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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Sep 14, 1912

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 to'^WS^^jjMW^jV*;  mxmsmx  ^fr        -t-rr   -  f  uMtfiUmt mil) in NIMH"' i ' '  ,7/tr      -���-'       j?  ,'r .        f.     f  TWp largest copper mint's in  tho Dominion are situaOd  at Phoenix. Tho Granby  Co. employs 500 men, and  has a monthly pay roll of  over {{550,000, while Ihtt Rawhide pay roll is P*l 8,000.  Devoted to the Interests ofthe Boundary Mining' District  ?       '>  'i  ,     1  e  FOURTEENTH YEAR.  PHOENIX,  B.C., SATURDAY, SEPT.   14,  1912  Number 9  \<  Phoenix Events 1903  Through the courtesy of Dave  Oxlew we were recently permitted to  glance through a small file of Phoenix Pioneers, of 1903-04, from  which we have culled the following  paragraphs:  Since commencing ore shipments  at 2000 tons daily by the Granby  mines, the gigantic Knob hill ore  crusher has been operated on double shift. ,  Palmer Cook, who has been employed at tlie Granby mines for five  years without a break, left "oh Monday on a three month's visit to his  old home at Granby,- Quebec.  J. L. Martin, secretary of the local hospital, received a check for  $100 dollars from C. S. Houghton,  a member of the Granby directorate  who visited Phoenix last summer.  L. Y. Birnie and family started  this week for an overland trip to  Lake Chelan, in the American  Okanagan. They will drive their  own team the entire distance, being  absent about a month.  This week the local Methodist  church became possesed of some  good Great Northern money, when  the parsonage lot on the right of  way in lower town, was sold to the  railsvay company.  Rev. E. P. Flewelling, vicar of  St. Joon's church, received a telegram from F. Stanley Long, secretary of the church board, notifying  '0 him that he had been called to the  church in Dawson city.  Joseph Bassett, of Hartford junction, returned a few, days ago from  u month's visit to his brothers, prosperous farmers in the Santa Clara  ��� valley, '.California: He also saw  San Francisco, Portland . and the  Pug-et sound cities while away.  Thomas Roderick has been spending the week here from Summit  camp, where he is working on the  Summit group, in which he and G.  VV.   Rumberger   recently  purchased  a half interest from the estate of the  late Archie Connor. Tom thinks it  is a likely wildcat.  Miss Sarah Clarke, accompanied  by her father, W. X. Clarke, from  Fairhaven, Wash., arrived last  Tuesday, on a visit to her sister  Mrs. A. D. McKenzie. Mr. Clarke  was formerly a resident of Phoenix,,  and Miss Clarke has been teaching  school at Faiihavenl  Last Monday evening the annual  business meeting of St. Andrew's  church took place. The board of  managers chosen for this year consists of Messrs. I. Crawford, G. E.  Dey, J. W. Hannam, ;J." S.: Boyce,  D. Murray, A. S.: Williamson and  Thomas Brown. The financial report showed receipts from Jan. 1,  1903, to March 1, 1904, to be  $1316, and a balance of $10 on  hand.  Automobile  Road   Construction  E. Spraggett, of Grand Forks,  road supt. for that riding, paid a  visit of inspection, this week, to the  Phoenix end of the new Grand  Foiks road construction. Jos. Dar-  ragh, in charge of the work, stales  that they have already completed a  full mile of the highway, which has  a width of sixteen feet. The work  so far has been of a very heavy  nature, necessitating the use of a  large quantity of powder. There  are now 25 men engaged, with five  teams, and another couple will be  added in a few days. Mr. Darragh  thinks he will reach the C.P.R.  crossing at Oro Denora in about a  month.  B.C. Mining    |  The Lucky Jim is now shipping  a car of Zinc ore a day, or about a  thousand tons per month.  ' Ghas. Camsell, Dominion geologist, is shortly to make an examination of the coal basin at White lake.  ; Philip White, owner of the Stirling mine on Wild Horse creek,  near Ymir, is responsible for the  statement that a rich strike of ore  has recently been made on his property. ������������,���'"���'  \ Last week but one the Bluebell  mine, at Riondel, made its heaviest  shipment of silver-lead concentrates  to Trail smelter since operations  were resumed this summer: The  shipment was 222 tons.  John Bekke and W. Crovvnan  representing tne Canadian Consolidated company, are looking over  that company's property..on Cooper  er,eek, which have been lying idle  for some considerable time.  Capt. Harry Johns of the B.C.  copper company, has been examining the development work on the  L H    group,     near   Silyerlon,    on  Redistribution of Seats  According to the Toronto News  correspondent, who , has secured a  statement from an official of the  secretary of the state department,  Alberta will give five'new seats  when-the redistribution bill comes  before the house at its next session.  The west will give no fewer than  twenty-two new seats. Manitoba's  representation will be increased from  ten to fifteen, Saskatchewan will get  six new ones, and British Columbia  six new seats. The bill'will provide  for fourteen new members. While  the west will get an increase, the  east in most cases wilj be decreased.  Ontario .will lose four seats, New  Brunswick one, Nova Scotia two  seats, and Prince Edward Island  one.  The following are  the   figures of  the representation   as   it  will  likely  stand by-the next redistribution bill:  Noxt       Ln>>t  Election   Election  Ontario 82 86  Quebec 65 65  New Brunswick 12 13  Nova Scotia 16 18  Prince Edward Island   3 4  Manitoba 15 10  t  Saskatchewan........ 16 10 -  Alberta    12 7  British Columbia .... 13 7  Yukon    1 1  ! His Wish Fulfilled  "Kind    hearts    are    more   than  coronets," and Phoenix surely must  possess a surfeit of the former. This  week     another   instance   occurred  which showed the  readiness  of the  men of Phoenix to extend the helping hand,  although in  this case the  one chiefly interested is sleeping his  long sleep on the hillside below the  town.  ! Some few weeks ago a man  named    Herman   Franzene   arrived  in town from the coast,- and shortly  afterwards  commenced work  in the  Granby mine;  after working  about  six shifts he was obliged to seek the  shelter of the  local hospital, where  it   was   found  he   was   in   the  last  stages of consumption.      Under the  circumstances . nothing     could   be  done but-make him comfortable and  await the end, which came on Sunday last.    The poor fellow appeared  to be quite  friendless and before he  died   expressed  a wish  that  a  certain sum  of money be forwarded to  his children in Sweden.     The situation,   however,   was such   that  the  money would have been required to  defray    the   funeral   expenses,   but  John Skoglund interested himself in  the  case  and   raised   the   requisite  sumof money among the members  of the Scandinavian Aid and Fellowship  society.    The deceased   was a  widower and about 36 years of age.  The funeral took place on Wednes  ANOTHER BIG BLAST  AT MOTHER LODE MINE  J'-F"pVi  f  Upwards of 20,000 Tons Brbke-  \lA Tons Powder Used.  Another  big blast  was fired this  week at the British  Columbia Copper company's  Mother  Lode  mine,  when   ore to' the   extent  of 20,000  or  30,000 tons   was   broken down.  The event is  but  one   of a series of  huge explosions  inaugurated by the  superintendent, E. Hibbert, in 1911,  and  briefly outlined  consists  in dividing the ofe   body into a series of  transverse   stopes,   having  a maximum  width of about 25  feet, thus  breaking  down   the    ore   in   large  quantities.    The   recent   blast  cannot be compared with previous ones,  some of which resulted in the breaking down  of  130,000  tons   of ore,  and   required   the   drilling   of 2433  holes of an average depth of 14 feet,  while  tO-Hj tons, of forty per   cent  powder  were   used.      Nevertheless  the  amount  of  ore   broken   seems  very  satisfactory  when   the   small  amount of explosive used (1)4 tons)  is taken into consideration.  1   I  ii  ;   I  Orchard,.marauders this week  visi,  tod tho  plantation,  of Haipli Pope/on  which his company has a bond.    He  expressed himself to the Slocan Re-       ^^ columbia " '   JC          '7   . of the Scandinavian Aid and Fellow"- Valuable Maps Issued  cord   representative as   being   well            ^ --   ^           ^       ship  sodety_    Thg deceased   was a      The Pioneer acknowledges the re-  pleased with his visit.                                      ���            widower and about 36 years of age.   <-*eipt   of  ten   new  maps   from    the  According to the Merritt Herald, .Total 235       221       The funeral took place on Wednes-   office of the surveyor general.    The  considerable   activity  has  been dis-       This will mean 14 more members   day, a   number of the  members of sheets are  the  most recently  corn-  played of late  by  the  management   for the next house. S.   H.   and E. F. following   the   re- lPiled by the department and include  of the  South Nicola Coal and Coke ���      ���  I mains to  the graveside.   The pall-1 complete   maps    of    the   province,  company,   who   have   a   number   of                      Farewell Social                   I bearers   were Messrs.   J. Skoglund, 1the  northern   interior  of Vancouver  men at   work   on   their   property at I      A joint social and  dance given by I Carlbom,. E.    Steveson,   W.   Ness-Psland��   pre-emption     maps^ of, trie,  Nicola.      The  transportation   factli-1 theKnights   of  Pythias    and   their Uund, Rosen and G.,Nelson. I Nechaco and Fort George-QuesneWe ;  ties, are very good. y       I auxiliary, the   Pythian  Sisters, took\  ���  \ districts;    sheets -of >Rossland -and-  i fl  'I  i  i  1  ! 51  ' 1  1  ���M  Grand Master's Visit  i N elson   drawn, to ". a   scale'" of' twoi ������  A  property, which   made  its   big-1 place' on Wednesday  last, in rooms I. r ,    -?       . _-___   ���....��� ^   , r     _, ,-^ -.^   ,  Brooklyn  avenue,    and   stripped   hislgest   shipment   ofthe   summer 'was 1 of'.the   order .on ' Dominion Avenue. \  , W., A.   Johnson,   of   Vancouver, \ miles to -the vneb .and ,revised up to ^'  favorite- apple tree of its load of fruit.  P?he yomi#stcre had takc-u.a special in-.  tort,"��1, in this particular tive and had  sampled the forbidden fruit from time  to turn* and found it j^ood. Kvidently  they had got wind of the rumor that  Mr. Pope had expressed his intention  of dividing the produce of this tree be-  ween tho Duke of Con naught and the  Pioneer istaiT. Ho rryrets he will not  L>e able to exhibit at the Greenwood  fair this year.  the Standard mine   at Silverton, thel.Triere was a very large attendance, I Grand .Master   of the   I.O.O.F. - in! March*- 1st,   1912;'   a   map   of   the  Slocan 'diyidend-payiic^'uwhic^vnas-lthe-^nvitations  being  generally  ac-\ British/Columbia,   arrived   in -town! southwest   of B.C.    and_   one   of tbe �� ���  shareholders I <-���>�����.-* '     ti,.   ..flv.;..   ,.r9C - ���;usri   inl'nn siinMa'v.   snH  r>n  Morldav f-i~!m-\ west   coast    of  Vancouver    island  -   ���   ������-����  paid   $225,000   to   it's  since April last.     