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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Oct 17, 1908

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Array AND   BOUNDARY   MINING  JOURl^A.L.  7.;..ative ,  '<.,  Ninth Vkar,  PHOEMIX, BRITISH OOLUMBIA7 SATURDAY. OCTOIiiiR   177.908  uct.-an ign?  ->- \  ANNUAL REPORT OF GRANBY  Produced 21,126,926  lbs.  Copper Against  J 6,410,576-lbs. in 1907, Average I  Cost 10,24 Cents; f  47  For a  Handsome,  -WeiliMade-Suit'or  Overcoat  for  this g  Winter? ..��������*' <&  ^  ASSETS AND LIABILITIES, JUNE 30,  1908.  ASSETS.  Cost   of  and  ���a  and, real estate, machinery,   buildings,  dwellings  equipment ...  Stocks,   Hands and  Bills  receivable ... ... ...  Fuel and store supplies       ...        ...        ...  Cash and   Copper      ...7     ...        ...      ' ;..  1,008^012.68  '85��b24*4��  42i;<$25.oi  Capital stock  In ihe Treasury  Issued stock  135,000 f��J $100  Dividends held for Liquidator  Accounts and bills payable  Surplus  1.IADII.1TIES.  $15,000,000.00  1,500,000.00  $'6,853,399.67  ti.  I  $13,500,000.00  '.323*��7  896,895.23  2i45Si'8o-77  $'6,853^399*67  The following are ialient features of the annual   report, together with  those of three previous years: f  SOMETHING to give you a marked   per-  h~'    sonal appearance.    That will wear well  arid look well while wo.ru,  You will find il in our stock of Clothing,  and  you  will appreciate more and more the  quality of materials���fit, style and workmanship���each aud every clay you wear it.  We carry the best two brands of ready-  to-wear Clothing made iu Cauada.  FIT-REFORM & CAMPBELL'S  EXAMINE THEM AND YOU WILL  CERTAINLY    AGREE    vVITH    US.  s  Pounds copper  Ounces silver  .Ounces  gold  Gross    '   ...  Charges, etc.  Net profits  Dividends ...  Surplus ...  ���Deficit.  Included  after   charges,  1908  2t', 126,926  3��o.S93  40.'39  $3,790,184  3,183,662  606,522  675,000  ���68,478  1907  16,410,576  257.378  35,083  $4.5 2'.549  2,596,612  '.9--4i937  1,620,000  304,937  1906  '9>939.��*'4  3>6.947  50,020  $4.75',��59  2,927,442  1,823,617  810,000  1,013,617  '905  14,237,622  212,180  ��� 42,884  $2,749. M5  2,036,496  712,640  712,649  I  in  charges  is  $228,099   for depreciation.    Crediting': surplus  $354i424. with   $228,999  depreciation,   the amount   earned  on the stock for the year wouid be $583,433, of 1.32%.  Surplus of $2,775,758 was carried over from previous year. ;'  The average price received  for copper was 13^ cents a pound, against  22.21 cents in ,1907.  At the annual meeting of the Gran-1 leading from the steel flue chamber to  by Consolidated Mining, Smelting and j the stack was enlarged.    The charging  I'ower Company, Limited, held in  the New York office last week the retiring board of directors was re-elected;  also W. A, Nash, vice G. F. Baker, jr.  resigned. At a subsequent meeting  of-the directors the retiring officers  were also re-elected. The annual report of the company was submitted to  the., shareholders and unanimously  adopted. ���  -  In his address to the  shareholders,  President Langeloth said:  The new Victoria shaft and surface  equipment, jncluding crusher,...electric,  hoist, belt conveyor, etc., have now-  been in operation twelve months, and  have given satisfaction, both in quan-  tiiy of ore handled and economy of  cost.  The Curlew .tunnel was connected  by an upraise with the workings of the  Gold Drop mine, and the ore output "now c^mes through this tunnel,  he 'temporary outlet over anoiher  urnperty having been abandoned. Ai  the mouth of the Curlew tunnel, �����  complete equipment of ore bins, largi  rrusher, motor and conveyor hell for  'ading have been installed.    The tun-  system was greatly improved by install  ing larger locomotives and larger charge  cars.  As indicated in the last ;report, it  has been decided again to enlarge the  furnaces, which have worked very  satisfactorily. This will bejdone successively. One of the furnaces is now  being so enlarged, and if found satisfactory, the remaining seven will be  rebuilt as fast as practicable.;.  The old wooden blowing, engine  building has been removed and replaced by a new-ono-.of"^steelati'd  brick,"   anu  rOU NOW HAVE THE HOLIDAY SEASON  before you, and no doubt want to get through  it with as little worry as possible. We have  a LARGE STOCK ON HAND, and NEW  r,OODS COMING IN. Our prices are  reasonable, as you will find by comparison,  in fact, we are in a position to fill orders from  all Eastern Jewelry Catalogues, and save you  postage, and ofttimes more.     j*    ~*    J*���J*  WATCH THIS SPACE FOR PARTICULARS LATER.  JEWELER  2^23Q  iel is aWo equipped   with   an   electric  mulage system, consisting of electric  locomotive and cars, ^inotor generator  set, etc. Electric haulage was installed on the 400-ft. level of the Granby  mines, which connects the Victoria  shaft with all the lower workings. Tin's  latter consists of a 75 h. p. electric  locomotive and 20 steel cars, each  having a capacity   of about   six   tons.  They are self dumping and automatic  ��� n every way and were put in service  about January' 15th of this year.  The mechanical devices now in  operation, such as hoists, shafts, btlt-  r.onvi yors, mine cars and electric locomotives are able to handle about 5000  tons of i.ru daily. The mines shipped  to tht. smeller a total of 85.S,432 tons  ���hiring the past yi-ar against 644.549  tuns during"the ��� previous \<*ar. 'I'hr  ore mined ��as nut as good as in the  previi-us yi ar, carrjiirg about 1 lb. Ies**  of cupper anil 10 to 12c. less per ton  in gold and silver. The extraction per  ton of ore on the average was 2342  lbs. copper, 0.2865 oz. silver and .0454  oz gold; as compared with 24 43 '^s-  copper, 0.30S8 oz.silver and .0503 (,z*  gold in 1906-1907; and 24.30 lbs.  copper, 0.3107 oz. silver and .0513  oz. gold in 1905-1906. During the  summer months a lower grade ore was  shipped, due 10 mining the glory  holes on the surface, which are low  urade and which cannot be mined  during the winter months. Conse  quently the ores will averaue richer in  winter and spring and poorer in summer and fall. The quantity of ore  developed by diamond drill has been  larger than the ore extracted.  During the entire past yeai improvements were made at the smelting pl.mt  among the most important being the  erection of additional ore and c >ke  bins, which increased the oie storage  capacity to about 13,000 tons while  the total storage capacity of coke will  be about 8,000 tons in bins, besides  that stored on the ground. Further  improvements for increased coke storage are contemplated.  The old flue dust chamber having  been found too small and in th*? way  of en'arging the present blast furnaces, a new steel flue dust chamber  immediately back of the furnaces and  on a higher level than the previous  one was  erected,   and the  brick flue  rick, 'ana 'cnUrgsd ouffloi. miy. to  acebmmodatetwo large rotary blowers of  100,000 cubic feet per minute capacity.  All former blast,pipes will Me replaced  by larger ones.  The converter building and converters have a'si to be enlarged, in  order to take care of the proposed  increased quantity of matte. This  ���vill be done by extending the present  steel building 80 leet in length. Three  arge and modern electrically operated  converter ..stands will be installed, re  placing one of the present small stands,  and when completed there will be two  old small stands and three large new  ones. A new 40x40x42 blowing  engine will be installed driven by 500  h. p. electric motor, to take care of  the large converters.. When completed,  the converter plant will have a capacity  to turn out 35 to 40,000,000 lbs. of  copper per annum.  All new construction, with the ex  ception of the ore and coke bins, has  been either of steel or of steel and  brick, thereby greatly lessening the  fire risk. It is estimated that all the  above improvements will be finished  next year, when the benefit from large  and continuous tonnage may be expected.  The plant and equipment have been  kept in a high state of efficiency and all  repairs and minor improvements have  heen charged to current expenses.  In consequence of a great many  changes made at the mines and the  smelter, some machinery together with  the buildings containing it became  ocsolete, and a careful re-appraisement  shows that there should be written off  for depreciation at the mines about  $115,000 and at the smelter about  $45,000. In addition it is estimated  that further changes will amount in a  depreciation to the extent of about  $45,000 al the smelter during the  coming year, and your Board has  thought it wise also to write ��� this  amount off during the business year  ended June 30 1908, making the total  written off for depreciation about  $205,000.  The total tonnage of Granby and  foreign ore amounted to 882,611 dry  tons, against 665,915 tons in the previous year, and there were produced  21,126,926 lbs. of copper against 16,-  403,497 lbs.  The cost per lb. of copper produced,  after deducting the value of gold and  silver, was o 1024c. against .1014 and  .0835c. in ihe two previous years.  Smelting operations were greatly interfered with by the construction work  and frequent vexatious interruptions.  During mid-summer of 1907 the smelter  still suffered greatly from a shortage of  coke. From November 15, 1907 to  January 1, 190S, the entire plant was  shut down. At that time, an adjust  ment of wages, in harmony with those  ruling in neighboring camps, was affected.  PYTH1ANS ENTERTAIN  GRAND CHANCELLOR  At the Local Lodge fort Tuesday Evening.  Tuesday evening, Oct. 13M1 the  flrelhren <f I'hoenix K. o! T. lodge,  No. 28, received an offi.-.inl visit from  11. A ������Brown, of Ri*v. Isiokc, Grand  Chancellor of the lliilish- Coltiiiihi.i  Grand Lodge. ���'. ������..���.���': r.: y.y'% 77?%-  On addiessing the brethren,Mr  Brown said that it nffirdrd him gr<a>  pleasure to visit I'hoenix Indue, he  had been travelling throughout tin  Province, and marvelled at the rapid  (���rowth of Pythiarvs'm; he also remarked on the spirit with which Grand  Forks had got together, after losing  their hall and paraph'ernri'in, not forgetting to make mention of the fact  that the Fernie lodge had met with a  similar misfortune, but were gradually  getting together again. In conclusion  Mr. Brown, congratulated Phoenix  lodge on the efficiency of its membership, and the progress it had made.  