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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Sep 10, 1910

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 f rt,. rtv  ��   I  *1  $t0'  W^.  '���'���'��&'  ifcf'  \  ion  Eleventh Year  PHOENIX,  B.C.,  SATURDAY,  SEPTEMBER 10,   1910  MINES NOW ACTIVE  Shipping List of Mines Increasing  Since the last issue of the  Phoenix Pioneer the total ore shipments  from   Boundary   mines   passed   the  million-ton mark and mining- in the  district has been considerably .active.  As a result of the fire one  of the  shipping outlets of the Granby mine  was temporarily put out of commission,   the  No.   3  tunnel.     This was  overcome,   however, by having" the  ore   tonnages   from   this   point   reverted   to   the   Victoria   shaft, until  new shipping- facilities are  installed  at   No.   3.     In   the  meantime    the  present method enables the Granby  to ship the reg-ular tonnage.     It has  . been  decided,   however,   to   curtail  the output until an  improvement in  the copper metal  market, and. only  four   of  the   eight  furnaces at the  smelter are being operated.  The    Rawhide   mine   has    commenced   shipments   to   the   British  Columbia   Copper smelter  and  the  Consolidated company's No.   7 and  Phoenix Amalgamated will probably  enter the regular shipping  list   next  month.     \    '      .--'."'���  ;.;;��j;The .,British. /Columbia    Copper  company's .smelter   is   again    commencing to operate at full  capacity,  .   the newly enlarged furnace being in  commission.     It is handling regular  shipments  from   its   Mother " Lode,  Oro Denoro and Jackpot mines and  will   now   treat   the   ores  from  the  Rawhide.  Following are the returns of the  output of the mines and smelters of  the Boundary district for the week  ending Sept. 10 and for the year to  date:  An Explanation  The fire which recently wiped out a section of the city of Phoenix, and is referred to at length elsewhere in this issue, destroyed  the entire plant, subscription list, etc., of the Phoenix Pioneer. The  editor and proprietor was in eastern Canada at the time which, with  the slow transit of the new plant, accounts for the delay in resumption of publication by the Pioneer. This first issue reaches its  readers somewhat later than had been intended, but we will be  caught up in a few days and will again give the public all the live  news of the copper metropolis and district regularly each week.  RAWHIDE SHIPS ORE  I  To Subscribers  As the subscription list of the Phoenix Pioneer was burned we  have been unable to obtain the names and addresses of a large number of those who received the Pioneer heretofore; man}' hundreds  were paid in advance, hundreds were in arrears. We would therefore ask that all former subscribers send to the Pioneer office their  correct addresses and the dates to which their subscriptions are paid.  The net personal loss to the publisher of the Pioneer through the  fire cannot be estimated at less than $3,000, and while we are making an effort to resume publication and give the city and district a  good newspaper, we have to admit that our finances are limited. It  requires cash to start and keep the wheels of a newspaper in motion  and we greatly appreciate the generous support of our advertising  patrons at this time. From those who are in arrears for subscription,  a check would be particularly welcome, while the price of subscription from a new subscriber would be likewise gratefully received.  GRANBY'S NEW BUILDINGS  PERMANENT STRUCTURES  Reflects the  Confidence of the Management in  the  Future of the Big Phoenix Copper Producer  GFahoy   .. 16,096  827,624  Mother Lode..  . .   9,200  .238,205  Snowshoe  . .   1,972   '���  108,065  Oro Denoro . .  . .      372  8,650  Jackpot    522  7,817  Golden Eagle.  120  ��3cHiy ���,���>,��������   ��� ���  32  *  28,162    1,190,513  SMELTER TONNAGES  Granby 15,030        749,990  B.C. Copper Co.   8,979        234,385  ..   ������-.���- -i^^i  / ���_ -,....,���  Graves Inspects Granby  Jay P. Graqes of Spokane, vice-  president and general manager of  the Granby company, visited the  company's properties here yesterday.  He spent two days making an inspection of the mine and smelter for  the purpose of acquainting himself  with conditions prior to leaving for  New York, where he will make a  detailed report at the annual meeting of shareholders, which takes  place at the branch office of the  company, 52 Broadway, New York,  on Tuesday, Oct. 4 next.  No better evidence of the confidence which the management of  the Granby Consolidated Mining,  Smelting and Power company repose in their big Phoenix copper  producer is required than the structures now being-built, and the equipment installed, after ten years '��� of  operations, to replace what was recently destroyed by fire. The new  work will not only fully replace the  part of the plant destroyed, but will  be more complete and up-to-date in  every particular, and is being built  with the stamp of permanency which  cannot fail to command the attention of not only those interested,  but of the casual observer as well.  Steel, brick and concrete are the  materials of which the new buildings  are being constructed, and it requires no optimist to recognize that  these are not being built for temporary usefulness.  The Granby company has never  received the support to which it has  been entitled from the financial  world. Although receiving scant  encouragement, it was launched on  a sound financial basis, its property  developed under a sane policy, its  affairs conducted by men with the  capacity for doing things, and has  grown to such proportions as to  force recognition as a factor in the  copper world. That the enterprise  has been a success no further eulogy  is required  than   the past   record of  the Granby.  The management of the Granby  received considerable criticism recently for allowing its shares to take  a tumble on the stock market, without making an effort to stay the  slide. That these criticisms were  allowed to go without notice is due  to the fact that the management of  the big mine considers the Granby  in the copper mining industry and  not concerned in stock market fluctuations. It is a fact, however,  that �� the large shareholders of the  company's stock neither sold nor  bought since the decline, but added  heavily to their holdings when the  recent block of shares were offered  at $85. At the annual meeting of  the company next month the officials  will make public complete detailed  reports of the property and its operations.  Commences    Daily   Shipments Sept. 20  The Rawhide mine commenced  shipping ore this week to the British  Columbia Copper company's smelter  at Greenwood. Twelve cars have  been shipped, although the name  does not appear on the shipping list  by reason of the tonnage returns not  having , been received. A similar  shipment will be made in a day or  two, and after the 20th inst. the  Rawhide will make regular daily  shipments.  The last shipments from this  property were made two years ago  this month to the Boundary Falls  smelter when owned by the former  Dominion Copper company. In  May, 1909, the holdings of this  company were purchased by the  New Dominion Copper company,  and early this year a controlling interest in the latter company was acquired by the British Columbia  Copper company.  Some months ago the British Columbia . company assumed active  management of the New Dominion  properties. Some 4000 feet of exploratory work ''^_with^^tfiS'r!'dlamori'd���'';  drill was done at the Rawhide in the  winter, and latterly a force of 75  men have been carrying on active  machine development work. A new  machine shop was built and general  surface improvements made. It  had been intended to ihstal a.  crusher at the mine, but as the ores  will require to be sampled it has  been   decided   to  put  the  Rawhide  ores  through  the sampling crusher  at the smelter.  Harry Johns, superintendent of  the B.C. Copper company's Wellington camp properties, is in charge  of operations at the Rawhide and  expects to be employing 150 men  shortly.  insurance practically covers ^he entire loss.  The transformer station, \Which  supplies power for the tram system,  is being rebuilt of brick and' concrete with metallic covering, and is  now about   completed; a   fire   proof  car repair shop has been completed,  While  the   Granby   management   and the concrete foundation   is  laid  refused to get  under   the   declining  for a   brick   machine   shop.     These  shares, the new work which is now ; are being located conveniently, and  under way at the property should at will be both substantial and attrac-  least somewhat throttle the Granby ; tive. The ore bins will not likely be  pessimists. [ rebuilt but will   be  replaced   by the  The property destroyed by the ! conveyor belt and crusher system  fire was the No. 3 ore bins, crusher, similar to other outlets of the prop-  tram shed, the   transformer   station J erty.     In the mean time   the   ore of  and the machine shop. With the  exception of the latter, all were old  structures, and when depreciation is  taken into consideration the $70,000  this outlet is reverted to the Victoria  shaft, and the property is in shape  to ship practically to its former limit  if required.  U  f !���  ���I H  ���i 4  LI  it  i J  raw 'U<W
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STORY OF THE FIRE
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The fire which wiped out part of
t tr
/' the city on the afternoon of Friday,
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*',account of the conflagration will not
teresting to. readers at a dis-
many of whom "may not have
aware of the occurrence.