Patrick. .Clark,   of  Spokane, is heavily interested in the  mine.     A.   Hussey,  of  Spokane, is  the secrectary-treasurer.  W.    L.     NicoJ,   rice-president   of  the Inland Coal and Coke company, / their residence in Vancouver.  cepted.' The affair was " raised in  honor of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pickard who have both been closely associated with the above organizations  for some  years  past,  and are  on Saturday, and on Monday com  menced his official visits to the  Boundary lodges by attending the  local organization of the order. On  the following evening he visited the  lodge  in   Greenwood   and  on Wed  The pre-emption maps of the Ne-  chaco and Fort George-Quesnelle  districts are especially valuable at  this   time   and   we   cordially   invite  ibout   to   leave   Phoenix   to take up/nesday  concluded  his  official  busi-lan^ of our   subscribers   who might  Dur-   ness in the  district  by a visit to the /be interested   m   those  parts to call  THE BIG STORE  GROCERY DEPT.  Merritt,   recently   paid   a visit of in- j ing  the   interval   preceding  supper,  spection to   the   company's   mine on I Mrs. JR.    E.  Pope,    Excellent Senior  Coal hill.        He expressed himself to j of the   Sisters,   acting   on   behalf of I  ;i Merritt Herald man as being much J the members,   presented   Mrs. Pick-  pleased    with     the    many    improve- / ard with a silver tea set aud in a few,(  merits that have been   carried out at/ words  expressed   regret   at   her ap-j  the mine.      He   predicted   a  gradual/proaching departure from the camp,  increase in output from now on. I She hoped Mrs. Pickard would meetj  Dr. Cairnes, ofthe Dominion g-eo-l w,'th succcess   and   happiness  in her[  members in Grand Forks.  and see them.  ���,3;e'  Fancy Peaches, $1.25 Box  Apples,       1.50   "  ums, 1.00 Crate  n  n  Let us have Your order for  PEACHES AND PLUMS  for Preserving- NOW   ~**$  ogical service, recently arrived at  Dawson on his way out. He has  been engaged in geological work  in the district between the Yukon  and Porcupine rivers, chiefly in connection with the international boundary survey. The doctor says that  the next geological work in the  north will be in the White river  copper Fields and during, the next  few months he will be engaged preparing a statement for the benefit of  the International Geological Congress, 200 or so of whom he will escort to the north next year. On his  way to Dawson he visited and examined the coal deposits there,  and which he states are composed of  high-class lignite.  FOR THIS EVENING  Cantelopes, Watermelons,  Cucumbers, Cauliflower,  Grapes, Egg Plant, Green  Corn, etc., etc., etc.  Boundary Ore Tonnages  Following- are the returns of the  output of the Granby mines and  smelters for the week ending Sept.  Sth, and the B. C. Copper company  for the week ending Sept. 1st, and  year to date:  Granby 24,049    839,811  Mother Lode   6,241     337,839  Rawhide   6,012     158,187  Napoleon       342        6,878  Lone Star  2,022  Others       340      10,440  SMELTER TONNAGES  Granby 24,900   920,435  B. C. Copper Co... 12,681    460,986  new home. The recipient was much  affected, and in thanking the members for their gift and parting  wishes, said that although she had  been preparing herself for the final  leave-taking for some time, it had  not softened the blow now that it  had come. She would always trea-  ure clearly the memories of Phoenix.  The dancing, which commenced at  nine o'clock, terminated at half-past  one the next morning. Mr. and  Mrs. Pickard have been residents of  Phoenix for the last twelve years,  coming here from the Maritime  provinces.  The music for the dance was furnished by Messrs. F. Werner and  Chas. McKay, to whose excellent  playing the success of the entertainment is in  a large measure due.  B. C. Copper Treatment  The B. C. Columbia company's  smelter treated 12,681 tons of ore  this week, as follows: Mother Lode,  5,914; Rawhide, 6,349; Napoleon,  283; others, 135.  House Destroyed by Fire  The shrill   shriek of the fire syren  disturbed the  stillness   of the camp  early on  Sunday   morning  last and  brought the people hurriedly into the  streets.   The  (ire department  made  the      run    to      Ironsides     avenue,  where   the  residence   of George   L.  Flkitis was   found  in   a blaze.     The  fire, however,   had   got  a big start,  and little could  be done except protect   the   adjoining   Tromblay residence.      Fortunately   the  structure  stood    rather    isolated     and     little  anxiety   was  felt   for   the   safety of  the houses  around.     The   loss,   unfortunately, was complete, the building   being   levelled   to   the   ground  and the  contents wholly consumed.  Both house and furniture were covered by insurance.  A Fall Suit]  Should not only  be attractive in  design, but it  should Fit perfectly and be  made faultlessly.  OUR  Stylish Clothes  For men are built right in every way. There is more  real snap, style and value in our Suits and Over-  coals than you will find in most garments that  sell at even higher prices. You can always expect a saving of a few dollars when you buy here'.  Great variety of Goods to Choose From  .^i J  WJjrSTJCTH!  '��� ""i^te^^  MUpWiphiM^/iiphi wn^i m^iIw I'^if \JpjUPh( ifji.pA.it-.- Mum^y-m -tp Jfr.w^a, %iuwiiiMiwwaiiwwMujy^^i��fV^i ���-wm^m-juJ.   jj.   ��.|Gwjp.��i-ay|iwiM��i ���_"��ftV^J ���^*f^"Vwi yjfli^-n '^^ji&S^'S^-lSjya'i^^^uittiSlt f-rf  ��-* it  \',f  1  THE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  King Edward Lodge  No.' a��,lA.F. and A.M.  ** "���' -��^     ��� '    ^  Regular communication at 8  p.m.  Second Thursday of  each- month. . -    , , ��,\ '���. > J'  Emergent nieetirigs,oa called; TVfaSome  iU,'McHale Block>-"-;��� -   "  Hall  ft  Secy.  W.J. Prendergabt  W.M.  I.O.CKF.  Snowshoe Lodgfe  W   No.'46   ';    J  Meets  every   Monday   Evening  at  Miners',Hall.,  Visiting,,bvollu-cn cor  dially invited. '    ' (  David Tyaoiv Noble Grand.  Dan Paterbon, Fin. Secy.  A. Ii. McKinnon, Bee. .Secy. ,  '��� '     " ' * '  -   1  Daughters of Rebekah  ,Phoenix Lodse No. 17   .  '   t  Moots in   tho   Minora'   Union  Lodgo  Hall First nnd Third Wednesdays.     ' '  Mrs. Rossio Bush, Noble Grand.  Mrs. Kftie Marshall, Secretary.  FRATERNAL ORDER  OF EAGLES  odoooooooooooooooooooooooo  8 WHO'S WHO  ��    / IN CANADA  coooexjooooooooooonoooooooo  '���V' J. G. O'DOSOUGHl'B  Canada's labour Luvtju-  It is very appropriate that the Inte  Dan O'DonoughuG, from whose brain  emanated many ^ tho laws al'��ectlng  labour should Ifiv., behind hlnr a  lawyer son to ��� cc thnt those laws  were carrier'' out, oi at least that a  proper construction was put upon the  \  J.  i  Phoenix Aerie No. 158  Meets'in Union Hall, FridayKvenings.  Visiting brothers are always welcome.'  Quitman Wobk,' W. P.  . T. >B. Cosgrove, W. Secy.  A LICIT  PALE BEER  Is Splendid for Family Use  That'is the kind we have for YOU.  J. G. O'DONOUGIIOE  Are You Run Down in Health ?  Order a Case or  two, and  see   how  rapidly you  will  improve.  'PHONE  23  PHOENIX BREWING CO.,  LIMITED  K. of P. Lodge,  JJr.    9 ft Phoenix, I CVDonoughue on one side or the other. I  110.   ��tO^       ,    B.O. The ideal  of  the late J.  G.  0'D��- j  Moets Tub d day 'Evening at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially welcomed.  wording of the statutes.  And young O'Donoughue has not  only done M& best to make Ins, dad's  Ideas facts, but ho has succeeded in  making the cause of labour felt by  tho powers that be. , Certainly no  labour case is  complete without ^Mr  Ten   thousand  deadheads passed  noghue   "father   of   the   labor   move- j   h        t     at the Toronto fair  ment  in   Canada"   was   that  pfter   he? | ��  had gone to his long home, his boys  Concentrates  footsteps of Saskatchewan. Recently an order was issued to the Japanese and Chinese proprietors of  cafes and soda water stands that  the employment by them of white  girls will no longer be permitted.  The chief of police says that white  women and girls arc out of place  in resorts that are conducted by  orientals.  The money raised in Victoria,  last April, as a contribution lo the  Titanic fund, has been returned by  the trustees of that fund with the  statement that the contribution was  unnecessary. A suggestion was  made by the Titanic trustees that  the money be given to the Victoiia  Seamen's institute as the nucleus of  a fund for the relief of shipwrecked  sailors. The tVictoria committee  has decided lo act upon the suggestion.  The New Zealand cadets made a  clean   sweep   of  the   prizes   in  the  military   competitions  at the Canadian National exhibition in Toronto.  The    rewards    for    physical    drill,  appearance   and   manual   exercises  all going to the visitors irom the antipodes.     For marching   they  were  rewarded with the  Empire club trophy, for appearance  the  Daughters  of the   Empire trophy,   and   for  the  clean    sweep   they   were   presented  with the Earl Grey trophy.  should defend labor's rights.   Lawyer  ���rr    en  a I O'Donoghue says "I could be nothing  J. E. Carter, K. ot��t. �����   e]se hllt a iaDOr lawyer, I got it at  H. M. Laing, C: C.  1.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  Mountain Temple Lodfire No. 17  Meets in .Pythian Hall, Lower Town  First nnd Third Thursdays.  Mi-.May Almstrom      '  Mrs. A. D. McKenzie  M.K.C.      ,       i M.R.C.  CA'NAD|AN  the breakfast, dinner and supper  tnble from my dear old dod." The  wish of the trade unionists of Canada  is iliac O'Donoghue may son ha\a  M. P. affixed to his many other titles  and represent them in the House of  Commons.  JOHN XELSOW.  Victoria Times, H.C.  Mr. John 'Nelson, manager of the  Victoria Times has been a newspaper,  all his life. Born in Paisley m 1872  young Nelson started in as a reporter,  than as his copy was of the right  stuff he was F,;mader editorial writer.  His next step was to take over management work, finally becoming mani  to principal points in Eastern Canada  ��� aud United States.  Tickets ure'FIRST CLASS, and will  be ou sale MAY 17, 18, 24, 20: JUNE 1, I   .  6, 7, 8, lit, 14, 15, 17, 18, 10, 20, 21, 20, 21, j   /*  21, 25, 27, 28, 29, and maory days during-/  JULY, AUGUST aud SEPTEMBER. I  Good to\Return untii Oct. 31st���j  STOPOVERS ALLOWED j  From PHOENIX AND KOOTENAY  f     ������      POINTS TO    .  Winnipeg   -  Toronto  Montreal    -  St: John, N. B  St. Paul  Chicago  New York -  Boston  - - $60.oo  - - 91.5o  - - 105.oo  - 120.oo  - - 6O.00  - - 72.50  - - 108.50  - - HO.oo  More night police are to patrol  the streets of South Vancouver in  future.  Sir Thomas Shaughtsessy has  started on his customary annual  tour of the west.  A report was recently current on  the coast that gold had been found  in theCapilano canyon.  The Vancouver cadets were accorded a tremendous reception in  Perth, Western Australia, last week.  Big contractors in the locality of  Montreal   are  complaining that  all  PKISCIP/.7.  PJRTEKSOy, C.M.G.  Jfefiin  Uimersiry.  Educational'ly old JUcGi'll stands In  the front rank ol the world's seate  of learning and since such a splendid  impetus has been, given financia-lly to  the institution, Principal Peterson has  determined to show the possibilities  of McGiM's work amongst the laymen  of Canada, and if enthusiasm and grim  determination count for anything ihe  wdll succeed.  