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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Sep 2, 1911

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 8��  ai.  m  1  ii  av���� J?..*" r  ��' *.  TWELFTH' YbArV*'' '  ���U"  1  /* .* r-  t *    ' " " ��� '  PHOENIX, B.C., SATURDAY, SEI*T.;2,; 1911 .,:'  ��t,'.  ^     "*��     vf   V   ->"***��) i  r *-'***<    *\  B, C. fining  'J'< 'V vi?  "a<MHBjaB4BBajBBas��BjBBaja>aaaBjaBB^  ���fc are^lSO t men, employed at  whide mine and /SO in Wetf-  There  the Rawhide mine  ington camp.'  -,';''-;.   '- * >-  ,.  ThejMtolly Gibson, up Kokanee  c^;H$;^iPf>��ng' steadily. Further  development is being done on the  property by the' drivirig of a tunnel  930 feet long, which will tap the  lead 350 feet below the'lowest or  No. 5 level. ...  Very rich ore is being taken out  of the shaft or" the Molly Hughei*.  The vein is, about six' inches wide  and runs over $400 it, silver to the*  ton. A sample was shipped this^  week tp. .toe, Vancouver, exhibition.���  Slocan Record.      - .�����.��� ,     . vj- ���: -  The ore recently struck on the Rio  is holding out well and is considered  very encouraging'in view of'tne fact  that  the  ore   was  encountered   at"  No. 41  i^r.'  r��V  Liberal Meeting  of the Laurier Forces Predicted���Solid Advance of the  Borden Battalions  * i t  -least 200 feet from the ore showing  in the" wing* .for which the drift .was  V  Sfr  *&*  originally started.,- Under present  conditions the mine can do no, .shipping, being without railway transportation.   ,   - X4''-'��� ,   '"    .  .She Similkameen- Star says that,  rf the  Princeton;;Co*f iapd;;aUM& Co.,  ts now shipping about   100 tons of  totpl^^ coal  at  this  1909, with m e&jm^ig 150 tons.  IS0rimW^W^^i^rds show a  prcductioD of j[ 1,^ Jong tons,  3,570 of which; were "exported to  the United States, -  The Slocan Record says that the  Payne mine, which years ago paid  between $i;300,bbdw^B2f%l,400fbbo  in dividends, has, been, examined  lately with a view to lease or purchase hy the Consolidated Mining  and ^melting company, ^ndthat the  Rambler-Cariboo has indications on  |he face o�� jfo. 1,400 foot level of  i#nlg^^ri|fv#resfbota, ..  W. S. "sHawley   of  Spokane   has  taken oveittHe' Gold  Bar group on  tb�� 'south Arlc'^pft Blueberry creek,  and now hasrW��en  at work   cutting-  .    trails and j^epfvin^b build a cabin  J^aml  blacksmith! sho|i\ for  a winter  7^��^(Pi#    Associated  P    with^ Mr/C|iawby ;ra^ Alex,   and  ?V   D^nielOraQt of Ains^rorth. ���Slocan  Record* �� ,       ., ''  The SJocan Record says: Operations are to be resumed at once by  the T/eep jKfinej Ltd., with a crew  of 30 men. The iiStk will continue  all winter. The nafcrow-guage road  will be put in order and several cars  of lumber will be hauled up for rebuilding the structures destroyed by  fir^Ia^year. Th��s iyill als<? enable  the Utica mine to ship several hundred sacks of pre^Vthe result of last  . winter's mining.  , The latest reportsrfrom all over the Dominion confirm the statements  recently made of large bodies of Liberals, lining up under the Conservative or anti-reciprocity standard. The Montreal, Daily Star,, has the folT  lowing to say of this movement: , ', ;. '* . /,'*';.'V * .^ \l    ,    .,;   .  Sbtn^of these patriotic Liberals have been early in the field; and they  are well known!    Many af them are leaders irivfinance;   in coinmerW, in  '"W1^"* ?They/are men witb   a sta^f '!? thet/eountry;    Tti'6tisS?dsfi>i  others, 'however, are making no noise about thg|t/-��rop6sed act of^enun-  xlation.and sacrifice���for it is a sacrifice .when ajife-long LiberaiJSiids he  must vote forca candidate,with the Conservative colors in his button-hole.  t This is npti party fight.    Reciprocity���as our Liberal friends are always insisting.-rrisnot  a party question.. \There was  a tibe when" the  Conservatives were Reciprocitarians.    There   was a "standing otter" of  ameasure of Reciprocity in the National, Policy itself���that   bulwark r of  Canadian integrity.   The apologists for Reciprocity are,  of course, making a'dishonest use of this latter fact just now.    They ignore the entire  Il^W?e ^cpnditions,wrpught largelyby, tfat^'yeryNational Policy. They  .-..,,; . r.     Dr. K. C. McDonald, liberal can-  Liberals Flocking to the Conservative  Colors���Complete Rout Maate for Yaie-Cafibop,;andrD. A.  Af^i��...:..c b-.j^:j - ��j.u . v .        r^.-       >        McDonald of Cranbrook addressed  a; meeting atthe Vopera house, on  Tuesqay.     Considering the industrial  conditions here  there  was  a  fair'lp3zed  and  attentive  audience,  the -speakers  seemed pleased at the  .(courtesy extended to them."    j. E.  Thompson,   leader of the local Liberals/ 'was [in' the chair and introduced the  liberal  standard bearer,  therfc appeared^ to'be  an fitter alt  sehce of enthusiasm, caused to some  extent by the^urnsettled affairs iii the  camp. , ' , ���'  The doctor opened his speech  With a reference ,to ^Ke dissolution.  He failed to see any immediate need  for it, and threw < the ; entire blame  on'^the opposition. He made' the  assertion that even if redistribution  had:   preceded   the    dissolution   it  Wu?d^hay*A^u!N^^a maJ��r,ty  of^he^new;^  ters of the gpyernment. ��$��&-quoted  the usual ancient reciprocity history,  i  1-1  r (  ���tn  A  in.     It is a question ofToiling*^the first^mpve:in^he.GR^AT!^ERIG^-  CONSPIRACY for the CONQUEST of CANADA. -  .. - UflNW^��^%^ Tannages  Following are the returns of the  output of the mines and smelters ";6f  the Boundary ^'district for the week  ending Sejjt. 2> and year to date:  Granby. /.. .:         585,672  Mother Lode    5,240    203,409  Jack Pot,  . ��� 266      19,902  Rawhide   3,341    142,695  Athelstan.........      295        4,505  Napoleon       155        7,578  Emma .302 302  Others    - 410        2,269  Total 10,009   966,332  ^ SMELTER TONNAGES  Granby.     577,791  B. C. Copper Co... 11,119   410,586  admitted at the time ���" that the old  reciprocity treaty was aiinulled for  no other reason but that the resultant panic would drive us into the  Unions This is still the policy of  the United States. " It has never  changed.     '  ip^.,  Vernon    rTews  with    deliberately  twist,ngy hi^^m^^4.^i^  he was  eye^s��^to|^nea^^^^ *:>  rocity.    The candidate emphatically ^;  stated that   ^^fc!l|^;lin4^ustry^6t  British Columbia required no special  consideration^'li^mJ&fte ahle^f^,  fl  A  pointed .argument  against relj,3ee*?s^  ciprocity,   and one   which  U-cariyJ^^^^WJ^'^^^^^^f''  great weight in^Ontario,   is that the  aPcept  a lo^��r> MRf^f^\0��'rfy&t  //  B. C. Copper Treatment  The B. C. Columbia company's  smelter treated 11,119 tons of ore  this week, as follows: Mother Lode,  5,653; Napoleon, 210; Wellington,  789; Rawhide, 4,295; Athelstan,  48; Emma, 57; others, 67.  