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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Sep 22, 1906

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 M A l�� I- 13   I- 15 A. F   H li A N 1>  Manufactured by   the   originators  of  Safety  |,.lise.     iCstablished 1836.  SUVKN'l'V YI3AKS KXl'KUIKNOH  Sl-VKNTII   V'KAR.  OUNDARY   MINING JOURNAL.  FTJSE��  5S 3 _|-��-^Hie quality'oJ'P&wder  used   in   the   manu  facture^! ^fATfauEAF  BRAND Fuse  ac-  ���it havinga stronger spit than others.  -���IT CAJf:  EM A, *h  NQa^HK 1JU PLICATED  PHOENIX,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1906.  THE BIG STORE  ��������������������������������������������� -��<(���-����� ��. <��.+.<��..#..��>.��.��. ���<  POWER IS  AGAIN SHORT  Present  Dry  Season  Effect.  Has its  Ml  Heavy Rains Would be Great  Relief.  1  ���  }  9  ���  The cool autumn weather is with U3  with us now and we are prepured  for it. Are You ? Do not delay  purchasing your fall necessaries until  you have a cold. Do not wait too  long, others will take advantage of  our full stock and get the cream,  if you do not come in early. Below  we mention a few of our many lines.  ���  ���  Ladies' Dept.  Men's Dept.  *  ��-?-������<-��  r>~m<*  ,   New Hats and Caps  Nexv Jackets  1'  Gio\-es  "    Uuderxvear  11  Clothing  "    Dress Goods  "  Boots and Shoes  ''    Wrapperettes  11  Raincoats  "    Velveteens  (i  Neckwear  "    Flannelettes  {1  Shirts and  "    Towels and  Collars  Toweling  c 1  Uuderxvear  Sole agents for the KNIT-TO-1'IT  and MONARCH  sweaters  Let us measure you fori  that New Fall  Suit |  rJNFE     EU&     lSTOFZE,  ^o<><><y<><>^^^^&'^^^^^<><><><><><>A  k  Now Gometli the  of Fruit and Jars  The question of adequate power to  operate the mines and smelters of the  Boundary is again becoming u serious  one, as it was two years ago, after a  dry season. The rain a week ago  helped a little, but the three large  power wheels of the Cascade, Power  & Light Co., Ltd., from which ordinarily at least 3,000 horse power can be  had for industrial purposes, are now  able to furnish not more than 2,500  horse power, while the Granby's own  water power at the smelter dam, ordinarily not large, is reduced not a  little.  At present Cascade power is used  to operate the Granby mines and  smelter, the Snowshoe hoist, the Rawhide compressor, and to light Cascade,  Grand Forks, Greenwood and Phoenix.  A little Bonnington power is used to  operate the converter at the B. C.  Copper Co.'s smelter at Greenwood,  and this company will use Bonnington  power entirely when the smelter is in  blast again, as the Cascade people had  no surplus to contract for.  While the 6o,-ooo-volt lines of the  B. C. Distributing and Construction  Co. from Bonnington have been built  into the Boundary, and the several  sub-stations erected, the installation of  the additional plant at Bonnington Falls  is not yet complete and will not be for  some little time, at least. All that  this company can do is to furnish the  comparitively small amount of surplus  power which it has at its old plant at  Bonnington, which will help some but  will not go far.  As it is now, the Granby management is distributing its use of the  power available in every way possible  lo produce lhe most efficiency, using  steam where available, turning about  shifts so as to have the power for drills  when not needed otherwise, etc. Yet  the shortage is seriously felt. The  Cascade people ,?re doing everything  they can to assist, but they cannot do  much till heavy and extended rains  arrive to increase the efficiency of their  hydroelectric plant, located 13 miles  below Grand Forks on Kettle river.  And in the meantime, there will be an  increased-demand for power from ali  the large Boundary mining concerns  this fall with the enlargements now under way..  GOOD NEWS OF  MIDWAY & VERNON  PHOENIX STEAM LAUNDRY.  we are Ready  AKE YOU?  Fancy  Fgg  Plums,   25-pound crate, $ .N5  Fancy Italian Prunes, 25- " "       -^5  Fancy barllett Pears,  .(O-poinul box,  2.00  Grapes,  6-pound basket 7 5  Ripe Tomatoes, 20 pound  box    ".c��  Fancy  Apples,  10-pound box    2.00  Crab Apples,  50-pound   box    --����  Fancy Crawford Peaches,   20-lfo. box   i..S��  Any of the above put up in Our New-  Glass Top Jars, will keep  far  longer   than  you  will  want them to.  Get Your Orders in Early  ���������7    ��f f 0 v v<y. fife  Motrin ^ixammnA^.  <^  O-O-O-OO-OOi  ^jgOOOO-CXH  Wss  Organized   at    Meeting   Held    Lait  Monday  Evcolaz.  Monday evening a meeting was held  of those interested in the organization  of a steam laundry in Phoenix, and it  was decided to proceed at once with  the concern and purchase the necessary  machinery. The location decided upon for the business was lhe old Miners' Union hall, which will be purchased for $11500, and will make a very  suitable building for the purpose. Officers were elected as follows: President, G. \V. Rumbergcr; vice-president, Martin Mel lale; secretary-treasurer, I). J. Matheson; general manager, A. IX McKenzie. Mr. McKcnzie  has been conducting the Reco laundry  here for a number of years most successfully, but of late has been unable  to take care of the business offeiing in  his hand laundry on  Brooklyn avenue.  The requisite machinery will be ordered at once fiom Toronto, and it is  expected that in course of a couple of  months the new concern should be  ready to start business. It will be incorporated, probably with a capital of  $10,000, as the Phoenix Steam bum-  dry, the leading business men of the  city having subscribed liberally; for the  stock.  Phoenix Fans Were Losers.  Of course, the Phoenix base ball  boys, while they have a whole row of  scalps at their belt this year, do not  always expect to win on the diamond,  so that it was no great surprise that  they lo-t to Rossland in the game at  Nelson on Thursday. It would grow  exceedingly monotonous if they were  victors all the time. The game was  played during the Nelson fair, the  score standing 7 to o at the close. Incidentally Rossland had one of the  best pitchers in the country, a Princeton college graduate, which gave that  team a great advantage, wnile the  Phoenix star pitcher was unable to be  there. The Rossland team recently  did up one of the crack teams in Spokane, the Warwicks. The following  went over on the Phoenix team : V.  M. Sherbino, Claud McAstocker, J.  Haverty, Charles Kelly, Tuck Collins,  B. B. Dill, Lawrence McKelvey and  lid. (Mascot) Murray. A good game  was put up and the boys had a good  time.  Success  Crowning   Efforts of  Promotors.  Last Saturday Ralph Smailes, of  Greenwood, one of the promotors of  the Midway & Vernon railway, left  Greenwood again for Vernon and Victoria. He was to meet L. M. Rice,  of Seattle, formerly a C.P.R. engineer,  and S. L. Tomlinson, of Montreal, a  mining engineer, who had been over  the 150-mile route of the railway to  check up the reports previously made  as to the country the road would go  through and the possibilities of tonnage.  While Mr. Smailes would say little  for publication, it is known that the  financing of the road has been accomplished, and that strong English  moneyed interests will take the bonds  if the report is satisfactory���of which  there seems to be no doubt whatever.  Next Tuesday, September 25th, a  meeting of the company will be held  at Victoria, at which some important  business may be transacted, but the  immediate construction of this much  desired railway link hinges on the report of the experts.  After a checkered career, during  which fifteen or twenty miles of roadbed were graded out of Midway, there  now seems the best of reason for believing that the time is close at hand  when construction will be resumed in  earnest. Of course the debts of the  old concern will all be provided for���  have been, in fact ��� a matter of no  little interest to many residents of  Greenwood and Midway. Mr. Smailes  has devoted a large part of his time  for the last year or two to the Midway  & Vernon, and success seems to be  finally crowning his efforts.  ENGINEERS  HERE TODAY  Party  of 65 to   Arrive This  Morning.  Will Visit Various Mines  the Camp.  of  Boundary Mining Notes  On the 300 foot level of the Elkhorn  the crosscut is being run to catch the  ledge.  A new record was made at the Dominion Copper Co.'s smelter this week  ���over 5,500 tons of ore being reduced, an average of 785 tons daily.  Crosscutting continues on the Prince  Henry af-the 160-Yoot level. After  October 1st deepening of the main  shaft will probably be resumed.  The annual meeting of the Providence Mining Co., Ltd. will be held at  Greenwood shortly, when a most gratifying report will doubtless be made  to the shareholders.  While the Granby smelter is waiting  for new castings for enlargements, all  of the furnaces possible are being operated, as will be noticed by the heavy  tonnage reported this week.  Two of the new furnaces have been  installed at the B. C. Copper Co.'s  smelter, and a few days are expected  to see the resumption of smelting operations, after many unforeseen delays  The main shaft at the Cr<=-scent mine  is now down to a depth of 155 feef,  and will be continued to the 200-foot  level, about which time orders will be  placed for an air compressor for the  property.  Granby's fourth dividend was paid  last Saturday, September 15th, from  the New York office of the company.  It amounted to three per cent on the  par value of the issued shares, equal  to $405,000, making $1,215,000 paid  this year in dividends by this company.  As the force is being increased at  the Snowshoe mine, it is becoming a  serious question where to house the  new men, as the bunk house there and  all places in the city are full most of  the time. It is not unlikely that an  additional bunk house will be erected  at the Snowshoe.  It is said in the east that Granby's  annual report for the year ending June  30th last, to be submitted at the annual meeting of the company, which will  be held in New York early in October,  will show that the company produced  about 11,000,000 more pounds of copper in the last official year than for the  year before.  An addition is being built to the  Granby transformer station at the No.  3 outlet. The old motor-generator set  was of 56 k. w., and another set is be  ing put in of 100 k. w. capacity, for  the purpose of operating a second electric locomotive in the No. 3 tunnel.  The "juice" is transformed from alternating to direct current for this purpose.  Herbert Bunting, of Greenwood, has  completed the formation of his E. Plu-  rihus Unum syndicate, having 20 as  members, a number of whom are residents of Phoenix. The syndicate will  take a bond on the E. Pluribus Unum  claim for $16,000 from \V. T. Hunter,  md proceed with the systematic development of the property, which has already shipped over $40,000 worth ol  high grade ore. At a meeting of the  syndicate held last Wednesday, the  board of managers was chosen, consisting of Messrs. H. Bunting, Martin  McHale and Lawson. R. D. McAllister is secretary-treasurer.  Tomorrow morning about 10.30 the  touring party of Canadian civil engineers, which has been visiting the important points in British Columbia,  will arrive in Phoenix in a special train  on the C. P. R. from Grand Forks.  Owing to lhe crowded state of the hotels in Peoenix, it would be impossible  to accommodate the party here and  they spent last night at the Forks, and  will do the same tonight, after taking  in Greenwood this afternoon.  