BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Nov 13, 1915

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xphoenix-1.0186316.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xphoenix-1.0186316.json
JSON-LD: xphoenix-1.0186316-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xphoenix-1.0186316-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xphoenix-1.0186316-rdf.json
Turtle: xphoenix-1.0186316-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xphoenix-1.0186316-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xphoenix-1.0186316-source.json
Full Text
xphoenix-1.0186316-fulltext.txt
Citation
xphoenix-1.0186316.ris

Full Text

 ���>&&���  The lurguMt uoppitr mines in  Un* Dominion are situated.<  at Phoenix. Tho Gmnby  Co. employs 500 inert, and  has a monthly pay roll'of  ovei- $50,000: Two railroads  afford access to the ci l.y.  Tub  Phoenix  published  in  Devoted to the Interests of the Boundary Mining District  PlONEEll    18      ?  the highest I  municipality in Canada���  altitude, 4,800 ft. Tho city  has a population of 1,600,  and possesses first-claw  hotels, opera house, schools  SEVENTEENTH YEAR  PHOENIX, B.C.,  SATURDAY, NOV.  13,  1915  ALL READY NOW  FOR BIG BAZAAR  Variety of Articles for Sale  ���To End with Dance.  -���-���A    v-  ��� I  \   .-.. jut.  if  'P  The amusement, .section 11;*s been  well arranged.     Those that possess  a  bent   for   fishing-    may   try   their  luck in the enchanted  lake.     A can  of bait, warranted to catch one fish,  will   cost   ten   cents;  otherwise tlie  fishing     is    free.    . Bachelors   and  bachelor    maids,    who     have    any  doubts about the future, are invited  to make a  confidant  of "Illusiu," a  fortune teller of wide repute, "ng.-ig-  ed at  great  expense,   and n- no red  to have   been   recently   bounced   by  the   Queen   of  Spain,. because .she  knew, too   much   for-the   old lady's  comfort.     Tbe whole is  to conclude  with a dance on the closing night.  Next Wednesday  and  Thursday,  all   roads   throughout  this   locality  will centre  on   the  doors leading to  the  Patriotic   Bazaar,     If you have  a date on any of those two days (unless   it   be   a   wedding   or   a court  .subpoena) kindly   forget it and make  hasty tracks ior the   Miners' Union  hall.    No   action   has   been left undone by the members of the W. P.S.  to make"   the  affair  not alone a success,   but   one   to be   cherished and  remembered   long   after the   discordant notes ol horrid war are hushed  and those near  and   dear  to  us are  back once more  enjoying   the blessings  of  their  sacrifice���a righteous  and abiding peace.      "Sweet Charity," has no   part  in the forthcoming  bazaar'/     It's guiding star and principle   is   "Duly,"   and     ibose   who  ' patronize  its _ flag-bedecked .booths,  are but fulfilling the  mandate of the  Great Teacher,   that "inasmuch  as  ye   have   done, U. ;unto. one  of  the  least of niy' Brethren ye have done it  unto   me."      Why?   Because   every  cent of the   net   proceeds will be devoted.to   the   alleviation   of human  agony    and    wretchedness.    Surely  such an aim,   for  so  worthy an object,   will   command   the   undivided j  support of the people of Phoenix?  The ladies will  pitch their booths  in the   large   ballroom, and  the list  of  articles   for  sale,   while   not   so  sweeping as   to  include  the proverbial needle and anchor, will be found-  diversified   enough    as   to   suit   the  most exacting of visitors.     Among  the stalls will be  one for the sale of  'things  suitable for  Xmas and New  Year  gifts, 'including   pictures    of  scenes   in   the   vicinity   of   Phoenix  taken   and   mounted by an  accom-  lished   local   amateur.    Others  will  be  devoted   to   the   sale  of babies'  and   "children's"   wares,   fruit  and  home cooking, (the latter an excellent opportunity   for   some   to   taste  the   things    that   mother   used    to  make),   fancy   work,    candies,   and  one for the sale of household goods.  Refreshments will  also   be a special  feature, and   on  both  days the proceedings will be enlivened by a program of music furnished by the Ironsides orchestra.  Numwbr 18  GRANBY CONSOLIDATED'S  FIRST QUARTERLY REPORT  Surplus For Three Months Totals $206,210-���Phoenix  Mine Still Leads in Production.  Down From Vernon  Among the  visitors  in  khaki this  week,   was    Private    V.    Kennedy,  who some time  ago  enlisted for active service with the Canadian Army  Medical  Corps.     He   is   here   for a  few days' furlough visiting  his relatives:    Asked   what he   thought  of  the step be had taken, he expressed  himself  as   fully   satisfied   with   the  unit.    The  officers  were   a fine lot,  and the   rank   and  file a particularly-  good bunch of boys.     He thought it  would not   be long   before  he would  be included in   a  draft for England.  Ted Deichert and Percy Pierce, who  also enlisted with   him, were jubt as  pleased   with   their   prospect  as  kj.e  was.      The former is tibout to leave  on   a   visit   to   bis   relatives   in   Los  Angeles.     All. down   the Okanagan  Lake, the   young   fellows   have left  for the training-camps and the front,  said   Mr.    Kennedy,   and   he added  that   it   seemed   strang-e   to   see/so  many     eligible   for     service   in: the j  lower country   who   were   not yet in I  uniform. ���������'.' ;     |  The Granby. Consolidated have  commenced the issuance of their  promised quarterly reports, Ihe first  of which covers... a period of three  months ending September 30th,  Commenting' on it the Boston Commercial says:  "During the period   under review  the   company   treated 521,252 tons  of ore, made up of 185382 tons from  its Midden Creek mine, 301,420 tons  from its   Phoenix  mines and 34,450  tons   of custom   ore.       Production  amounted   to  12,057,385  pounds of  copper, 177,610 ounces of silver and  14,829 ounces .of gold.    The averge  cost of copper for the  period, after  deducting the gold andsilver values,  is given  as  follows:  Hidden Creek,  7.939 cents;  at Grand  Forks, 10.91  cents per pound.  The company's net profit for the  three months is .."estimated" as  $486,436. Dividend No. 19, of  $1.50; a share, called for $224,878  and $55,248 of bond interest accrued. The surplus for the quarter  therefore was $206,210.  In a footnote to the report is the  statement that 8,285,000 pounds of  unsold copper remained on hand  and was figured in the gross income  at 15^   cents   a pound   at  the date  :that sixty per cent of this amount  has since* been realized on at 17^  'cents. It is .probable that all of  'this 8.385,000 pounds was in transit and in process of refining, the  total amount being the equivalent of  'only two months' production.  If the 8,385,000 pounds of copper  carried by Granby at an inventory  (value of 15^ cents is sold at 17^c,  and, the difference of two cents a  pound added to its September quarter profits, it will raise the total to  $654,136, which is -at. the rate of  $16 per share annually for the company's stock after paying the interest on its outstanding bonds.  