BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Sep 23, 1905

Item Metadata


JSON: xphoenix-1.0186637.json
JSON-LD: xphoenix-1.0186637-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xphoenix-1.0186637-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xphoenix-1.0186637-rdf.json
Turtle: xphoenix-1.0186637-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xphoenix-1.0186637-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xphoenix-1.0186637-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array -J.  Boundary Mines Produced $12,500,000 in  value within five years.  AND   BOUNDARY   MININCi JOURNAL.  Devoted to the Interests of the Boundary Mining District  Phoenix is th* Centre  Vol.. VI.  PHOENIX,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY,, SEI'TEMIJER  23.   1905.  No, 46.  '5&jlL&ii&s&~<��u  '^^^m^f^im^MM^t^^^k  THE  I  if    a\\&cS&a&a����t^^^  Its No Trouble  to keep the house warm if you  ': ; have the right kind of a heater.  We have got them  Either for Coal or Wood  Call and inspect our stock and  you will buy at our prices  which are the lowest.  Queen Stoves, Cast Tops  ��� *��� Prices  from $8.50 to $16.00  Queen Stoves, Plain  Prices from   $3.50  to   $8.50  Box Stoves  Prices  from  $6.00 to $10.00  Coal  Heaters  Prices  from  $5.50 to $15.00  j&^^r  These Heaters are ornamental as  well as useful. Coal'is'.going to  be cheap and plentiful tins winter.  You can bank   the  coal   at   night  and find a bright cheerful   fire  in  ,.'.       .        ���. ���.���     ���' ��� ���-     .���-������-  tliemorning.  THE    BIG    iSTOFZEr  i**nmimm**ti*  Fruit  THIS   WEEK  Apples  Crab Apples  Plums  Prunes  Peaches  Pears  Watermelons  Cantelopes  In Abundance  Fruit Jars ail Sizes.  TARIFF MEN  IN BOUNDARY  Ministers From Ottawa Were  In Phoenix.  Took Testimony in Sitting at  Greenwood.  Last Wednesday the  Boundary d!s  trict was visited by the Dominion Tariff Commission   from   Ottawa,   which  is now making a tour of the west, looking into tariff conditions and   hearing  representations regarding the lowering  or increasing of the  existing customs  duly  on   certain commodities.      The  commission   consists   of Hon.  \V. S.  Fielding, chaiiman, minister of finance;  Hon. L.  1'.  Brodeur,   minister  of inland  revenue; and  Hon  William Tat-  crson, ��� minister of customs, with-John  Hain, secretary to the commission;, R.  B. Verts, sectretary .to   Mr.  Fielding;  R.   A.   Willard, secretary to Mr. Bro-  deur;   R. C. Dunbar and G. O. Ham  inond,   official stenographers,   and; G.  O. Hammond, reporter for the Toronto .'Globe.;    Hon.   Mr.   Paterson  did  not  come   to the Boundary, owing to  indisposition, but went on to Banff.  The ministers went through to.Midway on the C.P.R. and back to Greenwood, where a sitting was held Wednesday morning. After the hearing  they drove to Phoenix, and were the  guests of A B. W... Hodges, superintendent of the Granby Co., being  shown through thymines of the company. Wednesday night they proceeded to Grand Forks via the Great  Northern in a special train. Thursday  they visited the Granby smelting works,  and then proceeded to Banff, on the  main line of the C.P.R., after which  they go on to the Pacific coast, to pursue their investigations.  '"'' - 'At.;the sitting of Wednesday in  Greenwood, the three largest mining  companies in the Boundaty had pre  par<;d a memorial for the commissioners,  and testimony was taken on the subjects presented. The Granby Consolidated was represented by A. B.W.  Hodges, the B. C. Copper Co., by J.  E McAllister, and the Dominion Copper Go. by 'I'. R. Drummond and W.  C. Thomas.      Mr. McAllister presented the petition, and was closely questioned for two hours.      Others   giving |  testimony   were W. C. Thomas, A. B.  W.  Hodges,   Duncan   Mcintosh   and  D. W. Cummins.  .The petition in full was as follows :  To Hon. W. S. Fielding, Hon. Wm.  