Vancouver Navy League  A strong movement is on r,foot  on the coast to, secure the sloop of  war Egeria ' for a training ship for  the mercantile marine. The Vancouver Navy League are proving  very active in the matter. ^ The  Egeria has been engaged in surveying on the coast for some years and  is About to be sold by the British  Admiralty. Her displacement is  about 1,400 tons, and it is claimed  she would make an ideal training  school.  United States only intend to keep  it for a few year's, or until Canada's  commerce has adjusted itsejfto the  new conditions. Then to anmill it,,  and bring about the same distressing conditions which marked its  annullment in the 60's.  J. Sinfield, Pres. of East Vancouver Libera] Associatibn, says:  "Reciprocity will mean a cheaper  breakfast." This is perfectly true.  Six months after Reciprocity passes  there will be a move on foot to establish soup kitchens in British  Columbia.  on his farniu / Mtat^^d^f^mi^sW)  benefit the whole Pf-timDojnmion;  if it did hot at once, it would later.  Reciprocity rvtas favored 'by fUfa,  maritime provinces, Ontario and the  prairies.      He made no reference to  Quebec. ��,--,'! ;v.-<^~A ,.-.yf [  The other sa  . s>i  * 3 -J  V  -0��  -��>���  There are now fourteen men on  the payroll at the Emma mine,  most of them are former Granby  employees.  Pleasant Dance  An   extremely   pleasant   party of  dull   care  destroyers    gathered  on  Wednesday  in   the K. P.   Hall.    A  large  number   were   present.    The  dancing commenced at nine o'clock,  and was continued, with  the exception of a  short   interval for refreshments, until   nearly two o'clock the  following    morning.      The    music,  which was greatly appreciated, was  provided   by   Mr.   and  Mrs. Albert  Biner.     Mrs.     C.     Knight,     Miss  Hogarth   and   Messrs.   M'Kay   and  McKenna.  were  wholly' unreliable^ ^He mentioned the Nelson Daily  News as a  particularly flagrant.offender. ,Co*ji-  menting  on what: he: called the annexation bogey/ he caused' a ripple  of laughter  by quoting a few ridk-* ':\V".   -x  ulous  arguments  he ^iPT'heintor ,?VvJ  heard   some   Conservatives JmkQt.  One was  the example afforded by  the German  Confederation   and the  other the confederated states of the  American Unitm.   *" ���      ���  ���   *  ������fl  ���Sf  &  ������'If  1��. f T  'if"  t'i  None of the speakers made mention of the fearful depression and  complete paralysis of Canada's  trade which followed the abrogation  of reciprocity by the United States  in 1866. A policy which will surely  be repeated sooner or later with the  same  object  in view, namely,   thfe #Uy*\�� ux <.%.i j':-*f'����iM  '', I i imia i   in  I1 <   .    J, -v    ��  '���'.��'  \       /      I  Local and General  .i  n "I,  a- ��,r.  IA        ',  j * ' >'  ,  I.. .. * * >-  r>R.'%miams-weni> tqt'Spbkane  K,  '   r  l'f'r<i* r      '  - ������ ��     ��� ,1  /*;  ii'i >  ii'  v u. ��������  K'  .  i. r  i f ���* * -  If  Itjf    7  ft*  \<  ,-y'J  ;W,  Tuesday  .Labor  Day'will  be  celebrated   at  Christina/,        ,   , ''' ',  ,-   Dick Parry, left for Butte, Montana,  Friday morning,    {   i  , DonVforget the .big Labor, Day celebration at the Mother Lode.  Mr. and Mrs. 6. B. Smith and family  left for coast cities.^yednesday.   ;.',  v  ; Jos. S|}rutael(w^8 among Jthe departures for Hidden Creek Wednesday. v,  the stranger boarding a train the  .following day. '       ,  Dry woocl in car lots for sale. Apply  to J; Trombley, Phoenix,    v  '/. .    '  r/ DJ{ J. McDonald' left Monday for  Vaucouver. He will be gone about  two weeks. ,t   , -   ��� ��� .   'i  Too many young people depend on  their father's money taking them  through this world, and their mother's  prayers making everything all Hghfc  for the next. ,< V '/r ,�� J '������ J�� / '  Friday, 6th September, is to be visits  ing day at the new school., To afford*  the parents and' all interested an  opportunity,to view the new building  and see the classes in working; order, it  A Word to  the Wise!  ii1'  Y When the Quake .and fire hit 'Frisco, the chief  thought of the multitude was���how to get out,  and where.  arrived in town  from  Christina on  Thursday;-' '&'' ', y^l  \ y>    '.l-v , ,  . * Mr. and - Mrs.'Frank" McDonald are  At present enjoying a week's outing at  J-,  qhr|8tinalakV,<?7-^  '}}*j t Y\  Chief,Docksteader has taken up residence in D.McDougallV house on Do-  Fred Bell was one of the Phoenicians has been arranged that from 1 p.m. to  on Thursday^ train for Hidden Creek.'  1.45 p.m., the first divisional! beopen  Mr. Jackson Of Fife sold his 50-acre  for inspection; 1.45 p.m. to 2.30, p.m.  ranch to an Julian for $4600 this week!   the second division; and the  higher  Fridqlph Werner; professor of music  8***? from 2.30 until 3.15 p.m.  /���j-i^'^ i\iS~LL'^*j.i~��   a^it��� .:-ii:���   '���      Barney Cosgrove returned < Monday  from Christina1 lake, where he boomed  about 100,000 feet of fine timber, which  was cut early this spring/,' He states  thaV,Christina is becoming a-recognised pleasure resort, and that a great  number of visitors from all over British'  .Columbia are to be'seen" camped along  its beautiful shoresi ~ - Regarding the  neighborhood's possibilities ,for fruit  growing, all one has to do sis to -take  a trip up' the lake as far as Mr. Saun-  ��l I.\     a. v��   ^ I"     t '   ''  ' 1 '    '  ders ranch, "where you will find grow-  ing some of the finest pears and apples  to be'found anywhere in the Boundary.  'Dick Peterson had a 'most thrilling  experience with a bear on his, way,  home to Baker Creek last Saturday.  Shortly' after  leaving  the   hotel at  Christina lake, about 11.30 p.m., and  , 1  M,j  ��� minion avenue.  1 *\  !    1"'  ," Mi's. W. A. Edwards andv daughter,  'i of EJordwich,3 Ont., are- the' guests ''of  ',' '0.JJF/'Edwards.'1 '���{  j*i t  ��� ��� w  f A few "POOR FOOLS" began to flash good  money for what was overwhelmingly considered  . worthless property.  We all know the answer.  > 1  -,  v\  < Mrs. Abe Hilliard and childi*en left  Tuesday for Christina, where they will  camp for a week., -    , < : \ ,f ,,   ,   .','.' ,i  ' v Eddy Swanson will attend the Coeur  d'Alene college this ;fallvf .He, JeSft^for  there Wednesday.  ^   ,'���':>"���    ''^���fit  v"  John'Swanson, mine foreman,at the  Gran by, works, left for Hidden" Creek  Wednesday mbrhingi \ '   - ' ;       '   \'l  Miss Kate 'Noble, who has spent  .several months in Phoenix, left for her  ; home in yictoria Wednesday. \t \ >.,,,  Lawrence McElroy spent the early  part of. this week around: Beaveidale  and Cariui in search of timber limits.   '  - Mrs/'W. Prendergast returned ,Tues-J  day, from 'Vancouver, .where * 'she* has  been visiting withr her sister; itfrs. jE[."  A. Munroa -    '   ���"'!  To profit���most of us require experience.   Some  of us are naturally wise, but the plain thoughtful  3    can save the cost of experience, and acquire the    '  *���  shrewdness of the wise by just stepping in the  footprints of the "POOR FOOLS.';  ���". <**'  !f.l  ' Danny Deane will spend a few days  ,  at Coalmont, B.C., where he recently  bought some valuable real estate; - He  started for there TOiursday. v; \\  W. X. McDonald,: one; of the old-  timers   in   the, Boundary,   will  to'  stationed at Hidden Creek for a time.  