BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Nov 10, 1906

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xphoenix-1.0186294.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xphoenix-1.0186294.json
JSON-LD: xphoenix-1.0186294-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xphoenix-1.0186294-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xphoenix-1.0186294-rdf.json
Turtle: xphoenix-1.0186294-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xphoenix-1.0186294-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xphoenix-1.0186294-source.json
Full Text
xphoenix-1.0186294-fulltext.txt
Citation
xphoenix-1.0186294.ris

Full Text

Array MM  PIONEER   ANNUAL  Holiday    Number   for   1906.  ..5,000   COPIES  Felly Illustrated Price 25 cents.  AND   BOUNDARY  MINING JOURNAL.  ��DER COPIES EARLX  Pioneer, Annual for 1906.  PER TIIA.:^fJ$VJ5R  *rice 25^'cenU.  Sr.VENTH   YlCAR.  PHOENIX,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER io;,too6.  No.   .51.'.-  ***pm*mf*i&tm\i\^^)Miflmf\\fii0mc*\im\0ifm**igto>m****&'2St<*ii^��tf'A  <S>  THE    ESMG     iSTOFtE,  �� m fflrns  CARIBOO HAS  BEEN LEASED  #  Secured by Syndicate of Phoenix Men.  Famous   McKinney  Dividend  Payer Resumes Work.  No. '. Striped and figured flannelettes:  28 to 36 inches wide 10, 12 J, 15c I  No. 2. New Kimono Cloths, beautiful:  patterns, 30 inches wide 15,20,25c j  No. 3. Ladies' Flannelette Night Gowns, j  Neatly trimmed in pink, blue and I  white shades     -     $1.00 to $3.001  No. 4�� Ladies' Flannelette Wrappers;  and Kimonos. Assorted colors:  and sizes - $1.25 to $2.50 j  No. 5. The celebrated Watson's Under-j  wear for women and children in all 1  sizes, styles and prices. \.  No. 6- Fancy Tweed"Mixtures, just the!  thing for girls' dresses 45, 60, 75c j  ma^.9 .  The Indies of Phoenix cannot afford to let this opportunity pass.  Drop in and it will give us great pleasure   to  show yoti these nice   new  fall goods. - ��� -  See Our Window For Prices  fjm***0cm**0m  M<^MMM^^aM��  'ft  SMBI STOVfS! STOVtS i  Alhough we have been blessed with  unusually fine weniher this fall, you ,..,  must not think it will continue forever.  So make up your mind that we are going to have our usual amount of cold  and winter and when sodoing, nlso make  up your mind to buy your new Stove  from us. We have them in great variety,  and never befoie has our stoi k of  otoves and Ranues been so complete.  This is a partial list of the lines we  have in stock. :: '���'��� '���'��� '���'���  Heating Stoves  Air tight Queens,  from  Air tight Cottage, from     ���-  Premium, its a   beauty, "Our  Rest," from  Coal Heaters, for  those   who  burn coal,  from  Cooking Stoves, liom  $ 5.00 lo $1.2.50  1 6.oo  1 5.00  1 8.00  7-31-  20.00  23.OO  Sterling Ranges  This is Where We Shine  Our Marvel, with high warming closet     & $3�� ����  and  Reservoir  Our Wayne, with high warming closet  "   Superior '*  "   Stewait   "       "        ''  Beauty"  Our Souvenir,  with   high  wanning   closet  "Our Best One''  "A  ("  (��;  ��  40 00  43.00  4 8.00  55'����  65.CO  Our stock of Granite Ware was never  more complete, and we have al o  just received a line of Aluminum  Ware, comprising Tea Pots, lea  Kettles, Rice Boilers, Stew Kettles  etc'.The lightest thing in the way ot  cooking utensils you ever used.  Ore  f  l^^^^a^s^yOo^^y^arTgl  This week a deal was made which,  it is believed, is one of the most important that has token place in the  Boundary for some time past. This is  nothing less than the acquirement by  lease of the properties, machinery and  stamp mill of the Cariboo-McKinney  Mining & Milling Co., Ltd., of Toronto, by a syndicate of Phoenix men.  The property is the well known Cariboo free gold mine, in Camp McKinney, situated some 30 miles west of  Midway.  Negotiations for .the lease have been  carried on for some months with the  officers of the company in Toronto, of  which Robert Jaffray is president, and  have only just been successfully completed. A force of men has already  been sent to the property, to put the  machinery in order and to begin pump  ing out the mine, preparatory to active  operations. The lease was secured by  Dr. R. B. Boucher, W. S. Macy, L. Y.  Birnie and A. B. Hood and associates,  A practical mining man of experience  will be secured as superintendent and  have charge of the operations to be  conducted at the Cariboo.  History of the Cariboo.  Probably no mine in the Boundary fgn  had had a more checkered career than  the Cariboo, with ups and downs the  story of which would fill several columns. It is one of the oldest claims  in the Boundary, has produced, according to official reports, more than  $1,000,000 worth of gold bullion, and  has paid more than $540,000 in dividends. Work was discontinued at the  end of 1903, on the recommendation  of the superintendent, and the more  or less extensive' underground workings allowed-to fill with wate:,. having  remained that way for something like  three years, or up to the present time,  the property, being in charge of a caretaker.  Old timers in Camp McKinney  have always -had great faith in the  Cariboo, 'up to the time of closing the  most successfully conducted property  in that camp, and the only one which  ever paid any thing back to its owners. Notwithstanding the closing of  the mine, on the adrice of those in  charge, they believed that the property still had great possibiities as a gold  producer. It is hardly necessary to  state that the few old timers who have  Stayed with the camp, with their great  fiiiih, are not a little gratified to see  operations once more being started  on the most important property of  them all.  Camp McKinney's discovery dates  back to 1884, when two placer miners,  Goericke and Runnels, came across  the cappings on the Victoria and Old  England mines. The camp, however,  takes its name from a prospector, Al.  McKinnev, who three years later dis  covered and located the croppings of  the new famous Cariboo vein, which  stood out boldly to view,.with the free  gold plainly visible within. The prop  erty was worked more or less in the  early- nineties, the Butte and Boston  Company having an option on it in  1894-5. George B. McAulay snd J.  I'. Keane, of Spokane, and who had  been operating in the Couer d'Alenes,  but were discouraged with the then prevailing low price of silver, became interested in the Cariboo, and it was I  worked more steadily, and, it is understood, with no little profit. James Mo-  noghan, of Spokane.'was at onetime  the largest owner, and it is understood  lhal his profits from the Cariboo put  him on his feet in the hard times.  The first unit of the stamp mill was  brought from the Rainbow mine, in  Washington, and it is stated that the  owners of the mine had difficulty in  raising money enough to pay the duty  on the macninery. This was soon arranged, however, as soon as the stamp  mill was started in operation. From  that time on the mine produced no  small amount of gold, for a time losing  the vein, and then finding it again after  spending thousands of dollars in the  search. Once it cost $35,000 to find  the faulted vein, but gold worth $200,-  000 was the result.  The   owning  company has   title to  seven claims in Camp   McKinney, be-  inu the Cariboo,   Amelia,    Okanagan,  Alice, Kmina,   Maple Leaf  and   Sawtooth fraction, all adjoining.  The property is fully equipped   with all   needed   Cascade,  machinery, including a ten drill   Rand   Sidley.  air compressor, hoist, pumps, 20-stamp    Keremeos.  mill,   consisting   of   lour   batteries   of   Osoyoos.  five stamps each, boilers, settlers,  con-   Carson,  centrating  tables,   etc.     A   maximum  depth of 560 feet was   attained   in the Total ....  shafts, with several   thousand   feet  of  workings at the several levels.   Official        McRae Bros.  reports covering the  last four   jears of IS����nm�� to fiet their  operation   by   the  Cariboo    company '���shape.  gave the  following interesting details:  Ore stamped and nulled, tons,  60,376  Bullion produced, oz.,  381878  Concentrates produced, tons,. .. 2,077  Total values, realized,   . . ... .$575,589  The average ore output of the Cariboo was in the neighborhood of 15,-  000 tons per year, values running from  $5.50 to $10 per too. From 40 to 50  men were employed at the property.  Munro-Dunlop Weddli(.  A quiet wedding took place on Wednesday, at 2.30 p.m., at the residence  of W. J. Prendergast, Oro Denoro,  the contracting parties being Henry  Alexander Munro, well known in Phoenix as the proprietor of the Skating  rink, and Christina McLain Dunlop  of Arnprior, Ontario, sister of Mrs.  Prendergast. The , bridegroom was  assisted by J. Stuart'Hudson, of Phoe  nix, and the bridesmaid was Miss Mary Backlund, of Medical Lake, Washington. \  After the ceremony the party sat  down to a substantial repast, after  which Mr, and Mrs. Munro left by the  C. P. R., while the mines tooted their  whistles in honor of Denoro's first wedding, to spend their honeymoon in  Spokane, intending* to take up their  residence on Gran by place, Phoenix,  on their return. Rev. C. Wellesley  Whittaker, pastor of Phoenix Methodist Church, performed the ceremony.  G. N. HAS ITS  OWN TROUBLES  To Get Coal to Haul Ore, Coke,  Etc.  Boundary Mining Notes  Impasse at Coal Strike Centre  Continues.  OCTOBER HAD  94,860 TONS  Output From Boundary-  Mines.  Months' Record Nearly  1,000,000 Tons.  Notwithstanding the troubles at the  Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co.'s coal  mines, whence the bulk of smelter  fuel supplies for this section were .formerly secured, the ore output of Boundary mines for the month of October,  was 2,500 tons larger than it was for  the month of Septtmber. The. Sep  ternber total was^, 92,311 tons, while  October's record was 64,860 tons of  ore. The Granby sent out some 6,000  tons less than the previous month and  the Snowshoe contributed very little,  but the B. C. Copper. Co. is once more  on the list with 12,120 tons to its  credit, and Dominion Copper Co. beat  September by 1,200 tons. In detail,  the figures for the several individual  mines for October, as reported to the  Phoenix Pioneer were as follows:  MINE. TONS.  Granby Consolidated 62,335  Snowshoe         680  B. C. Copper Co.:  Mother Lode 10,620  Emma       S55  B. C. Mine       645  Dominion Copper Co. :  Brooklyn-Stem 11,94'  Idaho       285  Rawhide  ..".   4,����3  Sunset    3,206  Mountain  Rose....      390  High Grade mines:  Providence   Skylark   Strathmore   Carmi (concentrates).,  Duncan ;..:  i9>S25  60  20  6c  30  ������,   30  October total. ...... .V94,860  Ten Months' Record.  Herewith is appended a table showing the tonnage output of Boundary  mines for 1906, by months for the first  ten months of the year, for purposes  of comparison:  month 1906  January '..-... 104,378  February 105,429  March     112,63s  April 107,798  May 100,694  June 102,589  July    83.343  August    92,442  September      .     92,311  October    94,860  Total for io months 996,482  R.  Boundary Customs Receipts.  R.   