Rev. Mr. Lunclie delivered a carefully prepared address on Pythagoras,  the thread of which dealt-with ihe  early teachings of Pythianism, wh;ch  was ihstructive and interesting. He  received a, hearty round of applause  for the able manner in which he treated  his subject. J.. Harhmar and A. J.  Stendal, of Grand Folks',' also gave  short addresses, and among the visitors  were F. W. Maxwell of Washington  and J. Alexander of New York.  An excellent supper was then served  in the.hall, and much credit is due the  nisnaging committee for the manner in  which' the affair was brought to a successful issue, everyone apparently enjoying themselves.  The Grand Chancellor and friends  from Grand Forks lelt Wednesday  morning for Greenwood, where Mr.  Brown addressed the Pythian brothers  of that city.  THECAMPAIGN  IN PHOENIX  Opened on Monday by  Dutxan Ross  No, 48  .  Tom-a, fr yjx.s  7  Discusses Political Issues of the  Day-Scores Mr. Bowser  YALE-CARIBOO  ELECTION, NOV; \2  Proclamations Out Announcing the Polling Day.  The proclamations are out for  the 'election in Yale-Cariboo. The  nomination will be held in Raven's  hall, Kamloops, on Saturday, the 24th  day of October and the elections on  Nov. 12; al most <'three weeks later.  The official count of the returning  t)frk:erwill-^s-takeiaQa,JXe.c. a.-. ,  CONSERVATIVE   ASSOCIATION  Elects Officers���Will Open Comraltlee Rooms  Next Monday Evening  A general meeting  of the   Phoenix  Liberal-Conservative   associalion   was  held in the Brooklyn hotel on   Saturday evening.   The routine business of  the association was tiansacted followed  by election of officers for the ensuing  year,   as   follows:   President,   W.   R.  Williams; Vice-President A. B. Hood;  Secretary, \V. X. McDonald; executive  committee���G.    W.   Rumberger,    D.  Oxley, D. Gunn,  Jas. Marshall,   John  Pierce, J. Walsh, Robt. Brown, W. H.  Docksteader,  F. Graham, O.N. Galer,  J. O. Church, W. J. Pierce.  It was decided to open committee  rooms on Monday, Oct. 17th, in the  store now occuppied by Munro &  Libby, Knob Kill avenue. All friends  ofthe Conservative cause welcome.  The-Dominion political campaign in  Phoenix was opened on Thursday  evening, when a meeting was held in  the opera house in the interests of  Duncan Ross, the Liberal candidate,  John Mclnnis, M.P. P., also being a  speaker.  The opera house was well filled,  probably 400 being present, including  a sprinkling of ladijs. P. H.Cosgrove,  president of the local Liberal association, presided over the meeting, and  on the platform with him. besides Mr.  Ross and Mi. Mclnnes, were Robert  Horreli, Phoenix, and Messrs. McDonald, Ridpath and Dill, of Greenwood.  Mr. Ross gave a very clear cut  address, of about an hour and three-  quarters, dealing witirtneis-iiies of the  campaign in which bis constiuents  were interested, and did not shrink  from answering queries propounded by  some of the audience. His explana*  tions, were convincing, at least appeared reasonable to a good proportion  of his hearers.  After introductory remarks the  speaker referred to the campaign being  carried oh by the opposition in which  he said scandal cry was the chief  weapon . used. Tbe government was  charged with giving away large tracts  of land ', to political friends. The  speaker quoted figures to show that  Conservatives were the real offenders,  enumerating many instances of gifts of  fifty thousand square miles by the late  Tory Government when in power.  Only the highest bidder had secured  limits from the present Government  and the records would prove il, and  ihe Borrows' land deals were discussed.  He defended the steamer Artie's, trip;  investigation had proved there was no  squandering of money in equipping it.  As to the deferred elections in Yale-  Cariboo Mr. Ross said the Government  held elections to suit themselves and  not to suit Conservative  friends,'and  p'at formTcfiiruTg^^nuTTkmiinion   campaign.     "I repeat   the  charges," said  Mr. Ross, "and am   prepared to prove  thein.   I have been in the constituency  two months  now and   would like  to  meet Mr. Bowser.    If my charges are  true, then he has   no  right   in  public  life; if the charges, are not true, then I  have   no   right   in   public   life;  if the  charges   are   true,   the  Law    society  shou.u take away Mr.   Bp>sei's gown  for unprofessional conduct."' Mr. Ross  accused Mr. Bowser of being  solicitor  (and drawing up contract) for  a   company organized to  import 50,000 Orientals for the C.P R., and   which lie.  published in   the Vancouver Province  twoldays previous to the last provincial  election, purporting to be a scheme by  the Canadian government for securing  cheap  labor  for  the! G.T.P. railway,  and   which, the  speaker said,. was so  well concocted that even staunch Liberals believed it and voted Conservative.  The Grand Trunk Pacific was dealt  with'al lengthens great possibilities in  developing the Dominion, the shortest  transcontinental; route,'  by a50 miles,  and accused the'Gpj osition of hostility  to the'road      He "also" referred "to   the'  Government's policy of railway competition,   and   exampled   the Boundary.  Better termsand other issues discussed  and   the  speaker concluded   with  an  appeal for the support of the electors.  i   John   Mclnnis,   Socialist M. LA.,  followed Mr. Ross,-speaking for about  an   hour.     He   had  been    invited to  speak for an hour, but said  he   would  not be able to go into the principles of���  Socialism .'in that time.   'He' congralu-'  lated each of the parties in having candidate  in Yale-Cariboo of irreproachable character.      He touched on   several issues, and made a   strong appeal  for support for  Charles  Bunting,' the  Socialist candidate.  The meeting closed with cheers for  Sir Wilfrid Laurier and the King.  GREAT NORTHERN  OFFICIALS ON TOUR  General Manager on Annual  Trip of Inspection.  J. M. Gruber, general manager, St.  Paul; A H. Hogeland, chief engineer,  St. Paul; E. L. Brown, general superintendent, Spokane;? ,L. C. Gilman.  general'counsel, Seattle; accompanied  by branch Supt. Morgan, Resident  Engineer O. S. Bowen, and a numbet  of local superintendents, composed a  special party of Great Northernofficials  'who arrived on a special train  Thurs-  ���v^r^TTrr'aurt^T^pm^l^^iiczt^t^^^^^tay^ aXt^nosJij jxpd opoiif. a _COUple   of  the-  Conservative   party   the";speaker-/ hrjuife iri town.~ ;". ;...,.:*i-;r   7"v"'^T:'r*^-  could see no advantage forthe Liberal!     General      Superintendent ""Brown'-''  Early in August a disastrous fire  broke out in British Columbia, laying  waste an area estimated to be 70 miles  in lengthy and 5 to to miles in width,  and doing great damage to the properties of the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Com  panjr, from which we receive our: coke  and in which we are large stockholders;  besides, a creat many bridges belonging to the Canadian Pacific and Great  Northern were destroyed, and the  supply ot coke for a period of two or  three weeks was cut off, necessitating  the closing down of one-half of the  furnaces. Since September first the  smelter is again in full operation.  Almost immediately after issuing our  last annual report a most severe panic  broke out, and among other disastrous  consequences the consumption of all  metals decreased very materially and  prices showed a heavy decline. Of the  different metals, copper was among the  heaviest suflVrer, due perhaps, to the  abnormally high prices that ruled  throughout the greater part of 1907.  and which had not been known belnre,  except when the copper mining industry in this country was in its infancy. Prices fell from about 25c. to  close to 12c. and showed very little  recovery during the first six months of  the present year, due to the ureat falling off in the consumptive demand for  home trade. Fortunately, Europe was  a continuous buyer, thereby preventing  large accumulations of stock. Of late,  the demand for home trade has shown  great improvement, and if this con  Unites, as appears to be the case, it may  be confidently hoped that prices will  show a further improvement.  The enormous decline in the price  of copper and the marked influence on  the cost by reason of the difficulties  with which the smelter had to contend,  permitted the declaring of only two  dividends, viz.: one of 30% on September .50, 1907, and one ol 20'/a on  June 30, 19��8*  candidate in Yale-Cariboo,  in the campaign  a   month   ahead   of  Mr. Burrell tbe speaker found it im  possible to get over the constituency,  175,000 miles in extent, by even Nov.  i2th,   and   how   his   oj ponent   could  hope to reach a reasonable portion of  the electorate before Oct.  26th was a  mystery.    Aside from this, however, it  was  impossible  for  officials to reach  the 200 polling places, many of which  were isolated, and post notices in time  10 have the election on Oct. 26th.  The cry of a white Canada by the  Conservatives was ridiculed by Mr.  Ross; the Oriental question had been  an issue during the entire regime ol  the Conservative party. A tax of $50  on the Chinese immigrants by the Con-  seivative government had been increased to $500 since the Liberals  came into power. He denounced  Hon. W. J. Bowser for trickery in  connection with the importation of  Orientals, and read Mr. Bowser's denial to charges made and the challenge  to meet on Greenwood or other public  Although stated that the trip was one of inspection of trackage, the general manager  being on his annual round of inspection  of western lines. The party had just  come from Keremeos, the presenrter ���  minus of the V. V. & E., and when  asked when track-laying would be continued from Keremeos west, Mr.  Brown said it was a question he could  not answer.  