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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Oct 16, 1909

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 (l  V ^-'---���_ VoQj  V  oer  i5 Wog  \^c>n -r *  ' /S2!A,  b.  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING JOURNAL.  Tknth Ykar,  PHOENIX, BRITISH COLUMBIA) SATTIRDAY. OCTOBER 16, 1909  "'   i'., yum mil.' ������' i 1 '' -"      I' 1     '    ' '    ,'   r ". '-.  No. 4j  We have just received a shipment of  COLES'   FAMOUS   HEATERS  These Heaters are air-tight, and  Insure Perfect Comfort these cool  evenings.     '    .    *    .    "    ���    '    ���  We have eight different varieties of  these Stoves, ranging in price from  $4.50 to $18  /PHONE NO. 9    Y  SEE WINDOW  1908  1907  1906  31,126,926  16,410,576  >9.939.����4  3��o��S93  257.378' 1  3-6,947  40,139  35.��83  50,020  $3.7 90. '84  $4.52'. 54$  $4,75'.��59  3,183,662  2,596,61a,  2.927.442  606,522  '.924.937.  1,823,617  675,000  1,620,000  810,000  ���68,478  3��4.937  1,013,617  liUNTER-KENDRICK CO., LTD.  HEATING  STOVES  WE HAVE A COMPLETE  STOCK  PBIOES FROM  Yoa Witt be Lose* if YOU  DO NOT EXAMINE OUR  PURCHASING  GRANBY CO/S ANNUAL |EP0RT  Reduced Costs to JO Cents���Received Average,pf 13,22 Cents  for Copper���Substantial Balance on fc&nd.  a The annual meeting of the Granby Consolidated Mining," Smelting and  I ower company took place at the New York office on the 5th inst. Reports  for the year ended June 30th, 1909, were presented showing an average cost  of copper production of 10 cents per pound, against 10.24 cehts the previous  year, and 10.14 and 8.35 cents respectively in 1907 and 1906; an average  price received for copper of 13.22 cents comparing with 13,33 cents in the  previous year; silver averaging 51.25 cents against .56.25 cent? last year.  There was produced slightly more copper and precious metals than in  the previous year, copper increasing 800,000 pounds, silver; 33,000 ounces,  and gold 5000 ounces. Total surplus stands at $2,698,687; cash and copper  total $600,459; while the company carries among its assets $981,503 in stocks  and bonds. .,  In comparison the annual report shows:  1909  Copper, lbs 21,901,528  S^.oz       335,521  Gold, oz         4Sl76i  J'0" $3,983,536  Charges, etc   3,302,402  Net profits      681.134  Dividends       270,000  Surplus       4'1,134  * Deficit.  Including all expenses, it cost Granby $3.20 a ton of ore, which, after,  deducting gold and silver values, reduced the cost to 10 cents per pound of  copper. There was expended on mine explorations $74,841, interest charge  was $82,786, while additional mining properties cost $11,952. The net surplus on June 30 last stood at $2,698,687.  In mine development, 9707 feet was done; diamond drilling comprised  8328 feet. There were 964,789 dry tons of Granby ores, and 19,944 tons of  foreign ores treated.  On June 30 the balance sheet showed as follows:  Assets:  Cost ol land, machinery, etc .   $15,452,996  Stocks and bonds .       981,503  Fuel and store supplies        136,800  Cash and copper         600^459  T��tal . ...  ...      I 7, 171.759        '..'  Liabilities: 7   .  Capita! stock issued    .....   13,500,000  Dividends held for liquidator ���...;���'.���'��   ���     1,428  Accounts and bills payable. .7. 7; |",   97^644  Surplus   ' 2,698,687  Total  ......   17,171.759    '���'-'���  President Langeloth says: The work of enlarging the smelter has befen  continued, and six enlarged furnaces are now in operation, while the remaining uo are expected to be in operation about Oct. r. These remodelled furnaces have given satisfaction, and great savings have been affected. During  the rebuilding smelting operations were conducted under difficulties, affecting  costs to a considerable extent, especially in the earlier part of *thev year. In  consequence of forest fires in August, 1908, no fuel could be had for several  weeks, and over one-half of the works had to be closed down.    * ;  The expected improvement did not materialize in the price[ of copper,  mainly on account of the very large production, which for a.considerable part  of the fiscal year exceeded consumption, and thisjigjo a few^mjgnths.jwas-cojv  siderably belbw-what it'wasduring'the perTod'prior to the panic. 7 Of late  these conditions have changed materially for the better.  A. B. \V. Hodges, the local manager of the property, |n reporting for the  year says: The mines shipped to the smelter during the past year 963,510  tons of ore, against 858,432, and the smelter treated 984,733 tons of dry ore,  including 19,944 tons of custom ore, which was only 100,000 tons more than  the previous year. Our tonnage could easily have been over the million mark,  but it was thought to be opportune time to enlarge our smelter and convertor  capacity.  At the mine little or no new construction work was undertaken. The  grade of ore last year was not as good as the year previous, extraction being  21.8r pounds of copper, .2724 ounces of silver and .0434 ounces of gold per  ton. This was for the reason that in some places of the 400 and 300 levels  and near the surface we had to take out pillars and cave down lots of ore, and  in doing so everything comes down between the walls, and consequently the  grade is lower, but this is offset by reduced mining costs.  In connection with the smelter enlargement everything is finished except  two blast furnaces, which are now undergoing alteration and should be finished  in Octobei.  The convertor plant now has a capacity of 40,000,000 pounds a year.  By October the smelting plant will be in the highest state of efficiency, as all  the blast furnaces will be practically new, convertor plant new and new fireproof buildings over all the machinery. With enlarged and improved smelting plant and continuous operations the total cost per pound should be further  reduced from 10 cents  Geo. L. Walker, the copper critic of the Boston Commercial, comments  on Granby's annual report as follows:  "The showing of the Granby must be considered a very favorable one  when it is taken into consideration that the work of enlarging the smelter was  going on throughout the year, and that only about 75% of the company's total  reduction capacity was in use. Another matter which is not generally appreciated is the system of bookkeeping employed by the Granby company. It  is probable that Granby has expended approximately $1,000,000 on smelter  reconstruction, enlargements and improvements, mine equipment, etc., during  the past few years which has been charged against the cost of making copper.  It is estimated that it expended $250,000 on construction last year, or nearly  $2 per share. If this were subtracted from the operating account, as is the  custom in analyzing mining statements, it would reduce the cost of its copper  below nine cents per pound and make its net earnings nearly $7 per share.  "All of the Granby's furnaces have now been enlarged and are in corn-  commission. From this time forward it should produce between 30,000,000  and 35,000,000 pounds of copper annually at a cost of eight-and a-half to nine  cents per pound, and earn between $S and $9 per share on its stock on a 13  cent copper market. There is no possible question, therefore, that Granby  stock at its present price is one of the best investments to be found on the  copper share list.  "It is rumored that the weakness of Granby stock recently is the result  of a tacit agreement among directors to issue the 15,000 shares of stock in the  treasury to stockholders at $75 per share. This would yield the company  $1,125,000, which is considerably more than it actually needs to pay off its  indebtedness, which was incurred when it purchased control of the Crow's  Nest Pass Coal & Coke company, from which it obtains its fuel supply. If  the stock is issued at as low a price as $75, it will be equivalent to an excellent  dividend to stockholders, as tlie rights to subscribe would probably sell between $2 and $4 per share. Gianby has sufficient money in its treasury to  pay a good dividend at present, and it probably will make another disbursement within two or three months."  '     "��� ���_  Boundary Side Lights  Supreme court sits at Greenwood on  the 26th inst., civil an criminal.  Bachelor Girls' club is the name of  a social organization   in Grand Forks.  Work has commenced on the construction of a, new curling rink in  Grand Forks.  ..Martin Burrell, M.'P. is a judge of  fruit at the provincial exhibition at N_w  Westminster.  Kettle valley fruit growers are preparing an exhibit for the National  Apple show in Spokane next month.  Angus McDonald and Hugh Mc1-  Gillivray have rented the Kootenay  hotel, Greenwood, from Thomas  Walsh.  The new time card for this  division  ofthe  C.P.R.   will  come  into  effect  about the end of the month ; the Sun  day train will probably be discontinued.  Westward Ho! for October publishes  an article on fruit growing at Grand  Forks and contains three excellent  scenes of ranches in the Kettle valley.  Greenwood curling club has reorganized for the season with the following officers: President, H. McCut;  cheon; vice-president,, H. Bunting;  secretary-treasurer, G.' B. Taylor; exec-,  utive committee, Messrs. McMynn,  Frith, Summers and Birnie.  Rev. T. G. McLeod, who has been  pastor of the Presbyterian church at  Grand Forks for some years, will  preach his farewell sermon there tomorrow. He.has been appointed to  Creston for the winter months and has  received a call from Kaslo Presbyterian  congregarion, a former charge.  : Rev. N. Powell of Nelson, district  chairman of the Methodist church,  visited Phoenix this week. Under new  arrangements in the Boundary Rev.  R. W. Hibbert, who has had charge  of Phoenix and Greenwood, will become resident pastor at Phoenix with  Rev. VV. J. Williams in charge! of  Greenwood.  THE CANADIAN KUBELIK  Matter Wilfred L. Small Will Give a Violin  Recital Here on Friday  , Master Wilfred L. Small, the Canadian JCubelik, will,gijffi,a violin���<recital  in Phoenix opera house on Tuesday  evening next, assisted by Percy S.  Hook, pianist. Lovers of music will  have a rare treat when they hear this  wonderful Canadian boy violinist, who  comes heralded as a musician of rare  skill, in fact, he has the makings in  him of a great virtuoso. The papers  everywhere he has appeared unite in  declaring him a wonderful   musician.  Students'  Recital  The pupils of Fridolph Werner will'  give a piano and violin recital inPhoe  nix opera house on Thursday evening,  Oct. 21st. Mr. Werner has a class of  thirty pupils and a number of them  have developed rare musical ability,  about fifteen of whom will take part.  The program will also include a number of vocal solos and selections by  the orchestra. A good audience should  be in attendance to encourage the  musical artists and give expression to  Mr. Werner's efforts on behalf of the  students   Hear   the   boy wonder  violinist  in  the opera house Tuesday night.  Oo Ihe War Patb  A. McRae, F. Tysoe, D. Biner, P.  Meachaum, J. Trumper and J. Doyle  leave today on a hunting expedition  up north. They expect to locate their  rendezvous about fifty miles north of  Greenwood for a couple of weeks and  operate a la Roosevelt fashion. No  buffaloes or lions will be destroyed.  Thanksgiving Dance  The annual Thanksgiving dance to  be given by Phoenix Oddfel'ows on  Oct. 25th promises to be the big event  of its kind in the Boundary this season.  Werner's four-piece orchestra has been  engaged for the occasion and D.  Deane will provide a turkey supper.  For a child of fourteen years, he has  won laurels in the musical world that  many violinists who are twice his age  would be proud of. 'i'he Vancouver  Province has the following to say of  him :  "Master Small is not a violinist in  the ordinary sense ofthe word, but a  player who bids fair to become an  artist, a virtuoso in every sense of the  word���simple, manly and unaffected  in manner, his playing captivates one  by its purity of tone, beauty of rythm  and wonderful technique. For, one so  young his faculty of fingering is truly  remarkable, his power of tone is as  great as that of a mature person, and  his musical temperment cannot be  underestimated."  Club Wins Appeal  Some months ago the mayor swore  out a complaint against T. B. Cos-  grove and C. J. McAstocker for selling  liquor in the city without a license, the  premises occupied by defendants being  known as the Phoenix Club. The  case was heard before Judge Hood,  who convicted the defendants and imposed a fine of $100. Messrs. Cos-  grove and McAstocker appealed the  case and J. D. Spence of Greenwood  represented them before the supreme  court in Vancouver, who reversed the  decision on the grounds that the Phoenix Club was a regularly chartered  institution. . It was also ordered that  the fine must be lefunded and that the  complainant pay the costs of the court.  The club will be reorganized.  ELECTRIFICATION OF  PHOENIX BRANCH  Reports of Engineers Now Being Considered v   77 7  Some weeks ago the Pioneer stated  t'"at the Canadian Pacific railway management was investigating the feasibility of the electrification' of its branch  into Phoenix city and that, with the  abundance of power at the front  door, the construction of an electric  railway system to handle transportation on Boundary .grades is but a  matf-r of time. . ' '  The Pioneer now learns from official  sources that the railway management  has received reports from the engineers  who looked over the route and that,  the matter is now under consideration.  It is further stated that the reports ate  of such a satisfactory nature that  actual work of construction will commence next summer.  Power will be secured from the West  Kpptenay. Power and. Light company  and the proposed line for initial electrification is from Phoenix to the  Granby smelter.  G. J.. Bury, general manager, of the  western lines of the C.P.R., accompanied by Grant Hall, superintendent  of motive, power,; and F. F. Busteed,  general superintendent of the -Pacific  division, was in the Boundary during  the week looking over the proposed  betterments and extensions. .:  it the Targets  D. Whitton got away with the high  score at the, weekly meet ,of Phoenix  Rifle ' association on the 10th - inst.,  which was fairly * well attended. ;The  day wjis calm and the records as!a  whole were good. The scores, at 300  yards,'follow.  IX Whitton  R. Pnchard  F." Tysoe - -  A. McRae -  Wm. Jackson 4  G. Kay 3.  F. EUard 0���3  T. A. Love Or���2  C. Wootton   3���5  4--4  4���3  2���4  a���2  ���4  4  *3  4,2  5 4-  4,4-  -30  -28  5���-��7  5���36  3���25  2���25  3���23  4���22  3 3 2  f On Monday a ��� quartette of marksmen'spent sui hour at1 the ranges and  made the following scores at 200 yards:  F. Tysoe 0���5 5 4  D. Whitton 0���5 4 4  ,\V. Jackson o���4 3 4  C. Wootton    0���3 4 3  4,4  4 4  5 4  3 4  4 4���3?  4 3���28  4-4���38  45���af>  VOTER'S QUALIFICATION  ol  Declaration! Musi be Made Daring Moalb  October  All eligible voters in Phoenix, who  are not assessed as owners of property  on the city assessment roll, should  bear in mind that October is the month  within which they must make statutory  application with the city clerk, in order  to have their names placed upon the  list of voters which will shortly be  made up. Fersons who are assessed  as property owners are not required to  make this annual application, the presence of their names on the assessment being taken as evidence of qualification. All householders, however,  and holders of trade licenses are required to make statutory declaration  of their qualification.  The declaration forms may be obtained at the office of the city clerk.  The following* are the principal  clauses of the Municipar Elections-Act*  that govern the making up of the civic  voters' list:  "Qualification���(6). After the first  municipal election, the following persons shall be entitled to vote for any  person who is duly nominated as a  candidate for any elective office at any  election in city municipalities :  "Any male or female, being a British  subject of the full age of 21 years, who  is the owner of real estate of the assessed value of not less than $100;  or who is the representative, being a  resident British subject duly authorized  by the directors of an incorporated  company, which is the assessed owner  of lands, or of improvements of land,  of assessed value of not less than $100,  situated within the municipality; or  who carries on business in the municipality and is the holder of a trade  license, the annual fee of which is not  less than $5 ; or who is a householder  shall be entitled to have his or her  name entered on the voters' list of the  municipality.  "Provided, however, that in the case  of the holder of a trade license or in  the case of a householder, he or she  shall, during the month of [October, in  each year, make, and cause to be delivered to the clerk of the municipality,  ' GRAND FORKS SHOOT  The Kettle Valley Rifle association!  held a successful shoot, at Grand  Forks on Oct. 9th for prizes. Shooting" took place "at"the' ��66', '506 and'  600-yard ranges, the highest aggregate  |score being 73 arid the lowest 9���out  ���of a possible of 105. Capt. E. Spraggett won the first prize, John Hay  !second,and J. A. McCaUum.third. . .���  Grand Forks Rifle association has  extended an invitation for- five-or six:  members of Phoenix association to go  to that city and shoot in .a friendly  competition with a like number on  Than_sgiving Day. As most of the'  local members-will be working in' the  mines on that day and others are out;  qf-town it is not likely a team will be,  sent.' ���   '7  Phoenix Rifle association,. owing. to  the inability of local members to go to  Grand Forks' on  Thanksgiving  Day,  has invited the Kettle valley association to send any number of its mem :  bers to compete with local riflemen on;  the Phoenix ranges on a suitable date;  before the season closes.  j THOMAS JONES WATCHED  PrcKaled With Gold Timepiece aad Mtercnaam.  Pipe os Eve of Departure  ���r__��hotti&s -Jones, who has, been. con-*  nected with Granby; mines .for several  years and latterly as timber boa^7��_*?  vered his   connection  therewith  this'  week and left for the south  prior to  taking a trip to his old home in Wales.  On Wednesday evening, the eve of his  departure,  employees  of the Granby  company met at his cabin  and  presented him with a beautiful gold watch  and a meerchaum pipe.    W.X.   McDonald   and   F.   J.   McDougall,   in  neatly-worded addresses, expressed the  regret of his fellow-workmen in  Mr.  Jones'leaving and wished him good  luck and prosperity wherever he may  go-    Born���In Grand Forks, on Thursday, Oct. 14th, to Mr. and Mrs. F.  M. Kemy, a daughter.  