Gilpin,   customs   officer  at  Grand Forks, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the various Bou,nd*jry sub-customs  offices, as reported for the month of  October:  Greenwood $5,063  Phoenix    1,868  Grand   Forks    3.296  Midway    5,551  191  ��74  23  20  4S  23  67  67  59  68  ��S  00  7'  60  .$i6,:  39 00  e^: Smith, Ltd., are he-  Holiday goods in  The present shortage of coal, due to  the existing strike of coal miners in  the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co.'s collieries, in East Kootenay, now in the  seventh week, is beginning to affect  the Great Northern railway, as well as  the Trail and Northport smelters, and  other smelters to some extent. '1 he  Great Northern has, it it is said, thousands of tons of eastern coke on the  road for the Granby smelter, that it  finds the greatest difficulty to haul, on  account of shortage of steam coal. In  addition, there are thousands of cars  of general merchandise tied up all over  the system for the same reason. The  coal now being used in this district  comes from ' Sand "Coulee, Montana,  but it is poor, and there is not enough  of it.  For the last week the Granby smelter has had its troubles even in hauling ore from Phoenix, because of lack  of steam coal. Last week Friday,, the.  G. N. did not take a ton of ore out of  Phoenix, and the same thing has happened this weekrf Not being able to  get even the expensive eastern coke to  the Granby smelter promptly, at one  time four of the eight furnaces were  banked or blown out, to be_ blown in  again in a few days. Six furnaces have  been running part of the time this  week.  The C. P. R. seems to be able to  get along better than the G. N. for  steam coal, probably for the reason  that the C. P. R. has a number of other sources of supply in the Kootenays  that the G. N. does not reach.  Striken SHU  Hold Out.  For eight or ten. days there were  conferences between Manager Lindsay,  of the Crow's Nest Co., and National  Board Member Burke, of the United  Mine Woikers of America, :at, Eernie,  but on Tuesday it was announced that  the negotiations did not produce a basis of settlement, and the strike still  continues.  Divested of all frills, it has practically come down to the question of  the "closed shop" or "open shop" pol  icy at Fernie, the men standing for the  former, and the management for ihe  latter, with neither willing to make  concessions. One thing seems pretty  sure, and that is that shareholders and  directors want results in the shape of  dividends, and they are not getting  them under management of G. G. S.  Lindsay, of Fernie. ' When v they get  tired of waiting, ..Mr. Lindsay will be  told, in the language of the street;  "Skidoo 23, " and a man who can sej-  cure results will succeed him. one who  can get along with the coal miners;  difficult as that task seems to be.        '  Ore is being recefved^.at the Boundary Falls smelter from the Oversight  mine on the American side.  A strike of no little importance is reported from the Mavis mine, adjoining  the Bay, and which is believed to have  the rich Bay lead.-  Monday night the building and  seven drill compressor at the B. C.  Copper Co.s Oro Denoro mine, Summit camp, was burned to the ground.  During October, 48,010 shares of  Dominion Copper were traded in on  the New York curb. High was $7.50,  low was $5.25, and last sale was at $6.  CHICAGO MEN r  AT CRESCENT..  The Mine is Steadily Looking  Better. >  Ore was sent out. from the Idaho  mine again this week, after a cessation  to permit the filling of the Dominion  avenue glory hole with waste from the  Idaho ore bins.  Last week Friday four furnaces were'  blown out at the Granby smelter, owing to the shortness of coke which  was expected from the east. .Early  this week two_ furnaces were blown in  again, and by today two more are expected to be operated, making the full  battery of eight, if eoke is not again  short.  J. A. McMaster, of this city, has  taken a bond on the Mountain Chief  group, in Franklin camp, consisting of  the Mountain Chief, Mountain Chief  fraction and Victoria claims, which  have an excel lent, copper showing. The  vendors are Patrick Maginnis, Donald  Matheson and J. C. Henderson.. The  bond is for eighteen months, and active development will be started in the  spring, the property being located near  the well known Gloucester mine.  E. H. Thruston, chief owner of the  Carmi mine, in the West Fork district,  who recently closed the property, has  given a lease and bond on the mine to  Geotge H. Williams and Julius Erlich,  of Greenwood. Mr. Williams was formerly superintendent of the B. C. Copper Co.'s smelter at Greenwood, while  Mr. Erlich is well known throughout  the Boundary. The Carmi mine is reputed to be one of the best properties  in the West Fork section, and the lessees are now equipping it with whatever additional, machinery may be  necessary, and will systematically develop the mine.    ,  Values Now Run About $ 150  v   Per Ton.  BLOWN TO PIECES  AT THE GOLD DROP  the;  Charles Hedberg Tamped  Powder Too Hard.  About midnight Tuesday Charles  Hedberg was blown to pieces at the  Gold Drop mine by a premature explosion, while his working partner,  Peterson, next to him, miraculously escaped without a scratch. Hedberg  had been working in the camp for several years, wks a young man of 25-  years and unmarried.  A round of holes had been drilled  in the drift from the tunnel, about 300  feet from the entrance, and one hole  had been loaded. The second hole  was being loaded by Hedberg, he having put in seven sticks of powder.  While he was tamping the powder  down, Peterson warned him that he  was doing it too hard and that it was  dangerous. Just then Peterson stooped to get the eighth stick, with fuse  and cap, and the explosion took place,  instantly killing Hedberg and blowing  him over Pejerson. The unfort.unate  man was badly mangled in the explosion.  Wednesday afternoon a jury was  empanelled by the Coroner A. S.  Black, consisting of the following: David Oxley, J. F. Jones, Ed. Brown,  David Speare, Angus Nicholson and  John Manning. After hearing the evidence of Peterson and foreman John  Swanson, the jury returned a verdict  of accidental death from a premature  expl: sion at the Gold 1 >rop mine  The funeral   of Hedberg was   held  Thursday afternoon under the auspices  of Phoenix   Miners'   Union   No' S, of j  which deceased was a member in good |  standing, the bunai taking place in the  Pnoenix city cemetery.  New Minister lor St. Johns.  The bishop has appointed a new  minister for St. John's church of England in Phoenix, Rev. R. A. Heath,  formerly of West Plains, Missouri. Mr.  Heath, accompanied by his wife, arrived here Thursday, and will have  charge of the church services tomorrow, at which Rev. Archdeacon Beer,  of Kaslo, will also be present and take  part. Regular services will be held at  the church tomorrow morning at 1 r  o'clock, at which Holy Communion will  be dispensed, there also being preaching services in the evening at 7130  o'clock. All churchmen and others  interested are heartily invited to be  present.  A party of eastern capitalists who are  interested in the Crescent and Preston  mines in the high grade belt, visited  Phoenix and their mines this week,  travelling in a private Pullman coach.  It consisted of Col. T. L. Dickason, of  Chicago, president of the Crescent  Mines, Ltd.; W. Ii.' McDoel, president of the Monon railway system; W.  W. Wicks, president ol the Mathers  Stone Co., of Chicago and Bloom  ington, Ind.; and E. F. Johnson, insurance, of Chicago. The car was  the private vehicle of President McDoel, and was one of the finest yet  seen in the Boundary, being fitted up  with every known convenience for travelling and living purposes.  After visiting the mines referred to,  a couple of miles below Phoenix, Col.  Dickason, who has" been in the Boundary several times previously, had the  following to say to the Pioneer man  about theCrescent mine, where development has been steadily prosecuted under W. H. Jeffrey,. M. E.:  "I am well satisfied with the work  done so farat the Crescent, and with  the showing of high grade ore made.  The main shaffhas attained a depth of  about 200 feet, the values having steadily increased from top to bottom, commencing at $30 or $40 per ton, and  now running up to $150 per ton in ���  gold and silver. The vein itself has  increased in width steadily as depth  has been obtained, and it is now about  two feet between the walls, with pay  ore from five to 12 inches in width.  "We are now seriously considering  the installation of an air compressor  plant, to be installed in the near future, but we shall continue sinking  anyway for the present, the electric -.  hoist which we have in use giving us  the best of service."  Speaking of the Preston,, almost ad-,  joining theCrescent, which is owned by  the Preston Mining Co., also of Chicago, Col.  Dickason said:  "A meeting cf this company will be  held in Chicago by the first of December, to consider means of raising more  money for development, and it is Ifk'e-  ly that work may be resumed at this  property at no distant date."  A. M. Whiteside, of Greenwood,  solicitor and treasurer of the Crescent  Mines, Ltd., and Alex. Miller, of  Greenwood, were with the party during their stay in camp. The party left  yesterday morning for Seattle, and will  visit Portland, Salt Lake and Denver  on the return trip to the east.  BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS. 5  "Xuti-ior-  NAMK OFCOMI'AXV.  Cariboo-McKiimey���gold   Granby Consolidated��� coppef  Providence���silver   % 1,250,000  15,000,000  DIVIUKNDS  Issued  1,250,000  1,350,000  31,000  i      Paid  Par!   iv*    1 .   *�� j   {10   jJl.XS *M  ;J5 1        lo.ooe-  Total  lo Date- :  Latest  naif  Ain't  I'er  SI).  .   416.S3 7   l-'e-b. 1901 j  1.3^,630 Sept 1906J  I  38,224 Sept. 1906 j  -3��  ���So  (ffffV^^fV^^f^tf^f^^je******** feCM'.*��**;#*4����**4*******������4**  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The following table gives the ore shipmeuts  of Boundary mines   for moo,  ( 190a. for 1903, for 1904, for 1905, and looo, as reported to the Phoenix Pioneer���  Mink. Camp.  Granby Mines Phoetiir  Snowshoe : Phoenir  B. C Copper Co.  Mother Lode ���.Deadwrood  B. C. Mine Summit  R. Bell Summit  i��eutua Summit  Oro Denoro Summit  Bonnie Belle. Dead wood  Dominion Copper Co.  Brookly 11-Stem wndr..Phoe nir  Idaho Phoenix  Rawhide Phoenix  Sunset Dead wood  Mountain Rose Summit  tAtliclstan Jack pot-Weil hk tn.  Morrison Dead wood  L. Senator Summit  Brey Kogle Summit  No. 37 Summit  Reliance Summit  Sulphur King  Summit  Winnipeg Wellington  Golden Crown Wellington  King Solomon W. Copper  Big Copper W. Copper  No. 7 Mine Ceutral  City of Paris White's  A Jewel Long Lake  A Carmi West Fork  Y Sally West Fork  9 Kambler  ���.West Hoik  a Butcher Boy ��� West Fork  1900  6< .553  297  5.34��  19.494  1901  231.763  1.73"  99.034  47.405  650  1902  309.858  20,5oo  I4!.33��  14.Sn  5l��  S.53o  1903  393.718  71,212  138,079  19.305  22.937  ���5.537  1904  549.703  I905  653 ,,S^9  I-.-0V..IU, 1900 I  for  1901. lor a  I'll si    +  174,29*    171.507  37.900  16,400  luoo  6,0-0  y> 2^0  S41  Week  13,114  t  9.4"i  3."