^y,u^(;v»;   ,t,•:,,--^'< It was the  most disastrous fire
^^/^.'>,,^,'I  .that has  ever  visited'Phoenix, and
,*&&£ *'^J „    •        w^s notable for its Speed in the destruction of property consumed, only
'in  .hour  having  elapsed from  the
'time the blaze originated   till it had
, .spent itself and left only a trail   of
•ruins   where   substantial   buildings
.had formerly,stood.>
The fire started  at ,4  p.m. in the
toil house^ at  the  mouth  of No.  '3
-     ■,     t      „      '     I % J <
tunnel of the Granby,mine.   Fanned
'by'the   draft  from, the   tunnel the
vblaze shot down the long tram shed
to the No. 3  crusher  and  ore- bins
with lightning rapidity, spreading at
the same time to ,th"e,[Gfanby's new,
machine shops, the power generator
<j'4\:4<\../'station,'- the company   officials  cot-
lit, g»>i> i,. ■ i
lFl7vj.     V efcfj„.       F<
tor -^v
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\   Kit. r :<X ,i
(fry tx   t      mi>* r  /   •<       i
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lr'^ L.,vf\','Ji'«"?f'*.*''   rtage/and   Superintendent   Smith's
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rfi'(>; >i!*:i>,r 'I   7r residence:   These rbuildings'were all
lakjyj'j fj-«f v'.
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IV-* ?;''l/,jC>v^
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a Drisk breeze carried the flames';a~nd
;iv;;e#4 iv"^v a l c -. sparks. to  buildings, .on   the lower
;school,-; s Methodist
livery stable,': Presbyterian chbrch "and'Pioneer,printing,
'"' '- office apparently  taking--'fire^simul--
! "■' -taiieously.   " All the'buildings Fbeirig
M^r^Hr-'-^'"  "~* 'S \   frame 'they ' were   eaten ' up'  like
-A '* ' matchwood by ..the fire and the -heat
,'''",was'terriffic.-. When' the   fire" was
> burning-fiercest uear^ the'c crusher' a
compressed air pipe'burst and acted
as a bellows to a fiery furnace, fore-
ing^ large' burning embers great dis-
tancesand starting fires  in   various
parts of the city as far as the  Cath-
die church and the geheraj hospital.
,  That" the entire city^was not wiped
out is regarded as a miracle; certain
. itf is that siich' as prospect  appeared
inevitable at times and every householder in the city was  making; preparations to  vacate with as much
personal   effects  as  possible.    But
the credit for saving the, city was
widespread; hundreds of firefighters
worked * heroically,   but   not   least
among these were the property owners who climbed on the roof with
buckets of waiter and  protected his
own.    The   strenuous fights  of the
fire departments were in saving the
Old   Ironsides   hotel   and   Black's
jewelry, store;  had either of these
buildings got a start the city would
have been doomed, while an equally
brilliant    fight    accounts    for    the
Miners' Union hall escaping with a
slight scorching.    The fire  fighters
worked under the disadvantage of
poor water pressure, which resulted
from practically every tap in the city
being  open.     One  thing favorable
to preventing the spread of the fire
was the fact that one shift of miners
fefc?.''
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was just going to work and another
shift coming off at the time, and a
force of a couple of' hundred men
were on the scene' with Granby's
special lines of hose in but' a few
seconds from the time the fire was
first discovered. .
The fire occasioned a property
loss of,$l 15,000, the Granby losing
about $90,000 on which they carried
$70,000 insurance. .Other losses,
amounted to $25,000, upon which
there is $12,000 insurance.
Mining Interrupted
The destruction of the generator
plant, which supplies power for all
the underground' tram lines of the
Granby, was^ a serious- matter' for
both the company and'the'workmen,
operations at the mine, except at the<
Curlew, outlet, having to be suspended. In this way the shipments'
fell and made it necessary to reduce
the'battery of operating furnaces at
the. smelter to four.  .    ■'* »
s Granby Acts; Quickly
Great,.credit is due the Granby
company and the'' Great Northern
rail way,* for .their,, joint expedition in
replacing the disabled1 generator
and getting the men back to,'work:
Aftec*-considerable wiring the ,Gran-
:by management found an idle'generator "at Northport,'Wash., on the
Saturday evening; on Sunday it was
placed\ on a^ freight car. and- the
Great "Northern brought it to Phoenix Monday evening with .the pas-}
senger train. By Wednesday evening .the Granby company had the
transformer installed and all the em-
ployees went back to" work Thursday. Even the employees in the
destroyed machine shop were found
other work.
A. S. HOOD
c
Fire, Life tan,d Accident ,In-
.   ' '   '. surance.       General Agents.
Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.
DRAYING
Of all kinds promptly attended
to.     Rapid Express  and  Bag-
"    g&Se Transfer.     Careful attention to all orders.      Phone A65
James J. McKeown
First-Class Fir and Tam-
arac Wood, $5.00 per cord
Pine Wood,  $4.50 per cord.
Pine Wood,  double cut,   per
cord, $6.00.