He started for there Wednesday.'   \  .    J. F. McDougali and George ' Elkins  i\ paid a visit to town Saturday from the  Emma mine at Denoro.   Mrs. Elkins  r   and children moved down there,this  ;   week. ,/ -   \  John Robertson, electrician for the  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, left on Wednesday's train for  Halcyon hot springs. A. Butterworth  is'taking his place.  A. A. White, who has been busily  engaged at Christina lake during the  ,   past week booming some logs that  were cut early this spring, returned to  town Wednesday lost.  Ole Johnson has decided to build a  saw mill at Christina lake in the near  future to supply the ever-increasing  demand for building material, several  parties having decided to erect summer  homes:  Phoenix is determined that Labor  Day shall not pass unnoticed. A program of sports is being arranged, consisting of motor cycle races, foot races,  ^etc. Some prizes which were donated  for the great Labor Day celebration  will be presented to the winners.  This is too much. A stranger walked  into the Pioneer the other day and left  a bundle of clothes, apparently mistaking this place for a steam laundry.  We are pleased to state that we did  not operate on them, as we observed  having to wend his way through the  brush and timber scattered, along the  narrow trail.   When1 about "half-way  up. the hill he heard a crackling of  branches, he stopped and listened for a  moment, and 'quickly concluded that  it was a ��� bear, and > having no 'gun to  protect himself, he lost no time in get-'  ting to^he'hilltop; unfortunately, he  smashed the lantern which aided him  to keep the trail, when nearing home,  leaving him in darkness, an$ experienced considerable 'difficulty in keeping  the trail.,-; When within a- few yards  of the house he stopped and listened,  and finding that Mrs. Bruin  was still  on his track, he ran into the house and  barred the "door with big timbers.   He  made considerable noise on entering  the , cabin, waking his partners who  'were asleep.' There being no gun" in  the:cabin fchey decided,to allow the  bear to go on its'way without any  further molestation.  ���f This is the time in Phoenix" to BUILD and  ���   BUY���I will prove it too.  'PHONE NO. 81  P. O. BOX NO. 329  WILKIE  THE"  RETAIL LUMBER DEALER  CABINET MAKER  AND REAL ESTATE BROKER  Game Lawsu   ,  r Blue and- willow grouse and ptarmigan may be . shot \a that portion  of the mainland not" in eluded in the  Fernie, Cranbrook, -"Richmond,  Dewdney, Delta and Chilliwack  electoral districts, and that portion  of Kent municipality situated in the  Yale electoral district, between September 1st and December 31st Inclusive. Ducks, snipe and geese may  be shot throughont the mainland  and islands adjacent to the mainland  between September 1st and February 28th, inclusive.  Coast deer may be shot throughout the mainland and islands adjacent thereto between September 1st  and December 15th, inclusive, exception being made of the^Queen  Charlotte Islands. Columbian or  coast deer may be sold throughout  the mainland only between October  1st and November 30th, inclusive.  These regulations, it is specially  noted, are not intended to apply to  Kaien island, the Yalakom game  reserve in Lillooet district, the Elk  river game reserve in the East  Kootenay or the game reserve in  Fort George district.  1 /���  Phoenix Cartage Co.  1  If you require any Heavy Teaming or Hauling done,  let us do it for you.    That is our business, and we  !��� r l  have the equipment to execute all orders satisfactory.  First-Class Wood  We also have a supply of first-class Cordwood, short  or long, and can deliver it on short notice. 'Phone  your order to  *  cEIro'  PHONE  FINEST GRADE OF CIGARS  IN  THE BOUNDARY  AQEWTS   FOB   THE  CELEBRATED  HAZELWOOD   OOE CREAWB  AND SOFT DRBMttS  !cAstocicer9 Preps,  m  i  I ��&$*'���:  �������  .^'���'  r  .ct>  A Fair You Know and So You Go  The Ninth Annual  Fruit  SEPT,  $3,000  NELSON, B. C.  26th, 27th, 28th  In Free Attractions  $3,OOO  DON'T  MISS .  BURNSTADT'S WILD WEST SHOW  JAMES E. HARDY, THE .HIGH-WIRE,KING , ���  DOROTHY-DE VONDA, QiUEEN OF THE AIR  HAPPY AND HIS TRICK MULE "DYNAMITE"  MARIE MCDONALD���THE SCOTTISH DANCER  INTER-CITY BAND TOURNAMENT���ROCK DRILLING CONTESTS.  LOG SAWING AND CHOPPING CONTESTS.    . TIE MAKING CONTESTS  Single Fare Rates on all Transportation linesJ  THE BIGGEST FAIR VET, AND THEN SOME  DON'T MISS IT.  POINTED PARAGRAPHS  a 1    ���  The usual few weeks' close season  for salmon has been declared off. ,   ,  The band of the ? British Cold-,  stream Guards sailed son Aug". 22nd,  for Canada. ���  The Brooks comet is" now visible  through a small telescope5 or opera  glass; astronomers"'say it will soon  be visible to the naked eye.��  The eleventh general meeting bf  the members of the western branch  of the Canadian Mining Institute  will be opened at New Denver, B.C.,  v * i j  on Wednesday evening, Sept. 13th.,  . To take advantage of the Panama  canal,   Bristol,   England,   plans   to  HARMLESS BUT HELPFUL  .',.,   .^No Injurious Drugs.,,.   '  If your dealer doe's not keep them, we-will  mail you a box (18 powders) on receipt of 26c  "J. L. MATHIEU Co. Prdps., Sherbrooke.  ,     ;'        NOTICE.  In the matter of an application for'  duplicate Certificate bf Title to tot  16, Block 10, City of Greenwood,  Map 34.  NOTICE is hereby, given that it is  J. E. ANNABLE, ' >  President.  G. HORSTEAD,  .Secretary and Manager,..  ,    ,    P.O. Box 392    NELSON, B. C.  establish a line of steamers between   ray intention at the expiration of one  ��� *�����   rr#J  Proper Clothes for Men  Whether'^ you'are well dressed or'not is determined more by  where you buy your clothes  than  by what you  pay for/ them. ''<  No matter what you pay us for a suit you may be sure that it's  the best .to'be had for the,money.     Best in material, workman- .  ship and-style.    All we ask is a chance  to show your"-If-you  are looking for a suit we can.suit you. :, ;   t ^t,   \   <        '    ;.  ....  -������ u- ���#+  n'  "-<  Negligee Shirts, $1.00; $1.25; $1.50 and up.  Underwear, Balbriggan, Merino, L,"^,l,;,'GllT  Straw Hats, 25a to $2.     Linen Hats, 50c up.  Tll��SB   BrOWIl Men's Wear Exclusively  e Line  V  fH  Phoenix-  Greenwood  Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m. \  ' ��� ,**      v.   .,<i-   ,   lower town, 10.00a.m. ^Standard Ti  Leave Greenwood 3.00p.m. )  PROMPT ATTENTION  TO EXPRESS AND FREIGHT  H. MB LAING, Proprietor  ime  couver  To September 23  :t����5Sfm2B^aaaa^ssrjtii5Kisei*  We will mail The Daily province  till September ,23 to any address  in Canada outsiSe the city of Vancouver, for  General Elections September 21  Take advantage of our Splendid Hews Service  and follow intelligently the moves of each party.  