��7  31   124.051  1,076  2.250  875  665  2,000  350  L  ��� it  & Pi  Y it.  Latest Prices io Metals.  Nkw York���Copper, clectrolvtic, $"  .���>0@$22 00i  l��ke. *2I 75 @ $22:50.  Bar fciilvur, 71>t!  U��<1, ��fi-7& to (5 95  Duncan West Pork      Providence Providence      Hlkhoru  Providence      Slrathmoie Providence      reston Skylark       Prince Henry Skylark      Skylark Skylark      Lust Chance Skylark      K. y. V. Mine Skylark      Bay _..Skylark      Mavis  .Skylark      Don Pedro. Skylark      Crescent Skylark      Helen  Greenwood      Ruby Boundary Falls      Republic Boundary Halls    ���..  Miscellaneous      3,230  7.4S5  "5,646  3-339  363  ���-7DV  150  3.450  J22  33  785  6:.S  3.435  4��a  S90  V93  400  219  7 JO  5 J  io;  300  3.JS6  4,747  i',Sii  33  150  jSo  15  1.1 ���)  .170 ���  .*���    ���  V.' *   ���  402 A  ���".'���' I  10s V   ���  :::::: +  :.;:.: ���  ...A   ���  .���  ���  ������  ���  A  ���  Y  ���  ������  80  3.4SQ  300,800  A Total, tons.     96.600  X Smelter treatment���  V     Granby Co     62,387    230,828  A     B. C.CopperCo -    117.611  X    .Dominion Coppef Co   Total reduced _.   62.3S9   348.439  325 500 7.SO ,S'>u  5o.S>7C    690410    ^-'9.-')S   ,1^54:^1,  ns.600  401.9-''  162,913  132,5/0  ���������  ���  ���  110,4*4  Jt>.9JO  460,941.    (>V7.4"1     8j7."-6   +"���'���'  i.���|���,[)UJ     20. [,77  ..V*it  w-  8>-��~��"0��>"<X��<�� 0-��"<8>"��0^-<�� <*^04> ��������������������<������� ������������<���������������� THE   PHOENIX   PIONEER.  11  r ^  if  tj  1#, U'  J%r'S  i�� vet  mi  iff  I  i  p  in  *��&. -fff&T  Clever Advertisement  may induce you to buy and try  a packet of  TEA, but after that its unvarying* good quality will succeed in  holding- your trade.  REPORT ON OUR  ZINC RESOURCES  The Phoenix Pioneer  Asm! Boundary Mining Journal.  office at once, as the plans for publication are now well matured and the  mechanical work will be started next  week.  SSBKIaUt OK ��ATOM DAT* BY TUB  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO,  AT raOBKIX. B. C  tfr. B. WILLCOX. Manaobn.  Jluiaai office No. is.  Manager's residence. Mo. 15.  Chapae*" Hins*.  Wash your hands with warm water,'  dry with towel and apply Chamberlain's  Salve just before going to bed, and a  speedy cure is certain. The salve is  also invaluable for sore nipples, itching  piles and skin diseases. For sale by  all druggists.  TUBTBUIIOBt IK ADVABCB.  rwTMr.  lUHnUi..  ...fS.Sa  ,.. i.ss  Vtm arc not ��� sahecr ber to lb la paper, this  la aa Invitation to yoa lo become one.  AslsaiUetag ratca laraasaeo oa application.  Xagal aaUcaa ie aad i ceaU per line.  Pear weekly laaerUaaa caaatltnU oae sunta'a  alrart:aUc.  PROVINGIAL.  in  ;����������*   NOV.  1906  Sll. ���������. Ttaa. ^W��a. !������.  fit..  ;��������*���..  1  - a  3  4  S ��  7  ��  9  i��  11  l.a.13  M 15  16  17  it 19 so 21  aa  *3  34  a$   .46.37 a&    39  30  i  Piottccr's  Fourtfi   Attmul.  More than three years ago the,Pioneer, undertook the more or less formidable task of publishing an annual or  Holiday Number, fully illustrated, in  book form.    It is a matter of newspaper, history now   how   success   was  achieved with that number, from a publicity  standpoint,   if from   no other.  Each succeeding year a number of this  kind has been issued,  arid was kindly  received and liberally patronized by  those most interested in  the  upbuilding of the  Boundary district.    If the  publisher did not grow rich from these  issues, he had the satisfaction of knowing tbathis efforts to make the  Boundary more widely known were-;appreciated,   and   it    is  quite   within   the  j bounds  of reason to  state  that  the  :Boundary is better and more favorably]  known on this account.  A board of trade is being formed  the Nicola Valley.  The Bank of Montreal has opened  a branch at Summerland.  Silverton, on Slocan lake, has four  large producing mines and other shippers.  Kaslo has sent five boxes of locally  grown apples and pears to the Colonial  Exhibition which will be held in Lion-  don in December.  A proclamation appears in the B. C.  Gazette calling the attention "of all  loyal subjects to the King's Birthday,  oh November 9th, 1907 as a day of  celebration thereof.  Some time next month the C. P^ R.  expects to operate trains from St. Paul  to Spokane, via the Soo line, C. P. R'.  and the new.Spokane and, International, or Corbin line, which is just being  completed.  Hapiagror Better Fallal Service.  In a recent "public address, , Hon;  Mr. Aylesworth is reported by the^Toronto Globe as saying: "Mr. Ayles--  worth took occasion to refer to the  splendid surplus in the postofnee department, and intimated that he 'believed his Ministerial colleagues had  under careful investigation the whole  situation with the hope of giving back  to the people of Canada much of that  money in the way of better service;  better postal delivery and better salaries."  Thai's just what the people want  and expect and the sooner the policy  is adopted, the better for the people.-  Lethbridge, Herald.  Summary   of   Work   of   the  Commission.  The investigation of the zinc resources of B. C. was undertaken in response from petitions from the Silver-  gi Lead Association and the Associa-  ��� I ted Boards of Trade of British Columbia. The work was divided amongst  the most experienced men that could  be obtained and the investigation was  intended to cover the following points:  (1) The examination of the present  development of mines to determine  the tonnage of zinc ore immediately  available; its occurrence and character  and the future prospects, together with  the cost of mining. (2) Examination  of  the present   methods  of milling.  (3) Invstigation of the adaptability of  the ores to the new methods of concentration   (magnetic,    electric,   etc.)  (4) The study of conditions affecting  the marketing of the concentrates, including the question of smelting in the  province or elswhere in Canada.(5)The  investigation of the possibility of the  special utilization of the zinc ore if of  high silver content.  It was found that zinc in large com-  marcial quantities could be produced  in B.C. With respect to the occurrence  and character of zinc ores these have,  in every case, been carefully examined  and described in detail. The report  is accompanied by plates illustrating  their geological features. The future  prospects of milling are that correct  methods of treatment must be adapted  for.the different classes of ore and that  by observance of the suggestions made  Dy the commission, a stable zinc industry will be established. The cost  of mining in every possible case was  determined and amounted to $2.50 per  ton of law "material taken out in two  of the largest .mines; this sum includes  general and engineering expenses.  The proper method for milling of  each class of ore - is clearly set forth  in the report and. if closely followed  will enable these non-producers to resume operations at a profit. Several  schemes for milling .'with best appliances are also enumerated It was found  possible to produce zinc concentrate  assaying upwards of 40 per cent zinc  and sometimes.50per cent zinc. Up  to 1905 the production of zinc ore in  B. C. was approximately 11,060 tons  which . was chiefly . exported to ' the  United States. Since the'."establishment of Canadian smelting works at  Alberta, Canada has entered the , market, for these ores. .     ., '  The question of, smelting in British  Columbia or elsewhere .in Canada is  minutely treated in the report. B. C.  is the better situated because coal can  be produced for about $1.50 per ton;  one ton of ore requiring two tons of  coal for smelting. It was demonstrated that zjnc ore. smelting, is commercially fashionable in Canada. ..The report,'dealing as it'does with thev.raetar-  jurgy of zinc, is the only one of its  kind in existence and is already recognized as a high authority on these subjects The demand for.copies of this  volume has been enormous. It consists of 378 pages, beautifully illustrated with maps and pictures and with  reports by the leading .mining experts  of today.  The Housewife's Delight  Is a cup of delicious and refreshing  CEYLON   TEA  Packed in Sealed Lead   Packets only,  to preserve its many excellent qualities.  AT ALL aROCCRS.  HIQMEST AWARD,   ST. LOUIS,   1804.  THE  EASTERN  TOWNSHIPS  BANK  Issues  Drafts  Money Orders  Travelling Checks  Letters of Credit  Payable Everywhere.  Savings  Department  Deposits of $i.ooand upwards recei\ed. Interest  credited twice a year.  BRANCHES  IN  CANADA  55  CAMTAL  $3,000,000.01  ICSEffVE  $1^00,000.00  ESTABLISH*  m.  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIPS  R.oyal Mail Service  EMPRESSES  From   MONTREAL and QUEBEC  to   LIVERPOOL.  EMPRESS OF BRITAIN Oct. 19  LAKE CHAMPLAIN - Oct. 27  EMPRESS OF IRELAND Nov. 2  LAKE  ERIE     -.      -       Nov   JO  First Cabin $65 and upwards  according to steamer.- One t lass  steamers (intermediate)$42.50  Second  Cabin  $45   and upwards;   Third   Class $26.50  and $28.75; Apply at once for  our illustrated booklet descriptive oj our Third Class accommodation. .  FROM MONTREAL TO LONDON  DIRECT  Lake Michigan       -        -       Oct. 17  Third class only, $26.50  Montrose       -       -    -   -     Oct   24  Carrying second class only,$40  J. H. HALLfcTT  Barrister, 'Solicitor,  Cable Andrea.:       HA^KTt" ^"  t Redfbid M-Ne'l's  <MaielniE . Neaps  t I.ciber's.  GRKKNWOOn  Cod fa  B.C.  TUCK   COLLiW  SHAVING PARLORS       '  and BATHROOM  Hotel Balmoral  Cor. First & Knob Hill Ave.   Phoejmx.Bp  Special Limited Train  "OVERSEAS LIMITED"  96 HOURS  Vancouver to Quebec  Oct. i s and Nov.   12  For rates, folders and tickets apply  to local agent or to  A. VV. Halky, E. J. Covle,  Agent, A.G.P.Agt.,  Phoenix, B.C.    Vancouver, B.C.  J. S.Carter, D.P.A. Nelson. B.C.  D.  J.   McDonald.    Prop.  Everything New  CARRIAGES    AND    OTHER    RIGS  HORSES AND SADDLES. SEVERAL  4*^^,,^?ff,^,,^"w,HUNDRED CORDS OF DRY  WOOD  Delivered to any part of the city.  EntireOutfit New and Up-to-date.    A share of the public  patronage solicited.     'Phone 37.  DOMINION AVE., COR. BANNER ST., PHOENIX, B. C.  P. 0. �������� 5��. Paaanli Mirktt.  'Phaae 2.  P. BURNS & m�� Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Liie of Fresh u. Cured Meats.  Poultry, Fisb ud line in Season.  All    Orders  Receive  Prompt Attention.  Applicants ta Transfer   llquar Llcaasa.  NOTICE is hereby given that I intend  to apply, at the next nieetfng of the  Board of License Commissioners of tlie  Corporation of the City of Phoenix, B.  C, lor the transfer of the license to sell  liquors at retail on the premises known  as the Central Hotel, corner of Second  street and Old Ironsides avenue, Phoenix. B. C, now held by me, to Axel Lil-  jenberg.  Dated at Phoenix, B. C, this 20th day  of October, 1906.  5t   (Signed)   AUGUST JACKSON.  KinsEdward Lodged  A- F.and A. M  Regular coniniuiilcatio,, e '  ��nd Thursday or/.,-!!' * P-m.   s*  Kn.ersem me* ��S�� ��,r;"\?"}h-  Hall. McHnle hToc�� C"e<1:M>����|(  D. I1.MORKX.L.        R. B. BOL'CIH-a .  Secretary. ULI"'"'.R. M.I).  W.K.  I- O. O. F.  