a statutory declaration made and subscribed before a supreme or county  court judge, stipendiary or police magistrate, commissioner for taking affidavits in the supreme court, justice of  the peace or notary public, in the form  of and to the effect of fotm 1 in the  schedule to this act. in the case of the  holder of a trade license, and of form  2 in said schedule in the case of a  householder.  i-r_J_5HS_5_5E_B____S_5___n__L5_5_^  Iji Oct 16, -09  S BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The following table gives the ore shipments of  1903. 1904,  1905,   1906.  1907,190S and 1909, ss reported  MlNB.  ] Granby Mines...  1 Snowshoe   1 Phoenix Amal._  ] B. C. Copper Co.  Mother Lode....  B. C Mine   Kmran   Oro Denoro....  I Bonnie Belle   ] Dom. Cop. Co....  Br'klyn-Stem..  Idaho-   Rawhide   Sunset-   Mouutn Rose.,  Athelstan   .    Morrison   { tt. Bell   J Senator   i Brey Fogle   ���J No. 37   J Reliance���   j Sulphur King....  ' Winnipeg -..  ] Golden Crown...  ) King Solomon...  j 3ig Copper   J No. 7 Mine   TCily of Paris   : Jewel   J Riverside   ICarmi   ���j Sally   I Rambler ~.  i Butcher Boy....  j Duncan   ] Providence   JKl-horn   istrathmoie   ] Golden Eagle...  1 Preston   : Prince Henry.-.  J Skylark   1 Last Chance   K. JT. O. Mine...  J Bay   ] Mavis _   JDon Pedro   J Crescent   1 Bruce   1 Republic   J Miscellaneous���  1901       >9��i       1903 1904       >90S  131,762 309.858 393.718 549JOJ 653.889  1,731    10,800   71,-111  ���...  99.034 I4i,3'6 138,079 174.198 M7.576  47.405    14,811    19.3*5  ���       650     8,530   M,937 37.960     9,485       15.537     16.400     3,007  Boundary mines lor   1900,  1901   r9oa.  to the Phoenix Pioneer-  Past  1906        1907      190S         1909   Week I  801404   613,537 1018,747  771,611    M.37IJ  8.416   135,001     48,816   133,870     3-3i��r    345    105,900 108.311 311,899  1,488 [,711         11,804 18,374         3,177 14,481 66,630  !��9.365    1-.131  3,303  300}  S*.3S0    55*731  801  550  7,455    15.731  ".'.���.'"'   "5"646  3.339  3.070   15,108  3.150     3.056  1,040  .......   66s  3,000  550  150  560  785  635  481  3,060  "'So'  363  1.435  1.759  4.586  3.450  33a  364  33  4.747  140,685  3.960  36,033  48.390  3.SSS  43.195  13,353  64.173  3M70  3L��58  649  5J8o  10,740  3,8o3  530  no  1,833  79  33  150  ...30  145  586  319  993  400  3.536  167  736  335  3*>  333  500  60  750  7.0  150  10  535  689  'S5  73  30  40  OO  500  ...30  IO6  76  I 140  40  140  15  589  90  65  108  40  700  55  60  115  330  KM  30  45  53  310  30  ���    Total,tons 390,800 508.876 690,419 839,808 933,61s 1,161.5371,148,337 1,487.480 1."39.874 37p��3 I  J Smelter treatment��� !  1 Granby Co     330,838   113,340 401.9H 596,353 687,9SS     838,879   637,636   1037,544765,374    33.353]  B C.CopperCo.    117,611 148,600 163.913 ��i��.434 110830     133.740   34L95��    364.850314,911    13,689  J Dom. Cop. Co ���   133,570   30.930   8.1.059     318,811     153.439     33,66h  i\ Total reduced..   3484.39 460,940 697,404 837.665 981,877 1,171430 1,133.0I7 I.359.o6o 080,185   35 943 |  &n52��E5a_E_E5_5B����__S_5_5^  1 ;M H'l  i\ ( I 7'  Btli j��'iSi  >   1 7 !% WMl  \ Y7?m  7x4i$p��  (i  *>#$  4   VJ  ,.^u;jji;��*v~.'w  **r����Mfi&3tttwia<n^��r��**M**ni^^^ n-nuvj &Att*ecrVi��*aJZs-  J PHO-ti'lX PIONEER, "PHOENIX, B.C.
P
It*
It
m
Tbe finest fabric to
not too delicate to
bo «afdy washed -with
Sunllfht Soap. When
^ajttmrJtojip* have Injured;
"your linens
and faded
tlie -cotoured-
thioffs, re-
■,'*-• member^ tbe
i word -_.__•
UghU
and the most modern inventions, may
be found in our base metal mines.—
Mining World.
TBc Phoenix; Pioneer
Aa_ Botmdary Miai-t Je_*n_I.
otv-o am a_ttj_-_*• Mtri
PI0NE3EJB; ^UBlilSttuNG CO.
_TFWMDn_._,C
T. ALFRED LOVE. M«na«_n.
"•MP"011*-' | M_Mc-r*« r_rt«_»e«, Ho. IJ.
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■vMaumoora » abtamu.
hrTar.
Twtkt'OaHa-
^UNIOH
Saturday, October 16,11909.
Labor circle* and* the press through
oat 't_eT boiafaion. were,, considerably
1      — *;   j.   r *•     *    ,* *^  '    <       *
exercised ^recently over the rumor that
the. Grand Trunk Pacific management
r_Mi declared'tha^ it would be impossible5 to1 complete parts of'its riWBrit-
ish Columbia line without the importation of Asiatic laborers. 'But at1 the
Dominion   Congress," which'  met in
Quebec,  the Hon!  Mackenzie King
took occasion to say that* the government had:received no request from any
individual   for; permission  to import
Asiatic labor, and declared that if any
-such request, warejreceiyedjt would undoubtedly be refused.    But the rumor
had-given   occasion   for • the*' trades'
unionists "of "ttiw province,.to, protest
*h»t'the,G>.T:P.- was* not "paying- *st_n-
dard'vases! ,_od- -that tUi^yms-usserted
tcTjbe he the.cause of. any shortage, in
labor.    As,a result of an investigation
made into this charge  it appears that
on,'the. sections in question ordinary
laborers are receiving $2.50, $2.75 and
$3jpo'per day, and f are, charged, only
$5:25 a<week for their-, board.    The
commissioner came.to' ihe conclusion"
that the G.T.P. was paying a fair wage,
aridf'he did not think the men had any
substantial grievance.    Wages will pro--
bably remain the same and" the Asi;
atics will still'be debarred.
Every person who is entitled to have
his name on the civic voters' list should
see that his name is properly filed with
the city clerk at once. Don't put the
matter off or the month will have
passed-and your opportunity gone for
another year.
The University of Chicago, has
opened a school for waiters, where
they will be taught the art'of serving
food. Now for a grist of graduates
with handles to their names*—probably
M.H. (master hashers).
' Of course there is an advantage in
the "candle " illumination of the Great
Northern-depot in Phoenix; intending
hold-up artists cannot spy out easily
the matchbox which serves as a, safe for
the Hill corporation.
 ————I
In a six-weeks'debate the budget
bill: of Great Britain underwent so
many changes that the House of Commons took a week's holiday in order
to enable members to digest the revised
proposals.
Several millions of dollars in gold
have been imported by Canadian
banks in the past few weeks for western
crop moving. The prairies have evi-
dentaily been growing real golden
.grain this year.
The Great Northern railway receives
over $800, per dayt in transportation
charges to and from phoenix, and expends' 3# cents per night in coal oil to
light its terminals in this city.
A youth was fined in Medicine Hat
the other, day for blackening shoes
on Sunday. A" bonus to a bootblack
might be more in season in some
towns.
'■'"T ...7\"
THE FINEST LEASES
f.'.'i   ,■> ■?•■•,.■; 1
,W»V-      i,-.     !■,;•    .":     ,   ,.,';,   ,.
From Ceylon Tea Plantations are contained in
H is packed in sealed lead packets,
to preserve its* fine*flavor and aroma
40c. 50c. and 66c. per pound.
At ail grocers.
Copper Outlook
One of Ihe leading copper factors
in the United States, who was in
Boston yebteiday, says that there is
little likelihood ol copper selling below
13 cents ; that as a matter of fact, the
demand for the metal is steadily increasing and that within the past three
weeks there has been a material improvement in the foreign demand also.
This foreign demand he says is not
always reflected in exports. He thinks
it may be several months before
there is any material improvement in
prices beyond a possible fractional advance, but in the face of a steadily increasing consumption there is only one
outcome, and that is higher prices
'eventually.
He says that the surprising fact is
not that copper is not selling at above
13 cents per pound, but that it did
not go below 12 cents in the panic in
the face of large stocks and abnormally large product:on which latter
was largely caused by the placing on
the market of the new production from
the Utah Copper and Nevada Consolidated at a time when the demand
was limited.
6. T. P^COAST: DIVISION   7
Trains VYIil ba Running From  Prlr.ce Rupert
"''■"'Vi;:'."   in' Jtnuiry •'■■'•"'■'■      !   ■
Grand Trunk Pacifk trains will be
running on the coast division, extending
from Prince Rupert to ioo; miles inland,
by January. This is the line ascending
the Skeena river. It is to be coupled
with three sections now building lhat
will complete the line from the coast
to Yellow Head pass. The coast division of ioo miles will cost about
about $8,ooo,ooo, and less than 15%
of it remains uncompleted.
Allan'Purvis.'superintendent for the
Kootenay and Boundary division of the
C.P.R. with headquarters at Nelson,
has resigned the position to accept
the management of the B.C. Electric
railway radiating from New Westminister. Mr. Purvis was probably the
youngest superintendent with the C. P.
R. and has had a conspicuously successful career with the company. His
genial manner won him many, friends
who will-wish him continued success.
Subscribe for the  Pioneer, and get
the latest Boundary news.
Would the present not be an opportune time for the -city water- company
to-makea'general clean-upatMarshall
lake, the source' of its supply ? * A
large'proportion of the population of
Phoenix is using' the water from city
mains ;for dprqestic purposes, yet who
is;the individual that would not shrink
from drinking this water if gazing'upon
existing conditions at the lake ? Marshall lake water can never be too pure
1      *-... -
at best, and it is the duty ofthe supply
company..to^see.that contaminating
conditions are removed as far as possible. The water is now low in the.lake
and action should be taken before the
ground becomes frozen to remove
stumps, etc., which are within the
highwater mark.