iv mm wmiitiy��!����i��^  Bristol^ and Vancouver touching at  all the "chief ports on the. American  coast.    ";; : ( -, ,���-'. ^,        .'  \ Germahy/has , taken adyantag'e of  the distiirBances in England, says  the Parrs Figaro, to withdraw the  Togoland concession which she was;  willing to .grant France in , the  Moroccan settlement."   ,        ,    -,  f ThirtyTthree. persons died of pela-  gra in Texas, last month.. According to figures made public . by the-  board o�� health, this is an increase  of seven bver the previous month.;  Twenty-two,were /emales. y,' , -j '  The discovery of a method of  making tungsten into long wire,'  which may - 'revolutionize velectric-  lighting, is announced from London.  Tungsten.hitherto has Jbeen produc-*  ible oniy(in short lengths.. - -, .  . " -.  The 'C.P.R. liner, ^ Empress of  Japan, left Vancouver for Japan and  China last week. Seventy-five per  cent of her passengers were missionaries, and her strong' rooms contained nearly a million* dollars'in  siver bullion.    -' '  The extent of'the damages to the  Canadian cruiser, Niobe, have now  been made public. Her metal shoe,  seven tons in weight, was broken;  her how and stern were bo.th' injured, and - her bilges damaged.  The repains^will take-six months.  A bag'v6frAmerican mail''matter  which was lost overboard while be-  i ing  landed >' from   the    Hamburg-  j American    line     steamer   Kaiserin  ; Auguste  Victoria, at  Plymouth, on  August 11th last, was picked up today   in    the    Helford    river,   near  Falmouth.  Pocantico Hills, the residence of  John D. Rockefeller, recently damaged by fire, is to be remodelled at  a cost of $1,0p0,006.�� '��� Each room  remodelled will cost about $100,000.  Poor John; accept our sympathy.  We trust the loss was covered by  insurahce.:"-'     :y'\'':\ ;':. '.'���  A skeletpn of the pre-historic dip-  lodocus, one of the dtnpsauraj,...has  been found on a farm in Virginia.  The skeleton is' about forty feet in  length, and across the Vertebrae  measures about six inches. .The  fossil was discovered in the bed of  a stream which had recently dried  | up.:    It was embedded in marl. ,.-  month from the date'of the first publication, . hereof, to , issue /duplicate  Certificate of Title to said lands issued  to John Mulligan, on March 6th, 1900,  and numbered7 3239A;' unless in the  meantime I receive valid objection in  writing. ,  r     \< W.H. EDMONDS,      ;v,  '**'   'l    '"'    District Registrar.  Land Registry Office,       ' '* >'' ���  \      ?    ;,- Kamloops, B. CM  '     ; July 29th, 1911.  Lumber and Wood  -';VVnen in.need of LUMBER,  LATH, SHINGLES, CQRpl  WOOD or.SLABWOOD I  can   fill  your  order  promptly.  Q. A. ROSS        Phone A69  ' M-<h  > r * k �� H*n r-   f\  X j- < n a (*i  CANADIAN PACIFIC!  RAILWAY.  At  REDUCED RATES  Winnipeg, $60.00; Toronto, $91.00;  Montreal, $105.00; St. John, $120;'  Halifax, $127.00; St. Paul, $60.00;  Chicago, $72.50; New York, $108.50  Philadelphia, $108.50; Boston, $110.  Tickets on sale August 14, 15, 16,  17, 21, 22, 23, 28, 29, 30; Sept.'; 1,. 2; 4  5, 6, 7. Good to return until October 31st.  Stop-overs allowed within limits.  Good via Lake Route or St. Paul |  and Chicago.  Rates to other points on application to���-     .  J. E. CARTER  Depot Ticket Agt.  Phoenix.  W. J. WELLS  Dist. Pass. Agt.f  Nelson  Many a woman has driven her  husband to drink, and he didn't stop  at the watering trough, either.  '0^'$:$$M$&0$i  X  At  *�����.{  ���it  ���"51  ���M  'l;''-i  ���M-  la��J ff" .1  ( "  S4W  fl /1 I  '>\>A\?ivt  *V#&  m  W&ys?  t?w  ^ TO  i\' !->'  r       ^f  /   4 I - -���  Hi   , '   '  It ".--Sll 1  (J ,1,  Vw  V ��  ft*  I"  Iii*"  if  31-  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  '] ,!   and"    ,?, .  , -  Boundary Mining'Journal  issued weekly   \,"''  ,at Phoenix; British Columbia  /Subscription, 2.00 peryear\  j     2.50 to United-States.  y -  G. Kay, Publisher.;  of sthe south to. secede? If the  United States embarked in war the  state naval militia would of course  be called on as the state land forces  are. It is drily fair to say that, the  mass of the people of the United  States are not aware of these things.  mm  ADVERTISING SCALE  Application for Liquor Licence (30 days) ,.$i.QQ  Certificate of Improvement notice (60 days) $7.50  Application to Purchase Land-notices (60 days)   $7.60  v1* ���  ���j  Delinquent Co-owner notices (90 days)... .$10.00  Small Water Notices (30 days)....'..'...'..'. $7.50  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a line,  single column, for the first insertion; and 8  cents a line for each subsequent insertion, non  pareil measurement.  /-'Saturday;'Sept. 2,'1911 *. i ���  U. S. Treaty Violation  Change of Issue  ;.;   ,  It would be safe to say that at no  J,period in Canadian history have, the  people been, so deeply stirred t> as at  the present time. Reciprocity'appears to ��� have taken a back seat,  while the subject, of political union  with the United States is now more  discussed than the question Sir  Wilfred has placed before the  country. I ,-,   ���      :  The blame for this change cannot,  however, be laid ;at the door of  Canada. ), When reciprocity was  first mooted, the Canadian people  looked upon it purely and simply  'as a  commercial ��� mattery and from  Your Milk Supply  MB Hb Wk&r  Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY  * t  I  .manner;    Separated Cream insures purity and  11  quality.  The Dairy produces both.  THE  DAIRY      J. W. Han nam, Prop.  HAVE YOU DECIDED ON A  It is  a fact of< uncomfortable in- -tfcat^tfdpoiiit alone.it was viewed  terest to many Canadians that while  <   the  Rush-Bagot. treaty  is still  un-  annulled. there are now ten vessels  on the  United  States side of the  Great Lakes.capable of use as war  . vessels.   The treaty, sighed in 1817,  between the U.S. and Great Britain,  provided  that each  nation  should  limit the, number of war vessels on  the Great Lakes to four, the size of  each vessel to be not -more" than 100  tons; and  the armament to be  not  more than one, 18 pound gun each.  Canada  has no k naval  militia  in  training on tbe lakes, and  her 'only  armed boats are the revenue cutters;,  used for  fisheries  protection.^ The  United States, however, has recent-  ly created a considerable fleet on the  lakes  in   violation .of "this -treaty.  Of the several vessels used for naval  purposes,   the smallest exceeds in  tonnage the   limit > fixed '{'. by- the-  British-American  treaty.!*- Mwo :bf  these vessels are thirteen times the  tonnage  agreed   upon,    and   have  batteries of from  fifty; to one hun-  dred times the offensive power of the  old eighteen pounders. * The Amerif  can vessels are ten in , number; haVe  a total  of 8,000 tons,   759  officers  and  men, 4 with  70 guns,-  most of  which are   modern   rapid .fire guns.  