SNOWSI,OKI.ODGKJ,.0(1  Meet* every Mouday ��veniu�� at mi���    ,  Viniliiie brethren cordially invited ","'  R.Silv-ertliorne N (,-  Carlton Cook, k<,c; B   ,  Marcus Martin. |>Br [,��*,  8��}  A.   HARRY  __     HOOK  PROVINCIAL ASSAVER.  Control aud Umpire asaaying, upeci.u,   c  plea received by min Kor ������t"y-,s'��-  aud returna made neat day   (������,��.. ?"*  Kliclled,   Ore ahipper. ����tll?"me>��  GREENWOOD. B. C.  A. D. MORRISON  JEWELER & OPTICIAN  Local Time Iroptctorf.r S. F j),  (High Class Gooda always in stock.)  Gbakd Forks, B.C.  I* Tim* of Pete*.  In the first months of the .Russia-  Japan war we had a striking example  of-the necessity for preparation and  the early advantage of those who, so  to speak, "have shingled their roofs in  dry weather." The virtue of preparation has made history and given us our  greatest men.    The individual. as well  fas the nation should   be  prepared for  2a^b^SFS7i��  Cf Ma.  A reliable medicine and one that  should always be kept in the home for  immediate use is Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy. It will prevent the attack if  given as soon as the child becomes  hoarse, or even after the croupy cough  appears.    For sale by all druggists.  Markets at Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midway,  Eholt and all the other  "'principle Cities and Townsin B.C.,'Alberta and Yukon.  Headquarters: Headquarters for Boundary :  NELSON, B.C. GREENWOOD, B.C.  NOTICE.  To the Board of Lirenee Commissioners,  Phoenix, B. C.  NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned will at the next meeting of the  -Board of License Commissioners for the  City of Phoenix apply for a transfer of  a retail liquor license granted in respect  of the Knob Hill Hotel, First Street,  Phoenix, B. C. from W.J. Morrison and  James Anderson to James McArdle and  James Anderson.  Dated at Phoenix, B. C, this 5th day of  November, 1906.  W. J.  Morrison,  Jambs Anderson.  UNIOK  ''JiciFIC  OREGON  SHOI(rIINE  anITunion Pacific  ONLY LINE  EAST   VIA  Salt Lake and Denver.  Two Trains Dailv.  Steamship tickets to Europe and utfaei  loreign countries.  Leaves  Daily  Spolrane Time Sclicilpi.-  Uffcctive May jo 1^6  Ariitr.  Daily  "THE  MILWAUKEE"  O **��**+4r4*4f+&^4f**4HW'4WiQ *+**-*+4**+-*-+**+*+4f4F+*****  PhoentK-  Greenwood  Leave Phoenix    -  Leave Greenwood  m.  m.  Standard Time  'THE   PIONEER  LIMITED"  CHICAGO.  ST.   PAUL    TO  worth. while and accomplished effective work then, how much more room  there is for another and better number  this year, with the accomplishment of  profit paying mining operations in the  ^Boundary.  Accordingly, about Christmas time,  the Pioneer's Fourth Annual will make  its appearance, and we believe that we  .are justified in promising a better and  .more complete  publication   than - has  yet  appeared,   even  from   the power  presses of the   Pioneer.    While  last  year, we undertook to publish  3,000  copies of the  Holiday  Number,   this  year the edition   will  be  5,000,  and  will thoroughly cover the   mining and  smelting industries of the  Boundary.  For this number  we are now   having  made scores of new half-tone  engravings,  and no effort  will be spared to  make the text as reliable and accurate  -as possible  under  the circumstances.  While this Holiday  Number will cost  more to issue than previous  numbers,  the  price of copies,   25  cents  each,  will be the same.    Those  who  desire  to secure copies will do well to  place  Jheir orders in advance, as it is next to  certain that the entire edition  will be  spoken for before the  last  form is off  the presses.  take? A cold can be cured much  more quickly when treated as soon as  it has been contracted and before it  has become settled in the system.  Chamberlin's Cough Remedy is famous  for its cures of colds, and it should be  kept at hand ready for instant use.  For sale by all druggists.  A Paxzle.  Here is a puzzle that puzzles everybody: Take the number of yourliy-J  ing brothers, double the amount, add j  to it three, multiply it.by five, add to  it the number, of ryour living sisters,  multiply the -result by jterij add the  number of deaths of Brothers and subtract 150 from,the result. The right  figure will be the number" of deaths  of brothers,; the middle the number of  living sisters and the left the number of  living brothers.    Try ft and see.  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  I. S. McGAGJJE, Proprietor.  PALACE MEAT MARKET  DOMINION AVE., PHOENIX, B.C.  . : Fresh and Salt Meats.  Tei. No. 12. Fish, Poultry and Oysters.  "Overland    Limited"    Oaaha     to    Chicago.  "SOUTH-WEST LIMITED"   KANSAS   CITY  TO  CHICAGO.  No trains in the service on any railroad in the world equals in equipment  that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.  Paul Ry. They own and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars and give  their patrons an excellence of service  not obtainable elsewhere.  Berths in their sleepers are longer,  higher and wider than in similar cars  on any other line. They protect their  trains by the Block system.  X. T.. FORD,Commercial Agent,  Room a, Marble Bank Bidj;., Spokane Wash  H.S. ROWB. General Ajrent.  ������-��������� -   oreeoa.  7.2s a.m. HAST MAIL���To and from  Coeurd'Aleue district, Karm-  iiiKtou Garfield Colfm Hull-  man, *Moscow, ���Poiiteroy,  Waitabuig, Dayton, Wa 1 la  Walla, Peiid.eton, Uaker City  Riid all points Hast �� 7 30  4:30 p. 111. KXPKESS��� For Parniiiigtott  . Garfield, Col/ax, Pullman :.. ,,  M oscow.I.ewlston, Portland  San Kraticisco, Baker City  and all points HAST.  KX PR ESS ��� from nil poiuts  East, Baker City, San Francisco, Portland, Colfax, Cur-  field and Fartuington  933���-���  ���Except Sunday.  SHORT LINE TO CALIFOKNIA.  For further information as to rate>, timi  trains, equipment, etc., address  ���H.  C. MTJNSON, C.  T. A.  SpokiirK", Wash.  CM Third Street. Portiand."  In this connection the manager of  . the Pioner will be glad to receive good  photographs, clearly printed and well  finished, of mining, smelting or other  scenes of general interest in the Boundary, with a view to reproducing them  in the Holiday Number. Such photo-  ^5f*phs, however, should be sent to this  Iravellisr la Pairs.  Mr. j. A. McDonald and Mr. Duncan Ross have been travelling in pairs  through    the    Similkameen     district  again, this time  addressing  meetings  on the political issues of the day.   We  are informed by the local organ of the  opposition that they were greeted with  thunderous applause at almost every  point where they deigned  to  address  the electors.    This is good news, but  it is overshadowed and chilled by the  probable fact that not one of the enthusiastic  electors   knew  what   these  spellbinders were talking about.    According to the local organ, Liberals do  not understand political speeches, and  it is now up to some authority  to tell  us  who  directed  these  Similkameen  people when to shout.���Nelson Canadian.  Yet. Tfclak ���< It.  Printers', ink is one. of ,the great  causes of the prosperity,in the west.  YVithout the printer little would as yet  have been known about bur wonderful  resources. Think of this when the  editor strikes you for an ad.~Green  wood Ledge.  Rooms to let over Morrin, Thompson & Co.'s. Entrance next door to  post office.  Rates  GRE^r/r,N'  NoPtH^1y  SEE  Nature's Wondrous  Handiwork  Pear Mother  Your little ones,are a ronatant care tt  Fall and Water weather. .They v*i!  ' catch cold.' Do you know about'Shiloh'  Consumption Cure, the Lung-Tonic', an--.  what.it has done few to many} .ft is sain  to be the only reliable remedy for a(i  diseases of the air passages ii children.  h is absolutely harmless' and pleasant to  take. It i�� guaranteed to cure or your mon^v  is returned. The price " -25e. per bottle,  and all dealers in medicine, sell 3  G?eat Northern Railway  will sell round trip tickets after Oct 25 from Phoenix to  Los Angeles,  Cal.  for $8370  Rates in preparation to Pasadena, Santa - Monica,  Riverside,  San Bernardino and Redlands.  For further particulars see  M. M. Stephens, Agent,   or S.G.Yerkes, A.G.P.A.  Phoenix, B. C. Seattle, Wash.  Averate Prices ot Copper.  ���New York-  Electrolytic. Lake.  Month. 1005   100C      1905      1906  January  15 008 18.310 15.12* 18416  February.... 15.375 17.8CD 15.J50 18.116  March  15.208 18.301  15.3S0 18 641  April  14.918 18.375 15.010 18.688  May  14 027 18 457 14.820 18.734  June  14.675 18 442 14.813 18.719  inly   14.888 18.190  August.   15.664 18 430  ���September.  October ..  November .,  December...  15 965 li) 140  10.279  16.599  18.328  15 005 13.585  15.468 18.610  15.97!  19.-.W  16.332   10758    18."OS    Year 15.590 ..  15.6!>9  Phoenix Shoe Shop  THROUGH    (MAN   AND    COtORAOO  Castle Gate. Canon ot the Grand  Black Canou, Uarahall and Tennessee Passes, aud the World  ���~���Famous K��yal Gorge-   For   Descriptive and Illustrated  write to  if, C. McBrMe, deicral Ajeal,  iai Third Street PORTLAND. OB. |  SELLS MORE Of CHAMBERLAIN'S  CoBjb Bcmedv Than ��| All   Ike Others Pat  Tajeiser.  Mr. Thomas George, a merchant at  Mt. Elgin, Ontario, says : "I have had  the local agency for Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy ever since it was introduced into Canada, and I sell as  much of it as I do of all others lines I  have on my shelves put together. Of  the many dozen sold under guarantee, I  have not had one bottle returned. I  can personally recommend this medicine as I have used it myself and given  it to my children and always with the  best results."   For sale by all druggists.  Thi�� remedy ��hould He in wer�� housrhol'i  MINERAL ACT.  rjetifleate af Improvements.  NOTICE.  "WOODSTOCK"   Mineral   Claim, situate In  the Greenwood Mining Djrisiou of Yale District.  Where located ��� Greenwood camp, in the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  , TAKE NOTICE that I, Adolphe Sereu, Free  Miner* Certificate No. Bso7.i,' intend.aixiy dirys  from date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate cf Irr/provements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  claim.  -And farther take notice that action, under  section -37. must be commenced before the  Issuance of such CertlScate .of Improvemeata.  Dated this Sth day of October, A. D. 1906: I  $ ADUI.PUE SBKCU.  A. T. TURANO. Prop.  Boots and Shoes made to order, first-class work guaranteed Miners' Boots a  specialty, guaranteed water  proof.  Flm Street . npp. Knob lllll Hotel  Phoenix, B. C.  Hospital Donations  Lidt of Donations received since Jan.  1st, 1905, to the Phoenix General Hospital :  CaahSio R. Horrcll  Cach *aj   Caahfa .."V.  Book Case   Bed Linen,*dos.  Cash '  PAUCE UVERY STABLES  JSUBDOCK AMNHRE, Prop.  Horses,   Full   Livery   Equipment,  Including Three New Buggies.  Have taken   over  the  Lumber  Yard  and will carry  a full  stock.  Bmbltbb Lakx Ice Demvrbsd to Order  Prompt Attention to   orders  at any hour of day or night.  (PHONE 34.)  Phoenix, B. C.  mmmH^cmm.  Provides a Christian home for stud-  en ta of both sexes at moderate rates.  Has a preparatory class for junior stud-  ente, dpinij: grade public school work.  