John Oliver, Liberal member for
Delta in, the legislature, has been
chosen leader of the Opposition in
British Columbia. "Honest John"
Has been the target for many a shot
from Government speakers: and Con
servative press, but when it comes to a
man with a reasonably thorough grasp
ofthe political conditions and requirements of the coast province John can
make some of the best of his opponents
look small. With sufficient grit and
backbone to speak his mind and pos
sessed of ability to* formulate progressive ideas he has been a leading
factor in the Opposition. It is not to
be expected that Mr. Oliver can lead
his-forces to victory in the approaching
election, but a clean and telling fight
with a constructive policy may be
looked for with John Oliver as leader.
The interests of good mining are not
always served by the finding of rich ore.
True progress in the art is more apt to
be recorded in the low-grade mines,
especially, those containing Copper and
lead, where small economies may make
the difference between profit and'loss,
and so it cornea that tbft beat
lavsaUMRt It Now Miniac Caaps
The spirit of boosting is perhaps no-
iwhere in greater evidence than in the
young mining camps of the West.
'.Exercised within certain limits it indicates a healthy condition, without
[which great'developments would'never
be possible. It is' a demonstration of
hopefulness that encourages the strug
gling, and often-disappointed prospector,- and enables him to persuade
capital'to back him in developing his
property.
! The possibilities of any undeveloped
camp,are,,of, necessity, decidedly un-
Icertain-quantities,* as---'has i been»'fre-
'qucntly ^demonstrated." and, JLfor^that
reason, the prospective investors would
ibe.wise to take a conservative course
and not allow themselves to be blinded
;by the sometimes too glowing stories
'of enthusiastic boosters. It is always
isafe to accept with a large discount the
.tales of prospective wealth that always
.abound.
It is difficult to see' things in their
itrue light and perspective in a new
(mining camp, where every claim owner
is eager to sell or raise money for large-
scale development, and where, in all
probability, a large percentage- of the
claims may have little or no merit.
The'discrimination necessary to safeguarding an investment must be based
on something more tangible than the
hopes of the claim owners or the
representations of the professional
boosters. The latters' principal mission
is to attract attention and to keep up
interest, but final judgment must rest
with the engineer and the geologist.
It is safe to be cautious in investing
fn any camp that rises to prominence
after the manner of the sky rocket, as,
like Sylvanite, it may emulate the
rocket still further and take a tumble.
Because a camp's growth is rapid, is,
however, no proof that it will not have
permanence. After the first boom has
spent itself it will settle down to its
proper position in the scale of importance and either die or develop by
a natural health growth—Mining
World.      __________
Keep both eyes on the Rio Tinto-
Tredwell mine, near Curlew, Wash.*
Buy Rio Tiritb-Treadwell stock at 4
cents per share oh the payment plan.
Only a few thousand shares left at this
price.-r-J. L. Martin, Phoenix, B. C.
A Poor Weak Woman
As she ia termed, will endure bravely and patiently
agonies which a strong man would give way under.
The fact is women are more patient than they ought
to be under such/troubles.
Every woman ought to know .that, "he may,obtain
the most experienced medical advice fret if charge
end in absolute confident* and privacy by writing to
the World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V;
Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. "Vi Dr. Pierce
has been chief consulting physician of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N.'Y., for
many years and has had a wider practical experience ...
in the treatment of women's diseases.than any other phyaieuu in this country.
His medicines are world-famous for their astonishing efficacy.
The moat, perfect  remedy trwms devised for. weak and deli*
onto women is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
IT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG,
'   SICX. WOMEN WELL.
The many and varied  symptoms of woman's peculiar ailments  are fully Mt.
forth in Plain English in the People'a Medical Adviser, (1008 pages), a newly
-**vi<>~L.nA-up-to-date Editio_-««-w_icl»,>oloth-bound. will -_^n_-_l:..nw °S_
receipt of SO one-cent stamps to pay coat of mailing, amy.    Address as mtooy.
mmm copefe
Founded 1892—Incorporated 1898.
NEW WE8TMIN8TER; B.C.
Provides a''Christian home toretud-
ente of both sexea at moderate rates.
Has a preparatory class for junior students, doing grade public school work
Does high school work, confers all high
Bchool privileges, and prepares for teachers' examinations. Teaches all branches
of a Practical Business Course and giyee
Diplomas. Gives a liberal education id
its Collegiate Course and in the Ladies'
Course for M.1S.L. and M.L.A. In University work, can take students through
the complete Arts.Course, and the degree of B.A. can be obtained from Toronto University, which the college is in
lot affiliation. ■'■'/'.".'
For fuller information and terms write
Rev. W. J. Sippetroll, B.A.,B.D.,Princfo
Itov. J.;Pa'-B©w__,_taiia_.
THE KING'S HOTELS I
"The Pride of the Boundary." •
PHOENIX, B.O. J
Newly renovated and newly furnished, modern in appointments and •
centrally   located,  culinery   department   par  excellence    and   Bar •
stocked with choicest liquors and  cigars, the King's is headquarters •
for travellers.    Bus meets all trains.    Commodious sample rooms. •
The King's Grill \
Short  Order  Meals  served  in   the  King's GRILL   at all hours. S
W. R. WILLIAxMS, Manager '•
E. P.'*SHEA, Proprietor
Phoenix  Beer
Pure and wholesome.    Cold and as bracing in its
coolness as a breeze from the North in Summer.
Is Recognized
by all  •_ tlie
"BEST BEER IN THE BOUNDARY."
WHLY?   Because-its manufacturers employ all of their energy to the
turning-out ot a perfect Beer from the best materials obtainable.
ARTIFICIAL AND NATURAL ICE, ETC, PHONE 23
Phoenix   Brewing   Co,
TAILORED
suits
Our fine upi-to-date Stock of Suit Lengths
just received;from the fall trade cannot be
surpassed anywhere. They are the best
quality, that money can huy. Large number
to select from, and no two alike, making
it better than ordering from samples, because you see what you are going to get*
Our new fashion plates enable us to suit
you in style as well as in fit.;
1 DEANE'S HOTEL|
fsE   __ -DANNY DEANE, Proprietor   ^
DRAYING
fc This is the  Largest and Newest  Hotel in the city, heated  by =|
li hot water.and.well furnished-throughout for the accommodation g
^ ofthe public.    Everything  Neat, Clean and Up-to-Date.    Meals ^
l! served at all hours, special atiention being given the. Diningroom. ^
^ Ghh-aUy  Located on the Bridge.  Fifth  Street,  Phoenix. =|
ll STEAM   HEATED.                 Pr W.TP.C   LIGHTING.                 TELEPHONE   48, g
***3K**^^^
tOBT. bM,^k
All kinds of light and heavy ''teaminv
promptly attended to; Miners' dray
ing a specialty.        :    :    .•    .•
PHONE B44
Hotel Brooklyn
The Only First-Class and Up-To*
Date Hotel in Phoenix. New
from cellar to roof. Best Sample
Rooms in the Boundary, Opposite
G.N. Depot, Modern Bathrooms.
Steam   >    Heated
JAMES flARSHALL, Prop.
Of all kin*In prompt I v nrtr<rt(|(.(t
to. Rapid EspreBH ami \\n ^tyl.
Tiansfer Oarpfnl fttli-niimi ir, .,||
ordi'TH , nli<i i*   > iiF,
JAHES G. ricKEOWN
A. s. hood;
Fire, Life and   Acclden  Ins or a nee.
General Ajen _— 	
Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C,
mm0m0aatat%^atasamasmiaaMs^^
Greenwood   Liquor  Co.
We furnish the trade all over the   Boundary   with
the Choicest ■ Imported and Domestic
0  Wines, Liquors and Cigars
As w_ ship direct,in Carloads, we  can   make   the
prices right, and give prompt shipment.
JaS.   McOcath & Co-
greenwood, B C.
*H*--OlAs**_«*_»_l*_^_*_l
IN TBI SUMNER
the appetite needs zest. The palate is
apt to crave things especially toothsome.
At this season of ;the year properly
dressed meats attain their finest flavor.
The prudent housekeeper knows this,
and knows also that we sell the choicest
cuts. Handle only prime stock. Onr
Spring lamb, mutton, beef, veal and
pork are known for their superior
quality. Low prices, promptness and
- reliability ..do theT rest for: us as trade
attracting magnets.
P. BURNS ®. CO. LTD.
&/ye B.C. .IKD-T'EL,'
J.    A.    BERIOIS,    PROPRIETOR
CASCADE
Accommodation for Picnic Parties.
Rigs and Teams for. Hire at Stage Rates
From JULY 17th Regular Stage will run between
CASCADE AND CHRISTINA \LAKE, and to any
point on the Lake.    •»      •»      «••      •»     «»
■flpg"
ENGLISH FRUIfT S«IE
AN EFFERVESCENT '< FRUIT SALT
A Cooling and Refreshing Laxative—Very Agreeable
to the taste, and Gentle in its Action
It invigorates the system, cleanses, the blood, cures sick
headache, indigestion,  fever,  pricidy  heaf;  and
BEAUTIFIES THE COMPLEXION
by eliminating the  poisonous  waste  products  from the
intestinal tract.
Price per Bottle. 2 . .   75c.
LOVE'S DRUG
lM-
AI_y_EN\-. KRAUSE
S.H/VyiNG PARLORS
AND     BATHROOM.
Next Puor to McKae BroB      D„„„.,        ,7,.
Kuob H.H Atr.nue. PHOENIX, B. C.
