, the world's surplus of copper  was just four times as  great as it is  now. ' The metal was around   13}4  cents and copper stocks were selling  all the way from 25 to 150 per  cent  higher than they are  now.    At that  time the .world's surplus   of copper  stood   at 361,699,012   pounds,   not  including  stocks at   Hamburg  and  Rotterdam.      With   these   included  the   world's surplus   is   now   about  90,000 pounds, and it has been   decreasing steadily for several months  past.       Those     copper    producing  companies not idle because of labor  troubles are earning   from 50 to 100  per cent more in annual profits now  than        then,   and    the     prospects  aie that their net   incomes   will   increase considerably in the   near  future as a result of a still further advance in metal prices.-  The United States consumes  nearly 40 per cent of the world's  copper output.  The whole   world   has   awakened  NUMBBR  16  Placer Strike at Tulameen  The Golden Gate Vancouver Syndicate at Granite creek in the Tulameen country seems to be in a fair  way to make a big success of their  proposition. Work is being carried  on under the supervision of Thomas  Stewart, who was formerly superintendent of the bridge building department of the C. P. R. and later  made a great cleanup in Alaska.  Old timers around the Tulameen  tell many weird tales of the big  rush of '86 at Granite Creek���of a  wide open camp with 27 saloons  running in full blast night and day,  of an average daily cleanup of $500  in dust being squandered across the  bar the same evening, and many  other   freak   stunts   peculiar to   an  Hockey at Greenwood  A very  large, representative  and  most  enthusiastic   hockey   meeting  was   held in   the   Star  theater  on  Tuesday   night  to   further   discuss  hockey matters for the   forthcoming  season and to say  that  Greenwood  now possesses an up to the   minute  hockey   club   is   indeed   putting   it  light, for with the exception of one  or   two,   the whole city   is   behind  hockey and are working  tooth and  nail   to do   their share   in   making  this strenuous game popular  in the  Boundary.    To add interest   and to  lend   zeal to   the   series of games  which this club   intends   to   engage  in, a strong committee has been appointed    to   rnanage the team,   engage   players,  rent   the    rink,   ap-  old time  "roaring   camp."    And   it   point sec-treas., hire rink manager,  looks as though history were' going ~   t6 repeat herself to a certain extent now the richness of this creek  has developed beyond a doubt.  \    Left for Old Country  John Anderson and wife left Tuesday for a visit to their old  home in  Sweden.    They have' been away for  several years.    En route  east  they  will stop over in Michigan for a few  days   and visit with  some friends.  Mr. Anderson was engaged  in   the  hotel business in   Phoenix   for  several years,   and recently  has  been  ranching  and  contracting.    Before  leaving   he  was  presented  with  a  gold chain and charm by his friends  in the  Scandinavian  Aid  and   Fellowship Society.    He was president  of the Phoenix lodge  of  this  order  for two years, and has been a member   for    16   years,    having joined  back in Michigan.  A Coming Treat  Too much praise cannot be given  to ihe    utility   advantages   and   the  of   electric   power.     It is  the Phoenix Miners' Union   for  en  ' Ontario is over half dry now, and  each year sees a large number of  municipalities placed upon the dry  list aud still a larger number of barrooms wiped put.  Barnum Goes Free  Howard    H.   Barnum,    the   aged  gate keeper who was charged   with  economy ot electric power  being applied to railroads, to manufacturing, mining and almost  everywhere else that power is used.  This condition has been reached in  the world's progress at a time when  there is a distinct shortage in the  supply of copper.  Probably 40 to 45 per cent ot the  copper produced goes sinto brass  making, roofing, plumbing supplies and other uses in' which competing materials will take its place  to the extent of one half if the price  advances to around 20 cents a  pound. It is quite probable that  conditions are gradually shaping  themselves, for a sustained 18,.to,22  cent copper market.  In view of this   outlook it   seems  gaging the Schubert Symphony  Club and Lady Quartette of Chicago to appear here" on Saturday  evening, November 8th, at their  hall. This company is in the height  of its success, and is acknowledged  everywhere to be the most up to  date musical company traveling.-  Everybody likes music and everybody enjoys a hearty laugh. A delightful blending of pure fun and  fine music is one reason why the  above company has won its way "to  the top notch of public esteem.  etc.     The    following   officers    were  elected:  Hon. President, James McCreath*  Hon. Vice-President,    O.   Boyer;  Patron, O. Lashmund;  President, Mayor MacLaine;  Vice-President, B.   Logan;  Committee���W. G.' Pond, F. S.  Norcross, W. B. Fleming, Dr. McLean and Mr. Brunei]. A committee was appointed to solicit sub  'scriptions, and already over $1,000  has   been   subscribed.���Greenwood  Ledge.   ������>   Hit Former Phoenix Man  'Wm.  Anderson,   a   bartender  at  the Cliff   House at    Rossland,   was  charged in that city   the   other   day  Foster will Be Candidate  W. W.   Foster,   deputy   minister  of public Works, announces he will  be a candidate for the Conservative  nomination at  the   forthcoming by-  election in the Islands constituency,  which is vacant through   the elevation of Hon. A. E. McPhillips   to a  judgeship.    Mr.    Foster   has  been  promised the support of  the  different    Conservative  organizations  in  the district and is certain to  secure  the nomination.    As yet no  Liberal  candidate has been announced,  Struck Galena Ore  ^ Joe Darraugh was out at his .old  stamping ground near Hale, and' is  quite elated these days   on   account  Ready for Ice-Making  Everything  at   the   big   skating  rink is in readiness for malting ice.  A. F. Geddes has been busy during   '  with assaulting Daniel   Gunn.    Mr. 1 tr��e"past week with  a crew of ram  Gunn was formerly   chief   of   police j superintending the   laying'of cinder  at Phoenix, and   according   to   An-lbeds m ^?th   the b,& rink and  the  derson,. had arrested him. Gunn  went into the Cliff without recognizing Anderson, and the latter  struck him in the face inflicting severe bruises, which Gunn had a  doctor attend to.     The only   excuse  curling rinks. As soon as the cold  weather sets in, there will be no delays in starting to make ice. The  curlers are already becoming enthusiastic, and so. far eight -rinks.  have been formed.  