When the Pioneer asked for a list  ofthe improvements contemplated at  Phoenix we received a rude jolt in  Mr. Brown stating that" none were  reqiured. This statement, however, ;  he said, referred to trackage facilities, :  in connection with which the party  were here. His attention was drawn  to some of the most important improvements needed at the depot, but  being a genial experienced railroad  man the general superintendent evaded  a definite answer. Although invited  to wait and view the landscape of the  local G. N. headquarters by moonlight, the party took precautions and  left at 5 p. m.  ��� ���-����������������������� ����������^**��"**** ���>  . Oct.   17.  '08     A  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE. I  1 The following  tnblc gives the ore shipments  of  Bounilnry iniues lor 19c**,  for  1901. lor ��  iyo2. for 1903, for 1904, for 1905, for 1906, autl 1907. as reported  10 the I'hoenix l'iotie��r���  Mink. 1900,    1901        19c*       1903       1904       1^05 1900  Granby Mines.... 64,553 J31,76-1 309,85s J93.7IS   549*7��3   f>5.'.*&J   Somo/  1,07c  3,250  Snowshoe        *97  ' B. C Copper Co.  i     Mother I.otltr....   5.340  B C. Mine   19,494  Emma   Oro Denoro   Uotiitic llclte   Dom. Cop. Co....  Br'klyn-Stem   Idaho..    KawliMe   Siin*.el ���   Mouilln KuSe   Athelftan     1,30o  a     Morrison   7 li. Bill   A Sem.tor   llrey l'oj-le   No. 37   Kuliaiice   Sulphur  KiiiK���.  Wiuuipei*   GoMen Crown...  Kmj; Solomon...  .'lin Copper   No. 7 Mine   City of l'aris  .  Jewel   RivetHule   A Cnrmi   Sally   Rh miller   Butcher Boy   tOuitcan   Providence   Klkhoru   O -jtriithniote   A Golden Ka^le...  T freston   y Prince Henry   A skylark   Y Last Chance   Y K. V. U. Mine��� .  4 Bay:   X Mavis   ��� Oon Pedro   A Crescent   Y Helen   9 Ruby   A Republic   Y Miocellaueou:*  1,731    2o,Soo 71,-11-1  99,034 141,3-16 13^,070 174. ���19S 1 j7..S7'j  47,405    14.311 I9.3ij      -         ��SO      8,530 -U,9J7 37.9^�� WA    I5.5J7 16,400 .1,007  3J.35"      55 7i"  8oj      7.455    tS.73'  550  1.040  S>75  665  2,000 ,  35"  '50  500  481  2,060  890'  219  5.646  3.M9  '"36J  2.435  3.O70  3.J50  t.,'59  4.5*>  3.450  322  3-M  33  35. 'OS  3.056  1 s��  23  ���So  5,420  105.900  I 4$*i  I I .V��4  3*1"  140.685  2.960  26,032  48,390  3.555  1907        c.x!'  6'3.537    819,429  135.001       15.707  Past '  w'erfc 1  1S.069  3560 1  20*5,321  iS>.c9i  S.77-!  1,713  IS,274  14.481  59. tjS  900  43,295  5 7S��  ���3.353  64.173  10,740  3L370  a,so2  31.358  5i*>  120  649  5S6  "79   30  145   30  106  76  IS  993  400  7  3*  7.0  'SO  1,140  40  20  20  1 .XI  V>5  15  SS9  167  ........  ���3   ���  30   .  i*-  45  >>������   .  00  "05  10S  40  700  30  55  60  3,33"       3. tS��       i'i  V3D  3��  53  1     Total tous  96.600   joc.soo 50.S.S76 690,419 S29,S *;'.  Smelter treatment���  I    Oranby Co  03.3S<7   330,818 '13 M�� 401,931 W*>.'* *���  .     B.C.ConperCo  117.Sn uStoo 102.313 210,4 4  *     Dom. Cop. Co   133,57030,^.1  M*:.I61.537 1.148,237  1.095,993   $  30,301A  .���vo *>jo  S38,879 6J7.626 790 611 1S.302 i  U3.740 341,953 2.13,293 11,005!  JlS,*lll       1531,39        22,fi<)>'. *  Total reduced.. 62,3*0 348.439 460,910 697.404 837.^6   *m .**77 i.I7*MJ0 M33*��i? i.o">6.5^o    29.11.7^  ������4  il  A  ���5-V. ������!  ������PV-  ,t    r.V   '  <,:j\-f.  rps  7.'-,(  II  III  at* ���  ��  I  I  I  1  I  'il  11 >ji'a'  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  mm  m  m  PA  If  III,  ���ill'  Ifff  Ifff  ���if  m  1  fill/  i  ^3 A,  W  ,'|  1, s|j.  f* -rS?  * 1I'BS '  iS JF**'  in P&y  i    *i *  1     W'  i * li*  i- U  i ��� ill -  #  i    if'  1 '���   si'"  h tM?7  to  ��  $S|$��|M&''  IN THE HOME  A vast amount of human misery  is eudured by thousands of men  and women, who are never really  well., Headache, sickness, nervous depression, dislike of food,  sinking sensations, with distressing diw.iiiess and. weakness,  make life a daily misery to such  sufferers. And the cause is indigestion ��� a stomach that  .starves the body, because it cannot di^eslsufliciehtfoodtokeep  it well, and leaves the mind  weal:, irritable, depressed. To  such unhappy ones Mother  Seigel's Syrup brings a message  of hope, brings the ready help  to health, brings the quiet,  strong sense of confidence which  only health can''give���health  re-mnde and regained, through  sound digestion. Take it dally  after meals.  Price 09c. *l bottle. Sold everywhere.'  A. J. White * Co. Ud., Montreal.  19-08  MOTHER  I  Tht Phoenix Pioneer  rVad Boundary Mining Journal,  nmvsD cm ���*tc��d*ts ��v rut  PIONEERFVBLISHING CO.  at rmomatx. a. e.  T. ALFREO LOVE. M��N��acn.  i>.i.nw��_^. J Boftneas oSce No, 14.  Telephone* luanmKtfnmldmot.tto.ii.  eomaeairttoau nt advahcb.".  NrTctr. ...���......���....... ���,fa.M  ���is Ifontln....���....^...  r.��s  To the United State*, per jrear_....__....��� 1.50  The tunnel on the Society Girl mine,  Moyie, is now in 300 feet.  Trail smelter handled 9,220 tons ol  ore last wef k, a record for the Con  sqlidated company.  It is estimated that by the end of  this year Hedley camp will have produced two millions of dollars since it?  inception.  A revival in mining operations at  Kamloops is reported. Some good  looking ore has been locatt d on the  Copper King.  A mining deal of some importance  was put through at Kaslo last week,  when the Rio was sold. The property-  is a rich silver-lead prospect.  W.7F. Robertson, provincial mini r-  alogist,'whb has just relumed from the  ingenika, in the Findiay district, says  there are many prospectors but* very  few finds.  The Hidden Creek Mines Co. have  made the final payment upon the large  gold-copper property which Mr. M. K.  -Rodger's bonded last winter on Observatory Inlet. A compressor plant was  installed about two months ago.  Bit Publicity Campaign Plaeaed  The next big publicity campaign'of  the Western Canada immigration association is to be devoted to British  Columbia. It will result in settling  thousands of Americans from the middle west in the Kootenays, the Okana  gan and in the Fraser river valley.  The agricultural and fruit-growing  possibilities of the province are to be  exploited as they never have been before.  "The association intends to expend  $5000 in advertising British Columbia  in one American magazine alone. ��� It  started the influx of Americans to the  prairie provinces and will do the same  for British Columbia. When the  movement was launched Calgary had  7000 people  The oven does  the baking, the  fire-box controls  the oven heat,  and the grates  hold the coal or  wood that produces the heat, so  THE GRATES  are important.  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK  CAPITAL S3.O30.03O      RESERVE FU "YD $ I .86O.OO 0  HEAD OFFICE - SHERBROOKE, QUE.  \ Double  XDiiplex  ��� Grates   '  ���'Sask-alta" Double Duplex Grates are made  in four pieces, each grate shaken separately.  Ashes over one grate can be shaken without  wasting good fuel over other grate. No poking  necessary, thereby saving fuel'.' Dampers at both  ends of fire-box secure perfect drafts. When  grates are inverted for wood a patent clamp  retains them in position. The easiest-working  way is the surest-serving way ��� and that's  ^Sask-alta" way.  WiClaryls  Lond*n,T*r��nt*, Montreal, Wbrnlpef, Vancouver, 8t John, Hamilton, Calgary  HUNTER-KENDRICK  CO., Ltd., Local Agents  WITH OVKK SIXTY BRANCH UFFU'KS  PROVINCE OF QUEHEC  W��*   OKKtfK   ITACMLrriKH   POH8KS.SKI)   IIV  NO 0T1IKK BANK IV CAN.U*.\  rem  IN THE  collections ant! Banking Business Generally  IX   THAT   IMFOKTAKT  TKBIIITOKV  SAVINGS BANK  DEPARTMENT   AT ALL OFFICES  M wiit ib'i,  Albert-i  IIKA-VCIIKS    IN  nnd  Biitiuli Coliiiuliiit.  all Over tlie World.  C*<>r ri'H jn.nt. I.*f 11,1'  Grceimdod ^tagC   LrlOe  Leave Phoenix, upper town,9.30 a. in )  i - : i �� ������'.'' I  MWMMMMO'M'VSMMMMl^Wl  ���-: .      lower town, 10.00a.1n. .  Leave   Greenwood      -        3.00 p. u�� J.  Standard Time  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  Phobnix Ofkick, With McKak  Bros., Knob HiLt Avk.  D. L. McELROY^ 'Proprietor:'.!  Editor* vs. Doctor*.  The following composition was prepared by a*school boy who had been  instructed by his teacher to write an  Today its population is I essay on editors:    I don't know how  27^000.    Mr. Emerson Houeh, a noted  . writer, is  preparing a  serial  [Sowing,    dealing    with    the  1908  OCT,  1908  Si a. ���������. Tim. Wat*.   Tin   Fr..   3at.  1  2  3  4  5  6  ��� 1.  8  0  -ii  11  ia  -}3  *4  ��S  16  \t1\  18  *9  ad  21  22  23  24  *5  a6  tl  28  29  30  31  ,  I  The London Financial News, commenting on the announcement that the  Canadian Government is on the point  of issuing a ,��5,000,000 three and one-  half per cent loan at par, points out  ttat for the last eight months of 1908,  $142,845,000 has been supplied for  the. development of Canada, almost all  from England. British capitalists are  giving eloquent demonstration of the  faith that is in them as to the future  of the Dominion.  , John Ashworth, .president of the  Manchester Geological ������ and Mining  S^ftT^who^was' one of the British  ���ca Mtalists touring Canada on Mining  Ir. ir lute's excursion, expresses the  oj :Jon that British Columbia will be  th -. peat centre for Old Country in-  ve.t nents. He says he has found  nt ny opportunities for investment,  which he will recommend to capitalists  entitled  dealing with the prairie  I provinces and British Columbia. He  was out here some time ago. His  work will later be issued in book form.  As it deals with foreign immigration he  went to Europe to secure some of his  data." '__  World Record Rock Orilllog.  McNicol and   Pickens,   miners   of  * *  .     * 1  Butte, established a world's record for  rock drilling by driving a hole 56 5-8  ���}���,���&<-t,&K(-o (fieri birs,rfnto-TC*>oiia-oiocK  j of granite in' 15 minutes at the'Spokane  /.Interstate fair competition. The performance, which was witnessed by  20,000 men, women and children,  netted them $750. McNicol weighs  2T5 pounds, while his partner is 15  pounds lighter. They used 20-pound  sledges. One of the features of their  work was the dexterity displayed in  changing drills, this being done without  missing a single stroke. The best  previous mark was 55 inches, drilled  by Bradly and Frathey of Spokane,  five years ago. Other teams in the  contest this year were: McGilvray  and Erickson of Silverton, B.C., 52  7-8 inches; Naylor and Anderson of  Burke, Idaho, 43 3-4 inches, and  Johnston and Dunn of Silverton, B.C.,  43 1-8 inches.  