Analysis of the figures in  the report brings out theSfact that Gran-  by's copper cost is now considerably  higher  than   is  generally believed.  Apparently the management's statement refers to the cost of copper in  bullion at the smelters, for the profit  and loss account shows that the total cost,   after including   freight, refining, selling, and eastern expenses,  and   crediting  gold   and   silver,   as  other companies do, was 11.92 cents  a pound.   Presumably this high cost  is largely due to the smelter difficulties at Anyox  and  to  the fact that  the    plant    is    not   yet   recovering  the values   in   the   dust,   and will be  Peddling���No License  Nicholas-Sedawie,,' a  Syrian pedlar, was charged on Thursday morning   before    Police   Magistrate   J.  Mulligan, with transacting business  in   the  province   without   being   in  possession pf the necessary license.  Provincial   Constable  G.   Howieson  surprised the accused at the Granby  hotel disposing of gent's furnishings,  phoney jewelery, pipes, etc.   On being charged, the  accused's  brother  with  the usual  transparent oriental  cunning, informed the constable that  the   licence   had   been   left    behind  in    an   old   coat   at    Fernie.    The  scheme,  however,   refused   to work  out that way, and   to  the  astonishment of the man from Mesopotamia,  the   court   assessed   the   penalty  at  seventy  bones and  costs.     The act  under which the conviction was taken, provides   that the   fine  for such  offences   must  include  the value of  the   license,    and   this   the   pedlar  thinks   entitles   him   to   a   license.  However, according   to  a  ruling of  Gold   Commissioner   Dewdney.  the  oriental has another think coming.  TO LECTURE ON  PATRIOTIC FOND  F. Nation to Deliver an Address Sunday Evening.  Request For Volunteers  F, Nation^ provincial secretary of  the Canadian Patriotic Relief Fund,  was in town over Thursday, arranging for a date of a meeting herein  Phoenix,     The tremendous inroads  into the fund are  causing the committee   no   end of  anxiety, and it is  for the   purpose  of enlightening the  people of this province  oh what is  being  done  with   the   money,   that  Mr. Nation is here in the Boundary,  On Sunday, in the  opera house, he  will address a meeting and explain  "How  much    money    is   required,  and how the  money  is expended."  To a Pioneer representative, he said  it would'require   $7.50,000  to meet  the   expenses  of   relief   in   British  Columbia alone.     Mr.  Nation's address will commence at eight o'clock  and the attendance of every resident  who   can    possibly    be  present,   is  earnestly requested.  when the-statement was issued, and 1 materially reduced in the future.  Mining; Notes* of ^British Columbia  Can you afford   to   help   swelfthe  Tobacco Fund.-"  25c. will help.  %  Wi  s*^  M^  mm  Itit  %t  W *&  Ujfi  Goldldeposits"at  the  Vancouver' . An importantstrike was made in  Assay office for   the   month   of Oc-  the 900-foot level of the Payne mine  tober totaled $458,050.99 as against  near Sandon, according to  a  report  $152,441.15 for the same  month  in   received from A. McQueen of Kaslo,  1914. I assessor   of   the  district.     News  of  I      S. Amundsen   was   in   town    this j the discovery  came from   the   fore-  week from Granite Creek.      He   has / man of the mine by telephone, to W.  been with    the  Golden  Gate Mining! E.  Zwicky, general manager   of the  company, which is operating a large/ Payne company, at Kaslo  placer proposition four milesup  thejport that tbe.exposure was made in  creek from the town.   The company  A number of men from the Independent Company of Rifles  have just been transferred - to  Vernon camp for active overseas  service. The departure of these  men has left twelve vacancies.  Now is   the right  time   to Join  the colors.     Call immediately  at  the    new ���   winter   barracks     at  Grand Forks, and sign on.  ,  Your - king  and   country   need  you.      1  Every   man  in Germany,  who  is physically fit, between the age  of eighteen and fifty-five, is serving with the kaiser's army.    *  What are you doing?  S. C. Kirk, Ca.pt.,  Grand Forks, B. C.  Nov. 9th,  1915.  Long Motor Trip  The re-1     Strawberries   were    picked   near  Creston  on October 22nd and 27th.  Messrs. J. A.   Morrin and W. X.  Perkins  returned  to   town on Monday from a week's auto trip through  the Similkameen, Nicola and Oktn-  agan   districts.      While   in   Vemoii  they visited the camp and paid their  respects to   tome of   the local boys  in^training there.    Among them ���#����;  Freddie Irwin, formerly on the staff  of the local bank,   aod"now  one of  the Canadian   Mounted  Rifles, who  by the way entrusted his best wishes  with them   for all   his old friends in  Phoenix    camp.      The    number    of  troops at Vernon now,  according to  Mr.   Perkins   was   very  small,   and  within   a few] days   it was thought  that the   last   of the   soldiers would  be enroute   for   winter   quarters   on  the coast.     Outside   oi, Phoenix and  Rossland   there  was   an   entire  absence of the "beautiful."  Are now being shown tit The Big Store  In Great Varieties.  Greenings  -  $2.oo Box  Snows  -  2.oo    "  Jonathan (very fancy)  2.oo   ���"  Grimes Golden  ���w                    aa  2.oo   "  Fellow Newton  ���*                    ���*  ���,,v, 2,.qpv^1.- -  Mcintosh Red  -  1.50   ���"  Wealthy  m                  m  1.50    "  Fresh Arrivals Today  Lettuce  -  40c.  Radish  3 Bu  nches 25c.  Green Onions  Cucumbers  Cauliflowers -  Sweet Potatoes  Grape Fruit   -  Celery  Bananas  Cranberries  -  Oyster Plant  3        " 25c.  25c each  35c     "  4 lbs 25c  2 for 25c  -  Two lbs. 25c  Fifty Cents Doz.  3 lbs. for 50c.  25c per bunch  0FPm,nomps  Phi ne 9 and 5  has had a very satisfactory season,  be says, and will do some more  work this winter.���Slocan Star.  Oscar Nelson returned to Hope  from Butte, Mont., last week. Oscar reports having been made .an  offer for the claims in which he is  interested near Jones' Lake, but  upon receiving advice from other  sources turned down the deal. Two  mining - engineers are expected to  visit this property this week.���West  Yale Review.  Gus Theis, better known around  Cranbrook as the "Old Man of the  Hills,", has a double shift at work on  bis property at Perry Creek. He is  at work pumping water out of a 20  feet deep by fifty feet square hole.  It is believed by mining men who  have-examined tbe place  that  there  ft y ����� *���  -may be half a million dollars in precious metal contained therein. At all  events three weeks will tell, as it  will take all of that time to pump  tbe hole dry. Meanwhile the citizens of Cranbrook are anxiously  awaiting news from the "mystery  hole."���Cranbrook Herald.  R. F. Tolmie, deputy minister of  mines at Victoria, informs the press  that his department has been giving  a good deal of attention to publicity  work in regard to the mineral resources of the province; and that  22,000 special bulletins were forwarded to the office of the Agent-  general in London and to the Panama-Pacific Exposition, in addition to  several thousand copies of the annual reports of tbe department. The  department has also several mem.  bers of its staff visiting various parts  of tbe province collecting data as to  mineral resouVses for public ir formation, and special bulletins wili be  issued as soon as these reports are  ready.  