The list of visiting engineers includes the following:  A. Amos, C. W. Archibald, Mr. and  Mrs. W. D. Baillalrge, N. T. Bertrand,  Miss Bray, Mrs. Boyd, Mrs. W. Bucke,  R. deB. Corriveau, E. L. Cousins, Octave and Miss Chanute, F. A. Drought,  J. Duchastel, G. A. Frost, J. G. Greey,  S. Groves, Col. Jones, Mr. and Mrs.  T. H. Jonas, F. S. Keith, J. Kennedy,  Capt. B. Lindsay, W. Kennedy, Mr.  and Mrs. Violette, C. deB. Lephron,  Mr. Mrs. and Master Miller, C. H.  Mitchell, G. D. MacKinnon, W. A.  Murray, T. C. McConkey, Prof. C. H.  McLeod, Miss McLeod, Mr. and Mrs.  N. M. McLeod, Mr. and Mrs. R. F.  Ogilvy, Prof. R. B. Owens, Mr. and  Mrs. Papineau, the Misses Paverley,  Prof. J. B Porter, Mr., Mrs. and Miss  Ross, S. F. Rutherford, Dr. E. Seaborn, F. P. Shearwood, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Simpson, Miss Smith, Mr. and  Mrs. VV. J. Sproule, L. A. Surveyor,  Mr. and Mrs. Sweet, E. VanWinkle,  Mr. and Mrs. Walker, Mr. and Mrs.  James White, the Misses Wicksteed,  Col. Ruttan, Winnipeg, and C. B.  Smith, Toronto.  C. H. Mitchell is chief assistant engineer with the great power plant on  the Canadian side at Niagara. Octave  Chanute, of Chicago, is an American  engineer of repute. There are three  professors of McGill university, Profs  McLeod, secretary of the party; Porter  and Owens. G. A. Frost is a New  Yorker of prominence in his profession, being publisher ol the Engineering News. Col. Ruttan is city engineei  of Winnipeg, and C. B. Smith is a  member of the Ontario power commission, and at the same time has been  granted leave to devote a portion of  his time to project the municipal power  plant at Winnipeg.  On arrival of the party they will first  take lunch at the Deane hotel, after  which they will be shown through the  big mines of this camp, leaving about  three o'clock for Greenwood, where  they will inspect the B. C. Copper  Co.'s smelter, the Granby smelter being also visited. A. B. W. Hodges,  superintendent of the Granby Consolidated, will probably accompany the  party to Phoenix, where the members  will be met also by a committee.  McOrade-Davey Wedding.  Tuesday morning a pretty wedding  took place at the Church of Our Lady  of Lourdes, when Rev. Father J. A.  Bedard tied the nuptial knot for Miss  Emma McGrade and James J. Davey.  Miss Agnes McGrade, sister of the  bride, was bridesmaid, and John Cos-  grove was the best man. The ceremony took place at 7:30, and after the  impressive rites of the Catholic church  had been performed, mass was said,  only a few friends of the bride and  groom being present. The happy  couple left on the Great Northern  train on a wedding trip to New Westminster, Vancouver and Seattle, accompanied by a shower of rice and  the time honored old shoes, together  with the best wishes of many friends.  Mrs. Davey has lived in Phoenix for  about three years, and the groom was  well known as being connected with  the Great Northern railway.  THREFwitESr  OF DRILLING  In Just Two Years at Granby  Mines.  And  Bore   Holes   Are  Being   Made.  Still  New PosloMce Started.  Active work of construction was started Monday on the government ouilding  being erected here for the exclusive use  of the postoffice and custom house.  James Thompson has the contract  which with the lot will cost about  $3,500, and it will be rushed to completion before bad weather sets in. It  is located as near the centre of the  city as it was possible to get, opposite  the new Miner's Union opera house  on Aetna avenue, adjoining the Pioneer block.  This is probably the first case on  record in this province where a building was erected for the use of the post-  offio: and custom house, and yet to  which the Dominion government has  not contributed one dollar. It is being done entirely by private subscription, the present quarters of Postmaster Matheson having been outgrown by  the rapid increase in the postal business done in Phoenix.  Just two years ago this month���to  be accurate, on September S, 1904-���  an extensive programme of drilling  was inaugurated at the Granby- mines.  Since that date 18,7 50 feet of boring  has been done by the contractors,  Boyles Brothers, of Spokane, or over  three miles. Including that which had  previously been done at these properties, the drilling now amounts to 22,-  900 feet, or over four miles of work.  The following table shows what was  accompished each year :  In 1904 .....'     3,148 ft  In 1905        8,419 ft  In 1906 (to Sept. 1)..      7,183 ft  In two years      18,750 ft  Previous to 1904       4,150 ft  Victoria Shalt Spur.  Ralph Damp, an engineer under  James H. Kennedy, chief construction  engineer of the V., V. & E. extension  of the Great Northern in this section  of British Columbia, was here for a  couple of weeks with a party of surveyors, laying out the spur of that  railway which will reach the Victoria  shaft of the Granby Consolidated, and  completed the work last Saturday.  The spur will be about a mile in length,  starting from a point on the present  Granby spur, making a long 3o-foot  cut through the upper part of the  Idaho claim of the Dominion Copper  Co., and after crossing a branch of  Twin creek on a trestle some 300 feet  in length, will go through the present  site of the large Granby stables, and  just below the . C. P. R. spur, to the  Victoria shaft. The necessity of crossing C. P. R. tracks will thus be avoid-j  ed. Mr. Kennedy was here, also, ac-1  companied by Alex. Kellett, one of'  the superintendents of construction!  for J. W. Stewart & Co., and it is expected that the work of grading will  be shortly started, as it will require  several months to complete it, there 1  being considerable heavy rock work.     '  Total ,     22,900 ft  When Page Boyles, who is in charge  of the work, first started on the contract, he used but one drill, but sinee  then at times two diamond drills have  been in use, sometimes with three  shifts operating each drill. The work  (or the last two years has been done  mostly on the Monarch, Gold Drop,  Gold Drop, fraction and Victoria properties, with a few holes in the Old  Ironsides, Fourth of July and Phoenix  claims. The first three claims are some  of those purchased by the Granby Co.  in recent years, and diamond drilling  done demonstrated the size and value  of the ore bodies in those properties.  That satisfactory results have been  obtained from the diamond drill work  done at the Granby mines is apparent  from the fact that it is still being continued by the management.  Opinions differ as to the best system  of doing diamond drilling. The B. C.  Copper Co. and Dominion Copper Co.  own their own drills and" do their own  work, but the Granby people seem to  prefer to have it done entirely by contract.  Neil Morrison, foreman at the Sunset mine, was here Wednesday, on his  way to spend a short vacation in and  around Spokane.  Pete Lover,  of the Mother Lode, is  acting as foreman at the  B. C. Copper  Co.'s   Emma   mine,   while    Foreman.  Morrison is on the sick list.    The latter is in the Greenwood hospital.  Latest Prices id Metal*.  Smv York���Copper, electrolytic, $19.-  00@*19.12>i; hike. $19.12>.<@ J19.37M  Bar Silver,   t>8  Lead . *5.75 to *6 02.  *P&S&M^S***&S**&^.S*.+JHMS^*^  COMING AND GOING  Mrs. Walter H. Aldridge, of Trail,  was recently a visitor with Mrs. Charles  Biesel at the Snowshoe mine.  Mrs. John B. Boyle and little daughter returned Tuesday from a visit with  Mrs. David Whiteside at Grand Forks.  J. L. Martin went to Spokane Sunday, remaining all the week. Marjorie  Martin, his daughter, has returned to  school in that city.  Mrs. A. W. Haley, wife of the C. P.  R. agent here, returned Monday from  a several weeks' visit to Coeur d'Alene  Citv, Idaho, her old home.  J. F. Cotton, who has been in the  office ot the Providence Mining Co.'s  office staff in Greenwood, is now with  the Dominion Copper Co. in Phoenix.  D. W. Cummins, purchasing agent  for the Dominion Copper Co at Boundary Falls, was in the city yesterday,  coming here from his ranch near  Northport.  Palmer Cook and bride, nee Miss  Elmgren, returned from their Spokane  wedding trip last Monday, and were  given a vocilerous welcome that evening by many friends, at their cozy  home on upper Old Ironsides avenue.  George W. Wooster, treasurer of the  Granby Consolidated, left last week  for a trip east, to visit his old home in  Illinois, and will probably be present  at the annual meeting of the company,  to be held in New York early in October.  W. L. Austin, the eminent New  York metallurgist, who recently made  an exhaustive examination of the Granby mines, something regarding which  will be found in this issue, completed  an investigation of the B. C. Copper  Co.'s Mother Lode mine this week,  and left for |Spokane and Butte on  Tuesday.  BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.  NAHK OKCOMfiSV.  .___ . _|  Cariboo-McKinney���gold   Granby Cousoltdated���copper  Providence���Silver I  AUTHOR  S I.1K1  IZED  '   CAPITAL.  Issued  $   1,250,000  r, 750,00c  15,000,000  1,350,000  200,000  31,000  DIVIDK.NOS.  Parj  ^\  *I0  Paid  190*  ���Ji.2��5  Total  to  Date  Latest  Date  Am't  1'cr  Sh.  >   5-|6.S;7^ l:eb. 1901  I..1 8,630! Sept 1906  3S,22<jSept. 1900I  v**r4+4r***4**4r+***-*tr*****+ rwww.i^ww**************'*  X  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  Sept. -22. '06  The following table gives the ore shipments  of Boundary miiies   lor  1900. for   1901. tir  1902. for 1903, for 1904. for 1905, and. 1905, as reported to the Phoenix pioneer���  1901  231.762  1.731  Mink.                    Camp. 1900  Granby Mines Phoenix 64,553  Snowshoe Phoenix 297  B. C Copper Co.  Mother Lode ....Deadwood 5.340     99.034  Bonnie Dellc Deadwood      Dominion Copper Co.  Brooklyn-Slemwndr..Phoenix      Idaho ......I'hoenlx      Kawhidc Phoenix      Suilset Ueadwood     S02  Mountain Rose Summit      Athelstau Jackpot..WeiliiKtn. 1,200           550  Morrison Deadwood      B.C. Mine Summit 19,494      47,40s  R.Bell Summit      Ktumi Summit    050  Oro Denoro Summit      _ Senator Summit      W Brcy Fogle Summit      *   No. 37 Summit      Reliance Summit      Sulphur Kiug Summit      Winnipeg Wellington  Golden Crown Wellington  Kiug Solomon W. Copper  Slg Copper W. Copper  No. 7 Miue Ceutral  City of Pari* White's  Jewel Long Late  Carml .West Fork      Sally West Fork      Nambler  ...West Hoik      Butcher Hoy West Fork      Providence Providence      Klkhoru Providence      Slrathmoie Providence      Preston ...Skylark       Prince Henry Skylark      Skylark Skylark      Last Chance Skylark      K. P. U. Miue Skylark      Bay Skylark      Mavis Skylark      Don Pedro Skylark      Creaceut Skylaik      Helen  Greenwood      Ruby Boundary Falls      Republic Boundary Falls      Muwellaueous  3.23��  1903  309,85s  30,800  1903  393.718  71,111  1004  549.703  IW5  65.1 .SS9  1906  '5.276  141,3*6    138.079    174,59*     174.50;     77.369  7.455     15.731  5.0*6  3-339  19.365  IS"  14.Su  560  S.530  1.076  2,250  too  875  665  2,000  3S0  ".937  15.537  303  7��5  625  2.43S  48J  2 060  ��90  219  993  400  3'.350  J.o?u  3. ��5"  1.759  4.5*6  37.9-��  16,400  3.45��  222  304  33  25-loS  l..'S6  4.747  107.419  1,650  1'usl  W#-<>k  10.046 ,  1.212  363  *2��  9.05  3.'