Yale-Cariboo has about twenty more  polling places than it bad in (904.  Westward Ho!  This magazine seems to know no  limit to its powers of expansion and  impiovement; and the October issue  is certainly its best. The fiction alone  runs to nine short stories covering  the sentimental, the tragic, the comic,  the philanthropic, the serious, and the  I the  newspapers  came   to  be   in   the  world, and I don't think God does, for  He's got nothing to say about them in  the bible.    I think the editor is one  of the missing  links   we read  about  and  stayed  in the bushes until after  the flood, and then came up and wrote  the thing up, and has been here ever  since.    I don't  think  he ever died  I never saw a dead one or never saw'  one getting licked.    Our paper is  a  mighty good one; but the editor goes  without underclothes : all winter and  A���'t-~.~-~~*.��'���   ������wVi,   and-oia.  ain't  paid his subscription since the paper  started.    I asked pa if that was why  the editor had to suck the juice out  of snowballs in winter and go to bed  when  he had  his   shirt   washed   in  summer.    About then pa took me out  Tbe Banking Situation a Vesr After Ihe Panic  A  sequel   of   the   'panic..-was   the  suspension,   within  a   radius  of   200  miles of New York, of a score of banks  and trust companies with deposi's of  more than $200,000,000 and depositors  numbering  from  75,000 to   100,000.  Included   in this  number  were large  and small merchants, little tradesmen,  corporations,   and   persons   living   on  their   incomes.    In  New  York   City  alone all but three of the fifteen failed  instiutions   have   resumed  operations  and released a large share of deposits.  Two  of those .to be liquidated have  declared dividends of'too and 90 per  cent.    This Return   to  depositors   of  their money has been one of the mpst  signal ^inSarnpes >4gf ^ the. .soundsjipund-  ^m!ffnfl?fiffmi?fltf!tf?TFfTf!?Fitf]!?ft?f^f1?f!tf!tft?f1!fm!!Fm^  fDEANE'S I  B   DANNY DEANE, Proprietor. 3  am*-   .  :   -   -���      : ��� ���      '     '.��� ' ' -.7 .   '. ���'��� '    ���*��u  tm>���      wca^" ���������'���   ;���:':���" ���    ���    ������-������   -������_.���    '���������, ������������.:,���������     ,���l���^���Mi.:.,"r.'"J.'..'.':"". '  n:..    ���'������:...ji!...'->     ~*ao  SZ This is ihe Largest and Newest  Hotel in the city,* hrat^d hy   ^2  -^    hot  water and well  furnished  throui'hont  for  the accommodation    ^S  am*-       ., , ���   ,  ���______^ , ,   . .        i    i    :      i , i      ' ' ���*&  ^    ofthe public.    Everything   Ne^t,   Clean   and  U[)-to Date.     Meals   ^  g���    served at all hours, special attention bein_' i.".yi:n. the   I)Miint;roo:n.   ;^3  gF Centrally Located on the Bridge,  FifrK ;-.Stree^  Phoenix. ^  CI      STEAM_ HEATED. ELECTRIC   LIGHTING. TEl.EI'HQNE   -18      13  DRAYINQ  Of nil   kiiulH   proiniiiiu    ,.  ^-^r.   CaiHu,,,,,,,,,^;  JAMES Q. HcKEOWN.  KOBT. CARSON.Si  All kinds oj tig/u and  promptly attended to;  itig a specially.  "'��vy tea,���i,,x  Mimr$' ,tm  I'll ONE B4  A. S. HOOD,  Fire, I Ife and   Accident  Insurance  General Ageai  '  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  TUCK" COLLIr^S  SHAVING PARLORS  AND    BATHROOM.  I'hoknix. H. c,  Ncxl Duor lo McKncBioi  KlICJI*   Iflll   rtv'lluc^  ftfatiiiewrs Barbcrliiop  1.0WICK"  TOWN'.  FOR   AN   EASY   SHAVE  AND STYLISH HAIRCUT  BATHS     IN  CONNECTION  IM*OEN''y   'o no k  S. H. and C. F., No. 17.  Mretrt every �� KDS'IMHY Kvin u�� In.  Srmn'l".-lnii Hull. Oil Irnn>M*�� nvrii'ie.  Viiiitin^ brrtli*en   onlinry ivt*l.*oiif.*.  IT*. Pi'HNSTKOM, PrtMl il.  A. O. JOHNS TO", Kin. friy.  PHorwX'NrsT  OKOIR ��F ttftLS.  Mtflmi'itj Tin*nsriA\ l'v^  ino, at MiiitTS' Union I'nll  ZotiUI Vy��lcrmt foPrt'hrin  Vi.nili-g  DA VIP   OXLEY.   Pr.-.idtnt.  WM.  LOUTTIT, Secretary  ^iliiUiiiiiimiiimiUiiiiUiUiU!iUi4Ua^iiiiiiiUiiuuiiuuai^  ation 6tllS^b"uritfy'and'the"heedless  severity of the crisis ofjast October.  Never in a .panic \period have-" their  been so few bank failure?,, while in the  history of no country have creditors  I been so readily granted a large part of  in the woodshed and licked me awful!their claims. With such promptness  hard. If the editors nuke mistakes | of payment a great number of persons  folks say they ought to be hung; but'  a^s\W- mJ*Wrm^sTa^aW*^aW**aWa^^a*r~W+*aW+^aWQ _ ��  Hotel Brooklyn  The Only First-Class and Up-To-  'Da"fer Hotel " in   Phoenix New  from cellar to roof. Best Sample  Room's.in the Boundary, Opposite  G N. Depot. Modern Bathrooms  Steam   ^������    Heated  ,K'  KingEdward Lodge, No.3r  .\   F.ii.iiI   \. M  ^-o       H r^nlMT roi.inii.iiirHlic.il 1 1*. in.      s.  Vn !Jf>    onit Tlniiwiay ol ciich .ttouih.  .    Kin**i if.-nt iiu*t*liii|**�� ancalli*(l:MHHoiii  \       Hull   Mi H..lr Hlock.  V. M.SiiI{8DINO.  Srurelmt*..  . KOLlKRICK.  W.JI.  if a. doctor makes any mistakes he  buries them and people dassent say  anything, because doctors can read  and write Latin. When the editor  makes mistakes there is lawsuits and  swearing and a big fuss; but if a doctor  makes one there, is a funeral,. cut  flowers and a perfect silence.' A doctor  can use a word a yard long without him j  or anybody knowing what it means; but  if the editor uses one he has to spell it.  If the doctor goes to see another man's  wife he charges her for the visit; but  if the editor goes he gets a charge of  buckshot. When the doctor gets drunk  it's a case of too much boose, and if  he dies it's the jim-jams. Any college  can make a doctor, but. an editor has  to be born.  will question the need of a gaurauteed  bank-deposit law.���-From "A Year of  Business Recovery/' by Charles F.  Speare, in the American Review of  Reviews for October.  JAMES flARSHALL, Prop.  I. O. O. F.  8NOWSHOK I.ODGKNU..C.  Mcels eccry Moininy l��veuing   hi Miners' Ha1  Vl��itlni�� brethren cordially Invited.  W   a    PickaiiD  NobV i.ui.d.  \V    K.   HlSLOP. l<tcold. Str��.  ���   T. A   LOVK, Per. V nun. *���<���<���)���.  -jr��UOEN.lX���_A.J^fEr->'0. tn��  ^^CKS5*^,\ Meet.In Unlonllall  Tuesday evening*.  Vi��lt|i.({    brolhei'  always wtl'omc  I  Wfi��, w. p.  Marry Jamks,  \V. K<-<-  It was one of Uncle Sam's big  military posts. They were trying a  new steel bullet, Near the officer of  the day stood Mose Jackson, his family  servant, and general roustabout of the  camp.  "Captain," ventured the negro, "I  heahed.de Colonel say dem new  hullets shoot five miles!"    - '" " .'  *'Yes, Mose, they certainly will,"  answered the. officer.  "Foh Gawd, Cap, I spec' all ye need  am de genl'man's address!"  amatory.   Among them are the "The I  | Dalton Case," by Arthur  Davies, an  Ten more days���and political obitu  ary notices will appear; a few will  remain in pickle for a couple of weeks  longer, Yale- Cariboo among them.  Polling for the Dominion election in  Yale-Cariboo and Kootenay constituencies will tike place the same day-  Nov. 12th.  The three political parties will now  round up their forces and conclude the  struggle in the Boundary. The gun  majors are now getting in good fighting,  humor and political excitement in  Phoenix may yet run high.  author of already attained celebrity;  "Beneath the Old Poke"Bonnet," by  Agnes'"Lockhart Hughes, whose works,  both prose and verse, are always appreciative and" sweet; "A Fifty Thousand-Dollar I,augh," by Billee Glynn,  whose name is synonymous with humor  and pathos; "Black Hawk Hank," by  Mrs; Rutb Everett; "The Dollar and  the Cross," by J. DeQ. Dpnehoo;  "The Measure of His Love," by Isabel  B. Macdonald; "The Truth of Pretence," and others.  There are two excellent articles, one  by Bonnycastle Dale on "The Opening  of the Season," and on one the "Alpine  Club of Canada," by S. H; Mitchell.  Under   de versified   articles   we   find  "Simon Fraser," by E. O. S. Schole  field,  Librarian  of British Columbia,  whose intimacy with the subject has  enabled him to give   to the public a  splendid  memoir   of   the celebrated  explorer; "Prince Rupert," by Rosaland  W. Young; "The Morale of Clothes,"  by  Madame D'Alberta; "Mural Decorations," by Claude W. Gray, A.R.C.  A.,   --JB.   T.  A.  Bell,"   by   William  Blakeinore.           Try the Pioneer job department for J  J your next cider of printing.  PfcMiilx, Ball way iTimetable.  C. P. R.  Leaves for Eholt and Nelson, 2.10 p.m.  Arrives    ..     .. ...        '-..    6.00 p.m.  GREAT  NORTHERN.  Leaves for Grand Forks and "  Spokane .. ���-    8.55 a.m.  Arrives    .. .. 7.    6.30 p.m  The Modesty of Women  Naturally Makes them shrink from the  indelicate questions, the obnoxious examinations, and' unpleasant local treat**  ments, which some physicians. consider  essential in tbe treatment of diseases of  -women. Yet, if Kelp can be had, it is  better to'submit to this ordeal than let  the disease grow and spread.. The trouble  is that so often tho woman undergoes all  Leidlnt  Hoel of Boundir;'* Latdlif  .   Mlnlig Caa^  Hotel Balmoral  Corner Knob Bill Ave., and First St.,  PHOENIX, B. C.  J. *  Now ��nd Dp-toil>ce  Centrally Located.  Good sample Booms  MeMASTER  Proprietor.  "It of P. LOl>��K No. 28   PHOENIX, B.C   Meets everj' Tuesp.ay  EvKKi.s-o     :    :    :    :  Sojourning Brothers Ccrdla'l}  GRAHAM. C.C.  Welcomed.  R. H. MCOBACKEN,  K. of R. 5.  B0UNDA8V 4 KOOTENAY 1908 ORE RECORD  Shipment* aad Satiler Receipts Per Year to  Date. *,"'���*  Ore shipments from the various  mines of Boundary and Kootenay, and  the receipts of ore at the smelters of  Southeastern British Columbia for last  week and for 1908 to date are as  follows:  SHIPMENTS. WEEK.;        YEAR.  Boundary  ..27,123 1,067,010  Rossland    5,758    ,215,773  East Columbia River  1,451       76,4.03  the anni  Thoi  cured I;  tion  which  mce and shamo for nothing.  v  " ��� women  who have  been  three's Favorlto Prescrlp-  pj-ficfatlon of the cure  the examinations  Greenwood   Liquor   Co.  