Dr. WilH'am Peterson was born in  Edinburgh, Scotland, in 1856, and graduated from Edinburgh University in  1875 wdth first class honours in  Classics. After studying at the University of Gottingen young Peterson  won an open scholarship at Oxford  and in 189G the Gergu&on Scholarship  in Classics. For two years he was  assistant professor of Humanity in  Edinburgh thrive; oity.  In 1895 the Governors o�� McGill  had to look for a successor -to tihe  late Sir "William Dawson,  and  when  ���IV,  F  v2y  vmiNG MEN AND MIDDLE-AGED MEM,  thotpwItoJ energy aud vitality.   Donj6 ffw��.  various drug store nostrums. �������,���.  Our New Method Treatment hwsnateh.d  c opted.   Wo have dono bu��inc��a  througnouc  Canada for over 20 Years. :  CURABLE CASES  GUARANTEED  OR  NO  PAY  npuhrn Are you a victim?   Have you lost  HtfiDFR UopeYAro you intending to marry?  weakness?  Our New Mcthod_Trentment w  wcucnessr our new memaa �����""r';? ",,,  cure you. What it 1ms .done for others it will  do for you. Consultation Freo. No raatte  who has treated,yon, vnto for nn honest  opinion Freo ot? Choree.��� Boole��..F����b--  "noyhood, Manhood, li-atherhood." (.Illustrated) on Diseases of Men.  ���� Kffiffi%SHaKr!FirsBS-��'at  tREATMENT.  DrsKENNIDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Oriswoid St.,   Detroit, Mich.  All letters froin Canada must be addressed  to our Canadian Correspondence,Depart-  WKil   ^       pj.,,.1,  .i ,.,.,��������� in ment in Windsor, Out.   If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  no patient, in our Windsor offices which are for Correspondence and  laboratory for Canadian business ouly.   Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windsor, Oat.  ^Writo for our private address. Am  JOIDf NELSON  aging director of Victoria's popular  Da per. Since he took charge the Times  has become one ot the best news-  oaper properties in Canada.  PBIM3IPAL PETERSON, C.M.G.  realized "that the educational gain to  the Dominion would be great.  Dr. Peterson was created LL.D. of  St Andrew's University in 18S5 and  by Princeton In 1896. He has also  received degrees from New Brunswick, YoUe, Jotm Hopkins, Queens  Aberdeen, and Toronto Univerties. He  was oreafted C.M.G. in 1901.  Atk you local C. P. R. Ticket Agent  rogaiding routes*, limits, stopovers,  etc., and for exclusion faies to other I  J.E  points.  V  Br*-  |f.  ��   *  P  ���n e  'tif  1^  |1j  '   Or  rr  fr  N  i "3  ,     I'  3  l  l  '���'A  y  V  �� \  -t  ��  (  ���\  CHIEF OF POLICE BOSS  It is characteristic of Alex. M. Robs,  chief constable of the Ottawa .police  ���"orce that he is very seldom seen in  his official uniform., That may seem  , to some a fact of*small significance,  n n k n-n���   a       .    but k rcvealb in Chief Robs one of his  Ii. CAItr^R, Agent,   m0Bt predominant traits of character.  -.    v   ,, nnv * r nihoenix' B" ��- Or, pulling lt the other way, it shows  J. A. MCDONALD, Lh0 lack of a certain obnoxious trait.  i District Passenger Agent, oUicioui,nefas.  Nelson, B. 0. The man who has had direct charge  1 of  Ottawa'b  police  force  since  Feb.  ������   ���          - ���                "  22nd, 1910, first joined  the force on  ��a��^Api<% June 6th, 1895, as an ordinary blue-  WlpfCjCIjO coat~ IIe  was   given   his  best  along  WV ^er^t*'**' Willi   the   others,   and   many   a   cold  * r?-           i          T7*          A 'V         I night he tramped the Ottawa streets  t ll'St-CiasS   rir cinct um-  in t-ne interests of law and order. P.  ^ arac Wood, $5.50 per cord  �� ^osf ,7as no ordinary policeman.  t j   r i j��o hod been a school teacher in On-  PiriC   Wood,   $5.00   per   COrd.|t&no and a grain merchant and busi-  t ness  man   in   the West.   He  pleaded  \   guilty only to a desire for action in  .,_ ,      i ���, .     seeking the life of an officer of  the  Fir and lamarac, double cut,  iaw.   And ciuei w. f. Poweii, who  ._ ^ j    ct>r nr\   ' t"011 had charge of the force, recog  nized qualities above the average in  the tall young policeman, and made  lum a clerk in the oificc. There he  remained until he was appointed  chier.  Chief Ross was born on a farm in  ltenfre^v county 43 >eai��, ago on Dec.  /Gth, 1866.   He was the third child ol  a family  of  fi\e,  four boys  and  one  prl.     H-s   father.   Mr   Uobcit   Hos<���  ...nd his  mother -ire "till living, hale  ,-nd hearty at a iipe old age    At the  tge of 23  tho future chef heard the  iloracc  Greely  t ill, and he returned  ]:ast  and   sotth      >n   Ottawa   in   1894  The chief i*=* a bachelor     He carrion  his c'gt*   aciI, b( ing a -i.au of magni-  ficuut  ph��#-ifjue. fii>cl  might easily  b<-  I'u-.eu ior a man iu  the thirties. Hiu  favorite     recreation    is    curling,    at  v/hMi he ib o.\p(it, ond he i& a lead-  ji'S skip of tht Ottawa Curling Clux*.  per cord, $7.00  WOOD  DSLSVERED   ON   SHORT  NOTICE. 'Phone B32  is Interested -ind (.liould knonr  nlio.it til"* wonoiripil  MARVEL WhlrUng Spray  The m-w V-.if.njJ ^"'f-. ' ^  Irsumly. Ask your  drugciit fori  If hq c-innaVsupply th��L  MA.KVBI. ncrept no other.  Imt wr.il ��arop lor Ulus'riwu  book���.!-il��l   It Zlif. fu'l Pirtli--  tp!i-��andrlinclpon�� limlu^l- to I vile-,  Wuillior. O.U. On.-*'. Agent. fctCaria*   L CT tfHTC     OItT      VV1111U.UI     JLy.J.*�� ouu,     ��^au       ..��.��**  loose labor  seem   to   have deserted! the choice fell  on Dr. Peterson aud  . t he   accepted   Canadians   everywhere  the east and gone west. i ����**   ��     ^  ��� After amassing a considerable  fortune in British Columbia and the  north, a man, named Woodworth,  aged 62, walked into his home in  Champaign county, Illinois^, where  they had mourned him as dead.  Tbe Grand Trunk Pacific steamer,  North    Bend,   recently   arrived   at  Granby  bay with a  Jarg-e shipment  of lumber,   which is   to   be  used in  the construction of mine buildings,  etc., at the Granby company's Hidden creek mine.  Good anthracite coal delivered  in the markets of the prairie provinces at from $3.50 to $4 a ton instead of $10.50 a ton is a possibility  through the finding of a new native  supply in Alberta, fifty miles from  Calgary.  'E. O. Schofield, provincial archivist, has been on a trip through the  interior of the province, collecting  data and interviewing the old  pioneers. Information of considerable value to the future historian of  British Columbia was secured.  A conspicuous poster has just  been issued by the minister of education, calling the attention of potato growers to the importance of examining their crop to ascertain  whether or not it is infected with  the potato canker. The poster has  an illustration in natural colors of  an infected plant.  The threatened advent of militant  suffragettes to Canada does not appear to perturb the Manitoba prime  ministe.,Sir R. Roblin. The premier said he did not think the proposal for a militant campaign in  Canada would be carried out, as he  thought the women of Canada  would lend them very little sym-  pathy.  The    Biitish   Columbia     Colony  farm won  distinction  at  the  Canadian National exhibition at Toronto,  by capturing no less than six championships,   seven  first  prizes, three  seconds, one   third  and   one  fourth  prize,   as well   as   the   special gold  medal presented for the  best mare  under 14^ hands, and both the gold  and silver medals for shire mares of  any age.  Los  Angeles   is tollowing  in   the  GO-CARTS  We have just a few Carts loft  which   wc  will sell on the  following terms:  With every Cart purchased we   will   give  a   Pair of  Runners to fit.  RUNNERS, Per Pair     -     -     $1.00  We  have  also   in  stock   a  few  Two-Wheel   Push  Carts,'at reasonable prices. Call and See Them.  GET   YOUR   CART   WHEELS    RE-TIRED  We have a machine  for  Re-tiring  Rubber Wheels, and  are now in a position to do that; work   on  short notice.  C- F- Edwards The Furniture Dealer  Greenwood  ktaLg'6   JLltlC  Le?  :ave Phoenix, upper town, S.45 a.m. "j  " " lower town,   9.00 a.m.  .-Standard Time  Leave Greenwood 3.00p.m. '  PROMPT  ATTENTION   TO  EXPRESS  AND   FREIGHT  H. M. LAING, Proprietor  PRINTING  is our business and we arc  here to please you. - The  -������--���^^ next time that you   want  al^BmhTa^elt^^  Cards, Dodgers-in fact, anything m F^N;i tV^T-'T^  and we will      ^UC     PlONEt-K  sho w y o u A   A  XJ���*    *     *^" ' sr--:  1 samples ��� ��� '  Ito  IfflCHEN-"  :��%&Zi-\^  pjWtW  buying ram  RANGE  THIS FALL.  m  W$  :THE  V���� Can Buy "DOMINION PRIDE" RANGE AS Factory Price  YOU tX^JWJ?^ LarflCS. Malleable RanBe WorKs In Canada  a   f ���!,,> ciniP time tret the most satisfactory kitchen range made, write  wau. to save from fas to $30,^nd aJ the, stune t���^tg     pridB," at from $41 to $A9- ^  ,ur Catalogue ��>i:a look into the merits ot tne   ^ through a dealer, you-would have to pay  * If We aold yon identically the same range in tlte u n�� ^ y��whole^ler and retailer-which would add  from $69 to $78 for it.   You would be P*ying^��t^�� X���^ cost of your range, but absolutely nothing to  its value. ...      , ���   ,t,.  prides  costlnir  much   less  than  other   ranges  in   its   class,   the  not warp, crack or brenk.  IF you want  for our Catalogue  "The Evolution ol 'i  the Cook Stove"  ripBX,T��S      about  Ste&volutton  of the  'it:  CockSiove  dropped hot st>jnes j.  into the pot to boll  It. It also tells all  about "Dominion  Pride" Ranges  Whether you uecA  a Range j"*1 n0^  or not you will  enjoy reading this  book* g  Write lor Free Copy.   3  pjSWWMHUBia.^^  T^^,..��      ���r- a The nolishcd steel cloes not neeaDiacitinB���Bii"ij��/������-���-���-".,-,-  choking from 4 clothThw?U its cold rolled steel plate oven-sect onal iron �������*��*���g��  the  tune the % ������0W.    ,7uc'mmb(.rs_nn(l   double-willed flues  lined   "'l0h������ hut    Actual  Cave   Dwellers ^ win*   ��li_>iv*������,��,T��,, .-*,t,*������ef *rminmif<Bi ranrrp vou can uiiy.   acum*  wiuica  lilies   uncu    w*i��   �����"     -  S&xS������������?^���'* rector fuef Vurufnff SS^o'ol  tests have proved that it eaves over 30vo or tuel, """fc <-  or coal.  WE PAY THE FREIGHT  A -DOMINION PRIDE" Range, -with high closet shelf and elevated  Ontario, Quebec or the Maritime '��'���"��"J��TMailorderanS balance to  ��'^n ?,?c ZT^I^9^^y^^-on^ li not convenient to  p��y cosh wo will arrange to ecccpt your note.  E^ada Malleable & Steel Range Mfg. Co., Limited, Oshawa, Ont.  M  ���^m ���*n��  *n^7P,,i  THE   PIONEER,'   PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  <*  I0<  S-fc  II  sS^sc  FOR DELINQUENT TAXES  In the Roseiand Assessment District, Province o-f British CelumbSa.  rilEREBYGlVE'N^ the hout-of 10 o'clock  in the forenoon, ut the-Court Houso, in tho Oity of Rossland, 1. shall offer for sale at public auction tho lands hereinafter sot out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 31st  day of December, 1011, and for interest, coats, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total  amount due is not soonerpaid.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED.  