��7  1 ,SJ3  33  15��  10,74.1  6,404  30  Mi  720  3-"5  V  3<��  Total, tons     96.600  Smelter treatment���  Granby Co     6J.JS7  B.C. Copper Co  ~  Dominion Copper Co   3.450  390,800  230,82s  117,611  315  5o1.��;c  690.419  401,921  162.913  132.570  75"  82y,SoS  S'/6,252  210,484  Jo,-v3o  77"  l.o  535  6S9  255  73  20  40  90  So  5��6  St.  70  9  1,020  15  So  20  15  I "9  ���  ���  ���  933 54*   *\i..J5"    *'���  171  637.^4  2l*'A\o  84,1)^4  iiv.'J  i.5'5  Total reduced _.   62,38*   34��,439   <0".940   697,404   Sj7,o'.6   982,877 J; 4,9-4    ��J,4'*7 'V,  CUE   PHOENIX   PICfNEER.  ?w  III  4  ^f<r  H��  The Working Man's Dinner Pail  is incomplete unless it contains  a generous supply of exhilarating'  TEA.  >r��� ��� ... - - ^  THE OBSERVATORY    j  Things Talked ok at  HOMKANP  Kl.SKW'HKHK  "The Phoenix Pioneer  And Boundary Mining Journal.  ItMOBO OH �����TDKD4YS IY TUB  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO..  ar ruosnix. a. c.  W. B. WILLCOX. Manaocm.  t.i.��i���... I ���imlBejw office No. I*.  Telepnonti J ������,!���,,, reaidence. No. is.  ���OMCimiOH IH ADVAKCB.  Per Tear   ���Is afoatha..  ............ $J.oo     ��.��  ITrou are cot a aubacr txr to thla paper, thla  a an tn*itattoa to yon to become oae.  Advcrtlatac ratea larataheo on application.  Leval notlcea ia and 5 ceata per line.  . Pour weekly law11loaa coaatltMte one, month'a  alrertnax.  1906  SEI��T.  1906  Sm. Mm. Tata. We*. Tfca.Fr..  Sat.  a  3 4  5  6  7  I  8  9  IO II   13   13   14  ��S  16 17 18 19. ao a1  33  23 34 35 26 37 38  30  3��  The Force of Favsrabie Advertising.  "In union there is strength" may be  thought by some to be a trite affirmation. True, it is a maxim constantly  employed to state a principle, but it is  neither stale nor worn thread-bare.  This is because there is much force in  the principle so stated.  Unification is the trend of the age.  Unification of particles, like the joining  of the strands of a rope or cable, results ia an accretion of strength.  These simple facts are so well recognized in these times, that unionism is  the goal toward which men are moving.  The toiling masses are seizing upon this  principle of unification, or, in other I  words, organization, for the purpose of  ., being the better prepared to overcome  opposing forces. So it is with the captains of industry, so it is with political  leaders, so it is all along the line of  human progress and achievement.  The  foregoing is   simply a   plain  statement of common and universally  ��� accepted facts.    Now, let us look at a  7 particular phase or element in the processes of unification���THK PRESS.  and space to that interest ihan to any  other. Its editor will not, it is believed,  be accused of being egotistical or  given to braggadocio, if lie lays claim  to having on the paid subscription list  of the Pioneer hundreds of the  wealthiest mining investors and promoters in this and other countries. To  them and the capitalists everywhere it  is continually setting forth the mineral  wealth of the Boundary country, and  the marvelous productivity of its operating mines, which is attracting attention from all directions, and which is  evidenced by the copying from its col-  umins by the mining press everywhere,  especially in financial centers, and the  frequency with which noted investors  and eminent metallurgists visit and  carefully inspect mining properties  hereabouts.  In this connection it may be truthfully stated that the most effective and  productive of good results to the mining interests  of the Boundary of any  I of. its efforts in the   line of publicity,  has been the publication and broadcast  distribution   of   the   Pioneer  Annual  Special.    Believing this, and that there  will  be  a  greater  demand for it this  year than on any former occasion, we  shall  shortly   begin   preparations   for  issuing the Special for 1906, and shall  undertake it more confident of support  than  formerly,   because of past  successes.    There is more reason for  its  publication now than ever before, and  if it has been useful in the past it will  be infinitely more so in the futurer.  Last Sunday, September 1 dth, James  J. Hill, president of the Great Northern Railway, was 6S years of age, and  he probably jumped from his lied as  fresh as any one of his io,oco employees on his 20,000 miles of roads.  Mr. Hill was born of hardy Scotch-  Irish ancestry near Guelph, Wellington  county, Ontario, September 16, 1S3S.  At fifteen he l-.ft Guelph to make his  way in what was then the west���St.  Paul and Minneapolis ���and has since  made his home there. After experience as shipping clerk and in other  positions on a steamboat line, he became agent of the Pacific & St. Paul  railway, with some miles of rusty track  and $33,000,000 indebtedness. He  gradually worked himself up in the  railway world, each step showing the  genius of the man for system and organization, till he became president of  the Great Northern railway, and con  trolled the Northern Pacific and Burl  ington systems, all which are payint  large profits to the owners, and in very-  many ways setting an example that is  followed by other lines.  Preaching the doctrine of low grades,  heavy power, large capacity'carsand long  trainloads, when tht.se things seemed  visionary to others, Mr. Hill's lines  have created business wherever they  penetrated. He is ever seeking to  haul larger tonnage at lower rates than  competitors and yet leave a profit for  himself. He is a remarkable man in  many ways, and the west feels his impress, and will feel it for decades to  come.  o~~-  B. C MINING  Next Sunday and thereafter, all railroads entering Spokane will give a fare  and a third round -trip rate to the Spokane exposition, which opens Monday  with racing in the afternoon and a  carnival parade, festival procession,  fancy dress ball and general high jinks  in the evening, all participated in by  that new and Mystic Order of E-Nak-  Ops. This one and a third rate is  good any day, with return privilege  any day. Besides this, a special one  fare for the round trip, ticket is sold  from all points on Monday, good to return any time in the two weeks.  About October 15th the Le Roi  smelter at Northport is expected to be  in blast again.  Rossland ore shipments last week  were 7.043 tons, making 227,314 tons  for this,year.  At the Center Star, Rossland, preparations are being made for the installation of the largest hoist in Canada.  The Spokane and Trinket claims,  at Ainsworth, that were not worked for  ten years, are now in active operation,  and have seven cars of ore ready for  shipment. Spokane people are the  owners.  Total ore shipments from the mines  of Yale and Kootenay mining districts  last week, were 33,353 tons, 23,000  tons of which were from Yale (Boundary) mines. Total to date for the year  is 1,164,716.  Enlargements are under way at the  Trail smelter, so that about 2,000 tons  of copper ore can be handled daily.  This is due to the successful operation  of the giant- copper furnace which was  blown in about three weeks ago.  Nothing is more condusive to suc-  sess in any undertaking, public or private, than favorable public sentiment.  In the unification of public sentiment  for or against any individual or corporate effort, there is no force more potent  than the press. All leaders, in whatsoever realm of effort, realize this fact.  Promoters of every shade, commenda  ble and condemnable, in seeking public  favor, first seek the good will of the  types which speak to millions of readers through the public press, well-  knowing their potency. - No printed  publication is so insignificant as to be  devoid of influence over its readers.  In a general sense, a well conducted  newspaper in any community���a news?  paper constantly alert to the best interests of public weal���is a most deserving and useful institution, worthy of  consideration and support by every business man in that community. Though  privately  owned, when  conducted  in  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy  Acts   on   Nature's   Plan.  The most successful medicines are  those that aid nature.    Chamberlain's  Cough remedy acts on this plan. Take I    it when you have a cold and it will allay For the New Westminster Fair the  the cough, relieve the lungs, aid expec- j C. P. R. is quoting very low round  toration, open the secretions and aid ' trip excursion rates, same being on sale  nature  in   restoring  the system   to a (September 28th   to   October 2d, good  healthy  condition.     Thousands  have 1 for return passage   till   October   nth.  testified to its superior excellence.    It (The   rate   from    Phoenix   is $19.30.  counteracts any tendency of a cold to j Daily through'sleepers are being oper  result in pneumonia.  Large size, 50 cents.  druggists.  Price 25 cents, jated from Arrowhead.    For berth  res-  For sale: by all' ervations on Columbia  river  steamers  I or sleeper, apply to local agents.  6  <* tr>o<* ��">e}^r�� ��*>-���-<<">> er^��-=r�� ��r>��^> o��o ��r>*��^"�� ��">������**"�� ��*>o  5 OUR COPPER CORNER �����  9 ���  fi MATTERS  OF   INTEREST   TO   THOSE   INTERESTED    IN    THE h  m COPPER   MIXING   INDUSTRY" A  ���<* 0��V<^�� t>��<J *^��<*   O-0-<*   ��>��<J   4>��vcJ   0-��<^ C^��<-> tL?-a  "A Century ���� Copper." < alive.    The   solution   of  this is to be  looked for, partly at least, through the  John R. Greenfield, of Vancouver,  was a caller at the   Pioneer office   last  Saturday, and discussed  the mail   service in this part  of the province.     We  were pleased   that   he   happened in at  that particular   time, so   that he could  see the method of making up the mail  from' this office, as the Pioneer has had  the occasion mors than   once   to criticise the service in the Boundary.    Mr.  Greenfield had no   criticisms whatever  to make of the Pioneer's   system,  but  marvelled  thai such   antics could happen in the transportation of   mails   in  the Boundary as we have   recorded in  the   past.       Latterly   the   service   has  been somewhat belter, though the service between Phoenix and Greenwood  will not be materially improved tiil the  C. P. R. makes its change to a   winter  schedule, whereby   the Phoenix   mails  are transferred both ways on the same  day at Eholt.    For which   no   thanks  are due the P. O. department.  *������  While   in   Phoenix   Mr.  Greenfield  incidentally noted the preparations for  the building of the new postofrice  and  custom house block, adjoining the Pioneer office, and again   approved   the  selection of location, which he endorses in every respect.  ��������  Over a Rossland date line, giving  the ore tonnage for the current week,  the Vancouver News-Advertiser puts  the caption, "From the Mining Capi-  ital." This merely shows that the editor of the good old 'Tiser is about  three or four laps behind the times.  The time was when anything worth  while in the mining line in British Columbia was supposed to center around  Rossland, and the heading, as above,  was quite appropriate then. But times  change, and so do places, and one of  the localities that has changed for the  better is the Boundary, which has  forged forward and outdistanced all of  the districts in the mining parts of the  province. If the editor of the sturdy,  slow, News-Advertiser wishes to do  the thing right, he should print the ore  tonnage from Phoenix weekly, and  give it the same caption. He would  be sticking to facts, then, and not ancient history.  