We furnish the trade all over the  Boundary   with  the Choicest Importrd and Domestic  Wines, Liquors and Cigars^  the1  1              ���           ���. , ���..__ .  ',359.186  SMELTER   RECEIPTS   8o?>775  B.C. Copper Co."���..   9,447  233,650  Dominion Cop. Co.  ;; 21,872  237,217  Northport (LeRoi)..  2,2 7 2  65, ti 4  5.730  f,367��68i  and Jocal tri.atmpnt>��^Tr|('ro fs r]Q nthpr  rnedlrlnt*   Bo^snro and  safft  for rit-HpAtq  women  as "Favorite  Prescrltitlon.'*    It  cures debultating drains. Irregularity and  female weakness.   It always helps. ' It  almost always cures.   It is strictly nonalcoholic, non -secret, all its Ingredients  being printed on Its bottle-wrapper; contains   no deleterious   or  habit-forming  drags, and every native medicinal root  entering into its composition has tho full  endorsement of those most eminent in the  several schools of medical practice. Somo  of these numerous and strongest of professional endorsements of its ingredients,  will  be  found In a pamphlet wrapped  around the bottle, also in a booklet mailed  free on request, by Dr. E. V. Pierce, of  Buffalo, N. Y.    These professional endorsements should have far more weight  than any amount of the ordinary lay, or  non-professional testimonials. I  The most intelligent women now-a-days  insist on knowing what they talro as medicine instead of opening their mouths like '  a lot of young birds and gulping down  whatever is offered them, "Favorite Prescription "is of KNOWN COMPOSITION'. It  makes weak women strong and sick  women well. '  Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser Is sent free  on receipt of stamps to pay expense of  mailing 071J1/. Send to Dr. R. V. Pierce,  Buffalo, N. Y., 31 one-cent stamps for paper-covered, or 50 stamps for cloth-bound.  If sick consult the Doctor, free of charge  by letter. All such communications are  held sacredly confidential.  Dr. PierWa Pleasant Pellets invigorate  ~* aespasso sUttaoaK Haem-  As wc ship direct in Carloads, we  can   make  prices right, and give prompt shipment.  Jas. McCreath & Co.  GREENWOOD, IJ  C.  the  IRICAN MINING REVIEW  BSTAIH-ISHUI)    IN     lHflll.  THE  MOST  PAPER   IN  PRACTICAL MINERS'  THE    WORLD. & &  It gives all the Important Mining News, and every issue contains valuable  Special Articles, well illustrated, on subjects of real practical interest to  the everyday mining man. :        :        :        ;        ;        ���        ;        ;        .  NOT TOO TECHNICAL BUF JUST RIGHT.  S3  PKR  YRAU-SAMPLE   ON   RKQTJKST.  4 Published every Saturday at Los Angeles, California.  MINERAL ACT.  (Fo��M H.)  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  'No 4" Mineral Claim, a tuatc In the Gieen-  irood Mining Division of Yale District, British  Columbia.  Where loca'ed���In lireemvood Camp.  TAKB NOTICK that I. Murdock Mcli.t.vr(,  Ftce Miner * Certl6cale No B ��94^J, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose ol obtaining a Crown  Grant of the aborc claim.  Ami lurtb��r Take Notice that actiru, uniler  section 37, maw be commenced before the Issuance of such 'ert ficatra of Improvement*.  Dated thia ��ud day of October, A.D.. 191S  MCRDOCK Mc NTVRH.  MINBRAti ACT.  '   (Form F.) :-  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  NOTICK.  Woodbum, Woodbum Fraclional, and Lucky  Shot Fractional Mineral Claims, situate in the  Orand Korka Mining Division  of Yale District  Where located���On Fourth of July Creek.  TAKH NOTICK that I, SvDNhV M Johnson,  acting an agent for Jutnls Cakmon', Free Miner-*  Certificate No. D. 319.S, intend, sl��ty dayn from  date hereof, to apply to the Mining K.conler for  a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpo'e of  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim  And lurtlicr take notlc; that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the imnmiee  of such Certificate of Improvetnents.  Dated this 14th day of August, A.D., 1908.  ���5YDNKY M. JOKNSON.  MINERAL ACT.  (FORM F.)  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  NOTICK.  Monaich   Fiactloual,    Gem   Fractional   ami  Aetna  Fractional mineral claim*, the Monarch  Frac'.ional mlnrrnl claim being situate in the  Orand Forks Mining Division of British Columbia,   and the Gem Fractional   and the   A'tna  Fractional being situate lu the Greenwood Mining Division of British Columbia.  Where locoted���In Greenwood camp.  TAKH NOTICE that I, DavW Whiteside, of tlie  City of Grand Forks, British Columbia, agent for  the Gianby Consolidated/Mining   8nielting &  Power Company, Limited, Free Miner's Certificate No B107JI. intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant ofthe above claims.  And further take uotice that action under Section yi, must be commenced cefore the Uguauce  of such Certificate of Improvements. Dated this  oth day of September, A.D., 1908.  A. II. WHIXB8IDB. ; m1  ^HB PPOENI? PJONEER.  '__'"   ' ' ������ ���   ������������������:.-"f-*fe-':'--' - -* -���? ffw--.fr ;.-*-  TnyAW;BW  HAD PI LES FOR 13 YEARS!  PAIN SO BAD AT TIMES HE FAINTED  One of the be3t points about Zam-Buk 13 that it cures  I chronic cases of piles as well as thoso of more recent  [standing. Captain A. W. Strachan, R.S., of St. Catharines  lCOnt.), a man  who  has  served his country in. India'  I China, Japan and Egypt, says :  !'Nobody has suffered greater agonies than 7E have through  I piles. For near 13 years thia terri .lo scourge afflicted mo and  (at times tho pain was almost too   much  for  me   to\. bear���especially  while  enduring  the   heat  and  fatigue  of foreign  duty:       ���-" ���  I   '   "I think I tried almost every remedy known, in India, China, Jnpan  land Egypt.    "While in India I was in tho huspitai foKthree weeks with  bleeding piles, and thought I would bo compel led to give up the Service,  I       "I  have  had  to   tall   out  when  on   tho  inarch  as   I  could  not  I endure the pain any longer.    Once  1 was picked up on  th9 field for  I dead���the pain  from  the  piles   was  no  great  that   I   had   fuinted.  ' "An Army officer told me about Z:i:ii-J>uk having cured a friend  of his, so I decided to give it a trial.    From tho first annointing with  I this great herbal balm, I was relieved, but even after using one box I  hardly dared to hope it would euro  me permanently.-   I   had  got so  Imuch relief from it, however, that I decidi-d   to persevere, and by the  time I had'vsed several boxes, to my groat joy I waa completely cured  "Zam-Buk is worth its weight in gold.    It has cured me and given  roe now over six months  of perfect  ease���something  which  I  have  I not had for thirteen long years !    I trust this statement of mine will  lead other sufferers to try Zam-Buk and prove its great' healing virtue."  There are a number of cases 61  typhoid fever at Fernie. '  W. A. Gnlliher, ex-M.P., will open  a law office in Vancouver.  The first church at Keremeos has  just been opened for services.  The steamer Port Simpson had a  narrow escape from destruction.  A new saw mill wiU be erected at  Nelson by the Porto Rico lumber  company. '."'���'  Dr. Fletcher, Dominion entomologist, is now in the province inspecting  the Indian orchards.    '��� ':      .  Dan. Cameron was sentenced by a  Nelson magistrate, to *two monthsTin  jail for ill-treating horses.  The Okanagan Telephone, Co., of  Vernon, is extending its lineV North tb  Armstrong and Eriderby.  William McGibbon, a recent arrival  from the Old Country, committed  suicide at Nelson on Sunday night.  Leigh S. J. Huntr ot Seattle is  acquiring fourteen sections of timber  on Kennedy lake, Vancouver island f ~  The second convention of. the Eastern B.C. Sunday school, association,  will be held in Revelstoke Oct, 27th  to 2.9th.  Charles M. Newkirk, a well.known  rincher of the Nicola country, died  last weeK. He was a veteran of the  American civil war.  -George A. Wallcem, a prominent  Vancouver man, found guilty cf a  criminal charge has been sentenced to  nine months in jail.   ?  In the Dominion elections.the returning officer's fee is: $60 with 8c. a  mile for travelling expenses, Special  constables on election day will receive  $-���5��-  A trolley line from Vancouver to  ! Portland has been surveyed.; In a  1 very few years Vancouver will have  j tram line connections with San Fran-  I CISCO.  Ordinance has been published placing a duty of fifty cents'per gallon on  porter, ales and beer imported into the  Yukon Territory. This'dots not apply  to Canadian or British products.  . An absolute  denial   was  given out  from the offices of the White Pass and  Yukon railway to tlie rumor  that the'  C.P.R.   was  negotiating   for the purchase of the Northern company.  A young man named Colpits had  his arm shot off last week at Cumberland by a companion who took him  for a deer. How long will it be before  the burden of proof is thrown-dn the  man with the gun?  John McCutcheon, of Chilhwack|  one pf the oldest pioneers of British  Columbia, saw his first electric light  arid electric car at New Westminster  last week, as he made his first trip to  the. city'.in-thirty years, "  To form a big international hockey  league, composed of towns of Nelson,  Spokane, Ca]gary and Edmonton is  the plan which has.been launched by,  J. L. Bell -of -Calgary and August  Wolf, publicity man for the Spokane  chamber of commerce.  . A deal has been closed for 30,000  acres of crown granted timber lands at'  the junction of the Columb7 and  Kootenay rivers, John Murray of Vancouver and J. S. Deschamps of Rossland selling to Wisconsin capitalists.  The price was about a quarter of a  million dollars.  WE ALL USE PE=MA 1  tm.  Who is best able to judge of the value of Pe-ru-na? The  housewife Who hai usedit In her home for years, or prejudiced,  sensational writers who have never; used Pe-ru-na in their  lives? It will riot take any fair-niirided"reader a; minute to  decide which is the best evidence. ' Thelnothersof the United  States believe in Pe-ru-na. The half million women who  praise Pe-ru-na receive no pay for doing so, and the half  dozen editors who disparage Pe-ru-na get big pay for doing  ���    Which is the best evidence? ���'.'������<,  ���?MV 'i.  stf7  <*<$  MRS. ANNIE  TESCHv  &/.  