Matthew^ Barber Shop
LOWER/'TOWN". '
FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE
AND STYLISH HAIRCUT
BATHS    IN
CONNECTION
KingEdward Lodge, No. 3 6
\. F. amLA7M.'•
R^KUiiir communication K p. ni.     fcc<
otid Thursday of each month.
KmerKcnt meeting* m-called-Matonli
Hull, McHRle Block.
V. M.UHKRIIINO,
Secretary.
O. D. TURNKR,
:     w.M.
I. O. p. F.
SNOW8HOK I.ObOK NO. it>
Meet* every Monday Kveulnif  at Miner*' Hal
Ciaititig brethren cordially invited, '
John C. Tait, Noble 'iraud
W. A. rtC-AH-.Fiii Secy.
W. A. Cook,  Record.   Secy.
PHOENIX   AERIE   NO. Irt8
Meetnlu Unionllai:
Friday evenings
Vialtlngf    brother,
alwaya welcome
.1. Mcl'ver, W. V.
C   McAstocker
W. Sec
K.ofP.lODuE,No.28
—PHOEN/X, B.C.	
Meets every TuF.nn.tY
Evhkin'o at 7.30   :    :
Sojourning Brother* Cordially
Welcomed.        :       :       :
K.  C, GRAHAM
K.   Of R.   B.
r. h. Mccracken, c. c.
WOOD
First-Class Fir and Tam-
arac Wood, $5 per cord
Pine Wood, $4.50 per cord
Pine Wood, double cut,
$6.00 per cord
Wood Delivered on Short Notice.
'Phone B 32
Jolinsoii & Anderson
NOTICE
PUBLIC NOriOE'-'iH hereb\VK'iv«n
thtitthe Candcliun Pacific Railway com-
panv, (Lessee nnd exerrisinp* the fran-
chisesof theCoIninbiaanil Western Railway company, lias this <lnv deposited in
tbe District Land Registry office at
Kamloops in tie Province of British
Columbia, a plan, profile and book of
reference of a pro pose, i branch line
to be c'jnatnicted fnin a point on
the Phoenix, ibranth of the said Columbia .& We8terirraihvar distant 7.7
miles Foath of Eholt to the War Eagle
Mine of the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company of Canada in the
Similkameen division of Yale District in
the Province of 'British"Columbia, and
tho said Canadian: Pacific KailwHy will,
as soon after the expiration of four weeks
after the first publication of this notice
as the application can be heard, apply
to the Hoard of Railway CtMmhiHsloners
for Canada for tbe approval of tbe said
branch line in accordance with the provisions of the Railway Act.
R    MARPOLK,
General Executive Assistant.
D"ic<lat Vancouver, B.C. this 26th dav
of August, 1009.
NOTICE
Greenwood *3l^|^G  ____*! I IG
Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m.]
" " lower town, 10.00 a.m. \ Standard Time
Leave   Greenwood      -        3.00 p. m.J
Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.
Phoenix Ofwcb, With McRae Bros., Knob Hill Ave.
GILLIS & LAING, Broprietors
Notice ih Hkreisy Givkn that I intend
to apply at thenext pitting.of the Board
of License Commissioners for the City
of Phoenix, B C, for a transfer of the
Liquor License held by mo for the Knob
Hill Hotel to ChailesHaRan.
McAR.DLE & ANDERSON.
Phoenix. Sept79; lf)09. 7.
NOTICE FOR TRANSFER OP
:     LICENSE
We herewith beg to give notice, that
at the next meeting of the License Cora-
iniRsioneie for the city of Phoenix, B.C.,
we intend to apply for a transfer, of the
license held by Boone & Massey for the
Dominion hotel, Phoenix, to J.B. Boone
of the said Dominion hotel.
J. B   Boone
H. L. Massey
Phoenix. B.C. Sept. 13, 1909.
Your Dollar
will come back to you if you spend it
at home. It is gone for ever if you
send it to the Mail Order House. A
glance through our advertising columns will give you an idea where it
will buy the most. PHOENIX PIONEER, PHOEK1*, ��.��.  akiog Powder  No alum, no lime phosphates  As every housekeeper  can  understand,  burnt alum and sulphuric acid���the in-,  gredients of all alum and alum-phosphate  powders���must oarry to the food acids  injurious to health.  Read the label.   Avoid the alum powders  wwrjjjVJ*M|ilWI||IJ  North Vancouver's Big Plans  The plans have been accepted by  the North Vancouver council for a  concrete, wharf, too feet wide, at the  foot of Lonsdale avenue. A is-minute  service will soon he established for  passengers, and it is stated a railway  car service will soon be running. This  means the bringing of the two shores  together in the near future, and with  the purchase by the city of a new ferry  boat equal to anything of its kind on  the continent, the prediction of Mr.  Pugsley, .when on the coast, that a  great city will be built up on the  favored north shore seems about to be  verified.  ���Y:0  PROVINCIAL.  WHY SUFFER FROM PILES!  Niuire'i Rencdy Is Z<m Buk.  Hosmer is to have a new depot.  Another  sugar refinery is planned  for Vancouver. ...   ���."'.'.  Nelson's street railway bylaw carried  by a vote of 259 to 10.  J. Ritchie, of Kalendnn. has bought  the Gillespie ranch at Okanagan Falls  for $18,000.  A church and two other buildings  were blown down by the wind at Prince  Rupert recently.  The surveyors on tbe Kootenay  Central railway aie now within twelve  miles of Fort Steele.  The Kamloops city council has given  $1,500 to advertise the resources of  that city and vicinity.  F. A. Ross, ex manager of the  NickeV Plate mine, will go south to  manage a property for the Daly company.  Mayor Keary, of New Westminster,  who has been elected eight times, has  signified his intention not to stand.for  re-election.  The Vermilion Forks Mining com-  pany's coal mine al Piinceton is being  opened up and work on a tipple has  been started.  Hon. F. J. Foiilton says that the  report of the provincial forestry commission will probably be issued within  the next six weeks.  The laying of steel on the extension  of the V. V. & E. railway in the  Sjmilkameen is expected to reach  Princeton in a few days.  Wild game of all kinds is very plentiful around Creston now.   The Indians  Thomas, says -.���"For  months without I br*_g jn w*1{j ^ucks and sell them  two  cessation I endured  great  pain  from  For as  many  months  Impressive Cure's ot Women Sullerers  Wherever there is suffering from  piles, Zam Buk should be applied!  There are lots ol reasons for this, but  one ofthe best is lhat in practically all  cases of piles where the use ol Zam-  Buk is persevered with, complete cure  ���not merely relief���is the result.  Mrs. Wm. Hughes, of 253, Hoche-  laga Street, Hochelapa, Montreal, says :  "I suffered from blind, itching, and  protruding piles for years. Sometimes  they���were so bad that I could haidly  bearlo move about. The inflammation, the burning smarting pain, the  throbbing, the aching, the overpowering  feelings of dullness and dark despair  which this ailment brings, the shooting  spasms of agony���all were so terrible  that only sufferers from this awful  ailment can understand !"  Bad as this cise was, Zam-Buk  triumphed, and Mrs., Hughes suffers no  longer. It only needed a little perseverance with Zam Buk and'in the end  complete cure resulted  Mrs. A. Hoxall, of Scott  Street,  St.  bleeding piles.  I tried everything which I thought  would give me ease, but in the end,  dispirited and still suffering, I gave in."  Then it was she heard of Zam-Buk,  and she adds:���"Although I feared  Zam-Buk would be like the ordinary  remedies���useless���I am glad it was  not. It soon proved itself to be very  different. It rapidly gave me relief,  and after a time cured me completely.  i would like to let all sufferers from  piles know what a great thing Zam-Buk  is "'  ' Mr. F. Astndge, 3. St- Paul Street>  St. Catherine's, says -.���"For five years  I suffered untold agony from piles. At  times the pain was so bad I could have  screamed aloud. On a friend's advice  1 tried a box of Zam-Buk. It gave roe  considerable ease and I persevered  with the treatment until I was cured.  I wish I could convince every sufferei  from piles of the value of this great  herbal balm."  So one could go on quoting case  after case, and it is by working such  ciues that Zam-Buk has earned for  itself its great reputation.  Now if you suffer from this terrible  painful just be guided by the foregoing  cases!  For internal piles melt a "little Zam-  Buk and thoroughly soak a wad, made  cf clean, but old linen. Then apply  to the part. If the piles are external,  application of Zam-Buk is still more  simple. Do it upon retiring. Next  morming you will be well satisfied !  Zam-Buk is also a cure for cold-  sores, and chapped cracked hands,  ulcers, festering sores, blood-poisoning,  eczema, bad leg, ring worm, scalp  sores, burns, scalds, and all skin  diseases and .injuries.  All druggists and stores sell Zam-  Buk at 50c. a box, or may be obtained  post free from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,  for price; 1 boxes for $1.25- You ar<:  warned, however, against cheap and  dangerous imitations sometimes offered  as being "just as good."  for 75 cents   while a goose brings in  75 cents.  The shaft on the Golden Rule claim  at Rassland ie being sunk from the  35-foot level. Recent assays of picked  ore on this property have carried  $90 in gold, silver and copper. Much  of the ore, however, is of low grade.  Diamond drill exploration at the Le  Roi mine, Rossland, is being done as  rapidly as three machines can drive the  holes. Some good ore being encountered in the course of other work is  being taken out and will be smelted at  the Northport smelter in due time.  The latest industry to be added to  the long list of manufactories in the  city of Vancouver is the Pacific Pressed  Brick company, Limited, Stegar system,  Anyone familiar with the building  situation realizes the crying need for  first-class building material in B.C.  