WOOD   DELBVERED   ON   SHORT
NOTICE. 'Phone B32
lerson
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Hardware Headquarters
Hunter's
X
The hunting season is nbw in full swing
and we have the requisites to lielp you
bring home the game. Don't take chances
with old dangerous weapons, buy a new
gun. We have a good assortment of up-
to-date sure hitters; also ' ammunition,
cleaning rods, oils, etc.
r     / 1 1
( v
Keating Stoves
This is the time of the year that chilly
evenings make a warm cosy room particularly attractive. < We have a nice selection
of heaters, one of which burning in your
room will go a longSway to making your
hours of rest' more enjoyable. We have
the Heaters  in  several sizes;    ,
Morrin-Thompson Co.
FRESH GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS
X
u
Brighten Your Home
Now is the time to look round your house
and see  what is  required  in   the   line of
.    FURNITURE
Nothing brightens and contributes to the happiness and
comfort of a home as a few wisely selected pieces of New
Furniture. We have a splendid range and can quote you
prices equal to those of Toronto,  plux freight.
C. F. EDWARDS, Old Ironsides Avenue
D. J. MATHESON
 Insurance Agent
FIDELITY BONDS, PLATE GLASS,
COMMISSIONER FOR TAKING
AFFIDAVITS.
FIRE, LIFE AND
ACCIDENT
PHOENIX,   B* C.
The Finest Quality in
MILK AND CREAM
at	
air
Strictly - Fresh - Eggs
J. W. Hannam, Proprietor.
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I'j! r  I i mmmrmmw\y\imw^mmBmmmBaffmuiM  1  m  h  5''  It'll1  ll  I��  Id  Pi  I  6  ��s  Ft  F^K"  i  ��  S,fe  1  Is  s  1  ���I-  :ll  ! #  a  I  I  H'  i  <ty  J<U'  ,1        I  ���"���*��.  The Nelson Faiir  , r  The Prize List of the 8tjp. Annual  Nelson Fruit Fair is just to hand,  and is well worth perusing, the  book itself in appearance is handsome and reflects great credit upon  the promotors of the Fair, or whoever is responsible for the work, as  we have no hesitation in saying we  have never seen a better production  of its kind in the Dominion. On  looking over the different sections  we.notice a large increase in the  prizes as offered in previous, years,  especially is this noticeable in the  Fruit section, which will no doubt  have the effect of bringing out a  grand display, the prizes in the District Exhibit have been doubled, the  first prize beingj.the Johnstone Cup  and $100 cash) the; second prize  $50 cash, in addition to these prizes  each district competing is. allowed  $50 for expenses and freight charges  to Nelson. The competition in this  Exhibit promises to be keenly contested, as ; we ' understand that already ho less than five out of the  eight districts have entered.  Prize Lists may be obtained upon  application to the secretary, ��� jE. Q>*  Box 392, Nelson, B.C.  ..���(.  irifi  Is McBride the Coming Leader?  A unique, interest attaches to the  September number of Busy Man's  Magazine, because in it' is to be  found a striking prophesy about the  future of the Hon. Richard McBride,  Premier of British Columbia, based  on the extraordinary lik%ness he  bears to three great polical leaders.  These three men are Benjamin Disraeli, Sir John A. McDonald and  Sir Wilfrid Laurier. This striking  likeness is brought out clearly in the  portraits of the four men which illustrate the ��� article, and which are  placed together for puposes of comparison, Richard McBride is still a  young man, but even today he bears  a marked resemblance to all three  men referred,to, and in his mannerisms he is astonishingly like Sir  John A. Macdonald. All interested  in the political situation in Canada,  Conservative and Liberal alike,  should not fail to see this convincing prophecy,   : -*.   Labor Day Marathon  Joe Madore of Phoenix won the-  marathon race, Grand Forks to  Christena Lake, and a $50 purse on  Sept. 5th. He covered the distance  of 16j4 miles in a hour and 53 minutes, finishing fresh and strong.  Madore took cramps when about  half the distance was covered, but  pluckily kept his nerve and overcome it; he was also handicapped in  not knowing the road and had to  stop and make enquiries at different  places. There were four contestants but Madore's chief opponent  was a man named Johnson. Johnson won the 26-mile marathon in  Stockholm, Sweden, last year, and  can outdistance any person in the  country for five miles, according to  Madore. Rooney of Grand Forks  followed the racers on a bicycle.  Aeroplane Flights for Fair  The Spokane Interstate Fair will  make another big bid for by far the  largest attendance in its   history by  offering its patrons spectacular daily  Aeroplane flights the week of October 3  to 9  next, by J. C. Mars,  one of the world's greatest aviators.  The   Fair -management    has    just  closed a contract with the Glenn H.  Curtiss    Aeroplane    Company,    of  Hammondsport, N.Y., for the most  sensational flying machine exhibition  yet seen  in  the Northwest.     Mars  may be depended on to  give  spectators   everything   in    the   line   of  thrills that goes with aviation meets.  Beginning   life   as   a   newsboy   in  Chicago's streets, he became a professional balloonist and high  diver.  For the last ten years  he  has been  in the government balloon service as  an aide, to   Captain   Baldwin.     He  already has annexed several world's  records.     Mars will be  seen  at-the  Minnesota State Fair in  September  in company with Glenn   H.   Curtiss  and   Wilburn    Wright,    who   have  been persuaded to meet  each  other  for the championship;of the   air  for  the} first   time   oil    that   occasion.  After the Minnesota Fair, Mars will  come on to  Spokane   and   become  conditioned   to   the    Fair   aviation  field.     He will be seen at the Interstate Fair in an Aeroplane built expressly for his use  and to be used  for the first time at- the Minnesota  Fair.  Hotel Brod  The Only First-Class and Up-To-Datef ���; i  Hotel in  Phoenix.     New from cellar    i  to roof. ,   Best Sample Rooms in the  Boundary,   Opposite    Great   Northern ���.,  Depot.      v   V      Modern Bathrooms., -"'  STEAM HEATED.      ELECTRIC LIGHTED  James Marshall, Prop.  '���;v!'  Phoenix, B.C.  THE KING'S HOTEL  "The Pride of the Boundary "  PHOENIX, B.C.  Newly renovated  and newly furnished,  modern in appointments and  centrally located, culinary department par excellence, and  Bar stocked with choicest liquors and cigars, the  King's is headquarters for travellers.  Bus meets all trains.    Commodious sample, rooms.     ' ;  ���'*  E. P. SHEA, Proprietor  W. R. WILLIAMS, Manager  King Edward Lodge No- 36  A. F. and A. M.  