I What Zam-Buk is, and What it Cures  Zam-Buk iscoraposoil of the essence and extractr of healing  J herb*. It co tains no'ani'mul fat or mineral poison. It never  I goes rancid like other oiniint-i.Oi, never stain*, never clogs  I th�� porfiB of the skin. It heals cold sores, eczema, chapped  J handd, uleers, badly poi* iicd wounds, scalp sores, open  I sores duo to bio d poi onin^, it'h. It heals lacerations,  j bruises nud Ml Bl.in ��� nip. ions and disn ise.s. All druggists  I sad btorLB sell at i'.Oc a box; or jrost free from Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto, for price.  Free Box  Thin Coupon audi  a 1 cant stamp |  sant to Zam-Buk I  Co., Toronto, Willi  obtain for jan a I  sample box. Man-  tion this paaar.  j It is now announced.that,the sale of  Prince Rupert, townsite lots will not  take place until next spring, and that  they will probably be :di'sposed of in  the east.  It is estimated that orchards in the  neighborhood of Grand Forks produced  60 carloads of fruit this season. About  forty carloads of the fruit was marketed  outside of the valley.  ' ' The ��� Harmsworths, of London,  publishers of the London Timesj Daily  Mail and other newspapers, are,buying  150 sections"of timber limits on "VaiF  couver Island, 35 sections having  already been bought in Quatsino d^  tnct.  Baiter*! Pkllofopbv.���XLVI.  Resolved, that burgling is no more  dishonest than other forms of thievery,  but it is more dangerous. You may  sell a man stock in a mine that doesn't  exist, you may borrow money you  never expect to pay back, you may run  up butcher's or grocer's bills that you'll  never pay, you may lie or cheat or  waste your employer's time and still be  respected. But just indulge yourself  in a little second story work and you  for the jail. Taking advantage of a  man in business is jusr as much a sin  and is lots meaner than burglary.  m or (i)i*(][fflii hum cLAins m deimeiit  TAXIS IN TBI ROSSLAND ASSISSMCNT DISTRICT.  i..after n���t out. of the pei sons In Haul liar, hereinafter'set out, for the '^''"^A *a?d "Xif the total amount due is not  day of June, 1008, au.l for costs and expenses, including the costf of advertising eaia saie.      we w����,  s-ioner paid.  LIST  ABOVE   MENTIONED.  GREENWOOD MINING DIVISION.  OWN'KE.  , McKen-*,  .; Snyder, (  Rosenhaupt, Sidney    Kosenhanpt, Sidney   Mondy, John A  ���������   Nadon, H.M.. ami Cnnllleld, J* J ..  * ��� * -  H.ilbrook,   D.A , Oliver, F.   H.,   and (  Dougherty, Mary G J  Machin, HeVry T.   ^  ���  - ������ ���    ���     - -  ICiine, Michael H.,Neluun,.I W. Price,)  M  T.,  Parry,   Kvan, and Morrison >  L-�� wrence S '  Mactiiu. Henry T   Kinney, '"liarles     Kinney, Charles               Dominion Copper Co., Ltd     Combination M. and M. Co  Lind, A. T.j Bell. Charles N.  zie. Kenneth; Fuller, H.V..     .  B.M.; Bunting H., and eslate of A.)  Ferguson   Kiter. G         Dominion Copper Co., Ltd . * * ��� ��� ��� ���-  Bonndarv-Elkliorn M. Co., Ltd., IN �� *���-���  Mackenzie. Win., and Sutherland, II...  Matthews, John     Lontier, Leon *   Dominion Copper Co.   Ltd   ttold Biig Mining Co., Ltd ...    * - ���  Willi* ins, W.U.; Cameron, D. A., ��i***���  Mann, D. I>    ��� ���  ���������>  Sans-wi. C.W.H., and Madden, M. K.  Haas, J. C. and McNicol, Jas       Naden, G. It ��� ��� ��� ���"���*���'"���   Miller, G. F ������      Spokane-Boundary Muuii t Co     Macy, W., and Law, W. M  ��� ������������ ���  * ���   ���  Morrison Mines,   Ltd., Crane, G. I., I  and Fraser, J. B* 0 .������*������: '  Nonis, W. II , and Ue.kwith, Jiih  Benenniin.Spencer.and Cloutrh Lniinal,  Kosenliiiupt, Sidney     Morrison Mines, Ltd  *������      Cusgriff, C, and Mcfntyre, M      Livingston, Tlio-i. Diekason     Matthews. John '���'.';";   Norris, W. IL, and Bockwith, Jas     King. Thomas    * * *   Dominion Cupper Co., Ltd   Dominion Copper Co., Ltd^    ....  Riter, G , and Boauchiue h   Arcadia ...  Astoria   Baltimore.  Barbara ..  Bee   Bengal ...  Bluejuy   Bristol   Bulldog   Bull Dog Fraction  C. O. D   Combination   Coronation.  NAME  OF  CLAIM.  LOT   NO.  Coppeiopolis       Crown Siluer     Elkhorn     Kntcrprise  .   Knickii KiiK'tii'ii     Fir 1. Chili-en  Fliiiciii'i* Ki'.iiti in      Gil I B.ig     Gold Kagle     Gold Find*      ��� rent, lb Hper     rlotni'i-ti.^e      Lu l-hix-i      Lant Chance   Little  Oil cf   Utile Buffalo Fr etion.  Lygia      Moonlight.   Morning Slur .-,������  Morrison      Mullen     Preston   Putnam      Queen   S. F. Fraction   Standard   Stem winder    Sycamore     3136  3134  2391  817  881  2395  1287  2370  3266  3641  928  1458  3365  1852  789  818  617  3269  444(S)  1470  890  921  820  1887  1892  1393  753  1406  1717  2855  1528  2570  654  1850  698  3150  1535  832  982  588  1578  TAXES DUE  $ 5 50  12 75  11 25  7 25  11 25  13 00  12 50  10 25  8 00  11 75  12 50  13 00  7 75  3 75  4 75  12 00  4 00  7 60  11 25  1 25  10 00  2 75  10 00  13 00  12 50  11 60  11 7b  12 75  11 50  11 25  13 00  12 75  8 75  13 00  �� 50  13 00  10 75  10 00  2 00  3 50  11 50  COSTS.  $2 00  2 00  2 00  "2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2.00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  $.7 50  14 76  13 25  9 26  13 25  15 00  14 50  12 25  10 00  13 75  14 50  16 00  9 75  5 75  fi 75  14 00  6 00  9 50  13 25  3 25  12 00  4 75  12 00  15 00  14 50  15 50  13 75  14 75  13 50  13 25  15-00  14 75  10 75  15 00  11 50  15 00  12 75  12 00  4 00  5 50  13 60  Rossland, B. C, October 4 th, 1908.  J. KIRKUP, Collector.  When you tell a business story with  cold type, see that the work is done in  an artistic way, so that it will attract  attention, and be convincing.  Now Cats arid Sleeps Wed.  Mrs. Annie Teseh, 337 28rd  Avehuo, Milwaukee, Wis., .'"iffflfMM  writes: "When I wrote to yon  for advice, my health was'a  total, wreck. I could not Bleep  and ���: thought I would die,  as there seemed to be no help  for me. Brit I followed your  advice and took;Peruna and  Manalin. '"''���.  "I am now cured.  I. can eat  and sleep well, and enjoy life.  "/    never    will be    without  Peruna, should any of us be sick."  Catarrh of Worst Form.  Mrs, Amanda Long, 7237 Seeley  Avenue, Chicago, 111., writes:! -.��� ''  '���I behove that I am cured of catarrh  Of the worst form and of longstanding;  "I was almost a total wreck.' I tried  almost every thing and doctored with a  number of doctors, but they did xaamb  B��od7 ' . .77 7  "1 tried Peruna asalafitresort.and by  the time 1 had taken oho bottle I could  Bee that It was helping me, and bo I continued taking It. li can say now that I  have not felt the slightest symptoms for  three months, and, I .think there' is  nothing like: Peruna.'' 1 still,keep it in  the house, and think there is 210 medicine like it. 1 cannot'praise i t too hipchly,  and bles�� the day that I-learned of it.;'  Mrs. Judge J.P.Boyer, i*12J Sherman  Avenue, Evanston, III., writes that several complications united iri pullitig her  down, and she thanks Peruna for new  life and strength.  Pain In the Stomach.  Mrs. Mois Parizeau, Ste. Julie de-Ver-  cheres, P. Q., Canada, writes that she  Buffered five years with pain in  the stomach. The pains extended  through her body, and she also had difficulty in breathing. Her husba��rl  lip-ird of Peruna and bought five bottles.  This treatment virtually cured her.  Sore Throat for Years.  Mrs. O. Daahel, 884 Irving Avenue, Chicago, 111., Curator  Natural History. Society, writes:  "I am glad to be able to recommend Peruna for chronic sore  throat.   I "had been troubled'with sore throat for years, but  could find nothing   to help me.   I had an awful  gagging  in the morning   and watf subject to  dizzy spells.   X could not draw a free breath  and life had no pleasure for me.   My  throat was dry and parched.  "I supposed I was doomed to spend ,  the rest of my days in this con*  dition, when I heard what good  Poruna had been to others, so I  ���'. trlidajDottle otltj' After'using  it T*"was 'much better' and alx  Dottles of It cured mo.  ' "I* cannot say tob' much  for.  Peruna, and I hope that iom*  poor sufferer like myself   will see this and  : give it a trial." ���. \  t r*.        ���>.  MR5J.C.RU55ELL  Acute Indigestion.  '. Mr. John C. Ruasell, 810 County  filtreet, Portsmouth, Va., writes  regarding hie wife'a case m follows: ��� ,..  "���"I thought it would  be doing  but Justice" toryour great medicine  to' tell you what it, has done for  my wife; 1   ..-'���. -���������        ',''*''!.���!'' '  .' "Two years ago the doctor called  it our house, on an average, three  times a week, in attendance upon  my wife, who was suffering from  acute indigestion.   Her suffering  was  so  great that  nothing, but  morphine would give her relief.  ;  ' i "While on a visit to some friends  in Norfolk she had an attack and I prepared     to    go for  the -.doctor, ���: when  our friend'proposed  Peruna.   I gave her  a dose, repeating it  half 'hour', and her pains passed  Since -that time. W T^He has  MR5C.DA5HEL  2  Gained Thirty  Pounds.  in  away  gained thirty pounds.  "We are never out of Peruna. When the  children or I have a cold we take some of  mamma's Peruna. I find it has cut my  doctor bills down to almost nothing."  81*  Pe-ru-na for Her Children.  Mrs. Alice  Bogle, 803 Clinton  Clrcleville,Ohio; writes:  ""i'want to inform you what Perunn  has done for me.  "I have been afflicted with catarrh  for several years.   I have tried'differ*',  ent medicines and none seemed to do;  mt any good until I used Peruna.   I i  have taken six bottles and can praise it  very highly for the good it has done me.  "I also find it of great benefit to ray  children."  PALACF LIVERY STABLES  MlfiDOCK McJNtiRE, Prep.  35 Horses,   Full   Liveiy   Equipment,  nave raken   over  the "Lumber   Yard  and will carry  a  full   stock.  DRY   WOOD   IN   ANY   QUANTITY  Dominion Ave., Near City Halb|  �����mm�� phoenix, "bTc;  Prompt Attention to   orders  at any hour of dayornifht.  Knob Hill Ave.        (Phonejo       Phoenix, B. C.  FIRE,       UFB  ANfi  ACCIDENT.  D. J. Matheson  3n.0urance agent  f IDBL.IT V     BONDS.        ������������������>-��������� PLATB   GLASS  COMVII*3*��IO.VKR    FOR    TAKING    AFFIDAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  ^a&!