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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Nov 6, 1909

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 AND   BOUNDARY   MINING JOURNAL  Tenth Year.  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  {SATURDAY. NOVEMBER  SPECIAL WINTER SALT)  IS NOW ON   AT  The Big Store  FOR MEN  Fleece Lined Underwear, 75c each  Penman's Wool Underwear, 95c each  All=Wool Sox, heavy. 4 pair for $L00  Black Jersey Shirts. $L00  Lined Gloves and Mitts, 75c  Fancy Sweaters from $1.25 to $3.50  Men's Rubbers in one, two. and three  buckle or laced, in all sizes  Mens Suits, $10, $12 and $15  These are just a few of the Specials  Our Stock is most Complete in all lines  ENGINE JUMPS  EMBANKMENT  Engineer Leo McAstocker Meets Death  Accident on C.P.R. Near Eholt  Sunday Morning  WE ARE NOT SELLING OUT  YOUR  CREDIT IS  GOOD  MORRIN, THOMPSON & CO.  HEATING  As a result of a derailment of a light  engine between Phoenix and Eholt on  the C.P.R. at 7 o'clock Sunday morn  ing, Leo McAstocker, engineer, is  dead and George Beattie, fireman, is  seriously injured. The scene of the  accident was the steep down grade  from Phoenix towards Eholt, about a  mile south of the latter town, where  the track curves sharply around the  mountain and there is a steep descent  of about 200 feet.  The engine, No. 1385, had already  assisted two trains up the hill and was  returning down the hill light, when at  the curve it jumped the rails and was  ditched, landing in a damaged condition over 200 feet from the point of  departure. Both McAstocker and  Beattie jumped, the former landing  about 40 feet down the declivity and  the latter about 150 feet down. Both  were stunned, McAstocker receiving  a severe concussion of the brain, besides scalp wounds and Beattie receiving a slight fracture of the skull and a  double fracture of the left ankle.  A rancher of the neighborhood observed a cloud of steam in the valley  and not being able to account for it,  made an investigation, with the result  that he discovered the unconsious men  and the ditched engine. He immediately notified Eholt, and a wrecking  train took the men to Greenwood  where they were placed in the hospital.  C. J. McAstocker of Phoenix and  Thos. McAstocker ofFarron, brothers,  hurried to the scene. At 3 o'clock in  the afternoon a special left Nelson  carrying F. Walker, acting superintendent ��� R. A. Pyne, master mechanic,  and Misses Irene and Blanche McAstocker, sisters of Leo, Miss, Irene  being a trained nurse. Jas. McAs-,  tpeker of Nelson, the injured engineer's- father,": followed,Monday.- --"-- ~r~  Four doctors were in attendance on  the injured man and from the first it  was realized that McAstocker's condition was very serious. At one period  of Monday evening it was proposed to  hold an operation, but he was considered too weak to undergo it. He  died at 9.30 p.m, interment taking  place in Nelson on Thursday.  Beattie's injuries were much less  serious and he is now considered out  of danger, though he may lose a toot.  His home is at Blue Sea, N.S.  McAstocker's age was 23 years and  he only recently took charge of an  engine. Eight months ago he married  Miss Vina Luse of Eholt and lately  the young couple resided at Grand  Forks, out of which he ran his engine.  The engine is not damaged beyond  repair, but it promises to be a problem  to recover it from its present position.  To hoist it up the mountain side, it is  said, would be altogether impractable  and it is reported that a spur will be  built to it from the main line, which is  not far distant.  The bright  side of the deplorable  j accident was the manner in  which the  I C.P.R. officials  rendered  aid,  as has  already been detailed.   A few minutes  after receiving word of the accident  Miss Irene McAstocker of Nelson introduced herself to acting superintendent Walker in that city and expressed  a desire to nurse her brother. This  was at 3 o'clock and at 3.15 the special  was drawing out. The train consisted  of engine No. 1310, a baggage car and  the superintendent's private car. Conductor Mouat was in charge of the  special and engineer McDougall did  not spare speed,' bringing the party  into Greenwood at 8 o'clock that  evening.   BRITISH COLUMBIA  AND NEW DOMINION  Former  Negotiating  to   Bay  Ores of Latter Outright  CANDIDATES  IN THE FIELD  Party Representatives  for the Legislature  Conservatives  Have   Selected  33 and Liberals 24  At the present- timeYthe three, furnaces at the British Columbia Copper  company's smelter are treating close to  2000  tons  of ore a  day, and their  capacity is soon to be increased to between   2,400   and   2,600   tons.    By  spring the company expect to  have* a  fourth furnace  completed, which will  be used as a reserve and will insure a  constant capacity of about 2,500 tons.  A Boiton despatch says:    Newman  Erb and F. L. Sommer, president and  vice-president respectively of the British  Columbia Copper company, have been  elected to the directorate of the New  Dominion   Copper company  and   as  Adolph Lewisohn is on  the  board of  the former company,it is  natural to  believe that  the  managements  of the  two companies will be closely identified  in the future if  they  are hot  indeed  consolidated.    Many of the  claims of  the two companies are contiguous, and  as the ore is all low-grade and has to  be treated in large quantities to pay,  there would  be  greater  economy  of  production  if   they   were   developed  under the same management.  The New Dominion Copper company holds valuable properties, which  failed to pay under its old management because its smelter could not  be operated economically. The new  management is negotiating a contract  with J. E. McAllister, the general  manager of the British Coiumbia Copper company, by which the latter company will buy outright the ore of the  New Dominion company. By this  agreement the neV company .will be  insured better profits than it could  obtain by smelting its own ore.  Newman Erb says that with the increased amount of \qre that will: he  handled bj-tiic-Biit'iK Columbia company under this agreement copper will  be produced at less tnan nine cents a  pound  , The formal nomination of candidates for political honors in the forthcoming provincial elections takes place  next Thursday, by which time, it is  probable, every constituency will be  representated by the Liberal and Con-  servative parties, with  about a dozen  Craabrook Herald Ckaaiea Haads  The news that F. E. Simpson, the  "Old Man" of the Crinbrook Herald,  has sold his paper and will retire from  the journalistic field will be a matter  of general regret to every person in the  Kootenays. For a decade or more he  has published the Hetald and has won  for it a prestige second to no other  weekly in Western Canada, while as a  sane advocate of the possibilities of the  district the "Old Man "has wielded a  conspicuous force in the upbuilding of  Cranbrook city and the Kootenays.  Mr. Simpson will go south to recuperate in health, and on his return will go  into the real estate business in the  "banana belt" at Cranbrook, and his  many friends will join in wishing him  every success in his new venture. A  farewell banquet will be extended to  him by the citizens of Cranbrook  The Herald has been purchased by T.  M. Roberts, who, it is stated, repre  sents a syndicate.  Born���In Greenwood, on Oct. 29th,  to Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Watson,  a son.  WE HAVE A COMPLETE  STOCK  PRICES FROM  You WilSl  be  Loser if  DO NOT EXAMINE  LINE BEFORE  PURCHASING  - n_�� sris* rsf ^ "  York triumph^ ^^ Thursdiiy( Nov. ,8  Socialist candidates seeking  election.  The conservative candidate* already  nominated are as follows.  Alberni���Dr. A. D. Moigan.  Atlin���Hon. H. A. Young.  Cranbrook���Thomas Caven.  Cariboo (2)���M. Callahan and J. A.  Fraser.  Columbia���H. G. Parson.  Chilliwack���James Cawley.  Cowichan���W. H. Hay ward.  . Delta���F. J. Mackenzie.  Esquimalt���H. Dallas Helmcken.  Fernie���W. R. Ross. K.C.  Grand Forks���Ernest Miller.1  Greenwood���J.R.Jackson.  Kamloops���-J. B. Shaw.  Kaslo���Neil F. Mackay.  Nelson���Harry Wright.  New Westminster���T. Gifford.  Okanagan���Price Ellison.  Richmond���Hon.   F.   L.    Carter-  Cotton.  Rossland���W. R. Braden.  Revelstoke���^Hon. Thomas  Taylor.  Saamch���D. M. Eberts.  Slocan���William Hunter.  Vancouver���Hon. W. J. Bowser, A.  H. B. Macgowan, Dr. G. A. McGuire,  H. H. Watson and C. E. Tisdall.  Victoria���Hon. Richard McBride,  H. B. Thomson, H. F. W. Behnsen  and Fred Davey.  Yale���Hon. Richard McBride.  