Regular communication at 8 p.m.  Second Thursday of each month.  Emergent meetings as called; Masonic Hall, McHale Block.  W. S. Cook, R. S. Fraser,  Secy. W. M.  IO O  T*    Snowshoe Lodge  ��� vytV/tX   ��� no   is  Meets every .Monday Evening at  Miners' Hall. Visiting brethren  .cordially invited.  J. P. McKenzie, Noble Grand.  W. A. Pickard, Fin. Secy.  T. A. Bean, Record. Secy.  FRATERNAL ORDER  OF EAGLES  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.  Bar Stocked With Choicest Liquors and Cigars  CENTRALLY LOCATED ON CORNER  BRIDGE   AND   KNOB  HILL   AVENUE  Steam Heated, Electric  Lighting.       ,'  Telephone 48 and 26  Phoenix Aerie No. 158  Meets in Union Hall, Friday Evenings. Visiting brothers are always  welcome.  J. Thornton, W. P.  Orrin D. Bush, W. Secy.  K. of P. Lodge, No. 28  Phoenix, B. C.  Meets Tuesday Evening at 7.30.  Sojourning brothers cordially welcomed.  Gordon Thompson, k. ofR.s.  J. W. Hannam, C.C.  Household Laundry Work  A multitude of household worries are overcome by having your  Laundrying done at the Reco Laundry   ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  Hello  A 10  Reco Laundry  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  and  Boundary Mining Journal  ISSUED   WEEKLY  Subscription, $2.00 per year  $2.50 to United States  T. Alfred Love, Manager.  Eastern Townships Bank  QUARTERLY D6VBDEND NO.  1 1 1  Notice is hereby given that a Dividend at the  rate of eight per cent per annum upon the  Paid-up Capital Stock of this Bank for the  current quarter will be paid at the. Head Office  and Branches on and after the 1st day of October next.  The, transfer books will be   closed   from  the 15th to the 30th inst., both days inclusive.  By order of the board,  ���   J.  MACKINNON,  General Manager.  Sherbrooke, Sept. 1st, 1910.  iriBirMnH-  51'" 1, )  BBMBJ'BgnWi'tf'Muw tj*u.iujwrj  M��/l*,r> f'  jf  When troubled with fall  rashes, eczema, or any skin  disease apply Zam-Buk!  Surprising how quickly it ��*��������  the smarting and ittogintf I ., Also  cures cuts* burns, sores and piles.  Zam- Buk is made from pure her*  bal essences. No'animal fate���no,  mineral poisons.  Finest healer I  aw'^BuIc  If  W-  'V  *>r  THE PHOENIX PIONEER  ���    -    ' '.    ,/' and  Boundary Mining Journal  ISSUED, WEEKLY      *    , '.        -  Subscription, $2.00 per year-  $2.-50 to United States  ,:      T. Alfred1 Love; Publisher,  ;' y#y \ <s*/r  Saturday, September-, 10,'1910  /���  ^  After a forced suspension for a  month the Phoenix-Pioneer resumes  publication with.-' this v issue, but  whether the appellation that it has  4 '.risen-, Phoenix-like from its* ashes"  is applicable or not is left a matter  for , readers to . decide. However,  j \with%the faith that the; city will live  true.to its; name, and  with the en-  siriessmen and,  *'{��� \f  -^  -W-F,'  fc  <<1, -     i   J  r   i ���> -.'f  issues  future  "editions will be cord tally received.  * .,   Though somewhat changed in ap-  pearance and style, the present size  of the pioneer  is  similar -to- former  - "editions;   In endeavoring(to expedite1  ' resumption    this   issue    has    been  printed with the disadvantage   of a  plant not fully equipped, but  in the  .course-of-a very short time the publisher hopes to have, all  machinery  installed and be   enabled   to handle  all orders for printing with despatch  "�� -        ' F" r ^  . as well as issuing-on time.  * \-"- -  In resuming after  what -has been  a severe financial blow to  the pub-  ,, lisher, we  wish  to  specially   thank  . the large   number  of old  and new  subscribers who have already come  forward with the price of a year's  subscription. There are times even  in business life when a $2 bill will  do more for a person than a 6ve-  spot will accomplish when the cash  drawer is full, and the Pioneer is  now in a position to appreciate this.  . /The Moyie Leader claims the  present method of placing the game  laws before the public is a failure.  Very few ever see the posted notices  and additional regulations frequent-'  ly ' conflict with those posted. It  makes a good suggestion that  notices be posted each month and  printed in the newspapers of the .districts effected as well. In this way  hunters would know at a glance the  game in season and that protected  at different periods.  It may be alleviating to those interested in the copper industry to  know' that the returns for August  reflects a considerable improvement  in the. red metal market. During  the month of August the world's  supply of copper stocks was reduced  by ��� nearly six million pounds and  contributes to making consumption  about equal to production for the  first eight months���of the year.  FADS AND FANCIES  OF FASHION ct^)  We have purchased for Fall Trade a large selection  of the latest creations in the Jewelry line. These  will shortly begin to arrive.  SILVERWARE  We have purchased a LARGE ASSORTMENT^OF  NEW AND UP-TO-DATE SILVERWARE, which  will arrive the coming week.     Keep your eye on our  Show Windows.  HAND  BAGS  The newest styles and shapes. Large selection to  pick from. . Monograms or single letters made to  order for same on short notice.  E-   A-    BLACK. THE JEWELS  * . IV-  v> r-  The city council is to be congrat-  ulated on the new side walks laid to  replace those destroyed > by fire.  There is nothing that adds to the,  business appearance more than good  sidewalks.*  .With the efficiency of the local  fire department so apparent in the  recent conflagration it is not un-  reasonable to expect that the underwriters will make some favorable  adjustments in rates throughout the  city.  Advertisingjs an insurance policy  against forgetfulness. It compels  people to think about you.  Lumber and Wood  Having purchased the stock of Lumber and Wood  of Mr.^Murdock Mclntyre and .transferred them to  my lumber yard in Phoenix, I am now ready to  fill orders for all kinds of LUMBER^ CORD-  WOOD or SLABWOOD. Phone No. A 44, and  all orders for LUMBER or WOOD will receive  prompt attention.  C. A. ROSS, Phoenix, B.C.  EAGLE BARBER SHOP  For An  Easy Shave  And Stylish Haircut  Baths in  Connection  Here's A Hint I  GOOD, CREAM  OR MILK,  such   as the   PHOENIX   DAIRY  BRAND, is the basis  of a tempting meal.     It makes everything  taste better.    Try   it���and you'll   always  buy  it.     All   milk  is  aereated before being sold.  'Phone E 32 W. A. RflelCAY & SONS  DELIVERED  TO  ALL  P\RTS  OF  THE  CITY  is our business and we are  here to please you.    