*!a&Af09&0&aw*WA**>*��'������>*^^  \ JOHN APPLEBY *  Contractor and  Builder  TELEPHONE   A-5fi.  Dealer in Rough and Dressed Lumber  Estimates Furnished  All   Kinds   of Repair   Work   Done  Carnages and Other Rigs, Horses and Saddles  For Any Part of the Boundary. Express and  Baggage Transfer Given Prompt Attention.  Dry Wood Delivered to Any Part of the City.  D. J. McDonald, Prop.  A Shu* cf th. Public Patronage SoOcttt-i.  'PHOHB 87  P. 0. Box 56. Pheonlx Market. 'Phone 2.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Line of Fresh and Cured Meats  Poultry, Fish and Game in Season :  All    Orders   Receive   Prompt  Attention.  Markets at Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midwav,   Eholt and  all  the   other  ^  principal Cities and Towus in B.C., Alberta and Yukon.  Headquarters: Headquarters for Boundary :  NELSON, B.C. GREENWOOD, B.C.   g  8����asxs)(5x?x3��5)ei>^^  Office and Yard on ^  1 Old Ironsides Ave./ Phoenix, B. C   |  $��������4������4<M^'*M*��*M��f*<*��*M>i����4����44����tf��tf������������������44<M!i  COMFORT & QUALITY  IN   FOOTWEAR  Protect your health by proU'cling your ft-et���ou)  Shoes are 1*0111 mid bunion doctors. Let us make  your sboes to measure, and you will luvve roin-  fo fort in wearing -hoi*-.    S;itis-f;u*lioii ('iiiarautecd.  Large Stock  of fine   BOOTS  AND SHOES,  RUBBERS, etc.. to select from   MINERS'  BOOTS,   MITTS   AND  GLOVES ARE SPECIALTIES.  THERE'S  SATISFACTION C ^  IN SMOKING THE   ^��   ** C^T")  **  CIGAR  SOLD EVERYWHERE  ASK FOR IT. ~* ~* *  PHOENIX  ^8  Pure and wholesome.     Cold and as bracing in its  coolness as a brut ze from the North in Summer.  PHOENIX SHOE SHOP  by W'oic    " BEST BEER IN THE BOUNDARY.  Ata.  .A. T. TURANO, Proprietor.  WHY?    Because its  manufacturers employ   all of their energy to   the  turning out ol a perfect  Beer  from   the  b��st materials obtainable.  ARTIFICIAL AND NATURAL ICE,  F.TC. PHONE 23  Th�� Pioneer for FiBiS Commercial Printing  PHOENIX BREWING CO.    Biiw & Sons  m  ( 5  \l  ���m  $1 y<7' ? f'  ir/'<  ���'It'll  Ml  7  Hli)  >:  13 f  if'  15'  ���JI*'  rlf ;��<  'II  <?*  I  "������R  7%  ���f  ffff  ��� iri'  %  i��'  t.  H  Jl  ��AI  iA&J*'**i At-i ���*  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  r  BURNT  LEATHER  SOUVENIR GOODS  WE have the finest assortment of BURNT LEATHER  GOODS in town, including a variety of beautiful Souvenirs  with Phoenix and  Boundary views.  PICTORIAL POST CARDS  NICE, NEW, NATTY PICTORIAL POST CARDS,  with chic ideas to suit every occasion. Have a look  through them, and you  will find what you  want.  PIPES AND TOBACCOS  Our selection of PI IES is large, and comprises fine  genuine ambers and meerchaums, together with a variety  of cheaper grades, and we carry the lines of tobaccos  that will make your smoke a delight.  CIGARS AND CIGARETTES  "BOUNDARY"  ���For a pleasurable smoke try the. famous  CIGAR; we have it and all the other favorable brands,  Our stock of cigarettes is complete.  FRUITS & CONFECTIONERY  For all delicacies  in  seasonable FRUITS  come to DE-  LISLE'S,  and  for your sweet  tooth   we  have the select  lines of CHOCOLATES AND CONFECTIONERY, the  product of the best manufacturers on earth.  Leave your order with us for Cut Flowers.  ��  J. R. J. DELISLE  PHONE  "SIXTY-FOUR."  j     For a mild,  free-drawing cigar; the  j "Boundary" is the btst.  Dry wood in car lots. Apply to  J. Trombley, Phoenix, B. C  Mrs. I,. Y. Birnie visited friends in  Grand Forks on Monday.  Before buying your furniture else  where, call on R. [.Gardner.  ', Houses for sale or rent���apply to  McAuliffe, the tailor, Dominion ave.  Born���At Rossland, on Oct. 7th,  to Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Cook, a son.  '.J. A. Hartley of Grand Forks will  open a jewelry store in Phoenix next  week.  Port wine and claret, specially selected for family trade; 75c. per bottle  at Hotel Brooklyn.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, will be at his  Phoenix office, bank block, Oct. 10 to  13th.   Phone A. iS.  ,.' Sv t- Longhurst was a visitor in town  on Sunday while on his way from  Keremeos to Grand Forks.  -Thos. McElroy returned to town  Friday after a two month's trip to his  former home at Winnipeg.  The Brooklyn hotel has just received  a consignment of selected wines from  St. Catherines���port, sherry  The'local nest of Owls had an enjoyable social in their hall ou Thursday  eyening.'   Several visitors from Green  wood were present.  Dan. Biner left yesterday for Spokane on an interesting mission. Albert Biner followed yesterday and will  be best man.  See the line of fine Rattan Arm  Rockers .we have at the very spedal  prices of- $5 and $5.50. "Binns, the  Furniture.Aran."  .Miss  Nelson  Vand accompanied her and remained  for a short visit in the city.  Don't forget when you are in need  of furniture lhat I have a full stock of  up-to-date goods at moderate prices���  'Binns, the furniture man."  George H. Noble, superintendent of  the Bradstreets company, Vancouver  was in town on Saturday, the guest of  his sister, Mrs. D. J. Matheson.  The fight pictures of the great - Joe  Gans���Battling Nelson fight at San  Francisco will be on exhibition at  Phoenix opera house on Oct. 17.  Mrs. McKay has opened a dress  f making parlor in the Biner block, and  is prepared to make all kinds of dresses  and tailored  garments at reasonable  prices.  Robert Kerr, the genial conductor  superintendent of the local G.N. flyer,  is sporting new official regalia with  regulation brass buttons,' and appropriate smile.   "  "HOLY CITY" COMING.;!  !&.$  Beautiful  Play   Will  be Presented Here Next Week.  "The Holy City,"Cl.irei].-e Kuineil's  wonderfully successful Biblical diama, ,iSi  seems destined to take a place amon|i ' "  the  classic   of   the   .American  st.iye.  Each   year that it is  presented   it   is  witnessed by audiences  of increasing  size.     Its popularity docs not seem to  give   any   indication   of wan-'ng  and |  eager demands are nearly always made j  lor a return engagenent  The play is staged wiih a Iavi��h  splendor that is almost barbaric in its  magnificence. The costuming is rich  and a delight to the eye. The company  presenting the play is recruited from  among the best known metropolitan J  players and is capable and thoroughly  efficient.  "The Holy City" will be presented  at Phoenix opera House on Oct. 24th.  ���*^<wr"|,  DUSIHC55 UHUIKflltlT  Is  %  Having taken ovei the Drug busmessof W.A. Thrasher, I beg  to announce to the people of Phoenix and vicinity that the same is  being carried on in the old stand. Specialising in Pure DRUGS, .  Chi:mk-als, Paiknt Mj.dic'inks, Kkouisitks ok tiik Sick Room,  Pi-rku-MK, To't.K.r Ar-iiciks, I hope by keeping a constantly,  replenished i��nd selected stock lo he ahl" to fill ihe wants of all.  customers in these lines. Anything not in stock will be secured on  short notice for customers By carrying only the first quality of  gocd<*, giving special care to Prescription Work, courtesy and strict  attention to business, I hope to merit a continuance of the cordial  patronage extended to my predecessor  CURLERS REORGANIZE  FOR   SEASON.  Elect Tbelr Officers 11 a Meeting on Friday  Evcolnf.  A meeting of local curling enthusiasts  was held at the Hocel Brooklyn on  Friday evening, and the Phoenix  Curling club was reorganized for the  season with the following officers:  President, Capt. Smith; Vice-President,  Dr. MacLean; Secretary-Treasurer, R.  J. Gardner, managing committee, C.  H. Reeves, P. W George, G. L.  McNicol, Capt Smith and R. J  Gardner  General prospects for the winter  were discussed and it was decided to  have the rink repaired and and the  spectators' room enlarged and made  more comfortaolc. General 'indications for the "loarin1 game".in Phoenix  this winter look bright, there being  Eva Vand left this week for I some thirty old members in town and  to  attend high school.    Mrs   a g����d selection of suspects  for  new  members.  JOHN   LOVE  Prescription Druggist  n  MMM ��U* M fU-t MM.**) M.MM  3XTOXEOT3X3XID  Cigars and Tobaccos  1  WE make a specialty of CIGARS AND TOBACCOS,  and cany a vaiiety of the best brands    ���    +  ' +  Confectionery \  Public School Examinations.  Geography, Third Class���John Craig  89; Emlyn Pierce, 87; Bessie Heid-  man, 81; James, White, 79; Francis  Larson, 74, Alton Matheson, 70; Jessie  Pierce, 64; Alma Heudrickson, 63;  Murial Knott, 54; A'lhur Walters, 54:  Ruth Swanson, 40; Annie McKeown  and Joseph Miller absent.  History, Fourth Class���Frank Tinetti, 73; John McDonald, 70; Grace  McKenzie, 69; Harry Swanson, 50;  Eliz. Nelson, 42; Eddie Swanson, 30.  THE PURE MATERIALS used in the manufacture  of our Candies imparts an unusually rich and  pleasing taste. Try them if you want the best  in Sweets. ������    +    +    ������    *>..-���    +,   ���    ���  LOWER  TOWN  AL. ALMSTRQM,  -O*       "^      **-      HEADQUARTERS   FOR   MUSICAL   INSTRUMENTS,  J  Morrin, Thompson  ~ Company  Phoenix Steam Laundry C  o.  L  r. I M I T IS JD.  WOOD  FOR SAL -  Fir ancL  Tamrack $5 per, cord  . Pine $4.50 per cord.  " - ��� -Phone Your Order To<  -   "���      No. B 3-2  J. MclNTOMINEY  PHOENIX OPERA HOUSE  ONE NIGHT ONLY  Oyster cocktails at the Brooklyn  bar���oysters fresh "daily.  '   Order your  wood,  from   Mclntom-  iney., Phone B 32.-  '���Trie Holy City," with Harold  Nelson as Morius, .will be played in  Phoenix opera house on Oct. 24 th  Phoenix hospital beg to acknowledge  the following donations to the hospital:  Dr.-Dickson,'dressing carraigej W. S.  Macy, fruit and vegetables; J. R. V,  The dance in Miner's.. Union hall  Tuesday evening was-well attended.  The Ethiopian orchestra gave excellent  -��v*.i��*i<-._anH~th�� .vnoal- renditions were  much enjoyed. " '"- '"  , Gus. Johnson, a formei Phoenix  business man, having run the Knob  Hill hotel for some years,' returned to  town last week after an extended trip to  his old home in Sweden.  . H. Richardson of the Granby office,  who has been off duty with a dis-,  located knee, returned Wednesday  evening.from a fortnight's visit,^at  Rossland, where he was recuperating.  