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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Nov 22, 1913

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 r    '">  J*V  Tine Wgesfc coppor mines in  the Dominion are eifcuaiod  at Phoenix. The Granby  Co. employs 600 men, and  has a monthly pay roll of  over $50,000, while tho Rawhide pay roll is $18,000.'  FIFTEENTH, YEAR  Povpted to the Interest* of the Boundary Mining District  1    B.C. Mining  PHOENIX, B.C., SATURDAY, NOV. 22, 1913  I  fyiiibUaheil ,in/tjie bl&tiUb  ���Municipality in  Oanad^���  ^.*-^-/a���ipi  and    possesses    first: class  hotels, opera house, schools  For the first time this year the  Society Girl at Moyie,' which recently struck rich silver-lead ore,  shipped to the Trail smelter.  A   change   went   into   effect on  Wednesday in the tariff, rate for the  shipment of ore to the Trail smelter.  The previous rate  of 20 cents  per  ton has been raised to 30  cents  on  ore being: shipped from Rossland to  Trail that does not start from Rossland, when the shipment is less than  ten.cars to the train.      The  change  does not effect ore mined   in   Rossland.    Some cars of ore occasionally come in from  Republic,   Wash.,  over the Great Northern, and  complete the journey from   Rossland  to  the* smelter by C P. R.  toil in copper, gold and silver.      On  the  north  side of New Hazelton is  the lead and silver belt.    The "Silver  Standard  mine,   owned by Patrick  Welch, will be the leading  shipper  in the .silver belt, with the American  Boy second.     W.' J. Harris and his  tiephews of Spokane are the owners.  There are a   number  of miners  on  Nine-Mile mountain   that  the  government  road   does   not   reach yet.  They will use rawhides  this   winter  and bring the ore down to the main  road,   and  are     waiting  now    for  sleighing   to   ship.    The. dumps al  several of the mines arc blocked with  sacks of ore ready to go out.  NEW PROCESS FOR THE  TREATMENT OF COPPER  Dr. Oh>er B. Dawson of El Paso, Texas, Solves Low Grade Ore  Problem���A Boon to ��ow Grade Properties.  An El Paso  chemist and   metal-1 grade carbonate ores that are avail-  urgist has mvented a  new  process able and will soon be comm rcbli  for converting the  carbonate, oxide |ed. ��mmercianz-  Strathcona's Good Business  The Stralhcona  Hptel at   Nelson  seems to   be   doing   a   flourishing  business under   the   new   manage-  With the payment of the Standard  ment of James Marshall.    One week  mine's monthly dividend  of $50,000 ago today he took over the   house,  the total  distributed   by Kootenay-j and on that evening   the'change  of  and sulphide minerals in ores into  pure metals at the mines so they,  can be easily concentrated and extracted at once without further expense of shipment and treatment at  smelters. He has done for- copper  metallurgy as Bessemer did for the  metallurgy of steel and the inve'ntpr  Bessemer Bessemerizcd the steel  industry and it is claimed that in  .the near future the doctor will have  Dawsonized the mineral industry of  the Southwest, if not of the world,  and El Paso will boast that it is the  home of a great inventor.  We will not predict that El Paso's  Boundary mining and smelting com  panies during the present.year is  brought up to $1,7541875, over$500-  000 in excess of the total amount  paid during the whole of 1912. To  this year's total the Granby company is the largest contributor, having paid $673,000; the Standard  mine at Siiverton   is   credited   with  $550,000,  the Consolidated   Mining  at��d, Smelting   company, at  Trail,  -and   Rossland,   has   paid. $220,000;  the Hedley   Gold   Mining  company  .has'paid out $160,000, the   Le   Roi  No.,2. at Rossland, has   distributed  i$43,200, and   the . Bitish   Columbia  Copper Co. at Greenwood, has paid  .'to its stockholders $88,675,  !���?-  :'    The New, Hazelton mining region  ls1n British Columbia, promises to be  come  one  of the   most   important  camps in'tbe west and 'development  now under, way assures heavy  ship  ,ments in the next few months.    The  district will ship $500,000. worth   of  ore,this winter.    Spokane and Buttejf ��er, **1"'  men are the largest owners  of' the ' b����ks ��f th  mines.    The Rocher de   Boule  has  25,000 tons of ore available for shipment of an average value of $60  a  proprietorship was marked by ;i  special dinner, at which an orchestra^ rendered music. The Strath-  conk is enjoying excellent patronage  and the number of guests are in  creasing daily  of  he cyan.de process  did for  the  greatest industry will be eliminated  meta.Uirgyofgold and silver.       .      but that  hundreds    of prosperous  H,s name ,s Dr. Oliver B.   Daw- Linim? camps wiI1       j     P     ^��u��  *o,.      His  demonstration  plant  is  the  Southwest    tributary   to Zr  ms a! ed near the El Paso   Foundry central trade center at El Paso  and  and   is  called the   Dawson . Imme-(that  the  ^  Will Produce by January First  The directors of the Granby Consolidated    Mining,    Smelting   and  Power company have met and'have  declared the usual dividend- oT $1.50  for the quarter.     It is  stated  that,  from-present indications,   the  company's ��� property  at  Hidden  Creek  will be oh a producing, basis on January   1 as  per schedule.    The acquisition of the Snowshoe property,  which immediately  adjoins   the  old  Granby mine, at Phoenix, is showing  up extremely well and is expected to  add several   thousand  tons   to  the  ore supplies of the property.   Granby  ConsolidatecThas given up its option  on the Mount Andrew  mine.     Pro-  perty   is  located'at   Kasaan    Bay,  Prince   of   Wales   Island,   Alaska.  According to Steven's Copper hand  book, the mine has been Vne of the  The Granby Consolidated Mining Smelting & Power Co.,  Limited.  NOTICE  New York, Nov..I9th, 1913.  NOTICEIS HEREBY, GIVEN,:  that at a meeting ofjthe Board of  i Directors held on the 18th inst/a  Dividend   of one   and   one   half  per  cent upon the  par Value of  the stock outstanding was declar  edout of the 'net earnings of -the-,  Company payable December 15th  1913, to all  stockholders  of re  cord at twelve noon    on   November   29th,    1913.     The     transfer  le   Company will not  be closed.  NORTHRUP FOWLER,  Secretary  diate Ore Reduction Plant.  The object of the new process,  says he, is to( convert- the mineral  in the ores into valuable metal.  Ore.s that are not marketable on account of their low values can be  treated on the ground at the mine.  The newly invented process consists primarily of a roasting and ro-,  fating furnace, which, in 15 minu-'  tes time, assisted by gases under'  pressure^ converts all the carbon-'  ates, oxides and -silicates of copper,;  lead arid other minerals in the ores  into pure metals, rendering them  "free milling,'/ 'so' ;to/%peak; 'and  readily separable by mechanical concentration from- the valueless" gan-  gue u matter. -It will enable the'  mine owner to dump his ore "from  the.mouth\of the tunnel into the  crusher at" >fcn��  upper -end  few steady producers in the district.  -    .      ,       M ,The   ore  averages   3.75   per   cent,  undeveloped   mineral   re-  with gold and silver values  ran^ine-  3W    idle    under   tha ^..���_<    fV,<.m ��M   nn t.  ��>i   /-�� ���     S  sources now idle under the desert  ;sun, will hereafter yield hundreds "of  millions of dollars.  from $1.00 to $1.60  The   property   was tinder lease in  1905-1908 to   the   Britannia   Smelt  When you reflect on  the fact that  ing  company,   and in 1909, it   was  almost all the expenses of smelting,   leased to Samuel Linchtenstader  .hauling and freight consist in getting f  _   rid of the gangueror non-metallic  '-.mineral in the ore, you will instantly perceive what the Dawson process means for the mining industry.  To illustrate: The Jarilla mining  district is probably one of the, most  favorbably located copper, and gold  -districts in New Mexico, so far as  cheap hauling^ freight and smelting  charges are concerned.