allowing    Harry   Thaw   to    escape! absolutely certain that there   will be j of h,s stumbling outo what he   con- / Anderson   gave   in   pleading guilty j  *��� .  from the  Mattewan   asylum   for the la market at higher   prices than   ii.ii,; aiders a  veritable   hidden   treasure. 1 was tnat ne had it in for Gunn.    Asj Ore Tonnages  criminal insane, has been   discharg- J ruled for many years past for all the I ��ne day 'ast- week  while out   in the/tne   assault    was    unprovoked,   the/     Following are the  returns'of the  ed.     The grand jury of  New   York j copper tbe mines   can   produce.     AI vicinity    of his   ranch   he   kicked   a/court  fined the   defendant   $20  and   output of  the   Granby   mines   and  realization of this   situation   should  small rock aside, and was surprised j $5 doctor's bill.                                        I smelter for week ending Oct. 26:'  create   public   confidence    in   good I to   find that it was   sprinkled with |     The output of the   Granby   mines/Granb-V-' Y" 22'56i  state refused to indict him.  ��� ������    Y ���  Much that passes for   enthusiasm  is nothing but gush.  The  copper mining investments and  arouse the speculator to the possibilities that exist in the shares of  those mining companies having  good future prospects.    ���  galena  The indications   looked so        , ,   -   , ,       .       * ~~ J ���������._���  ,,     ,       ......     ,      .     and smelter have already passed the smelter tonnages  favorable that he decided  to  locate      ....   ' ... \~  , ,       . r ���   , '     ��� .      ,        ,       million ton mark this year. Grauby  . .22,200  the ground and further  develop the    ' ���-  993,06i  Carload of Fancy Apples j'ust received from  Keremeos, B.C.     They are the finest  we have ever had,, fancy packed,  and delicious red stock.  Snows, Winesaps,  Rings, Jonathan,  Greenings and  gs  McBride at Ottawa  A record crowd which numbered  amongst its notables His Royal  Highness, the Duke of Connaught,  assembled at Ottawa last Monday  night in the Chateau Laurier at the  dinner given in honor of the visiting  provincial premiers by the Ottawa  Canadian Club. The spacious dining room was packed with a representative gathering of Ottawa people and with the members of the  visiting provincial governments.  To Hon. Sir Richard McBride,  premier of British Columbia, and  Hon. Walter Scott, premier of  Saskatchewan, fell the honor of addressing the assembly.  showing. He believes he has al  good thing, and one well worth |  giving a fair trial.  996,572  ���    ������'���  Strikers Are Sentenced  At Nanaimo last week Judge  Howey passed sentence on more  than two score Nanaimo rioters.  The maximum sentence was two  years. Many union officers will  spend the next year in jail.  Some of the mines around Nanaimo have reopened with non-union  laborers and the situation among  the men is very bitter.  The little courtroom was crowded  with the wives and children of the  prisoners long before the hour of  opening. The miners marched into  court under guard of special police  and took their place in the jury box  and on chairs provided for them in  the court. When his honor corn-  men, who  stood up in answer to   their names,  The  Difference  We sug*gest that you order a  Box of Snows  right now, as they will soon be sold.  A Lucky Operator  J. R. Burns, chief operator of the j me,1cjed to Pass uPon lh��  C. P. R. at Winnipeg, won the  Salmon sweepstakes, worth nearly |'women ai,d children in the gallery  $50,000. Mr. Burns held the ticket | commenced to cry softly and sev-  for Cantilever, the winner 0f| eral wives became hysterical when  the     Cambridgeshire,   one    of   lhe i their husbands were   commuted   to  events. ;Jal1*  Three   men   and   two   hoys   were  famous     English     racing  He held just one ticket, so that   the  huge  prize    is   pure  sentenced to serve two years   in the  whole   of his  gain.     Burns   has" been    connected j penitentiary, *s were given   impri-  with the C. P. R. telegraph   depart-Jonment for on* >'ear and  wore fined  nie.it for the past  13 years. jI $I0�� each' and U were sent to  Jal1   ^                ! for three months   and will   have   to  pay a fine of $50   each,   all   sentences   dating from  the time of arrest.  Mining- Notes  This month the deep  level   tunnel  on the   Noble Five  group   at   San-'  don   will  be  started.    The   tunnel!    Kaslo Line Nearly Finished  will    be  run    about   2,000    feet   to j     Work on the  Kaslo   and   Slocan  strike the.ore   body   at   a   depth   ot"; railway    line,    which    will   provide  about   800 feet   below   the   present \ through    railway      connection     be-  deepest level, jtween  Kaslo   and   the   Slocan,   Ar-  Another new high record Iks row lakes and coast, will be con -  been established hy the Consolida - pleted and ready for operaiion I y  ed Mining & Smelting company fcy December 15th. Four hundred ai .1  treating at its smelter at   Trail   1 a��� ��� t  fifty   men    are    rushing   the   wml-.ljj  TT is the easiest thing in the world to buy poor clothes. They  prevail to a much greater extent than that of the well-  tailored and distinctive kind. The poor kind is the easiest to  make, and the profits thereon are larger. But when it comes  to satisfaction, that is, wearing quality, perfect workmanship  and faultless fashioning, it is Only the Good Clothes Make  a Return on Your Investment, and the^e are features'we can  conscientiously claim for the clothes we sell.  You can't get anything but good clothes at this store, even  though you spend as little as $10 for a garment. Our $18.00  Suits, for instance, contain the be^t quality of fabrics and  workmanship that has ever been produced in this country for  that sum of money, and the patterns are as diversified as the  higher priced lines.  We have in stock a full line of Men's Furnishings, Coat Sweaters, Gloves and Mitts, Shirts,  Ties, Collars and Underwear in all lines.  week 9,463 tons.  Grading is practically finished.  LOWER TOWN   -  PHOENIX, B.C.  muam 1��IE    PIONEER,    PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  "KV  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  issued weekly  at Phoenix, British Columbia  Subscription, 2.00 per year  2.50 to United States.  G. Kay, Publisher.  ADVERTISING SCALE  Application for Liquor Uconoo ('todays) .,$5.00  Certificate of Improvement notico (00 days) $7.50  Application to Pnrchoso Land notioos (GO days)   , S7.S0  Delinquent Co-ownor notices (00 days) ... .$10.00  Small Wator Notioos (30 days) $7.50  ' All other toiral ndvorttalrtg, 12 conts a lino,  singlo column, for tho first insertion; and 8  conts a lino for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil moasuroraont.  Saturday, Nov. 1, 1913  Everybody is a  high' liver  these  days.    Can't be anything else.