Name of Person Assessed  Name' of Person Assessed  Lots and Block Number  a  3   V  .5 ���$  p  ���gjj  ��  a  3'  3  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  Acres more  or less.  Delinquent  Taxes. .  School  Taxes  p  1  ���3  Statutory  Costs aud  Expenses  o  H  Montgomery, W. J.  Waterlow, G. S   Stockcr, G.K.  SIMILKAMEEN DIVISION OF YALE DISTRICT  Thompson, Mrs. Dorothy lot 12, block 17    Garland, Mary lots 1 2 5 and 14, block 18   Dunn, John lots 1 and 14, block 19   Garland, T. A west part lots 3 & 4, block 22  Garland, Mary lots 5 6 7 13 and 14,'block 22....  Kane, Mrs. Julia A  west part lots 8 9 10,  block 22  Garland, Mary lot 14, block 24   Williamson, John  lots 1 2 8 and 9, block 38   Garland, Mary lot 5, block 28   "      lots 4 5 6 7 and 8, block 29   "      lots A 1 2 6 6&7, block 31....  Garland, Mary.  J. D.,etal.  part lot 152, G. 1 (o)   part lot 209, G. I ������(b).......  part lot 815, G. 1 (;>)   Grand Forks Fruit & Nursery Co.? part lot 850, G. 1 (o)���  "       "       "        "       "       "        part lot 351, G. 1 (o).....   Honsherger, J. D  part lot 362, G. 1 (o)   Boundary Mining and Exnl'n Co.. "      " '  "  Forde, J. W., R. S.  Boundary Mining and Expl'n Co pact lot 422^ G. 1 (o)...���....  and Ellen. part lot 424, G. 1 (o)   Miller, Margaret) F   Grand Forks Fruit & Nursery Co....  Powers, Thomas ..."   part, lot 425, G. 1 (o)   part lot 471, G. 1 (o)...     l(o)   1  (o)   1 (o)   l-(o).-.;...���   part lot 497, G  l>art lot 510, G.  "        "       "       *���        part lot 510, G.  Manly, M. L.  part lot 510, G.  Waldron, Ed. and Schnavely J part lot 510, G. 1 (o)...  MoAdani, L.  part lot 530, G. 1 (o)      ."���"  Wright, Thos. A part lot 536, G. 1 (o)....   Johnson? Sidney M part lot 512, G. 1 (o)   Boundary -Min. arid Exploration Co part lot 037, G. 1 (o)   Forde, J. W., R. S. and Ellen part lot 037, G. 1 (o).���......  Brown, Robert A.  Lorent, Chas..... ..........:..   Fisher, J. T. and Hodgins, H.  Hardy, James   Johnson, Sidney M   Christiensen, Mark   Johnson, Oie   Gilpin, R. It...............................  Crossen, T. Lindsay   Whiteside, David   part lot 003, G. 1 (o)...���     lot 714, G. l-(o)..... ,   part lot 717, G. 1 (o)...."    part lot 710, G. 1 (o) :..    lot 020, G. 1 (o)   ........ part lot 031, G. 1 (o)......    part lot 970, G. 1 (o).���.    part lot 970, G. 1 (o)    part lot 070, G. 1 (o)   ... part-lot070. G. 1 (o). '.-.  Massie, George. E part lot 070, G. 1 (oj   Cosgrove, T. B., and McAstocker.... part lot 970, G. 1 (o)...   '���'Williams, W. A........ part lot 070, G. 1 (o)........  Carson, Nelson J part lot 070. G. 1 (o)   Rowland, John : part lot 1357, G. 1 (o)   Holford. George   .............:  part lot 1494 G. 1 (o) ......  Hannington, H. O... part lot 1023 G. 1 (o) .  'Parker, Cookson D., et al  lot 1095 G. 1 (o)   McQuarrie, Murdoch  lot 1730 G. 1 (o)   ���Robinson and Lequine Lumber Co.. lot 2022, G-.'l |"o  Claw, Robert part lot 2028, G. 1  .77  2.53  154.00  150.00  70.00  .50  104.00  123.00  100.-10  2.00  100.(X)  24.00  30.8(J  7.73  23.00  275.00  4.00  70.50  335.00  5.00  286.00  320.00  342.00  8.50  315.00  73.IX)  117.50  1.10  .85  .50  .50  2.00  2.00  .50  17.20  32.20  0.01  320.00 '  100.00  2-10.00  80.00  320.00  240.00  318.20  148.00  44.75  85.80 '  100.00  74.60  288.03  320.00  ���$'������25100  50.00  tl5.00  2.00  1.00  150.00-  15.00  15.00  4.00  0.00  137.50  3.00  3.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  10.00  5.00  15.00  1.50  2.00  1.00  .50  2.00  1.00  7.50  1.00  10.00  5.00  0.00  8.00  8.00  10.00  8.00  7.50  ?.35  2.10  3.00  20.55  18.15  32.00  0.00  2.25  1.20  6.00  2.80  .85  r.56  .70  .14  4.50  2.25  2.10  1.05  o  Christiensnn, Mark "        lot 2083, G. 1  o  'Lorent, Charles .. lot 2170, G. 1   o  tfdhnson, Sidney M ....: part lot 2304, G. 1   o  tfardhie,Harold  lot 2653. G. 1   o  Tedesco, John part lot 2800, G. I  o  Tedesco, Antonio part lot 2885, G. 1   o  Todd, G. B. and Hutton, F. H part lot 3072, G. 1 0  McNoice, Alex  part lot 125, S. G. 1 !  'Craig, W. W  lot 732 S. G. 1...  Murray, Hugh  E i Sec. 20 Tp. 70   COLUMBIA AND WESTERN RAILWAY  ���Boundary Lumber Co. & C. & W. Ry sub-lots 5 to 12, lot 3637....-    5049 03  JKnight, Horace E sub-lots 1 of lot 2699      lal o0  ���Cosgrove and McAstocker part lot 2698 .       ���*���* 00  Trembley, Joseph part tot 2701 _      �����*> 50  SUB-DIVISION OF PORTIONS OF LOTS 152, 153,   lot 1, block 3 _. �� 70   ��� lot 2, block 3  5 <0  SUB-DIVISION OF PORTIONS OF LOTS, 152 AND 327, MAP 888  ���-Mhssie, Geo. E.  3.00  3.50  5.00  20.00  LANDS  400 00  800  150  7 50  184, MAP 567  3 50  3 50  $ 1.12  .10  2.25  .68  .00  .14  .02  .82  .05  8.20  .6��  .68  .18  .27  6.19  .14  .14  .40  .10  .45  .05  .27  .22  .45  22  iso  .09  ?.12  .04  .03  .09  .04  .04  ?.34  .04.  .45  .22  .27  .30  .mi  .08  .30  .45  .10  .05  .13  .15  22.  .90  18 00  35  07  34  14  14  $ 2.00  1.00  2.00  2:00  2.00  1.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  1.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2100  2:00  2100  2.00  2.00  2.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1100  1.00  1.00  2.00  2.00  2. (XT  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.  200  $28 12  135  4 26  54 25  17 68  3 00  5 14  23 47  20 07  2 05  102 20  17 68  17 68  H 18  8 27  145 60  5 14  14  40  35  45  o  11  4  12  13 70  8 27  7 22  12 45  7 22  20 60  2 94  3 68  2 04  1 53  3 00  1 74  1 14  3 04  0 84  3 04  12 45  7 22  8 27  10 30  10 36  17 18  10 30  12 20  ���1 20  3 10  5 13  5 05  7 22  22 00   ���. lots 1 to 6. bloc   5    lots 1 to 10, Block 13      lots 1 to 10, block 26    lots 1 to 9, block 27    lots 1 to 6, block 28    lots 1 to 10, block 29    lots 1 to 10, block 39    lots 1 to 10, block 40    lots 1 to 3, block 41     lots 1, block 42    lots 1 to 10, block 43    lots 1 to 10, block 44    .......lots 1 to 10, block 49    .....;.. .lot 1 to 9?, block 50   ..: .lots 1 to 6, block'51       lots 1 to 10, block 52    lots 1 to 10, block 53...    lot >1 to 4, block 54 _    -  .; lot 1, block 55   " lots 1 to 10, block 56   " lots 1 to 10,      "   57   ANACONDA, CAPITAL'PRIZE ADDITION, MAP 115, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF LOT 914, G.I. (0)  Norand, W. E _.....,. lot 6, bloc 1  2.50 .80 .15       1.00 4.-15  BOUNDARY FALLS TOWNSITE, MAP 19, BING A SVB-DIVISION OF PART OF LOT 429, G.I. (O)  Harris, James A - .....lot 26, bloc 2  . 1.50 .07 1100 2.57  BOUNDARY FALLS TOWNSITE, SMELTER ADDITION, MAP 90, BEING SUB-DIV. OF PART LOT 1612, G.I. (0)  2.50  .96  .15  1.00  4.61  1.50  .76  .10  1.00'  3.86  ���45  .24  .03  1.00'  1.72  .22  .16  .02  1.00  1.40  .70  .36  '.05  1.00  2.11  1.65  .07  1.00  2.72  .15  .08  .01  1.00  1.24'  3.90  1.56  .24  1.00  6.70  .15  .08  .01  1.00  1124  .45  .40  .04  1.00  1.89"  ..45  .24  .03  1.00  1.72  ION OF PART SEC. 32,  TP. 70  .30  .10  .02  ���1.00  1.42  .50  .16  .03  1.00  1.69  .50  .16  .03  1.00  li69  .45  .14  .03  1.00 ���  1.62  .30  .10  ;02  1.00'  L42  .50  .16  .03  LOO-  1.69  .50  .16  .03  LOO  1.69  .50  .16  .03  1.00  1.69  .25  .04  -    .01'  1.00'  1.30'  .25  .02  .01  1.00  1.28  .50  .16  .03  1.00  1.69  .50  .16  .03  1.00  1.69  .50  .16  .03  1.00'  1:69  .45  .15  .03  1.00  1.62  .30  .10'  .02-  1:00  1.42  .50  .16  .03  1.00  1.69  .50  .16  .03  1:00  1.69  :25  .16  .01  1:00  1.32  .25-  .02  .01  1.00  1.28  .50  .16  .03  LOO  1.69  .50  .16  .03  1.00  1.69  Ii  Williams, Bert ��� lot 9, bloc 1   Williams, G. M. lot 11, bloc 1......_ ��� ���  Lewis, C. E. lot 1 2 and 3, bloc 2 ...   Lewis, E. C. lot 3, bloc 4    Shillcock, W. A. ...lot 5, bloc 6   .40  1.00.  15.00  1.00  2.00  102  .04  .67  .04  .09  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.42  2.04  16.67  2.04  3.09  BOUNDARY FALLS, CHRISTIENSON'S ADD., MAP 135, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 931, G.I. (O)'  Siddall, S. E ,  Johnson, S. M   ...lot3, bloc B ..  ...lot 12, bloc B   ._  .75  2.50  .03  .11  .1.00"  1.00  1.78  3.81  (O)  1.00  CARSON TOWNSITE, MAP 39, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PARTSOF LOT 517, G.I.  Nelson, F. B lot 1, bloc 6 . ..._^_��� .25 .12 .02  CASCADE TOWNSITE, MAP 8, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PARTS OF LOTS 268, 269, ANDr313,G.I.  Schmitt, Marguerite lot lo, bloc 3 .-... ..  Clements, Anna...;. west half lot 2, bloc 11 .._  Clements, Anna south half lot 7, bloc 15  Waterlow, G. S. ..lots 1 to 12, bloc 28    McCrae, Roderick ............lot 4, bloc29...-_.__���   Wilcox, W B .......lot 11, bloc 32 ..'._���.   CHRISTINA TOWNSITE, MAP 50, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 317, G.I. (O)  Cosgrove T B and McAstocker, C J lots 7 to lo, bloc 16  .11  DEADWOOD TOWNSITE, MAP 73, BEING SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT, 620, G.I. (O)  1.30  (O)  .50  .02  LOO  1.52  .25  .04  .01  L00  1.30  .25  .03  :oi  LOO  1.29  .84  .04  1:00  1.88  ..00  .04  LOO'  2.04  .30  .11  .02  1:00^.  1.43  LOO  Bothwell, A C    lot 15, bloc 9  .-  Kerby, Forbes, N lots 9 and lo, bloc 14 _ *  Carman, George -lots 13 and 14, bloc 18   McMillan, Isabella -lots 13and 14, bloc 19   DENORA TOWNSITE, MAP 103, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 1568, 'G'.I.  .50  1.25  .50  3.25  '.48  1.20  .96  3.12  .04  .11  .07'!  .30  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  co)  Hhghes, Ed. J   Clay, Henry N   Keeling, Amanda M...  Holmes, Mrs. Nettie   lot 3, block 1    lot 1, block 2    lot 2, block 2......   lot 3, block 3..:...  .    ..;. lot 4, block 3:.   10 00  10 00  10 00  830  0 50  5 00  500  500  400  4 50  22  22  22  IS  20  SUB-DIVISION-OF PART LOT 334 (O) MAP 523  Grand Forks Fruit & Nursery Co.  block 14 ........  "    15- .-  "'   16  ...  ;w 50  2180  Hi 80  2050  250-  18 00  15 00  15'00'  SUB-DIVISION OF PORTION OF LOT, 497, C.I. (O)  Lawson,  Robert Block,  6.... -.  7   11..:..:.-...'....  12.:.......   ���17,������...:......  9 67  9 71  9 26  8 91  10 07  'Grand-Fork8,.'Fruit & Nursery Co....     '  SUB-DIVISION OF PORTION OF LOT, 500, G.I.  Hughes, Isaac (estate)    block 16, west part         5 00  SUB-DIVISION OF PORTION OF LOT, 535, G.I.  Buckley, Mrs. Margaret block 13..:       10 00  MAP  ?2 56  2 56  2 56  2 56  3 20  (O) MAP 140  3 50  (0) MAP 110  -5 00  11  80  05  05  .12  .12  .12  .12  .15  .14  .22  2 00  200  200  200  200  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  420 00!  10'851  3 57  9 84!  5 0+  5 04  Gustafson, Exel...  3.00'   lot 4, bloc 13  V   -  Cunningham, J F   -'-lots 12 and 13, bloc 18      ' .  Johnson, Andrew lot 14,ibloc 18   EHOLT TOWNSITE, MAP 71, BEING A'SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 1223, G.l. (OV  3.28  .19  .08  .23  1.00  1.00  1.00  22  22  22  IS  70  McMaster, J A _ lots 3 and 4, bloc 3   "McArthur, Ella -lot lo, bloc 3 ....  Eholt Trading company ::.......... -lots 13 and 14, bloc 4 ...  Stuart, Alex ,... lot W^-bloc 4   Caulfield, J J - lot 2o/ bloc 4   ���Bailey, Ed   Larsen, W      McOrmond, Samuel ..  ' McMaster, J A   I McOrmond, Samuel ...  / Afoore,, Enoch���.   -J 61   Mather, W B Q ............  20 80  Bailey, Ed .���:............. ...  17 051 McOrmond, Samuel  ...  17 051 McMaster, J A -  I McAstocker, Mrs Vina :.....  I McOrmond, Samuel   4 68 " "           4 68  4 68  4 68   Allen, Geo W   5 35  5 64  7 22  Fahey, L and A..  Christianson, Jacob   Jot 22,-bloc 4..   