a 25-foot drift from the crosscut  tunnel, where two.feet of the high-  grade lead-silver-zinc were opened.  It is said the formation is similar to  that in the old upper workings of  the mine, which produced more than  $1,000,000 net a number of years  ago. The Payne mine is a pioneer  property of the Sandon region, and  several months ago the company  completed a long lower crosscut  tunnel, from which an upraise has  been run to connect with the old  working. The management plans  to cross to the ore body every 120  feet in the npraise, and the strike on  the 900-foot level is the first result  of this plan of development.  3C  3C  3C  3C=  Getting Ready for Bonspiel  Up to the present no decision has  been arrived at in the matter of  leasing the skating rink for the now  rapidly approaching season. We  understand that a number of tenders  have been submitted, and an early  decision may be looked for.  Some improvements looking lo  the comforts of botli skaters and  curlers, has been going on of late.  The curlers' quarters have been  been made very comfortable by  the addition of a thick layer of  beaver boarding on the walls, and  similar improvement has been made  to the ladies' dressing room in the  skating rink. The "beds" at the  curling rink have been treated to  a good layer of cinders.  Tbe Curling Club will hold a  meeting in the rink on Wednesday,  at eight o'clock. All members,  regular and prospective, are urgently requested to attend, as arrangements will have to be made for  the holding of the provincial British  Columbia Curling Bonspiel, and  other important business.  'Phone 56'  P. O. Box 309  The  Store of Quality  Our New and Up-To-Date Premises Located  on First Street, Opposite the Queen's Hotel  Fleischmann's  Yeast  We are receiving* a Weekly  Supply of t lis Yeast. It is  both pure and complete,  not requiringthe addition  of either Potatoes or scalded Flour, and produces  the most wholesome as  well as the most economical Bread.  Bread in Three Hours  Place your Weekly standing order with us, which  will receive our prompt  delivery.  THREE CAKES FOR 10c.  ,i=3l  =��F  ac  3U  ,>;���  B  - -Sii  'J  m  ..>  ��'��.>. t ��������#*, 'liV/- J r V^f 1 ?  ^^'.mir't��y?irtf.;''|.B*a;*s3  ���i^^sm^as^mes^^i  rK-�� THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,   BEITI8H   COLCTMBIA.  4  ���:-if'  ->  Hi"  ' ft  ��i.-# -  " i  -\  ���t  1    f  ;_ j  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  issued weekly  at Phoenix, British Columbia  Subscription, 2.00 per year  2.50 to United Stales.  G. Kay, Publisher.  ADVKBTXSING SCALE  Application tor Liquor Licence (30 days) ..$5.00  Application ter Transfer of Liconco  $7.50  OarUhoato of Improvement (OOdnya)       $10.00  Application to Purohaso Land noticos (CO days)   $10.00  Jftflll'nquont Co-Ownorship notices (10 dnya $25.00  JPuplionte Certillcalo of Title notices $8.00  . Cards of Thanks, 50 cunts.  All othor loffal advertising, 12 conts a lino,  single column, for the first insertion; and 8  conta alinoforoaoh Aubsoquont Insertion, non-  paroil moamiromont.  Display ads. $1.00 per inch, single  column, per month. Transient ads.  50c. per inch, per issue; subsequent insertions, 36e. per inch.  mission of inquiry, and still less any  shooting of grafters, unless it was  shooting them into higher positions.  ���; ���    The Bulgarians never have possessed a very high opinion of their  present king. In September, 1913,  during some negotiations with the  Turks at Constantinople, General  Savoff referred to his sovereign in  the following anything but complimentary terms: '.;  "What can you do with a man  who always lives in bodily fear���  fear of assassination, fear of disease,  fear of accident! You cannot think  what a job it was to keep up our  troops enthusiasm for a king who  dare not look at, a wounded soldier,  V'-' ���  can never be persuaded to go within a mile of a hospital, who trembles at the sound of the guns, and  hides himself in a railway carriage,  in which he flits from place to place,  always keeping .as far as possible  from the front."  The Pioneer extends its heartiest  dng the crew. The company upheld the men and promptly discharged the "shirkers."  Owing to a serious shortage of  coal in Denmark, energetic steps  are to be taken by the Danish government to work the deposits in  Greenland. The quality of the Greenland coal is said to be very poor.  The copper mines are also to receive  attention.  Grand Forks has a prune orchard  of nine acres which produced, in  1913, seven carloads of prunes.  This consignment sold in Calgary,  f.o.bM for $8500. During the present year the same, nine acres produced 147 tons of prunes, equivalent  to thirteen carloads.  Sir Rider Haggard, the well-  known novelist, has been commissioned by the British government to proceed to Australia, Canada, and South Africa, to inquire into the prospects fbr'settling soldiers  on the land in the self-governing dependencies.    The new commissioner  congratulations to the  Grand Forks  was  once a  farmer  in   Natal dur-l  Saturday, Nov  1915.  Sun, which last week attained its  15th birthday. Opposition, or perhaps we ought to style it criticism,  is one of the spices of life, and without such a paper as the Sun, our  journalistic life in the Boundary, like  that of the married couple who lived  together    without     a    quarrel  ing the stirring days of the first  South African war, and while hunt-  ting one day heard the report of the  guns of the disastrous action at  Majuba. Although many miles from  the scene, and far from a telegraph  station, he   relates   how   the kaffirs  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING .REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at on annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,560 acres will bo leased to  one applicant.  Application for ft lease niuot be made  by the applicant in person to the  Agent or 8ub-Agenfc of the district in;  which the rights applied for are siba-*  ated. ���  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and In uanur-  vcyed territory the tract applied for  shall be staked out by tfce aptiu'Ica'nfc  hinwelf.  Each application must bo accompanied by a fee of $5 Which will lie refunded If the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be puid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rate of five  cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn vetQrm  accounting fer the ftrtl quwnefey of  merchantable coal mined and pay the [  royalty thereon. If Che coal mining  rights are not being operated, such returns should bo furnished at least Once  Tlie lease will include the coal mining  rights only, bnt the lessee may be per-  The Strathcona Hotel  NELSON, B.C.  Steam Heated Throughout  The Finest Accommodation for  the Travelling Public.  DINING ROOM    SERVICE  UNEXCELLED.  IV6P  Nine Well-Lighted  Sampleroomtw  Phone 12  JAS.   MARSHALL, PROP.  a-assi  I  fifty years, would be terribly mono-1 defeat of the  British  and the death  tonous.     