- The freight  rat��s to El Paso on low graUe''���> ores  from there are only fifty cents' per  ton and the switching charges only  five cents per ton. The wagon haul  is less than one dollar per ton. .Not  Football Smoker  The   members'   of   the'    Phoenix  Football Club held a meeting in the  Miners'   Union   hall  last  Saturday  evening to wind up the   business   of  the season, and have   a   little   jelifi-  cation in   the, way   of   a   smoker.:  Some ^ twenty   five   . persons, .were  present:���~.The Phoenix football "team  won every game it/played the   past  season, and m fact it has   not   been  beaten in the past four years.   ?The  team now holds the cup put   up  by  J.    R. Jackson,   M.P.P., some time  Celebrate Wedding Anniversary  It was a jolly party that gathered,  at the Queen's Hotel Thursday evening to join in the celebration of the  first wedding   anniversarry of Mr.  arid Mrs. John  Hartman.   ' Lunch  was served, and .among the items  on the wine list was Alumni's Extra  Dry.    The cake for  the  feast  was  of    colossal    proportions   and    in  make   was   the   last   word  in tht  cullinary  art.     Jack Lamoiit,    the  chef of the hotel, was the designer  and builder.    It was decorated with  Shamrocks and twelve candels.    As  presents Mr.    and   Mrs.    Hartman  .  were presented with a handsome cut  glass  fruit  bowl    and  some  hand  painted china.    While the festivities  were  in  progress  the   small  boys  came forward and did their share in  the celebration by giving the couple  another charivari.    Following  is  a  list of those who were present: -  Mr: and Mrs. E. A. Black, Mr.  and Mrs. N. J. Dichert, Mr. and  Mrs. F. Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Russell, Mr. and Mrs. C. Campbell,  Mr. and Mrs. G. Evans, Miss J��nie  Venderford, Mrs.'-'J. Spencer, Mr. '  G. Ellis, Mr. J. Walsh, Mr. J. H.  Lamont, Mr. L. Morrison, Mr. J'.  Morrison, Mr. J. McOormick, Mr-  A. G. Lachapelle. -  are  Have Sold37 Cars   - ,.,t  Atorrin-Thompspn   fc   Co.,   who'  the. .agents   for   the Overland  automobilefor eastern British; Col-  urnbia',     their- VUrr^ry^'extending t'  west from Kamloops to  the'Alberta  line, have booked orders for 37 ears."  Many of these_cars, of course, were-  booked through sub-agents.     The  cars  are  to  be  delivered   between  how and April first. '  Five of these  cars are to come torPhoenix.  ��f *tj&��tt&��~ a-       .u-      L "        - -     ag��' ' The   b'��ys."ad  a successful  Plant and within less *�� ��� ��^^^ ^  afterward to fill his sacks from   the   of getting thV metals out of !t   and  year "���        * ^ "*" '**'  concentrator   at   the  Jower  end   of I in getting rid of the worthless   gan-/ \ : ���   the   plant   with   metals   of" copper, jgue of the ore is from five to six dol-/ ,     Ore Tonnages  gold    etc., ready   for   the   refinery,   iars per ton.   Suppose his ore carries/     Following are the  returns  of the I Capital and prcvioul Z"ih\7Tml  the factory or the mint. only two per cent or forty pounds of/ outPut of the   Granby   mines    and   was   with    tbe   Portage   la   Prairie  It enables   the owners  of a  mine (copper per ton.    The net value in Elf sme,ter f��r week ending Nov. 16:    j seniors, will this year play  with tbe  New Player for Nelson   -  Frank Oliver, who last year play*  ed   under  tbe   colors of the. Region  whose ore runs less than t}6 per  cent in copper to save all his metals  at   the   mine   at  a good   profit, as  Paso would be only $4.80 per ton  The cost of hauling, freight and  smelting would be at  least   $5   per  The  Big- Store  economically as if his ore were a free  ton.    Hence his  two per  cent  I milling gold ore on  the   bank   of  a  mountain stream in the halcyon days  I of California.     All  this   miraculous  ore  would not pay to ship, even if it cost  nothing to mine it. If it cost only  one dollar per ton to mine   the  ore  Canned Vegetables are a little less in  Price again.       We are selling  Peas, Beans and Corn  Two Cans for 25c.    ������_       ���V..H.        ��,*���� W.V11        *.V        ���AJIIJV bill, UtCy  extraction of pure metal can be done   the miner would still have fo expend  or  Cases of Two Doz. Cans, $2.75  Tomatoes are still 3 Cans for  50c, op Cases of 2 doz.  Cans, $3.5o.  at the mine at less than two dollars  expense per ton. It eliminates the  almost prohibitive costs of wagon  haul, railroad freight and smelting  charges that prevail in the isolated  copper and lead districts throughout Arizona, New Mexico and  Mexico.  A well known   mine   manager  of  Arizona has recently, stated that his  company owns many  million tons of  low grade copper carbonate ore.s   at  its   mines   that   under   the   present  archaic methods   are   impossible   to  mine, haul   and   smelt   at   a   profit,  which can   be   handled   successfully  under Dr. Dawson's process.      It is  no exaggeration to say that iu New  Mexico, Chihuahua and West Texas  there are several million tons of low  a total of at least six dollars per ton  to mine, haul, freight and smelt one  ton of ore, for which he would receive only $4.80, thereby losing  $1.20 per ton.  If he treated  this   same   two   per  cent copper ore in the Dawson plant  at the mine he would receive a profit  of at least $2.80 to $3 per ton.      If  his   mine has  an output of 100 tons  daily, his profit would be from $280  to   $300   per   day.      The   estimate,  based  on the El   Paso  quotation of  twelve cents   a   pound  for   copper,  leaves him a margain of two cents a  pound to ship his ore to the Eastern  market   and   pay   refining   charges,  because the market value per pound,  or two cents more than El P.iso quotations  Granby 23,091     1,064,507 j Nelson   hockey  club.      Mr.   Oliver  smelter tonnages I will arrive in Nelson about the   end  Granby 24,091      1,070,0231 of the  month, and   is  expected  to  ~ * ��� I take   up   his  permanent   residence  Advertise Christmas lines now.     | there.  Christmas Cooking* Necessities  Now in Stock.  GET YOUR LIST IN EARLY.  Big Sums for Raw Furs  A. B. Shubert of Chicago, the  largest house in the world dealing  exclusively in American raw furs, in  a letter to the Pioneer says in part  as follows:.  Furs are extremly fashionable  and a woman's wardrobe is not complete without one or more sets of  furs. Even in mild climates, there  are- large quantities of fur overcoats  being sold to gentlemen.  The present prices of American  raw furs, as compared with the  prices of a few years ago, make  pleasant reading for the old trapper  and collector, but to the tenderfoot  in the fur game it seems like an impossible story and if the old timers  didn't know the facts to be trtm,  they would say "tell it to Sweeney."  Why it was only a few years ago  Ihnt one could buy all the Musl:-  rats in Canada for six cents apiece,  and   they   sold   as   low   as 4 cents.  Winter and   spring   collections   last  season brought 45 cents to 60 cents.  The   entire   collection   of   Northern  Mink could be bought at $1.50  and  $2.00   for  No.   1 large prime skins.  But furs are   a   great   deal   higher  now.     The cause   of  this   tremendous advance is the  keen   competion  created by the well   known   circular  houses.     The   trapper  must be paid  for the hardship he endures,   and   if  Shubert made the fur  market,   furs  would be much higher,   as the average trapper does not get the collection he did years ago.  Look  at the  Young  Fellow  Sets  the  Pace in  Clothes  A. B. Godfrey of Nelson, district  superintendent of blu> B. C. Telephone  company, and Geo. McCartney, superintendent of construction, were in  Phoenix yesterday on a trip of inspection. They had come through  from Midway, and went on to Gi-iu ;1  Forks and Rossland.  If you could only ask them you'd find a lot of them  wearing  -^^^TAILORED CLOTHES  That's because they're sure of the style and correctness of them. It takes good cutting and good  tailoring to get the proper fit into the snug,  form-fitting coats worn now. And only that  same good tailoring and all pure wool fabric  will make it stay there.  If you too want to be sure of that fit and wear you  had better get yourself a suit of STYLE-  CRAFT this time.  In cut and cloths we have such a variety that one  can find anything that suit's o-.e taste.  arson  ���-7  T*M ■iiaw
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1*?     '
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r i"
issued weekly (
at Phoenix,' British Columbia
,     Subscription, 2,00 per year „
2.50 to United States.