lots 20 and 21, 'bloc-5    lots 22, bloc 5 --���  "" -     ......lots 11-- and 12, lbloc6   "���".-.- lots 23 and 24, blocOS- ���   . .....;...Jot 7, bloc 13 .���-��� -���- ��� ��� ���  "~"        ........lot lo'bloc 13  ������   '"""'      ���       .Jots 1314 and 15,  bloc 13-- ���  '"���"���  ���.Jots 23 and 24,  bloc 13   '" ....lot 2, bloc 14 ��� -:   .........Jot 6, bloc-14 -���-. ..- ���    lots 11 and 12, bloc 14    lots 1'2 "and 3, bloc 15 ���  ...lots 9 and lo, bloc 23    lots 1 and 7, bloc 24    lots 3 and 4, bloc 24    lot lo. bloc 24     . ..Jots 21 and 22, bloc 24   5.50  2.00  1.50  1.50  1:00  5.00  1.75  3.00  425'  1.25  1.00  3.75  5.50  4.00  4.25  1.06  2.50  .75  17.48  .38  19.38  1.90  2.47  1.14  .76  4.05  3.S0  1.33-  2.28  "15.48  .95  1.62  2.85  4.18  3:04  3.23  0.76  .79  .02  1.12  .09  .09  1.8  .12  .08  .18  .40  .24  189  .10  .08  LOO  1.00  1:00  1.00  .57  .04  .30  .44  .31  .34  .08  .12  0.6  GLOSTER CITY TOWNSITE, MAP 323, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 3672, G.I. (O)  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  Lots and Block Number  4J  C  3   <".  ?  X  .5   en  0   ^  0   <u  j= y-  O    C8  "5 H  m e-i  Q  to  o  O  o  H  (0), MAP 38  38  1 00  SUB-DIVISION OF PORTION OF LOT 700, G.I  Manly, L. A lot 2, block 1   Faire'on  G.  lots 3 and 4, block 3   ���       ,, '''".'.'..'."..'.. lot 3, block 4   Coy ."Ernest lot 1, block 6   Glaspell, Hugh A lots 2-3, block 7   Face��n, G lots 1 2, block 8   b  lots 1 2, block 9   "   lots 1'2, block 10   "  ;    lots 3 4, block 14      "    lots 3 4, block 15      ;���    ;; ;;";;;;;"..; lots 3 4, block ie   A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF SECTION 32, TP  'oo  5o  oo  oo  75  75  oo  75  75  o2  ol  o3  o3  o4  o4  o3  o3  ol  o3  o3  oo  oo  oo  oo  oo  oo  oo  oo  oo  oo  oo  1 4o  2 ol'  Hutton, Frank and Todd, G B lots two and nine, bloc 1   " <<       "       "       "        lots two and eight, bloc two _.  "       "       " lots I 6 8 9 and 10, bloc 3   Bigney  CA  - lots four and five, bloc 3   Hutton, Frank and Todd, G B .lots one to ten. bloc 5     .._..-  " <<       "       "       " lots three to twenty, bloc six.  Towe, William lot two, bloc seven          Matheson, Neil      lots three and four, bloc seven  Hutton, Frank and Todd, G B lots 6 and 14 to twenty, bloc 7  '���         ������       ������       "       " lots 12 8 9 and 11 to 20, bloc 3  "    lotsl'to4. 6tol0,13to20, bl. 10  1.40  1.23  .88  1.25  1.75  3.15  .63  1.25  1.40  2.45  2.98  .06  .05  .04  .05  .08  .14  .03  .05  .06  .11  .14  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.04  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  ANACONDA TOWNSITE, BEING  Keithley, Ewing !��1. ��' ��!oc,k }    Hickey, Pat  ��t 9  block 1    Tye  C H  'ot 13, block 1   Cookson, Wiifred  Jot 1,  block 2   Garland, Mary  ��t 3, bock-2   Anderson, Mrs. M  ot b  block 2  Johnson, S. M  ots, 9 and 12, block  Keithley, Ewing ���  ot 11, block  Wilmhiirst, Joseph    ot 4,  70  2..  block 3..  W. M.  lot 9,  block 3   . lot 12, block 3   . lot 13, block 3   , lot 1, block 4     lot 2,   block 4    lots 8 9, block 4 ....  Miller, J. F. and Law,  Morris, Chas. H   Keithley, Ewing   Hammerle, Thomas   Moore, J. W   Aspinwall, Philip  ,,.���..    ,   .  Anderson, John P  ot 10  b ock 4  McDonnell, Chris  ots 12   13 and 14, block 4 ..  Garland,Mary  ots 1, 9. 11   13 and 14. block 5  Thompson, Dorothy   ots 1 to G  block 7      ............ ...  Garland, Mary ������ ������  ots 1, ., 4, 6   10, .13,14, bll  Garland, Mary & McLenaghan, Jas.  ots 1. 2 4 and o,  Neitzel, Elizabeth lots 8 9, block 10  Garland,  Mary.   9  block 10..  Garland, T. A.  Miller. J. F. and Law, W. M.  Garland, Mary   Kane, Mrs. Julia A   Keithgtley, Ewing      Johnson, S. M   Garland, Mary   Kcightley, Ewing   Nev>'ton, W. M   Johnson, S. M   Christian, J. L.   Hooper, Edith, C   Kerby, Forbes M   Andefton, J. P   . lots 1 2 3 8 9 10 and 12, blk 11  lot 5, block 11   ... lots 1 and 2, block 12    lot 6, block 12   . lots 10 and 11, block 13   . ... lot 4, block 14   lot 11 and 12, block 14   lot A 1 to 5; 8 to 14 & ��, blk 15  lots 1 2 11 and 12, block 10   lot 7, block 10   .. .. lot 8 9 and 10, block Hi   lot 13, block 16   lot 1, block 17   lot 3, block 17    lot 7, block 17   30  50  20  00  3o  lo  8o  3o  15o  ���So  3o  1 lo  3 55  7 oo  98  I 9o  1 8o  2 (58  3o  6o  3o  Oo  3o  5o  1 o5  1 2o  3o  9o  5o  4o  3o  3o  2  16  12  08  24  oS  56  32  16  96  1 12  16  64  4o  16  56  1 6o  2 56  52  90  8o  1 28  10  16  16  24  50  04  10  48  90  2o  10  16  o2  ol  ol  o3  ol  o3  o4  o2  ol  o2  o5  o2  o2  lo  o5  o2  t>7  22  43  o7  13  12  I.S  o2  o3  o2  o3  o2  o3  o7  oS  o2  o(i  15  o3  o2  o2  1 oo  1 00  1 00  00  oo  oo  00  00  ���oo  1 00  1 oo  1 00  1 oo  1 oo  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 oo  1 oo  1 00  1 oo  I oo  1 oo  1 oo  1 oo  1 00  1 00  oo  00  oo  00  oo  1 oo  1 oo  I oo  1 00  53  53  ol  ol  7S  78  ol  7.S  78  48  13  09  77  29  59  96  -IS  00  42  17  48  32  3 24  2 25  1 IS  2 73  6 37  10 01)  2 57  3 !).,  3 72  HENDERSON'S ADDITION TO GRAND FORKS, MAP 156, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 382, G.I.  .25 LOO  .88 .04 1.00  2.75 .13 1.00  .75 .03 1.00  O'Brien, E I-I   lots twelve and thirteen, bl. 9,  Robinson. W F lots one and seven, bloc 10   KingstonC M .. ...lots ten and eleven, bloc ten...  O'Brien   E   H  lots twelve and 17, bloc ten..-  1.11  2.02  3.56  2.53  7.67  '6.51  1.19  1.08  19.27  1.40  21.50  3.09  2.99  5.15  3.76  2.84  6.23  10.20  4.22  6.52  21.52  3.30  2J70  2.04  7.90  11.12  8.35  8.82  2.84  3.62  2.38  2.46  2.28  1.92  2.30  2.83  4.20  1.66  2.30  2.40  3.56  4.12  (O)  1.25  1.02  3.88  1.78  u  J I  ���f M  m  'I'M  t��i  : i' fi  McNEE'S ADDITION TOGRAND FORKS, MAP 128, BEING A SUBDIVISION OF PART LOT 382, G.I. (0)   lots 1 to 10. 13 to 20. bloc one.   lots one to eight, bloc 3    lots 14. 15 and 16. bloc three..  1.75  1.00  .37  .03  .01  .02  1.00  1.00  1.00  14  ���IS  03  ���I.S  03  ���18  77  6S  !��2  ���I.S  44  01  03  ���IS  ���IS  Kingston, C M   Bonner. Jas T   Rashleigh, Walter   RUCKLE'S ADDITION TO GRAND FORKS, MAP 30, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT, 534, G.  Sloper, Mrs Nettie lot 12. bloc seven          .25 LOO  Ruckle, F and E  lots 19 and 20. bloc 9   .1* .03       1.00  <���        '���        "  lots nine and ten. bloc 12  ���*'  McLellan, Norman".'.'.'.".' .'.'...'..'.' lots. 14 and 15, bloc twelve 3-00  Baker, Wilfred  lots three and three, bloc 21-.  McDougal, Angus E lots one to ten. bloc 20   Clark. A B,.; lot six, bloc 29    MIDWAY TOWNSITE, MAP 3, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 501, G.  2.83  2.04  1.30  I O  5.50  11.13  .50  .03  .01  .14  .25  .50  .02  I, O  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  Russell, .1   Barton, F W  Clarkson, A B  Nelson, .1 W ...  .Sawyer, C A   lot 9, blocl7     lot throe, bloc: 18     lot seven and eight, bloc IS.   lots 20 and 21, bloc 19   lot three, bloc twenty  Mace, E ZZZZ!."."'"!.." lot eight, bloc twenty-five  Gruno,  Otto   Mesker, A C   Meskcr, Mrs Edith   Albi, J and S   Massie, G E   Stephenson. P I!    Munro, D D and Law W M.  Yuill, S Barry   Macaulay and Kcightley   Sater, Andrew   Mesker. A C     Man got t, Steve  ...  Wilson, Herbert G ...  Bailey, E   ._   Hamlin. Herbert . ,..  Mesker, AC    Smith. J C    Walker, Henry   _.   Wick ham, C   ....lot four, bloc twenty-eight   ....lot three, bloc twenty-nine ...  ...lot 4 5 (i. bloc twenty-nine   '..lot, seven and eight, bloc 33.  -  lot sixteen, bloc thirty-three.  ....lot 21. bloc thirty-three   lot four, bloc thirty-four   ..lot seven, bloc thirty-live.  ..lot three, bloc thirty-six   ..lot 4 it E part of 21, bloc 36   -  lots nine and ten, bloc 36 -  lots 15 and 16, bloc 36   lots 17 and 18. bloc 36.;   lot twenty-two. bloc 36   . lot twenty-two, bloc 37   .Jots one to six, bloc 41   lots, eleven and twelve, bl. 45.  .  lots It; and 17, bloc 4fi    .  .Jot nineteen, bloc 45    (Continued on Page 4)  1.75  .25  2. .50  .50  2.00  .25  6.00  3.00  1.50  50  1.25  .03  2.00  1.05  .15  1.50  .30  .15  .15  .30  3.00  1.80  .00  1.05  .38  .30  .00  .60  .75  .75  .37  .30  2-25  1.20  3.30  .30  .12  .18  .04  .00  .26  .22  .11  .00  .04  .01  .03  .0i��  .03  .04  .10  .14  .1.4  1.25  1.71  1.01  4.14  0.75  12.03  1.52  3.02  1.40  5.18  T.S4  I.T5  3.0��  . 1.40  1.30  4.13  ���7.26  6.02  3.51  3.01  I.8.S  1.81  1.01  I.U3  3.01'  1.78  2.01  1.30  3.35  4.34  4.44  1.30  ! -- :'ll  f 4  I  Winr.K.UJimh.U.UUna'Ua'l.'j PSUIplWUkHaHBRiltMAj  ..^^ss^assai��� m  *..  TJflE   PIONEER,    PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  mi  ;TSSw '  , 1  F^.-*   ' "F  '���V." *  t x  ;' -,i ,���.,  ! ^  ���  h  Sale of Lands for Delinquent Taxes, etc. (Continued from Page 3)  MIDWAY TOWNSITE, MAP 3, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 501, G.I. O  Munro, Mrs Mary ; lot twenty-two, bloc 45   Clarkson, A B., ,._.��� lots two and three, bloc 46   Boles, F C ; lot twenty-one, bloc 48   Kerby, Forbes M L __ lots 28 and 24, bloc 48   Kerhy, Forbes, M_w.^ ..lots five and six, bloc 71   MIDWAY TOWNSITE, SOUTH ADDITION, MAP 42, BEING A SUB-  Stooke, Miss M G  lot two, bloc two   Stooke, Chas._  lot three, bloc two   Clarkson, A B  lots five and six, bloc 4   Mangott, Steve _' ��� lot four, bloc 21   ' ' NIAGARA TOWNSITE, MAP 53, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 1261 G. I 0  Oats, Mark' lots 91214, 15 and 16, bloc 6.. -63 - .03       1.00  .50  .30  .04  ii  T.84  1.00  .60  .07  (<  2.67  .50  .30  .04  ii  1.84  5.50  3.30  .40  it  10.20  J.25  .75  .00  ii  3.09  /ISIOl  <i OF PART LOT,  601, GI.  O  .75  .45  .05  1.00  2.25  .75  .03  1.00  1.78  1.25  .75  .09  1.00  3.09  .50  .30  .04  1.00  1.84  1.66  PHOENIX TOWNSITE, GRANBY ADD., MAP 60, BEING A SUB-DIV. OF PARTS OF LOTS 801, 922, 933, 689, G. I O  Bellis, W M ,_ lots eight-and nine, bloc six...  Morrin, Thompson, company ...lot twelve, bloc twenty-two ..  Finnish Socialist society  lots one and two, bloc 28   Thompson, J. E. W _ _.-lot four, bloc twenty-nine   Baldwin, Tim, estate  lot one, bloc thirty-one   Tufts, Sarah, estate lots 5 6 8 and ten, bloc 31   Jones, William lot seven, bloc thirty-one   Oliver, H ��� _ lot eleven, bloc thirty-one   Jutilla, Andrew...: Jot 12 and east i 13, bloc 31...  Vick, RO lot sixteen, bloc thirty-one   Morrison, KJ_   lot one, blocB    2.50  .11  1.00  3.61  2 00  .09  1.00  3.08  IU.C0  .90  1.00  21.90  1.00  .18  LOO  5.18  1.50  >.07  1.00  2.57  5.50  .25  1.00  6.75  2.00  .09  1.00  3.09  .50  .03  1.00  1.53  2.25  .10  1.00  3.35  1.50  .07  1.00  2.57  3.00  .13  T.00  4.13  PHOENIX, NEW YORK ADDITION, MAP 58, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF LOT 901, G.I. O.  Smith, E J   lot six, bloc two   Maki, Andro _ oast 4 lots, one & two, bloc 7.  Sakrinson, Salmon ,  west J lots, one & two, bloc 7.  Breckenridge, Geo E__ lots 19 and 20, bloc 7   Irvine, T Martin.  lot one, bloc eight   Barnet, Mrs M E lot nine, bloc eight   2.00  3.25  3.00  2.00  1.00  .75  .09  .14  .13  .09  .05  .03  1.00  1.00  LOO  T.00  1.00  1.00  3.09  4.39  4.13  3.09  2.05  1.78  PHOENIX, GOLDEN EAGLE ADDITION, MAP184, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF PART LOT 921, Gl. O.  