May  the   "Sun" shine   in   of their general,   Sir Chas.   Colley.  Grand -Forks  fifteen years.  district    for  another  The Monroe Doctrine  The following abstract from President Monroe's message which was  read to the United States senate  and   Congress,   on   December 2nd,  No American-born writer in the  United States, was. more bitter in  his denunciation of Prussian militarism than the late Herman Ridder,  editor of the' New York Staats Zei-  tung. His change of heart after  war was declared, has been one of  the mysteries of American journalism'. Was it conviction, ora well-  lined pocket book. I  fori working  on   his   farm, knew of the   mT^"to"purohase whatever available  1 I surface   rights   may   bo   conslaered  necessary for the working of the mine  at Che rate of $10.00 an awe.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior/Ottawa,  or to any Agent or Snb-Agent of Dominion Lands.  ���  W. W. COKY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���-Unauthorized   publication  of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  -30890.  "The redcoasts lie like leaves upon  the veldt," was the account one old  kaffir woman gave him.  Shoes that  Wo make a specialty of Miners'  Shoes; good fit, nice shape, and  nothing but the best of stock used  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  NICK PALORCIA,  Knob Hill Ave. Phoenix, B.C.  No Editors There  "In the discussions to which thisl��kura Secord^   and how  comes the  and in the  The Prison Mirror, a newspaper  printed within the walls of a pene-  tentiary in Minnesota, is being conducted under great difficulties. There  is not an editor on the roll of guests.  "Why is it," says an article in the  Mirror, "that/from the first inception of our paper, up to the present  time, we have   never had an editor  France has gloried for six ceritur-  1823,   contains   what    is- gerierallylies in the memory   of her heroine^  known as the "Monroe Doctrine.'.'    1 jean D'Arc;  Canada reverences her| to sojourn in our midst?   Other professions have been well represented  interest has   given   rise,  arrangements   by   which   they  may  terminate,   the   occasion   has   been  deemed   proper   for   asserting  as a  principle in  which rights and  interests of the United States are involved,    that   the American-continents,  by the  free and  independent  condition which   they  have  assumed and  maintain, are   henceforth   not to be  considered   as   subjects    for  future  colonization  by any European power,-   .     .    .     We  owe  it   therefore  to candor  and   to  the  amicable  relations existing between   the United  States and   those  powers to declare  that we. should consider any attempt  on their part to extend  their system  to any portibn'of.this hemisphere..as,  dangerous to our  peace and safety.  With the ^existing colonies or dependencies 6i any  European power we  have   not   interfered, and   shall  not  interfere.  But with the governments  who -have   declared   their   independence and  maintain   it, and   whose  independence we have, on great consideration,   and   on   just  principles,  acknowledged,   we   could   not view  any interposition  for the purpose of  oppressing   them   or controlling   in  any other   manner  their destiny by  any European   power   in   any other  light than as the manifestation of an  unfriendly    disposition- toward    the  United States."  turn ; of the United  Edith Cavell.  Kingdom  with  /{There  are  a* few- subjects   upon  which   it   is   not   wise  to prophesy.  One is the date- of a provincial election when  the government has still  ayear or so more to run.     ...'  Of preachers: we have, had enough  to furnish subsistence to a cannibal  chief for years; of doctors, sufficient  in numbers to depopulate a state; of  lawyers enough to establish a good-  sized colony in h���. But of editors  ���not one."  SUTTON'Q  J2>:E>I>i9,i  for derrd<?n and farm are best  f*t B.C.tfo jl So*�� Ce&lofiW4t&  sfcljd rfuturcultee ofptiriifcr  iju>tijtvrjatifeatibik.  Settd avartr 1or Copjr froo  SutttnfcSoivs.^Kinj^s Sottasa  I* ����� a�� A !*>�� ''JE*yji \ <n n cl  D. J. Matheson  General Agent,  FIRE,    LIFE  AND ACCIDENT  INSURANCE  PHOENIX, B.C.  The American Oliver Typewriter  turns out more work���of better  quality and greater variety���than  any other writing machine. Simplicity, strength, ease of operation  and visibility are the corner-stones  of its towering supremacy in  Oorrespondence  Qard-lndex Work  Tabulated Reports  Follow-up Systems  Manlfoidlngr-Servfce  Addressing; Envelope*  Working on Ruled Forms  Outtlng: Mimeograph 8tenoils  The Balance Shift  The Ruling Device  The Automatic Spacer  The Automatic Tabulator  The Disappearing Indicator  The Adjustable Paper-Plngers  Scientific Condensed Keyboard  Can you spent 17 C�� ntr; a Day o  better advaniage than in the purchase of this wonderful machine ?  For further information call or write  G. KAY, Agent, Phoenix  Every Wtmm  MARVm"'  ,J.Woe����rsrd  ..__���...   ���     ..���. ,_t  .    ._,._._,_  ��� ttfc l  foil AtKteYs ra�� ���MiTtsM tatuMiiAl  4��c,_  Victor l L  ��I5 rdrfc-,8r.  v<B n c euv* r  , *��7.��mi tut ��� 11 ��.��������.  THE KNOB HILL HOTEL  A. O.'Johnson, Prop.  First-Class Accommodation for Miners  FINEST OF WINES, LIQUORS AND OIQAR8 IN STOCK.  'PHONE 72. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED;  fn certain quarters in London,  the belief prevails that a temporary  cessation of hostilities will occur.  But that the fighting will recom.  mence with redoubled fury.  Concentrates  Shoot The Grafters  "Shoot army grafters like German spies," is the advice of one  Coogdon, a former Commissioner  of the Yukon Territory, who held  office during the very "paimy" days  of the Klondike excitement. The  advice is good, but why draw the'  line so late, and why single out the  army grafter. Surely there were a  few deserving such a fate among  the commissioner's friends in the far  north. The crookedness of these  army grafters has been uncovered  by a government inquiry, by a man  appointed by the Borden administration, which is more.than Sir Wilfrid  Laurier dared - to do when he held  (he reins of office during the riotous  reign of vice, corruption and worse  up north. Laurier knew, and every  member of his cabinet knew, what  was the state of affairs in the northern territory, but there was- no corn-  Lieut. Alfred Pickup; formerly on  the Bank of Commerce staff at Victoria, has been killed in action.  A society in London, workingAn  conjunction with the hospitals, has  collected ten million fresh eggs for  the wounded.    '  An  enormous apple, weighing 29  ounces, is on   view  at the offices of  the  Victoria  and   Island   Develop  ment Association at Victoria.       u|  There are only two officers left of  the original Seventh Battalion. The  remainder have been either,killed,  wounded or taken prisoners.  A bureau, in London, for  the use  of the unemployed, has had to close  its doors.    There has been no appli  cants for work for some weeks past  The fame of the Danish co-opera  tive system of dairying has reached  as far as China. A number of Danish dairymen have been engaged by  the government to organize the  Chinese industry on modern lines.  