G. Kay, Publisher.
Application for Liquor Liconoo (SO days) ..$5.00
Certificate of Improvementnolico <fl0dajre)$7.«0
Application to Purchase Land notices (GO days)
Delinquent Co-owiicr notlcos (80 days) ... ,|10.00
Small Water Notices (30 days) $7.(50
All othei^ legal advorttnlnff, IS) conts a lino,
■inglo column, for the first insertion; and 8
cents a lino for eaoh subsequent insortion, non-
faith. They kept on doing development work in a quite yet persistent
way, and after all kinds 'of hardships and1 struggles,'succeeded <in
most cases in showing sufficient ore
to justify larger companies taking
bold again.''
pareil measurement.
* j
Saturday, „Nov.
Be like   a   rooster—if you   can't
lay an egg, boost.
Phoenix is the best "-'city   in
interior of the province today.
The pen may be mightier 'than
the sword, but the sword swallower
earns more money than the poet.
„ A Forgotten Burns Poem
^   One    of   Robert'Burns'    poems
which    was  hitherto  been   unpublished ,is 'held   by  Mrs. John   Mof-
fatt of St.' Andrews, "Scotland, and
us told in the preface   by   the  poet,
it was composed-and  presented  to
the npbleman addressed '!on   being
called-up from   the  servants'  hall,
where, he   had been,  sent   to  dine
along with them,'to add to  the entertainment ofihis  company."    The
poet adds.     "On presenting  which
he put on' his  hat,   turned   on   his
heel   and   retired.'^   There, are   31
lines in the poem; the  closing part
of which is as follows:
I was nob fit, it seems, to dino
With those fox hunting-heroes fine,
But only came to bandy jests
Among your lordship's hopeful guests.
There must be here son^e sad mistake,
J would not plan for such a stake,
fie a buffoon for drink and meat,
At a poor earl's tax paid seat!,
Horse was Intoxicated
A farmer near Bremerton, Washington, placed  a  quart  of alcohol
intended for horse liniment  above"a
feed box in his barn, and   along  in
the night he heard a commotion indicating that someone was  taking
the barn  apart.    When  he  peered
into tncstall  and  gently, enquired,
"What's  the  matter, Molly?" that
spirited  animal   kicked   him.    The
farmer   returned   with   a- piece  of
scantling, but*MolIy kicked him behind the door and kicked   the. door
Collection was Too Large
In commenting upon the death of
Father Jeanotte,   the   parish   priest
of the Slocan, the Slocan Standard,
published at New Denver, says:
"He was a kindly, uriostdnta-
tious man, a daily .exemplar of that
fraternal spirit so seldom met with,
and he made many warm -friends
outside of his church. Numerous
incidents characteristic of the man
could be given, one will do. He
had clebrated mass in a small community,    the    congregation    didn't
Are you going to
the Old Country?
on top of him.    In   the, < morning, it) number 20,  but the   offering   was a
was learned that Molly's indiscre*-
tion was due to the spilling of the
alcohol, in the feed box. Aside
from exhibiting some eagerness to
get to tne pump, Molly's "morning
after" was uneventful.
 » —
A man will give up a dollar  for a
fifty cent article that he wants, and  No, die, my heart, ere such a shame
a   woman   will  give  up. fortyrnine| Descends on Robert Burns* nauael
cents for an article that  she'doesn'tJ *      ~
want^-and there you are.       " J Useless Noises
The   campaign   against    useless
- Ex-Senator W. A. Clark of Montana says that from a statistical
point of view-copper never was in a
npises is not confined to the big
cities. A man over in the Winder-
mere country thus airs his grievance
large one. He told his. congregation that the collection was too
large, and they couldn't afford to
give that much money even to the
Island Election Date Set
The date for the by-election in
the Islands has been set for December 6, with nominations on November 27. The campaign for the Conservatives will be opened by Sir
Richard McBride at Sidney on Friday next. He will also speak at
Ganges harbor on November 26.
W. W. Foster is the Conservative
canidate,   but  there is some talk of
better position.     He  bays   there  is  in the Columbia Valley Times.     He
not more than a Few   weeks'supply does   not  relish   the,, idea of bav-
ahead of consumption. As a matter of fact new supplies of copper
are not being found, while the demand is growing..* Clark „is one of
the best posted men on . the copper
situation on the continent.
PI'     *"-    -
....TheJMew, York. World  was  the
first-newspaper to','adopt, the \"yel-
* lowJournal" style.     It was, in fact,
the prevailing  color  of > the   comic
■".section of the World ihat.suggested
-the word /'yellow" which" came  to
' be, applied <■ to all t that was  sensational in the .American
ing his peaceful slumbers disturbed
by the unmusical tinkle ofthe cow
bells: '
"The incessant., tintinahulation of
these-discarded meat cans attached
to'the necks of our local herds is a
nerve wrecking business, and although'I have been a'lover' of fresh
'milk since birth",' \\ am- prepared to
revert to the canned variety at, any
time, should destruetion prove" the
only remedy." . These ■ discordant
chimes may' sound soothing and po
He Stuttered
A Kansas man who stutters badly
visited  Chicago  and  got  into  the
elevator of one of the   skyscrapers.
He   worked   his jaw frantically, but
couldn't  get   the  elevator boy   to
understand   what  floor  he   wanted
until he had been carried up fourteen
stories above where he wanted to go.
Then  he  came down   lo the lower
door  and  started  up again.     After
he   had  gone   through   this performance' several   times he steped out
in disgust  and   hunted   up the gent
who   was  directing  the running  of
the elevators.