Hughes, A J : lot four, bloc two.  Rossland,, B.C.,  September 2nd, 1012.  .50  .02  1.00  1.52  J. KIRKUP,  Collector, Rossland Assessment District.  ^Price's  *m-  litegiNspv;-''. ���.!������  ~i\Uk*     s  - < - - - B.r  , Made from grape Cream of Tor*  tarj absolutely free from alum.  For   sixty years   American   housewives iiave found Dr. Price's Cream  Baking Powtder a. guarantee of light,  pure and wholesome food.  LOCAL NEWS  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Miller leave  today for a visit to Storm Lake,  Iowa.  Born���At   Phoenix,   on   Sunday,  September 8th, to  Mr. and Mrs. G  Wharton, a daughter.  Several local amateurs were discussing recently the advisability of  forming a camera club. The idea  was considered a good one and a  meeting is liable to be called in a  few days.  During the absence of A. S.  Hood, the business in connection  with fire insurance will be attended  to by Jos. Strutzel, at the Granby  office, to whom all payments may  be made.  Grand Forks 3rd Annual Fair  The time does not seem far distant, when our neighbour, Grand  Forks, will be laying justifiable  claim to the largest and most important city in the province, outside  of the coast municipalities. Just  now everything seems to tend that  way; the decision of Canada's big  railway company to make of it an  important divisional point, the enormous tracts of agricultural lands  which surround her, together with  its potentialities as a mining centre,  are amply s��ufficient to warrant the  foregoing prophecy. Within the  last few weeks there has been a  noticeable rise in the value of real  estate, both in and adjacent to the  Forks, and in other ways there are  unmistakable signs manifesting  themselves which clearly indicate  the advent of what might be termed  a "legitimate" boom.  Just now its citizens are busying  themselves with the arrangements  in connection with their third annual fair, and to judge by the ambitious program which has just  reached us, the event promises not  only to eclipse its predecessors, but  also to rival in importance the older  established fairs of the'province.  Certainly the monetary inducements  are not lacking'.  Phoenix may not be able to send  a string of thoroughbreds to represent her on the Grand Forks course,  although we have a few wind-  splitters in our stables that might  head the procession up the home  stretch. But the long suit of this  mountain burg is our troop of motor  cycle experts who should be on  hand when the starter gives the  word. The dates set for the fair  are September 26 and 27.  The Rev. R. Griffith, of Spokane,  will conduct a Welsh service tomorrow, Sunday, in the Miners'  Union hall. The hours are: Morning, 10.30; evening, 7.30; Sunday  school, 2.30.  Mrs. W. Cook, with her little son  Max, arrived from Rossland, on  Wednesday, and have taken up  their permanent abode on Brooklyn  avenue. Mr. Cook is at the Mother  Lode mine on Sheep creek.  The  popular Werner's  orchestra  are   to   give   one   of their   favorite  dances   on    Monday   next,    in    the  Union   hall.       Mr.    Werner,    while  away, kept   his  eyes  open   for new  selections  and  returned with  a fine  assortment  of the  latest favorites,  some   of   which   will   be   heard  on  Monday evening.  A   report   from   Hazlcton    states  that two feet of clean ore has been  found   on   the   surface   of   another  vein, 400  feet  above and south by  east of the  big  shaft  on   the Silver  Standard  mine.     The   find was  the  result of the prospecting started by  the superintendent a couple of weeks  ago,   while   waiting  for   repairs  to  the pump in the shaft.     The supt.,  after finding some  promising float,  set some   men   to work  at a   likely  spot, with .the  result  that at  three  feet from'the surface they uncovered  this   big   shoot   of  high-grade ore,  consisting   of grey  copper   and   60 J  per cent lead.     On tlie Glen Moiin  tain  claim,   on   the  Same   property,  another body of ore was uncovered,  averaging about eight feet in width  DO  YOU  WANT TO  MAKE MORE MONEY  IN placing your Newspaper Advertising,  place the greatest value on the paper with, the  greatest influence on its readers.  til  Use the medium that is watched for every  week by the people of your community.  p end  the  money with  the paper  that  is  read with interest.    It reaches the people and  you know that you're getting into the homes oi  the people you want to reach.  111  Quality has not yet become popular, but  the day is not far distant when this will be one  of (he main features of Newspaper Advertising.  In the meantime business men, who have faith  in quality, are reaping huge returns.  lit  Remember first, last, and always, that circulation counts; that quality of service gives  quality in returns. The high priced medium  pays. Like the high priced servant, you will  find money well expended.  lit  You   can   make   more   money   by   selling  more goods; you can sell more goods by advertising in The Phoenix Pioneer, whose constituency is the Boundary district.  tit  The way to test the truth of this statement  is to send us the copy for your ad. right away.  The experience would not be an expensive one,  and satisfactory results are assured.  ttt  We use the most modern  type and  machinery money can buy, combined  with thorough  workmanship���a combination which enables us  to do the best work at a moderate cost.  The PHOENIX PIONEER  $2.00 per year, in Advance: $2.50 per year, United States  Rip  Van   Winkle,  at the Opera house, tonight.  Dont forget.  $3,5oo in Prizes  $3,5oo in Prizes  6,  M-V  F .  t  "  'r  -  \ .  Pi   ��  /'  1       ���>  Grand Forks Agricultural Association's 3rd Annual  VV.f,  ���  ill'  "T" A I��   ,  * "F   ^ . * F  Free for all Trot of Pace, mile heats, 2 in 3 .  Four mile Relay race in two heats of two miles  Free for all Running, G. F. Derby, mile heats, 2 in 3  Free for all Running, five-eights mile heats, 2 in 3  Three minute Trot or Pace, half-mile heats, 2 in 3  Free for all Running, half-mile heats, 2 in 3  Free for all Running, three-eight mile heats, 2 in 3  PROGRAMME G^  Pony Race, 14.} hands, quarter-mile dash  4o Pony Race, 14 hands, quarter-mile dash  Consolation Race, three-eights mile dash  Broncho Busting        .       ...  Cowboy Race .        .       .        .       .        .        .  Handicap Motor Cycle Race, two and a half miles  Log Sawing Contest .        .       .        .  $200  loo  loo  5o  5o  4o  2o  $100  6o  5o  25  25  2o  15  $ lo  $ 5  lo  ���5  15  To  15  7  3  \o  7  25  lo  of Fruit, Vegetables j Stock5 Poultry, Ladies'  Work, etc., held in interior of British Columbia  oth Days Reduced Railway Fair���Come I it's Everybody's Fair  For Detail Information, Prize Lists, etc, address-W, E. HADDEN, Secy.; FRED CLARK, Pres,  j'.'V'l """*!;��  w^TWwrow^  ''ii^t**^rt^WWi^^  *.!  THE    PIONEER,    PHOENIX/BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  it.  %  a" *  ^  >vj  'r  *  .  ii  ���3881  ,<��� " ��"V^ *&��*  * v r    TS-F>|  v. . '       <i-Y  lt"^  Or a little water from the human syNtem when  thoroughly tested by the chief chemist at Dr.  Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., tells the  story of impoverished blood���nervous exhaustion  or some kidney trouble. Such examinations are  made without cost and is only a small port of the  work of the staff of physicians and surgeons under  the direction of Dr. R. V. Pierce giving the best  medical advice possible without cost to those  who wish to write and make a full statement of  symptoms. An imitation of natureB method of  restoring waste of tissue and impoverishment of  the blood and nervous force is used when you  take an alterative and glyceric extract of roots,  without the use of alcohol, such as  Dn Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery  Which makes the stomach strong, promotes the" flow of digestive juices, restores tho lost appetite, makes nssimilation perfect, invigorates the liver and  purifies and enriches the blood." It is the great blood-rnakcr, flesh-builder  and restorative nerve tonic. It makes men strong in body, active in mind  and cool in judgment.    C'Jt what you' nsk for!  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  issued weekly  at Phoenix, British Columbia  .   Subscription, 2.00 per year  2.50 to United States.\  G. Kay, Publisher.;, ;  -,. ., ADVERTISING SCALE  Application for Liquor Llconco (30 days) . .$5.00  Coi'tiflcato of Improvement noUco(00(ln.ye)$7.S0  Application to Purchase Land notices (60 days)  '...........;;......................!..;.. ��7.60  Delinquent Co-owner noticcH (00 days) .... $10.00  Small Water Notices (30 daya).,...'....'..'.': 87.50  'All other leftul odvortiHlngr, 12��� cents a lino,  single column, for tho first: insertion; and 8  cents a linofor ouch subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.       ,       ;,.' .-,,, '���:.���������'���. .,-.������  Saturday, Skpt. 14, 1912  they Conservative or. Liberal, for an  even  stricter  discrimination on all  arrivals from the little ItnOwh portions of Europe;    We would also  call  the  attention  of our contemporary to the fact that even 'when  the commission was sitting at Nelson, the Dbukhobors were conducting a  funeral  or  two  without the  formality of securing the necessary  permission required by the laws of  this province.    We may be wrong.  We sincerely trust we are, but the  animus of the Sun does not appear  to be  directed   so much aV the inquiry, as at  the  personality of, the  astute commissioner himself..  eaa  The  ueen's Hotel  COMPLETELY REFURNISHED  AND  REFITTED  ^  We heg lo announce the -.reopening of the Queen's Hotel.    This  popular hotel has  been  completely refitted throughout;  everything new and up-to-date.     Large lofty rooms,  heated with hot water.   Perfect fire appliances.  Night and Day Service  Patrons of this hotel will  find  in  it all   the  comforts of home.  Perfect satisfaction is assured all our guests.     It i.s  the most centrally located hotel in town.  Bar Stocked with Best Wines, Liquors, Cigars  Chisholm & Hartman, Props.  jl FIRST STREET AND KNOB HILL AVENUE  Your Milk Supply  Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,  handled in a CLEANLY AND SANITARY  manner Separated Cream insures purity and  quality. The Dairy produces both.  THE DAIRY     j.  W. Han nam, Prop;  French-Canadian Objection  Le Canada, a  French  organ, has  denounced  the  transference of Col.  Roy, to Vaticouiiver, to be replaced  by an English-speaking officer from  Halifax, says the Montreal Witness.  It seems to think, as  French-speaking Catholics want a   French priest,  so French-speaking  soldiers want a  French   commander.       Under   that  rule we  should  think the grievance  of Vancouver  would   be far greater  than  that  of Montreal,  as at Vancouver  there are.no French-speaking corps  whereas in   Montreal the  majority are English-speaking.  .    On the  contrary we should think  that all who wish to see Canada become a nation would  take pleasure  in  .seeing  an  English   district commanded by a French  officer,  and a  French district by an English officer.  We have always noticed that it was  a part of military management  to  shift as much as possible from place  to place.     