It is  assumed that  the only service  intended  in  actual   war  for  these  vessels would be on salt water, but  if so, then the proper place for their  training  is upon  salt water, where  they are to be used.    If the United  States were to be engaged in a war  with    any   other     country   except  Britain,   Canada would be violating  the spirit  of neutrality laws by permitting these  vessels  to use Canadian waters  in getting to  the sea.  It does not lessen the feeling of uneasiness to be  told that these training- ships do not belong to the regular navy, but are only training ships  paid by  the states  along the lakes.  This is purely a  sleight of hand.  The state is a part of the union.    If  not, then   what  was  settled by the  civil war, which   was   distinctly undertaken to decide the supremacy of  the Union, and in denial of the right  By> them. ' Not' so, however, with  'the.''other' party;5 in fact, judging  from the/ utterances1 of their public  men, they' do hot appear to have  considered" its commercial aspects at  all. The press of the United States,  both yellow and otherwise, are now  alive with articles proclaiming the  blessings which Canada is to inherit  When reciprocity has become a fact.  Some of their statements  are most  alluring, and > if we  are ' to  believe  =  D-I-A-M-O-N.D  RING, BROOCH, LOCKET, EARRINGS,  OR A DIAMOND STUDDED WATCH ?  Prices on 'Diamonds have been rising for over ten years and are  rising still. No man knows when they will stop rising. Yet Diamonds are sold by us at the same'prices that were asked last season,  because we saw how things were going "and bought accordingly.  We buy them direct from headquarters and save you the middleman's  profit. "A Diamond is about the only form of investment certain not  to depreciate in value. ���*        Inspection Invited.  E. A. BLACK    -   -    The Jeweler  them our state, of blessedness bids  fair to equal that- of the new Jerusalem.    The Canadians have found,  however, that, the proposed  agreement is wofully one sided. Not content ,with; our natural.products, they  are  now",  in   many    cases   openly  threatening our  national existence.  It is really  touching to  read of the  motherly  interest . in  Canada displayed  by such papers  as the New  York- Sun  and   ,the   Detroit   Free  Press.    In  short,   under the cloak  of reciprocity  we    are   invited  to  change  the  words  of  our anthem  and substitute   the Yankee version.  Years ago they  stole the air, and  now    they    kindly    Offer  it   back  with the wording entirely changed.  The   Canadian   never   was  partial  to    the .tune   of   Yankee   Doodle,  and   on   more  than  one   occasion  he has refused to dance to  it.    The  Star  Spangled    Banner    he   never  could get accustomed to on account  of  its   high    pitch   and   despairing  words, and  he has   never quite forgiven  his  cousins for  stealing the  tune of his own national song.  The   21st  of this   month  is  the  date set for tne people's verdict, (the  people of the United States had it  crammed down their throats  whether they liked it or not), and  we venture to predict that its substance will prove unpleasant reading  for the scurrilous scribes and  mouthy orators of God's country.  ScobelVs Liquor, Tobacco  and Drag Cum EEffi!^ to?  Alcohol, Tobacco and Drugs. It counteracts the  effects almost instantly���removes all cravings.  After taking the treatment there will never beany  need to drink intoxicants or use drugs again. Can  be given secretly. We have yet to hear of one  failure. Mailed under separate coverto 'anyad'  dress. Price $5.00 boat, or 8 boxes for *10.00.Tn>��  ���wofeoll Drag ��Jo.�� 8tv CaShorlmcsa Ont.  is our business and we are  here to please you. The  next time that you   want  any Billheads, Letterheads, Envelopes-, Statements, Circulars,  Cards, Dodgers���in fact, anything in PRINTING, phone 14  and we will  show you j��� ��� JL ..JLJUgJ  es : : : H&W'Wrti&iaM  v  I)  W  How About  That  We areun the lead with the very Newest Styles,  and Clothes that caiinot be excelled on the continent  for quality and durability.  We' tcik&ybtii^bocectsu^ and guarantee a ^perfect fit.  It costs you nothing to look over, these goods, but if  you:purchase elsewhere before seeing our lines, you  will al way s^regret it.  **���'.������.�������$%*  Carson & Co  Jt  FISHING TACKLE!  ���j[ To' bring in the fish you want to go with the right tackle.  Right now we are showing a complete line of'tackle and  accesssories for spring and summer fishing. We can furnish" everything but the bait.  ���[".Don't forget that .we carry a fine line ol" Kodaks and  supplies.     Our prices are reasonable.'  ^[ Stop and look at the display of Fine Glassware in our  windows. These goods are all high-class, and of finest  quality.     No home should be without them.  Writing Paper in Latest  Shapes and Tints  AL. AL&VISTRO  THE PHOENIX DAIRY  W, A. McKAY & SONS, Props.  Hello ! Did you try a pint of our milk ? Yoxi did ! Well,  you will readily admit that it cannot be excelled anywhere for richness, quality and purity. What's your  'Phone number?   F 32. We deliver milk daily.  Canada's Lumber���Softwoods  t *  Interesting   comparisons may be  made   from the 1910 lumber report  prepared by the Dominion Forestry  Department.    Of the 26 species of |  native   wood, which   together were  cut in  1910  to the  extent   of four  billion, nine   hundred, million   board  feet, and  worth   over  $77,000,000,  the first'nine were coniferous or soft  woods.    Spruce  was the, most important,   alone   .forming  over   one  cjuarter  of the   total  cut.     Spruce  and    white   pine  together   formed  barely   one   half of- the   1910   cut,.  i  while   in   the year - previous,   these  two species  made up nearly  three-  fifths of the total.-   This decrease in  proportion, is   due not   to a smaller  cut of the two species, but to a very  great   increase   in   the   amount   of  Douglas < fir,' hemlock,   cedar   and  yellow pine'produced in British Columbia.     One .fourth of the 1909-cut  was formed/sof these  four species,  while in  1910  the   total   cut. of the  four was   increased   by 70 pen.cent.  "White pine lumber is undergoing,  a gradual   evolution   in   its .importance to  the  lumber industry.     Up  to   three   years     ago, . white   pine  stood   at the top of the list when it  was supplanted by spruce, although  the actual cut of the former had not  decreased.    The   prediction of  last  year   that   white    pine   had   nearly  reached its maximum cut has proven  true this year,   the   1909   cut being  decreased by four  per cent.,' or 42-  000,000 feet.   Yellow pine increased  in its   cut   nearly   600' per  cent, in  British Columbia   during   one year.  This increase   of  over   150,000,000  feet was   sufficient   to raise  it from  fourteenth place in the species table  to   sixth place   in   importance, thus  surpassing   in  one   year,  red  pine,  larch,  balsam,   and   the   four  most  important hardwoods.  