The  ���������������������        ' ;��� n ,���...-.-.���       next time that you  want  any Billheads!, letterheads, Envelopes, Statements, Circulars,  Cards, Dodgers���in factv anything in PRINTING, phone 14  and we will  show you  samples: : :  HEAVY DRAYING  If you require any Heavy Teaming- or Hauling done,  let us do it for you.    That is our business, and we  ,    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 ���*��    ' .  McEIroy Bros.  PHONE  34  Phoenix, B.C.  Should Be In Every Household These Days.  10 Cents Per Package  9 Large Sheets-�����s**~  �� S  l  9  )'-\j-,~>"%' v^  ���V  LABOR DAY EVENTS  Miners' Union Have Successful Day of Sports  The Labor Day .celebration in  Phoenix under the auspices of the  local Miners* Union passed off very  successfully,the weather being favor- '  able and a large number of visitors first' A- Mcpherson, second,  from outside points being present.  The park was thronged during  the afternoon,   where   two   football  The winners in the athletic events  were as follows:  Union Officers race���A. McPher-  son, first, D. Tyson, second.  Boys' race���E.   Geddes, first,  D.  Deane, second.  Sack race���D.  Williams, first, J.  Scott, second. ,  100   yards   race���A.    McQueen,  Three-legged race���Williams and  Scott.  Hop, step and jump���McPherson,  matches took place and a good  list firsc> Amery, second.  of sports run. off. The local orchestra supplied music at the pavilion where dancing continued merrily, the refreshment booths on the  grounds   also, doing   a   land-office  business. /  i  Football was the principal attrac-  first,  Broad   jump���McPherson,  McQueen, second.  Girls'   race���Miss   Carson,   first,,  Miss Lannan, second.  Manned   Ladies'  race���Mrs.   W.  Hughes, 1st,  Mrs.   D. Tyson, 2nd.  A  dance   in   the    Miners'   Union  j .  The  chilly   weather has arrived,  Fall is now  upon us and you will be requiring a new Fall  or  tion, three teams being entered. hal1 in the evening was a particu-  Phbenix team drew the bye, and the 1arl.V enjoyable event and was a fit-  first conflict'took place between the ting finale for the celebration.  Granby and Welsh teams, the latter About one hundred couples were  winning by a score .of two to nil. present, excellent music was fur-  In the second game the Welsh ag- nished by the Biner-Finlay orchestra  gregation become" champions, de- and merry dance continued till nearly  feating the Phoenix bunch by a dav���. A splendid supper was ser-  score   of one   to   nil,   winning   the  ved D. Deane at midevening.  first   money.      The    second- purse  ���   went to the Phoenix team. Card of Thanks  Perhaps the most exciting event., The celebration committee in con-  of the day, however, was the horse nection with the Labor Day program  race, in which there was about a wish to thank the business men and  dozen entries of local speeders, hotel proprietors of. Phoenix for the  This event was a matter between liberal support they' accorded the  O. B. Smith's "Silver Tips" and D. committee towards making the cele-  J. McDonald's "Bugs." Bugs won bration a success,  the first heat, but the next two J. H. Parks, chairman; Q.Work,  heats and the first money went to A. Hughes. G. J. Mattocks,  Silver Tips. secretary-treasurer.  CURTIS AEROPLANE FLYING  AT ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.  We handle the famous SEMI-READY  Clothing" for men and can guarantee you a  fit in what is recognized throughout ;Canada  as the most stylish clothing manufactured;  The materials are all of first quality and made  to look well and   wear  well.      Prices   range  $18 to $35  We also carry complete stock in all lines of  Gents' Furnishings and can show you some  exceptionally good values in seasonable lines  of Underwear, Knit Jackets, Boots and Shoes  N. J. Carson & Co.  Gents' Clothing Outfitter, Lower Town  F*.  PHOENIX BEER  Pure and wholesome.      Cold and as bracing in its * .  coolness as a breeze from the North in Summer.  \>  M  ���Mr  9  !  ^m^WM^m}t>!:3mo^^^^^mrs^  THIS SAME MACHINE WILL POSITIVELY APPEAR EVERY  DAY AT THE SPOKANE INTERSTATE FAIR, OCTOBER 3 TO 9, 1910.  The star attraction of the Spokane Interstate Fair, the one big feature  which the management expect will bring the largest crowds to Spokane  the week of October 3d, is the Curtiss Aeroplane. This marvelous flying  machine is the same one that won so many prizes in Los Angeles last  winter, the one that made the successful flight from Albany to New York,  and also from New York to Philadelphia and return.  The contract which the Spokane Interstate Fair management has made  with the Curtiss Company of Hammondsport, N. Y., calls for a payment of  approximately $1000 a flight, and under the terms of the agreement, the  Curtiss Company are to send two complete machines and their most expert  aviator. At least four or more flights are to be made every day of the Fair,  October 3 to 9, and the machines will also be on exhibition on the ground  at all times. ���  bSyRae.i0inithde "Best Beer in the Boundary"  WHY? Because its manufacturers employ all of their  energy to the turning- out of a perfect Beer  from the best materials obtainable.  Artificial and Natural Ice, Etc.  ���Phone 23  PHOENIX BREWING COMPANY  EENWQOD   LIQUOR CO.  We furnish the trade all over the Boundary  with the Choicest Imported and Domestic  Wines, Liquors and Cigars  As we ship direct in carloads, we can make  prices   right,   and   ��"ive   prompt   shipment  JAMES IVIcCREATH & CO.  GREENWOOD,  B.C. E3S  f.!\  M,^4%4,(/  teh.i.  %  Notes of the City  I ���  J  #  f.,.< i  f r'V  1       ��' T *r  F F,   hF- F,(" -  .  /J'l  ~ ^1  J        ���* -^ '        F  If * ' ��l      '  W-'s   < '        '  I -A J i    ��'  r'HitVTF.i.*:  I f4'��L  B IY'.^K< �� ','f ,  *iV; "���  !-<���'��  fl.  I-'f.   I.*     '  '*f'V'��>.-'������  i'^FO'.t.,    ��.  M^^'JB       l'  F   "���''I      ,  v;  1/=- ,v r;'i'   ff  J  \?  V  J       F  <F      *���  I''      ff.  V'  (.  !.iFVr'.v  j.  W. S. Macy of Spokane has been  in the city for a few days.  Furniture for sale and house "to  rent; apply Geo. McDonald.  Dry wood in car lots for sale;  apply to J/Trombley, Phoenix.  Mrs. Creeiderof Olympia, Wash.,  is on a visit to her daughter, Mrs.  Albert Biner'. " -  ��� Misses Edith and-Maud Cross of  Winnipeg are guests, of Mr. and  Mrs. A. S.  Geddes. -  Five-roomed house for sale, good  wellwater; Golden Eagle addition;  apply to R. Wilkinson.  George W. Rumberger returned  last week after spending a couple of  months at Regina, Sask.  