In addition to these JamesH. Scho-  will seek reelection in Ymir, L. W.  Shattord in Similkameen, A. E. Mc-  Phillips, K.C., in the Islands, Robert  Grant in Gomox.andYVV. J. Manson in  Dewdnej^.J^'I^econstitHentae^in  candidates are to be selected are Newcastle, Lillooet and Skeena.  The following liberal candidates are  in the field:  Alberni���H. C. Brewster.  Atlin���Thomas Kearns.  Cranbrook���M. A. McDonald.  Columbia���J  A. Buckham.  Delta���John Oliver.  Esquimalt���John Jardine.  Grand Forks���Dan Patterson.  Greenwood���Alex. McDonald.  Kamloops���H. M. Vasey.  Nelson���E. A. Crease.  Okanagan���E. R. Dehart.  Saanich���Thomas A. Bcydon.  Vancouver���F.   C.   Wade, ��� Harry  Senkler, Geo. MacDonald, Aid. Campbell and James Stables.  Victoria���John Oliver, R. L. Drury,  H. A. Munn, W. K. Houston.  Yale���Stuart Henderson.  The following members of the last  house are also practically  certain  to  seek re-election :    Harry Jones and J.  M. Yorston in Cariboo ;  Mark Eagle-  son in Lillooet and Dr.  W. T.  Kergin  in Skeena.    The Liberals have decided  not to contest Revelstoke,  Slocan  or  Dewdney, while their course in regard I  to Kaslo, Ymir and New Westminster 1  and Similkameen is still uncertain.  The  Socialists in  the field  are as  follows:  Fernie���John Harrington.  Grand Forks���John Mclnnes.  Greenwood���George Heatherington.  Nanaimo���J. H.   Hawthornthwaite.  Nelson���J. H.  Matheson. 1  Newcastle���Parker Williams.  Vancouver���E. T. Kingsley, W.  Mackenzie, M. McGregor, P. Garvey  and R. P. Peitapiece.  Ymir���A. M. Oliver,  l'he Labor party has a  candidate in  the field in New Westminster, and  the  local optionists in Dewdney.  Price Ellison, who repiesented Okanagan riding in the legislature for a  number of years, has been taken into  the McBride   government  as  minister  of lands.    CASSELS PERCIVAL  ENTERTAINERS  Dellgh-iul Initial  Attraction ot tbe Star Eo  tertainmeot Coarse  The attractiveness of the Star entertainment course lies largely in the  noveltv of the various programs offered.  The Cassels-Percival entertainers were  organized to meK the persistent demand for a thoroughly refined and  artistic entertainment, possessing all  the best features of high class concert  and in addition, much greater variety  and interest.  Miss Caroline Cassels has been for  years the most popular singer on the  Pacific coast. She possesses a glorious  contralto voice, rich, full and sympathetic. Her songs appeal to every ear  while her pleasing appearance delights  the eye.  Percival, the wizard, is one of the  most accomplished and versatile enter  tainers on the concert stage. His marvelous performance of magic, mirth  and mystery has delighted countless  people and is the most elaborate and  wonderful presentation o, slight-of-hand  and illusions ever seen outside the  large cities of the east. His program  fairly, bristles with laughable and-incomprehensible tricks, always keeping  the,idea of refined humor uppermost.  Another artist of reputation will com-  plttt.- this company whose engagement  \n Phoenix opera house will be on  Tnursday, Nov. 1 ith.  GRANBY SMELTER'S  ������> TONNAGE INCREASE  Big Output of the Mines for  October  Granby's seven furnaces smelted  26,702 tons during the past week,  showing an increase of nearly a thousand tons over that of the previous  week, which is another new record for  the Boundary's big reduction works.  The tonnage treated represents approximately 550 tons of ore treated by  each furnace every 24 hours during the  seven days.  For the year to date the smelter  has treated 841,742 tons of ore, which  compares with 850,604 during the  same period last year. It is expected  that the total tonnage for 1909 will  show a considerable increase over that  of 1908.  : During the month of October  Granby smelter received 107,932 tons  tons of ore for treatment. Of this  amount Granby mines at Phoeuix  shipped 105,458 tons, which, with the  exception of March, 1908, is the  largest monthly output of the mines.  The receipts of foreign ore amounted  to 2,474 tons as follows:  Black Tail, Republic camp... 48  Ben Hur  .286  Lone Pine  128  San Poil .  65,  Quilp....................   58  Balcher 519  Snowstorm, Coeir d'Alenes 1,248  Arlington, Slocan district...Y 123  Candidate   ^   Gtia^  Forks Riding   f  Selected >>. at    Convention^ ^  "   Liberals ori Monday'^  CONSTRUCTION OF  RAILWAY STARTED  75  Men Already at  Work-r-  300 More Required  ; j; B. Tierney, of WY P. Tierney &  Co., who is in charge of the consttuc-  tfon- bf:the~G:P>R.. bfanch;trqm~rtio��P"  nix tb" Wellington, camp, stated to the  Pioneer yesterday that active work has  already commenced on the new line,  and 75 men are now employed'  The first camp, located at the Winnipeg mine, is filled and a second camp  is being put in shape near the Fourth  of July creek.  "There will be work for at least 300  more men, as we intend to complete  the road in 90 days " said Mr. Tierney.  The cold weather and snow may interfere somewhat with the construction  but it is intended to rush the work to  completion. Several sub-contracts  have already been let for cuts, and H  B. Walkem, of the C.P.R. engineering  staff, arrived from Vancouver on Monday to direct the work. The construction company have their own commissary, but a large amount of their  supplies will be purchased from Phoenix merchants.  i At an enthusiastic nominating convention of delegates, representing the  Liberal party of Grand  Forks  riding,  held in Grand Forks on Monday even:  ing vDan  Patersbn< was" unanimously  chosen to contest the riding for the  legislature..   His.   nomination     was .  moved by Scott Galloway of Grand  Forks and seconded by P.  H. Cos-  grove of Phoenix, and no other, name  went before the meeting..   On accepting nomination Mr. Palerson was . re-..  ceived  with  great enthusiasm, which:  carries with it  an  active  following in*;  the Liberal party of the riding.  * Dan .Paterson has been- ��� a, resident  of.Phpeiiix.for several years,Jan ,em-,_  ploye of the Granby company, and has  been one of the.most active party men  of the Liberal ranks of the  Boundary  for some  years'.    He reports a most  encouraging reception from ibid friendsr  since entering the1 field. ���  ��� .'��������� '���'���''���'���  Y The Grand  Forks  District Liberal  association was formed at a .largely 'attended .meeting of Liberals of .the. rid-'  ing preceding 'the convention.Y~ -J. E.  Thompson  of  Phoenix   was   elected,,  president;; Hi W. ' Gregory of: Grand  Forks, vice president*. T.   A.   F. Mcintosh,   of  Grand, Forks,   secretary-  treasurer; P. H. Cosgrove of Phoenix,  D. ��� D   Munro of Grand  Forks, D.  Dunbar of Fife, D. R. Ritchie of, Cascade and W. Bentley of .Bannock, executive committee.    Several addresses  were delivered by prominent Liberals  present and the, interest evinced augurs  well for their standard  bearer  in  the ..-  present contest..    .  D. A. MeDoaaW ia QracawMd  ���_ D. A.  McDonald was   selected as  Liberal candidate for Greenwood riding at a convention of delegates on  Saturday evening.    He'was opposed  jfor the nomination by Mayor  Bunting  blrQteaawood. ;",M-e~MrvOnna'diis a .^aa.^^-  native of Nova Scotia but for a decade  or more  has   resided   in   Greenwood,  where'he is one of the publishers of  the Boundary Creek Times as  well as  being In the insurance and  brokerage  business. ���      .   (.  The marriage of W. E. McArther  Wilson and Miss Louise Grace Rowe  took place in the Anglican church,  Greenwood, on Wednesday morning,  Rev. F. V; Venables performing the  ceremony.  Premier McBride Con-lac /  Hon. Richard McBride, premier of  British Columbia, is scheduled to address a meeting in Phoenix opera house  some day next week, on behalf of! the  local government, candidate, Ernest  Miller. He will probably be here on  the evening of the 10th, but the date  will be definitely made known through  posters in a day or two.    ���  John Mclnnis addressed a largely  attended meeting in Phoenix opera  house on Friday evening of last week,  leaving on Tuesday for the eastern  part of the riding to hold meetings  at Fife and Cascade.. He purposes holding two meetings at each of  the principal points in the constituency.  E. Miller, Conservative candidate,  was in town from Grand Forks yesterday enthusing local campaigners.  *LI?HS_S_5_S_5ES2SE5aS_reS_S*_'^^  '���n Nov 6, '09    S  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE. S  rhe following table gives the ore ihiiimenta o' Boundary mines lor   1900  ] 1903. 1904.  1905. 1900.  1907, 1908 and 1909, as reported to the Phoenix Pioneer���  Mimic.  