Portland Canal district is active.  The second payment of $18,500 has  been made on the Red Cliffe bond.  A plant is to be installed on the Portland Canal Mining company property,  where a concentrator and tramway are  now going in. Recent properties  bonded inclufie the Ajax, Ben Bolt,  McKay and others.  p~��............,,......,,Mt..,.,^..^,..,,,   )     RAMBLING   REVERIES    j  The best biography���the life that  writes charity in the largest letters.  Children need love, tenderness and  sympathy as much as flowers need  air and sunshine.  !     A happy  family   is   but  an earlier  heaven.  There never was a woman but was  just aching to tell some other woman  how, to do up her hair.  The reason why women do not propose is supposed to be due to the fact  that they want to have the last word.  It is worth a thousand dollars a year  to have the habit of looking on the  bright side of things.  To bring what pleasure and contentment into every life is the best way to  fill our own with beauty.  To make home happy \n an art���an  art a good many people have either  lost or never found.  There is nothing gained in the gov  ernment of children by threatening that  which is not performed.  Men can be found who are willing to  go to Africa as missionaries who are  not willing to take care of a cross baby  for the tired wife for half an hour.  Train your eyes 10 rest on the  brightest spots in life. Pass the darkness on the other side. One of the  sunniest places on earth is the spot  made sacred by. the hallowed influences  of those we love in our homes.  The time to have the brightest  lamps lit, the hottest supper ready, to  wear the gayest dresses and hunt up  the funniest stories in one's memory,  is the cold, rainy night, when there  will not be any company, but when the  home-coming husband, sons or brothers  will doubly enjoy the cheer.  -��� The father who is "chummy" with  his boy, gets down to that eager, inquiring, restless little soul and explains  and encourages, does not need to cut  a birch gad in. order, to .maintain discipline; and the mother who sympathizes, cuddles and plays with her  children can keep her slippers on her  feet and her hair-brush on the dressing  table. Children need love and sympathy as much as flowers need air and  sunshine. ,.        ". ....  .'.;._  The best way to keep the boys at  home is to make it an object for them  not to go out to seek amusements, for  these they will have. Every home  ought to be made a very heaven on  earth to its inmates. Learn each child's  nature, and then work some home  charm to keep them in your circle.  Of all places, praise should be most  lavishly used in the family circle. How  many of us keep all our words of kindness for strangers, for those in whom  we have not one spark of vital interest;  and to the hearts dependent upon us  for sympathy and appreciation, have  scarcely one cheery word. If we are  so niggardly in the expenditure of the  sweet charities of life that we cannot  squander commendations on the home  folks and strangers too, by all means  let the home folks come in first for  their share.  About a dozen men have been employed for some time past at the Noble  Five near Sandon. The work we believe, is not for the purpose of development in mining, but for completing the  case for a legal squabble with the  owners of the Last Chance. From  what we can learn this is another  lateral rights case similar to the Star-  White dispute recently settled but we  don't think it will be fought so determinedly in the courts.���Kaslo Koo-  tenian.  Hudson Bay Railway  The Hudson Bay Railway to be  built by the Dominion government will  not run to Fort Churchill but to Fort  Nelson. The line will cost about $3,-  000,060"less to Fort Nelson than to  Fort Churchill, and will be some seven  miles shorter.  The first strike of telluride gold in  the history of British Columbia comes  from Valdez Island on the coast. A  12 inch vein was recently struck there  which runs as high as $500 in gold to  th&tpi^.  3 U UL E X I is  Great Northern Railway  TRAVEL THE COMFORTABLE WAY  TO THE COAST���via  Ee ORIENTAL LIMITED  THE QUICKESr-SHORTEST-BEST ROUTE  SJngU^Faie $ J 7.85  PHOENIX TO VANCOUVER, B.C.,  via SEATTLE AND EVERETT  PHOENIX TO VICTORIA  via SEATTLE AND BOAT  Standard or TonriBt Brrtha Reserved by wire  from Phoenix.  Close connections at Spokane  for  Coast Traffic.  For  Rates, enquire or write  J. V. Ingram, Agent.  Aak for Bonus on Z no  Overtures have recently been made  by Kootenay . men to. the, Dominion  government, with a view io having the  zinc industry in that district placed on  a bonus basis, something similar to the  present status of the lead mining  industry. The Nelson electric zinc  smelter has proved a success commercially, but at ptesent Is closed down  for lack of funds. The capacity of the  present plant is 10 tons per day, but  this should be increased to 30 tons at  least, and there is a movement on foi  the raising of funds to go on with the  work. It is thought that this question  's of such economic importance that  the Dominion government should  assist this project and give it the backing that the Provincial government has.  EDWARD'S  FURNITURE STORE  ART THOU  WEARY?  ���then don't wait till you get to  the "other side of Jordan" before  getting a rest. The sweet fields  of Eden are right here and Edwards has the kind of goods you  need for a body and soul-satisfying  rest. He has the softest couches,  the easiest chairs and the most  comfortable beds ��� beds with  springs and mattresses that relieve  the pressure on every aching joint  when you are "all in." His house  furnishings are not only comfortable and easy but artistic-^well  made and well finished���bought  from the best makers.  A New Shipment  Edwards has just received a new  shipment and his: warerooms are  now stocked from cellar to garret  ���everything you need in furnishings. To enumerate the long list  of articles would tire you. Call  and examine. You are cordially  invited.    He wants  your trade.  C. F. Edwards  wmmmm*mmam&m  '.   A Hold up Woo in   .  Mrs. T. Skinner has been sentenced  for a term in prison for a series of  robberies at Revelstoke. The quantity  of goods she is supposed to have taken  would fill a railway car. Concerning  the investigations of police the Mail-  Herald ;s_ys :,",."���  . A remarkable, feature, of the search  ofthe house was the discovery of-.a  man's hold-up outfit, even to the gun.  Correspondence was found, showing  she had taken steps to get false beard  and mustaches, and it looks, as if she  might soon have appeared as the holdup man and caused a new censation.in  Revelstoke which would probably have  kept the police and the public guessing  while they searched for the man, little  thinking perhaps that they should, be  searching for a woman. She also had  skeleton keys.  The night the wardrobe was removed  from the Taylor house a man met Mrs;  Skinner coming along the sidewalk  with her hand trolley. .He suggested  she should get out on the road with  such a load and not take up the whole  sidewalk, when she promptly told him  to "go to h -."  BOUNDARY & KOOTENAY 1909 ORE RECORD  Shipment! tod Saellcr Recelpi For Year to  Date.  Ore shipments from the various  mines of Houndary and Kootenay, and  the receipts of ore at the smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week and for 1909 to date are as  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK. YEAR.:  Boundary 32,745  1,078,004,  Rossland    4.231      '8o,949  East Columbia River  3,937     148,915  Total. 40.913   I14091869  SMELTER    RECEIPTS���  Granby ...    18,013 745.969  B.C. Copper Co. . .10,566 213,631  Trail      9>*49 3"f5��2  Northport  12,761  Total.......   37,7281,284,374  Phaealx. Railway Timetable,  c. p. ���������'-���'  Leaves for Eholt and Nelson; 1.25 p.m.  Arrives     .. ....     5.00 p.m.  GREAT  NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and  Spokane .. ..    9.00 a. ml  Arrives    .. .. ..    5.00 p.m.  iPittiwiliiffiOT  ���a������1  PE-RU-NA PROMPTLY RELIEVES1  .���li     i..-i.    ii     WIM��r   1    ������ ���_ ��  A Case of Dreadful Stifferirtg Which  Had Continued For Months.  A*A,CCount.pf ayRemarkable Recovery Given. By Mr. Alfred, Wood,Teaxhtraj  a Private School at Launceston, Tasmania.  MR. AND MRS. ALFRED WOOD.  Mr. Alfred Wood,' who has a private school at 22 Frederick street, Launceston, Tasmania (Australia), has been a" teacher "for 87 years tinder the;,  Educational Department ot Tasmania. He writes, concerning bis wife'a cue,  as follows:-   ''"'���' "���������'".  "My wife waa Buffering for months from gastro-enteritis, and was given*  up by her medical attendant.  "Bygood fortune I vu induced to try Peruna in her caso; and I can truthfully Htato that from tho first dose her dreadful suffering ceased; and after  taking Ave bottles she is permanently cured,"  KOVV/d-ea Peruna make suoh extraordinary euros as above recited T  By "imply arousing, the forces of  Nature t? throw off the diseased action.  Peruna contains no magic and does  not operate in any mysterious way, but.  It doa��balp Nature 4ocombat<Hs*aser  and thus many times comes to the ros-  eu�� of'the patient in some important  orUls.  