For some little time past. President  Roosevelt has been brushing up his  "Big Stick," and now he has brought  it out into full view once more. If  those quarrelsome Cubans do not take  note of this fact, and resolve to be  good again, Teddy will bring the stick  into play. If he does, there is good  reason for believing that the time for  the autonomy of Cuba has passed.  Those who attended the Nelson fair  this week, today being the closing day,  are not slow to say that the exhibits  there were excellent and well arranged,  and that the fair was a great success  in aimost every way. Each year more  interest is being taken in this fair, and  it is becoming one of the important  fall events of the province. The Boundary ore exhibit, in charge of G. W.  Cornish, of Greenwood, attracted a|  great deal of attention, and from many  who knew but little of this section. It  was undoubtedly an excellent advertis-  ment of the Boundary. It will go to  Spokane also.  I  is  are not i this  .Mr. Shearer .should j McAulifl'o, on  his  m his mis-1 city, has raised as   fine   apples   as can  erroneous.  To,  This   year G. W.  lace adjoining the  visions, along  with a   lot that  so reasonable, but  have visited the Boundary  on his mis-  city,  sionary   trip.     Instead   lie   sent   Rev.   be found in the  Rochester,   who    held   a   meeting   at   winch are on exhibition.     In fact, Mr  Greenwood last  Monday,   but   pnssed  Phoenix, the seat   of the   greatest   in  province,   samples of  dustria! activity in the Boundary.' Ii  would strike the average man that if  the authors of the. act wish it to be  thoroughly understood where it will be  most felt, they should pay some attention to the: points where there are the  largest number of men employed.  However, as the announcement has  bf.en made that there is to be another  session of parliament this-fall, there i.s  time for  many modifications of tin: act. ' last winter  1  ��������� 1 ol  McAiiliffo i.s thinking seriously of joining the Fruit Growers' Association,  and he asserts that he needs Chinese  to pick his crop just as much as any  member of the Kootenay organization.  ��*���  On account of the preva'ence of typhoid, the city health officer of Spokane advises all residents of that city  of 80,500 souls lo boil their water.  The same advice is given in Phoenix,  we having had our typhoid experience  With- the  ?.rge   number  cases in  Grcenwocd,   Grand Forks,  There i.s a general idea that nothing 'etc.. die advice still   holds good in the  but ore is produced   in   Phoenix,   but ; Boundary.  Phoenix Livery Stable  D,   J-   McDonald,  Everything New  I  Prop.  CARRIAGES    AND    OTHER    RIGS  HORSES  AND SADDLES. SEVERAL I  'HUNDRED CORDS OF DRV   WOOD j  Delivered to any part of the city. |  j Entire Outfit New and Up-to-date.    A share of the public |  1 patronage solicited.     'Phone 37. |  j     DOMINION AVE., COR. BANNER ST., PHOENIX, B. C. I  P. 0.  Box 56.  Phoenix Market. 'Phone 2.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Line of Fresh and Cured Meats.  Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.  All    Orders   Receive   Prompt  Attention.  Markets at Greenwood, Giaixl Forks, Midway,   Eholt and nil   the other  principle Cities and Towns in B.C., Alberta and Yukon.  Headquarters: Headquarters for Boundary:  NELSON, B.C. GREENWOOD, B.C.  Z��@S^s>Z��&S&S@S^^  0--*^*+i&**4K**<4r^**+*-*-^4*+^  Gre^wood Stage Line j  Leave Phoenix  Leave Greenwood  9.30 a. m.,j  ;- Standard Time  ���2.30 p. m.J  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight,  J. S. McCAGUE, Proprietor. |  I. H. HALLLTT  F.auristkk, Solicitor,  Notary Pi'  Cable A-Mrc-s:      HA1.I.KTT.  ( lletlTonl M'.-.-fil's  Cailex '. Mn-elir; X Neat's  ' I.elber'a.  GuKK.VtyQQ,^ jj q  TUCK   COLLT^  SHAVING PARLORS  and BATHROOM.  Hotel Ralmornl  Cor. First Sc Knob Hill Ave.   1'HOF.Nlx, li p  KingEdward Lodg^J6  M A. F. and A.M.  >5W �����" T"u"*��Jr of each', ?��&?���   *.  ^   ' >r  Kniergeiit meet lien ��Hc.iiI.Ji..  Hall, McHale Hlock?      "liM"��nlt  I2.11..M0UK1LL R. 11. Eouci.liR �� I)   ��  -Jl"  I- O. O. F.  SNOWSHOKI.ODOKNo,,,  Meet* every .Mo.id.iy livening  ut M, "  VUU.Ii,* brethren cordially I..VU,.,]. "  K.Silverthorne N (i  0/im.TOH cook, K��." Stc'v  -^LC.".!.*!!Il!^r-,'l��.ic>  A.   HARRY   HOOR  Control mid  PROVINCIAL ASSAVER.  olninl Umpire Hsmiyli,,.a special!..   r���  pie. received  by  mnll or exprcM ....."V  mid relurna mude ncit duv  lort��^i >nl  solicited,   Oreahlnperauieiit.��'"iJ,ai"'  GREENWOOD. B. c.  A. D. MORRISON  JEWELER & OPTICIAN  LocjI Time !n��p��ctorfor S. F. & N  (Hifib Class Goods always In Slock.)  Gkand Fokks, B.C.  ^OREGON  SHOI^rLlNE  and union Pacific  ONLY LINE  EAST   VIA  Salt Lake and Denver.  Two Trains Daily.  Steamship tickets to EuropeuikIoIUi  foreign countries.  0'*M4****'****&'*********'��**Q  Special  iBfBai  UP*A'  Rates  Great Northern Railway  will sell round trip tickets from Phoenix to  St.   Paul  and   Minneapolis  for $55. JO  Limit  Nov.   16  LOW RATES  TO    EASTERN   POINTS  AND RETURN  GO IF THE  BEACH  For   your vueution.  $20  Round  Trip  'STOPOVERS AT rofcTLAND.  Wiite (or book, rate.0, etc.  II. C. iMUNSON, G. P. A T. A.  SpokHiie, Wash.  Final   Return  For further particulars see  M. M. Stephens, Agent,  Phoenix, B. C.  or S.G.Yerkes, A.G.P.A.  Seattle, Wash.  Hospital Donations  List of Donations received since Jan.  1st, 1905, to the Phoenix General Hospital :  Canlljio K.IIoircll  Ca>h <is   J. It. Macaulijr  Cash tS A- F. Berry  Book Caae.. _ A. H. H. Cljrk  Bed Llneu,4dOz Hocpltal L��di;�� Aid  Cash $50 K T. Bank  Cash $io Jns  McCreiik  Cash $J5 Cunadiau Kond Drill Co.  Spring Cot A. B. Hood  Maple Syrup ��� _ A friend  There has recently been published  in London an elaborate review of the  copper industry, entitled "A Century  of Copper," by Brown & Turnbull,  which surveys the course of copper,  not only during the nineteenth century, but also during the first five years  of the twentieth century. ' One of the  general conclusions reached is :     ,..  "Taking all the facts and figures,  fully one-third of the copper obtained  during the nineteenth century, was  won from mines known and worked  before the century opened. It further  appears that the discovery and development of new copper ore-bodies is  not   keeping   pace   with   the  severe  treatment of lower grade ores by new  processes, which are slowly being perfected. There need be little apprehension within the next year or two of  over-production, unless new and prolific  sources of supply be discovered."  trenching upon known   supplies going  _ on under the more rapid   methods   of  the interest of the public good, it be-j mining and  metallurgy which are  the  comes a community asset of great  worth. Right here the Pioneer wishes  to express its genuine appreciation of  the liberal support and consideration  given it from the time of i,ts inception  to Bho ,pr.esen:t-, .wikieh fit, with paipdon-  ���'��ble pride, a'coftpt'S as ondorsat'ion of  the manner of its conduct.  The mining industry is the life of  this section, and for that reason the  Pioneer has always devoted more timoi  result of recent scientific and economic  advances."  "A remarkable feature," it is observed, "is the absorption of the recent  largely increased output, together with  the greater part of the stocks nominally in the hands of the trade, and this  is attributed to the unprecedented use  of the metal in the multifarious  schemes involving electrical energy.    ���  "The one danger is of output falling  to keep pace with consumption; and  the problem of supplementing existing ' New Jersey, i.s approximately 50,000,-  sources of supply is becoming imper -j 000 pounds.  Copper Notes.  A leading Amalgamated interestsays:  "So urgent has been the demand for  copper that we have sold copper ahead,  the ore for which has not been broken  down in the mine."  A Phelps, Dodge interestsays: "We  are so closeiy sold up the balance of  this year that we would not dare sell  500,000 pounds for delivery during  1906."  The enormous sales of copper during  August, have assured all the copper  companies of an i.Vj cent market the  balance of this year. The only lear is  that some of lhe belated buyers may  force an advance in the price above  the present level, and this is not desired by the leading   copper   interests.  It is understood that the amount of  copper used annually by the Underground Cable Co., having' a   plant  in  Beginning tomorrow the railways  are offering special rates to the Spokane Interstate fair, which opens next  Monday, and will continue for two  weeks. In every department more extensive preparations than heretofore  have been made, and there will be a  very large attendance from the Boundary, as usual, beyond a doubt.  �����������  Once more the announcement comes  Irom the coast that there will be an  election before the provincial house  meet's again. '1 he government, hou*  ever, has not said anything about it,  though the Grit papers, which .'-eem to  think they are it in forecasting, assert  that Premier McBride will bring on  the election some time in DecemOer.  One thing seems certain, and that is  that the Liberals have as little chance  of winning out at this time as they did  three years ago.  ��w  With most of the mines idle in  cam]), last Sunday seemed pretty quiet, as residents of Phoenix have been  in the habit of retiring with the busy  hum of a couple of mammoth ore  crushers in their ears. This, it seems,  will be the way when the Lord's Day  Observance Act, recently passed at  Oltawa, comes into effect, next March.  Rev. J. G. Shearer, the author of the  act, is now travelling through the Koot-  enays, explaining the provisions of the  act in the industrial centres. Doubtless the act has somp   reasonable pro-|  THE  EASTERN  TOWNSHIPS  BANK  Issues  Drafts  Money Orders  Travelling Checks  Letters of Credit  Payable Everywhere.  Savings  Department  Deposits of $r.ooand upwards received.. Interest  credited twice a year.  BRANCHES  IN  CANADA  55:  Geiitleni'an'ii Dressing Gowii......Mrs.J. B. Boyle  Old Linen ��� ...Mrs  I. Crawford  i Box Books Mrs. B. A. W. Holm  Cash $20 _ a Grand Forks Krlmd  Dominion Copper Co- Full Set Moilei Tubm  Cord Wood F. Buckk"  Average Prlceg ot Copper.  ���New York���  Electrolytic. Lake.  1905 1900 1905 1906  .... 15.008 18.310 15.12S 18.416  15.375 17.869 15.150 18.116  15.208 18.361 15.350 18.641  14.918 18.375 15.010 18.688  1-1 627 18 457 14.820 18,724  14.675 IS 442 14.813 18.719  14.8S8 18.190 15.005 13.685  August   15.064   12.468    ���September..   15 065 ......  15.97r     October   16.279 16.332    Noveni ber ..   16.699   16 758   December...  18.328    18.398   Month.  January  February....  March   April   May   June   July   Year 15.590 15.699  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.  Foiim'ed 1892���Incorporated 1893.  NKW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  CAPITAL  $3,000,000.00  RESERVE  $1,600,000.00  ESTABLISHED  1859.  THE COPPER HANDBOOK  to  A practical hook of nearly fi thousand pngns, useful   to all and  necessary  most men ensealed in any branen of the Copper Industry.  Its facts will pass muster with the trained scientists, and its language is  easily understood by the every-day m.".n.  