jGmuby Mines  1-Snowshoe..........  1 Phoenix Amal..  I B. C. Copper Co.  Mother Lode....  B C. Mine   Kmma   Oro Denoro..-  I Houuie Belle   1 Dom  Cop. Co....  Br'klyn-Stem..  Idaho-   Kawhide   Sunset-   Mountu Rose..  Athelstan   Morrison -  R. BeU   1 Senator   1 Brey Hog-le   No. 37   1 Reliance   I Sulphur King....  Winnipeg ..  I Golden Crown-  King Solomon...  3ig Copper   I No. 7 Mine   i City ol Paris   Jewel ~   ] Klvetside   I Carmi   Sally   I Rambler   Butcher Boy....  ! Duncan ;������  ] Providence   I Klkhorn   Strathmoxe.-...  I Golden Eagle...  I Preston   Prince Henry....  I Skylark   Last Chance   , 8. P. U. Miue...  I Bay   I Mavis.........   Don Pedro   I Crescent.   I Bruce   Republic   I Miscellaneous..  1901       1901       t9��S  131.76J 309.858 WJJt��  1,731    jo.Soo   7i,��u  99,034 l��1.3*<> 13M79  47,405    14.8"    "9.365  ��.53��  1904        '90S  S49.7��3 6SJ.889  190O  S01404  1907  613.537  135.001  1901   r903.  Past  Week'  35.765  *.7��?  1909  851,191  147.*"0  650  31.937  15.537  174,199 147 J7<>  9.48s  3.007  37.960  16,400  105,900  1^88  II 804  3.��'7  1.7"  I3.J74  14.481  1908  1028,747  48,��26  345  31I.&99   363.597    ".*64 j  66,630    '5,8<J3        75��  S-.3S*    55.73'  Soa     7.455   '5.73*  550  150  560  5.646  3.339  "   '363  3.070  S.15<*  1.."59  4.586  IS.108  3.0S6  4,747  140.685  3.960  36,033  48.390  3.555  43.195  11.153  64.173  31.170  3��.��S8  649  5.78o  10,740  3,8ol  530  Iio  1.450  333  I64  33  875  "665  3,300  550  785  635  483  3.060  "890  3.435  7��  119  3.536  J15  993  400  167  500  716  315  50  3-��  60  750  1.833  33  150  ...30  145  7.0  ISO  681-  ���'55  73  30  40  90  500  586  ....30  106  76  1 140  40  140  15  589  45  90  "65  108  40  700  ��  55  60  125  33��  30  53  30  New  T0Ul.ton�� 3^: 5^6" c^4Ti"8��,,808,33.618...6x^7...48.337X.487.48oi, 368.756 41.479 j  Smelter treatment��� .. ,���, M, cos ��3 687 0S8    838.879   637,616   1037.544841.743   16.702 |  Granby Co..-,   '^^SSKS     i^"   34..951    36Y?50 ��5<.">4  , B.C.Copp<:rCo.  I Dom. Cop. Co-  I33,<,70   30.930   84,059  III  *U     153^39     H'66fi  11 4051  W      13,66" SJ  T Total reduced..   348.439 460,940 697.404 837,665 981,877 1.171.430 1,133,017 I.359.060  h'}]VM  t  ' 'i,y���Vil  W  , F?  ~m m  PHOENIX PIONEER, PHOENIX. B.C.  I  W-  W  to  fa i  i  SUMACH*  K  Hit  HI  A BASKET FULL  M  dean, sMreet-snieUIng  Wen li obtained with half  the toll and half the time  if Sunlight Soap Is used.  Sunligfat  shortens   the  ��, ft day's work, but lengthens  " "   the life o< yonr clothe*..  Follow d*"rectlon��.j ''J  promised the railways would be needlessly given, as Mr. Fulton contends,  or is too much, as Mr. Tatlow believesj  there can be no reason for quarreling  with their attitude. That is a matter  on which after personal reflection, after  weighing the question in all its aspects,  one has to draw his own conclusions.'  The Hioehh- Pioneer  -,��� *"*V**>"     "'��   .-   ~   '--'-*���  A-si Bsmiiasrr Minfaif JotmtJ.     -  m  t mi a-nnld_v* at ram  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  AT  B.C.  'I  No. 14.  Ho^xs.-  m ns *b~�����cb.  f��T��r.  Tmtam VmamtamUtms.tm iw.  T. ALFRED LOVC. M-nmm-  <___jn^3E__��  ^**ggBfr'  Saturday, Novembw 6, .1909  t  ).  SIR CHARLES; TUPPER,  , WILL VOTE LIBERAL  The following complimentary reference to Canada recently appeared in  the Standard of Empire: "If the  people of the Mother country would  only recognize the fact, all that many  of them bitterly lack at this moment  they can find" in ^.Canada. ,Tbere are  openings^���protably unequalled openings���for capital; there are thousands  of square miles of virgin land; there is  a white man's climate. Here, in this  country, are various excitable persons  frying to turn ^England upside down,  on the pretext of curing evils, whose  remedy lies just over the way."  I-  PROVINCIAL.  "I  W  V  v  , R. M. Palmer, deputy minister of  agriculture, after sixteen years service,  has resigned.   .        K ,  Recent-shipments of ore from the  Auroro mine at Moyie averaged 46  per cent. lead and, 17 ounces in silver  to the ton.    ^  ..The British Columbia Mining & Development Syndicate of Rossland has  a small force at work on its property  near Marysville.  The G.P.R. line to Sandon is now  reopened, and trains are running into  that thiving mining camp for the first  time since last spring.,  . The Vancouver opera house property  recently purchased by P. Burns and  bis colleagues for $200,000 has been  resold at an advance of $50,000.  , The Canadian Marble Co. of Nelson  is expending $150,000 on a  plant  for  its quarries at Marblehead.    About 70  1    ^ > (   ��� * *      1 .        *  men will be employed   when  running  full force.  The output of coal at  the  mines of  the Crows Nest Pass  Coal Co. has in-  P^^nfcftWwgpin between  >.rea^d materially during the last few  d^,^E^.GoV^mnt\Bn^ t^e.C^h     kga(  The crew has  been strength-  nadian Northern .Railway company  as  "wild and -unconsidered,". Sir Charles  Hibbert Tiipper today declared that it  was his intention to vote the entire  r-',i-j  Thinks   Railway   Policy   of  Government Is Wild and  Unconsidered  (Vancouver Province)  ened at different points.  A power" cable" is soon, to "connect  Bonnington fills with Sheep Creel-  district, the line passing through Ymir,  and surveyorsare now running a line  from Wild horse creek for a flume that  will cive 500 hp. for a concentrating  and^ electric .plant. ^ ,  -.-,.- ^'��- -.    -   -v..; .i_ +w r-Tn��"H:ycrriruIfc_MinTri^C6Tof  Vic  t-'lZaWltS&SZStt H.i,   iosUIKng  a   *o,   and   heavy  *-���--**--��������� hydraulic   mining  machinery to   work  fcfoupd   at  Sombrio  that   carries   approximately 65 cents  gold   per cubic  rd,  with  occas'onal  nuggets  worth  LiberalJ ticket"'pfowded the* Liberal  party is'as wholly oppose, to' the rail*  way policy of, the government as he is.  I This.statemeiitipy- Sir..Charles fol-  lowed an inquiry addressed to htm as  i-r:$!P_tav.0R:;^Y:Y.  ITS f RAG RANG ��i  ITS RELIABILITY  Are   responsible   for  ITS  ENORMOUS SALE-of 18.-  000,000 packets annually  Sealed lead packets only  .?\  40c. 50c. and 60c. per pound  At all grocers  SPOKANE APPtE SHOW  Elaborate Preparations Made   for Visitor* to  .  .       Inland,Empire^ C ty., ,   ,   ,Y  Spokane, Wash., Nov. 4"'.���Elaborate  preparations have- been made by tbe  management of the National Apple.  Show for the convenience of exhibitors  and.visitor's in Spokane the-week of  November 15. A free information  booth has been arranged for at the entrance of the exposition buildings,  where an experienced corps will be on  duty to direct the people to hotels,  business housesand cafes.. There will  be ample room for the checking of  parcels and 'the supplying of all literature relating to sights in Spokane and  the' cities and towns in the Inland  Empire, also special facilities; for telegraph and mail service. :  ~...  Trained men'will attend to the handling and distributing of letters, papers  and parcels sent to friends in care, of  the apple show and every visitor will  be requested to register, giving name  and temporary address, so' thkrall can  be reached speedily whileTn the city.  A card.index of visitors will, be maintained, and an experienced room clerk  will each day communicate with the  various hotels and rooming houses to  ascertain the number of. rooms available. The Spokane chamber of commerce will have a similar, register at its  headquarters in the   Hutton  building.  Hotel proprietors and restauranteurs  announce they will maintain the same  prices during the festival week as prevail during the yeai.  Was it insured ? ' Everybody. asks  this question after a fire. If you have  no insurance on your house or furniture  or stock, don't put off taking out a  policy till after a fire has .occurred.  D. J. Matheson represents the strongest  companies in the world.. Rates moderate.    See" him.  m  that it was his intention to be an mde  pendent Conservative candidate sither  in Vancouver or Richmond. .,  "I am not in public   life," remarked  Sir Charles, (.'and I will not be a candi*  date.    However, I am opposed to tbe  ii-  1     - -*"...-    ��      .      ..   -.    . -���  ra*(way    policy ��� of .the   government  After reading Mr., Bowser's speech I  could Hot support the railway policy:  "Hook upon the bargain  made by  the'governrnent  with the railway corn  *'��"��� ��-**-...'���' -. ���*�� ' " .', . '->,lr  pany as wild  and unconsidered, and si  think  perhaps  the government takes  that view'of it also owing to the little  time which they allow the people to  consider it.",  /It,.is, rumored,  Sir  Charles,  that  you maytake the platform in opposi-<  tion to the government; is there any  truth in that?  ���ft-'!>*���. m " ^ I '��  ' "That is a matter I have not con  sidered," replied Sir Charles without  hesitation.  "It is my intention, however, to  vote"LiBeral," ne continued, after a  mpmeritary "pause, "and 1 shall vote  the whole Liberal ticket. I am not a  liberal, but when one fails to agree  with a policy supported by certain  candidates one can only express dis-,  approval by voting for those' who are  in, opposition to that policy. , 1 shall  vote Liberal provided the Liberals are  opposed to the railway policy, though  I do not yet know how far, they _are  committed."  *--*Tr��e Vancouver Province, the old  and tried supporter of (he Conservative  party, is of the opinion that the govern  mentis railway policy is open to qriti  cism. Commenting on the resignations of Messrs. Tatlow and Foulton  it says -*  "The resignations of Hon. Messrs  Tatlow and Fulton, as members of the  provincial government, will, apart alu>  gefher from parttzan considerations,  occasion regret among" the supporters  of ihe adrainstration. �������� That regret we  feel confident will be shared even by  members of the opposition and their  adherents who cannot fail to realize  tbe splendid service which these gente-  men, and especially Mr. Tatlow, haVe  given tb the province." The question  on which they have differed - with the  premier and the other members of the  cabinet is one which cannot be denied  jsTaifly open,to discussion, a-j all such  ' ~ iti^sUons are.. If. JVIr-vTatloW and. Mrr  "-^ion   consider that >th& assistance;  vara  from 50 cents'to'f$ 1!  , Twenty men are employed at the  Suquash coal mines being opened up  on the northern part of Vancouver island. - This is the 'maximum crew al  lowed by British Columbia law in a  mine opened with only one shaft. The  vein now .being worked .is from 4 to 5  feet thick.'       > "   '  , T���-^ r-n���: r-r        ���       '   ���  .     ., -    BREAKS  SPEED RECORD . .  Spaslal   Wltb, Postal Matter Croaaad; Half a  Continent at Mile a Minute  ' The derailment of transcontinental  train No. 97, on the C.P.R., at White  River, resulted in what was probably  the fastest time ever made oyer the  western lines to the Pacific coast. It  was all because of the mail. No. 97  was carrying the British and Canadian  mail and' passengers Tor the Empress  of India, end it simply had to reach  there by Wednesday. Within a very  short time after the wreck a special  train was made, up, and it sped against  records across the western part of the  continent in time to catch the boat.  The train came over the double track  ing at Winnipeg at a speed close to  the minute mark, and departed, leaving  in its trail a whirl'. of dust and flying  paper. It is estimated that the average  speed to the coast was 60 miles an hour.  The distance is slightly over 1482 miles1'  This is regarded as a triumph of railroading, and a tribute to the magnifi  cent roadbed of Canada's great trans  continental. . - ^  ��� The train reached its destination at  noon Wednesday and caught the boat,  vrhich was a little delayed through  other causes." The fastest ,time was  made over the 180" mile division from  Medicine Hat to Calgary. This was  covered in 180 minutes, which included  stops for water.  At many places along the line the  speed was increased to over 70 miles  per hour. Near Gtenfell it .cpvered  9 miles,in 7 minutes; at Qu'Appe'lle it  made 15 miles in 12 minutes, and. j he  line between McLean and Regin&,'24  miles; was 21 minutes. Five ,mioutes  was taken at each divisional' "poinl to  change engines,'which" w,erp* the,.,only  stop^.-.rAad^rO^^tbje^vrt^y' ,A-U. crossings  after, night were, protected by rrieri sent  out with iantems:'  ' ;>    ''5';'"��� -ii"'" ;Y;  .        Whj Coppeis Attract  Like the Kentuckian who said thai  all whisky is good, only some kinds  are belter thanYothers, the Mining Financial News would say that.all km.ds  of meritorious mining investments are  desirable,, but some are better than th/;  rest.   ' . ,'. '   '.',..'. 5  Cbpper'are becoming quite the vogue  of late and.there's a   reason*    A study  (of the dividend '.payments ot the rninin--  j companies of the United States shows  that   the   copper   properties  are   the  leaders'/among.'the   dividend    payers.  Fqurteen   of. these   companies. ha\e  j paid dividends in excess of  their capi  talization.    The aggregate of dividends  up to date amounts to $283,625,000  on a combined issued capitalization of  less than $34,000,000, or a  return  of  841 per cent,  on  the original   investment. ���...-. ���  ', The majority of these cdinpahiesare  high-grade copper producers, which  are.now being mined at great depth,  and consequently at considerable ton-  nage expense. Following in their  wake come the porphyry coppers, which  are being worked by steam-shovels and  other expense reducers, and which,  while, their value per ton is lower,  rinote than make up in quantity what  they lack in quality. The dividend  record of tbe copper producers of the  United States is one to be proud of>  but the brightest chapters in that domain of mining finance are yet to be  written by the porphyry coppers ���  Mining Financial News.  F. A. Ross, late manager of the  Daly reduction Co., Ltd., Hedley, B.  C.', has gone to Hostitopaquillo, Jalisco,  Mexico,.in the interests of the estate  of Marcus Daly, which has the well  known Cinco Mkias Group under  option.   .  Stomach Blood arid  Liver Troubles  Much sickness starts with weak' stomach, end conseqocnt  poor, impoverished bfood. Nervous and pale-people lack  good, rich, red blo��d. Their stomachs need invigorating  for. after all, a man can be no stronger than bis- stomach.  A remedy that makes the stomach strong and the liver  active, makes rich red blood and overcomes and drives  out disease-producing bacteria and cares a whole molti-,  tude of diseases. 1   1 ���     1  Ger rid ot roar Stomach WeaJcnesm mad  Liver, Lazlmaam by taking >a coara-e ot  Dr. Pierce*a G��idaa Medical ttlacorery  ���tho treat Stomach JBestorattre, Ltwer  Invlj&orator aad Stood Cleaaaar.  1    /      1 ��� "    1    *   O      j  You can't afford f to accept any, medicine oi  amasmam  msmposition as a substitute lor "Golden {Medical Discov-  *' ��ty," which is ��� medicine of cttown compos*���ion, having  j-a complete list ol ingredients in plain JBpglish on its bot-  ' de-wrapper, same being attested as correct ander'oath.  ,,�����%*. Plarea'a-fHeasaat PeBets ngalatsfaad lavigotate Stomach, Llrer and Bowels!  If  1 1  Tt  Pure and wholesome.    Cold and as bracing in its  coolness as a breeze from the North in Summer  "BEST BEER IN THE BOUNDARY/  WHY?   Because its manufacturers employ all of their energy'to the  turning out of a perfect Beer from the beet materials obtainable.  PHONED 23  FINE  TAILORED  SUITS  Our fine upj-to-date Stock of Suit 'Lengths  ���just received from the1 fall trade cannot be  'surpassed, anywhere**   They  are the  best  ,.   quality tliat.jnoney can buy. tLarge number  .-.' to select 'from, and ho" two .'alike, making*  it  better than ordering from samples, because you.see what you are"*going to get.  Our newr fashion plates enable us to suit  .������'.. yQU,.in..5tyie as well as in fit. <      ������'"-.' ���  I DEANE'S HOTEL 1  g    _ DANNY DEANE, Proprietor ��� -  ^  H This is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city, hrtted  l>v    g  ^ hot  water and  well  furnished  throughout  for the accmmodation    "g  E of the public.     Everything   Neat,   Clean   and   Up-to-D.u,,     Meals    g  g! served at all hours, special "'attention' being given' the   I)ininSroom.    g  E Centrally  Located on  the Bridge.   FifrK  Street,  Phoenix.           ^.  "~ TE'.E*'HONE    43      ^  DRAYING  ZZ      STEAM    HEATED.-  pi-rTglC   LIGHTING:;.  SMuiujM^^  *������'  Or all kin.is promptlv :iu,., jeii  to. Rapid K-preBH and Ha^ac.,,  Transfer. Careful atu-ntiun k, all  orders Pho*ip  \fi,5.  JA1ES Q. HcKEOWN  ROBT. CARSON,2^!  All kinds of light and heavy teaminv  promptly attended to; Miners' dray  ing a specialty.     .���.:��...; . ; ...���  ':���;     ' PHONE B4t  The Only First-Class and Up-To-  Date Hotel in Phoenix. New  from cellar to roof.t Best Sample  Rooms in the Boundary, Opposite  G.N. Depot. Modern Bathrooms.  iSteatn   j��    Heated  JAMES MARSHALL, Prop.  Phoenix, B.C.  Greenwood   Liquor  Co.  