Patterson, Hon. L, P.Bkodeur,  Tariff Commissioners:  Sirs, ���The expenditure for mining  and smelting in the immediate district  which you are honoring today with  your visit was during the past year in  excess of three millions of dollars. This  industry has been", prosecuted for the  past eight years without any appreciable return for invested capital. In  order -that the industry be developed  to the extent of a small part of its resources more capital is necessary and  this can only be- acquired by achieved  results. We believe that, if some features of the existing tariff be brought  to your attention, you will seethe ad-1 chinery.  visability of reducing the burden in  this respect, in order to foster an im  portant industry in this country.  We would suggest changes   in   the  tariff upon the following items :  Boundary Mining Notes  .MINISTER   OK  HON.  FINANCE.  S.   riKLWlNO,  CHAIRMAN   TARIFF   COMMISSION'.  as is used for mining drills and smelt-��� up to Phoenix. Mr Hodges took them  ing bars, there is a duty of 5%. As all through the Granby mines, giving  suitable steel for this   purpose   is   not j them a ride on a specially constructed  manufactured'in: Canada, we would  suggest the removal of the duty on this  commodity. :  '4. Mining Candles���-We would suggest that the duty of 25% on mining  candlei be reduced one-half. Candles  suitable foi the work are not manufactured in Canada, as evidenced by the ' earnest consideration  fact that with a 25% duty added the! mission  candle expense is less than by using  those of Canadian manufacture.   ���-  5. Rubber Hose���We 'would   suggest the 1 eduction in the duty on rubber hose from 35%   to   20%   for   the'-  same reasons as described.above. |  6. Iron Pipe���By 7 far the greater  part of pipe used comes under the  dutiable size of two inches in diameter, '  observation car in the No 3 levels be  hind a trolly locomotive. I he ministers were much impressed with the  vast scale on which mining is being  carried on in Phoenix, with its output  of 2,000 tons of ore per day. It is believed that the petition will have  by   the   com-  Persannel of the Commission.  Tho chairman of the tin iff commis-  I'sion. is Hon. \V. S. Fielding, minister  ! of finance.      He was born at Halifax,  [N.S., in   184S, and   was   educated   at  ' Acadia university,  of which he is   D.  C". L., and at Queen's, of which he   is  LL. D.    He started life as a journalist  ,        . , , , and   was   for twenty   >ears   identified  and we have been unable to procure a ; wkh lhe Ha,;fax c^onlcl^      A mem  suitable   Canadian  pipe  as  it always   ber or the local legislature  from   .8S2  splits in the weld.       lhe duty is 35%   to   .S96,   and  prem.er from   .S84 to  and we would sum.est  a reduction   of*   0  <  "��� 1090.  1. Explosives,  2. Structural Iron,  3. B ;r Steel,  4. Mining Candles,  5. Rubber Hose,  6. Iron Pipe,  7. Rails,  S. Steel Castings.  9.  Machinery.  1. Explosives ��� The purchase of  dynamite in carloads costs in this district: 40%, 15c. ptr lb.; 50%, i6}<k.  per lb.; 60%, iSc. per lb., laid down  here.  Freight on explosives amounts to two  cents per pound from Pacific coast  points in Canada, and the duty is three  cents per pound, the last item amounting to the cost of five cents on every  ton of ore mined in this country. The  explosive which costs 15 cents per  pound laid down here, costs 12 cents  per pound laid down in the mining  district of Salt Lake, Utah.  We would suggest that the duty on  explosives coming into this country be  removed.  2. Structural Iron���On this there is  a duty of 35% which is apparently no  protection, as on the last work of any  size done in structural iron in this section, an American firm, making two  profits to contractors and sub contractors, was able to contract the work  with the high duty paid and still undersell the Canadian manufacturers.  We would therefore suggest the reduction in this item to 20%.  3. Bar Steel���Upon  bar steel such  In the latter he went to Otia  wa as "member for his native city and  ' at once became finance minister. He  inaugurated the preferential tariff, the  surtax on German goods, and the celebrated "dumping" clause aimed at  slaughter prices. He represented Canada���in conjunction with Sir Wilfrid  Laurier���at the colonial conference in  1902.  Hon. William Paterson was born in  1839. Was controller of customs in  the Laurier government in 1896, and  .... - , .        