It is a dozen bookH in one, covering tin; History, Us��h, Terminology, Geography, Geolosry, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Metallurgy, Finances and Staliftica of  Copp'er.  It,gives the plain facts in plain English without fear or favor.  It lints and dencriljeH 3,8-10 copper uiineH and companies, in all parts of the  world, descriptions running from two line.s to 12 pages, according to importance  of the propertv.  l'he COPPER HANDBOOK is conceded to be tho  World's Standard Reference Book on Copper  The miner needs the book for the facts it gives him about mines, mining and  metal.  The invftHtor needs the book for the facts il, gives him about Mining Investments and Copper Statistics. Hundreds of Swindling Companies are exposed  in plain English.  Price is .$5 ,in Buckram, with gilt top; 37.50 in full library morocco. Will  be sent fully prepaid, on approval, to any suldreas ordered, and may be returned  within a weak of receipt, if not found fully satisfactory.  HORACE i. STEVENS, 36 Post Offlos Block, Houghton   Mich., U. S. A,  Provides a Christian home for ntud-  entH of both sexes at moderate rates.  Has a preparatory class for junior nlii'1*  ems, doinu grade public school work.  Does high school work, confers all lii*!1  school privileges, and prepares for lencli-  ers' examinations. Teaches all branch"  of a Practical Business Course ami K'vc��  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education t��  its Collegiato Course and in the Ladies  Course for M.E.L. and M.L..A. I�� University work, can take students throtiKU  the complete Arts Course, and the degree of B.A. can be obtained from Toronto University, which the college is in  lut affiliation.  For fuller information and terms write  Rev. W. J. Sipperell, B.A..B.D ,Principal ;or Rev. J. P. Bowell. Bursar.  THE  s  NELSON. B.C.  B. TOMKINS, Manager.  15  Special Rates to Commercial Men.  Good Sample Rooms,  Mi^MikSM^sMS&i Si:-n?3"  TI-li-    P  !-j:7.;i:  ijtt'i:;r-'!;.i-'  Tliirlcenlli  Annual::  Open Day  and Night  Admission  ��� Iter 6 p m  only 10c.  Two Weeks  Pair and  Race 8  Sensational  Free Acts,  Every  Aflernooa  q=Ad  PORANE  INTERSTATE  FAIR  SEPT. 24 to Oct. 6 ESHHH^^=THH:~  .. $35,000..  Prizes and  Purses  $5,000 for Comity and District Prull  Exhibits  Larger cxlii!>itn in every ilepnrl-  ���iieiit. Iii< I'jultry Sliow, Home  IudtiHtry Kxposltioii occupying  fS.ooo building, filled with world  ing exhibits, free Vaudeville nud  Hand Concert every  night.  l'ot- Program, 1'rUe Lists,  or any other information,  Addre*��  KOBBKT II. COSQROVE,  Secretary uiut Mami^i-i*, suj Hirst Ave ,  Spokane, Wash.  PALACE LIVERY STABLES  MURDOCK MclNTYRH, Prop.  25   Morses,   Full   Livery   Equipment,  Including Three New Buggies.  Ah there in   no   Harness  Shop  tu   either tt recti-  wood or Grand Forks, have stocked up  with  Harness  Farts.  S.MKI.TEK L.\KK ICK   DkMVKICHO TO OllUKIt  rrompt  A Item ion   to   orders  at any  hour of clay or night.  (phone 34.)        Phoenix, B. C.  D. J. Matheson  fioki.ity   nosns,  3nsurance Htjent  1-1UIS,        I. IKK  AMI  ACC1DKNT.  IM..VTK    UtASS'  COMMISMIONKH     1'Olt    TAIC1NO    AITIDAVITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  your  grocer.  "Sugar Diamonds'are madefom purefane Sugar, grown on our own plantations*  and" crysfolized to resemble Rock kridy.Hie grains sparkle like unculaiarnonds:  If isfhe most" delicious Sugar made for Tea orCoffee-.��� Sold Everywhere...  SEE  Nature's Wondrous Handiwork  THROUGH    U1AH    AND     COLORADO  Cintle Gute. Canon of the C.rnnd  Black Canon, Marsii:i11 and Tennessee Pauses, mid the World  -������famous Royal (Jorge--  ''or  Descriptive and Illustrated   Pniiiplcts,  write to  W. C. McBrlde, Qenerat Agent,  124Third Street PORTLAND, OR. I  Phoenix Shoe Shop  A. T. TURANO, Prop.  Boots and Shoes made to order, first-class work guaranteed. Miners' Boots a  specialty, guaranteed water  proof.  ftru Street . Opp. Knob Mill Hotel  Phoenix, H. C.  Subscribe to  the   Phoenix   Pioneer  and be happy.  The Best Cigars sold In the  Province.  "Kurtz's Own"  "Kurtz's Pioneers"  "Spanish Blossoms"  For sale by all good dealers  KURTZ'S   PIONEER  CIGAR   FACTORY,  148 CorJov.1  St. W..  VANCOUVER   .    .    BC.  PALACE MEAT MARKET  DOMINION  AVE, TIIOKNIX,   B.C.  Fresh and  Salt Meats.  Tel No 12. Fish,   Poultry and  Oysters.  "THE  MILWAUKEE"  "THE   PIONEER    LIMITED"   ST.    PAUL    TO  CHICAGO.  "Overland    Limited"    Omaha     to    Chicago.  "SOUTH-WEST LIMITED"   KANSAS   CITY   TO  CHICAGO.  No trains in the service on any railroad in the world equals 111 equipment  that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.  Paul Ry. 'I'h^y own and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars and give  their patrons an excellence of service  not obtainable elsewhere.  iicrths in their sleepers are longer,  hiuher and wider than in similar cars  on any other line. They protect their  trains by the Hlock system.  u   1    j.'ijRD.r'oniinercinl Arcnt,  Roim.. Marble Hank llldg., Spokane Wash.  11 4  KOWK.Oenernl Agent.  ,M Third Street. Portland, Oregon.  from   a   Burn   Promptly   Relieved   by  Chamberlain's Pain   Balm.  A little child of Michael Strauss, of  Vernon, Connecticut, was lercntly in  great pain from a burn on the hand,  and as cold applications only increased  the inflammation, Mr. Strauss came to  Mr. James N. Nichols, a local iner  chant, for something to stop the pain.  Mr. Nichols says: " f advised him  to use Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and  the first application drew out the inflammation, and gave immediate relief, I have used this liniment myself,  and recommend it very often for cuts,  burns, strains and lame back, and have  never known it   to   disappoint."    For  sale by all druggists.  Suttous Bij; Show,  Sutton's Uig Shows which come to  Phoenix Opera House for two nights  commencing AVednesday, Sept. 20, is  one of the largest and best companie  that ever came into Canada. The  company numbers thirty people and  travel in their own palace car. Mr.  Sutton has with the company such  well known artists as the 4 MuHaly  sisters, eleven singeis and dancers;  Richard Eddy, one of the cleverest  hand balancers in the business: the  Musical 1'layers formerly with the  May Butler lady hand; Emil Chorviel  the great French trick violinist who  plays on a violin with everything from  a feather to a washboard, and he alone  is worth the admission. The different  plays presented by the company are under the direction of Geo. Mortimer and  are as good as you will see any place in  the country.  The bill Wednesday night is three  act comedy, A Family Affair, and if  you want a good laugh don't miss it.  On Thursday night the company will  play for the first time in l'hocnix, the  four act drama entitled, "The Church  Across the Way." After the performance commences there will be no waits  as the difierent vauderville people  carried by the company will do their  specialties between each act. Don't  fail to see our street parade on Wednesday, and r;et your seats early.  w as~a~v rRTsTcT BOY  GEOLOGY OF PHOENIX ORES  Exhaustive Examination Made by  W.  L.  Austin, M. E  The   phenomenal strides   made  by ily permeated than the lavas, the   pres-  the  Boundary  country during the past ] sure would be so terrific  as   to   make  these things to some extent a   matter  But Cured   by Chamberloln's  Colic,  Cholera  Diarrhoea   Remedy,  * When my boy was two years old  he had a very severe attack of bowel  complaint, but by the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy we brought out all right," says  Maggie Hickox, of Midland, Michigan.  This remedy can be depended upon in  the most severe cases. Even cholera  infantum is cured by it. Follow the  plain printed directions and a cure is  certain.    For sale by all druggists.  B. C. Fall Fairs.  The dates of almost all of the annual fairs in British Columbia, all of  which are held at some time in the  months of September or October, have  been announced. The following is  the list:  Kamloops���Sept.  26-27.  Surrey Center���Sept. 25.  Langley���Sept.  26.  The Islands���Sept. 26.  Eburne���Sept.  26-27.  Victoria���Sept. 25-29.  New Westminster���Oct. 2-6.  Armstrong���Oct. 10-12.  As a dressing for sores, bruises and  burns, Chamberlain's Salve is all that  can be desired. It is soothing and  healing in its effects. Trice 25 cents.  For sale by J. 15. Boyle, druggist.  Latest Mining Stock Quotations.  Following are the approximate  prices  of mini us; stocks for this wee  Ameriean  Boy   Ii.   C.  Standard   Belcher Mountain... .  P..  C.   Copper   Can. Con.   M.   and   S.  California   Can.  Gold   Fields ....  Cariltto-McKinney ...  Copper   King   Dominion  Copper ....  Henoro Mines   Deer  Trail   Con   Kureka  Copper   (i run by Con   Fisher' Maiden   Giant   International Coal   .hi mho   I .a   Plata   Nicola Coal  Minos   North  Star   Pathfinder   Payne       Keferenihini   Rambler CariUxi   Sullivan   Snowstorm   Sonora   Stewart   'i'atiin.rark& Clii'sup'  While   Pear   Wasdiir.ntou   Meteor.  BID  2.S4  20  ���lo  10 25  i:?0 00  02  06 J*  02  28  -I 50  or  01'i  11  ���aki  ID  02  01  (it)  in  15  05  or.  o:iv,  02  Of)  ��� >7  15  t>0  01���-.,  10  00  or  00  ABKKD  03,'.'.  25  50  10 75  150 00  04  07  0:J  30  ti 50  OS  02  10  12 25  0:;  02  (15  20  20  IM'.,'  Ot!1..  04 V.  04  (Hi  ;��5  Hi  2 -10  05  2 00  1  15  OS  10  If you want the hast and  ....latest in the line of...  3xm  Remember that no oft";ce in the lloiiiuUry  or elsewhere can (;ive yon heller satisfaction than the JOB DEPARTMENT of Lhe  PHOENIX PIONEER  NEAT ....  CLEAN . . .  ATTRACTIVE  That  That  That  the Mnd that pays  the Mnd you want  the Mnd ' WE   DO  IN   \M)   SEE  i.s-  IS  is  DROP  noNKKR run co.  r-tioKNix, n. c  few years, strides which have placed  this section in the front rank of the  great copper producing regions of the  world, have astonishod mining men  throughout the continent, who were, to  a man, sceptical as to the possibility of  mining and smelting successfully ores  of the grade existing at Phoenix. It is  not too much to say that the credit of  turning sceptics into believers belongs  to the Granby Consolidated Co., which  has for some time joined the big  dividend payers, and has in this way  handed out the most satisfactory proof  of all of having solved problems which  metallurgists generally regarded as almost unsolvable.  Probably the first very prominent  notice which these great ore bodies received followed the visit of Dr. I.e-  doux to Phoenix in 1903. This eminent authority on copper mining wrote  at length on the marvelous deposits  which form the group of mines owned  by the Granby company, and prophesied great things of the district. Later  on 'Honest John" Stanton, the father  of the American copper industry, visited the camp, and he, too, after a brief  inspection, pronounced the Granby  properties as the greatest body of sulphide ore of which he knew.  Put though both these authorities  spoke freely of the character of the  mineralization, neither of them made  so exhaustive an examination as that  made at a later date by W. L. Austin,  a metallurgist and geologist, trained at  the great university of Heidelberg, and  trained further in the wider field of  practical research among the big mining countries of the world. It was in  February, 1905, that at the request of  some of the Granby directors Mr. Austin made his first visit to Phoenix, and  he has just completed another examination which has served to confirm  the accuracy of his former conclusions.  