We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with  the Choicest Imported and Domestic  ��  Wines, Liquors and Cigars  As wo ship direct in Carloads, we  can   make   the  prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Jas. McOcath & Co.  GREENWOOD, B   C.  A. S. HOOD,  Fire,   Life and   Accidi-n   Insurance,  fltntral Ajtn   Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  TIJt)K   COLLINS  SHAVING PARLORS  AND     BATHROOM.  N'cxi Door to McKac Bios      n  S:nob Hill Av.nue PHOKNIX, B. C.  Mattliew's Barber shop  LOWER   TOWK.  FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS     IN  CONNECTION  KirigEdward Lodge, No.36  Yv\<    _. F, and A..MCY  Rcgu'.sr communication's p. m,     Sti  jpy    ond Thur��dny oTeach month.  " Kmcrgent meetings nscalled;Msi.otii(  Hsll. McHnlr Block.  V. AI. SHERBINO.  Secretary.  G. D. TURNKK,  W.M.  I. O. O. F.  SNOWSHOE LODGE NO. if  Meets every Monday Evening  at Miners' IIsl  t'islting brethren cordially invited.  : '"���'��� ionN C. Tait,'Noble (>raud  W, A. Fickard, Fin  Secy.  W. A. Cook,  Record.    Secy.  mm  ICOPVRreHT.  Our Cattle are Raised  on the Rich Plains  where-succulent grass is plentiful;  'Naturally wellfed cattle make good Y  meat, the only kind,we cut up and.:,  sell. In buying..'beef, veal,,rnuiton  " ���-any meat, in fact���don't be con-  Ytent with anything not up to our  "'standard.    We bespeak your patron-  age, well: assured' of' affording your  ^satisfaction.. ,\  PHOENIX   'A.ERIE   XO. '1S8  ^^^i^^^ '   MeetsinUnlonHal! :  * " Friday evenings  Visiting    brother-  :    alifays welcome  .1. Mclver, W. V.  C   McA8toockr  W. See  K.ofP,L0D(iE,No.28   PHOENiX, B.C.   MeetP every TutspAY'  Evlmin'o at 7.30 > :    :  Sojourning Brothers Cordially  Welcomed. ;   ,  ; .������    :  kYgY graham -:j;  K. oTV. s.  r.h. Mccracken*.g.c .    *  '     :���-   ��������������� ���.������������������   ���)���   --   l'"x   ���%���%���>.  P. MJRN^Jt CO>r:OrE>y:Y|  1  UXtoEK, K EVV  XI \N 4 GEM ENT  fIRST-XLASS EQUIPMENT FOR LONG DRIVES, LIGHT  OR HEAJVY TcAMlNG,  DRAYING,  Etc., at Reasonable; Rates.      ;  ���   . We a'm to Please and Solicit an Opportunity.  dry; WOOD IN ANY QUANTITY.  .VleElroy BrdS. ^-^ Phoenix, B.C  fa'K^.  *��  i>"  WOOD  ���maaaamwmamawaammmmasmssmw' ���  First-Glass Fir. and Tam-  arac Wopc[;i5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord  Pine Wood,, double cut,  $6.00 per cord:  Wood Delivered on Short Notice.  'Phone B32        4  Johnson & Anderson  EXAMINATION    FOR  INSPECTORS  ���       OF STEAM BOILERS  AND  MACHINERY.  MZ  Quintessence Heahs  tlie Most Essential  '���; '    " ""     ���������       ������  ,)��������^     -H-������w^mssamaaaasmaammmmamm  Pg-Cif of Anything  The  essetttials-f'.are wliat you want.    The essentials  in the difug business must be what you can'depend '  qn'V-They dfteu'ttiean the dividing line between life  'and..dea'tfrf;>v'H^Yimportant, therefore, that you get*  the essentials ?|ii-the drug  line  where   there is   1:0  doubt' abput'atjiiality or accuracy.  ���/';-'.:'���..-���  LOm'SDRUG  ���y..:  EXAMINATIONS for the poeition of  Inspector of Steam Boilers and Machinery, under tlie "Steam Boilers Inspection  Act, 1901," will be held at the Parliament Buildingn, : Victoria, cbminencirg  November 8th. 1909. Application and  instruction forms can be had on application to the undersigned 10 whom the  former must be returned, correelly fillf'l  in. not later than November let. 190'J.  8alaryv$110 00-per montli.'   -  JOHN PECK,  Chief Inspector of Machinery,  New Westminster, B.C.  NOTICE.  I -r.  :���;   ,-  Phoenix.-  Leave Phoenix, 'upper town, 9.30 a.m.]  ���  '��� ���  ���      ���"������'���.-   lower town, 10.00 a.m. \ Standard Time  Leave  Greenwood:!    -        3.00 p. m,J  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  Phobnix Of��Tc��; With McRab'Bboh., Knob Hill Ave.  GILLIS & iJmG, Proprietors  . NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tluit,  thirty days aftor date, I, Joseph J.  BabskTt-, of Hartford Junction, B. C,  ���intend to upply to the supermtendent of  provincial police, F. S. Hussey, of Vic-  toria,-for the renewal of a retail liquor  licence for the Hartford Hotel, at Hurt-  ford Junction, B.C.  ���   ��� Jobepbc J. Bahsktt.  Hartford Junction, B.C.,  Oct. 11. 1909.  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John* A. Mc-  Mastek, of Eholt, B. C, intend ,'applv-  ing to the Superintendent of Provincial  Police/at the expiration of .thirty days  from date hereof, for a renewal of my  hotel licence for the premises known as  the.TJniou Hotel, a.t Eholt, -B.C.  John A. McMastek.  Eholt; Oct. 11, 1909.  Your Dollar  will come back to you if you spend it  at home. It is gone for ever if you  send it to the Mail Order House. A  glance through our advertising columns will give you an idea where it  will buy the most.  Subscribe for the   Pioneer  and get  |the latest Bduiidary news. mm  sous  PHOENIX PIONEER,-PH0EH1X-3.e.  A pure grape cream of  tartar powder. Its fame  is world-wide. No alum,  no phosphatic acid.  There is never a ques=  tion as to the absolute  purity and health!ul-  ness of the food it raises.  KELOWNA OFFERS PREMIUM  For Competition   it   the   Spokine   National  Y,( Apple Show .  Spokane, Wash., Nov. 5,���"Kel-  owna Sweepstakes Prize" is the title of  a handsome,premium which the board  of trade at Kelowna, B.C. lias offered  for competition at the second national  apple show at Spokane  November   15  to 20. The cup is to be awarded at  a sweepstakes prize lo the winner tt  the most prizes of all kinds in the  single box displays. There are 21  events in the single box contests, and  in each there is a cash prize of $10  first money and $5 second money, also  added premiums of from 50 to 200  one and two year old apple frees for  various v.tnetie .  m  Review of Gafiiey v  Copper Property  Report of President J.   L.   Martin to  Shareholders of the  Company ���;���,������ ���,/  1  More than two and one-hall months  having passed since my   last  examin  Here's a Hint!  GOOD CREAM OR MILK, euch as the PHOENIX DAIRY BRAND, ia  the basis of a teinpU'n<: mo:*l. It makes everything taste better. Try it���  and you'll always buy* it.    All milk is aer'ealed before being aold. \  '?V:W:;A. MCKAY & SON^,  Dbuveih-d to A\.\. Parts ok tub  City  0n  Bargain Sale  __��� '��� _���      IN      ���~ ~ : ~  HAND-MADE    SHOES  Call in and Let Us show  You the Quality of Footwear   WE   CAN   OFFER   YOUJ  Shoes that will both Fit  and  Wear   :::::���":���:  PHOENIX SHOE SHOP  ��� A. T. TURANO, Proprietor  *  ing  WHEN YOU 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  110  order  too  big, none too small.    We do everything in printing, and will give  you  satisfaction.  PHOENIX PIONEER  \ U L.��_ E T I N  Northern Rai  TRAVEL THE COMFORTABLE WAY  TO THE COAST-vfa  THB QUICKF.ST-SHORTK8T-BEST  ROUTK  Single Fare  PHOENIX TO VANCOUVER   BtC  via SEATTLE AND EVERET1  PHOENIX TO VICTORIA  via SEATTLE AND BOAT  Standard or Tourist Berth. B��*erv��l by *���*���J����Uy*:    .  Close connectiobs' at Spokane  for Coast   l-iifhc.  For  RatcH, entiuire or write  W. X. Perkins, Agent.  tion of the mine, and many new shareholders having become interested, I  deem it advisable to review the holdings of the company as well as to  report progress made and development  ���''anir-d. 1  I'il'.-. Caii'n;)   C"j>|.i< I     Ci >IHi>;i!>)' "WI1S  a group of eight full and three fractional claims. About 80 acres of this  group is heavily timbered with tamarac,  fjr and white pine. An abundance of  timber to develop a great mine. The  company owns the water power in  Willow creek and its west fork, which  is partially developed. The water is  capable of developing about 100 horsepower in low water (three months per  year), and 250 horsepower, maximum,-  for about nine months per year.    ,  This group nf claims has the strongest outcrop of cupjier-bearini* ore in the  disttict. By siri|*i*ii*(; and excavating  an opening some 30x45 feet, with a'  face 1 5 feet high, we sacked for shipment 48,000 pounds of 3 per cent  copper and 4 ounces ..in silver to the  ton. All ���e(xpjerts agree that this is a  yery remarkaWe showing.  ; Tunnel No. i has been driven 290  feet, giving a vertical depth of 125  feet. The last 130 feet: has been in  ore ranging from 1 to 50 per cent copper, with small values in both silver  and gold.  * In this tunnel there is about 70 feet  of crosscuttina.at three different points.  After driving 90 feet on the ore we  crosscut, including the width of the  tunnel, about 47 feet and the. hanging  .wall has not been reached.  ! Tunnel No.. 2 has been driven 940  feet, where indications point to being  yery near the ore shoot. In fact we  may enter it at any time. This level  will give us a vertical depth of 500  feet when the face shall ..have been  idriven rooo feet from the portal. On  this level we have done . 335 feet of  jcrosscutting, which located the two  ledges���designated as the copper or  south ledge, and the galena or north  ledge. On the galena ledge we have  ^rifted 65 feet, getting some ore heavily  interspersed wiih galena and at times  almost solid iron.  [ Three.years ago in taking over this  'group of claims, I had them surveyed  in order to be sure that the title was  correct. The survey showed the ground  illy staked and made it necessary to relocate nine of the 11 claims, which  was done under the supervision - of  United States Mineral Surveyor for  Idaho and Montana, Mr. Frederick V.  Phinney of Wallace, Idaho. After the  survey and relocations were completed,  in which the original owner, Mr. James  Carney, participated,' the 'group of 10  claims was deeded to J. L. Martin.  The eleventh claim was deeded to J.  L. Martin hy Mr. W. H. Harris, the  original locator. Subsequently the entire group of 11 claims were deeded  by J. L. Maitin to the, Carney Copper  Company, Limited. The title there-  fore can not be successfully disputed  by any claimant at any time. However, the management will apply for  and secure U. S. patents for each claim  as soon as practical. The relocations  of these nine claims cost more than  $1000. The development of the Carney group to date has cost about $25,-  ooo.' Substantial and comfortable  cook and bunk houses were built and  equipped at a cost of $700. The mine  is equipped with everything necessary  to develop the property by hand.  Cars, track, steel, blacksmith shop and  outfit and a No. 7 water driven fan.  The proposition of installing a com  pressor plant has been deferred until  spring, owing to the fact that it could  not be shipped before the heavy snows  would be upon us. As soon as spring  is open the plant will be put in, the  water power applied, a dynamo in  stalled to light the mine and buildings  and a bucket tram built for cheap and  economical handling of the ore. Ship  ping will be postponed until the equipment is ready.  A contract was let for 400 feet of  drifting and crosscutting on September  20. This development was divided as  follows : too feet in No. 1 tunnel and  200 feet in No. 2 tunnel. It will require 1500 feet of tram to load our  ore on the Northern Pacific railway.  Mr. Phinney, our engineer, has  been surveying mining properties for  some nine or ten years and knows  every foot of the Coeur d'Alenes.  Under date of September 20, he writes  me, among many' other important  matters regarding the Carney : (Tunnel No. 3); "As yet this tunnel has  not encountered the ore; but the  ���-round in the face is becoming miner-  ilized and you may encounter ore  here at any tims." (Tunnel No. 1).'  "'l'he present face of this tunnel has  a vertical depth of 120 feet, and  another 100 feet of drift will give you  a depth of from 160 tb 175 feet. I  feel very sure that at this point you  will open up a large body of ore." "As  :t whole, I consider it one of the most  promising prospects: in the Coeur d'  Alenes, and with the continuation of  the able and efficient management that  has characterized it in the past, I see  no reason why it should not be on the  producing list before many months."  The Carney Copper was put on the  market in December, 1906, at 25 cents  per share. Since that date more than  $20,000 has been judiciously expended  in its development with the result that  we now have a large and valuable ore  body in which there is much shippinp  ore. Wc have secured a water right  worth $25,000 and our development  has reached a point where any round  of holes may break into ore on the  500-level which would make thestock  very valuable. It will be a great mistake for anyone to offer his stock at  this time. My advice is, hold stock  for. 50 cents per share unless you are  forced to sell by circumstances'outside  your control.  '        Very truly yours,  ' J. YL. 'Martin, ...  r President and Manager.  Assays have been received from the  new strike on the S. & M..ahd<M. & S.  claims, located at VVhipsaw, B.C., and  gave the following returns: gold, 60c;  silver, 310 ounces, $155; copper, 2*per  cent, $4.80; lead, 68 per cent;.$54.40;  or a total value of $214.20 per ton.  The option on the Hattie Brown at  Rossland has been thrown up, and the  South Belt properties are quiet again  in consequence. '    *   '  The Le Roi mine of Rossland is  again on the shipping list, (626 tons  being sent to Trail smelter  last   week.  >*T.li*_M(nlng'(ln'i)a��try on.ttS/ilentlfle Bsili  Withinourown generation the mining  iddustry'has become'What it never before  was since the dawn of history. It has  assumed the role of a legitimate business enterprise, on as honorable footing  as manufacturing, transportati* n, merchandising ( or b.-nSlcirig.- It may le  made as safe as any 0/ these pursuits,  and has the advantage of much larger  profit-. :At the present time mining  rests upon scientific pi inciples. There  is now small excuse for failure.  What makes amine?    The mining  engineer, who has practical expenenci  and   scientific phases  of the minerxl  industry, will answer by saying  that  i'  is a land property from the bowels of  which valuable  mineral' may be extracted profitably and in large quantities.    So,   also,  contrary   to popular  opinion, an .ore is..a mineral deposit  which on a mercantile scale, may be  worked with profit.    Such   is the definition which the legitimate business of  mining today recognizes the world over.  A mining proposition passes through a  number of distinct stages, or transformations,  before  such   position  is  attained.    Until it does reach this  position its stocks are not proper field   in  which the  general  public, or persons  unacquainted with the mining industry  should be invited or advised lo invest.  With this definition the  picturesque'  prospector of days  now gone by does  hot make of'his 16'nely claim a   mine  by simply calling it such.    The mountaineer, with'his pick and'"shovel, has  only hope strong in  his  breast.    The  sturdy little band that is doing development work is yet along way off from  a mine. " It is by unhatched propositions of this kind  that the wily pro-  motor endeavors to entrap the credulous.    Not one in a thousand of these  schemes develops into a real mine.    A  divi.dend-producing mine is -made of  sterner and better tested stuff'���-American Review of Reviews.  Mr.  Perry  Zam-Buk wins faybr where'-  ever tried 1   Tha Magistrate  whose words are quoted be^  low tried it thbrbvignhr and  now   tells the  result.    Ii you  suffer from any skin disease or  injury mark well his words I  The Pavilion, Gold Field*, B.C.  After a very fl���P trial I have proved Zam-Buk eminently satl���Tao-  tory. It cured m�� or a skin x>_sii of Ave years standing which no dootoi*  had fcWn ablato do any (rood for. I do oertolnly encourage any person to keep Zam-Buk. In their homes. It truly does more than you  claim for It.   You������ very truly,  ROOKTH F.PB3RRY, Justice of Peaoe'fb-BXfc  Chronic Store Quite Healed.  Mrs. M. A. Harris of 69 Chestnut St., St. Thomas, Ont., says:���-"My  husband had a running Bore on his ankle for about two months. Zam-  Buk showed satisfactory results from the first application (although other  salves had failed), cleaning and healing the open -wound. We hav.e also  found _am:B_k unequalled for Cuts, Burns, Sores, etc, and have  great? confidence in  recommending it  to others."-..'���-... .....  ZAM-BUK CURES ^zom&> ringworm,  scalp  -""'  -;   ulcers,   chronic  sores or open wounds, barber's rash, .blood-poisoning, cold-,  sores, cracked hands, cuts, scalds,, salt rheum and all skin  injuries ��� anddiseases.    It is', also a sure cure for piles.  ""',. <XaIl stores and drugg���tsSOoobdx, or post free  from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, tor price S boxes $1.25.  FREE BOX  Mail this coupon  to Zam-Bulc Co.,  Toronto,' ���;, serai1' lo  stamp; and we trill  forward free  sample  >Keep both eyeS'On the Rio Tinto-  Tredwell mine, near Curlew, Wash.u  Buy Rio Tinto-Treadwell stock at 4  cents per share on the payment plan.  Only a few thousand shares left at this  price.-7-J. L.' Martin, Phoenix, B. C.  Judicious advertising is the only real  :way to ' "stir things   up."  D. J. Matheson  3ngurance Hg^ht  HDEL.IT Y    BONDS.  :    FIRE, ,    LIFE  '���   ANT".  ,  ACCIDENT.  PLATE    GLASS  COMMISSIONER    FOR    TAKING    AFFIDAVITS..  