-  In our anxiety to learn what these  alterations might consist of, we  read further down the article and  discovered that Mary in this case is  simply the name of a ship, in fact,  the Princess Mary, to be more correct, and that she is to be placed in  dry dock and lengthened. That's  all.  A Los Angeles judge put a crimp  in some "joy riders" the other day  when he imposed a sentence of ten  years' imprisonment for the theft of  an automobile. The judge wisely  pointed out to them in passing sentence that an offense that imperils  lives and destroys property has  passed ' the "harmless mischief"  stage, and calls for prompt suppression.  The climate in Phoenix this fall  has been ideal, in fact it could not  have been better had it' been   made  to order.   .    *  - ��         If a piccolo player is an adept  at  eating corn on the cob, the' harmonica player ought to be graceful with  .a sliced watermelon.  A movement to raise   the  status  of the business of hotel  keeping   to  a higher plane in Canada  has  been  inaugurated  -.within   the   past   few  weeks.    Geo.  Wright is proprietor  of the' Walker House, Toronto, and  president   of   the Licensed   Hotel-  keepers' Association.     Mr.   Wright  says that it was the   intentionof his  association    to   establish    one    or  more training schools   where   aspiring   young men   and   women   who  The  second   Battle  of Chateau-   w-sh    tQ   take   up the   business   of  guay seems to have been won very hote| work< couM be 5nstructed in  much on the lines of the first just the sciences that form this busi.  one hundred years ago. f ness     The   plan   seems   to   be  a  good one.  New Use for Copper  Tests of the  service rendered by  steel railroad rails  containing  one-  half of one per cent of copper  have  been made by the Chicago, Milwau  kee & St. Paul railway, and following the results  shown   by  a  year's  service of 5,000 tons of rails double  that  quantity has recently been ordered.    It is understood that if further tests  prove  equally   favorable  the company will adopt this alloy as  standard    in its   rail   specifications.  Since   over three   million   tons   of  rails   are   made   annually   in    the  United States, an important avenue  of consumption of copper  might result for the adoption of this  style of  rail alloy by even a few of the   larger railroads.    Whether this would  be reflected directly  in   the  copper  market, or would merely  open   the  way to the use of iron   ores  in  the  blast   furnace   that   contain   small  amounts  of copper is   less certain.  There are   many   mines   that   could  furnish   copper   contaminated   iron  ore.���Mining and   Scientific Press.  Will Use Meter System  Rossland is to be put ori a- meter  system   of^ electric   lighting.    The  present rate of SO cents  a light  per  month will give   place   to   a   meter  charge  of   10   cents   per  kilowatt  hour.     Meters will  be   charged   for  at the rate of 25   cents   per   month.  Entire change to be   made   within a,  year, beginning in a   few   weeks   in  the commercial  district,   residences  following later.     In this''move   the  company   is   endeavoring   to  fairly  distribute the cost of  light.     Power  is now being used that is not   being  paid for.     People have been warned  and police  court  proceedings   have  been taken at different   times.    The  flat rate has permitted.the  constant  burning of lights,   and   the   consequent necessity of the company supplying    power   which   was    being  wasted.���Miner.  OF EXCURSION FARES TO THE  Continent  TICKETS ON SALE NOV. 7th to  DEO. 31r��t, '13  Final Return Limit, Five Months.  ttrp*j*nratra����i  ,As a matter of political history it  would beinteresting to know who  was clerk of the court when Adam  got his marriage license.  Between picking their apples and  prunes and discussing the Ddukho-  bor situation the people of Grand  Forks are pretty busy just at present.  In the^recent election at Chateau-  guay the Liberals could not have  asked for better fighting ground.  Chateauguay is an historic Liberal  seat. It has been held by the Liberals without a break since   confed-  Clothing Styles for Men  Skimpiness predominates in the  season's styles for men's clothing,  as shown in the fall exhibition of  the Chicago Society of Merchant  Tailors, which has opened in that  city.  Men's coats gre to be tighter,  more narrow shouldered and shorter. Trousers cut so close as to almost preclude the presence of  pockets. They are to be cuffless  and high enough to expose a flash  of hosiery as the   wearer   strides.  Waistcoats   are   to be   six   buttoned  and   high   enough   to  show  Hangman Is Sore  The official hangman of Canada  is said to be sore on account of the  commuting of the death sentence of  a Toronto man, thus knocking him  out of his fee.  No tice to Contractors  .Considerable hockey is already  being played in Phoenix���around  hotel^. lobbies and other places  where there are comfortable fires.  The   real article will come  later on.  Hope is one of the wonderful  things in life. "As an"exchange says  you may knock it down, kick it in  the ribs'and throw it into the rummage closet of has-been, and within  24 hours   it   will   come   back   and  smile.  eration.     The   majorities   in   most  above the low lapels of the coat  The output of the Granby .smelter  so far this year has just passed the  million ton mark, and practically all  of this ore come from the mines at  Phoenix. No other mines or smelter in Canada can approach this  figure.  - A lady at Eholt writes and puts  the following question: "What is  the best way to serve a lobster?"  Our answer would be that all depends on how much money he's  got. Offhand, -we would say���  serve him as you would a meal  ticket with only one   number left.  The irony of fate was exemplified  over on the coast last week when  Thomas Read died.just as his property near Newport took" a sudden  rise in value. He lived in comparative .poverty until the advent of  the P. G. E. railway. The property  is now said to be worth $500,000.  cases have been in the neighborhood  of 400.     In addition the   Liberals in  Chateauguay chose   their  strongest  possible   candidate,    Hon.   Sydney  Fisher,   ex-minister, of  agriculture,  an old  campaigner,- wealthy  and a  fluent   speaker" in     French.      The  county was   simply   over-run   with  Liberals orators   and   workers.,   In  spite of all these odds   the' Conservatives   carried   the    seat   by .the  splendid majority of 144.    The Liberals demanded a  contest  in   Chateauguay.      This   was  granted and  the result of  the  outcome  shatters)  all their hopes of maintaing a   solid  Quebec.  . The close fitting style has spread  to the overcoats. These are to' be  off the knee length, with either the  roll or fiat lapel and collars. The  fuzzy ones, with belts in the back,  are expected to be popular.,  Turbans Too Bright  Fernie Free Press���The city is  polluted, with Hindus. Their new  fall styles in turbans are classy, but  are somewhat too brilliant to lend  much dignity to the luxurious crops  of facial herbage these  ginks wear,  King Edward Lodge  No. 36, A.F. and A.M. ,  Regular communication-at 8  p.m.   Second Thursday of  each month,  taiergent meetings as called; Masonic  Hall, McHale Block.   *  Palmer J. Cook,  Jas. E. Carter, W.M.  Secy.  I. O. O. F.  Snowehoe Lodge  NO. 46  Meets every Monday -Evening at  Miners' Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  E. E. Barnes, Noble Grand.  Wm. Oxley, Pin. Secy.  Sam McLeodf Rec. Secy.  It is better to be honest from  force of circumstances than not  at all.  WOOD  First-class Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $5.50 per cord  Pine Wond,  $5.00 per cord.  Fir and Tamarac, uouble cut,  per cord, $7.00.  WOOD  DELIVERED  NOTICE.  ON   SHORT  'Phone B32  A Canadian doctor may now  practice in every province in the  Dominion. The first examination  under the Canadian Medical Act  was held last week, when 71 candidates presented themselves and 44  passed. This shows that examinations are quite hard enough to keep  out unskilled physicians or surgeons.  ����� ������  "Alterations to   Mary,"  reads  a  headline in   the  Victoria  Colonist.  Daughters of Rebekah  Phoenix Ledge No. 17    ���  Moete in   tho  Minora'   Union  Lodge  Hall First and Third Wodnosdayg.  Mrs. Ovrons, Noblo Grand  Mrs. Mary MoKonzio, Secretary.  PHOENIX LOCK-UP.  SE\.'JED TENDERS, superscribed  "Te- ! r for Phoenix Lock-up," will be  recei ~ I by the Hon. the Minister of  Publ'-> Y/orks up to noon of Tuesday,  the 28th day of October,-1913, for the  erection and completion of married constable's quarters and lock-up at Phoenix, in the Grand Forks Electoral District.  ^ Plans, specifications, contract, and  forms of tender may be seen on and  after the 10th day of October, 1913, at  the office of Mr. S. R. Almond, Grand I  Forks; the Provincial Constable, Phoenix; or the Department of Public  Works, Victoria, B.C.  Intending tenderers may, for the sum  of ten dollars ($10) obtain one copy, of  the plans and specification by applying  to the undersigned. This sum will be  refunded when the plans are' returned  in good order.  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an accepted bank cheque or "certificate of deposit on a chartered bank of  Canada, made payable to the Hon. the  Minister of Public Works, for a sum  equal to 10 per cent of tender, which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering  decline to enter into contract when  called upon to do so, or if he fail to complete the work contracted for. The  cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to  them upon the execution of the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made out on the forms supplied, signed  with the actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender; not necessarily accepted.  J. E. GRIFFITH,  Public Works Engineer.  Department of Public Works,;.  Victoria, B.C., Oct. 8th, 1913.   o-c9  LAND REGISTRY ACT-  FRATERNAL ORDER  OF EAGLES  Phoenix Aerie No. 158  Meets in Union Hall, Friday Evenings.  Visiting brothers are always welcome.  Quitman Wobk, W. P.  James Weir, W. Secy.  RBCO STEAM LAUNDRY  The machinery in our Laundry has  recently been completely over-hauled,  and we are now in a position to give  our patrons the utmost satisfaction' in  all kinds of laundry work at the most  liberal rates.  In the matter of an application for duplicate Certificate of Title to Lot 1,  ���   Block 31, May 60,  City of Phoenix  (Old Ironsides Sub-division)  NOTICE is hereby given that it is my  intention  at    the    expiration  of  one  .month from the date hereof, to issue  duplicate certificate Certificate of Title  to Raid lands issued to Matthew Clayton  an.I numbered 15169a,  except  in   the  meantime valid objection be made to  mf in writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Ki-mloops, B.C., this 23rd day of September, 1913.  C. H. DUNBAR, District Registrar,  IL of P. Lodge,  28  Phoenix,  B.C.  We wash Everything  but  the  Baby.  A TriaC Solicited.  Phone 50.   Dominion Ave.  Meets Tuesday Evening at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially wel  corned.  J. E. Carter., C. C.  Chas. McKay, K. of R. S.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  ���Mountain Temple Lodge No. 17  Meots In Pythian Hall, Lower Town  Second and Fourth Thursdays.  Miss Morfydd Batomun  M.E.C.  Mrs. Mary McKenzie,  M.R.C.  Shoes that Fit!  We make a specialty of Miners'  Shoes; good fit, nice shape, and  nothing but the best of stoc't used  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  NICK PALORCIA,  Knob Hill Ave.        Phoenix, B.O.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  Coal ruining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in apportion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more fchaa 2,560 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the  Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in  which the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and' in unsur-  veyed territory the tract applied for  shall be ; staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are hot  available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the .rate, of five  .cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay 6he  royalty thereon.. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished at least once  a year.  Tlie lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to -purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of tho Interior, Ottawa;  or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized   publication   of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  VERY LOW FARES��� Xmas Sailings  Lake Manitoba from St. John, Dec. 10t3i.  Empress of Ireland from St. John, Dec. 13th  Empress of Britain from St. John, Dec. 27th  Book your passage now, and secure first choice of  Staterooms.  Rates, Other Sailings, and complete information from any  C. P. R. Agent, or write  J. E. CARTER,  AGENT, PHOENIX, B.C.  J. V. MURPHY,  DIST. PASSENGER AGENT,  NELSON, B.C.  D. J. MATHESON   Insurance Agent  FIDELITY BONDS, PLATE GLASS,  COMMISSIONER FOR TAKING  AFFIDAVITS  FIRE, LIFE AND  ACCIDENT  PHOENIX, B-C  r  BOOKS AMD STATIONERY  Fancy Goods, Dolls and Toys, Kodak Films and  Supplies, Musical Instruments and Supplies, Newspapers, Magazines and Periodicals���School Sundries.  Wallpaper and Decorative Pictures  Cigeirs, Tobacco and Smokers' Sundries  Endless Variety of Goods Suitable for Presents.  AL. ALMSTROM  All the Latest Newspapers, Magazines  Send in Your Stationery Orders and  Holiday Printing: to the  Phoenix  THE HOME OF.  