Does high school work, confers all high  school privileges, arid prepares for teachers' examinations. Teaches all branches  of a Practical Business Course and give*  DipbraaB. Gives a'liberal eduction in  its GoUegiatiiClpatUeSn^^tW^SJa'  Conree for M.E.L. andKA. Irf DHj-  yersity work, can take students throuKh'  the complete Arts Course, and the degree of B. A. can be obtained from Tor.  ??/�� m P1!?nity' *n,��*>" college is k  ItU affiliation. -.��.'-..  ForJailer information and terms write  Bey. MT. J. Sipperell, B.A.B.D ,Prin��  DAl;erBev. J. fc. Ba����ll, Bmbu-.  I. It. Macaulsy   A. F. Berrr   A. H. H. Clark  .      Hospital Ladies' Anl  "--'��� J5<>   ..��� K. T. Bank  Ca��h J'o Jaa McCrealk  Cash Ja<  Canadian Kand Drill Co.  Spring Cot ��� a. B. Hood  Maple Ryrup ���  __ . t, prlenii  Gentleman's Dressing Gown Mrs. J. fl. Boj-le  Old Linen _..Mrs. I. Crawford  1 Box Books Mrs. B. A. W. Hod����  S"sh,*��<' A Grand Forks Friend  Dominion Copper Co Full Set Boilei Tubes  Cord Wood  F.Bucilc**  THE  STRATHCONA  NELSON. B.C.  B. TOMKINS, Manager.  h Wifl? Hotel of IkMflMP  Special Rates to Commercial Men  Good Saraple Rooms.  m^^^sB^^mmS^SmMm -��  THE   PHOENIX   PIONEER.  The Marsh Block  ~VjAt &-Z&steste rt*-t**J��r_i** ���&.*&!  I '  i.  is now' open as a tirst Class  Rooming House. Parties desiring quiet comfortable rooms  will do well by applying at once.  Vt  J. V. Q'Loughlin |  Jf>-7*r W- ^T<>r��i -^v itp-ivnysn^r ��js-i& I.  This it style 340, for women-^  dull kid top, vamp of polished  calf, roomy toe, new Cuban heel  and arch, rising and falling toe.  Sensible but Stylish.  GOODYEAR   PROCESS.  ��:J.S �����"'���  8:35  ��-m'  Spokane, Seattle,  Hvcrett, BerHugham  Vancouver Victoria,  aad all Coast  points  I  6:^5 p.m.  8:35  "Spokane,       1-eruie,  Winnipeg. St. Paul,  Minneapolis   I Uraud    Forks,   Re  1 public, Curlew, Marcus aud Ferry (Mid-  way)   1:35 *m  8:jJ a.m.  Km. Hun.  North port, Rossland  Nelson .............  Kaslo, Bandou.  6i��S P,a.  6:4s p.m.  6i��s P-��n-  6:4s P-"1-  Kr. Bun.  Connecting st Spokane with the famous  "ORIENTAL   LIMITED"  S'-roaiLV ovtaiaMO iwim-  Frora   Spokane for  Winnipeg. St. Paul. I  Minneapolis,   St. Louis    Chidago and   alll  ^"complete Information,   rates,   berth |  re��ei��ations,etc.,callonor ��4dress,  M.M. 8TBPHKN8, Agent,  Phoenaa.  S.O.YBRsIBS.a. Q.P.A.,  Seastlej  MINERAL ACT.  CertiHeste if Impraisneati.  NOTICK.  ������Mav" Mineral Olaisa. situate in the Greenwood Mining Divlsiou af Yale District.  Where located ��� Greenwood camp, in the  Qretnwood Mining Diviaion of Yale District.  TAKK NOTICE that I, Adolphc Hereu, Free  Miner'. Certificate No. hK.75.tor myself aad  Joseph Hedg��s as aaent. Free Miner'sCertificate  No SjojJ. Intend. elxtvda>s from date hereof,  lo apply to the Minii g Recorder for a CertiBcate  ot tmproTcmenta, Tor the purpoae of obtaining a  Crowu Uraut  of the .above claim.  And lurlher take nctlce tbat action, under  ���rrtios ��. must be commenced before the  isVusace of such CertHeate of Improvements.  Dated this 8th day of Octobe^D^  What's to prevent a retail dealer who sells a not-priced shoe  from sizing you up as a well dressed prosperous person and charge  you $6.50, or $5.50, or $4.50 for a $3.50 shoe ? Never thought of  that, did you.  What do you know about the quality cr value of a shoe?  Nothing! You can't tell whether a dealer should charge you $3.50  or $6.50. Even if you were an expert you couldn't tell, as all shoes  look alike when painted and polished. Paint and polish veneer cover  up a multitude of shoe sins.  There'*, but one way you can prevent the dealer from overcharging you. There's but one way for you to know that you're  paying the right price. That way is to buy a Slater in an authorized  and chartered Slater Shoe Store or Agency.  That store is bound by contract to sell genuine Slater Shoes and  to seO them at not one cent higher, nor one cent lower than, $3.50  and $4.00, for women and $4.00 and $5.00 for men.  Besides, the price is labelled on the lining of each and every  Slater Shoe.  Moreover, our advertisements proclaim from the house tops that  the price of Slater Shoes is $3.50 and $4.00 for women and $4.00  and $5.00 for Men.  You've absolute Price Protection in the Slater Shoe. Costs a  dollar less than the best American makes, and is precisely the same  shoe.    For men and women.  HUrlTER-KENDRICK CO.,  LIMITED, EXCLUSIVE AGENTS, PHOENIX. B. C.  NOTICB.  Notice. Is hereby riven that 30 days  from date I (JntenrJ ;to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license  to cut and carry away timber from  the following- described lands on Casus creek In Yale district���commencing  at a post planted) about 20 chains  north ot tho water tank on the Columbia and Western railway: thence  161 chains east: thence 40 chains south:  tbtnet 16) west: thence 40 chains north  to place ot beginning.  8.  DUNDEE  per C, Dundee  Agent  Located 2��h September,  190��.  on Columbia and Western railway; at  the N. E. and S. E. forks of said creek;  thence 80 chains south; thence 80  chains east; thence 80 chains north;  thence 80 chains west to place of beginning.  S.  DUNDEE  per C. Dundee  Agent  Located 22nd  September,  1906.  .   NOTICH.  No. 1���Notice In hereby given that  M days from date I Intend to apply  to th�� Honorable the Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands on  Moody creek. Yale district, commencing- at a rost about three miles northwest from the S. end of Christina lake;  thence 80 chains south; thence 80  chains east; thence 80 chains north;  thtnee to chains west to place of beginning.  8. DUNDEE  per C. Dundee  Agent  Located  21st  September,   1900.  NOTICB.  No., 2���Notice is hereby given that  30 days from date I intend to apply  to th�� Honorable the Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands on  Moody creek in Yale district, commencing at a poBt at the N. W. corner  Post ot No 1; thence 80 chains north;  thence 80 chains east; thence 80  ���halns south; thence 80 chalnB west to  place of beginning.  8.  DUNDEE  per C. Dundee  Agent  Located 21st Septembrc, 1906.  NOTICB. _____  No. S���Notice is hereby~given that  *�� days from date I intend to apply  to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of lands and works tor a special license to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands  on Moody creek, In Tale dietrict, commencing at a poBt planted at the east  side of No. 2; thence 80 chains south;  thence M chains east; thence 80  chains; not^h; thence 80 chains west  to place of beginning.  a. DUNDEE  per C. Dundee  Agent  Located Slat September, 1908.  NOTICE.  No. 1���Notice Is hereby given that  *��� lUjra from date I intend to apply  to tha. Honorablo the Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands on  Sutherland creek In Yalo district: Commencing at a post planted about 120 j  chains east from Fife, railway station  NOTICE.  No.  2���Notice   is  hereby  given   tnat  30  days  from  date I  Intend  to apply  to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  license to cut and carry away timber  frem the following described lands on  Sutherland    creek,    in   Yale   district:  Commencing at a post planted at the  N.W. corner post of No. 1;  thence 80 I  chains   north;   thence  80   chains  east;  thence   80   chains    south;    thence    80  chains west to place of beginning.  S.   DUNDEE  per C. Dundee  Agent  Located  22nd  September, 1906.  NOTICH.  No. 8���Notice Is hereby given that  30 days from date I intend to applj  to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  j license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands on  the south east branch of Sutherland  creek, in Yale district, commencing at  a post on the northwest corner post of  No. 5; thence 40 chains north; thence  160 chains east; thence 40 chains south;  thence 160 chains west to place of beginning.  S.  DUNDEE  per C. Dundee  Agent  Located 23rd September, 1906.  NOTICH.  No. 3���Notice Is hereby given that  30 days from date I intend to apply  to the Honorablo tha Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands on  the 8. E. branch of Sutherland creek.  in Yalo district: Commencing at a  post planted on the east side  line of No. 1; thence 80 chains south:  thence 80 chans east: thence 80 chains  north;  thence 80 chains west to plRce  of beginning.  9.   DUNDEE  per C.  Dundee  Agent  Located 23rd September,  1906.  NOTICH.  No. 4���Notice is hereby given that  30 days from date I intend to apply  to the Honorablo tha Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  llcenso to cut and carry away timber  from tha following described lands on  the south east branch of Sutherland  creek, in Yalo district, commencing at  a post at tha N.W. corner postotNo.3;  thence 80 chains north;, thence 80  chains east; thence 80 chains south;  thence 80 chains west to place of beginning.  a.  DUNDEE  per C. Dundee  Agent  Located  23rd September,  1906.  NOTICH.  No. 6���Notice is hereby given that  30 days from date I Intend to apply  to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands on  the south east branch of Sutherland  creek, In Yale district, commencing at  a post on tho eaBt sldo line of No .4;  thence south 40 chains; thence east  160 chains; thenoe north 40 chains;  thence west 160 chains to place of be-  I,-inning.  Located 23rd September, 1906.  8.  DUNDEE  per C. Dundee '  1 ji: .        * Agent  _ ���������������J. *    ���  NOTICB.  No. 7���Notice Is hereby given that  30 days from date I Intend to apply  to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands on  the north east branch of Sutherland  creek, in Yale district, commeneing at  a post on the east side line of No. 2;  thence 160 chains east; thence 40  chains south; thence 160 chains west;  thence 40 chains north to place of be-  lnning.  8. DUNDEE  per C. Dundee  Agent  Located 25th September, HKKi.   NOTICB.  No. 8���Notice Is hereby given that  30 days from date I intend to apply  to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of lands and works for a special  license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands on  tho north east branch of Sutherland  creek. In Yalo district, commencing at  the N. W. corner post of No. 7; thence  160 chains east; thence 40 chains  north; thence 160 chains west; thence  40 chains south to place of beginning.  S. DUNDEE,  per C.  Dundee,  Agent  Located 28th  September.  1906.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby iriven that the  Vancouver. Victoria ami P?nstern Kail-  way and Navigation Company have deposited in the oflicu of the Registrar of  Titles, for the T)istrii:t of Yule at Knni-  loops ft plan profile and book of reference showing the proposed location of  a branch line of railway to the Victoria  shaft at Phoenix, and that it is the intention of the Vancouver, Victoria and  Eastern KaiUray and Navigation Company to apply to the Board of Railway  Commissioners for Canada, at Ottawa,  four weeks aftitr the first publication of  this notice, for the necessary authorization under the provisions of tho Railway  Act, for the construction of such branch  line of railway in acroidunce with the  plan profile and book of reference so  lilen.  