PHOENIX,  B^  Ths Pioneer for Fit.? Commercial rrintiivg  CARNEY  nTHE CARNEY COPPER 'MINE, in the  famous Coeur d'Alenes, four miles south  east of Mullah, Idaho���8 claims, 3 fractions.  Water power, worth $25,000.  Tunnel No. 1, has 350 feet development  work. An ore chute opened for 110 feet in  length, aud the end not reached, about 48 feet  wide, and the width hot determined. Vertical  depth at face of tunnel 120 feet.  Tunnel No. 2 is in from the portal 925 feet,  crosscuts and side drifts 475 feet, stringers of  ore now appearing in face of tunnel. Vertical  depth 500 feet, strike of importance expected  within 30 days. Stock at less than 20 cents per  share is a good buy.  i  ^*r  s  1  5*  __1  58  1  Rio -Tinto  T  rea  dwell  '"THE RIO TINTO-TREADWELL MINE,  is in the same ore zone as the Granby,  14 miles directly south from Granby mines,  Three miles south-east from Curlew, Wash.  The group is composed of 7 claims. :$4-,000 was  spent on the ground prior to incorporation.  Tunnel No. 1 is now in about 90 feet.  Ledge No. 1 should be crosscut by November  1st, at a depth of 100 feet. Ledge No. 2 will be  cut before April 1st, at a depth of 125 feet. A  contract for 400 feet was let six weeks ago. Two  shifts  are crowding the work -light aud clay.  Tunnel Site No. 2 has been laid out, which  will give an additional depth of 200 feet below  No. 1. It is less than one-and-cfne-half miles  from  Great   Northern  and C.P.R.  railways.  <^izm$%mm^^.��i  ��_(__it��S_fi  1 {  xC�����i  AM  1 *���  1  far ; 11  h'  S 1.  n.  U'  r  fr  PHppHIX PIONEER, PHOENIX, B.C.  WE ARE  SELLING  NOT  OUT  But Invite You* Inspection  of oi>* Prices and Qoaiity  of Goods Before Buying  Gents Fttf-iisnings Elsewhere  Our stock of Suits, Overcoats, Underwear, Shirts,  Collars and Ties, Boots and Shoes, etc., etc., is all  new and up-to-date���no ancient, shopworn or shoddy  goods which would be expensive at any price.  By frequent buying and careful selection of Stock  our Furnishings are always new, with the season's  distinctive styles, and bears the stamp of quality; our  prices ��re no higher than you will pay for inferior goods  elsewhere.  We are not selling out,but will be here to back up the goods we sell.  HONEST GOODS AT CONSISTENT PRICES  In and Around Phoenix ^  THOS. BROWN  ti  at v  s  >'  1  f  What's the Time?  Get a watch so you'll know  when you want to. Let me  show you my assortment of  Plain and Engraved. Oases.  I carry, the finest movements  manufactured.  and  $5  E,. A. BLACK., jew-lsr  \\  A  u  ARE YOU A  SOCIALIST  a Liberal, or a Conservative; it makes no difference, every man should own a reliable watch. Our  experience teaches us that for good hard everyday  wear, durability and ".^time-keeping qualities, nothing beats the American made watch, and of the  different makes we strongly recommend the Elgin.  We find that the most popular grade amongst  railroad men and others desiring a first-class timekeeper, - combined with, strength and .durability is  the B. W. RAYMOND, herewith illustrated:  It has 19 Diamond and  Ruby Jewels, raised gold  settings, Double-Roller  Escapement,.adjusted to  five positions, Temperature and Isochronism,  and embodies every im-  provement known  to the  Horological art.  The Price of this Movement is $28.00  and you cannot buy it for less anywhere.  At the same time we recognize the fact that One  Dollar to some men is the same as $100 to others,  and to meet the demand for an inexpensive watch,  we sell for $4.50 a strong American-made timepiece, especially adapted for rough wear.  Call in any time and inspect our line of  Watches and Gold-Filled Jewelry, we are always  pleased to show our goods, and never press you  to buy. ;  Ask   for   oyster   cocktails  Brooklyn.  Jack McClelland of Rossland was in  town Friday.  For sale, good coal heater; apply at  Pioneer office.  Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call On R. J. Gardner.  Ladies dress goods; the finest selection in the city at R. Horrell's.  Miss Mary Biner went to Spokane  on Monday on a visit .to friends.  Bora���In Phoenix on Oct. 24th, to  Mr. and Mrs. Gus Larson, a daughter.  D. C. Darrach left yesterday on a  holiday trip to Spokane and coast cities.  There will be no service in the  Presbyterian church tomorrow evening.  A. B. Hood, manager of the E.T.  Bank, was in town from Grand Forks  yesterday.  AC. Mills of Midway has a Hol-  stein cow which gives 84 pounds of  milk daily.  P. T. McCallum, customs officer of  Grand Forks, was in the city on  Thursday.  Constable Docksteader returned to  Victoria, on* Monday, after attending  the Greenwood assizes.  For sale���Three-seated 3leigh in  good condition. Arjply John Lang,  New York Townsite.  Martin Burrell, M.P.P. for Yaie-  Cariboo, left on Monday to attend the  Dominion parliament.  RevY R. W. Hibbert, who is at  present in the maritime provinces, will  return to Phoenix Nov. 14th.  �� There's two things to consider in  printing���material and workmanship  ���get both and you get satisfaction in  the Pioneer.  The Yale-Columbia sawmill, twelve  miles east of Grand.- Forks, employs  100 men and cuts nearly 70,000 feet  of lumber daily. ���  C. Mullan came in from Spokane  Thursday, accompanied by his niece  of Chicago, and purposes opening a  boarding house in the old Stemwinder  building.  A meeting of the Boundary Elkhorn  Mining company takes place in Greenwood today', to consider a lease and  option on the property.  If you are requiring any rough  lumber give M. Mclntyre a chance to  figure on it. He can furnish you with  better materiaT'atJa-* money than-��"y  outside "competitor:      ' "  Billy Biner went to Los Angeles on  Monday to go in training for the ring  and when he gets in shape will relieve  Jack Johnson of championship honors.  Gus Biner accompanied him and will  take a position in one of the large  breweries in that city.  A record audience,was in attendance  at the Union Theatre show Wednes  day and the entertainments continue'  to grow in favor. The vaudeville and  moving pictures were both up to the  standard and Herbert Sawrey secured  the $5 in" gold offered as a prize.  Another $5 gold piece will be given  away at next Wednesday's show.  If you are a kicker and see the  shadows of failure in everthing that is  proposed to help the town, for heaven's  sake go into some secluded canyon  and kick your own shadow on the clay  bank, and give the men' who are working to build up the town a chance.  One long-faced, hollow-eyed, whining,  caping, chronic kicker can do more to  keep away business and capital from  a town than all the drouths, short crops,  chinch bugs, cyclones and blizzards  combined.  Editor Lowry of the Greenwood  was in town on Tuesday.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to J.  Trombley, Phoenix, B.C.  Barrister Whiteside of Grand Forks  was in the city yesterday.  Miss Tillie Luskey went to Grand  Forks yesterday on a visit to friends.  Isaac Crawford, formerly ot Phoenix,  is building a new store at Rock Creek.  Supt. J. M. Doyle of the Great Northern was at the   Brooklyn   Thursday.  The regular, meeting of the city  council takes place next Wednesday  evening.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, will be at his  Phoenix office, bank block, from Nov.  10 to 13.  The first of a series of dances to be  given in the Scandinavian hall takes  place tonight.  R. P. Williams of the Canadian  Rand company was in town from Rossland on Monday.  J. R. Greenfields, of Vancouver,  post office inspector, was in the city on  Monday on his annual trip of inspection.  C. W. W. Crelock, New York, of  the U.S. geological department was in  camp on Wednesday looking over iocai  mines.  PHOENIX TO HAVE LYCEUM COURSE  Five High-Clan Eiterwtome-tt l�� Be Given  In Local Opera House  Arrangements have been completed  with C P. Walker of the Walker  Theatre, Winnipeg, whereby we are to  secure the Star entertainment course  for a series of five performances through  the season. This is a most important  announcement as it insures our people  entertainment of the highest class,  given under a manapement which has  always kept faith with the public I he  entertainments cover all branches of  amusements and consist of the hnghsh  grand opera singers ��� and symphony  orchestra, the Robert Meikle Concert  company, the CasselsPercivar entertainers, Jessie Marie Biggers and John  Donald Duthie. A course ticket for  the five entertainments has been provided and may be purchased   from T.  Brown at $3.25 *��r the ent,re senes-  These tickets entitle holders to seats  which may be reserved now and as  single admissions to each concert will  be $1.00 it will be readily seen that a  great saving can be made by purchasing  the course tickets.  