Miss .Clothier, - who has been on a  visit to her friend, Miss McLaughlin,  while  en   route   from   California   to  r��..���i��~  ���o��o^:���=c. -kx.���  c-i - o~:.i, iwniie  en   route   irom   i^antomia   to  Dunlop, magazines: Mrs. Sdas Smith,,- ,    .   , , , .  ���������./' " Manitoba, sang a pleasing solo in the  pi*****  "  OCTOBER  24th  Willis & Cosgrove  -RBEtfEWT-  Clarence Sennet's  GREAT   BIBLICAL   DRAM  "IIMOlMljr  magazines  We are pleased to note that A. B.  Hood, manager of tbe E.T. Bank al  Grand Fork?, and formerly of Phoenix,  who has been laid up with typhoid,  fever,'for .some five weeks is now  progressing favorably.,  A benefit dance for Milton Fisher,  who "was injured , in the mines here  somejtirae ago, will be given in Miner's  Unipn, halt on Thursday evening of  next week. The use of the hall is  being donated by tbe Union. Mr:  Fisher has been the victim of a seres  of misfortunes and now being unable  to work an effort is - being, made, to  secure, special medical -treatment - for  him.  Born���rat Grand Forks, on Oct. 12th,  DRAMA Ito Mr- a"d M��"-s- Donald McCallurn, a  son.  Mr. v Justice Martin "will hold the  civil and ^criminal assizes at 'Greenwood!-; commencing -Thursday,' Oct.  22nd, at ir a.m.  H A DAI 1%   NCI CftftI The BC- C��PPer company's smelter  MAKULU   nCLjUn treated "^65 tons of ore.this week,  asMARIUS, A Roman Soldier Jt^^^S*^*^  WITH  Presbyterian church last Sunday evening. '  ' The undersigned is now prepared  to supply lumber and all kinds of  material' for building purposes/ Car  of lumber just received.' "Phone'your  order to A44 ; prompt attention. C.  A. Ross.   ���  ���"   '     '  A* Hallowe'en social will be given in  the Presbyterian church. on .^Friday  evening, Oct. 30th, under the.auspices  of the Ladies' Aid. Refreshments,  will be-,served and a"'inusical* and  literary program rendered.  ; Good reports of the Carney Copper  property, in which a large number in  the Boundary are interested, continue  to come from Idaho. mine experts  Read the Carney Copper ad. in this  issue.  . The finest leaves from Ceylon tea  plantations are contained in *'Salada"  Tea. It.'is pa ked in sealed lead  packets to,preserve its delicious flavor  andaroma. Sold by all grocers: never  by peddlers"or in bulk.  The impromptu benttfit dance given  in the Phoenix hospital on Monday  evjemrig passed off very successful and  those preserit: had  a  pleasant time.  Midway Marder Suspect.  A. \V. Jennings, clwrged with being  implicated in the Midway murder,  appeared for a preliminary hearing in  Greenwood on Tuesday. A Mrs.  Rose, who lives across the line from  Grand Forks, gave some incriminating  evidence, but little weight is being  attached to it. There were two other  minor witnesses,- but the.-accused was  remanded till today to allow the crown  to secure evidence. Constable Docksteader left for Idaho on * Wednesday  in connection with the'case.   ,   .  tJ r *L*-t���...    vr'^N*^*tu *-yv.-'-,,ua.���  �����r '-���WK��rr'trWi��kv/;:f ^'- \  - Arthur Swanson,: for several months  an assistant in the Pioneer office, writes  from Coeur d' Alenne college to say  that we were in error,- in stating that he  is studying electrical. engineering, as  he is only taking a preparatory course.  The ex devil reports college life as far  in advance of sticking type and has  abandoned the editor's path as a route  to paradise. He gives his daily routine  as follows: 6.30 a m., outof bed; 7.00,  breakfast; 8*45, algebra; 9 30, chapel;  9 45, latin; n00, rhetoric; 12.00, lunch;  1,15 p.m., physical geography; 1.45,  school over ("for me and - two other  scientific kids who don't want to be a  minister or doctor"); 3.00, music  lessons; 6.oo, dinner; 7 to io, study;  10.15, back to roost.  With the newest aud most modern'maeliinery, we are now in  a  position to handle the  largest or smallest ������.orders ..'���..  with dispatch and at the lowest possible prices.  BEST OF WORK GUARANTEED.  Phone No. 25  Patronize Home Industry.  J  Latest Prices 10 Metals  Nbw York���Copper, PlPefrolytir. *13-  27H. % *13.37X --laite. *13.37j�� �� *I3.62#.  Bar Silver,-62   ,        .,.--,_.       ,  I^ad. $4 57*^ @ >4.02.  8pe)'er.'M.70 <2 *4'.75  Latest Mining Stock- QuoUjIoni..,  Corrected (o Oct. 10, 1908.    ���     , t  . The f>tock market is a sure indicator  of tlie trend of business. A more buoyant feeling is pervading the different  markets, and all stocks are firm at the  following'quotations:  * gait*. tsKsn  Alberta Coal and Coke       '   B.C. Copper       0.25  Charles Dickens  01^'  Cons. Smelters ...    67.00  Prompt attention to all orders  MILES & MEECHEAM, managers.  Dominion Ave., - - ;   - Phoenix   B C.  l*maw*.0aMMm\raaaa\*Taam*aBaam,fMMWm*aaM*m,rwMMamSm^**^^  i FALL   NECESSITIES-     -J  FOR MEN and BOYS  "Shipments of Fall and Winter Needfuls are now arriving  ���CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES,  SHIRTS, COLLARS, TIES," UNDERWEAR, SOX,  and everything else a well-dressed man may require.  Get the habit"���deal at Brown's���and you will save money  THOiS. BROWN.  GENT'S/  ,���   ���.  FURNISHINGS  i��iaadui��MJU.y,IAUI.i.L  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  line���PENCILS,   SrRIBBLER?,  ail  grades,  EXERCISE   HOOKS,  in  School supplies.  WE have everything in tliiy  -. SUTES. TEXT BOOKS for  . * "BAGS, etc.      Let us supply jour wants  OFFICE   STATIONERY  WE a>-e lieadrpartprp for 11 li otllr.e ivqiiircinciifs. . BLANK  BOOK4 kept in slock���and what we have not ji"l we can net  for  you.     INK,   WRITING   MAT* RIAL, RULES. Etc     ..  Copper Kinjr.  Domin. Copper,  M?,l4  Gertie -.      '.02%  ti,�� nw .nwim^i. , - .       ���*'.���     f    The Grand Prairie hotel at Carson,  <ywing to''the'^ short notice given, how  The most sablime play ever written, 'about three miles from Grand���-*��*..)-~r"8 �������.!.��     ...:.u     i-,o���L���,ki,  Endorsed by clergy, press and  public  -Beautiful Scenic and Lighting Effects.  PRICES, "$J.OO and 75 Cents  SEAT SALE AT TOM" BROWN'S.  was totally destroyed, by fire on Monday afternoon. The hotel was one of  the old land marks in the Boundary,  and was owned by John McLaren, who  conducted the business; ���";   7   ^��-^&r  Forks,, ever,     together  , with,  disagreeable  NOTICE TO CREDITORS.  Creditors   and others having claims  against the  estate  of Rowland  Jones,  late of Phoenix, B.C., deceased,  who  died at  Phoenix  on   fiflh   September,  1908, are i equired on or before thirteen th  November, IflO**, to send by post or deliver to James W. Main, Administrator,  at the office of the undersigned, RendeU  Block, Greenwood, B.C., their names,  addresses and  full  particulars.of their  claims, and of any   security   held   by  them duly verified." After said date the  sahl .Administrator will' proceed to distribute the assets of the deceased among  the parlies entitled   thereto, bavin)? regard only to the claims of which he shall  tljen have notice.  Dated at Greenwood, B.C.,thia seventh  October, 19081  .'������.:��� JOHN D;8PENCE,  Baixitor for the Administrator,  weather, the attendance was'-hot as  large as it would otherwise have-been.  The Pioneer has been asked to thank  those who kindly made donations and  assisted in tbe dance. 7  Granby .  Hecla  .'.���;.  International Coal * .���.  Kendall    Missoula Copper.....  Nabob. .;������ '.;   Oom Paul .:...   Panhandle 8me!ter...  Rambler-Cariboo   Rex........   Snowshoe   Snowstorm-.   Sullivan .       Sullivan  Bonds. .   Stewart  :  Tamarack-Chesapeake  ��2 00  3 50  .68  .1.38  6.50  ���01U  74 00  ' -02^  1.00  .03 '  Era  McRAE BROS., limited  Magazines       ��*      Daily Papers      7*       Stationery  jfTTTV-iTrrOfl^  s��-  1.45  ���2%  ���2?*8  .3^*  ���<W8  ���W ���  '. 7  451a   "  .17%  .5%  .6j^  167 '  1.70 .  '".o%  "6i  .02 !��  ".75  70  ���85  ABOUT BAKING  ALL things good to  kinds of Cakes,  bakestufls  that's  eat at PRLNDERGAST'S. We bake all  Pies and Cookies, and everything else in  good. Of course, they're fresh���as fresh as  they can be, coming out of the oven several times a day. It's  hard to beat our baking.    Try some and you'll know.  DELICIOUS   BUTTERCUP   ICE   CREAM  CHOICEST   GRADES   OF   CHOCOLATES  I     THE  ��� Phoenix Bafcery  CARNEY j COPPER  LrOolc3 good to Mr. Geo. Hewston  Coeyr <T Alenes niniiig: Engineer and   Expert   flineralogi  In a letter"Ifrom Mr. pfewston under date Oct, 12th, 1907 this best known expert  Mineralogist and Mining*'.Engineer of the Coeur d' Alenes says; "I have seen some ofthe  GALENA QBE from the CAKNEY and IT LOOKS VERY GOOD.   I have put in a  great deal of time tracing the dike  which the CARNEY WORKS HAVE TAPPED  77 j;    ��� and may have a property to swing along the same dike in a short time*  GROCERY  THIS WEEK we wi.sh to talk  to you about  TEA AND COFFEE  Perhaps (here is not another  article in Ihe line of Groceries  rihat afToids ihe same chance fur  deception and adulteration, especially is'this true of ground  coffees.  We buy all our Coffees direct  from   the   Importer,  and j��rind  them fresh for you when ordered.  Our Teas   we   buy  direct from  the Gardens.  In this way we are always  sure of getting PURE, WHOLESOME TEA AND COKKJiK,  and,we send them out as pure  as we get them.  One of the biggest proofs we  have to offer you lies in the fact  that our TEA AND COFFEE  BUSINESS IS GROWING  EVERY MONTH, and we have  several people buying our Tea  and Coffee who do not favor us  with the balance of their Grocery  business.  TEAS  Our Special 7 50c lb.  Tea Lady -' - 75c lb.  TeHeys Tea 60c lb.  Ram Lais - - 65c lb.  Tarhan Tea -   50c lb.  Try a pound of our Speciaj  Tea, we claim this to be the  biggest   value  in   the  list.  COFFEE  Chase & Sanborn, 50c  Tartan    -  Red Gate  Braids     -  Big F.  Special  our -   -    -  50c  50c  50c  35c  35c  ' Our COFFEE BUSINESS  has grown to such a size that we  have ordered an up-to-date electric mill, and in the near future  'will grind all our Coffees by  electricity.  FRUITS  Fancy ipples, $1.75 box  Fancy Pears, $2.00  Crab ippies, $1.50  Peaches,   - $1.50  Plums,  -  25c. basket  u  n  a  For full  iculars call on or write  J* l**  AND COMPANY  Grocers & flioNw^rc


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