"S-s-say," he stammered, "w-w-
ivould y-you m-mind speakin'   t- to
♦ i, ft, .i,. *■   tec i t n .    •       „ ,v J    SEALED TENDERS addressed to the
tn-th-thdt   f-f-fel-feller    in     th-thatUndersigned, and endorsed "Tender for
cage? I wa-wa-wa-want to st-stop Construction of Wharfs at Victoria
oi- n,« ^ . ,.: .u a " u * u r .Harbour, B. C," will be received at
at   the  s-s-sixth  floor, but before I  this office until.* 4.00 p. m„ on Tuesday,
Tho "Home Folks" will bo glad to soo you, bnt further pleased if when
you detrain at- your "Home Town" you ore feeling refreshed and comfortable after your long journey.   The Canadian  Pacific equipment
and service always leave that satisfied feeling.
and let un arrange everything for you, thus removing many of tho
little worries Incidental to "getting away." Tickets on sale to the
Old Country daily throughout November and December, Html return
limit five months. Tickets on sale lo the Eastern Provinces throughout December, final return limit three months (with privilege "of extension.) Reduced rates from all Kootenay points to nil points east
(in Cunada.)   Your choice of routes.    Stop overs,
From Phoenix to
Toronto, $96.90.    Montreal, $101.90
An independent being in the - field.
According to present intentions the
Liberals will not contest the seat.
can s-say's-sixth h-has me up to the
twenty s-seventh."
December 9, 1913, for the construction of a Wharfs at Victoria Harbour,
B.C. - -.
Plans, specification and form of con-
ri^tUo* m» i.   ~,.,t,~   »u     _ " i tract can be seen and forms'of tender
Clothes may not  make   the  man obtained at this Department and at the
but   no' gentleman will  try  to 'get
along without-them^
First-class  Fir and Tafn-
arac Wood, /$6.00 per cord
" etic enough in tbe   romantic ' envir-
, American   newsaapers onmeat   of'AlpVe ^'heights,    Vitlf *'f »»^u, ^wFi com
■lof20 years  ag?.). Now," however,  Swiss milkmaids and  Cook's, tbuf-'j pine  Wood,   $5-00. per cord.
• the World, is, drifting  back .' to  its  ists Naming  Harmlessly ' about  the " ' '
,former   style,   and   is  adopting ' a   background, but I- plead   that
in a l
District Engineers' offices at New
Westminster, B. C, Victoria, B. C,
Confederation Life Building, Toronto,
Ont., Post/Office Building, Montreal,
P. Q., and on application to the Postmaster at Vancouver, B. C.
Persona  tendering are.'notified that
tenders will not be considered unless-
made on the printed forms supplied,1 and
signed  with > their  actual  signatures,
stating their occupations and places of
residence.   In  the case of firms,  the
actual signature; the nature of the occupation," and place of residence of each
member of the firm must'be given.''-      ,
- Each tender must be accompanied by
an accepted cheque,on a chartered bank,
payable to the order of the Honourable
jnore, conservative  appearance than   busy commerda^centre 1ike>thal-   Fir and Tamaracf-UOuble cut,   Sinister"of Public Wo'rkT^al to
. It seems a   trifle   early    to   hang
,out the sign "shop  early," but- the
early spopper gets  the  most  satisfactory results as a rule.    The time
'between now and Christmas is none'
to early to permit the - prudent ones
-in   making   their  selections, -j And
.another things buy at  home-whenever practicable.'   Your home   merchant in almost every case can sup-
-. ply you/ with', what  you  want vand
you have the  advantage of- seeing'
the goods,when you purchase them,"
-thus gaining a p'rivilege"npt"6pen'to
you at the catalogue  'houses.    The
merchants'of•'Phoeuix(h"ave  laid-liti
good* stocks", so  that~there,; is? no
necessity^of sending out of town.   '
'i ,■'. ^~ '-■     ■«■       '—'
'Many mining.camps,_ like   prizefighters, have been known to "come
back."    Two camps in point  at the
present time are Aiusworth and  the
Slocan.    In ' each   case   after   the
first boom-there was   a slump and
the   camps   went  absolutely  dead.
Today both camps are, again jumping to the front, and the mines that
for years were abandoned are  now
lieavy producers and   paying  handsome  profits.    The  bringing   back
['of each of these camps was   due  to
the men of perseverance  and   opti-
} mirim, whose vocabulary  contained
rib such word'as fail.     In  the very
face  of   obstacles   and   adversities
they refused to abandon these prop-
, ositibns in which they had so much
mer, such   un melodious  clatterings
are entirely out .of place."
per cord, $7.00.
No. 36, A.??, and A.M.
Regiilar^fcommunication at 8
p.m.. Second Thursdoy of
each month.      \'~ „
Emergent meetings as called; Masonic
Hall, McHale Block.
.   ',.       Pajdmeb J. Cook,
Jab. E. CabteA, W.M.
'   ,f    /    ^Secy. * -
Snowshoe Lbaaco
No. 46
Meets every Monday "TSvenirig at
Miners" Hall.- Visiting .brethren cordially invited.     ^      -   i , -..
E. E, Barnes, Noble Grand.
, Wm.jOxley, Fin. Secy., v
*■ Sam McLeod, Rec. Secy.
'Phone B32
The machinery in our Laundry has
recently been completely over-hauled,
and we are now in a position to give
our patrons the utmost satisfaction in
all kinds of laundry work at the most
liberal rates. "
Daughters of Rebekah
Phoenix LbdffeW. 17
Mecte in   the  Minora'   Union  Lodgo
Hall First and Third Wednesdays.
Mrs. Otrons, Noble Grand
Mrs. Mary MoKonzie, Secretary.
We wash Everything  but  the
| five per cent (5„ p.c.) of the amount of
the tender, which will be forfeited if the
person tendering decline to enter into a
contract when called-upon to do go, or
fail to complete the work contracted
for. If the tender be not accepted the
cheque will be returned.
•The Department does not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, October 27, 1913.
Newspapers will not be paid for this
advertisement if they insert it without
authority from the Department.—45197".
A Trial Solicited.
Phone 50.  Dominion Ave.
is a
can use
Phoenix AerSe No. 158
Meets in Union Hall, Friday Evenings.
Visiting brothers are always welcome.
Quitman Work, W. P.
James Wkib, W. Secy.
We make a specialty of Miners'
Shoes;- good fit, nice shape, and
nothing but the best of stock used
r&Tbe Guaranteed "ONE DYE for1
1* '       All Kinds of Cloth.
Cl«n, Simple, No C.inco o f Ml«t»ke». TRY
iliIioh^^riFj:Ici "'"'Curd .nd Booklet.
a «u> loittuoa.Mctwti, on Co. Limited, Monacal
K. of P. Lodge,
28    pttg*'
Meets Tuesday Evening at 7.30.
Sojourning brothers cordially wel
corned. J
J. E. Cabter, C. C.
Chas. McKay, K. of R. 8.
Knob Hill Ave.        Phoenix. B.O.
60  VEAR8'
Mountain Temple Lodge Wo. 17
MeotH in Pytliliin Hall, Lower Town
Second and Fourth Thuradnytt.   „
«lk.M„,  ,.„ . Mi s. Mary McKcnslo
Mih^Moifydi] Uulcmaii, M.U.C.
M.K.C.  "
ether «a
.. onPateata
. CO.K0OW9
Ccwniamr© &C.