Safe Side  ,ifi  In making your purchase  pf Beer. Buy where the  reputation of many years  stands ready to guarantee  THE PURITY  of OUR BEER  _J__^ I L_U^_ .  f  '       _. .  Our Beer'is pure and satisfies the thirst. Be sure  our,label is on the Beer  you drink���it means an  assurance of good quality.  'PHONE  23 ".     '   '  PHOENIX BREWING CO.,  .   LIMITED  TRY  the  Where would You be in a Case  Like This?  A certain preacher once grew fervent in exhorting to an   honest living, says an exchange, and near the  close of the'sermon   he   said: "Let  every person in   the   house   who   is  paying his debts  stand   up."    After  they were peacefully seated the dominie asked, "Now let those stand up  who   are   not   paying  their debts,"  and  a   long   lean   man   of sixty or  more years clothed  in   a   seedy suit  of the past decade, slowly   assumed  a perpendicular.position in his pew.  "How is it my friend," inquired the  minister in   austere, "that   you   are  the only one in this intelligent  congregation  who   does   not   meet his  obligations?"    The lanky individual  meekly answered, "I   run   a   news-  paperv'and   the   brethern   who  just  stood up are my subscribers, and.."  The minister broke in abruptly with  "We  will   close  with  the  benediction."   <���.���: :���  If there is such a thing as luck,  you will generally find it on tbe side  of the man who is always right  there with the goods. There is no  profit for you on goods not in stock.  Lower Town  Barber Shop  For an Easy Shave, Stylish Haircut  Refreshing Massage, or an Invigorating Shampoo. New and Up-to-  Date in every particular.  ���^fr-  C. A.  Best, Prop.  BUSINESS  PROVING  Those desiring Plumbing or  Tinsmith work done, will please  call up Phone A 10, where their  wants will receive prompt attention. I will devote the whole  of my time to the business.  il ICLn  9   Q Ba&BsB B  'PHONE Aid.  Dr." cle Van's pemaie'Pills-.  A reliable French regulator; nevfer fa'ils.;; These  pills are exceedingly .powerful in regulating, the  generative portion of the female system.,. Refuse  all cheap imitations. Dr. de Van's are sold at  85 a box, or three for $10.,., Mailed to any address..  Tho Sooftell Drag Co., Sft��� Catharines, Out,  r,.'i  ^ Mi  Wl  I  4  i  riii ot.v��faai������auauaasgewBesM��  \y��  i'I  King Edv/ard Lodge  No. .36, A. F. and A.M.  Regular communication at 8  p.m.   Second Thursday, of  ,    each'month. l     .' - I ,  Emergent meetings as called; Masonic  Hall, McHale Block. \\, l'W;<���, t  J. J: STBUTZEJli,  <    -J ��� ^Secy.v '"  P.  '    J^V  tjQ.;^:^  Snowshoe Lodjge  Meets", every,' Monday'; Evening 'At  Miners' Halliv Yisiting)brethren cor-  ' dially invited:',' "j^"' ^" *f> ' ^    :.     >" ,  Wm.' Van "W^agenen; -Noble Grand  A. L. McKiiiinon,,Fin:'8ecy.  W. J.Iiutherford; Rec. Secy.-        ,  Daughters of Rebekah s  '    Phoenix Lodge No. 17   ',:  Meets in lthej��Miners" $Jpion   Lodge  , Hall First-andJ<Thii?d Wednesdays.'  . <*\ *')   girliesM.;M��ckenzie,Noble.Grand.'  FRATE RH A L ORDER  OF EAGLES  ; J      Nel^hFair  ' Several;high-class free-attractions  have1 been engiiged for . this year's  Fair; first ^morV^st ^vhicVis Burfe  stadVWild \^e$t Show, an act that  is. playing all ' the bJgr fairs on the  pacific coast, und one well worth  seeing-',' this Attraction alone carries  some triirtytwo horses and ten "men,  and g-ives 'daily exhibitions of Roman  chariot racesV ^ standing races,  bfqncjfibfr busting, lariat throwing-'  anddassoing/in this act is seen .the  famous broncho "Black StacejV  who it is claimed has only been  ridden twice inv five'years. *���'' ''  < Other'free attractions are?4'Hardy  the 'High f Wire King," known < as  the hero of Niagara Falls. Dorothy  De'Vorida;'the nQueen, of the Air,  Happy,'<and his trick mule Dynamite,  Miss' Marie McDonald, Scottish  dUncer-rf cSihgle\?fare rates' are offers  ed on all transportation lines.,   '  Great Northern Railway  Cheap round-trip-Summer Tourist  Fares to points in Eastern  '       : t  Canada,    New    England,    Central    and    Western    States.  Round-Trip Phoenix to  Winnipeg    $60.oo    St. Paul - $60.oo  aiBaaaaaaasaaaaaBiBssasaaaaaBsaaasaaanaacaasBaaBaaaaaaajaBaaa^BsaaaaaaBSBBaaaBaBaBaaaaB aaaaaaa��aaaaa��^a^aaaaaBa��B*a3BaaaaBaaaaaBaaaaaaaBaa��aa��aaaa����aaaBasBaa��aa����a  r *��� '  Montreal     lCS.oo    St. Louis ���   70.oo  '.' o  ', ?  phoenix Aerie No. 158 ; - /  , Meets in Union' Hall, Friday7Kvenings:  K. ^  c* *  K;^f$J/Lodge;  No: 281  Phoenix,  B.C.  t- * ' ,'VMeets,'jTtiesdaYVEvENiNG-'.at^7.30.1  IMr'-   "���',' -.. Sojourriine   brothers^  cordially*', wel-  p,^"'"' '*��� *-'"' ������ '    comedr' -��<-  -�� -     "r    ���"���      ^aV^Vi '-  Kir'.-vv-1 ^ .   "';  >/"v,-: l;j.~b/;cabtbr,;k:o^b:>s.,  Iffl I'1  ���*���>!*������5  3s.*"  Gi Kay, C. O.  ^'av>,\c~IT  ^   (  Halifax       127.20    New York 108.50   *-^ *  .   Tickets, first-lass, on sale different dates in MAY, JUNE,  JULY, AUGUST and SEPTEMBER, final return limit  OCTQBER 31st, stop-overs within limits allowed.  -For  further  information  as  to  routed, fares to points  not  'quoted, Jetc, write or call       *     -     .  <.->    / ,,  r . : W.X. PERKINS, Agent.  '>>��(,  En^lish^Deer For B. C.  '��>:-  w  ;      PYTHIAN SISTERS  Mountain Temple Lodge No. 17  >^ Meets in Pythian Hall; I^ower Town,  i" First?and-Third Thursdays./ c<v"' 'f   ^J \-*  Mrs. J. Bateman '  -\ ^     Mrs.1 A/D. McKenziel pleted within a few days.  About 50 years ago a  similar ex-  ', ; Satisfactory arrangements* have  been^ completed j. by the provincial  government for the shipment from  England of;twenty^-three red deer,  which' will .form the nucleus herd  from'which it.is purposed to stock  Vancouver- Island and a portion of  the'mainland coast district.  /,'. The^deer are expected to< arrive  on 'the coast/ about Sept. 15th.  A portion r,of them come from the  preserves' of C. J. Lucas, Sussex^  the 'remainder, coming from the  herds of the Duke of Sutherland.  ; Workv'isv being- rushed on the  stockades, -at the' provincial farm,.  ,New .Westminster, .where  the deer  * * *  will be rtaken   care of  pending their  ���*f f   j  distribution.' ' An area of 40 acres  is being enclosed,' and it is expected  that  all  arrangements will be com-  Hbtel Brooklyn  i   i  The Only First-Class andrUp-To-Date  ^ - Hotel in Phoenix.^ New from cellar  to roof. Best Sample Rooms in the  Boundary, Opposite Greats Northern  Depot.      v    v '   Modern Bathrooms. -"-'  STEAM HEATED, k'   ELECTRIC LIGHTED  James Marshall, Prop.  Phoenix, B.C.  DkAYlNG  ,-*��� ^  Pi.  \&  Of all kinds "promptly attended  to. Rapid'Express and Bag--;  ga��-e; Transfer. *.7 CarefuI atteil-*  tion to all orders.   - Phone A65  James G: McKeowri  WOOD  First-class Fir and Tam-  aracWood, $5.00.per cord  Pine Wood,   $#.50 per "cord.  Pine Wood, double cut, per  cord, $6.00.  \t  WOOD  DELBVERED   ON   SHORT  NOTICE. "Phone B 32  Electric Restorer, for Men  PiBOSbhotloI ^stores every nerve la 'the body     ��- to its proper .tension; restores  vim and vitality. Premature decay and all sexual  weakness averted at once. PbospSiomol will  make you a new man. Price $8 a box. or two for  55. Mailed to any address. SSao Seobett ��rug  Co.s Si. Caftlmrines. ��a$��      '  periment was   tried by 0the govern-  meht^bf New Zealand.    The experiment- proved   a  great success;,, the  deer not  only bred   prolifically, but  through ^successive generations  in-  creased-jn   size, until 'at^the present  time  the   red deer   of New Zealand  'approaches the elk in size. ^  If B.C.  proves   itself  as   fine   a ^habitat   as  New .Zealand, sportsmen 'the world  ,over   will have reason to   congratulate the government upon its action.   ^�� ������  Slavery in British Territory  After .a three, days' chase across  the desert, a small slave caravan  -was recently captured by the British  Sudan Police. The robbers had  just commenced operations as only  five boys and two gfirls were re-  cued. The chief of the caravan was  captured. .   .,'.v  RUBY ROSE CREAM am  ROYAL. ROSE TALCU  ��� uS  , MEANS  LIFE AND HEALTH TO THE SKIN  The best combination to xise after shaving.  FOR SALE AT  LOVE'S   DRUG  STORE  Is interested and should know  about the wonderful  MARVEL Whirling Spray  The new Vaginal Syringe.   Best  ���Most convenient   it cleanses  instantly.      Ask your  J druggist fofjf  If he cannot supply th��  MARVEL accept no other,  but send stamp for illustrated  book���sealed. It gives full particulars and directions invaluable to ladies.  WINDSOR SUPPLY CO.,  Windsor. Ont. General Agents for Canada.  Sale of Rugs and Carpets���Why most helpful ? Because  this great sale reveals our largest collection of Rugs and  Carpets ; and prices are the lowest we've ever quoted for a  spring salei Home-loving people who have looked elsewhere came here to ,buy ! They're enthusiastic over the  thorough completeness, the reliable qualities and genuine  economies disclosed in this once-a-year affair !. Settle the  Rug and Carpet question here tomorrow���in a pleasing  economic way. 7  IB  re  I \S.:<V):';:'}^<1  ^HEyM^flagHBiTaHgKas^i^j^'flw  '���'tt$rfftliz&*:'\'-~  Hearst Lies  The    scandal-mongering   Hearst  papers, who were 'recently  thanked  by President Taft for their advocacy  of reciprocity,, have  now   adopted  another plan  to influence  the  electorate of Canada.    They have now  raised the  cry that enormous sums  of American gold   are pouring into  '*   Canada  to be  used   to  defeat the  Laurier government,   and of course  reciprocity.      The    Montreal -Daily  Star   says  "that  it is  not the first  time   that   an   escaping   thief   has  shouted stop thief after an innocent  man.      At first sight it seemed only  irresponsibly reckless and wickedly  silly for  the paid   reciprocity   press  to adopt  as their  own   the   blatant  Hearst lies about American gold for  Canada.  The unlimited mendacity of the  Hearst papers is a by-word on this  continent. It was only necessary  to brand these fabrications as  "Hearst-hatched" to dispel them.  Their use by the paid press seemed  to show how hard pressed they were  to earn their pay.  But there may have been another  reason. .Without some better explanation than appears on the sur-  ���' face, it would seem almost too  foolish for even perfunctory hirelings���whose heart , is notoriously  not in this campaign���to try to deceive the public with a He coming  from so notorious a source. All  that   was    necessary   was   to   say  aI ^^  Hearst and its effect was gone.  But the stigma of having delved in  the Hearst heap of offal for an argument remained.  Surely the paid  papers would not  blunder into so visible a hole.      Yet  they did it.    And it is impossible not  to suspect that they may have had a  deeper  reason.    Which side of the  reciprocity   controversy   favors    tbe  United   States?      Which   side   did  even that  "millionaires' club"���the  American Senate ��� favor?     Which  side has  the support. of the Newspaper   Publishers'   Association,    of  which the Hearst papers are zealous  advocates?  Which side would American gold  be apt   to fight for,   if it   came into  our fight  at   all?    Who wants   our  forests?     Who   wants   our   wheat?  Who wants our wheat traffic?  Who  wants our ocean  going commerce?  Who expects to  capture  our entire  industrial market with   free trade in  everything?    Where  are the trusts  which hope   to add  Canada to their  domain?    Now,    if   there   were- a  large movement  of American   gold  to help   the pro-reciprocity forces in  Canada, what would' the Heart  papers be more apt to do than endeavor to divert suspicion and discount discovery, if it should come,  by, raising a false cry that American  gold was being sent into Canada to  fight reciprocity?  And what would be more likely  than that the paid press of Canada  would exploit that false cry, for the  purpose of diverting attention and  discounting possible discovery.  It is plain that this sinister campaign for the capture of Canada,  body and bones, will bear watching.  /   9 ��� ������' V  MOOSE JAW. JAS*  9SLBS.  MMUN HOOD  "   MQ0&  '���      Aflft  MA.B MAMAN  MaHes lighter,  better flavored and  a more nutritious bread*  and more loaves to the sacK  than any other flour. ROBIN HOOD  FLOUR is made from the choicest wheat  from the most select farms in Saskatchewan.  A monevbacli guarantee in every sack*  Robin Hood Flour���made in moose jaw  Ca^.  -./-'��'  Stampede to Yukon Territory  Skagway has gone wild over the  reported discovery of a great placer  g'oldfield near Lake Marsh; Yukon  Territory. A stampede is in full  swing from Skagway, and the trains  are crowded with prospectors, experienced and inexperienced.  The shops of the White Pass &  Yukon Railway are short of help as  a result of the stampede, many of  the machinists having joined the  dock laborers, clerks and professional men, who laid aside their  regular occupations to seek the  yellow metal.  Telegraphic reports received Aug-.  25th,   indicate   that   the   strike  is  genuine.  ��� ������ :   Opportunities in Canada.  Frank Coffee, one of the wealthiest  men ir* Sydney, Australia, has arrived in New York. Mr. Coffee,  who is making- a business trip  around the world, said: New York  is a wonder and my adopted country,  Australia is another marvel, but  Canada, which I have just visited,  has possibilities undreamed of. Vast  fortunes will be made there every  year." .  ���^treSy *iiosa'q!}t?j{[ ����� 'q q^jM. eji^  ^saroito paansax Xqaedoid Am pwq j  I did NOT have my property Insured  against Fire with  D. J. IVIatheson, phoenix  General Agent,  EL Co  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS  BANK  Capital and   Reserve.   $5,250,000  Head Office -  Established 1859 -   SHERBROOKE, QUE.  Wm. Farwbix, President.   S. H. C. if iner, Vice President.   J. Maokinnon, General Manager  A. S. HOOD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.       