Selling whisky in bottles to sol  diers is a serious offence in Ontario  At Hamilton two men were sentenced to pay fines of $500. They were  unable to pay the fines, so were  sent to prison for three months with  hard labor.  The losses sustained owing to hog  cholera, in Canada, for the year  1914, surpassed the figures for the  previous year. During 1914, nine  thousand animals were destroyed,  and compensation to the amount of  $61,588.41 was paid.  The firemen on the Cunard liner  Saxonia, recently struck work and  refused to sail because there were a  number  of men of military age am-  The marriage laws of Scotland  are peculiar for the latitude allowed  the contracting parties. Males over  fourteen years of age, and females  over twelve years may contract a  marriage without the consent of  their parents.  MILK AND CREAM  The rich quality ot our Milk and  Cream is gaining new patrons  for us daily. We solicit a trial.  Delivery made to any part of the  city.    Mail lis a card.  The PHOENIX DAIRY  JV. A. McKay & Sons, Props.  WOOD  First-class  Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $6.00 per cord  Pine Wood,  $5.00 per cord.  Fir Tamarac, and double cut,  per cord, $7.00.  WOOD DELIVERED  ON   SHORT  NOTIOE. 'Phone BS2  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 24)  In the matter of an application for duplicate Certificate of Title No. 13097a  -issued to Ida B. Parry, covering North  West i of Section 5, and N.E.  i  of  Section 6, Township 66, Similkameen  Division, Yale District.  NOTICE is hereby given that it is my  intention   at    the    expiration   of  one  month from the date of first publication  hereof, to issue a duplicate Certificate  of Title covering the above lands to Ida  B. Parry, unless in the meantime I shall  receive valid objection thereto in w;it-  i'-ig.  Daned at the Land Registry Offr-e,  Kamloops, B.C., this 5th day of At g-  uat, 1315.  C. H. DUNBAR, District Registrar.  The  Phoenix  Pioneer  has for 16 Yeats been recognized as  the  Mining  ?'-] Medium of the Boundary  country.  In the .matter of advertising, it reaches the  right kind of people, and  an advertisement in its  columns is certain ef-  quick and profitable results.  In the matter of all  ii��things pertaining to the  progress of (he district it  is a reftable and trustworthy authority. Ft's  American subscription l.ist57,  is one of the largest  the Kootenay.  Send in Your Stationery Orders and  Holiday Printing to the  Phoenix Pioneer  THE HOME OF  When arriving in town  subscribe for it. When  leaving keep your subscription alive. You may  want to come back again.  Advertisers should call  or write for our Advertising rate card. The local  paper is the local medium  for   local   business   men.  Published Every  Saturday Morning  A BUSINESS MAN IS KNOWN  BY THE  QUALITY OF PRINTING HE USES  -Our Stock ot Stationery is the Best that can be procured  in  Canada,,and our Workmanship will meet with your approval  Why Wot Have Your Stationery  Printed by Us?  We make  a specialty  of Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads,  Note Heads, Memos., Visiting Cards, Menus, Posters,  Wedding Invitations, Check  Books, By-Laws,  and in fact anything done with Printers'  INK  AND  PAPER  No ��Job Too Large, None too Smail  $2.50 per Year to U. S.  w  ���m  '^1  M  VISITING CARDS 0.JESSSJ MADE $ ORDEiL  -'��  S  W*^^*SWu��W����rft��^i3^  .���->, U - ��>>^ J rfjwjj ���. 1  A.1'r-r.-iH-A','.'i*.-!-r?".S"   L  - wvw>wjn"rt,u��;)W>i(;'-f^i"/i��  ������-����.���..W~.K- X  THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,    BBITISE    COLUMBIA,  H ot e 1 B r ookly n  Cigar and Tobacco Stand in  Office. Up-to-date in every  particular. The hotel of comfort. Half-a-minute from the  garage.    .-..'   Sample Rooms  O.-'D. Bush, Prop.  Phoenix, B.C.  Everything in Men's Wear  Clothing  Underwear.  Shirts  Shoes  Hats  Caps, etc.  I Thos. Brown  "Everything: a Man  Wears"  Your Milk Supply  Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY  manner Separated Cream insures purity and  quality. The Dairy produces both.  THE DAIRY        J. W. Hannam, Prop.  We wish to draw the attention of our many friends and patrons to  the fact that the Shamrock brand of butter, which is now put up  -in Cartons, and which insures it being handled in a sanitary and  wholesome manner, is now considered one of the finest products  on the market today.  If you are not using this brand, give it a trial, and you will  be delighted to continue ordering it.  P.   BURNS  &  CO.,  LTD.  WINTER EXCURSIONS  TO  Great Britain  First Class by Rail; Saloon,  Second, 3rd Class on Ocean  Sales Dates Nov. 15 to Dec. 31��� Limit 5 Months  Tiekets via  Montreal, Quebec,  Halifax, St. John,  Boston or New York  ��� OR GOOD VIA ONK ROUTE RETURN ANOTHER  Kates, Sailings, Berth Reservations,'Tickets from any agent Canadian Pacific Railway or write:  J. S. CARTER, District, Passenger Agent, Nelson, B.C.  fa  PRINTING  is our business and we are  here to please you. The  next time that you   want  any Billheads, Letterheads, Envelopes, Statements, Circulars,  Cards, Dodgers���in fact, anything" iu PRINTING, phone 14  and we will  sho w y o u  samples : : :  rm pioneer  *  '**s4be only Typewriter todr.y that supplies real comfort automati-  ^fc to the Operator���adapted for Doctors, Druggists, Merchants,  (pri fact it is essential to every business concern in B. C.    "l  "Sho Some Fight"  The French Foreign Legion's American contingent was nearly wiped  out in the great advance. One of  the few who came out,whole was  John Frederick. Brown, usually  known as "Niggar John,"of Boston.  ���'Where are you wounded, John?"  a nurse asked. -  "I ain't wounded," grinned John.  Ise jes par'lized. We was goin' up  a slope with all kinds of things corn-  in' down at us an' a great big German Jack Johnson hit me right in  the middle of de back, an' lawzey  me, mistah! I sho thought ma days  was ovah."       ���  The Jack Johnson, the nurse explained only bruised John's back,  and probably deadened his legs, perhaps temporarily.  John used to work in an automobile factory and was asked why he  joined the Foreign Legion.  "Lawze man," said John through  his perpetual smile, "I guess I alhis  did have mo' curiosity dan intelligence."  "Still you saw the big battle.  That's something."  "You bet it was something." said  John. When I left Paris we went  to the Vosges.' Then they sent us  to Champagne for the big mill. We  started in the fight from a place jest  north of Swipes. .  "Well, we stah'ted up a hill dat  vyays. Then I says out loud, hopin'  the major would hear me. 'Why  doan dat man spread us out tirrail-  leur'���dat's what the French call a  skirmish line, you know���but the  officer didn't pay no 'tention to me.  Then all the fellahs stah'ted saying  the same thing, but the officer didn't  change his mind till he got good  and ready.  "But after a while he did order  us to spread out an' we sho did  obey. For, coming down dat hill,  was a whole arsenal full of machine  gun bullets, an'. rifle bullets, and  cannon balls'and chunks of dirt and  everything.  "The officer _ then told us to 'entrench and keep- our heads down,  but didn't need" to���our heads jest  natchully sagged all. by their own  selves.'  "Ever once in a while we'd up  and run forward. When we got to  the top the German's got skeered,  but we kept after them till finally we  got caught in a pocket, where we  had machine guns in- front of us an'  on both sides and shells bustin' in  the middle.  "Dat's where I got mine; they  told us to lay flat, and keep under  dem mitraileuse bullets���that's what  the French call a machine gun���but  I jest wanter say that you simply  cain't duck them bullets. They seem  to hop, skip and jump all round.  "When dat Jack Johnson hit me  in-lhe back, 'O Lawdy,' I said to  mahself, 'Ise earning dat one cent  a day, but the futuah looks mighty  dark.' "  "How many days were you in the  I asked.  "Jest a   little   po'tion of one'day  was enough to hold me," said John.  "What  other  Americans were in  the battle with you!"  "To tell the hones'truth, mistah,"  said Mr. Brown, "I didn't have the  time to look round and see. I was  too busy keepin' track of one frien'  of mine frbrn Boston."  Just then the nurse came in with  lunch.  "Dat am some food," cried John  wreathed in smiles. . "Jes smell dat  baco.nl If General Geoffry'll listen  lu me he can end dis war in half a  day. Jes set a million plates of dis  heah bacon along the top of de  French trenches an de Germans'll  jes nacherly crawl ovah an beg to  surrender.  "In the legion," he said, "tbey  have all sorts of cha'ms to bring  good luck, but I reckon the left  hind foot of a graveyard rabbit dat  we Americans   use is about the bes'  of all."  "What makes you think so?"  the  nurse asked.  "Lawzey me," replied. John. "Jes  smell dat bacon. An ah'm heah,  ain't Ah?" .  Boundary District of British Columbia  RICH   IN   MINERAL,   AGRICULTURAL AND   LUMBERING   POSSIBILITIES-  A MOST PROMISING FIELD FOR THE INVESTOR.  1  Probably no district in the Dominion of Canada possesses so great an array of  potentialities as the above.   The mountains throughout its entire length and breadth,  are almost without exception mineral.fefo.us, containing gold, silver, copper, iron and  other valuable ores, while in a few localities there  are more tha    surface indications  of the presence of coal.  FOREST AND  MINERAL WEALTH  Its forest stretches are among the richest in the province, and what is of great  importance, easily accessable toriver and railway. There is scarcely a square mile of  it that is not either equipped with high tension wires, or which could not be reached  by the expenditure of the smallest outlay. Not the least attraction from the point of  view of the investor, is the sites for water power, which abound in this district.  Just at present an immense amount of interest is being directed to the recent  free gold discovery in Greenwood, while in the same district is to be,seen one of the  best equipped free gold properties in the west, a not inconsiderable asset in these days  .of industrial depression and shrinkage of gold reserves. It is in this district where k  situated the Bhoenix and Grand Forks properties of the Granby Consolidated, together with those of the British Columbia Copper company. In the former camp, and  surrounding it for miles on all sides, are acres of crown-granted mineral claims, all  awaiting the advent of the investor. The title deeds to these properties, thanks to a.  beneficent series of mining laws, are  unimpeachable, and if proof is wanted  of the  statement, let us point to the almost entire absence of mining litigation in the  courts  of the province.  AGRICULTURE AND FRUIT-GROWING CENTRE  The possibilities of the Boundary as an. agricultural and fruit-growing centre  are also worthy of investigation, and  a visit  to  some   of  its   spendidly equipped orchards will prove a revelation to the stranger.     The highways throughout the Boun-r  dary makes this section of the province the motorists paradise, millions having been  spent on the construction of government roads.  - -...No locality is better  served .with 'railroads  than   the  Boundary district.       A.t  present this section Is  served  by  two  of  the  greatest systems on the continent, the  ' G. P. R. and Great. Northern companies, while within a few months the route tothe  Pacific coast will be commercially curtailed by the opening of the  new  K. V. V.  branch of the former.  I.O.O.F.  Snowshoe iSdge  No. 46  Meets every Monday ^Evening- afc  Oddfellows' Hall. Visiting brethren  cordially invited.  Our hall is for rent for dances, social  evenings, etc.  Adam Bloonifield, Noble Grand.  Thos. Lloyd, Fin. Secy.  :       Mark Rukin, Rec. Secy.  fight?  Victor Victrolas  See our Display this week, Victrolas at $21.00, $66.50 and  $102.00 are splendid values. The latest Dance Music and  the Newest Songs, etc., always at your command.  Daughters of Rebekah  .       Phoenix Lodge No. 17  Meets in tho Oddfellows' Hall,  First and Third Wednesdays.  Mrs. Christine EUngrcn, Noble Grand.  Mrs. Amy A. Cook, Secretary.  K. of P. Lodge,  No. 28  Phoenix,  B.C.  Since the beginning of the war  two thousand French public school  teachers have been killed, and eight  thousand are listed as wounded.  Meets Tuesday Evening at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially welcomed.  Chas. Davidson, C. C.  C. H. Knight, K. of R. S.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  Mountain Temple Lodge No. 17  Moots in  Pythian  Hall, Lower Town  Socond and Fourth Thursday.-;.  Mrs. H.Tilton,  Mrs. Wm. Wills, ������       ' .M.K.C.  M.E.C.  FRATERNAL  ORDER  OF EAGLES  Phoenix Aerie No. 158  Meets in the Oddfellows' Hall, Friday  Evenings, at S p.m.  Visiting brothers are always welcome.  KlCHAKD Bl.UNDKl.r,, W. P.  T. H. Clarke. W. Secy.  This  Machine  for  $21  Of all kinds promptly attended  to. Rapid Express and Baggage Transfer. Careful attention to all orders.     Phone A56.  James G. McKeown  JCro   .&\��    ��3i  -����� ��niM��i��;miMSIilwu%nnmWlJH]WM3  sweler  Don't merely smother your cough  /���IWmri    ��������� Mflthiet'-s   Svrup of Tar ami Cod Liver Oil not only  I   1   K I*.    11 pnomptlv .arrests coughing, hut thanks to its tonie and  vUlUll    M.& Strengthe-tring properties ithelns the system to throw off  the cold and Urns effects a permatiesl'eure.     It is this quality which has -won for  it the largest sale of-any cough an d cold remedy in Canada.  jjr. large Lotiics. ci'crywhaY.  -i  M   ��~^.  H vonr r.��:.\ W r-vr,,:, M,lh vr* N-rvi:,,- r^L-p u,��� w.v 1,-rr,; ^���*'���?;,?%  Vi-nmi'lly  'H-4H-1   ��'��  '�������' "'"'  C"J "=  u��   !'il"' fr"'"   '~  ���.fj/Cf,---.:'  >-,.-...-:���(..>>,...��,���. ���.-.frtr- -i1*--*--- ii'iffi-SVi'.1l7^al<ilL'ifhiilis��fc.s��a>sisia^'ss<fift fr^At-nw—T'.
Jj^g^gf*^^
■ - ~Y
THE   PIOHEER,    PHOENIX,    BRITISH   COEUMBI&.
m-
The
tieen's--Hotel
Our Dining Room is now open to
the Public, with a first-class
night and day service.
Local and General
Phone us for Box Supper Parties
wants   position   in   private
or  as  chambermaid.   Apply
L*
TOM F. OXLEY
PROP.
The Lake Studio
OF GRAND FORKS—PHOENIX BRANCH
Will be Here on
NOVEMBER  1 2th, 1 91 5
BROOKLYN AVE.    (Next door to Pioneer Office)
High Class Portraiture, Amateur Finishing,
View Work, Portrait Framing, Enlarging,
Copying, etc. Ensign Cameras (British
Made^ and Supplies. Remember, Only Three
Trips to 'Xmas.