Anjrone nenaina m tketeb and ttteerlpai
dolokif osoortatif oar opinion free whet
firventlon la probably u£tcntAbKi Comp
Uonsstrtotlroonddcnttal. SJAND "~
•or* free. Oldest agency for »«o_	
1 tent t taken through Munn 4b <
tpt <ain Uec, wlthoafiotiarg^iat&s
mmmn ~~   '
A! uxb ?Ee|y UlostraUd weekly.  Xiarsoit cttw
«o) tips SP.pnr Bolontlflo Joanua,   T«ra« to*
iaatoa, n. C..»
■.   Anacb OiOoo. I
Q0.W6F Bu Waablacto
. Coal mini ng 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 an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not
more than 2,560 acres will be leased to
one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in
which the rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsur-
veyed territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not
available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable
output of tho mine at- the rate of five
cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn wtnrns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and. pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights aro not being operated, such re-
turnfa should be furnisned at least once
a year.
The lease will include the coal mining
rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights, may be considered
necessary for the working of the mine
at the rate of $10.00 an acre. ,
For   full     information   application
shoiild-be made to Hie Seci etary of the
.Department  of  (lie  In tenor, Ottawa,
or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of  Dominion Lai) (Is.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
,    N.B.—UnniifhoiisM-d   publication   of
j this advertisement will not be paid for.
 Insurance Agent
Fancy Goods, Dolls and Toys, Kodak Films and
Supplies, Musical Instruments and Supplies, Newspapers, Magazines and Periodicals—School Sundries.
Wallpaper and Decorative Pictures
-     .    Cigars, Tobacco and Smokers'Sundries
Endless Variety of Qoods Suitable for Presents.
All the Latest Newspapers, Magazines
Send in Your Stationery Orders and
Holiday Printing: to the
Phoenix Pioneer
Our Stock of Stationery is the Best that can be procured in
Canada, and our Workmanship will meet with your approval.
Why Not Have Your Stationery
Printed by Us?
We make  a specialty  of Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads,
Note Heads, Memos., Visiting Cards, Menus, Posters,
Wedding Invitations, Check Books, By-Laws,
and in f.ict anything done with Printers'
No Job Too Large, None too Smart
$2.00 per Year in Advance. $2 50 per Year to U. S.
T" fllfllf  THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Every business man knows how difficult it is to keep the pigeon-holes' and drawer*v  of-hiu desk free from the accumulation of useless papers.   Everv housewife knam  how difficult it is to keep her home free from thS accumufaTion ofZI'��bSSS  of useless things.   So it U with the body.   It is difficult to keep it free'fromtho*.  accumulation of wasto matter. Unless the waste is promptly eliminated the machinery of the body soon becomes clogged.   This is tho beginning o�� moot human Ms.  DR. PIERCE'S  GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY  Qn Tablet or Liquid Form)  Assists, the stomach in tho proper digestion of food, which is turned into health-  sustaining blood and all poisonous wasto matter is speedily disposed of throuch  Nature s channels. It makes men and women clear-headed and able-bodied���restores  to them the health and strength of youth. Now is the time for your rejuvenation.  Send 60 cents.for a trial box of this medicine. . _     ��v��.  Send  31 one-cent itorapn for Dr.  Pierce't  Common   Seme,  Medical  .  AdvUcr-1008 pago��-worth S2.   Always handy in cue of family lllneu.  Concentrates  at  I iMdraaa It. V. PIKWCK, Putfjlo, M. V. |  k m Queen's Hotel  ���    ��� OOMPLETELV REFURNISHED AND  REFITTED  We beffto announce the reopening of the Queen's Hotel.    This  popular hotel has been completely refitted throughout;  everything new-and up-to-date.    Large lofty rooms,  heated with hot water.   Perfect fire appliances. .   .    ���  Night and Day Service  Patrons of this hotel will  find* in "it all  the comforts or home.  Perfect satisfaction i.s assured all our guests.     It is  the most centrally located hotel in town.  Bar Stocked With Best Wines, Liquors, Cigars  HARTMAN & WALSH, Props.  FIRST STREET AND KNOB HILL AVENUE  *t  Your Milk Supply  Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND'SANITARY  manner    Separated  Cream insures purityland,  ..quality. (~ The Dairy produces both.  TH E  DA IR Y      J. W. Hannam, Prop-  Proper Clothes for Men  SPECIAL ORDER SAMPLES  FOR FALL  Are now ready for Inspection.     Make your  choice  while   the   assortment   is  complete  Thos. Brown  "Everything: a Man  Wears"  CleanSSness our Watchword  .The product of the local dairies is good, but ours is the best.  Cleanliness is our watchword, and no germ can pass our sentries.  Our poultry department has increased its supply* of eggs. Let us  accommodate you. PHONE F 32    .  The Phoenix Dairy  W. A. McKay & Sons  Proprietors  Hand-Painted China  Fine selection of hand-painted China���just the  thing" for'newly-weds;. Perfumes, Talcum Powder,  Razors, Brushes, Soaps. Stationery, Books, Toys,  " Confectionery, Cigars, Tobacco; Pipes, etc. Finest  ..lines of Postal Cards. McCormick's Chocolates.  KNOB HILL AVENUE  ��BP  WkW8kffl*ffl*mB*Wm  Tfcci  xw  : moat accurate, reliable and on!y market Report and Price Ust  ol Its bind published  .  "%%t ����>fmfcert Ripper"  Mailed Absolotely Free to Far Shippers���Send "SJmbcri"  yonr name on a postal today  j You want this valuable publication���it is worth hundreds of  dollars to you, issued at every change of the  Fur Market,  I (jiving1 you an accurate and reliable report of what is doing in  I all the Markets of the World in American Raw Fura.  Write for it���now���it'g free  I A. B. SaUBEKTr, Inc., SR.^cg^*J!ffiP  Real estate in   Revelstoke  is  tracting considerable attention.  There is a very poor mail service  at Fort George from the south.  Hotel licenses in Nelson are to be  raised from $300 $450-per annum.  Kaslo has no public- library, but  tlie citizens are anxious to have one.  )'  "The new McBride'theatre at Victoria ,\vill be completed .and -opened  on the night of December 29th.  .   Over at Merritt there will be four  candidates   in the   field   when  the  election for mayor is -held' in January-  Nelson's municipal  elections  are  to   he   held   in   January.      Mayor]  Keef i.s likely to again   be  a  date.  London    educational   authorities  have decided to  place   motion   picture machines in a  number ot  pub  lie schools.  The.B. C. cement works at  East  the passenger,-who later laid the  case before, the railway commission.  The decision" of the case will be  looked for with interest in view of  the fact that a tourist car is considered to be a second class  standard.  Roused the Audience  Joseph Jefferson used to say that  his carrer  came.very   near   being  nipped in the bud in a small western  town. " He was at that time a member   of   a   small   pioneer company  which progressed by means of three  "bull teams" from one mining camp  to   another.      