Dated tlnx29tli dav of October, 190t$.  A. ff.McNKHX,  Solicitor for the Vancouver. Victoria and  Kantern    Railway   and   Navigation  Company.  This advertisement was first published  in the Phoenix Pioneer on the 3d day of  November, ISHXi.  A pencil mark here ,_  is a reminder that vourmib-  seription to this paper is  now past due, and the publisher will appreciate your  prompt attention.  r  J    THE OBSERVATORY  J TniKos Talkkd of at J  1 Homb and RLsawaaaa i  L . .._. __J  John D. Rockefeller has made -a  gift of $75,000 to the Baptist Home  Missionary Society towards therebuid-  ing of churches destroyed in the San  Francisco earthquake, and we may now  expect the price of oil to be moved up  a peg.  PRICE  PROTECTION  R. C. Campbel-Johnson, an English  mining engineer, will be remembered  by many old timers in the Slocan,  having operated in that section when  things were booming with the white  metal. Later he was in the Boundary  for some months, but ' he continued  west, and lately has made headquarters in the Nicola district. There it is  reported he has succeeded in interesting the Guggenheim interests in the I.  X. L. group of claims on Ten Mile  creek.  REPORT ON  EMMA ilNE  At Annual Meeting ?f Hall  Mining W Smelting''Co.  Average Values Obtained were  $4.77 Per ton.  Here is a bit of philosophy, from an  exchange, that is worth  reading  twice:  Do not get it into your head that  you are to slave out your life for the  sole purpose of accumulating all the  money you can possibly lay your hands  on. No, mix it up with work and rest,  making and spending, help yourself  and help the other fellow. That is  the well rounded life.  Mayor Mowat of Kingston says the  militia department is the most stupidly  managed in the public service. If he  came out west he would soon change  his mind and present his adjectives to  the postofnee department.  Cut this out and take it to any drug  store and get a free sample of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. For  biliousness and constipation they are  unequaled. They improve the appetite, strengthen the digestion and regulate the liver and bowels.  B. G MINING  The Diamond Vale Coal Co. are  busy drilling on their property at Nicola.  The new Heberlein roaster at the  Hall Mines smelter has been installed,  thus placing a valuable adjunct at the  service of the smelter in its pursuit of  economical reduction of ores.  "Saucy Sally" is the name chosen by  Arthur E. Hepburn, engineer for the  Guggenheim Exploration Co., for that  corporation's large holdings on Guich-  on Creek in Upper Nicola. The group  is three miles long and a mile wide,  aggregating nearly forty full sized mineral claims.  J.J. Campbell, of the Nelson smelter, acting also, it is understood, for P.  S. Couldrey, of LeRoi No. 2, Rossland. and R. Eslinger, of Spokane,  owning a controling interest in the  I lewitt, has bought a half interest in  the Loma Doona and three other  properties on Slocan Lake, adjoining  the Hewitt and Vancouver group, lately acquired by Couldrey.  It take9 more than  modern machinery to produce good flour. It is the  care used in selecting the  wheat before it is ground  and the searching tests of  expert chemists afterwards  that give  its nutritious qualities, its  purity and its uniform goodness. In its preparation  no process tending to improve its quality is omitted  or slighted. Tell your  grocer that you want Royal  Household because the  makers guarantee it.  ��flilvie Hour Mills Ce.. Ltf.  157 MeatreaL  =D(T  INDIGESTION  Is the xno*t prolific cauw of difecaM  in the human body. Almost suy  ailment  may   follow  in   its   wake 1  BILIOUSNESS  =\  Is ont of the most commosi  nuences and Is almost certain to bt  followed by  CONSTIPATION  Vou can cure them all with  Mother Seigel's Spp  Sac, per bottle.   Sold everywhere.  A. }. Wuitk a Co., Mokthil.  The annual general meeting of the  Hall Mining & Smelting company was  held in London, England, on Monday, October 29. J. J. Campbell, the  business manager, in the course of his  report, had the following , to say about  the Emma Mine, Summit Camp, in  which the company has one-quarter  interest:  Emma Mine.���The :British Columbia Copper company, who own a  three-quartes rinterest in this property,  have continued in charge of the operations under their agreement with us.  There has been much disappointment in getting electrical p\>wer for operating this mine,, and it is not now  expected until November i, the power company riot being able to secure  delivery of the necessary copper wire  for transmission. Operations have  been consequently hampered, and it  was found necessary to install a temporary steam-driven compressor plant  to supplement the power from the Oro  Lenoro plant. This temporary plant  was provided by the British Columbia  Copper company from their Mother  Lode mine and their smelter, and the  cost of installation has been charged  to working expenses.      ';_  The new plant has been installed  ready for the electrical power. It consists of a 200 h. p. aioo-volt Westing  house motor, an 8xio Lidgerwood  hoist, and a compound belt-driven  Rand air compressor with Corliss  valve-gear; capacity 1400 feet of air  per minute.  The policy has been to use as much  as possible of the limited available  power upon' development work, at the  same time shipping enough ore to supply the needs of the British Columbia  Copper company's smelter and our  own. Much of the ore so shipped  was from No. 1 tunnel, .which entered  the ore body a short distance from the  shaft and has been driven altogether  in ore since, to a distance of 387 feet  from the shaft. As the tunnel was  driven the ore was extracted for the  full width of the vein excepting for  about 50 feet, where on account of the  ore containing a higher, percentage of  lime than usual, it was desirable to  leave it until shipments were increased.  The vein is about 20 feet wide until it  reaches this point, then for about 50  feet the width has not been determined, and for- the last 60 feet of the tunnel it has been from 30 to 35 feet  wide, the whole width of the vein being magnetite carrying about 1 per  cent copper, gold and silver to the value of about $1.00; 45 per cent metallic  iron^ about 15 per cent lime, and 12  per cent silica, and worth at the mine  at present about $5 per ton. Some  ore has been taken from the upper  stopes, aud about 8000 tons are broken in the stopes ready to be drawn off  into the tunnel when required. The  sinking of the shaft has been continued, and it is now 272 feet from the  collar to the bottom. No. 2 tunnel  will soon be started from a point 250  feet below the collar, giving about 90  feet vertical depth between, the two  tunnels.  The British Columbia Copper company has nearly finished extensive ad  ditions to its smelting plant which will  give it a capacity of about 1500 tons  daily, so that its requirements of Emma ore will be much increased though  the extent to which this will be the  case will depend upon the analysis of  the ores received from the other mines.  The new plant will admit of an output  of about 400 tons daily, aud I think  it probable that 50,000 tons will be  disposed of during the curreni financial year. The past year has been one  of development and equipment, and  during it the mine has very greatly increased in value, and we may now  look for regular profits from it.  Owing to various causes the proposed prospecting work on the Jumbo  claim in the Emma group has not  been done, but it is hoped that it will  not be much longer deferred.  Mountain Rose.���Our co-owners in  this claim, the Dominion Copper company, shipped to their smelter during  the year 846 tons of this ore, and  have now finished driving a tunnel  cutting the vein 50 feet below the tunnel driven by us. The ore there is  the same as above and the vein is  about 15 feet wide.  The ground under No. 1 tunnel has  been prospected by three diamoud  drill holes from the bottom of that  tunnel. One at an angle of 70 degrees  west passed out of the ore at about 20  feet, a vertical hole did the same, and  a hole at an angle of 70 degrees east  continued in ore for .10 feet, indicating  that the vein had again faulted to the  east.  - No. 1 tunnel has about 300 feet to  go to come under the most northerly  point,-where we uncovered the vein on  the surface, at which point we found  the highest gtade copper ore.  The shipments duiing the year have  been:  2079 tons to the British Columbia  Copper Company.  1025 tons to the Granby Consolidated Mining. Smelting and Power Company, Ltd.  8060 tons to the Hall Mining and  Smelting Company, Ltd.  A total of 11,164 tor.s, with a value  of $33,2*9, or an average of $4-7 7 Per  ton.  inHiefiha.p&Ru-NA  MRS. ANNA MUNDEN  , There can be no doubt about it that  the tendency to resort to surgical operations has been too great in the past and  that this harmful tendency Is growing  less every day.  Experience has demonstrated that  many ailments which soomed to require  surgical operations in the past aro now  being cured by tho  use of harmless remedies. Poruna has  done aa much as any  other remedy to establish this very Important fact.  Thousands of people have been condemned to undergo surgioal operations.  Their physicians have told them that  they moat either submit to such operational or loae their lives.  After this they have resorted to  Peruna and found relief.  Other good remedies have accomplished the same result, but it is safe to  assume tbat no other remedy has  equaled Peruna in its beneficent work.  Many of the alleged incurable derangements of the pelvis are dependent  npon catarrh.  There is no euro for these except the  removal of the catarrh,  Parana seemingly works miracles in  tome of theae cases. The explanation,  however, is very simple. Peruna re-  movaa the catarrh and Nature does the  ���eat.  Suffered Thirteen Yea * \mvti  Pelvic Troubles, . ..duie  to Find Relief.  AN OPERATION ADVOCATED.  Pe-ru-na, Taken .as a Last  Resort, Brings Health  and Strength.  ANNA MUNDKN, BTinluey, ArJr.,  writes:  "/ suffered with female traublem tor  thirteen yeara, and tried the beat.doctors la Louisville, Ky., without relief.  "I spent thousands of dollars at the  Springs.  "The doctors desired that 1 here ma  operation performed to remove my  ovaries, which I would not consent to.  "I saw an advertisemeut of your  Peruna and bought one bottle and before I had taken it all I could get oat of  bed and walk about.  "After taking three bottles I warn ma  well and hearty as ever.  "I "gained in flesh. Prom 11a I increased to 186 pounds.  "If it had not been for yonr great and  wonderful medicine, T would now be in  my grave.  <</ would advise all women sufferers  to try It  "1 would not bo without it for the  world."  A WOMAN^S LETTER TO WOMEN.  Mrs. Caroline Kramer, fort Collins,  Col., writes:  "The majority of women who are suffering from disordered periods and  other troubles, have suoh strong faith  in doctors that they allow them to experiment on them for kidney, liver, or  stomach troubles, until' they become  discouraged and their money 1b gone.  "This was my unfortunate experience  for nearly two years, when my attention was called to Peruna.    :���������-:  "I hardly dared believe that at last I  had found the right medicine,-but as I  kept on using it and -was finally cured  I could only thank God and take courage.  "I have had most satisfying results  from the use of your C^*vs^J~Xu^jr,rt'  medicine and have \ SATISPACTORY  advised dozens of j RESULTS FROM  women who were S PE-RU-NA.  suffering with (vwwvwmv.  woman's ills to ubo Peruna and let the  doctors alone, and those who have l"oi��  lowed my advice are better to-day and;  many are fully restored to health."  DrinR   Dry   Gin  and.  P. Dawson's WKis-key  Greenwood Lricfuor Co.,Greenwood,bc.  THE COPPER HANDBOOK  A practical book of nearly a thousand pages, useful to all and necessary to  most men engazed in any brancn of the Copper Industry.  Its facta will pass muster with the trained scientists, and its language is  eaeijv understood by the every-day man.  It is a dozen books in one, coveriug the History. Uses, Terminology, Geography, Geology, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Metallurgy, Finances and Statistics of  Copper.  Itgives the plain facts in plain English without fear or favor.  It lists and describes 3,849 copper mines and companies, in all parts of the  world, descriptions running from two lines to 12 pages, according to importance  of the propertv.  The COPPER HANDBOOK is conceded to be the  World's Stsndard Reference Book on Copper  The miner needs the book for the facts it gives him about  metal.  mines, milling and  ing  Companies  are  exposed  The investor needs tlie book for the facts it gives him  about Mining  Investments and Copper Statistics.   Hundreds  of Swindling Com  in plain English.  Price is $5 ,in Buckram, with gilt top; $7.50 in full library morocco. Will  be sent fully prepaid,on approval, toany address ordered, and may be returned  within a weekof receipt if not found fully satisfactory.  HORACE J. STEVENS, 36 Poat Office Block. Houghton   Mich.. U. S. A.  Church Services Tomorrow  Methodist���Sunday School at 2:30  p. m. evening service 7:30 p. m.  Thursday evening, prayer meeting and  choir practice. A cordial invitation to  all these services. Rev. J. Wellesley  Whittaker.  St. Andrews' Presbyterian Church,  Preaching Service tomorrow at  7:30 p. m. Sunday school and Bible  class at 10:0c a. m. A cordial welcome  to all.    Rev.   Samuel   Lundie, Pastor.  Catholic���Church of Our Lady of  the Good Counsel.���Divine Service  every 2nd and 4th Sunday of each  month. Holy Mass, 10 a.m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p.m. Vespers and Bene  diction, 7:30 p.m. Father J. A.  Bedard. O.M.I. Pastor  Church of England���Services istand  3d Sundays each month, 3:30 p. in  by Rev. Leech-Porter of Greenwood.  THIS IS THE TIME  to order your  supply  of  Fire   Wood,  either   for   immediate   use   or for the  future.     All orders promptly filled.  GKNEKAI.    SANITARV    AND    SCAVENGKR  WORK  HONK ON SHORT NOTICK.  D. L. Mclntominey  TEL  No. B32  City Scavenger,  PHOKNIX, B.C.  Litest Mining Stock Quotations.  Following are tlit? approximate  prices  of mining stocks for Iliis week :  NirfS:::  SANITARIUM, Arrow Lake, B.C.  TXJHft-Thc most'perfeclly appointed Hrsliii  itid rieasure Kenort iu the West, with a com-  pletcsysteui of Hsths���including Turkish and  Russlau. Open the year round. The curats>:  properties of its waters arc unequaled.  for Curing all Rheumatic. Nerroua aud Muscular Troubles.  Vor Healiug all Kiduey, I.ivcr and Stomach  tilmeuts.  For Eliminating all MetalllcPoisjii* from th  System  The grandeur of the scenery is unrivalled  Mountains,snow peaks, forests, takes,water'alls.  Mating, yachting, fishing, shooting, ezcursi. us  kenni*. Its winter climate is unHurpa��sed for  nUdneaa. HAftRY UcINTOesH,  Proprietor  BID  ASStKD  ���>  03  B.   C.   Standard   2i 1  25  -)">  50  B.   C.   Copper   .  I.'! 'id  II! 7o  Can. Cm.   M.   and   S.  . i:mj no  150 Ol)  07  oil <.;  Oil  07  Cariboo-McK'mney  <);">  0i>  Copper  Kinn   ."ii  .'-���'.1  Dominion   Copper  . . . .  li Oil  1; r.ii  07  08  01 i.J  02  Kurektt  Copper      ���  10  Oi!  IK',  G ran by Con   II! fill  U no  Giant   01  (H  02  International Coal   07  .him bo   it;  20  15  oi;'._.  20  Nicola Coal .Mines   tC;  ��� >�����  27  0::'..  04'..  0'> '  04  Referendum   05  .-.1  0<>  Rambler Caritmo   31!  Sullivan   10  12  Snowstoi III   4 00  4 2.r>  Sonora   05  2 7~>  3 ,ri0  Tamaracks Chesapeake  1  <)0  2 50  While   Bear   07  Uti  08  Washington   Meteor. . .  10  I'  I mam  VT 'A    J    I  *   Y  \ \  t  t    r  ft  ������few  - - 4;s  %(t'  IhtSi  4��  pi  ;h  ii{  ��� '���  5*  r<'  RE  P  fe  fa-  THE   PHOENIX   PIONEER.  :%:  tesdlnj- Hotel of Boundsry's tesdlnr,  Mining Camp  Hotel Balmoral  New and Up-to-date,  Centrally Located,  Hood Sample Kooms,  Corner Knob Bill Are., and First St.,  PHOENIX, II. C.  j. A  UcMASTER  Proprietor.  :��:  t  In and Around Phoenix  BRIEF  TOPICS  OK  LOCAL  AND   GENERAL  ���**. ...   . INTEREST  TO   PHOENICIANS. .  is  & #1fMsr%'^Vala^aTjss*la\^Hs^^ ^Vsfv^P^a^^s^fV^^B^Ib^fs^ei ^IW  dominion Ibotel I  '��!& 3ronsiDe5 Hve., II  This Is the Largest Hotel in the City  and has been improved and refitted,  bring well adapted for mining and  travelling men. Bathrocin. Bar well  stocked with choice goods. Dining  Koom uadei personal charge ol the  proprietress.  pboenif, B.C.  Mrs. P.  TitcpMONf No. 77.  L. McKELVEY, Prop.  tttfltitt&Jltt&KJtt^^  ��^4^6)��^J8��c&fl>>MKti>33^  S  g  i '-'2r5=s����2S  '-'IS  j    ' h  :,.s||:|l_|.j  RflMESWJ'-A il'-'-MdWHSHRMS*]!  VfaffiHfll  T'iTJiiif'iJ ^^y^F"^!! aJi r     i      '  l'a7'  jecras  Br  5  -im  :ai^n-  '1!  ft*  fcj  1  l8HWasa��l  f  gig  TSSJ  sS^^3s^'5S��s��i  Ii*'  M  sa'l  The Only First-Class  and Up-To-Date Hotel  In Phoenix   Hotel BrookI.n  Jas. Marshall, Prop  PHOENW, B.C.  STEAM HEATED  New from   t-cllar to  roor.    BeJt    Samjil-  Rooomsin Boundary '  Opposite tf f��. depot.  Modern Uatl|roo)iia  g  *������&e��a*Sa5.^^  t  t  Dearie's Hotel.  DANNY DEANE, Prop.  This new house is now open  for inspection. Everything new  neat and clean. Heated by hot  'water. .  , ������'"��..  Meals at all Hours, served in.  the style which has already  made .this house famous. Try  our Sunday dinner, of which  we make a specialty. If yon do  you'll dome again.  First St., on the Bridge.  Phoenix, B. C.  Steam Heated  Telephne A24.  ��"��y%-��  Real Estate and Mines  Houses to Rent, City Property for Sale, Shares in all the  leading mines bought and sold.  Dr. Mathisoo, dentist.  Don't forget Boyle is the Druggist.  Hannam's milk suffers no addition  or subtraction.  ���New and second hand goods sold  by R. J. Gardner.  Prescriptions properly prepared by  Boyle, the Druggist.       '  Woodchoppers wanted.    Inquire of  J. J. Bassett,. Hartford Junction.  Next Monday the Phoenix Socialist  League will give it's" second annual  ball at Miners' Union hall.  Fifty-five names were added to the  civic voters' list last week by the city  clerk, who collected the $3 road tax  from each one.   ;.  A few inches'of snow fell this week,  bringing the first real touch of winter.  Runners were in.use Tuesday for the  ���first time this' season.  Thus far more than $1,000 have  been taken in by the city clerk in real  estate taxes) since the notices were issued a few weeks ago.  On November 14th and 15th the  Great Northern will'.sell round trjp  lirst-class tickets, Plioenix to Kansas  City, good till- December 14th,' at  $55.10. ".   .... ;  Considerable interest was shown lb-  ally in the results of last Tuesday's  American elections, especially in the  slates of New York and Idaho, and  returns wereeagerly awaited.  Horses Wanted.���S. ,G. Stooke, of  Midway, B. C, will be at Mclntyre's  stable on Thursday, November 14th.  Send your horses out and have them  well cared lor.    Terms^jfio.  Work was started this week on the  painting ofthe new postoffice and custom house block. The completion of  the building' has been delayed by the  non-arrival of the' windows from Vernon.'  On account of delay in receipt of  some new-fixtures, ordered some time  ago from Montreal, Postmaster Mathe-  son does not expect to be able to occupy the new postoffice building till  some time in. December.'  Nov.  Boyle, the Druggist.  Fresh eastern oysters at P. Burns.  -Dr. Mathison, dentist, Bank Block,  10th to 14th, inclusive.  Water has l>een growing scarcer each  week, especially in the neighborhood  ofSpionKop.  S.tlma Jakrisan and Anna Kieri, of  Phoenix, were married Saturday week  at Greenwood, by Rev. M. D. McKee.  Duncan Ross, M. P., has presented  what is known as the Checkahko cup  for competition to the Hedley Rifle  Association.  'The fourth sermon in the series,  Manhocd in the Making, will be delivered Sunday evening, in the Methodist church.    Subject, "Citizenship."  Today is payday for October at  most of the mines of the Boundary.  In Phoenix camp something lika $70,-  000 will be paid out fn wages.  Next Wednesday, November 15th,  ���is the last date on which city taxes  can be paid this year to obtain advantage of the rebate for prompt settle  ment.  A Japanese and his wife billed the  town last Saturday for a moving picture  show at the opera house that night,  depicting'the Russo-Japanese war. Before the time came, however, they concluded not to give the entertainment,  and left for Grand Forks.  COMING AND GOING  t  Information   about   Phoenix   and  the  Boundary country given on application.  Dominion Ave.  Telephone No. 28.  <& Phoenix, B.C.  D. J. Matheson  FIOEUTV    BONDS,  insurance Hgent  FIRE,       LIFE  AND  ACCIDENT.  PLATE    GLASS  COMMISSIONER   FOR   TAKING   AFFIDAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  Under New Management  On Thursday, November 29th, "The  Deacon," a farce-comedy, will be given at the opera house, by the Phoenix  Dramatic Club. No little interest is  being taken in the entertainment, and  it bids fair to be well worth while to  the amusement lover.. V -,  A bunch of-Italians mixed up in a  cutting scrape \n the lower e.nd of the  city, and.several of .them landed in the  city bastile, .which held them safely  this time. On "being brought before  Police Magistiate Williams on, Tuesday, they were defended by Solicitor  A; M. Whiteside, and given $.10 and  costs by the beak.  The winter time" table on the. C. P.  R. is expected to go into effect tomorrow, being the same as last winter in  the Boundary, meaning that the passenger trains from Phoenix connect  both ways at Eholt, thus giving good  mail and passenger connections all over the Boundary district.  Seattle.-T.imes, November 4: Mr.  and Mcs. Fogel entertained a large circle of friends at their:home, 912 East  Lynn street,-last Sunday evening, to  announce the engagement of their  daughter, Esthe, to R. H. Karatofsky,  of Phoenix,. B. C. Mrs. Fogel was as  sisted in receiving by Mrs. A., Sultan  and Mrs. I. Kay. Miss .Fogel and Mr.  Karatofsky will be.married early in the  spring.        ,. _. .       .      '.  