Will Be Here on Nov.  12th, 13th and 14th.
!r?.y-^m0f]
I , vr- -:.jss£:>--'. -
■•v.l;. ■;>**:-■.•■■.:. ■
f-p;;r>-: ■   ^
«":'.
r\"--\- -■'
- :.
te;.^..---
* ■ ,'f
:-■!-,.     '>■'«■.	
■ - ti?
'■"KV5^
■' '•'*■
'   '■■"'%
' V-..$
8*®^"'."'.'- '■'-■'
■-,- ..-■■■••?$
MINERS' UNION OPERA HOUSE
SATURDAY, N0V- 1 3,  '15
"TWIN BROTHERS ROLL IN A DEADLY HATE"
The Criminal Brother Takes His Brother's Place-.3  Parts.-Edison
"TWO HEARTS THAT BEAT AS TEN"—
Caste—Wallace  Berry—Betty Brown.
"THE HAM LINEMAN"—A w,nK c%£> alonR New
Adults     -       15c.       Children 5c.
TUESDAY, NOV. 16—
"THE BOOB AND THE BAKER'' ^^0^
Diogens' Weekly-Interest-     UA   CfDETlir IW  /VaDfTr A"
ing Feature—Three Parts.""  7*   OlJlittaa   Ut   {jUtillVA
THURSDAY, NOV. 18—
''MASTER KEY'-
Part  7  and 8,  Serial 4—With  Other
Interesting Features.
Adults    -      20c.        Children lOc.
m-i'
PHOENIX BAKERY
W. WILLIAMS, PROP.
Doughnuts, Madeira Cake,
Lunch Cake for Sunday use
delivered on order every Saturday.   Give us a trial order.
CAKES MADE TO  ORDER AT
MOST   REASONABLE  RATES
TELEPHONE 53
Extra Municipal Wholesale
Liquor Licence
NOTICE.
Church Services
," NOTICE IS.HEREBY GIVEN, that
on the 25th day of November next application will be made to the Superin-
I tendenfc of Provincial Police for the
grant of an Extra Muuicipal Wholesale Licence for the sale of liquoAn
and upon the premises known as the
Phoenix Brewing Co., Ltd., Phoenix,
B.C.
Dated this 16tlr day of Oct., 1915.
DAN BINER,
Phoenix Brewing Co., Ltd.
i
Sr-'tf
pr--
St. Andrew's Church (Presbyterian—Service, Sunday, Nov. 14th,
at 11 a.m.; Sunday school at 2.
All welcome.     Rev. J. R. Munro,
St. John's Church—Tomorrow,
Sunday, Nov. 14th: Evening Prayer
:tt 7.30; Sunday school at 3 o'clock.
—Rev. R,  D. Porter.
The stated services at the Church"
of Our Lady of Good Counsel are as
follows—Second and fourth Sundays
in the month: Mass at 10 a.m.;
Sunday school after mass; Evening
service at 7.30. ELev. Father Dom.
Dorval.
&-::;], >■!
?■■#■■
Ifyjv. '■'■■■: '^I'&ii&w. $
OLDER BUT STRONGER
To- be healthy at seventy, prepare at
forty, is sound advice, because in the
strength of middle life we too often forget
.that neglected colds, or careless treat-
: jnent of slight aches and pains, simply
inidermine strength and bring chronic
weakness for later years.
To be stronger when older, keep your
blood pure aud rich and active with the
strength-building and blood-nourishing
properties of Scott's Emulsion which is a
food, a tonic and nmedicine to keep your
blood rich, alleviate rheumatism and
avoid sickness. At any drug store.
Scott & Bowne, Toronto, Out.
Plumbmg>nd Heating
Engineer.
J. E. GODDARD,
(LATE OF VANCOUVER)
AU^kinds of New or Repair work
promptly done. !. No work too
large; none too small. If it is a
Stove, Drain or Gasoline Engine
—I can fix it. Your patronage
solicited.
Orders can be left at J. Pickthall's
Residence, below Stemwinder.
Of all kinds promptly attended
to. Rapid Express and Baggage Transfer. Careful attention to aW orders.    Phone A56.
James G. McKeown
sea
"%-*.*0 fc*
Wot e/ vvi a
'V><=,    i     I   (..    .>:
A V>
Rough on RatS" clears out
Rats, Mice, etc- Don't Die in the
House. 15c. amd 25c. at Drug and
Country Stores.
Girl
family
Pioneer office.
Mrs. Geo. Howieson left on
Thursday morning for a few days'
visit to Arrowhead.
Born—At Phoeoixj on Thursday,
November 11th, to Mr. and Mrs.
Richard. Owen, a daughter.
Cancel all other engagements for
next Wednesday and Thursday and
attend the patriotic bazaar. ;
T. Lawrence, one of the leading
orchardists of Grand Forks, was in
town for a brief business visit over
Tuesday.
Dressmaking Establishment—For
coats and costumes, and all varieties of dresses; veryjrioderate prices;
Mrs. R. S. Humphreys. ...i
Mrs. J. V. Ingram, Jun., returned home,' on Saturday, from a few
weeks' visit tocher parents,"Mr. and
Mrs. Rundberg of Spokane.
Two houses on New York Town-
site for rent or sale; one six-roomed
house on Brooklyn avenue for sale.
Apply, G. W. McAu'iiffe.
Dr. Ritchie states that Del Parker, who together with his horse .fell
over a steep bank, is making" very
good progress towards recovery.
For Sale—The well-known Cottage rooming house; the building is
well furnished, and Will be sold very
cheap. See me as to terms.— M. H.
Kane, city. ■"..-/
Twenty years'experience in English, French, Swiss' and American
watch repairing. Satisfaction guaranteed. Charges reasonable. Leave
orders at Union Cigar store, or the
Phoenix stage. Carl Adeneur, Greenwood.
C. W. Clark, who recently returned from a visit to his parents
at Ktllarney, Man.; was in receipt
of a wire, this week,'informing him'
that his brother, Lindsay, was am
I ong the wounded in a recent action
in France. '  •:'•.-'•.**■*
Ladies intending to "donate &ri\i
cles for the patriotic bazaar "are"requested to forward them at o'nce'to
either Mrs. Geddes,: Mrs.; Hiiliar1 ?6r
Mrs. Ingram, Sen. The candies-are
to be left at the hall during the fore:-
nobn of Wednesday'.-  : ; -'"t'r"
A. B. „ Butterworth, in a rece.ht|
lette* to Al. Alrhs.t^dm, writes that
his progress towards recovery 'is
very slow. , The tedium of the hos.-
pital has been relieved by the visits
of the kaiser's zeps.' He caught a
glimpse of one of them high up "in
sky beating it back to Germany.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Turner left Tues-
eay morning for Wallace, Idaho,
where Mr. Turner will take charg'e
of one of the diamond drill outfits of
Boyles Bros." V. Crockett, who ar.
rived from Rock' .Cut on Wednesday, will fill the vacancy on the
staff here.