They   were   always  heartily received by the miners  and  cowboys,   who   readily  paid the $5  in  gold   required   to   witness   their  performance.      Mr.   Jefferson   was  the  traditional melodramatic villain  candi-land   in   the   third act was supposed  to kidnap "the child."   The supposed mother hearing its  cries,   rushes  upon the scene just as he is about to  escape and fires a fruitless shot from  a revolver.   <  Upon this particular occasion all  Princeton have been closed down I had &one wel! untiI this scene was  for the want of coal and will utilize I reached�� and the audience, * many of  the time in repairs. J wnom had   never  before   seen   any  Instead  of Provincial   Constable!kmd ��' theatricaI  performance,   sat  Gunn being transferred.to Kaslo, as  was originally Intended,' the post  has fallen to Provincial -Constable  Williams, who came from Fernie.  Eighty-seven men will be given  employment as. the result of 'the  commencement , of operations in  connection, with J. S.' Deschamps'  lumber mill near Rossland.  .James J. Hill, while in Kalispeil,  Mont., recently, announced that  that city will soon be on the main  line again as a result of the building  of the proposed Lilbby cutoff.  James M. Lynch, president ofthe  International Typographical union,  has resigned his office "to become  labor commissioner of New York at  a salary of $10,000 a year. .' Lynch  has been president of the printers'  union for the past 13 years.  The owners of the' Lion, Brewery  at Rossland, who  are  residents  of  as if spellbound. At the crack of  the mother's revolver, however, the  spell was rudely broken.  "By heaven she missed   him!"   a  red shirted miner in   the   front   row  shouted, drawing his own six shoot-  and leaping to his feet.     "Round to j  '-the   back   door  and* head   him off  'fore  he   can git a hoss, boys!" he  yelled,   and, following him, half the  audience stampeded for the exit.  ,' The-excitement was fiaally allayed  by the mother and the villain appearing hand in hand before the  curtain  and   the   manager's  explanation of  the ^situation.     When   the   performance had been concluded' the  audience   insisted   on   paying another  admission price. and having an immediate repetition   from 1 beginning  to end,  Hotel Brooklyn  The Only First-CIass and Up-To-Date  Hotel in' Phoenix.     New from cellar*  to roof.    Best Sample Rooms in the  .     Boundary,  Opposite   Great  Northern  Depot      v   v      Modern Bathrooms.  STEAM HEATED.  O. D. Bush, Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix, B.C.  1  Drinking Song 203 Years old  The ever' popular  drinking ' song  m,�� ef���. ���<-��7o w    +        u        j    I'called "We   Won't  Go   Home Till  the state of Washington,   have  de-j.,      .      ���  I cided. to put their plant in operation LMor?m^   waf comPosed J"?* 203  again.,. About 20men will   be  em-P'earS<agro by a French soldier whose  ployed in putting-the plant in shape.'  "amJ f fUnknown; aft"   <h*   ^"lej  The Bellingham Brewery is   behind  ��f -Ma'P,a<Iuet- . The   spnghtly. air  .. - I beeame a   favorite   and   spread   all  the venture. I r. f  over the world.     The   English   and I  Dr. J. H. King of Cranbrook has   ,  been made a member of the College  of American Surgeons. He took  the degree in Chicago. There  were only six surgeons chosen from  British Columbia. Dr. Douglass  Corsan of Fernie was also one of  the number.  Harry Lauder has entered into an  engagement with the Glasgow Pavilion management to make his first  appearance there after his world  tour.,- His contract calls for the  payment to him of the unprecedented salary of $5,625 for one  week's performance.  The-members of the Kaslo hockey  club are determined to. go to the  Rossland carnival this winter. Last  season, through some funny work  they were Aim flammed by somebody somehow out of an opportunity to take part in the intermediate  series, aud they are going this time  for sure or the world will hear  about it.  George Schroeder, a convict  whose baritone voice got' him out  of -the Walla Walla penitentiary  after getting a 20 year sentence for  forgery, is now at a Spokane vaudeville house at a salary . of $100 a  week. When the German Saen-  gerfest was held in Walla Walla  last June, Schroeder got permission  to sing before it. Two weeks later  petitions containing the names of  4,000 German musicians and others  were handed to the parole board,  asking Schroeder's release. This  was granted.  One of the matters to come before the railway commission at Ottawa is the case of a man who was  charged for a seat in a tourist car  while riding on a C. P. R. train on  a first class ticket. The passenger  in question was a Salvation Army  officer, who boarded a train at Medicine Hat to go to Regina. As  there was no first class coach rn  the train he took a seat in the tourist car, and the sleeping car conductor demaeded payment for a  parlor car seat.    This was paid   \<y  Americans adopted the tune, fitting  to the words: "We Won't Go  Home Till Morning, Till Daylight  Doth Appear."  The profound simplicity of the  song,naturally appealed to the befuddled intellect of the soldiers on  carousal. "For hef's a jolly good  fellow," followed after three repetitions by "Which nobody can  deny," is another version sung to  the same tune.  d. k Mcelroy  . SOLE AGENTS FOR PRINCETON COAL  Dealer in Lumber, Shingles, Lath  and Cedar Poles. Stull Lag-g-an.  First-Class Fir & Tamarac Wood.  MOVING MACHINERY OUR SPECIALTY  If Tired of Wood, try Princeton Coal  ���'ix/'V-  >-vi'-'|  K-r'.  i"Vr~  ^-'l  '*>..  ''���#;  SWy*'  ai��-&  kgfl  Man, Poor Man  Man's like a watch, as you'll agree,  His works are the last thing we* see;  And-though we may size up his face,  We always judge him by his case.  Man's like a motor, as you'll admit,"  He thinks he's traveling quite a bit,  He puffs, or pulls along serene  And may be wasting gasoline.  Meat Market Specialties  "Empress" Oreamery Butter, 40c. per lb. 2 lbs. 75 c  " " " 14 lb. box 9)8.00.  Fancy Eastern Eggs, 40c. per dozen.  .Ontario Cheese, mild flavor, as cts. per lb.  Pure Leaf Lard, 51b. Pail, 91.00.  8ugar Oured Hams, 27c. per lb.  Choice Breakfast Bacon, 28c per lb.  Sardines, 15 cts. per tin.  Salt and Smoked Fish in variety.  P. BURNS & CO., LTD.  Wholesale and Retail Butchers and Produce Merchants  PHOENIX, B. C.       PHONE 2  iUiiS  Apply Zam-Bok to all  wotmds and sores a&tf jou  will be surprised how quickly  h stops toe smarting ana  Strings esse. It covers the  wound with, a l&yet of protective balm, kills all poison  gwrme aktadr fa tbe yawtoS, aad  prorate often cafertag. Ks tieh  healteg herbal essences than huM  up from the bottom, frcsb tfr��ue��  end in a troadttitdtr abort ttm��  tbe woaod h beaied!  Zam Bok'o popularity ill booed ��a merit  Imitation* n��r��r weak cures. Bsniraiind  get tho iwd thing. "Zam-Bak" it printed  on ariirr packet ol tba genuine. Batano  all others, SOc alldnifrglats and eftwrfl or  Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.  The Butte Hotel  LOWER TOWN  Bar stocked with the Finest of Italian Wines.  Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  STEA5V8 HEATED THROUGHOUT  Rooms Furnished, Clean, and Well Ventilated.  