Kid Parker who had a glove 'contest here a few weeks ago with Barney  Mullin, is nowin Spokane, and writes  that he would like a go with the winner of the" contest which may take  place here next week. In the last go  Parker was handicapped by a bad  hand and by being lighter than Mullin,  bur no one has yet been found that did  not think the contest was on the square  and that they had their money's worth.  Boundary Side Lights  Tenders are being asked at Grand  Forks for the new bridge across the  Kettle river at that point.  Grand Forks' city council is going  into the scavenger business, and will  doubtless make it a profitable enterprise.  Last week the Greenwood Ledge ap-  peard in enlarged form, each column  being a couple of inches" longer than  before. '  Close to a foot of snow is reported  from Camp McKinney this week,  where operations have been started at  the Cariboo mine.  A Miners' union hall and reading  room has been completed at Boundary Falls, and was opened this week  with a ball Thursday-evening.  The V. V. & E extension from  Midway to Molson is now ready for  passenger traffic, as soon as coal can  be obtained forlocomofives.  , A party of Manitoba capitalists, who  are interested in the Belcher mine,  across the line, visited the property  this week, and also the Granby smelter  on their return.  Duncan Ross, M. P., left Greenwood this week for Ottawa, via Spokane, to be present at the session of  Parliament, which begins November  2 2d.  Married, at Grand Forks, November  oth, Miss Ida Donnan and Charles  Bickerton, Rev. McLeod officiating.  The happy couple expect to reside in  Vancouver.  :. Greenwood's Boundary Creek Times  under the management of of J. W. Ellis, has been made eight pages in size,  and much improved. W. G. Gaunce  will wield the editorial pen, which is a  good thing for the Times.  David Whiteside, of  Grand  was a visitor here Thursday.  Alex McDonald returned Wednesday from a trip to Spokane.  Alderman E. Spraggett, of Grand  Forks, was here on Wednesday,  Mining Inspector James McGregor,  of Nelson, was here Wednesday on an  official trip.  Hugh Reed returned from the West  Fork Saturday, where he has extensive interests.  L. A. Campbell, the Bonnington  power concern manager, was here on  business last Saturday.  Frank W. Hart was in the city Sunday, on his way to Spokane. He intends to settle down in Greenwood.  Chief of Police C. H. Flood went to  Spokane and the Couer d'Alenes last  Saturday, on a two weeks' vacation.  R. H. Karatofsky returned this  week from Seattle, where he has been  visiting his cousin for the last six  weeks.  Mrs. J. L. Martin accompanied Mr.  Martin to Spokane last Sunday, Mr.  Martin spending the week in the Coeur  d'Alenes.  Mrs. P. F. Roosa, of Boundary  Falls, accompanied her husband, paymaster of the Dominion Copper Co.,  to Phoenix yesterday.  J. A. McLoughlin, who has   been a  resident of this camp for several ye-irs,  left last week for Stockton, Cal., where  he has accepted  a  responsible  posi-"  tion.  Dr. W.H. Dickson, of Grand Forks,  and Dr. J. E. Spankie, of Greenwood,  were here Wednesday evening, to attend a meeting of the Boundary Medical Association.  H. P. Renwick, surveyor, J. E.  Hooper, of the Allan house, and J.  Fisher, all of Rossland, came in this  week to do some work on some claims  in Wellington camp.  John Rogers, the Grand Forks mining man, who is largelv interested in  the Pathfinder and other properties,  spent a day or two in the city this  week.  Treasurer Wooster, the man whose  name at the bottom of Granby cheques,  makes some 700 or 800 men feel happy each month, spent a couple of days  in the city from Grand Forks this  week.  Alex. Faulds, M. E., of Nelson, was  in the city Tuesday, on his way to the  Similkameen country. He has recently  been inspecting claims in White's or  Central camp, on both sides of the  international boundary line.  5Wuafssjsamf��jiissii^sw��ais����jjsSsam  Invest  Your  In Such Legitimate Shares as  Will Prove  an Investment if not a Quick Money Maker.  Phoenix is on a so'id basis and MUST GROW. Keal  estate was never so low,'and money will be made in buy-  ing business and residential property. Every residence  in Phoenix is rented. Business is good. Buy now, and  get the advance. ������  MINING CLAIMS. AW STOCKS A SPECIALTY  Idaho siochs Will Bring Qulcfc Returns.  Will Sell Today;  Ornnby   Dominion ��   International Coal........  Alliambra (Coeur d'A.),.  Copper King   Oro Denoro   Burke-   Bullion   Happy Day   Heokla   I.UhoMont. 8   Sonora (Coeur d'A.)..  Snow Storm   ciuarf   KurnaccCr. (Cain.)!!!  Sullivan   Skvlark,   J.   L.   MARTIN,  Prompt Attention to Correspondence. Bank Block, Phenix, B. C.  BINNS' FURNITURE STORE  Carload  Furniture  Shipment  General  Expected Daily.  Latest Styles and Designs���Cheap and   Medium Priced  Odd lot ofWindow Shades to clear out at  extremely low prices.  FURNITURE.  BIN IV S  UNDERTAKING.  Notice.  Notice is hereby given that Mur-  dock Mclntyre has purchased the retail, lumber business of the Yale-Columbia Lumber Co., Ltd., in Phoenix.  All accounts due said company must  be paid on or before November 30,  1906.  Dated November 1, 1906.  Yale-Columbia Lumber Co., Ltd.  MATHESONMADE  FATAL MISSTEP  Brooklyn Mucker Boss Fell to  His Death.  Hotel Alexander  R. V. Chisholm, Prop.  Conducted in First-Class shape.    Choice stock of Irrigating goods.  Special attention to dining room.    Large,   airy  and  well   furnished rooms.  DJ. MATHESON  HAS RESIGNED  OoralBloa Avenue  Phoenix, B C.  The BEST, Cheapest  and most satisfactory  Clothing in Phoer.ix.  WHO SAYS SO? Hundreds of satisfied  customers. If you don't oelieve it come  and examine goods.  A Foil Line of Underwear, Shirts. Shoes, Ties,etc,  iust arrived.    All new seasonable goods at old  and Cheapest prices.  THOMAS BROWN,  Men's Wear Exclusively. knob hilLravk..bphokhix.  City Clerk Wishes to be Relieved.  Mayor Kumoerger and Aldermen  Kane, Oxley, Brown and McKenzie  were present at Wednesday's city council meeting, and the following accounts  were ordered paid:  Morrin, Thompson & Co.,.. .$ 36 31  C.P.R., freight      24 00  Phoenix Electric Lighting Co.  109 00  Phoenix Livery Stable        5 00  Thomas Drug Co        t  75  J. N. Campbell        3 75  Bank of Montreal    203 80  Yale-Columbia Lumber Co... 210 98  B. C. Telephone Co      1230  P'oneerPub.Co.      ^Z.^o  J. P. McLeod      33 60  M. H. Kane   60 20  Hotel Brooklyn      20 15  Read  The  tun wm  AND GET THE BOUNDARY  MINING NEWS. $2 PER  -   Total $733 64  City Clerk Matheson read his own  resignation, which was made to take  effect December 31st, 1906. The  council, however, deferred action on  the matter. The board of works was  instructed to see to laying sidewalks  around the new postoffice building,  and the request of Fire  Chief Dock  steader, for supplies, including  sleighs! noon, Rev. Samuel Lundie officiating, I  for the fire hall, two five gallon fire ex-J the burial  taking place  in the   Phoe-  tingiu'shers, etc., was complied with.       nix cemetery*. 1  . Hugh Matheson, 'a mucker boss at  the Brooklyn mine, was killed Sunday  evening about 6.30, by falling down  the glory hole, within a hundred yards  of the postoffice, dropping into what is  known as .the cow barn chute, and dying by the time he was brought to the  surface in the skip.. The glory hole is  fenced.  It appears that Matheson was perfectly familiar .with the opening of the  glory hole, where, on one side, a ladder otters a short cut into the mine.  He was evidently walking around the  edge of the hole in the dusk, when he  miscalculated and dropped down in  the mine, striking the jagged rocks,  and tumbling into the chute below,  where he was found by his men. His  head was badly crushed, and.although  the company's physician was hastily  called, the unfortunate man breathed  his last just as he was brought to the  surface.  Monday afternoon  Coroner A. S.  Black empanelled a jury, consisting of  John Melnnis,  J. A. McMaster, J. O.  Ellis,  R. D. Mitchell,  P. W.  George  and  Walter Morrison.    After hearing  testimony from  Robert Goodman, Alfred  McDonald,    Foreman  Sampson  and others  who found  Matheson, the  jury returned a verdict of death from  falling down the  Brooklyn glory hole  and into the cow barn chute.  .   Hugh Matheson  was  23  years of  ;:ge, arid  a  native of River  Dennis,  Nova Scotia.    He has been employed  in this camp for a long time, also having a brother,  Alex  Matheson,   here.  He was a member of Phoenix Miners'  Union No. 8, and the funeral was held  by that organization   Tuesday   after-  I Phoenix Beef  As made by the present brewer is admittedly the  Best Beer in the Boundary. With the Best Malt  and the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled for  quality.     Insist   on   having  PHOENIX   BEER.  Spring Water Ice for Sale.  Bottled Beer and Porter.  Phoenix  Brewing Company  BINER & SONS, Proprietors  Office and Brewerv, Banner St.  PHOENIX, B.C.  Souvenir  Postals  DIAL  records the exact time. Men of affairs  require promptitude in keeping engagements.  TIMEriECES  that keep exact time are a  part of our  jewelry offerine.  You won't lose a train if yoar watch is  bought here. We show a fine assortment Bnd at extremely low prices. Call  and see them.  GEORGE E. DEY,  JEWELER,  Knob Hill Ave., Phoenix, B.C.  We have recently received a big stock of  Souvenir Postal  Cards. They are print-  in seven colors, the  work being done in  Germany especially  for us. They include  views of the big mines  of Phoenix and of  the cfty.jjst what you  wish to send to to  friends.  Bes'des, we have an  extensive line of other  Souvenir Postals.  Agent for Mason &  Risch Pianos.  --: The Direction  fkRae Dras. 8 Saifl  LIMITED.  Stationery, Wall Paper,  Fancy Goods, Etc.  you should take  if you want every  thing in watches,  jewelry, etc., is  right towards our  store. We have  a large line of  watches just arrived in standard  makes and sizes,  which include  Waltham, Elgin,  Omega, Rock ford,  New England and  Swiss watches  and is a pleasure to us to show  the goods.  Jt J.  Rooms to  son & Co.'s.  post office.  let over Morrin, Thomp-  Entrance   next door   to  E.A.BIack  �����1 The Jeweler I*  Knob Hill Ave. Phoenix, B. C.  etyi?  Hilitam ifim&r (Ha Mh.  JEhiiitiiitnit Auriutr.  Men's Suits  Mm's Hats  Men's Shirts  /Am's Shoes  Ladies' and Children's Goods  ��  If lOtf Want a nice nobby and up-to-date suit you will  find a choice selection in our line of men's stylish clothing  for   winter.   We sell the kind that wear well and look well.  Men's Shirts You will find it hard to duplicate our handsome line of men's shirts, in golf and negligee with attached and detached cuffs plain and pleated bosoms.  Men S Hats A large assortment, just in, of those new  fall    blocks,   in   Black  and Brown,  Men S Shoes Our line of shoes is complete, you should  see them before: purchasing. Our patent calf dress shoes  and oxfords outshine them all.  Boy SffitS A, new iot of perfect fitting norfolks  and  piece suits, stylish.  See our line of Ladies' Waists, Ladies' Shirts, Ladies' Collars,  Ladies' Shoes, Ladies' Linen Underwent-. Children's  Wash Dresses.  Girls' and Boys' waists.  The  WILLIAM HUNTER CO., LTD.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xphoenix.1-0186294/manifest

Comment

Related Items