We should certainly look  for more detachment and  a fresher  life through that process.    This rule  is  observed  in  organizations  other  than military.      The diplomatic service of most countries  keeps  iota-  ting.     The   agents   of   the   Roman  Catholic,religious   orders   are   frequently moved on.    The  late  General Booth, who   was nothing if not  Rivali-jr Between Cities  , Evidently    His  Royal   Highness  the Duke of Connaught during the  short time he has been: with us, has  not-been going around with-his eyes  shut or his ears stuffed with cotton  batting.    He  has   heard  of the intense rivalry between  the growing  cities ofthe west, and while at Port  Arthur  took  the opportunity of deprecating in. strong   terms   the insane jealousy   that exists   between  that  town   and  its   near   neighbor  Fort William.  In doing so, the duke  struck a  splendid  note,   which will  find   a  sympathetic   echo   in   every  part of the rapidly advancing west.  It  would  be  idle   to  deny that  in  this province  we are free from such  spectacles.      We are   not;   but   we  ought to be.  644  TT'S a well-known say-  ���*���   ing among the well  dressed men.  "If, you want to see  what's really new, go  to the Fit-Reform  wardrobe." ,  May we show you all  the new fall styles in  Fit-Reform fall suits ? .  MORRIN THOMPSON  Phoenix, B.C.  An Opportunity Lost  The boy scouts of Greenwood  missed a fine opportunity last week,  by not being present at the funeral  of old Bill Vaux, who was burned  to death in his cabin.. Bill was a  real boy scout in his day. He served  his country as a powder monkey in  His Majesty's navy and heard the  shells shriek at Sebastopol, besides  taking a hand in the freeing of the  southern slaves. Yet in spite of all  this, because Bill was. overfond of  his grog and poor withall, there was  Hotel Brooklyn  The Only First-Class and Up-To-Date  Hotel in Phoenix. New from cellar  to roof. Best Sample Rooms in the  Boundary, Opposite Great Northern  Depot.      v   v      Modern Bathrooms.  STEAM HEATED.  James Marshall, Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix, B.G.  "PROPER CLOTHES"  Our stock of suits covers the entire range of good clothes for  'men and young men, and is ''unusually rich in beautiful fabrics and  new models. It is our ambition to sell absolutely the finest clothing made in Canada, and in featuring the "Proper Clothes" brand,  we feel that we. have the best ever. These garments show for  themselves as regards *  PERFECTION  OF FIT; QUAL8TY OF FABRIC;  VARIETY OF PATTERN;      EXCLUSIVENESS OF STYLE  together with high-class tailoring.      They offer   the  advantage of  immediate selection, and give confidence and courage to   the   men  who wear them.  "Proper Clothes" are good  credentials and em-''  hasize a man's good taste and refinement.      If.you want to. appear,  at your best, this is the store to come to.  Thos.  Men's Wear Exclusively  no one in Greenwood to suggest  a master organizer, insisted on this! even the suitability, of draping his  to the extent of losing a son. Such Uasket with the flag for which he  changes as are objected to are from had fought when a mere boy. Pov-  a national point of view���and whenLerty  we say   national   we   do   not mean  D. J. MATHESON   Insurance Agent  FIDELITY   BONDS; l PLATE' GLfASS^  sectional���cause for congratulations  to all true Canadians.  Remedy for High Cost of Living  The problem   of the  high cost of  Jiving appears   to   have Jb'een solved  must   indeed  Greenwood.  be  a   crime  Naming the Trees  A very sensible practice has been  adopted in Toronto, says a contemporary. In the public parks and  the   University  grounds    the   trees  CO MM1SSIONER  AFFIDAVITS  FOR  TAKING  FIRE, LIFE AND.  AfcClDRTHX  PHOENIX,  B. O.  at last, if   we are   to. place any ere-  are to be labelled with   their names.  cJence on   a   report emanating from/The' number  of people who   cannot)  "GayParee."      A French professor] tell one tree  from   another  by namej  recently   discovered    the   important)  fact that  all   that   is  wanted   to appease   the   pangs   of   hunger   is  an |  CSeaniiness our  The product of the local dairies is good, but ours is   the best.  Cleanliness i.s oui  watchword, and no germ can pass our  sentries.  Our poultry department has increased its supply of eggs.     Let us  accommodate you.  PHONE  F 32  McKay & Sons  Proprietors  NEAREST HOTEL TO FAMOUS GRANBY MINES   -.���Mini,!�������i���niiiij iHiniMp���w>iMir.^WM-rn.iiiw i   ��� !   " ��������� inini.wiiiwi  FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION  FOR   MINERS  Bar Stocked with the Finest Line of Wines, Liquors, Cigars  A. O. JOHNSON     -    -     Proprietor  fTKBMWJWa 1 WW*thtnUM*UMaiWA  ���wamaaawj. rfflMr.Hpw��i��3i.M.mTt^^  Drop   in   and   try   our   delicious   ice -cream  soft drinks.     We keep a full assortment of  and  Tobacco, Pipes and Smokers' Supplies  Stationery, Books, Toys, Brushes, etc.  See our new line oi' Post Cards.  electric shock or series of shocks.  Thev must not be too severe, however, or else the craving for food  is apt to be destroyed entirely and  the services of an undertaker called  in. The learned savant has informed  the French press that he has tried  the system on himself with satisfactory results. So hereafter when the  shadows of Dusty Rhodes and  Turnpike Tompkins darken our  doorsteps and crave the honor of  sampling a slice of the old lady's  pie, all that is necessary is to take  the visitors into the kitchen and  administer a few mild shocks from  the family battery. Then there is  the case of those hysterical females,  the old country suffragettes. Just  imagine the load of anxiety that this  important discovery will remove  from the shoulders of an English  prison governor, who has been  charged with the care of a bunch of  political window smashers. In vain  will they go on hunger strikes. It'll  be no use now. No more will it be  necessary to feed them broth  through the nose. The electric battery will feed them in future.  KNOB HILL AMENUE  bjujii mi. mTriiT""**T"JM"���  Doukobor Inquiry  We respectfully differ from our  contemporary, the Grand Forks Sun,  in the statement recently made that  up the present the Doukhobor Inquiry has been barren of result. It  it has done nothing more than expose the colossal stupidity o\~ the  Laurier administration in bringing  them into Canada, the work ofthe  government commissioner will not  have been in vain. The findings of  the commission will furnish an object lesson for the immigration, departments   of  all   governments,   be  is   very   great,    indeed,   and   more  numerous still are those who cannot  name all our  trees.      Take the case  of the evergreen.     How  many  persons can   pick   out a  Douglas fir, a  hemlock, a  spruce  or a cedar, and  be sure they are right?     The difference    between    a   cedar    and    the  others is so great that some may be  surprised at its inclusion in this list,  but  a  great number   of people are  not quite sure what a cedar is.  d. l. Mcelroy  SOLE AGENTS FOR PRINCETON COAL  Dealer in Lumber, Shingles, Lath  and Cedar Poles.     Stull Laggan.  First-Class Fir & Tamarac Wood.  MOVING MACHINERY OUR SPECIALTY  Wants to Visit London  That Modern Macbeth, the king  of Servia, has been officially in-  informed by the minister of King  George that his official presence in  Great Britain cannot be tolerated.  It will be remembered that this  apology for a king stepped to his  throne over the butchered corpses  of King Alexander and Queen  Draga. The action of King George  in refusing to meet this crowned pig-  driver will meet with universal  approval, especially when it is remembered that the actual murderers  are holding high office in the Servian service.  r���- ��� "V ������--���-t~-���>K   "(OT6  �����   . , _...i:j,S7  If Tired of Wood, try Princeton Coal  Smoked Meats and Lard  We are bringing these Goods in fresh every week, and the  Quality is No. 1. Give us your next order in this line and you  will be well satisfied.  SUGAR CURED HAMS, 25c. per !b.  CHOICE BREAKFAST BACON, 27c. per lb.  PURE LEAF LARD, 51b. Pall, $1.00.  FRESH CHURNED CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH FARM EGGS  P. BURNS & CO., LTD.  Wholesale and Retail Butchers and Produce Merchants  PHOENIX, B.C.        HONE 2  w  i When troubled with fall  rashes, eczema, or any skin  disease apply Zam-Buk I  Surprising how quickly it eases  the smarting and stinging I Also  cures cuts, burns, sores and piles.  Zam-Buk is made from pure herbal essences. No animal fata���no  mineral poisons. Finest healer I  Ihrujjhti and Stmt Bveryufare.  I  Summer Jewelry  We have a new selection of CUFF LINKS, TEA PINS,  etc.    Very Nice Designs.  CUFF   LINKS, made specially for Soft Cuffs, will not pull  through   $1.50 to $3.50 per pair  TBE   PINS to match signet; and other styles.     Engraved free  S1.00 and up.  SEE OUR WINDOW. SEE OUR WINDOW.  i  ��    i  '    l  '   il  . ~ Ff, VfSil  i  k  <:!J  m  i  ���    fv ���? I  ���1 .'���'���''���.  !   SI  i ���..'F&r  ii h      <���  P   ' f<  1/ i ' F '  r  1   FlF*V':.i.a  rf^Vf**  JpVWMtKiiwSirMlJi.'C.* >Vv'Wx;.n'^iiMwuW,"ri.Wi t(i-pf j���.  THE   JPIONEER,    PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  i j.  u#.  No Other Hosiery  Offers This���  mw:'  t*d  Foot-clothing that.fits with absolute perfection, for  reasons you will readily see if you'll glance at the  picture here,... .the only hose made that is penxta-'  nently shaped to tlie foot and leg. and that is both  Seamless and Snug-Fitting  e  You would not think of buying hose with a seam up th�� front  ���of  the' leg . .).'. Vouldn't that be ugly aud uncomfortable?  Probably you buy the kind with a seam up the back only-  because you didn't know ' there was a kiud ftee from that  discomfort  nnd  unsightline'ss.     There is* however.   You  can get tho better kind in any weight  or color if you  , buy hosiery; made by ,  &**  Penmans  Parisv  Underwear,  Limited  -���  'r Canada  Sweater*.   Hosiery  76  t + *  Bttufcfcsiud';*-1  Seamless \ '���  ~r  HOSIERY  Mrs. F. Hall left on Wednesday  to spend a few days in Spokane.  Rip Van Winkle at the opera  house, to-night.   A genuine treat.  Eddie Swanson left on Wednesday for Coeur D'Alene City, where  he attends the college.  Miss Tina McDonald arrived in  town on Monday, from Nelson, for  a few days' visit to her parents.  Presbyterian servleo will be held on  Sunday evening, September 15, at 7 30  n. au,, iui tb,e todgerooiu, Miners' Union  Hu.U.. A cordial welcome. J. R. Munro,  pastor..  Miss Kate Matheson, who has  been, the guest of Mrs. S. McLeod,  after spending a week at the lake,  left; out Saturday last for her home  itx Saud, Point�� Idaho.  The stated services in the Catholic  church art* as follows: First and third  Sundays in the month. Mass at 10  a.m., Sunday School at 2.30. pm.;  livening Service at 7.30 p.m. Rev.  Father. Choi nel, pastor.  Preparations are being made by  the members of Gold Range L.O. L.  to receive the provincial organizer,  J. W. Whiteley, who is expected  in town on Saturday, September  21st. '  i^;s."C*.*J��,  present and the idea met with general  approval. The officers for the season  are: Dr. J. G. R. Stone, president; R.  