A MINISTER'S
INTERESTING DISCOVERY
Rev. A. D, MacLeod, of Hareourt,
N.B., in a letter written recently, referred to thc remarkable popularity
which Zam-Buk enjoys in the homes
of the people.
"Really," he writes, "I knb- of
nothing like it! Having charge of an
extensive mission over which I travel
constantly,. I Tmeet with maqy^sjek
and afflicted people, and I have been
amazed at the good Zam-Buk is doing
daily. I have learned as an absolute
fact, that for bad ulcers, old wounds,
eczema, and skin diseases of all kinds,
the healing powers of Zam-Buk are
simply marvellous! For the painful
ailment piles, it is also excellent: If a
box of Zam-Buk could beg put into
every home, it would t save many a
doctor's bill." ■■'' .'»'*'
Here is.disinterested evidence, based
on the best and widest experience, of
tbe value of Zam-Buk. In the homes
of the people, from the Atlantic to the
Pacific, Zam-Buk is the most popular
balm. Why? Because in so many
cases it has proved a cure when all
else has failed; Zatn-Buk is a sure
cure for eczema, ulcers, abscesses, varicose veins, scalp sores, piles, cold sores,
cuts, burns, bruises, the eruptions^and
sores of babies and children, and al]
skin diseases and injuries. All druggists and stores sell at 50c box or postpaid from Zam-Buk Co,, Toronto, for
price. Refuse harmful, cheap imitations, sometimes offered. Send this
article to.Zam-Buk. Co.. Toronto, and
lc. stamp and^receive free box by return.
QRAFANQLAS
$20 to $200
All the very Latest Song Hits always on Hand
T. S. QUANCE
PHOENIX, B.C.
send the money on that date; We
also acknowledge another sum of
one dollar received as we go to press
from Mrs. Robert Christie. j
Those Poor Ducks
N
w,
o   I
i !■■■> ce
C-0
W. Humphreys received the sad
news, by cable, a few days ago, of
the death of his brother, Evan..
The deceased had only recently'"returned to the ' old country from
West Africa, where he had been
employed by a mining company! ;He
is survived by a widow and two
children.
The members of Phoenix Aerie.
Fraternal Order of Eagles, extend
their hearty thanks to Miss Pick-
thall, Miss Laura Bellis and L, Taylor for their contributions to 'the
program of their recent very successful social. They also wish to
thank Mrs. R. Blundell for her
work in decorating the hall.
The local lodge of Knights of
Pythias- held a basket social on
Thursday evening. The judges
were Miss H. McKewan, Mrs. Pick-
thall and Cecil Martin, who awarded the first prize to Mrs. R. K.
Fuller, and the second to Mrs. T.
Underwood. The Ironsides orchestra earned unstinted praise for the
really fine selections of dance music
rendered during the evening.
The Pioneer acknowledges with
thanks the receipt of one dollar for
the soldiers' tobacco fund from
R. K. Fuller. 'Xmas mail for the
tioops in France and Belgium
c, ose:i on November 27ti, a d
it is our intention to close tl.e
present list on  the'25th in. order to
/ o c. .,;      -a i i r \,     '(■
1   . r i'-
,■=-•' c.'Cf «-o    Z e v o   r
Geo. Rogers'has been dreaming of
ducks all week, or ever since he returned from   an automobile  trip  to
Osoyoos district, where in company
with   Ed.   Richter   he   was   slaying
ducks for a week.     George reports
the lakes  full' of  ducks, and claims
that the total casualty list amounted
to  52.    Grouse,   he declares,   were
far-too common to claim even attention.    Ducks  they  were   after 'and
ducks they got, although Alex. McKenzie has been making ridiculous
inquiries as^tq what Mr.'Rogers has
dotj'e with, the half-ton  of mallards'
that he claims to have laid low.
During, the trip they paid a visit
,to the ranch of the Okanagan Cattle company, and were given permission to hunt, providing they^con-
fined their.attention to nothing else
but duck. While on this particular
ranch, they were afforded an object
lesson on what can be done in the
line of game protection "We were
invited," says George, "to take up
a position -near a patch of alfalfa to
watch the game come out to feed,
and after waiting a little while, out
they came. Pheasants and quail by
the score, and among them we
counted fifteen deer at one time."
Mr. Richter, his companion, is a
trap shooter'of* wide repute, which
probably accounts for the big bag
that George claims he helped to
fill up.
Royal Billiard Parlors
BOBBIE TAYLOR, PROP.
Pipes, Cigars, Tobacco and Cigarettes
BEST BRAND ALWAYS ON HAND
'■'''■ ''vv...,
Special Line of the Famous Lowney's Chocolates
Smokers'Supplies. Soft Drinks.
English Billiards.    Pool.    Bowling Alleys
Slackers are not to be free to
leave the United Kingdom without
a special permit signed by the Home
Secretary. The rule includes men
over nineteen years of age.
Granby -Shipments
The following are the monthly
shipping figures from the local
Granby mine to the Grand Forks
smelter: tons
January    42,211
February   63,091
March      69,948
April   85,382
May 100,693
June ...103,004
July...., 101,058
August 103,062
'   September ....       93,245
October    96,430
Total    :...858,124
Make" This Work Easier for Yourself
YOU >\dll find that Sunlight Soap is the
best and  handiest  helper for wash-  '
ing dishes you ever used.
Try Sunlight, and the hardest part of
dish-washing will disappear. The work
will be quicker done, too.
Of course, Sunlight is the best all-round
soap you can buy—rgood for dainty fabrics,
and those woollen blankets you want to
keep fresh and fleecy. Remember, it is
kind to the hands. r
■   » ■ * -        *
Sunlight Soap
L
All grocers
sell and
recommend it
1310
four Milk Supply
Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,
handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY
manner Separated Cream insures purity and
quality. The Dairy produces both.
THE DAiRY
J. W. Han nam, Prop.
A Mi
.There was a brilliant display of
the northern lights visible here on
Friday of last week. Commencing
about ten o'clock, the phenomena
increased in intensity up to midnight
when it began to die down. At
'11;30 the shafts of light reached
almost directly overhead, and resembled the huge beams
warship'^ searchlight. ^
from
Gef'MoreMoney" for your Foxes
Muskrat, White Weasel, Beaver, Lynx, Wolves,
Marten and other Fur bearers colIocicJ in yoar section
SHIP VOITR F1JIIS DIRERT to "SHUUlJHT"flie laroesl
house in the World dealing exclusively In NORTH AMERICAN BAW FUBS
a relir.ble—rrspoiisiblc-rsnt'c Fur IIout >. vvitli an inb'cnnslied rep-
utminn existing for "more than a. t!i:r,- of aeunt iry." a lone successful recordot'sendinKJ'urShippers -.romp'.SATISFACTORY
AND PROFITABI/K returns. Write for "Che i hftu'iert &l)lpjitr,"
the only reliable, accurate- market rein -t and pr-.-e list published
Write for ll-NOW- t'» FKf E
A. R SHUBERT, Inc. g^c^S^S8J^
I c
fV i
( >  V V
J
'^iU)taa&iiwi*>^i(i^-x-«&^A3-w'':^^^

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.1-0186316/manifest

Comment

Related Items