There ia always a time in the course  at any disease when a little help goee a  great way.  Just aa' the scales are beginning,to descend, wbe_ one ounce more .wonid/de--  termin* the fate of the patient, a little  lift will turn the scales in favor of the  patient.  Peruna is a handy: medicine to have  In the household. ]  It helps many diseases by Imparting, a  natural vigor to tbe whole system.  As atonic or catarrh remedy, its repu-  tation is well established all over the  trotld.  Ah a romedy for stomach and bowel  disease, tli�� fame otl^iruhaiaunjloub't1  bdly destined to 'become greater than  that of any other medicine in tho world.  A great many cases like that above re>  ferred to have found Peruna of untold  value when no other help seemed of any  avail.  Pe��ru-na.For--lndli��atlon<-  Mr. Donald Robb, Jr., 10 Wright*  Ave., Halifax, Nova Scotia, member  'Independent Order of JF acres tors,writes:  "While on a visit to Boston, 1 must  have eaten something that did not agrea  with my stomach, as a terrible'case ot  Indigestion followed ft 7r.?7; "1 j,  ''Peruna was recommended td m��  and after using three bottles I jwaa  entirely cured. i      j  "I therefore recommend Peruna to any  one.^jiffering.with stomach trouble."  ]  "Mr.Chas. Brown, Rogersville, Tenn.jj  writes:   .'..,.". j      ;  "A friend advised me to take Peruna  for indigestion and it cured me in ���  short time."  Ths Pioneer for Rins Commercial Printing  and all kinJs of Poster work.  '"THE CARNEY COPPER MINE, in the  famous Coeur d'Alenes, four miles south  east of Mullan, Idaho���8 claims, 3 fractions.  Water power, worth $25,000.  Tunnel No. 1, has 350 feet development  work. An ore chute opened for 110 feet in  length, and the end not reached, about 48 feet  wide, and the width not determined. Vertical  depth at face of tunnel 120 feet.  Tunnel No. 2 is in from the portal 925 feet,  crosscuts and side drifts 475 feet, stringers of  ore now appearing in face of tunnel. Vertical  depth 500 feet, strike of importance expected  within 30 days. Stock at less than 20 cent per  share is a good buy.  Only a Few Thousand at  ONE-HALF CASH  ONE-HALF 30 DAYS  cents  Leave your order with  A. S. HOOD, Bank Block, Phoenix, B. C.  RIO TINTO-  TREADWELL  ^HE RIO TINTO-TREADWELL MINE,  is in the same ore zone as the Granby,  14 miles directly south from Granby mines.  Three miles south-east from Curlew, Wash.  The group is composed of 7 claims. $4,000 was  spent on the ground prior to incorporation.  Tunnel No. 1 is now in about 90 feet.  Ledge No. 1 should be crosscut by November  lst, at a depth of 100 feet. Ledge No. 2 will be  cut before April 1st, at a depth of 125 feet. A  contract for 400 feet was let six weeks ago. Two  shifts are crowding the work night and day.  Tunnel Site No. 2 has been laid out, which  will give an additional depth of 200 feet below  No. 1. It is less than one-and-one-half miles  from Great Northern and C. P. R. railways.  25,000 Shares is offered  AT   CENTS  Per Share  By October 15th, Stock will be 5 cents.  Leave your order with  A. S. HOOD, Bank Block, Phoenix, B. C.  Mf  JH'l  >vv#a  \<]m  ft*  a'  "���^ *<,  ��v_s  %  m  r f  \> ���  &  "%  f  m  m  m  '.�� '*" f?��'  \   *JlV"  it  M .  I  '  f_E?^w@sw  ^^^^^ir^m^^^m^  ww_*��fl-ww��*-**a_*^^  *J  2 .v.* I  I'  I*  p:'  p  a?  Tr/nPviX'PlfiHrtER.-PHOr.MIX. B.C.  id  lau ww^m^w  SS^^-atclics./'';'  We Have the -largest Stock of Watches in the Boundary, at prices  suitable to all pocket books.     How  would you like a good  21 Jewel Watch   at  $20  IN DCST-PROOF NICKLB CASK; or a  17   ewel ��l^in or WalthaA  IN   DUST-PROOF   CASE   AT���'aM\Wf\   C__"_  RVBRY ONE GUARANTBED   ��P* -^��'-��*-'  J& A; BLAGR, jeweler  Don't let the cold blasts of winter catch yon shivering in a last  summer's suit. Come how, while assortments and sizes are complete and be fitted out and ready for the cold days to come.  fniMin t ��   Underwear  ��� . V       ���  Have a look at our big variety of Underwear, and wide range of  sizes. We can fit you as comfortable as if the garment* were  made to order.  i  i  THOS. BPOffB. ��_�������-�����  ,V<*f  THE  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  Employs a system which makes it  it easy for its out-of-town depositors  to open accounts and. transact  business   by   mail   with   any  of  its  ���I    fKBTV ONE BRANCH OFFICES���*!  7m.7m-^ ������   - t< ���. - **  H;; DETAILED INFORMATION FURNISHED ON. REQUEST.    ;  ^m^smwM^-  7i-.i_.*:w ��� ;:ii.tti*LiE' '�����-!_.���:;���--  ���pKr����tt<--:Xf��*��  7b the People of  PHOENIX  UPON starting in bur second year of business  in Phoenix, we wish to heartily thank our  . numerous customers  and friends for their  generous support 'during the past year,   and respectfully solicit a continuance of their patronage.  This is an age of progress, whereby a man has  to keep his business methods abreast of the times,  or go to the wall. During the past year, we have  given much attention to the buying of goods at  wholesale, getting quotations from the best manufacturers in the country, and wherever possible  eliminating the jobber and his profits.  By following this system, keeping our working;  expenses low, and buying and selling for cash, we ;  are going to be able to supply you with as good an  article, at as low a price as you can procure anywhere in the country.  We at all times keep on hand a full stock of  the most reliable  WATCHES  and a splendid line of  GQ__-D-FI__-I._��.-3 JEWELRY  of the very best quality obtainable.  In  the  way  of  DIAMONDS and  expensive  articles of Jewelry, come in and inspect the Importers and Manufacturers Catalogues ;  where we;  procure goods to order, we can quote you prices  that will certainly surprise you.     ,  Drop in any time, we are always pleased to see  you and exchange opinions on the political outlook,  the liquor question, or the labor question, you  never find us cranky.  WATCHflAKER AND OPTICIAN  Lower ^owii, Phoenix  1 In and Around Phoenix  BRIEF  TOPICS  OF  LOCAL  AND  GENERAL  INTEREST   TO  PHOENICIANS.  Ask for oyster cocktails at the  Brooklyn.  Fine selection of new suitings at R.  Horreli's.  Mrs. Rabb is visiting friends in Nelson this week.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to J.  Trombley, Phoenix, B.C.  J. Jones is home from a sojourn in  the Inland Empire capital.  Mayor G. W. Rumberger left yes  terday on a trip to Spokane.  Before buying your furniture elsewhere, call on R. J. Gardner.  Miss Peggie Bell returned Saturday  from visiting Spokane friends.  . Dr. Simmons, dentist, has been at  his Phoenix-office all week. He will  return on Nov.  10th.  Bom���In Phoenix, on Friday, Oct.  15th, to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pil-  kington, a daughter.  Miss Z. Oxley had $35 stolen from  a bureau in her room at the Dominion  hotel  Wednesday evening.  Miss N. Ingram has relumed to her  duties in the post office after a peasant  visit with friends in Nelson.  Palmer Cook, who has been spend  ing the  summer  prospecting  on   the  northern coast, arrived  back  in  town  Saturday. "  John McCaskill, chief of the culi  nary department at Mother Lode mine,  was in the city Wednesday calling on  old friends.  R. K. McCammon will sing "True  Till Death" and other solos at the recital in Phoenix opera house on Thursday 21st inst.  Robert Humphries left on Wednesday for the Shuswap lake district where  he will locate on land staked earlier in  the summer.  '����������-'��� .  The many friends of Mr. and Mrs  G. D. Turner, will regret to learn that  it is their intention to leave Phoenix  in the course of a few day* to take up  tesidence in Vancouver.  The Stanfield comedy show and  moving pictures drew a good audience  to the opera house last Wednesday  evening. A similar show will be given  next week by a new company.  The Scandinavian Aid and Fellow*  ship, society has arranged for a big  entertainment in their hall in Phoenix  tonight. A number of visitors from  other Boundary cities are expected.  , *.-A, Galloway, who for three years has  been conducting a ranch near- Grand  Forks and'has found ready market for  his products in Phoenix, intends to  discontinue with the close of this season  ; For Thanksgiving Day, October,  125th, the C.P.R. announce a rate of  a fare and one third for round trip.  Tickets on sale October 22nd to Oct  bber 25th. Good until October 27th  inclusive.      ..,.,;.'���  I The switch-yard ^locomotive of ari-  vcient days is again pulling the Great  ^Northern passenger train into Phoenix,  arriving half an hour late. The G. N.  should give notice^m advance when  ^placing this relic; m?commission:..and.  not have citizenschasing to the post-office for mailjbefore the; train arrives.  When you want any article of merchandise buy it of a reputable home  dealer, that the profit may remain to  enrich the community. Send your  money abroad only for what you cannot  purchase at home. Home talent, home  labor, home industry, home capital and  home pleasures are things to be fostered  encouraged and patronized.  