Definition ol Granby Ores.  "These ores are really impregnations  by vapors and mineral solution of lava-  flows, tuffs and ash beds, formed by  previous volcanic activity."  This definition of the Granby ores  may be regarded as the keynote of a  highly interesting chat with the New  York expert during which he unfolded  the history of the Phoenix  formations.  "On my first visit," said Mr. Austin,  "I could see that the whole character  of the ore-bearing rocks was eruptive,  the product of violent volcanic action,  as was disclosed by the plastic nature  of many of the specimens. The type  was andesitic although much of the  rock was so altered as to be unrecognizable with the unaided eye. I was  by no means satisfied as to the exact  nature ol many of the specimens, so  sent a collection of samples, including  practically all the various types, to Prof.  J. F. Kemp, who occupies the chair of  geology in Columbia university, New  York city. The samples were thin-  sectioned and the slides were investigated under the microscope, a method  of analysis which literally discloses the  nature of every crystal, and determines  as clearly, or more so, the character ol  the rocks under inspection, as though  they were analyzed chemically in the  usual way."  Not Altered Limestone.  Knowing that the statement had  been made fiom somewhat high quarters that a considerable lot of altered  lime stone existed throughout the  camp, Mr. Austin was asked as to this  point.  "No, the Granby ore bodies are not  altered limestone," was the reply. "I  speak now as to the general formation  Here and there are pockets of limestone scattered through the deposit, but  these are of a wholly secondary importance, and their presence may be explained as follows : In the upheaval  which took place ages ago, portions of  the original formation were evidently  broken off, and these are found today  as islands surrounded by the lava tlows  or imbedded in the tuffs and ashes,  limestone islands have been  d to marble, and have in some  instances been more or less impregnated with copper. One such example is  in the 300 foot level of the Old Ironsides. Of course, ihe liniespar which  subsequently appeared in solution is a  different matter; I am speaking now 1  of the rocks themselves."  ���'What about the proportion of lava   Prol,llSt- i,^��� ...      ��������,���  ,        ,,     ... '-,.. ' I lovers   of fast   horses,     some  to ashes, Mr. Austin?  "No ratio can be given. This particular volcanic outburst was largely ex  plosive in character. As you know,  some volcanic cones are built up by a|  series of explosive ejections and mud j  Hows, others by lava. Wo saw an example of the explosive type at Mt.  Pelee, which also sent forth huge mud  Hows. These latter will in the course  of time form tuffs. The lava Hows and  ash beds on Phoenix mountain were  later impregnated with mineral, forcer!  into them by intense pressure and  probably under great heat. Such is  the probable genesis of the Granby  ores."  It lias .So Parallel.  I liese  ���hange  of speculation. The magna, or reservoir of molten material to which these  rocks on the Granby mines owe their  origin, was of a dioriiic character, No,  I know of no parallel case, outside ol  the Boundary, to the conditions obtaining at Phoenix."  Continuing Mr. Austin pointed out  that some of the gases contained iron  in combination with some element or  elements which permitted the deposition of the metal in the form of spec-  ularite (hematite or oxide of iron),  some of the solutions contained lime  as carbonate; as to the copper it was  difficult to say whether it came in gaseous form or in solution.  Self-Fluxing Character.  "The peculiar feature of the occurrence i.s, of course, the sell-fluxing character of the ote, a condition which  has largely influenced the commercial  success attending their treatment. The  silica contained in the eruptive is low  (less, for instance, than in the case of  granite), then the specularite mixed  through the mass, and the lime, existing as spar, all assists in making a very  satisfactory smelting mixture."  "What about the distribution of the  sulphur?"  "Well, as to the sulphur, it probably  came in with the other elements constituting the ore. At what special temperature or distance below the earth's  surface there is a dissociation of the  elements, I couldn't say. Sulphur,  copper, and iron have a strong affinity  for each other, and appear associated  in the Granby ore as chalcopyrite. The  temperature of the earth's interior is  something we cannot experiment with,  and is probably far beyond that of the  electric arc. There is a whole lot of  theory about these things," and as he  made the remark a smile lit up the  eminent expert's face, and he quoted  happily, and very appositely, Mark  Twain's saying that geology is a very  fascinating science because it gives you  "an enormous return of conjecture  from a small investment of fact."  Asked as to whether the conditions  at Phoenix would pretty much apply to  the Boundary country generally, Mr.  Austin replied that "this is precisely  where 'conjecture' would come in."  He was not prepared to make a statement abont sections which he had not  personally examined, but as to the  Granby properties he was positive in  regard to his facts.  Turning more to the commercial  side, questions relating to the development work, to the extent of the ore  bodies and so on, were put to Mr.  Austin and were answered with the  courtesy, desire for conservatism of  statement, and lucidity of utterance  which has characterized all his remarks.  New Ore  Bodies Added.  "Since my last visit there have been  several new ore bodies added to those  already known to exist, discovered  largely by means of the diamond drill,  the irregular nature of the deposits  providing a good field for drill work,  and as the company has taken out  about a million tons of ore since I was  here in February, 1905, no man is  justified in fixing any definite limit to  these mines. The conditions are practically the same throughout the ore  bodies. The magnetite, it is true, does  not appear to go down in this particu  lar case, but hematite and iron pyrites  obtain all through, and speaking generally, the grade of the ore is holding  at depth everywhere. As to the manner in which the work is carried out,  it is admirable. The system of pillaring, viz , leaving pillars and arches of  ore for supports instead of timber, has  been beautifully worked out. and no  doubt timbering would have seriously-  diminished profits. The management  has met various problems as they arose  in a practical and scientific way, and  handled them economically and well.  In fact, the success of the Granby has  b:en very largely due to good management." M.  Burrki.i..  MR. OZIAL ROUNDS.  A Resident of Welland  Finds Relief in Pe-ru-na.  SUFFERED 15 YEARS.  Mr. OxUl Koundg, Wetland, Ont., ��  retired lumberman and a retddont of  Welland for half a century, writes:  "For fifteen years prior to 1900 I  was a sufferer from hay asthma and  chronic diarrhea. I grew weak and  emaciated and was tortured with Insomnia.  "I was treated by eminent physicians  bat, if anything, was worse than ever.  In fact, I was in as miserable a, condition as a man could be.  ���'However, I chanced to try Peruna  and noticed an Improvement. Thus  encouraged, I continued, andafter taking several bottles of your precious  Peruna, I was entirely well and a  wonder to myself and friends.  "If, at my advanced age, 83 years, I  have obtained anch good results from  Peruna, after so many years of needless  suffering, there can be no doubt of Its  efficacy in the treatment of younger  nersons."  THIS IS THE TIME  to order your  supply   of  Fire  Wood,  either   for  immediate  use   or for the  future.    All orders promptly filled.  GENERAL   SANITARY    AND    SCAVENGER  WORK DONE ON SHORT NOTICE.  D. L.  Mclntominey  City Scavenger,  PHOENIX, B.C  TEL. No. B32.  JM  Duncan Ross, M. P., is looking  over the political fences around Kamloops. _  Two weeks of racing at the Spokane  Interstate fair, beginning next Monday,  reat sport   this   year   for   all  people  I have   thought   the   racing   was to last  1 one week, and the exposition another  I week.    This is all wrong.    The expo-  | sition, as well as the racing, lasts two  weeks, beginning   next   Monday,  September 24th.  would   not   class   these  ores  uiy   sense   as veins, dykes, or  "You  then in  even lodes?  "No, the bodies were not formed  by the filling up ot pre-existing open  spaces, and are necessarily very irregular in shape. The mineralization was  related, owing to the intense pressure of vapors and liquids and the permeability ol the rock, it is probable  that the ash bed's would be more e.tsi-  Common Sense nnd Good AdVice.  It is encouraging to read in the "St.  Louis Medical and Surgical Journal,"one  of the leading medic il journals of the  United States, the following sound  argument regarding medicines :  ���'No sane physician will condemn a  drug or medicine because an ovtrdose  results unfavorably, lor if we did we  might better quit the practice of medicine than to treat patients with drugs  so inert that overdoses will never do  harm. Any drug or medicine which is  safe if taken according to directions  on the package, is a safe remedy in the  sense in which the word 'safe' is used  in medicine "  That is the only safeguard for either  the doctor's prescription or the patent  medicine; to be safe it must be tt.ken  according to directions. *  ME  BA��l*"l  THE COMFORTABLE WAY.  S. R & n! RY.  Daily  Leave  9:00 a.m.  9:00  a.m.  PHOENIX  Daily  Arrive  Spokane. Seattle,  Everett, Belliugham  Vancouver. Victoria,  aud all Coast  points .^^-^^   Spokane, Hemic,  Winnipeg, St. Paul,  Minneapolis   6:55 p.m.  6:55 p.m.  ! Urai.d     Korks,   Re-I  ��� ���, I public. Curlew, Mar-i ....     ���,  "���'"���  cus auu Kerry (Mid-i 6 ����� P-m-  ! way) j  9- ������� I NXh,?^.:l05S!r.J6��P.m  9:00 a.m.  Kx.  Sun.  Kaslo, Sandon.  I 6:5s p.m.   f  I Hi. Sun.  Connecting at Spokane with the famous  "ORIENTAL   LIMITED"  2'-OAILY  OVEH   LAND TRAINS���  From Spokane for Winnipeg, St. Paul,  j Minneapolis, St. Louis Chicago and all  [ points east.  For complete information,   rates,   berth  I reservations, etc., call oti or address,  M. M. STEPHKNS, Agent.  Phoenix.  S Q. YERKK3, A-.-G. P. A.,  Seattle,  S��S����5  Fresh Vegetables |  Direct From the Farm  to Your Table.     .    .  Will visit Phoenix every Tuesday and Friday with the freshest  and latest productions of the  Kettle River Valley. Rhubarb a  specialty.   Fruit in season.    .  A. Galloway,  Columbia, B.  WAT  (NORTHERN  SUMMER  EXCURSIONS.  Phoenix to Chicago, St. I.o.uig, St.I'iuil,  Minneapolis, Dtihuli, Kansas City, St.  Joseph, Leavenworth, Omulm, Council  Bliitl's, Sioux City and Fort William at  lirst class (are plus $10 lor lhe round  trip. Selling dates .lulv Jnd ami Auenst  7lh, 8th and nth, nnd Sept. Stli and 10th,  jjood for i)0 days, hut not after October  Iilst, li��0G. 'fen days will he allowed  from date of side on u,>in��; portion of  tickets. Stop-overs will he allowed  west of Missouri river, St. Paul, Ihiluth  and Fort William.  Odd    Kki.i.ows,   Vouonto,   Ont.,   Skit.  12-2;i, mm;.  