M. H. Kane has returned to town  after spending: the summer at Stur-  gfeon Lake in New Ontario.  "\   '* ��� . ..,;,''.!.-''���,.    '"  ��� *^,        Mrs. Stone and Mrs.- Peterson, of  1 i. / San Francisco are the,guests of ,tlie  '    ��� - formers sister.^Mrs. Dawson. t  f' ''-:.vMiss- Ruth, Peatre1  of   Rossland  wasthe euest rof- the  Misses Heid-  }"- man for a few days last-week.  r ���-'   \  ' " y     A.    B.    Hood: -manasrer  of   thef<  ���;   '   , ��� V       ' ��� "  ���>  Eastern   Townships, '/Bank,, Grand  ' "Forks, was in the city on Friday.^,-;  Mrs.   Dragg-on   of V^ncoiiverAar-  ff .rived this  week' on  a .visit to, her  ;/ Jparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. McCom'bie..  jy-}r   !'lV. fKistler, district passen^er-and  "   - freighr'agent   for   the   Great Nor-  1 " thern; was in town .this-week^ rust-  ^^iHng business.'/; \ ^'':V^^t^'^  /,R.'I. Gardner, was, in',town from  ' '*- Grand . Forksj this  week/callihg"' bri  bld\friends   and   renewed-his, sub-  '   ,  scription to the Pioneer.  -  Mr.'and/Mrs. 6. B.' Smith will  lekvein a few ,days for Vancouver,  where Mrs. Smith will probably remain for some time.  - \   -   Col. R. T. Lowefy, the humorist of  , .the Greenwood Ledge, was in town  ���* ',-'- this ..week, shaking hands  with  old  pals.     .      ,    .  1 ���\Local marksmen have been busy  Fduring" the.past few days patrolling  .the valleys with guns.1    Some g*ood  i A  bags,;?qf grouse have  been, secured.  A patriarchal encampment of the  1   Independent Order of Odd  Fellows  will be instituted in   Phoenix   about  the middle of October.  Mrs. O., N.  Galer,  who has been  '    residing- in town for   several weeks,  -- with her mother,   Mrs. McCormick,  left Saturday for Seattle.  G.   H.   Corbet, who  recently resigned a position on the engineering  ..  staff  of >the  Granby mines, is now  located at Stewart, on the Portland  Canal.  G. M. Campbell, head engineer of  the Granby mines, returned a few  days ago after spending a two  month's holiday at Winnipeg- and  Montreal.  George - Heidman returned last  week to Coeur d'AIene city to resume his college studies, after spending the vacation at his home here.  Walter McKelvey returned with him  and will also   take a college course.  Methodist church services "are  being held in the Miners' Union hall  and Presbyterian services in the  Knights of Pythias hall each Sunday-  since the razing of the sacred edifices by fire. The use of the halls  in each case is donated' By the or-'  ganization mentioned. ;   .  John Love returned last week  after a trip to Fort George. Jhe  new northern city is quiet at present'  but he looks for a boom there next'  year. The transportation of freight  is still a serious problem, but will  be partially, overcome when the  G.T. P. readies Tete Jaune Cache  next springy-,.,  i The cityV water supply company  Have secured , permission to use  water from the Brooklyn ,mine,  where there is a good supply. The  pump in the Idaho1 shaft will be  used and a connection' made with  the city mains, work "on. which' is  ,npw being proceeded with.  .; ~fD'."\Whiteside,.barrister of Grand  Forksi was in the city on Friday  acting 'professionally; for - the - Riverside Mining company. Mr. Whiteside, who1 has been prominent in the  business/life of Grand' Forks for  several- years, .has decided to remove to yictoria,,/and will leave for  I '       ' *   r   * I  the capital, about the first of next  month.  .-  1 Chief Constable Bunbury was in  town ' last week from Greenwood.  The4 genial chief was the first to recognize an editor's peed of practical  sympathy when flames have removed  his bread producer and promptly  produced the cash for an extension  of-his subscription to the Pioneer.  T. Roderick and A: A. Mcintosh  were close seconds, to each of whom  the editor acknowledges appreciation.  Mayor D. J. Matheson and J. B.  Cosgrove arrived in town Saturday  evening with their new Pierce motorcycles. They secured the machines  at .Vancouver and left that city with  the * intention of riding through to  the Fort George district, but heard  sufficient of the northern district  without making the entire trip and  decided to return home. Their  cycles are receiving the admiration  of local autoists.  Mrs. McKelvey, whose home is  particular^ noted for hospitable occasions, entertained a number of  feiends o*i Wednesday evening of  last weeks as a farewell, to Mrs. H.  W. Heidman and family, who were  leaving town. A splendid dinner  was served and an enjoyable evening spent in dancing, the proceedings concluding in the early morn  with college songs and "Auld Lang  Syne." A feature of the evening  was the presentation to Mrs. Heidman and the Misses Heidman by the  local hive of the Ladies of the Maccabees, with which society they had  been prominently identified, of a  beautiful piece of hand-painted china  each. The presentations were made  by Mrs. McKelvey,, Mrs. A. D. Mc-  Kenzie and Mrs. E. A. Black.  uild Your Own Fortune  BY BUYING A GOLD BOND from the Inter-  national Investment and Reajty Co. of 403-4 Eagle  Block, Spokane, Wash.  A Cumulative Bond matures in Ten short years  by paying $6.13 monthly, for which you receive  6 per cent, interest compounded annually. la Ten  years you will have-paid in. $735.60, for which you  will receive $1,000 in a heap.  Spokane Real Estate a specialty, on small cash  payments and Easy Terms. Place your1 order with  our Local Aents���  COSGROVE &  McASTOCKER  We cordially invite. YOU to call and see us when  visiting* Spokane.  International Investment and Realty Co.  J. L. MARTIN, President  403-4 Eagle Block Spokane, Wash.  The Secret in Gents' Dress  It costs little to dress well. The  whole   secret   is   in    buying   your  . CLOTHING & FURNISHINGS  from TKomas Brown. Call and  see how good you would look in a  smart suit of clothes.    We can fit  ,' you from cellar to g-arret. .   ���.������.���*  Thomas Brown Ge,,ts'bf���tS  Don't Forget  that we still have the "Goods," and we would like you call  and see them. I  HAMS, 26c, BACON, 28c.  LEAF LARD, 51b. Pail, $1.15.  141b. Box CHOICE CREAMERY BUTTER, $4.35.  281b. Box " "    ,       '        " $8.25.  If out of town, write us.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd. Phoenix, B.C.  'PHONE No. 2  iara rariors  POOL TABLES AND   BOWLING ALLEYS  -^to��  Complete line of PIPES, TOBACCOS, CIGARS  AND CIGARETTES . . ... Always in Stock  Finest Secectipn of CONFECTIONERY, Try the  FAMOUS - KOHINOOR - CHOCOLATES  r   lew First-Pass B^  AN     EASY    SHAVE,    STYLISH    HAIRCUT,     REFRESHING  MASSAGE .