ARTISTIC  A BUSINESS MAN  IS   KNOWN BY THE  QUALITY OF PRINTING HE USES  Our Stoclt of Stationery is the Best that can be procured in  Canada, and our Workmanship will meet with your approval  Why Not Have Your Stationery  Printed by Us?  We make a specialty  of Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads,  Note Heads, Memos., Visiting Cards, Menus, Posters,  Wedding. Invitations, Check Books, By-Laws,  and in fact anything done with Printers'  INK AND PAPER  No Job Too Large, None too Small  The pj  $2.00 per Year in Advance.  $2 50 per Year to U. S.  SVm MS��S-_ G&S&at-tia&gliiti THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ���A Perfect Woman Nobly Planned  To Warn, to Comfort ana Command  >>  Nature never Intended woman to be delicate, ailing, or a sufferer from  "nerves." Women in middle age complain of "hot flashes." Many ,  women suffer needlessly from girlhood to womanhood, and from motherhood to middle life, with backache, or headache, dizziness, faintness, or  ���. bearing-down sensations. For a permanent relief from these distressing  .   symptoms nothing is so good as'  DR. PIERCE'S  FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION  as a soothing and strengthening nervine���allay* and tubdues nervous excitability/  irritability, nervous exhaustion, and other  distretslng symptoms commonly attendant  upon functional and organic diseases of the  feminine oraans. It Induces refreshing sleep  and relieve* mental anxiety and despondency. ���  The  "Favorite   Prescription"  Is known everywhere and for over 40 years as  tho standard remedy for the diseases of  women. Your dealer In medicines sells it In  liquid or tablet form; or you can send 50 one*  , cent stamps for a trial box of Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription tablets. Address Dr.  Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellet* regulate and Invigorate  stomach, liver and bowels.  Sugar-coated, tiny granules.  The  ueens  COMPLETELY REFURNISHED AND  REFITTED  We beg to announce the reopening of the Queen's Hotel.    This  B      popular hotel has been completely refitted throughout;  '"/���.'Y���'''. everything* new and up-to-date.    Large lofty rooms,  heated with hot water.,. Perfect fire appliances.  Night and Day Service  Patrons ofthis hotel will find1 in"-.it all  the comforts ot home.  Perfect satisfaction is assured all our guests.     It is  .    . Ythe most centrally located hotelin town.  Bar. Stockeel with Best Wi nes, Liq uors, Cigars  HARTMAN & WALSH, Props.   ,  FIRST STREET AND KNOB HILL AVENUE ..��*-"*< il  tir Milk Supply  Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY  manner Separated Cream insures purity and  quality. The Dairy produces both.  THE  DAIRY      J. W. Hannam, Prop.  j    Concentrates     j  Major Megraw, editor of the  Medley Gazette, has heen apointed  coroner.  Work has been commeuced on a  cement plant at Blairmore that will  cost $700,000.  Harold Selous, ex-mayor of Nelson, intends leaving shortly for a  trip to England.  ��� More than ten thousand Methodist ministers in the United States  preach and work the year round for  less than $500 each.  Moyie citizens are agitating for  heller fire protection, and all of the  old dilapidated buildings in. the  town will be torn down.  At Cranbrook Sunday morning  burglars broke into the safe of the  steam laundry and got away with  $150. Y Nitro-glycerine was used.  FY B. Whiting,' who has sold the  Straihcona hotel at Nelson to James  Marshall of Phoenix, will remain  in Nelson when he retires on November 15.  The contract for building" the  Taghum bridge near Nelson has  been awarded. It will cost $75,-  000 and will be ready for next summer's traffic.  While engaged in opening- an  acid tank at Trail the other day M.  Williamson was badly injured by a  premature explosion. Both his  legs were broken.  L. A.   Campbell,    M.    M.   P.   of  Rossland, is in  Montreal   attending  the. annual meeting-   of   the   West  Kootenay Power & Light company,  of which he is manager.  The report that Rev. Father  Jeanotte, of the Slocan lake parish,  had died at Montreal seems to~ be  without foundation. He has been  in the east for some time in an en-  .deavor to regain his  health.  Constrirction work ��� has been  started on the new cannery at Grand  Forks. ' The building- with machinery will-cost about $14,000. The  structure will be of brick and scone,  and will have concrete floors.  that Fitzner, on account of his huge  hize, ocupied the whole seat of a  Pullman car when the ticket only  entitled hem to half a seat.  Bears are causing so much trouble at the Inland Empire mine near  Paulson that ' Frank Pearce, the  manager, iVallowing the employees  their time to go out and hunt.  Raids on pigs and poultry at the  mine caused Mr. Pearce to take  this step. Two silver bears, each  weighing 400 pounds, have already  been killed there.  Miners who have worked the  beach sands at Nome for gold,  think it likely that the storm that  half destroyed the northern city  drove ashore gold bearing, sands  that will more than pay for the  damage done. After each big  storm miners pan the new* sand  that has been cast up. The bottom-of tbe sea in front of Nome is  rich in gold, but no method of  working it has been successful.  sn  Proper Clothes for Men  SPECIAL ORDER SAMPLES  FOR FALL  Are now ready for Inspection.     Make vour  choice  while   the  assortment   is  complete  1  What is said  to be the  first   instance in British Columbia, and the  second in Conada, where   a   Doukhobor has been legally  married, occurred in Grand Forks   on   October  15th, says the Gazette.    The groom  is a Russian resident of  the   valley,  but   not a    Doukhobor,    while   the  woman was formerly a   member  of  and was married in the   Doukhobor  colony, but left the colony a year or  two ago.,:  On January 8th   at  Nelson   there  will he a-legal hanging, when   Bru-.  no  Cut'ri,"an Italian,    will   pay   the  death penalty for the  murder   of a  fellow   countryman     over  in   East  Kootenay last Summer.    So   far  in  the history   of   Nelson   there   have  only been three hangings.    The last  was Henry Rose, who in 1902 murdered   a companion   on ��� the   Arrow  lakes.    The other two  were Doyle,  who killed a   man - at Kuskanook in  1898,    and Woods,    who   killed   a  mon by the. same name in Nelson in  1897. 1  Rule of the Road  Note the dressy appearance of  these Penman Sweater Coats  It drapes the figure as 'gracefully asa,  custom tailored garment because knit-tp-form  -knit  with exacting care to fit the varying  physical, types of men, women and children.        -  Penmans Sweater Coats retain their marvelous and  pleasing shapeliness���-because made from the best  selected wool.    You know you need a sweater"  coat���there are scores of occasions when it is  decidedly the vogue.    