Selling dates, Sept. Slh mul 10th. tio-  iii'���' limit, Sep!. 22. Final return limit,  Nov. liOtli, MHO.  Knights ok Pvtiiias, Smv Oki.kix.s,  Oct.  15-25-i-h, liHHi.  Selline, dates,Oct. 7th and Slh. (ioinir  limit, Oct.. 10th. Final return limit.  Nov. 15th.  FW the above meetings, first class- fare  ,-'.in $10.  Ci.Pdren of half age will take half the  aliove. riites.  S. O. Ykricks, Asst.-Oen. Pass. Agent.  Seattle, Wash.  M. M.STKriiKNH. Agent. Phoenix, II.C  THE GRANBY CONSOLIDATED MINING,  SMELTING & I'OWER COMPANY, Ltd.  NOTICE.  Notice in hereby given that the Sixth  Ordinary General Meeting of the  Granby Consolidated Mining, Smeltlnc  & Power Company, Limited, will be  held at the office of the company, 02  F3roadway, New York, N.Y.,011 Tuesday, the Second day of October, lOCtS, at  10:30 a. 111.; for the purpose of electing  director* and doing other busbies*  which may he lawfully done at ah Ordinary General Meeting of the company.  And fui ther notice is hereby given thai  the transfer hooks of said company will  be closed from September 18th, 190G, to  October 2d, WOK, both days included.  Dated this 8th dav of September, 1900.  NORTHRUP FOWLER,  Secretary.  Advertising helps to sell moreyoods  without increasing the cost of doine;  business.  rANADIANo  VPACIFIC ft  Exhibition  Excursion  Rates  NELSON AND RET.  $4.85  On sale Sept. 18, 19, 20, return   24th  WETMINSTFR AND RET.  $19.30  On sale Sept. 28 to Oct. 2nd.  Good to return Oct. nth.  DAILY     THROUGH   SLEEPERS  ARROWHEAD TO VANCOUVER  For rates, folders and tickets apply  to local agent or to  A. W. Haley, E. J. Coyle,  Agent, A.G.P.AgtM  Phoenix, B.C.    Vancouver, B.C.  J. S. Carter, D. P. A.  Nelson. B.C.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  iNOTICK-  "Belle View Fractional"."Battle Axe Frflctloual  and "Apcz Fractional"   Mineral Claims   sit  uate lu   the Greenwood   Mining  Divisloti  o  Yale District.   Where   Located:    In Green  wood Camp.  TAKE   NOTICE   that I.Isaac II.  HaUett. as  Afceut for Kric K. Jackson Free Miner',; Certificate No. BSsP42, and  Francis  \V. Groves, Free  Miner's Certificate No IJ79969.intend,6odaysfrom  date hereof, to apply to the .Mining Recorder for  Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the. issuance  of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 30thday ofMay, A. D. 1006.'  I.H, HALLKTT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  notice.  "Sovereign" Miueral Claim, situate in the (i recti-  wood Mining Divisiou of Yale District. Where  located:    In Providence cam p.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallrtt, as  flgent lor George W. Ruuiberger, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 1:91423. and Marry Nash, Free  Miner's Certificate No B9157S, intend, sirty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Iniptovements, for ;hc  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the abov*  claim  And further take notice tint action. und':i >e   ���  lion 37   must be commenced before the isi'uar  of such Certificate of improvements.  Dated this 10th day of April, A.D. 1906.  I.H.HALLKl*   .  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Old Bird" Miueral Claim, situate in th .  Gieeu-  wood Mining Division of Yale Dist'.ct.Where  located:   In Long Lake Camp  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H Hallrtt. as  ageut for William L. C. Gordon, Free Miner's  Certificate*No. BS&333, intend, sixty days from the  date hereof, to apply to the Mining Record 1 for  a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Crant of th- above claim.  And further take noticr that uction, under section 37, must be commenced before the iismmi-  of such Certificate of Improvements,  Dated this 21st day of April, A.D. 1006  34- I   H. HALLKTT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ������Bounty Fractional*' Mineral  Claim, situnlc  in  the Greenwood Mining Divis on  of Yale Di.-  trict.  Where located;  On Wallace Mouuta u.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac  H.  Hallett.  Vree  Miner's Certificate No. H9U4S, tor myself, nnd a-*  a- txi' !cr Thomas T.  Henderson.  Free  Miner's  Certificate No.  iiSjinw, intend, sixty days  from  date hereof, to apply tu the Viuing   Recorder fo-  a Certificate ot Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining aCrowii Grant ofthc ab.->vr rlaim.  And further take notice that u.Coi. .inder section 37, must be commenced before the i-suauc*  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 30th dttv of March   A I>   1700.  I. II   HAl.I.KTf.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  "Smilax Fractional" aiu' *'IliU\ ?���.>.��� i nnil" Min  ernl Chi'ms. -itmite in thr- G.-.   1 .w.\l Mining  Division uf Yale District.    W ��.     . i-culed    In  SV/tark Camp.  TAKE NOTICK that I. lxaac  H     Hallett.   Fvcr  M ini r N Cei titicate No. I'm.H-, for uiysell. and as  agent for Albert K   Ashciult, Free Miner's Crt ti-  ficate No.   H9170;.    ii'teud,   Mxty   day* from   the  date hereof, to apply to the Mining   Recorder for  Certificates  of Improvements, for the purpose o !  obtain in).:  Crown GrmU> of the aliove claims.  And lurther take notice that action, und-r *   >  tion 37, tnu-t be commenced r;efoic   the   ir*siian.e  of such '.".-i t:fu*iites of Improven.tits  Dntc: -h's   Mh day of April, A I��. igc6.  3t���  I. H   HAl.I.KTf  Halcyon Hot Springs==s  SANITARIUM, Arrow Lake, B.C.  ICfifc-The mo-it perfectly up pointed Ileal, ii  ,im! I'leaMtie Resort in the West, with a u>m  plelesystem of Maths including Tui ki.sh hiM  Russian. Open the year round. The ruratit ���  properties of its waters are une(|UHU-d.  For Curing all Rheumatic. Ncivom mid Mw  cular Troubles.  For Healing all Kidney, Liver mid Stomach  ulments.  For Eliminating all MctallicPoi-'an'* Irom th.  system  The gi audeur of the scenery is iinrivn'lr!  Mountuiii^, snow peaks, forests, lako.wnler'all-.  >OHttug. yachting, tishin.y. shooting, excurmt u%  trnni**. It* winter climate is imsni hh.j.sed lor  itiildnc.-i HVKKY McIS'TOSH.  V' nnr'f'r'  A pt'iicil mark lu-rt'  is it ri-niiinlet  tlutt voi'r null  ���jci iptioii  to   tlii^   jui'mt    i.s  now pjiat dtie, and  tin? puli-  lialu*r  will upprcelatt* your  prompt iittoiitiou.        ��j&~ THE   PHOENIX   PIONEER.  pi-  t  ! V  v>  Wife  Hi 4  in:  pi  If:  i  I'll  p?  LIS?  is  If  III1  m  Si  X  UidlDf Hotel of Bgundiry'i teidlof  Micln( Clap  Hotel Balmoral  fJew and Up-to-daK,  Centrally Located,  flood Sample Room*,  Corner Knob Hilt Are., and Flrel St.,  PHOKNIX, B. C.  I. X  McMASTER  Proprietor.  X  In and Around Phoenix  BRIEF TOPICS  OK   LOCAL  AND  GENERAL  INTEREST   TO   PHOENICIANS.  ^Dominion Iftotel  Qlo Svoneites Hve.,  ThU i, lhe Lar��e��t Hotel iu tile City  and bu been Improrctl and refitted,  beta? well adapted for mining and  travelling men. Bathroom. Bar well  atocked with choice gooda. Dining  Room uodei personal charge ol tiie  " proprietnu.  phoeni��9-��.G.  Mr*. P.  Tclcpmomi No. 77.  I.  MeKELVEY, Pre..  ��������}���-������!���.���  MO(0tttf��  .,-t.j. j.    .  i'ii����  tmc  only rmar-CLAS*  and  up-tooatc  HOTEL   IN   PHOCNIX  Dotel Brooklyn  maw caoa mum to ����o*  M��r ftAM^Lf aoow ia im��  JAMES MARSHALL, Prtprlftor  etnaiT. wit  Mamma  ���MTiea  pboenfy, ��.<L  It is Jolly, "buy" Jolly.  Hannam's milk suffers no  addition  or subtraction.  New and second   hand goods  sold  by R. J. Gardner.  An addition to the  Hotel  Bellevue  was recently completed.  Woodchoppers wanted.    Inquire of  J. J. Bassett, Hartford Tunction.  Special attention given to Miners'  Dinner Buckets at Hotel Brooklyn.  Prescriptions properly prepared by  Boyle, the Druggist.  Miners, attention. If you want  solid comfort, stay at Hotel Brooklyn.  Ed. Balfour lias purchased the O.  W. Dey residence, on Grey Eagle avenue, Gospel hill.  Frank Buckless has sold his teaming outfit, including eight horses, to  Murdock Mclntyre.  Born, to the wife of L. L. DeVoin,  Granby place, on Satnrday, September 15th. a daughter.  John McRae has moved into his  new and comfortable cottage, just  completed on Gospel hill.  The Phoenix foot ball club will play  a picked eleven from the Granby  mines tomorrow afternoon at the ball  park.  As soon as the new bridge across  Kettle river at Midway is completed,  the government will put a force of men  on the Phoenix-Greenwood wagon  road.  i ��� p  Dearie's Hotel..  DANNY  DEANE, Prop.  f hia new house ia now open  for inspection. Everything new  neat and clean. Heated by hot  water.  Meals at all Hours, served in  the style which has already  made this house famous. Try  oar Sunday dinner, of which  we make a specialty. If yon do  you'll come again.  FirBt St.,  on the Bridge.  Phoenix, B. C.  Talephne A2*.  *%+*>%>%S%^%+^%>1W%^%*+^*y%i%^+'*%'l  Always  Ask  for  Peter Dawson's "Extra Special"  SCOTCH WHISKY.  Greenwood Liquor Co., Green..,* b. c  Murdock Mclntyre is making more  room in his Palace livery stable by excavating the basement, so that he can  house his about 35 head of horses to  better advavtage.  E. Spragget, of Grand Forks, road  superintendent for Grand Forks riding, was a visitor here Sunday. He  has a force of men repairing the wagon  road between Grand Forks and Phoenix at present.  The new souvenir postal cards recently received by McRae Bros. &  Smith, Ltd., are particularly fine, having been printed in seven colors in  Germany. There are several scenes  of Phoenix and the Granby and Dominion mines.  The Phoenix Brewing Co. has decided to install an ice making machine  next spring, the first one in any brewery in the Boundary. This, with the  bottling works addition to be built,  will make the establishment most complete in every respect.  Have you seen any of those new-  bills of the Eastern Townships Bank ?  The fives have a likeness of General  Manager McKinnon, while the tens  show drilling being done at the Granby mines. These bills are good for  subscriptions for the Phoenix Pioneer,  among other things.  It is no Jolly that it is Jolly, by  Jolly.  City Clerk Matheson is busy getting  the city tax notices ready for mailing,  there being about 300 of them. It  makes considerable additional work  this year on account of the outside  property being taxed for city school  purposes. Payments for 1906 taxes  will be received after October 1st.  i  Real Estate and Mines  Houses to Rent, City Property for Sale, Shares in all the  leading mines bought and sold.  G.W. Rumberger  c  m  t  Information   about   Phoenix   and  the  Boundary country given on application.  Dominion Ave.  Telephone No. 28.  ��# Phoenix, B.C.  Miss Lundie returned from Grand  Forks Wednesday, where she has been  temporarily assisting the nursing staff  of the hospital. There are about 40  patients in the hospital, most of them  having typhoid fever, several of the latter coming from the railway construction camps. The hospital is so overcrowded that a large tent is being used  in connection.  Sitver's New York minstrels appeared at the opera house last Saturday  evening, and notwithstanding the short  notice given, there was a good audience present. The minstrels were all  white men and gave a creditable performance, although, owing to the C. P.  R. train bjing several hours behind  time, they were late in starting operations. This is the third minstrel show  to appear here in the   last few   weeks  Boundary Side Lights  A SUN DIAL  records the exact time. Men of affairs  require promptitude in keeping engagements.  