N. Loring, vice-president; W. Cochrane, junior, sec-treasurer.  W. S. Macy, of Spokane, was in  town for a day or so this week.  Born���At Phoenix, on September  10, to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Vichary,  a son.  The mayor, D. J. Matheson, returned to town, on Saturday, from  an extended trip through Alberta  and Saskatchewan.  Mrs. W. A. Hufty and family arrived in town from Trail, on Wednesday. Mr. Hufty is C. P.R. operator at the company's depot here.  Ladies desiring dressmaking aud  other sewing may obtain the services of a competent dressmaker  by applying at tbe Delahay block.  Tomorrow, September 15, will be  observed as flower Sunday, in the  Methodist church, when a suitable  address will be delivered by the pastor.    All welcome.  R. V. Chisholm was a passenger  on Thursday's train for Vancouver,  and for the first time in his natural,  Rory will gaze on the vast expanse  of ocean blue, which compose the  boundaries of this Dominion of ours.  There was a large attendance at  the dance given under  the auspices  YOU ARE INVITED  To Attend the 10th Annual  Nelson  Fruit Fair  m-  AT NELSON, B. C.  The Services on Sunday in St. John's  'Church are: Holy Communion at 7.30     , ,.     ,      . 0 ���      ..  iu.ni., Morning Prayer at 10.80, Holy   of the ,ocal Scandinavian society, in  Communion at 11 a.m., Sunday School   tl,eir rooms on  Ironsides, last Wed-  | nt 2.30xj.rn.,    Evening Prayer at 7.5J0.   nesday.     ,The  society's   own   four  ^\  ���K'mmSSUg.  rfcs. SPOKANE  ^L  SIS  Brviies you io fit?  ,SSp��  ff^  -^t'^r.-i  n  < ���  Rev. L. B. Lee, Rector.  Tlie management of the motion picture show huve now taken a lease of  the Greenwood Opera house. This is  the third lease they have negotiated in  the Boundary as they had already obtained control of the Grand Forks and  Phoenix theatres.  Mrs. Jas. Stalker left on Wednesday  for her hame in Stirling, Scotland.  She and tho bairn are travelling .in  company with Mrs. Danny Deane and  family as far as Liverpool; the latter  are bound for London.  Mrs. Jos.' Strutzel returned from  Pernberton .meadows, in the Lillooet,  on Saturday, where she was called to  attend the funeral of her brother, J.  Punch,' who died very suddenly while  at work on his ranch.  ,; .John Fiva' left  for'Christina lake  pn Wednesday^' to join- his partner,  mmer Ness. ; They are making preparations for-the approaching  Kok-  inee   fishing   season,'    which   commences about the end of this month.  Mucker who has just fallen down a  twenty-foot laddei, to shifthoss; "Oh!  Sir. I think I have broken my neck."  Shifthoss [slightly deaf): "You should  he moie careful, and remember that  anything you break around here will  be deducted from your month's pay  check."  SEPTEMBER 24, 25, 26, 27  Special Free Attractions  DAILY AEROPLANE FLIGHTS  From the Fair Grounds.  PAUL & LEROY        Comedy Horizontal Bar Act  ISHIKAWA TROUPE OF JAPANESE  THE IDIANIS TROUPE        Five Beautiful Girls  HORSE RACING ROCK DRILLING  LOG SAWING AND CHOPPING  REDUCED RATES ON ALL TRANSPORTATION  LINES.  SINGLE FARE FOR ROUND TRIP   ~m .  ;���:��  A.  piece orchestra was in attendance  and pleased everyone with the fine  quality of music furnished.  To Aid Church  Mrs. F C, Edwards and Mrs. J.  J. Nixon will entertain to an afternoon tea at the residence of Mrs.  Edwards, on Wednesday, September 18, from 3 to 6 p.m. A very  hearty welcome is extended to all.  Mrs. W. F. Smith.  D. EMORY,  Pre.s.  MORSTEAD, Secy.  P. O. 13ox 392,  Nki.son", 13. C.  *  COME TO THE FAIR  W. Griffiths, a former well-known  resident of Phoenix, who was badly  injured some months ago in an accident at the Washington Water  Power company's works near Spokane, writes us from that city, that  owing,to his injuries he is unable to  follow his) usual vocation, but has  enrolled himself among the live business men * of the town and has  hung out'"hisj.. shingle at 5, Post  street. He invites his ��� Phoenix  friends when in Spokane to call and  sample some of. his fine stock of  cigars. He also runs an employment agency in connection with the  above water power company.  Kf*  j BOOKS  AND   STATIONERY  �����   flpissssssjHssiJsHBpBsssHpli^isliVHHIiiiH^I^^  ^ Fancy Goods, Dolls 'and Toys, Kodak Films and  } Supplies, Musical Instruments and Supplies, News-  | papers, Mag-azines and Periodicals���School Sundries.  Wallpaper and Decorative Pictures  Cigars'," Tobacco and Smokers' Sundries  ��    ^Patent Medicines. Toilet Articles.  Rip Van Winkle  Tonight, at the  opera house, will  Loui.s     Grant,      who     for    some jbe Presented tne dramatized version  months    past    has   been   acquiring }?��. Washington'','Irving's   Rip   Van  practical   experience    in    the     local I       nl(le'     . The t company   is   under  mines,   7eft   on   Wednesday for  his / the mar,agement of W. E. Lorraine,  home at Colville, Wash.       Later he l *"d  a   strooS . company,   including  leaves for Pullman   to  continue his /Chas- J- Conklio, who has appeared  studies for another term. over 1000  times  in   the  role of the  T?  Hp,.Hcv fKi. ���    i ���     i vagabond  Rip.     Miss Dixie Loftin,  H. Hartley this week received acorn-   vvbo jnterprets the    art Df Gretchen  Z^��T��T* t^rt fo��fcHhas also appeared   f��� the caste over  Great Northern Railway  $22.25  and  Return  To VICTORIA, B.C.,  Account Victoria Exhibition  SEPT. 24th to  28th  TICKETS FIRST-CLASS ON SALE SEPT. 21st  to  26th   inclusive.       Final   return   limit, Oct.   1st.  Similar Reductions -from  All Boundary Points  For full particulars call or address���  W. X. PERKINS, Agent.  AL. ALMSTROM  .All the Latest News-'  -papers, Magazines  ,'���<r  -w    VU  . a%    lam '  Diseases of Men  ���a  /TN  <D  >^?nS'  <u  IraBBF  ���4-1  ���HKT  c  tfQ&IP'&g&torm    '  Up  J|Hro&H|Sl|~  CIS  if ic&��S-��8rlil  S3  I>fi��SJi?finll  a  /(^iSiPii.  ��^^��  8  6  <v  u  H  "#,  I positively cine three-fourths of  all the uiset tha.t ��nc absolutely in-  cmablcj by any methods other than  those I employ     I do not rate who  j has tieated j ou oi how long oi by  what means he has tieated you; the  probability it, that J can cme you  land 1 will be able to bpeak definitely in the mattei when I know the  I details of youi case.  J   WRITE FOR FREE BOOK  If you (, an't call at my office write  foi  my book, which de&cubes my  ttnthad.     All   letteio   are  |spe( lal attention.  DR. KELLEY'S  MUSEUM  f21Q How aid St., Spokane-, Wash.  r For Sale  /Do you want to pm chase a blaek-  gliiith business, eitnate in a first-class  Mcality; th* only shop in iown; horse  t-hotnng in connet.tioi]; busmc-t, will be  disposed of cheaply.  given  Mineral Act.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVJCMKNTS.  NOTICE.  "Atlantic Fraction No. 2" Mlnonil Claim,  Mtuatoiu Greojjwoo(lMiijii>ffI>hiHion of YrIo  (lintrict. *' ' ' '  WIici c located:���Oracnwood-Oiuii{i  TAKE NOTICE that I. Donnld J". Mothchon,  rtgent foi- Gust. .lohnkon, Freo Miner'tt Ccrtiil  cnte No. B. 19802, Intend 60 tlayh from the date  hereof, to apply to tho Mining Recorder for a  CoitiMcntc of Improvements, for the pmpose  of obUumifc' iv Crown Grant of tlie abo\ e claim.  And fmliter toko notice that action, undoi  hcction 37, inust be commenced boforo tho is-  Huance Of riuch Ccititlcato of Impro\ omenta.  Dated this 25th day of July, A.D. 1912.  X). J. MATHESON, Agent.  Mineral Act.  Certificate of Improvement;?,.  NOTICE  "Atlimlif, FHicUoii"Miriei.ilClium, bituale in  the Grconw ood Mining Division of Yale dis-  t'lCt.  Wheic located.���Gieunwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Donald J. Matheson,  ogciitforGusi Johnson, Free Miner's C'ertifl-  idle. No. B. 49802, intend, sixtv da>�� fiom the  <lale hcieof, to apply to the Mining RecoMer  foraCertiflf.ite of lmpio\ emcnO, for the pui-  rose of obtaining a Ciown Grant of the above  (laim.  And fuithei take notice that action, Mndei  section .'17, must be commenced bcfoie tho i��-  ���.uuncc of huch Ccitifluitc of In.pio��ements.  Dated thm 25Lh day of Julj, A.D. 1912.  D. J. MATHESON. Agent.  Molson, Wash  other nevvbpaper.  in that lown within a tew years  is   to  have   an-  Three have died  enthusiast suggesting that he raise a  team in Phoenix to meet the leather  kickers of Spokane. Mr. Hartley is  giving the idea serious consideration  and thinks that in addition a game  might possibly be arranged with the  boys of the Mother Lode during the  week of the Greenwood fair.  >A meeting ofthe Greenwood Intermediate hockey club was 'held last  week, in Greenwood, at which the club  was organized for the coming season.  The possibility ot a Boundary Intermediate league was discussed by those  500 times. Mr.' Conklin and Miss  Loftin are slpendidly supported by  a number of well-known players,  whose costumes-and impersonations  have, met ;;with wide approval  .throughout the present tour. The  press reports fare also of a most  favorable.; character, and everything  even to the7cat and dog is carried  by the company. It i.s seldom we  have an opportunity in Phoenix of  witnessing. ;so high-class a production as this version of Rip Van  Winkle promises to be.  ROYAL  BILLIARD  PARLORS  Beautiful Selection of Pipes, Cigars  Tobaccos. All the most popular  blends of Cigarettes, etc.  FINE TONIC  FOR women;  TO-NIGHT  PERA  HOUSE  Saturday, ^Sept. 14th, 1912  Cosgrove & McAstocker, Props.  i��  'i..  RECO STEAM LAUNDRY  Don't worry about your washing,  just send your clothes to the  Laundry. We will wash, starch,  and iron them, and return them  ready for use.  LADIJS.S'   AND   BNTS'   SUITS  CLEANED AND PRESSED.  A Trial Solicited.  Phone 60.   Dominion Ave.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL   .  MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights <>r the Dominion,  m ' Manitoba,. Saskatchewan and Alberta, tlie Yukon Territorv. the Northwest Territories and in a portion of the  Province ofRritish Columbia, may lie  leased for a term of twenty-one yoiirs  at an annual rental of $1. an acre. Not  ���.more than 2,mi acres will bo leased to  one applicant.  Application for a lease must be niaile  by the. applicant in person to tlie  Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in  which the rights applied for are situated.  .In .surveyed territory'the lhnd must  he described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsur-  veyed territory the tract applied for  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be. accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied foi- are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rate of live  cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  turmsh the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. Jf the coal inming  rights are. not being operated, such returns should be furnished at least once  a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of .$10.00 an acre.  For   full     information    application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of  the  Interior, Ottawa  or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands. /  W.W.CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized   publication   of  this advertisement will not be paid foi-.  ttf.  ."V.'  1       I  I  ..����%


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