Ask for a Penman.  Look for the trademark.  Penmans Limited, Paris, Canada  Sweaters   Underwear   Hosiery  05  wcatcr  IJotel Brookljrii  The Only First-Class and. Up-To-Date  Hotel in Phoenix.     New from cellar?  to roof.    Best Sample Rooms in the  Boundary,   Opposite   Great  Northern  Depot.      v   v      Modern Bathrooms.  The recommendation of the grand  jury at Vancouver that vehicles  shall keep to the right side of the  Another big store in Vancouver road instead of the left, will meet  has been forced to quit business on. with general approval in British  account of the money stringency. I Columbia. In every other prov-  The   Progress   Clothing   House   on  ;nce of the Dominion as well   as   in  the United States   vehicles   take to  *  STEAM HEATED.  r  James Marshall, Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix, B.C.  Hastings street was one of the   lar-  establish-  Thos. Brown  "Everything a Man  Wears"  Cleanliness om��" Watchword  The product of the local dairies is good, but ours is the best.  Cleanliness is our watchword, and no germ can pass our sentries.  Our poultry department has increased its* supply of eggs. Let us  accommodate you. .-*.       . PHONE F 32  The Phoenix Dairy w-A- "��^S5S,���  The Central Hotel  NEAREST HOTEL TO FAMOUS GRANBY MINES  FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION  FOR   MINERS  Bar Stocked with the Finest Line of Wines, Liquors, Cigars  A. O. Johnson    -    -    -    Proprietor  Hand-Painted China  Fine selection of hand-painted China���just the  thing for newly-weds. Perfumes, Talcum Powder,  Razors, Brushes, Soaps. Stationery, Books, Toys,  Confectionery, Cigars, Tobacco, Pipes, etc.. Finest  lines of Postal Cards. McCormick's Chocolates.  KNOB HILL AVENUE  gest      men's   outfitting  ments in that city.  The C. P. R. liner Empress of  India has been on the run between  Vancouver and the Orient for 22  years and has made 115 voyages.  Many of the Chinese servants have  been with the ship since her maiden  voyage 22 years ago.  In Edmonton they operate moving picture theatres by placing collection plates at the doors, instead  of selling regular admission tickets.  By operating ��� in this way it is  claimed there is no violation of the  Lord's Day Act of Alberta.     '.  Hon. W. R. Ross, Minister of  Lands, has gone to Qttawa to represent the B. C. government at a  conference which has been called to  discuss and consider the question of  the pollution of inter-provincial  water highways and streams.  A Christmas box fund is being  raised for the wives and little tots  of the Nanaimo miners who are  out on strike. Already $5,000 have  been raised. The unorganized miners in the Merritt camp have made  one of the largest contributions,  namely, $420.50.  At joint meetings of th^ Vernon  city council and the directors of the  Vernon Jubilee hospital, it was decided that the city shall take over  the hospital, assuming all its assets, which total in excess of $80,-  000, and assume all liabilities,  which are about $7,000.  The two steamers, the Conveyor  and the Operator, owned by Foley'  Welch & Stewart, which used to be  run on the Skeena river, but now  on the Fraser, after the G. T.  P. constuction may be moved to  the Peace river. At present the  Peace river district is attracting a  great deal of attention.  The New York Central raihv iy  company is suing August Fritznt r,  weight 350 pounds, for the price of  double fare from New York to Nt w  Orleanes.      The   company    alleys  the right side,   aqd   people   coming  from the east and   the  south,   constituting  as   they   do   the  greater  part of the influx to   this   province,  are constantly   endangered   because  of their unfamiliarity with our' road  rules.    There is  absolutely no   reason why the present custom   should  be retained.    It was imported  from  the old country and   Is  at  varience  with that of every other part of this  continent.     It tends to endless confusion and not   the   least   important  reason for its abolition   is   the   fact  that drivers of motor   cars,   which,  owing to their speed, are the greatest danger  on   our   streets, are   almost a unit in favor of  the change.  ���Vancouver Sun.  d. l. Mcelroy  SOLE AGENTS FOR PRINCETON COAL  Dealer in Lumber, Shingles, Lath  and Cedar Poles. Stull Laggan.  First-Class Fir & Tamarac Wood.  MOVING MACHINERY OUR SPECIALTY  If Tired of Wood, try Princeton Coal  Lalonde in Business  A despatch from Montreal says  that "Newsy" Lalonde, the well  known French-Canadian hockey  and lacrosse player, has definitely  decided to go into business in that  city. He will become proprietor of  a haberdashery store. This will  settle the question of whether Lalonde is coming back to the coast  or not. Although he is' the property of the Patricks at Vancouver,  it is said he absolutely refuses to  play for them, preferring to play  with the Canadiens.  BUTTER,  EGGS,  ETC.  "Empress" Creamery Butter, 40c. per Ib.  "Shamrock" Creamery Butter, 40c. per Ib.  "Select" Eastern Eggs, 40c. per dozen.  Choice Breakfast Bacon, 28c. per Ib.  Sugar Cured Hams, 27c. per Ib.  Pure Leaf Lard, 51b. Pail, $1.00.  "King Oscar Sardines," 15c. tin.      Smoked and Salt Fish.  . ���wB��..w & CO-, LTD.  Wholesale and Retail Butchers and Produce Merchants  PHONE 2  PHOENIX, B. C.  Ctlt ftjrlSlSS  Date   Patterns  BOWLS, 8-inch - $5 to $15  SMALL NAPPIES   $2 to $8  VASES, WATER SETS,  CREAMS AND SUGARS  VERY SUITABLE FOR PRESENTS THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ., i >  ->'-  >>'i ~  Phone 56 -    P. O. Box 309  McKAY & KNIGHT  Grocers and Provision Merchants  '    ' v (Next Door to Drug Store)  A Few  B. Brand Bacon  B. Brand Hams  Bacon Backs  Nice Fresh Eggs  Shamrock Select  Butter     -  Shamrock Butter   -  Gold Leaf  Eggs  <<  28c. Ib.  27c. Ib.  30c Ib.  50c. doz.  40C.    "  35c. Ib.  40c Ib.  45c. Ib.  Butter advances in Price���-Try our Gold Leaf Butter at 45c.  Swift Premium Hams, Bacon and Silver Leaf  .  ��        #        Lard always in Stock.  Local and General  Church Services  Smiling:  |jpr&*o O ,  greet die-com ing- of-a -case of  PHGENIX BfeER  good  the  kv*-  ���X"^HY^?r'.-'  -Because the Beer is so  . and wholesome Jt brings  1 smile. *,;-<').''v    l -   . -   ��   ,    '  ���'.        -    '      'PHONE  23  iPHOENIX BREWING CO.,  -       ''     "    LIMITED  St. John's Chinch���Sundays: Holy  Communion,, 8 a. in.; Matins, 10.30 a.m.;  Holy Communion and sermon, 11 a.m.;  Sunday school, 3 p.m,; Evening service, 7 30. Week days: Matins, 7.80;  Evensong, 7.80. ^ t ,  ��� The stated services in the Catholic  church are as follows: First and third  Sundays in the month. Mass at 10  a.m., Sunday School at 2.30 pm.;  Evening Service at-*7.30' p.m. Be v.  Father Ohoinel, pastor.    (    $  " Methodist Church*��� Simday school  and Bible class, 2.30 p.m.; evening ser  vice, 7.30 p.m. Prayer meeting, Thurs  day evening, at 7.45 p.m.    Rev.-A: T,  Bell,  St. Andrew's church (Presbyterian)  ���Service, Sunday next, Oct. 2nd, at  11 a.m., Sunday school at 2 p.m. All  welcome,   ltev. J. B. Munro, minister.  DRAYING  , Of all kinds promptly attended  to.- Rapid.Express and Bag-  gage Transfer.i   Careful atten?  ' ���  tion to all orders. *.    Phone A65  i - ������  James G. McKeown  T. H. Roberts left for Spokane Monday.  Mrs. F. Ohman is in Spokane on a  bhort visit.  H. R. Townsend was over from Rossland on Tuesday. ��. '   *.  Mrs. John Hallberg left on Monday's train for Spokane.  . Mrs. John Walters left on a trip to  Spokane the first of the week.  Mrs. Jos. Ingram-leturned to her  home in Grand Forks Saturday.  Mrs. Herb Sawrey paid a visit to  friends in Grand Forks this week.  Wa��ted���Plymouth Rock hens.  Will buy twelve.   Apply, box 156.  AI. Alrnstrbra has started a circulating library.   Call .in for particulars.  H. M. Lang, a former Phoenician,  arrived in town Friday from Saskatoon.  Mrs. H. Brooks and family left  Tuesday for Oroville, where they will  now reside.  Mrs. Ab. Hillier, accompanied by  her son, and Mrs. John Hanna left  Monday for Rossland.  J. J. Beckett, who is employed at  the Granby smelter at Grand Forks,  was in town Thursday evening.  A telephone system is being installed  between Christina lake hotel, and Cascade, the poles being already in place.  �� Elmer Ness, proprietor of the Chris-  tiua lake hotel, arrived in town on  Thursday, accompanied by John Fiva.  D. L. McElroy and Robt. Forshaw  announce that on and after Nov. 1st,  Tamarac and Fir wood will be $6 per  cord.  - N. J. Deichert, propiietor of the  Phoenix Club, is now' confined to-his  bed suffering from a severe attack of  la grippe. >Xt  ing, Nov. 3rd, there will be a roll call  of the members, and those who are  not there in person to answer are supposed to write a letter which will be  read at the lodge. The Rebekah  branch of the order will serve refreshments, and there "will be dancing tho  latter part of the evening. Only members of the order are invited.  Minimum Wage for Girls  William Christianson, manager  of a 5, 10 and 15 cent store at Victoria, has given evidence before the  labor commission regarding the  working condition of girls in such  stores. Commissioner McKelvie  charged that the girls in these stores  were not being paid a living wage.  The contention of the witness was  that only inexperienced girls aged  from 14 to 16 were employed."  They lived at home and being  young were not worth more in  earning power than the wage's 'of  $4.50 to $6.50 which they received.  He denied that such wage conditions tended to immorality, claiming care was taken to get only  those girls who lived with parents  or relatives. When the commissioners suggested that a minimum  of $12 per week for girls might be  fixed, witness said that in such  event these stores would employ  older girls, and require them to possess salesmanship, while at present  young clerks are not required to  press tbe sale of goods.  OPENING NOTICE  The Phoenix Club  N. J. Deichert, Prop.  PIPES, CIGARS, TOBACCOS, CIGARETTES  V "'' BEST BRANDS ALWAYS ON HAND.  Special Line of the Famous Haid Chocolates  Smokers' Supplies.       Soft Drinks  ENGLISH BILLIARDS,   POOL,  BOWLING ALLEYS  The Central Hotel  NEAREST HOTEL. TO FAMOUS GRANBY MINES  FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION FOR  MINERS  Bar Stocked with the Finest Line of Wines, Liquors, Cigars  A. O. Johnson    -    -    -    Proprietor  Greenwood    ^tcigG  L*1X16  Leave Phoenix, upper town, S.45 a.m. \  " "        lower town,   9.00a.m. ^Standard Time  Leave Greenwood 3.00p.m'. J  PROMPT   ATTENTION  TO  EXPRESS  AND   FREIGHT  J. FULLER, Proprietor.  C&SI^aSr'J*  ;*g*V   ��*=����  mm P4J aft  most accur.-.'.e, rc'MB'2 a"d diily Market fieporl and Price list  mtt  /Sft?  .**  shipper  ; IJ>'lci! fiui&'itc!? Free to S*ar SV'n5��*K���Scud "Shubert"  I ytvr n?~Btf Gna[���iiMai today  | Inn war.t iK: -aK'sblc piihlira-furi���:i ��3 vroith hundred* of)  ! Jol!  to y.u,  iv:i)(r you r.n ;  I! tlie M.iri'.cf'.  ���sued at e\ erv ciunpe of the Fur Market,  1  curate M<J rc'iibl^ irpori of what is doing in |  of ths \Vi--l.J pi A".vi?,*"ran Raw Ftrs.  V'r.-I"'.i for U��� m.i/���i.'s free  V���n      ��5 27 K.TST AUSTIN AVENUE |  nsrr. 5 \z Chicago, u. s. a.  KING'S HOTEL  Lost���A    wallet   containing    some] ..-^TmT T ��T j-* ���*-* *-* /-x jtir  cash.   Finder can Keep the cash ifhe|lJJ.JM  1JN CjIxULI 1Y1  will  return   the   wallet   to   box  117,  Phoenix.  F. Kiser of Spokane spent a few  days with his daughter and son-in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. D. J'. McDonald, and returned home Tuesday.  , E. Evans, government mine inspector, was,in the'Phosnix camp the first  of ihe week making an inspection of  the varous mine workings.-.  M. V.'Grbich, district organizer^of  the Western Federation of Miners,  left the first of the week for a trip  through Washington and Idaho.  Mrs.1 Coutts    returned    to   Grand  Forks this morning after spending the  week with her daughters, Mrs.  James  j Marshall and Mrs, O. D. Bush.  Remember the date of Dr. Taube's  visit to Quance's drug store, Friday,  Nov. 14, and if there is anything wrong  with your eyesight, do not fail to consult him.  Eighty-five per cent of headaches are  caused through eye strain, so if you  ���ire troubled that way, do not fail to  consult Dr. S. L. Taube, at Quance's  drug store on Friday, Nov. 14.  .Silas Smith and Ernest Nicholson  were ont hunting the first of the week  on Cedar Creek on the main Kettle  river. They brought home six deer,  making the first large bunch to be  brought in this season. \  " M. A. Pasco has taken over the  restaurant in connection with the  King's Hotel, and opened the place  for business today. Mr. Pasco is an  experienced caterer, and is bound to  make a success of mVundertaking. l&-  The Juvenile Bostonians played to a  good house Wednesday evening. This  company has been on the road for  several years and have made frequent  trips through the Boundary. The  "Princess Chic" proved a very creditable production.  D. McDougall, an old Phoenix resident and property holder, returned  Monday from the east, where he has  been for several weeks on a visit.  After spending a few days in town he  again left for Hiddon Creek, where he  will work for the Granby company on  their new smelter.  The Great Northern train was two  hours late Wednesday evening pulling  into Phoenix. The delay was caused  by some of the cars in an ore train  getting off the traek near Spencer, and  it was necessary for the passenger  train to use the C. P. R. line to get  around the wreck.  The Phoenix Miners' Union are  making every endeavor to please the  patrons of their shows, and also those  who rent their hall and lodge room.  