LUCIANI & VICHARY, PROPS  un  The Central  NEAREST HOTEL TO FAMOUS.QRANBY MINES  FIRST-OLASS ACCOMMODATION FOR  MINERS  Bar Stocked with the Finest Line of Wines, Liquors, Cigars  A. O. Johnson    -    -    -    Proprietor  ��� ���I ii. f TJlffr*tfTftj*T\'fS*frMtfrtlffliWill'Wy^ir1f*">' ���Jr^r      -  ff^gjJJrSvSw^vKraw-OT THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ^lioin;e|56|  litltt^MiEiiSi& KNIGHT  P. O. Box 309  Wj^feteii&StSlrbiHsion Merchants  ^S^  (Ne^bbor to Drug Store) -  &&}'���:  $M^��W^'  gfllWCy APPLES  Ker8m||is No. 1 Grade  ^^��f^||||ppitzenbers8.  ISno^spWorthern Spies.  llttiiiiir * .'i    . Bfen Hur  i^iu..  Local and General  *v��V^'V  .���#5;:fe;X��J;:,  :'-.-?3;r  Jper Box  ipiiiiliB'of  ity"  Miners' Union Opera House  'M-'ii  iS'W  llPRC^GRAM FOR  for;'.  I Nov. 22, '13  Essanay  lHIS^iOF COLUMBUS"  I^ljJ^|^^|yfi!#ni^s|ectacle.    A, $100,000 Production.  ^^ta'KSor' the;r?ress?on;two continents. '-���"<���       fSelieO  ,,,,,--,,M!l^!,lS^!!^Mt'^y (The Phoenix FavofiuQ " *  |^^SIIi^^Mi^^^^^|^^nK' Successes, including���  ^^^^^^J^||it^|pi.��:ii'ossom Time ��n Normandy."  6    "Wanted a Stenoerraohcr"    (vitagraph *  Walter Lefurgey left Monday   for  Vancouver. ' ', ,<���!  ' . * t-,  J. E. Thompson returned Tuesday  from Nelson. '   '*  Mrs. Dave Oxley returned Monday  from Spokane.  J. J. Bassett returned Tuesday from  Grand Forks.  Watch E. A. Black's space for Christmas specialties.  Ed Stanaway came up from Gran d  Forks yesterday.  Dougall Boyd  left Wednesday for  II his home in the east. /  Mrs. Sam Matthews is here from  Grand Forks on a visit. "  N. J. Carson and Danny Deane returned Monday from Spokane.   .  t  John Houlahan, sewing machine  agent of Nelson, was in town this  week. i  Next Thursday, November 27th,  will be Thanksgiving Day in the  United States.  Woman wants work by day, or .to  do washing at home. Address, Box  41, Phoenix, B.C.  Miss Etta Murray returned last Saturday from Spokane, where she has  been for several months past.  F. C. Riddle, proprietor of the Shorty  barbershop, left this week for a trip  down into Oregon for his health.  ���  It is understood that work is to be  resumed on the Tip Top mine, which  lies between Phoenix and Greenwood.  'Mrs. Mary McKenzie was over to  Ricktcr's Pass during the" week, and  returned accompanied  by her -father.  M. V. Grbich, district organizer  for  the W. F. of M., returned Wednesday  from a trip through Washington and  Idaho.    s <  _ Andrew Mackey and family - left  this week for Seattle with his family,  and they "will later go to the old  country. -^     > \  Although the weather has been  quite mild, �� good start has been  made towards making ice in the "curling rinks.  James Rutherford, locally and popularly known-as "Skookum," left this  week for New Mexico where he will  spend the winter. >  Ed'. (DocX Walker, who has been  over in the-'Similkameen working on  his claims fore some time, returned  this week to Phoenix.'' r  f  -   Lost���AjladiesV purse, on Thursday  of last week, betwee'the postofflce arid  [lower town'.   Finder please 'return* id  Pioneer office.   A reward will he paid  manner, although she had been indisposed all that day with a severe attack  of neuralgia.      ���   ���   '  Joe Cannon, representing the Western Federation, of Miners,  will take  eharge of a series of special meetings  in District No. *6.   He will speak on  the Michigan trouble.    He will   be in  Phoenix, on   November 25th, and at  Greenwood on November 2fJth.     On  the 25th he will speak at the Miners'  Opera house in the evening and everyone will be welcome,     e  ��� The  Greenwood Poultry and   Pot  Stock Association will hold their Second Annual Winter Show on Jan. 14th  and 16th next, and the same dates a  grand ��� Winter  Carnival    will   take  place.  .A goodly sum has been  provided to   ensure success.   There  will  be a hockey tournament, ski jumping  and races, skating races, etc., and a  masquerade ball.   Live wire committees have been appointed to arrange  details, and the first big winter carni  val of the Boundary will be epochal.  ��� ���  It All Depends  A woman is as old as she looks���  At least so we learn from a sage,  Whose knowledge is deeper concerning his books  Than it is of a woman's age.  A widow at 40 may seem but a score.  As fair and fresh as a dawn;  But that depends always���perhaps less  ���     or more-  How early you see her at mow).  % ���Lou F. Vernon.  Grand Forks, Nov. 18th.  Winter's Cough Cure  For that nasty tickling- Cough, or sore  bronchial tubes, this Cough Syrup fills  the bill.  Nothing but the balsam from Pine trees,  with a desirable medium, and absolutely  free from opiates.  50c. a Large Bottle  'Phone 31.  QUANCE, The Druggist  XMAS  Notice to Contractors  PHOENIX LOCK-UP.  SEALED TENDERS, superscribed  "Tender for Phoenix Lock-up," will be  received by the Hon. the Minister of  Public Works un to noon of Wednesday  the 19th day of November, 1913, for the  erection and completion of married constable's quarters and lock-up at Phoenix, in the Grand Forks Electoral District.      /    - ��� , , ���-  Plans, -specifications, contract, and  forma of tender may be Been on and  after the 5th day of Nvoember, 1913, at  the office of Mr. S. R. * Almond, Grand  Forks; the Provincial Constable, Phoenix; or the ' Department'., of Public  Works, Victoria; B.C:~'fJ  Intending tenderers'may, for-the sum  of ten dollars ($10) obtain one copy of  the plans, and specification by applying'  tp the' undersigned.   This' sum will be  refunded when the plans are returned  msboddiderl",'   ��� ,  V Each proposal must be  accompanied  Tf ������ ����.. u^t^u     j     -it x.    j    *_    I ��y an accepted bank- cheque or certifi-  If you are bothered with headache, I cate of deposit on a chartered bank of  squint or cross-eye or if the glasses Canada, made payable to the Hon. the  nsuitable,  consult Minister of Public Works, for  ��sS  j^^^Bl^^jMAJ^AYS ON HAND.  H^S^^^S^i^ious-Haid Chocolates  Soft Drinks  ;/iS:Mr&  :"<Sfi  ies.  |^g|^p||||lr^|pOOL,  BOWLING ALLEYS  E; >t ^���?��^.!��':; iy-~; ���'", /��� ���  mm0  !Mi  'iW  EwStf:  lii>'  J  ING!  ��R. KlLBUBGER  EYESIGHT  SPECIALIST  !?iii';  &K^M-u.  ktyJ$?S:  i��M'&iir2'?*'-  mwf,  REPRESENTING  THE TORIC OPTICAL CO.  W* ^AM,NERS AND MAKERS OF QUALITY GLASSES  ^'^^fi^ett, Vancouver, B.C.  ::l^'.--:'.:^\' ���'.'���     '';���-:^ ;. ���"���-'��� .will-be in  Si^B^OGiqEl^ HOTEL  ;feitf^v^fel^5^AY: Per. *  ���:;::^fwonablexh��^^;V>:,;'-;--.:--',;;.':.j Arunciai Jiyes fitted at a  W^*?** Absolutely on  all Work Done  &;  R$3  ..-��� ?���&���  m  'eWMWVX-,'-, ���������  ? *- St'M��P ��� -'  )   To Miners or Others  A 74 Acres Farm adjacent to good  ���        ,, markcts,   1^    miles   from city, 251  tP.'---.^ei.d:-EjcpresS- and ..Bag-jacres cleared, 20acres finest timber,  '������������-������������������������������������ grood   house,   barns, etc.,   plenty of  water, fine roads.     Can be purchased   cheap on easy terms.     For fur-  ?-fir P%rt[c"����� apply  to  C.  C.  Tilley,, Box % Greenwood, B. C.  9vf^>MS$S Promptly attended  ;'gage ^ranyferl   - tarefiil attention to allbrciers.      