NASAL CATARRH  PRODUCES DEAFNESS  RELIEF IN RE-RU-NA.  Mr. B.J. Arlew, 401 City Hall Ave.,  Jfontreal, Quabec, is an old gentleman  ot trid�� acquaintance, having served  ��hirty-��is-t year* in the General Post-  offle* or Montreal*, a record which  speaks tor iUelf. Concerning hia **����� ol  Peruna, see letter given below.  Steel Ran  ' Lifebuoy Soap is delightfully refreshing for Bath or Toilet. For washing  underclothing it is unequalled. Cleanses  and rifies.  In the case of Henry Barnes vs. the  B.C. Copper -company heard in the  full court, decision was given plaintiff  for $4,500 wiih costs.  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.  When you hear a man sneering at  the iocal papers" you can safely bet he  don't spend his time making them  better. They who don't see a benefit  arising to a town from its newspapers  haven't as much sense as a cove oyster,  and are of about as much value to a  town as a ten-year-old delinquent.  Captain A. McRae, F. Tysoe, P.  Meachaum, D. Biner, J. Trumper and  J. Doyle returned Saturday from a  two weeks' hunting trip north. Al  though they do not claim to have  reached the north pole, their list of provisions, which follows, recalls the cargo  of an arctic , explorer: 20 lb. onions,  100 lbs. spuds,'j6 lb. bacon, 25 lb.  sugar, iolb." rice, _2oJb. prunes, 12  cans pork-nd. beans,'3 gairpor_"und  beans, 30 loaves bread, 50 lb. flour, 14  cans cream, sib. lard, 10lb. rice, 15  lbs. coffee, 25 lbs. butter, 5 lbs. pepper,  10 lb. salt, 4 lb. venison. They brought  home four deer.  Fresh air is introduced Into  the Kootenay oven through a  series of vents at the bottom  of the oven door, and the  cookingr fumes carried out  through another series of  vents at the back of the oven.  (Arrows in .        .    .      ~      ���  illustration  show method^  ^��� of ventilation.)  ^F The air in the  oven is always  kept pure. The  natural flavor  of   every  article is  completely  retained  Everything  taBtes most  delicious.  FREE  Booklet  on request  mcclary��  FOB SALE BY THE HUNTER-KENDRICK GO.  BOOKS AND MAGAZINES  WOOD  WATCiiriAKER AND OPTICIAN  Lower^T^        Phoenix  The Store where You get 100 Cents in  for Every Dollar.  Value  First'Olass Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $5 per cord  Pine Wood, $4-50 per cord  Pine Wood, double cut,  $6.00 per cord  MR. R. J. ARLES3.  ���'1   have  been  afflicted   with nasal  catarrh to such a degree that it affected  soy hearing. .  "This was contracted some twenty  years ago by being exposed to draughts  and sudden changes of temperature.  "I have been trader the' treatment-of  ��]v_>i��llBt�� rad. b ave used - Oimoy drjiga  recommended as "specifics for' catarrh  in the head and throat���all to no purpose.  "About three years ago I was induced  by a confrere in office to try Peruna.  "After some hesitation, as I bad  doubts as to results after so many  failures, 1 gave Peruna a trial, and am.  happy to state tnat after using eight or  ten bottles of Peruna lam much improved ia hearing, and in breathing  through the nostrils."  Days a growin' leaner ; interest in readin' keener���  We say buy  a  book���then   hunt  a quiet nook���  Lots of satisfaction.  Newest Copyrights and latest Magazines always in stock.  Also Daily papers.  MoRAE  SCHOOL BOOKS       STATIONERY       CONFECTIONERY  Wmd Delivered on Short Notice.  'Pkeie B32  Johnson & Anderson  Donlaloa Stock oed Bead Urp-ratlea  The Dominion Stock and Bond  Corporation of Vancouver, Limited.,  are glad to announce that they have  secured the services of Mr. George  Robinson, late representative of the  British Trust and Investment company,  and he will be visiting Phoenix early  next week, when he will have several  good subdivisions to offer to his old  friends - address, King's Hotel.  They are also glad to announce that  they have moved into their new  premises, situated on the ground floor  of the Winch building next to the new  Post Office and are now open for business, to purchase agreements of sale  and loan money.  This company also undertakes to  float timber and mining propositions  locally and abroad.  EDWARD'S  FURNITURE STORE  Resolatioa ��f Ceaaeilcscc  At a meeting of the Eagles on  Thursday evening the following resolution of condolence was spread on the  minutes of the meeting. Whereas it  has pleased Almighty Gbd to afflict our  worthy brother and secretary, Bro.  Claude McAstocker, by calling to Him  self the beloved brother of our worthy  secretary, be it resolved: That we  tender to our worthy brother the sympathy of all the brothers of Phoenix  Aerie, assuring him of our heartfelt  sorrow in this the hour of affliction,  asking him-to bow to the will of the  Supreme Ruler of the Universe at this  time, in the eternal hope that he who  afflicts can also give a blessing to atone  for such affliction; and be it further  resolved that a copy of this resolution  be spread on the minutes of the lodge,  and a copy be published to tbe Phoenix  'Piosaaes.   ��� ��� ��� ���    ���  ART THOU  WEARY?  ���then don't wait till you get to  the "other side of Jordan" before  getting a rest. The sweet fields  of Eden are right here and Edwards has the kind of goods you  need for a body and soul-satisfying  rest. He has the softest couches,  the easiest chairs and the most  comfortable . beds ��� beds with  springs and mattresses that relieve  the pressure on every aching joint  when you are "all in." His house  furnishings are not only comfortable and easy but artistic���������well  > made and well finished���bought  from the best makers.  A New Sfaipmei-ft  Edwards has just received a new  shipment and his wareroomu are  now stocked from cellar to garret  ���everything you need in furnishings. To enumerate the long list  of articles would tire you. Call  and examine. You are cordially  invited.    He wants  your  trade.  C. R Edwards  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.  Founded 1892���Incorporated 1893.  NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C.  Provide*) a Christian home tor stud-  ents of both sezeB at moderate rates.  Has a preparatory class for junior students, doing grade public school work  Does hi_h school work, confers all high  Bchool privileges, andprepares for teach  ers' examinations. Teaches all brancheF  of a Practical Business Coarse and give'  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education in  its Collegiate Course and in the Ladies-'  Course for M.E.L. and M.L.A. In University work, can take students througl  the complete Arts Course, and the dt-  gree of B.A. can be obtained from Tor  OHto University, which the college is ir>  lot affiliation.  For fuller information and terms writ*  Rev. W.J. Sipper->ll. B.A..B.D .Prine!.  COPPER  The New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK  Vol. VIII. issued May, 1909, contains  1600 pages, with nearly 50 per cent,  more matter than the preceding' edition.  The chapters with mine descriptions and  on statisticH have been carefully revieed  and 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, Grades. Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, 8ubstituteB, Terminology,  Deposits by Districts. States, Countries  and Continents; Mines in Detail, fcta  tietics of Production, Consumption, Im  ports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  etc.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  World's Standard Reference  Book On Copper.  PRICE is $5 in buckram with gilt top,  or $7.50 in genuine full library morocco.  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  lioraoo J. S4��vesas  36, Shelden Building, Houghton  Mich., U.S.A.  THE KING'S HOTEL  "The Pride of the Boundary."  PHOENIX, B. C.  Newly renovated and newly furnished, modern in appointments and  centrally located, culinery department par excellence and Bar  stocked with choicest liquors and cigars, the King's is headquarters  for travellers.    Bus meets all trains.    Commodious sample rooms.  The King's Grill  Short   Order   Meals   served   in   the   King's  GRILL   at all hours.  E.  P. SHEA,  Proprietor W. R. WILLIAMS, Manager  Household Laundry Work  A multitude of household worries are overcome by having your  Laundrying done at the Reeo Laundry.   . .   ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  Hello!  A 10  Reco Laundrv  THE  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  Employs a system which makes it  it easy for its out-of-town depositors  to    open     accounts     and     transact  -4-  business   by   mail   with   any   of  its

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