Just now they are installing two large  hot air furnaces, each with a capacity  of 60,000 feet of air. This will insure  a good warm building throughout  during the coming winter months.  A real treat will be offered to out-  patrons Saturday night, when we will  show our special hand colored three  reel feature, ������Nobility." It is made by  the Pathe company, who are tho rec-  ogn'.��>(] leaders in photo plays today.  A g >od drama with a moral. j.t wil.  plet .e ull. We have a program with  a g( od <"omcdy entitled, "Found Out  at I ist."   Admission 15 and 5 cents.  A th>> meeting of Snowshoe lodge  No. 16,  I.O.O.F., next Monday even-  WILL BE REOPENED ON  SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER 1 st, 1913  . Come and try our meals, and be  convinced that they are the  best to he had for the money.  M. A. PASCO   -.   -- Prop.  Extra Municipal Wholesale  Liquor Licence.  -   NOTICE.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that  on the 25th day of November next application will be made to the Superin.  tendent of Provincial Police for the  grant of an Extra Mtiuicipal Wholesale Licence for the sale of liquor in  and upon the premises known as the  Phoenix Brewing Co., Ltd., Phoenix,  B.C.  Dated this 25th day of Oct., 1913.  ALBERT BINER,  Phoenix Brewing Co., Ltd  !II you were told of a new  discovery for the treatment of  couchs, ,colds and bronchitis,  | as certain in its action on all  1 chest troubles as anti-toxin ii  g on diphtheria, or vaccina'ion on  18 small-pox, wouldn't you feci  1 Jtte giving it a trial ? Especially  if you coal 1 try ifc for fifty cents!  Peps is tho discovery!  Popiaroiittlo tablets, naatly wrap-  ' j..'<1 iu* wr and gisrni-proot silver foil.  i i'l:;y contnin cort.uu iiudicin.il ingri-  ! (Uk.nl-", which, v/'ic-n p' i-.fd upon ilia  'I to-)|;i*.3, imaiQfiia.tt;iy turn into v.ipour,  \ ivid r.ro at onco breathed down tho air  I p-.^ngsn totlio biu^t. On their jourr.cv-  ! "..!Jr" Bwthe liio li-ilamod and nritatcd  ' ii.r-ii!>ra-.es of tho bronchi.'l tubes, tho  ���'. del-cOo v.al\a of tho air pasoagoa, and  : ^:i .'.���,��� tutor and carry relief and he-ding  ' I-: t'u* cipillarie-) aad tiny a'r aaca in tho  ��� In a word, rrhilo no liquid or solid  ��� ai .'*c�� to tho hi' gs and air pa-sages,  " ti. Rfl Pops funics cot th<*ro direct, nnd  ! ?.v Uico commouo > their 'vr-rlc of hcalins;.  j i:/flare entirely diatiacfc fiom tho  ; ol lf"-!:ioncd liquid cough cures, which  J arc moiely swraHowcd into ths stomach,  } pn i siover roach tho Inngi.    Pope tr-*ai ���  and coldo is direct troat -  menu of cougho  taent. .  U yon have not yofc triad Pops, c*ji< i  ont this articlo, writo oorf'ci it j  the name and dr.te of tin ��� v -per, ;  and rn.ul ifc (with lc. nl-nnp^ to f  pay reiurn postage) to Peps 0 ���    ���  Toronto.    A   frco trial p.  wiil   then    bo    ceni  All   druggists   and  stoj-ga   Bell Peps at  60o.  4lt  tP-.i  ' "   . i.  icK  ���w,��t�� ^-  Omum**l  We have made arrangements with the ���  Taube Optical Company of Vancouver  and Calgary for their Eyesight specialist  v   DR. S. L. TAUBE  who has had forty-two years experience  in the Optical Business, to be at our  store on  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14.  If there is anything wrong with your .Eyesight  do not fail to consult him. **      v  AH Work is Guaranteed absoluely as Tested. *  ^ 'Phone 16.  QUANCE, The Dniggist  iners' Union Opera House  PROGRAM FOR  SATURDAY, Nov. 1, 13  i.  2.  AND  3.  "Nobility"���  A splendid Three-Reel Feature by Pathe Freres. This  is a hand-painted feature by Kinemacolor process.���  One of the best.  4.     "Found Out at Last"���  Aii Extraordinary Good Comedy Photo Play, made by  the Essanay Film Company.  WATCH FOR NEXT WEEK'S AD.  Prices:  Adults, 1 5c;   Children, 5c.  The Butte Hotel  LOWER TOWN  Bar stocked v/ith the Finest of Italian Wines.  Best Brands of-Liquors and Cigars.  STEAM  HEATED THROUGHOUT  Rooms Furnished, Clean, and Well Ventilated.  LUCIANI & VIGHARY, PROPS.  5.  1 NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT.  Confined to His Home for Weeks.  "Heavy work, severe stralninof and evil habits In youth brought oa  Varicow Veins When I worEed hard the aching would become  se^reandl was often Md up for a week at a tfmo J��  Dhvslcian told mo an operation was my only hone���but I tiruaaca ib.  I tried several specialists, but soon found out all they wau tec was my  monev I commenced to loolc upon all doctors as little Letter than  Sotos One day my boss asked me why I was off work so much and  I touniim my condition. Uoadvlscd me to consult Dr�� -^cnaijr *  KennedyYiw ho had taken treatment from them himself aiyl^knrw  ttiey were square and skillful. I wrote them and^gofc The M.w  METnoD Treatment. My progress was somowhat slow ��*ia*�������  theflrst month's treatment I was somewhat discouraged,   "owe von  ' IconStJwftSSt for three months longer and1 was rmrted  with a complete cure.   I could only earn $12'^y^XSsS^a^  ' shop before treatment, now I am earning ��21 and never loose a cay.  I wfch aU sufferers knew of your valuable trea^ggy c# L0CUST.  HAS  YOUR  BLOOD  SEEN  DISEASE07  BLOOD POISONS ero the most prevalent "and most^^riousdteeases^_ They^Jto  very^Ufe blood of the victim and unless entirely eradicated from thesys^_wm cause  serious complications. Beware of Mercury. It may suppress the, symptoms-our x< n. rv  METHOD cures all blood diseases. .        r^rJ.r.���  YOUNG OK MIDDLE AGED MEN.-Imprudent acts or later excessesI have t>��>ken  down your system. You feel tho symptoms "^"^.W^fflSffi  vitally you are not the man you used to be or should bo. Will you heed tneaanger "���>�����"����  DCinCD Are yoai a victim? Have you lost hopo? Areyou Intendlns to mawy? aas  HtAUCK your blood been diseased'? Have you any��� woaknea* Our New method  TiSatment will cure you. What it has done for others It wid Co for you. ^on��"��"�����  ffWSerw/o has treated you, write i<>'^^^,^lT^tSbM*  Books Free���"Boyhood, Manhood, Fatherhood."   (Illustrated) ou Diseases or men.  NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT. PRIVATE. Nonmnon  bo���� or XSipef. Everything Confidential. Question Llrt and Co��t of Treatment  FREE FOR HOME TREATMENT.  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St., Detroit, Mich.  ���       All letters from Canada must be addressed  a       to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  ,^      _ .^MBWJimM     meut in Windsor, Ont    If yoi. d'-sJr<~ *��  ��ee us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit s we sej and treat  iao patient* iu our Windsor offices which are for O rresponder ce ana.  JUboratory ior Canadian busineso only.   Address all ] ;tters_as follows.  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, WindUox, Oak  Write for our private address.


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