Phone A65  l;-;;':,^a;rnes:;: QsMcKeown  you now wear are unsuitable, consult  the specialist in the Brooklyn Hotel','  Wednesday, December 3rd.  James McArdle, a former resident of  Phoenix, .was up from Grand Forks  this week and spent a few. days in  town looking up his friends Some  years ago he ran a livery stable here.'"  An order has been issued stopping all  skating on Marsfiall lake. As this lake  'furnishes the water supply for the city,  it was thought best from ,"a sanitary  standpoint to prohibit the skating on  the ice.  The Ladies Aid of St. Andrew's  Presbyterian church intend holding a  sale and exchange the afternoon and  evening of Friday, December 12th  A concert will be given in the evening.   Further particulars later.  Mrs. J. E. Carter, Mrs. J.-A. Morrin,  Mrs. N. J. Carson, Mrs. Joseph Strut-  fcell, Mrs. N. J. Sweetzer and Mrs. Dr;  Ritchie went down to Grand Forks  Wednesday to attend the bazaar  given at the English ohurch in that  I city.  D. Lynch and family arrived this  week from Republic, Wash., and are  stopping at the Hotel Brooklyn. Mr.  Lynch has charge of some diamond  drill operations that are now being  carried on at the Snowshoe mine near  town.  Jay Murdock returned Tuesday from  Vancouver; where he went to attend  tho funeral of his brother William,  who was killed at Newport, near that  city, by the blowing up of a water-  jacket of an engin around which he  was woi king. The deceased was well  known in Phoenix. "       **.    '  Joe Darraugh   has finished killing  the bunch of hogs he had on his place  near Hale, and is well satisfied with"  his  experiment   in hog raising.    He  had no trouble in ^getting  rid  of his  porkei-8 at a good price locally, and is.  tempted to go into the business on a  much larger scale next year,  i    Coming,  Dr.   Kilburger,    Eyesight  Specialist, representing the Toric Optical company, of Vancouver, will be  in the Brooklyn Hotel, Phoenix, Wednesday, December 3rd., and will be  pleased to have persons with defective  eyesight call and consult him.   Eyeglasses and spectacles fitted.   See notice on this page.  The special bills at the Miners' Union  Opei x House each Wednesday evoning  are proving very popular witt. the  shov going people. Last Wedmsday  the ] iaa, was again crowded to <:apa  city.   M ss Lillie Pickthall sang ''Ob  GOODS  We have a nice assortment of New Goods on  hand,  in addition to our usual larg*e stock, and more  Goods arriving" daily.  In our Window, now oil display, you will find  SOLID GOLD BROOCHES at $2.25  and up to $40  STICK PINS, $1.00, and up to $25.00  Rings, Lockets, etc., In large variety,  __     ,���  a sum  equal to 10 per cent of tender, which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering  decline - to enter into contract when  called upon to do so, or if he fail to complete the work contracted for. The  cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to  them upon the execution of the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made out on the forms supplied, signed  with the actual signature of the tend  erer, and enclosed in the envelopes fur  nished. ^_  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  J. E. GRIFFITH,,  Public Works Engineer.  Department of Public Works,    .  Victoria, B.C., Nov.  3th, 1913.    no-6  Make your selection now, pay a small deposit, and we  will g-ladly lay them away until 'Xmas for you.     t  Nice line of Cut Glass, Silver, and Silver  Deposit Goods on hand.  Watch our  Windows, they will Interest you.  OPENING NOTICE  KING'S HOTEL  DIN IN GROOM  WILL BE REOPENED ON  SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER 1st, 1913  E. A. Black, Jeweler  Come and t  , convinced  thi      Jiat   the  :   ' best to be had for t  M. A; PASCO  our meals, and be  I  are  the  le money.  Prop;  LAND REGISTRY ACT  In the matter of an application for duplicate Certificate, of Title to Lot 1,  Block 81, May 60, City of Phoenix  i (Old Ironsides Sub-division) :  ; NOTICE is hereby given that it is my  mtentipn ��� at the expiration 'of one  month from the date hereof, to issue  duplicate certificate Certificate oif Title  to said lands issued to Matthew Clayton  and numbered 15169a, except in the  meantime valid objection be made to  me in writing.-  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Kamloops,'B.C., this 23rd day of September, 1913.  7   C. H. DUNBAR, District Registrar.  Church Services  Methodist Church ��� Sunday school  and Bible class, 2.30 p.m.; evening service, 7.30 p.m. Prayer meeting, Thursday evening, at 7.45 p.m.    Rev. A. T.  Bell,  greet the coming- of a case of  PHOENIX: BEER  Because the Beer is* so good  and wholesome it brings the  smile.  .;^'::>->:---:''-*PHO.NE  23  If  LIMITED.  St. Andrew's church (Presbyterian)  ���Seivice, Sunday next, Nov.'23rd, at  Mnm.i.o-i.f vi..T.7. "Y **" "���"*     "PI 7:30 r-.m., Sunday school at 2 p.m.   All  Moonlight Bay" m her usual charmingj .welcome,.  Kev. J. R. Munro, minister  $25Reward  Twenty-five dollars reward is being offered by the Phoenix Miners'  Union for any information that will  lead to the conviction of the individual or individuals who are destroying-Miners' Union property, such as  smashing windows, etc.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the  undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for  Drill Hall, Victoria, B. C," will be received until 4.00. P; M., on Thursday,  December-JUL, 1913, for the the construction o"f a Drill Hall at Victoria,  B.C.  Plans, specification and form of eon-  tract can be seen and forms of tender  obtained on application to the office of  Wm. Henderson, resident architect,  Victoria, B...C.; on application to the  Postmaster, at Vancouver, B. C, and  at this Department.  Persons tendering are notified that  tenders will not be considered unless  made on the printed forms supplied, and  signed with their actual signatures,  stating their occupations and places of  residence. In the case of firms, the  actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of residence of each  member of the firm must be given.  Each tender must be accompanied by  an accepted cheque on a chartered bank,  payable to the order of the Honourable  the Minister of Public Works, equal to  ten per cent (10 p.c.) of the amount of .  J the tender, which will be forfeited if the  person tendering decline to enter into a  contract when called upon to do so, or  fair to complete the work contracted  for. If the tender be not accepted the  cheque will be returned.  The Department does not bind itself to  accept the lowest or any tender.  By order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  ���; 'Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, November 11, 1913.  Newspapers will not be paid for this  advertisement if they insert it without  authority from the Department.���49438.  Dr. ��ie Van's Femaf�� Pilto  A reliable French rog ijator;new fulls. TK**e  pills are exceedingly r jwerful lii'rejptlattos Wis  Ijenoratlvo portion oi ��� a femalo jystom. Kmqm  all cheap limitations. Jr. do v m'n era foid at  18 a box, or three :lor��l X Mallei i to any Oiidfisao.  Xhe'BooboU Drum Co., fit. OMlMwI&ec, offifc  Pro  M  1   'j rJ  I  I  '&���?  Cf?


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