TIMEPIECES  that keep exact time arc a part ot our  jewelry offerine.  You won't lose a train if your watch is  bought here. We show a fine assortment and at extremely low prices. Call  nnd see them.  GEORGE..E. DEY,  JEWELER,  Knob Hill Ave, Phoenix, B.C.  I Church Services Tomorrow |  Methodist���Sunday School at 2:30  p. m. evening service 7:30 p. m.  Thursday evening, prayer meeting and  choir practice. A cordial invitation to  all these services. Rev. J. Wesley  Miller, supply.  St. Andrews' Presbyterian Church,  Preaching Service tomorrow at  7:30 p, m. Sunday school and Bible  class at 10:00 a.m. A cordial welcome  to all. Rer. Samuel Lundie, Pastor.  Catholic���Church of Our I^ady of  the Good Counsel.���Divine Service  every 2nd and 4th Sunday of each  month. Holy Mass, 10 a.m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p.m. Vespers and Bene  diction, 7:30 p.m. Father J. A.  Bedard. O.M.I. Pastor.  Church of England���Services istand  Zd Sundays each month, 3:30 p. m.,  by Rev. Leech-Porter of Greenwood.  Opera House  2 Nights Commencing  WED., SEPT. 26  DICK P. SUTTON'S  BIG SHOW  Houee and Lot for Sale.  Good 3-room house and lot on Dominion ave., for sale; good spring on  lot. For terms apply to J. L. Christian.  Traveling in their own palace  car and coming with them  Sutton sfamous military band  and concert orchestra. . ,   .  WED.  NIGHT.  A Family Affair.  THIRS. NIGHT.  The Church Across the  Way.  Watch   for   the   Big  Street  Parade.  PRICES, 50c, 75c, $1.00  Tickets on sale at Tom Brown's  A postoffice is. being applied for at  a point seven miles from  Rock Creek.  Two stage lines are steadily operating between Grand Forks and Franklin  City.  The Greenwood Amateur Dramatic  Society is preparing to put on another  comedy.  George B. Paul, purchasing agent  for the British Columbia Copper Co.,  is away on a month's vacation.  The Bonnington sub-station at  Greenwood has been completed. It is  a duplicate of that built m Phoenix.  Miles Barrett has resumed his position as foreman at the Granby smelter,  having been seriously burned there  some three months ago.  James Harris, of Boundary Falls,  and Miss Ella Young, of Grand Forks,  were married on the 16th instant, at  Nelson, by Rev. Graham.  J. Savage, field representative of the  Nelson Daily News, spent several days  in the city this week, and added a  number of new subscribers.  George Ross Inglis, of Greenwood,  and Miss' Margaret Jane McLean, of  Boston, were married in Nelson Wednesday, by Rev. J. T. Ferguson.  Mayor G. R. Naden, of Greenwood,  who has been taking a several months'  trip to the Bulkley valley country, is  expeeted back in about two weeks.  While E. C. Moe, acting manager  of the Eastern Townships Bank at  Midway is off on a vacation, W. B.  Bower, of the Grand Forks branch,, is  at Midway.  The Bonnington power concern has  completed its substation at the Granby  smelter, it being an exact counterpart  of the building erected in Phoenix  last winter.  Last week Friday, the annual dinner  of the Kettle River and South Okanogan Pioneers' association at Greenwood was held.at the Pioneer hotel,  and was largely attended. Mayor  Rumberger was present from Phoenix.  C. E. Lane, head electrician for the  Granby Consolidated, spent several  days here this week. Mr. Lane has  recently returned from a three months'  visit to his old home at Dexter, Maine,  his father passing away while he was  there.  Andrew Willey, manager of the Cascade Water. Power & Light Co., was  married to Miss Libbie Ritchie, of  Toronto, in Spokane last week, the  happy couple going on a wedding trip  to the coast cities. Rev. G. W. Gibo-  ney performed the ceremony.  J. D. Darraugh, constable at Midway, who was taken to the Greenwood  hospital a couple of weeks ago, has  been very low all this week, the  typhoid fever being complicated with  hemorrhages and pneumonia. The attending physician, however, still had  hopes yesterday of his pulling through.  Last Monday J. Williams, an employee of the Cascade Water, Power  & Li��;ht Co., at Cascade, was making  some repairs on a ladder at the back  of the switchboard, when he lost his  balance and grasped the.nearest thing  to save himself. It was loaded with  some 20,000 volts, and he could not  let go. A fellow employee named  Brown, smelled burning flesh and went  back of the board. Fortunately he  managed to get Wiiliams away from the  deadly current, and saved his life, although his right side is  badly burned.  "Buy" Jolly, it is Jolly.  Boyle, thft Druggist.  Dr. Mathison, dentist.  Don't forget   Boyle   is the Druggist.  John A. McMaster, started Wednesday on a trip up the North Fork of  Kettle river, where he has mining interests.  Electrolytic copper is now well over  the 19 cent mark, and promises to  climb a little higher, making the copper mining men wear a broad smile.  Alderman David Oxley was opera  ted on for appendicitis last Sunday at  the hospital. Friends ot the family  will be pleased to learn that the patient is recovering, though slowly.  An addition is being built to the  Phoenix General Hospital, which will  be used as a dining room by the nursing staff, something that the building  has heretofore lacked.  The C. P. R. has announced its intention to run three daily transcontinental trams from Montreal to Vancouver. The running time will be reduced to 90 hours, and the new service will be put on March i next.  Sutton's Concert Orchestra of nine  pieces, under the direction of Prof.  Baermistein, will play all the late and  popular music of the day at the Opera  house, next Wednesday night. The  hit ol the season, "A Family Affair."  Danny Deaneis installing a hot water heating plant that will cost over  $2,coo when in operation. The plant  for the hotel is being put in by L. Y.  Birnie, the radiators having already arrived. Mr. Deane proposes to have  his hotel, which is enjoying a large  patronage, up to date in every particular.  flood, the Real Estate Agent,  Offers:���  Bargains in lots, best residential  part of the city.  House and lot, Knob Hill avenue, |  for sale. !  Stemwinder Hotel for sale  on easy terms. Situated inj  business centre of Phoenix, i  Write for particulars.  The Boundary Iron Works, of Grand '  Forks, which suffered a complete loss \  by fire  some   weeks ago, has decided j  to rebuild close   to   the Grand   Forks j  steel   works.    Brown   &   McKie,   the i  original   owners, have   bought out the  other   stockholders   in   the   concern.  The  new   foundry   building    will   be  50XS0 feet in size, and will be erected  with all possible speed.  Warning To Waler Tenauts.  In excessive cold weather, past winters, some tenants have allowed the  water to run to keep it from freezing.  To all tenants who find it necessary to  do this we wish to sound a note of  warning : When the water is found to  be thus running to waste, it will be cut  off, without notice, and not turned on  again until April ist, 1907. Moral���  Make your service pipes frost-proof.  Phoenix Watkr Suiti.v Co.,  Limited,  T. L. MARTIN, Mgr.  Invest  Your  Mon  ey  In Such Legitimate Shares as  Will Prove  an Investment if not a Quick Money Maker.  Phoenix is on a solid basis and MUST GROW. Rcil]  estate was never so low, and money will be made in buy-  ing business and residential property. Every residence  in Phoenix is rented. Business is good. Buy now, and  get the advance.  MINING CLAIMS AND STOCKS A SPECIALTY  fdalio siochs WHS Bring Qulch Returns.  Will Sell Today;  )  Ornul��y   Dominion   Intermit ion ul Con I   AIham!��rn (Coeur il'A.)   Copper Kinjj   Oro Denoro --   Hurke ....  Bullion   Happy Day   Heckla   Iilalio Mont. ��   Soiiorn (Coeur d'A.)..  Snow Storm   Stuart ...���   Kurimce Cr. (Cain.').'.!  SulllVBn���v   Skylnrk... _   J".   L.   MARTIN,  Prompt Attention to Correspondtnce. E  Block, Phoenix, B. C.  When Looking Around Town  jtfss/MxSn take a look at our  window. You will  find many attractive things in the  way of  jmim  such as Brooches,  Pendants, Chains,  etc., all new and  up to date designs  and while the  prices are not the  cheapest they are  the lowest possible when )ou  take the quality  of the goods into  consideration.  BINNS'FURNITURE STORE  VELVET  AND  TAPESTRY   RUGS:  We have an -excellent assortment., all sizes and urmU--  imported direel from England, $1.50  to  *.'!u according to size and quality.  BRUSSELS   AND TAPESTRY  CARPETS:  In Blues, Crimsons,  Gieens, Etc  per yard.  UNION carpets:  iS'otliinj;   better fur  50c per yard.  STAIR CARPETS   AND STAIR PADS.  05c,   75e nnd $1 50  wear.    They   are   full   yard   Wi,|,,  FURNITURE.  BINNS  UNDERTAKING.  *��>��*$-S>^S><8h8>4x��><S��S^-^  E. A. Black  ��1 The  Knob Hill Ave.  Jeweler |*  Phoenix, B. C.  Souvenir  Postals  We have recently received a big stock of  Souvenir Postal  Cards. They are print-  in seven colors, the  work being done in  Germany especially  for us. They include  views of the big mines  of Phoenix and of  the cityjust what you  wish to send to to  friends.  Besides, we have an  extensive line of other  Souvenir Postals.  Agent for Mason  Risch Pianos.  &  Under New Management  Hotel Alexander  R. V. Chisholm, Prop-  Conducted in First-Class shape.    Choice stock of Irrigating  goods.  Special attention to dining room  well   furnished rooms.  Large,  Phoenix, B  -���-���-���-���-  -��-���  ���  ���   ���-��-���-���- ���-���-  Phoenix Bee?  As made by the present brewer is admittedly 1 lie  Best Beer in the Boundary. With the Best .Malt  and the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled for  quality.      Insist  on   having  PHOENIX   I3F.F.K.  Spring Water Ice for Sale. Bottled Beer and Porter.  t  Phoenix  Brewing Company  BINER & SONS, Proprietors  Office and Brewery, Banner St.  - ��-���-�� -��� 9 0> ��� -  PHOENIX, B.C.  1  ���  0  j  j  1  t  1  1  1  t  1  1  1  tklte Bros. (5ifi  LIMITED.  Stationery, Wall Paper,  Fancy Goods, Etc.  The BEST, Cheapest  and most satisfactory  Clothing in Phoenix.  Clothing I  ���n  AVHO SAYS SO?  customers.    If you  Hundreds of  satisfied  don't   oclieve   it come  and examine goods.  A F��II Line of Underwear, Shirts, Shoes, Ties,eto,  iust arrived.    All new seasonable goods at old  and Cheapest prices.  THOMAS BROWN,  Wear Exclusively  ��  Men's  BIRN1K HI.OCK.  KNOB HIt.r, AVE.. I'HOKNIX.  %  (Stye  tiliattt Iftm&r (&b. Mh  Stimmuitt Aiirmtr.  Men's Suits  Men's Hats  Men's Shirts  Men's Shoes  Ladies' and Children's Goods  If Yotf Want a nice nobby and up-to-date suit you will  find a choice selection in our line of men's stylish clothing  for   spring.   We sell the kind that wear well and look well.  Men's Shirts You will find it hard to duplicate our handsome line of men's shirts, in golf and negligee with attached and detached cuffs plain and pleated bosoms.  Men's Hats A large assortment, just in, of those new  spring blocks, in Black and Brown, also a nice range of  straw and linen hats.  Men's Shoes Our line of shoes is complete, you should  see them before purchasing. Our patent calf dress shoes  and oxfords outshine them all.  Boy Suits A new iot of perfect fitting norfolks and three  piece suits, stylish.  See our line of Ladies' Waists, Ladies' Shirts, Ladies' Collars,  Ladies' Shoes, Ladies' Linen Underwear, Children's  Wash Dresses.  Girls' and Boys' waists.  ���^  LTD.

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