*..*.      .*. INVIGORATING SMAMPOO.  COSGROVE & McASTOCKER, Proprietors rr..|.  A   '  -F    Sl'Fl!  (tLJ-  Notes of the City  Miss Mary Biner has been visiting  friends in Spokane.  The Cosmopolitan store suspend-  '' ed business on Aug. 24.  Bailed hay for sale, $30 per ton;  A. Tromley, lower town.  Special sale of mattresses, $2.50  each, at N. J. Carson-& Co.'s.  Brand new. piano for sale, cheap;,  apply to Mrs. W. Murray. :  ,  Mrs. P. G. Tennetti of Spokane,  formerly of Phoenix, is on a visit to  friends in town.  Five-roomed house for sale, good  well water; Golden Eagle addition;  apply to R. Wilkinson.  D. J. Matheson was elected to  the school board to succeed P. J.  Cosgrove, who resigned.  Albert Biner and Jos. Thompson  are on a trip up the Tulameen inspecting a mining property in which  they are interested.  A. T. Turano has moved his boot  and shoe manufacturing business to  the store formerly occupied by the  Cosmopolitan store.  D. J. McDonald has added a  handsome team of roan drivers to  his livery. He purchased them at  Keremeos last-week.  The Morrin, Thompson company  1 have disposed of their branch store  at Peachland and will confine' themselves to their Phoenix interests*. >  R. P. Williams of the Rand Drill  company was in town this week  consulting with the Granby' company in connection with the new  machinery being installed.  The wagon road from Phoenix to  Greenwood has been greatly improved during the past few weeks.  The roadway has been widened in  dangerous places and put in good  shape generally.  Heavy Loss  Among the heavy,losers in the  recent fire was C. F. Edwards, who  lost his hearse, valued at $1,500.  The hearse was kept stored in the  Palace liver}', and no insurance was  carried. *  Football Challenge  The English footballers of Phoenix hereby challenge the Welsh football team of the city for a football  match for a side bet ' of $250 or  more, date to be arranged. Direct  communications to secretary.  Benefit Ball  .A benefit ball for Antonio Cervo,  who lost his leg- in an accident in  No. 3 tunnel, will be given in the  Miners' Union hall on Tuesday evening, Sept. 27. Werner's 5-piece  orchestra has been engaged for the  occasion.  The Pioneer's New Home  The Phoenix Pioneer's new office  is located in the lower town,'first  building east of the Hotel Brooklyn,  where we will be glad to receive a  call from old and new friends. Our  phone is now ' installed and if you  have anything of interest to the  editor or the print shop call number  .14. ���  Look at this Real Fire Box  It is wide, long, and deep. It has the coal capacity  that makes cooking easy all over the top���and for  heating, the oven so that a large joint roasts perfectly'  at the same time. More, it saves fuel and reduces coal  bills. You'll never have to sacrifice your baking for  your cooking on top with this reliable fire box. The  best results are, always certain.    ,',,"'  School Changes  The public school having gone up  in flames the' Finnish- hall was  secured by the' school board to accommodate the senior classes, while  the junior classes are located in the  room in the Granby block as before.  Mr. Barnes is principal, Mrs. Hawthorn, first assistant, and Miss  Hunter, second assistant. * It will  probably be spring before the proposed new building is ready for occupancy.  I  Steel Rang*��  There are a great many more exclusive points of merit  in a Kootenay that you must see to thoroughly understand. The nearest McClary agent will gladly go over  them with you, one by one. Before you decide on.any  range, write the nearest McClary branch ior full particulars. It will cost only a cent for information tha��  means money in your pocket. 50  FALL FAI  The Annual Fall Fair of the  Grand Forks  Agricultural, Association  Will   be   Held  at  Grand For  British Columbia, the centre of the Fruit-Growing section of the Southern part of Province,  on  fcond  on,  Toronto,      Montreal,      Winnipeg,     Vancouver,      St. John, N.B.,     Hamilton,     Calgal*  DON'T  THE   EIGHTH   ANNUAL"  3 Days   NELSON, B.O.  Wednesday, Thursday and Friday  Sept.   28,   29   and   3  Full of   Surprises    in    Fruit,    Vegetables,    Poultry,  Mineral,   Lumber and  District Exhibits  $1,500.00  IN  PRIZES  Horse Races, Automobile Races, Bicycle Races  Baseball Tournament  Tug of War for the Championship of the Boundary, and Sports and Amusements for Two days  Fruit  From all Points in the Boundary  and Kootenay districts  For Prize List and Further Information apply to the secretary  P.  H.   DONALDSON, Grand Forks,  B. C.  SEE   THE    FREE   ATTRACTIONS:  PROF. DARNELL,   the   Fearless Aeronaut,  will make  a  Balloon Ascention and Parachute Leap Daily.  THE LEOJOE TROUPE, three Ladies   and two men, in  their unparallelled and refined Bicycle Act.  FIVE FLYING BANVARDS, engaged at   enormous expense ;  lately featured with Ringling Bros.  LA CATELLA and LA FALLETTA, the Fool and Circus Girl.  Drilling Contests, Log Sawing, Log Chopping  Amateur Athletic Sports under auspices of the   Y. M. C. A.  and numerous other attractions.  Excursion Rates on all Transportation lines.  J. E. ANNABLE, Pres. G. HORSTEAD, Sec'y,  Box 392, Nelson, B.C.  ���\,  /  f'  n  n  ���j,-  fV   1  inimmiiTiiirMimaiBii f*   ^r'jFi^r,  ,1.1     -F.FF    ,(  '1   M  TT  ,'3  'fJf;*^7  .*i��.  i  ��*$/.���*  "/,  i f  TSUBBf'  Fj'FlFFC1 (  '"to  If.  ��� t _  WEST FORK MINES  INSPECTS FIFE MINE |P<^s����x^>o��^>o��o>��kk��oo<>��m>��>����o<  Consolidated Co. Want Op- Expert Engineer Makesian  :r*  ���J II *���  f  n �����'-  i��-'.i i  FV   F  tions on Properties  Miners alone the west, fork of the  Kettle river are looking optimistically,  to the building  of the kettle Valley  railway and feel certain that their long  "  wait for a railroad, in that  district will  soon be finished.   Joseph Kelly, presi-  -    dent of the Alaska  Mining  company,  whose property is located , on  Wallace  mountain, 40 miles from Midway, says  that the construction crews on the new  line are now making good headway.  "We. ought   to get  trainsv running  , thiough that country inside of a year,'  said   Mr.   Kelly,   "and  that   will  put  most of the   mines of the district .on  their feet.    While some of them whose  1  ore was high enough in grade to allow  them to pay   the costs of shipping it  fjkr ' . out, By wagohj'have been Aable,toget a  L| tt'>,. ' , ,  return, roost orus have been . held   up  ' 4 '2'���'���' ,  ."entirely   for1 transportation.   - On  our  property we are,, working a  few/'men,"  . F �� ; t      ���'.-'" 'l       '    .  , and piling"up ore on thedjimp, to stay  there until the road comes, and that is>  what most of   the  others   afe4;fdoing.<  We will be on a producing basis when,  the road gets there, however.    Recenty-  experts-for,the Trail smelter.,.have  ex-  r < ,r   '.   ������     . ��� ��� j< ' ,   ��   ,  ���r   ammed allHhe, claims  in. our-district,  and it is stated, that  the Consolidated  *:. '; , company \ wants \o buy" up" the J best  -."'"* properties ^before the' railway 'gets in."  ���:-'.5  P J5  (  +*''       f'  ftlf'-'"l.1,>.v ,  mw <��� ,"  fc-    <      ,  ��� jo-lfa      ' , '  -'fen '      ���"���  PB A.f A   't    r>  |J��S��.fVm fv<L  V'     "^F  >   '���  I',      ^  Gi  ���"���OV;\,  ^ IF^/fff  v��:j&fw''     f. 1 *,  FF   ^       (^r|F I J      L  I ^Ji ? - '<���<���'     /       '  #%?:<-;.  9KV >\   X      ���  If-J        ~^   IF,'    F (  i. r      >   f* v ^    ^  B ,*   ,  r'"  Irl #2i - ���  fiSHftf-V'    ^i-  rt>v -,    ��� -  fe��v.  feV  TVuf -  if*  I **' f  If i*  "X' ^  Ul^FtV. .  n ! ���  if-:  Phoenix Geology Report  ' ;.;0.   E.   LeRoy, ^Dominion,''eeolo-4  , gist who"vlast' year, headed ' a" survey,  party in Phoenix camp.-wasiin town  tthis' weelc.' \Mr.- LeRoy1 "and'"party  "Jiave been "in Ine Slocan the greater  part'of ,the season, but arenow employed in detail work in  Deadwood  , xanup; ��� Asked by the Pioneer as to  when the, report on Phoenix camp  would be published, Mr. LeRoy  stated-that its publication had been  delayed  on   account   of  permission  ��� not having been 7 received' from cer-  ��� tain' mining companies, from whose  , development work much  of the information   had. been   gained.'   The  permission,has\now   been secured,  ��� however, and the report will be forwarded, to .Ottawa   at   once.    The  .topographical map of Phoenix camp,  which was prepared under the direction   of  Mr.   Boyd, is   now   in   the  ' hands of the  department of mines  and copies will be ready for   distribution shortly,   : -^   Lackie-Pritchard Bout  Scotty Lackie and Bob Pritchard,  both of whom have, achieved considerable fame in rlie fistic arena  locally, are slated for a championship boxing contest Monday evening, Sept. 19th, in the Phoenix  opera house. Considerable interest  is being manifested locally in the  event, which will be a  fifteen-round  contest.   ^   A special rate of $19.30 for return  fare "to the New Westminster exhibition is offered by the Great Northern railway.    -  Examination  ^Karl b\ Brill, a mining engineer of  New York, was a visitor in the Boun  dary district recently and inspected  the underground workings of the  Granby. mine. Mr. Brill was quite  enthusiastic in his' comments on the  Granby's splendid mining,system, and  considered the operations of the property a feat in mining.1 ���  Mr. Brill was in the Boundary for  the purpose of making an examination  of the .Fife- mine, representing New  York interests. He spoke very optimistically of the property, and h,e took  back with him some excellent samples  of ore. A very large body of ore has  (been demonstrated^ and a shaft now  being sunk has gone through eleven  feet of a particularly good grade of  rock: '      '    '�����-'.''��':, j   ��� t * '''- ,<<  Discussing the copper situation, Mr  "Brill expects it will be some months  before the price of the. red metal will  advance "appreciably; the financial  crisis of three years ago' had a more  tar-reaching effect than was ' generally  .known. , But the tide is now, turning,  he,said, arid'"within the next five or  sixtyears I'.look for a season of general  prosperity, infinitely .greater than any  we have yet experienced.",.  s <���  Grand Forks Fair  / The, first  fall  fair  of .the .Grand-  Forks Agricultural, association   will  be~held in that city on^Tuesday and  Wednesday, October r 4th - and   5th.  An active .committee, are in charge  of  the   fair   and   they   are   putting  iii  forth every* effort to make this a  specially interesting -exhibition for  every citizen of the^,Boundary district. Prizes amounting to $1500 is  offered'for-exhibits of,'fruit, poultry,  vegetables and grain. The fruit  display is expected to, be a particularly attractive one, and the poultry  show will also be a feature of the  fair. Among the other attractions  which have been arranged by-the  energetic committee are a baseball  tournament, auto races, bicycle  races, horse races, tug of war and  many other events which will insure  an enjoyable two days1 fair at the  Gateway .city.  The Granby Consolidated  Mining, Smelting and  Power Co., Limited/  NOTICE is hereby given that the  tenth ordinary, general meeting of  the Granby Consolidated Mining,  Smelting and Power Company, Limited, will be held at the branch office  of the company, No. 52 Broadway,  New Nork, N.Y., on Tuesday, the  fourth day of October, 1910, at  10.30 a.m., for the purpose of electing directors and transacting any  other business that may properly  come before the meeting. The  transfer books of the Company will  close 3 p.m. Sept. 20th and reopen  10 a.m. October 4th, 1910.  Dated this tenth day of September, 1910.  NORTHRUP  FOWLER,  Secretary.  Is The Centre of Attrac  1 t  tion These Days  New Goods are pouring in on us daily from  European, American and Canadian manufacturers.  We handle nothing but the best products of these  countries, they carry with them Style, Finish and  Durability. You cannot afford to pass us up when  buying your Fall and Winter supplies.  We are Sole Agents for the Stanfield's, Hewson's  Watson's and Knit-To-Fit Underwear; also the  Celebrated Hewson's and Knit-to-Fit Sweaters for  Ladies', Children's and Men's Wear.  '��   ' We are making-a Special showing this season  .-"'���fa���  Gloves, Mitts, Sox, Over-  ; Coats, Suits, Blankets,  Comforters, Dress Goods  Flannelettes, Wrapper-  ettes. Hosiery, Infants  Wool Jackets, Mittens,  and Booties. Ladies' Top  and Underskirts.  ^ ,  Prices   and   values   throughout   trie   store   are  .better than ever.  We take Special Orders for Men's Suits and  Overcoats.  unter-Kendrick Co.  [XXKXKKKKKXKKOKKKXKXnKKSOOSK  Great Northern Railway  Account Provincial Exhibition at VICTORIA, B.C.,  EPT. 27th to OCTOBER 1  Tickets on Sale Sept. 24th to 28th inclusive.  Return Limit, October 6th.  Tickets routed via Seattle, and Boat lines for  further particulars, write or call���  fig

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