General Agents.  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  82 BRANCHES IN   PROVINCE OF QUEBEC  AND AT  WINNIPEG, MAN. VANCOUVER, B. C.  COLEMAN, ALTA. GRAND FORKS, B. C.  LETHBRIDGE, ALTA. PHOENIX, B. C.  TABER, ALTA. PRINCETON, B. C.  VICTORIA, B. C.  Savings Department at all Offices.  CORRESPONDENTS   ALL    OVER    THE   WORLD  OVER 06 YEARS  EXPERIENCE  Trade GVIarks  Designs  Copyright�� ��&c  Anyone sending a akel r-h and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention is probabiv pai.ontable. Communications strictly eonfldentinl. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securingpatentd.  Patents taken th rough Muun & Co. receive  special notice, without charge, In the  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms for  Canada, 88.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  UN & Co.36""**"- Mew Tort  Branch Office. 626 P 8t* Washington, D. C.  Cascade Creamery Butter  CASCADE CREAMERY BUTTER, 40C. per Ite.  CASCADE FRESH EGGS, 40c- tioz.;    2dOZ. for 76c-  CHOICE BREAKFAST BACON, 27C. per !&>.  SUGAR CURED HAMS, 25�� per 8b.  PURE LEAF LARD, 3Ifa>. pail, 55C&   51b. pail, 90c '  CANNED LOBSTERS, 25c. and 45c.  CANNED SALMON, 20c- per tin.  it  ,1  til  1  [  V   1  1 I  t y  i  ����� <J r-* t.   ���*��� *l*��Wf��t f ��**fliTWwW(H  ��0 t"     -" *  .,        <?.*���      ''I  <    ��r  - <,/*  -,'  t   r^ . T   t/H*f        ^Y>     ^    Ai ,a *pr* { \y  la" ��<*      '        -.  -V,   /  PS,/>MfiV ; t     y  3^      ,   .  _u��   '  Br  A"  AR RIV A LS  FOR THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC  at the  Trunks, Suit' Cases, Club Bags and Telescopes,  made by the celebrated J. Eveleigh & Co. We  guarantee these goods to give satisfaction.   Prices"  .>/'  >     M     < ,  m i<  " Uncle Sam���Darned if he don't Iclimb'* up or clown this Tariff wire  ,"�� ' fJ;   ' /',    J    ,^X< which ever way I <pull.  , '-<���    >,  {���i  y  1/     ' '  It - ^ ','  Smelting With OiliEuel ^. ��� ���  j The Vancouver, Vv'drja/^a.ys: tctst  month, Thomas Kiddiertrnetallurtrist  WfrU* V*.. -/?, ,     .^   additional test,of.the ,iise^of-od as  m&*<?i'}:''lfX't'4t.*K';?;,,Texada"Island, accompanied by Mr.  ^#SV !vA ?-.^ ..yCarlsrud, general' manager, for the  '#?1".   ���--   " * purpose of making- a further, demon-  ^i?i:\^    ^  -'/^ration  with7the - oil-burmn^fuf-  I^^bJ  oil- consumed 'per ton of material  .smelted should approximate 30 to  r35 cents per ton-of ore. * The sav^  ing* of labor costs at the furnace I  estimate: at nine ��� cents' per ton of  ore.  i ^  ,^��i  ���"i" ������(,  ;,>-  ,//The public is",always looking* for  'a chance.to^gret- something" for noth-  ,ine:."-(, The!!store;that seems to come  nearest to.Jgiving   them, tha^t  gets  their trade.  *'fThe destiny of Canada' hinges on  thiselection.. Think well before you  as follows :���/-,'   * *?  \ f  Telescopes- -  Suit Cases - -  I  Club Bags - -  Trunks - - - -  ��>��� ^ 'i  75c to $2.00  '      a     v '  $3.00 to 18.00  9.00 to 16.00  7.00 to 22.00  Von Gal made Hats  ',T   .,  .vote.  WS "  I* ^^^'.  V�� k> ft  5 ?     <  lit   i  K       '  *���  1    **      *���  r j s1  !>t;  wr t1  ^^  *  (  m ,   "  *  l*t\  stih  tVs  \y  ���*  '  k^\  > t  <  K'r'-<<  v  *i  Uf  *'  ti    a  j  ^'tv-  I \p V  /-  ��/*  ^r   .  .    ^  p-  nachinery  smelted consisted ~of 'Boundary dis-r  -      ,trict ore; "'iron  'ore,sas, a 'flu^;withr>Vj , f  '  tion.   ;The, furnaces-was .started at|f6r!. Wharf at'-Boswell, B.C.," will be  . ' It a.m. *,''musing ^ two'burners, until it ff0^^ umJ? ,*1 J*-���-' .?n  Mon.day>  ,    .,     _�����,/.&,,-'.   "fl..--.     ->* September 25, 1911, for the construc-  became sufficiently. heatedf when two tion of a Pile Bent Wharf at Boswell,  '.4 more were started^'Everything went, g^ion of Nelson, Kootenay District,  , /along satisfactorily^anct'^slagrbegan��  to flow at twelve o'clockynoorj. -The  - slag' was hot and ^ncrease_d in quan-,  tity until it ran a* pot of slag in, one'  minute  of time  up,���to   2 30<pVm.,  during which, time .it smelted with-  6ut trouble or interruption.     V '  Allowing one hour for the heating'  up  the  furnace���a/very conservative allowance-^weusedlST gallons  of oil in 2.33 hours, and''60 gallons  for heating   up  the  furnace,' or 2J17  gallons in all.    This gives a^n; average of 14.^6 gallons of oiLper ton o��  material    smelted,   equal' to "43^8  cents per ton of ore.    The   ratev of  smelting was 110 tons per 24 Hour's,  or more than 100 per cent over "the  results  obtained  during   the    best  previous demonstration.  .    I   have   no  hesitation  in  saying  that these conditions can and will be  much improved,, upon  after  certain  changes shall have been .carried out,  so that full advantage may be taken  of better and   more complete combustion of the oil, when   the cost of  Just received an early shipment of these hats.  They are without doubt the best medium price  hats on the market���the shapes and colors are  new.    They sell at  $3.00; $3.50; $4.50  Motrin, Thompson & Co  bbtamedjat- -tmV- Department and at  the'offices op,(x. Ay Keefe^ Esq., District* 4 Engineer,,'., New," 'Westminster,  B.C., and on application ^to the Postmaster at .Victoria,-B.C1 * J  Persons tendering, are . notified that  tenders will not,be considered unless  made on the- printed forms supplied,  and 'signed with: their. actual signatures,' stating their occupations and  E* laces of residence. In the case of  rms,'' the actual signature, the nature  of the occupation, and, place of residence of each" member of the firm  must be given.,  ^ Each tenderT must be -accompanied  by an accepted cheque on a chartered  bank, payable to the order of the Honourable "the Minister of Public Works,  equal to ten per cent(lOp.c) of the  amount of the tender, which will be  forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter into a contract when  called upon to db^so, or fail to complete the contract. Ifv the tender be  not accepted the cheque will be returned* . a' ,-,.,��  ' The Department does not bind itself  to accept the lowest or any tender.  By order,  R. C./DESROOHERS,  ^ Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, August 28,1911.  Newspapers will not be paid for this  advertisement if they insert it without  authority from the Department.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  R.  V. CHISHOLM, Prop.  DANNY- DEANE, Manager.  This is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city,  heated by steam, and well furnished thoughout  for the accommodation of the public. Everything  Neat, Clean and Up-to-Date. Meals served at  all hours.  t  Bar Stocked with Choicest Liquors a.nc3 Cigars  CENTRALLY LOCATED Cftfl CORNER  BRIDGE  AND  KNOB' HILL   AVENUE  Steam  Heated, Electric  Lighting.  Telephone 4-8 and 26  a  'B  FIDELITY BONDS, PLATE GLASS,  COMMISSIONER FOR TAKING  AFFIDAVITS  FIRE, LIFE AND  ACCIDENT  PHOENIX,   B.C.  r


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