John D. McLean returned to town  Thursday after spending the summer  in the Fort George country. John  gives a graphic description of existence  in the new district and tells about a  dance with sixteen families, three  violins and the bagpipes in attendance,  which was the event of the season. He  located his future home in the Nechaco  valley.  Here is the way the papers will write  up weddings ten years hence : "The  bride looked very well in a travelling  dress, but all eyes were centered on  the groom. He wore a dark suit that  fitted his form perfectly, and in his  dainty gloved hands he carried a small  rose. His curly hair was beautifully  done, and a delicate odor of hair oil  of the best quality floated down the  aisle as he passed. The young people  will miss him now that he is married.  He is loved by all for his many accomplishments, his tender grace and his  winning ways. "The bride commands  a good salary. as; bookkeeper and the  groom will miss none of the luxuries  to which he has been accustomed. A  crowd of pretty men saw him off at  the depot." ,  The city council held its regular  session Wednesday evening. M. H.  Kane interviewed the council re the  bridging of Aetna avenue to open on  First street. Having made a carelul  estimate he thought the work would  cost about $1650, and Mr. Kane  enumerated the many advantages to  the city generally and to property  holders in the vicinity as a result of  the construction of the bridge. He  proposed to erect a large store on his  property abutting on Aetna avenue if  the btidge was built, for which he had  already a tennant/' A special meeting  ofthe council''will be held next Monday evening to deal with the proposition.  Local curlers are organizing for the  coming season.  Jack Hartman has returned from a  trip to Spokane.  F. M. Kerby of GranJ Forks was  in town on Sunday.  W. S. Macy is spending a fow days  in Spokane on business.  Ladies dress goods; the finest selection in the city at R. Horreli's.  Services in the Methodist church to  morrow will be held at 7.15 p.m.  The Palace livery has purchased a  fine span of horses for heavy   teaming.  See the special values in hair  brushes offered   at   Love's   Drugstore.  Rossland hockeyists are getting in  line for the coming season. What  about Phoenix puckchasers ?  Mrs. A. F. Geddes and son Elmo  went-.'to -'Peachland on Monday lo  spend a few days with Mr. Geddes.  At the students' recital in the opera  house next Thursday evening T. Salles  will render the violin solo,  "Obertas."  Lifebuoy Soap is delightfully refreshing for Bath or Toilet. For washing  underclothing it is unequalled. Cleanses  and rifles.        ;.  If you are thinking of building or  require building material of any kind  ���lumber, shingles, lime, brick���call  on me for figures. Phone A 44. C.  A. Ross.  If you are-requiring any rough  lumber give M. Mclntyre a chance to  figure on it. He can furnish you with  better material'at less money than any  outside competitor.  Several inches of snow are reported  to have fallen in Niagara fruit belt  of Ontario. The natives should move  to Phoenix and enjoy ideal  autumn  weather.77-'-V>.-':''  Charles Moyer, president of the  Western Federation of Miners, will  arrive in Phoenix today and address  the meeting of the local miners' union  tonight-  James Weir and Miss Leona Gibbons were united in marriage on Wednesday evening: last in the manse of  the Presbyterian church by the Rev.  J. A. Dow. Both are of Phoenix.���  Rossland Miner.   7  The marriage of Charles O. Allen  and Miss Daisy Horrell," daughter of  R. Horrell, of Phoenix, took place in  Spokane on Wednesday, Sept. 29th,  the ceremony being performed by Rev.  J. F. Seth,  pastor of  Division  street  Presbyterian church.���.   * ._ 1. - -  Was it" Insured ? Everybody asks  this question after a fire. If you have  no insurance on your house or furniture  or stock, don't put off taking out a  policy till after a fire has occurred.  D. J. Matheson represents the strongest  companies in the world. Rates mod  erate.    See him.  We are, pleased to inform our fellow  Dachelors of this burg that there is very  little change in7fall fashions. Socks  will be worn with "a hole in each heel,  as of yOre. Collars may be worn for  two weeks, mere or less. A nail to  hold your nether garments in place is  still considered the go. Take care of  your garments-^when you retire hang  them on the floor, as usual-���they can't  fall off. Pockets in married men's garments will be as usual���no change in  'em. ....>.:..  PHOENIX  OPERA  HOUSE  TUESDAY, Oct. 19  THE MUSICAL EVENT OF THE  SEASON  L SMALL  THE BOY WONDER  A  Canadian Kubelik  AS.Sl.STKD   HV  Percy S. Hook  PIANIST  By Missing this Boy Wonder You  Miss the Musical Treat of the Season.  Come Early.  Prices, 25c, 50c. and 75c.  Reserued Seats at T. Brown's.  NOTICE.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that,  thirty .days after date, I, Joseph J.  Bassbtt, of Hartford Junction, B. C,  intend to apply to the superintendent of  provincial police, F. S. Hnssey, of Victoria, for the renewal of a retail liquor  licence for the Hartford Hotel, at Hartford Junction, B.C.  Joseph J. Bassktt.  Hartford Junction, B.C.,  ������'���**--���    Oct. 11  1909.  .NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John A. Mc-  Masteb, of Eholt, B. C, intend applying to the Superintendent of Provincial  Police at the expiiation of thirty days  from date hereof, for a renewal of my  hotel licence for the premises known as  the Union Hotel, at Eholt, B.C.  John A. McMabtkb.  Eholt, Oct. 11, 1909. '  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that I intend to  apply for a transfer of the License now  held* by me for the Central Hotel,  Phoenix, at the next sitting of the  Board of License Commissioners for said  City, to A. O. Johnson.  AUGUST JACKSON.  Dated at Phoenix, B.C.  Sept. 9th, 1909  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that we intend  to apply at the next sitting of the Board  of License Commissioners for the City of  Phoenix for a transfer of the Liquor  License held by us for the Butte hotel to  A. Luciani.  Luciani & Vichby.  Phoenix, Sept. 9, 1909.  PMf UYffi Mt  UNDER NEW  MANAGEMENT  FIRST-CLASS EQUIPMENT FOR LONG DRIVES, LI6HT  OR HEAVY TEAMING, DRAYING, Etc., at Reasonable Rates.  We aim to Please and Solioit an Opportunity.  DRY WOOD IN ANY QUANTITY.  I1HK,      UlYli  ANIi  ACCIDENT.  D. J. Matheson  3ngurance agent  FIDELITY    BONDS.        ���-�� .7 ... ' PI__TB   OI.A.8S  COMMISSIONER    FOR   TAKING    AFFIDAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  Why You Should Advertise  The biggest men in the country have found that tlie. easiest and  surest way to spell success is Advertise. Suppose the newspapers  did not publish the news, how would people know what is happen-  ino-? If you don't publish the Storb NEWS how will folk know  about your goods ? You can never sell the goods people do not  know you have". Advertising is telling about your stock., The  firm that advertises gets ahead, every time, of the firm that does  not advertise. Shopworn and out-of-date stock is the penalty many  merchants pay for not advertising  CHRISTINA LAKE HOTEL  ____________________ ON -������--���-������-���������������-  BEAUTIFUL  CHRISTINA  LAKE  OLE  JOHNSON,  Proprietor  The Best of Fishing, Boating and Bathing.    Steam Launch  meets parties at foot of lake from  Cascade.  Fifteen Minutes Walk from Fife Station  Picnic  and   Week-End   Parties   Specially  Catered  CAMPERS INVITED  BOOKS AND MAGAZINES  Days a growin' leaner; interest in readin' keener���  We say buy a  book���then hunt a quiet nook���  Lots of satisfaction.  Newest Copyrights and latest Magazines always in stock.  Also Daily papers.  McRAEBROS.  SCHOOL BOOKS      STATIONERY       CONFECTIONERY  Hair Brushes  McElroy Bros.  (PHONE 34)  Phoenix, B.C.  THE  FINEST   QOALITY   IN  MILK an_ CREAM  A. T  tHE  OA__i__��  PHONK  STRICTLY    FRBSH    BOOS  J.    W.    UAN.NAM,    PROPRIKTOlt  Household Laundry Work  A multitude of household worries are overcome by having your  Laundrying done at the Reco Laundry.   . , . . . .... . . .  Reco Laundry  ALL VORK  GUARANTEED  Hello 1  A io  '"TO clear for New Stock  arriving we offer big  reductions in Hair Brushes,  These goods are all of excellent quality, and will surprise you at their low prices.  Combs  Here's a. Hint!  GOOD CREAM OR MILK, such as the PHOENIX DAIRY BRAND, ie  the basis of a tempting meal. It makes everything taste better. Try it���  and you'll always buy it.    All milk is aereated before being sold .  W. A. MCKAY & SONS,  Dsuvbb-p to Aix. P_jww w ���ma Cm  Secure one of our unbreakable Combs, which make  Hair Dressing a pleasure.  We have a splendid assortment to select from���at Easy  Prices.   &*   3^   -s-r*  ar>   ^ $p  No Dresser is Complete Without  THESE -"TOILET - REQUISITES  SEE OUR WINDOW THIS WEEK  9  mmSSSSm  %imsMM  mmmm  v-j*_jl   1 ��������    _wi--._w Ii-    iiiviiPi iirk-iiHiH Jtm   jm*- 1- _  H 3TCrn__v_Anftiii    B   \ tJM_ r_ ir i^mv jTfvuu-hV ���     ���"   ^Sr,W   _ ��� _     M     �� #v n_ri- ���     iSl*- ���?��- ft��� rijr. _# ���-*�� uw*X��- vvh    j& V*    iri fW ->_.*%? ,��i ?_.t__^_i?^_��?u-��wi miTr Ui H^^!%r_niu jim^_ i u mvwi  _r^^__ritjFT *^T-2     Mt . _j?m?��� bVTiT^StS. V^?H. ��

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