was made privy councillor and minister  would   suggest  the   addition  of blast  cfcustomsin lS  Jm  furnace slag trucks,  which are  to   be      Ron   ^^ phni Blodeur   was  hauled   by   mechanical   power.    \Ve L jn   ig6,     He is an L.L.B. and  would also submit  that it is of no ser-, j L  D of Lava,     VVas made minister  vice, to   admit,   blast   furnace   water o( inIand reycnue jn He  is  a  jackets free  as   it  is   impra~ticable to  10% in this item.  7. Rails���We would ask that the.  duty of $7 per ton be removed when  the rails are used for mining and smelting purposes only  8. Steel Castings���These are not  manufactured in Canada of a size required in the work. We would, therefore, request the removal of the duty  of 25% on rough and 30% on finished  steel castings.  9. Machinery���In the free list of  machinery for mining and smelting we  Ales M.-Donaid is doing development work on his Big Four gioup, on  lhe Eholt wagon road.  Work has been discontinued on the  E. 1'. U. mine, near Greenwood, to  idmit making of necessary repairs to  the machinery.  The Granby Co. is doing some prospecting on the Monte group, north of  lhe city, being the group acquired from  James Marshall and Thos. Roderick.  A couple of cars of ore are being  shipped by the Skylark again this week  ���one high grade to Nelson and one  second grade to the Granby smelter.  A deal is pending for the bonding  of the Ciacker Jack group of claims,  owned by D. C. Beach, east of Christina lake. About $5,000 has been  spent on the group in development.  A deed is sai 1 to be pending for the  acquirement of a five-sixths interest  in lhe Elk horn mine by Duncan Mcintosh, H. V. Fuller and associates.  The property adjoins the Providence  The boilers at the Gianby mines  are being concentrated and reinstalled  just above the barn of the company,  where they will be kept in readiness  for an emergency, with a supply of  coal handy.  The news is published in Rossland  that Anthony J. McMillan is no longer on the board of directors of the  Snowshoe Gold & Copper Mines, Ltd.,  owning the Snowshoe group of claims  in this camp.  The B. C. Copper Co. has discon  tinued work on the Sunset mine in the  Similkameen, and will prospect some  of the other claims of the group, near  Princeton. A diamond drill is being  installed at the Sunset.  Wm. Yolen Wdliams, in charge of  the development work being done  on the Lakeview and Dividend groups  of eight claims near Ossyoos, under  bond to the Granby Co., says that  about 600 feet of work has been done  in the last three months. Foreman  Rogers has about ten men employed,  W. T. Hunter, of Greenwood, is  understood to have the Carmi mine,  near Beaverdell, West Fork of Kettle  river, under option at $100,000, and  the negotiations are pending with  eastern capitalists to acquire the prop  erty. Carload shipments have given  $205 per ton gross, and the property  has some machinery and a two staniD  mill  Last Tuesday one of the new large  furnaces at the Granby smelter was  blown in, one of the old smaller six  furnaces being blown out to permit  of this. There is not yet sufficient  electrical power available to operate  all eight of the furnaces, and it cannot  be had before the 1st of November at  the earliest. The Granby is treating  more ore than ever before in its history,  nevertheless.  SMELTER SITE  NOT SELECTED  Several Offered  to  Dominion  . Company.    /  Freight  Rates   An  Important  Consideration.  W. C. Thomas, smelter superintendent for the Dominion Copper Co ,  was in the city this week Wednesday,  with the Tariff Commission party. 'lo  the Pioneer, regarding the company's  plans for the erection of a new snidter  in lhe Boundary, Mr. Thomas taid :  "We have had several smelter sites  offered to us, including two at Midway,  one at Grand Forks and one at Boundary City, to say norhing of a site near  Phoenix iiself.    We are not asking for  a bonus, although there has been some  such talk in certain quarters.    But an  important matter is that of freight rates  and   we   are  now taking that up with  the  railways.     A   difference  of even  live^cenls   per ton means a good deal  when we are able  to   treat   1,000  or  1,500   tons  daily, as we intend doing.  Until they know   exactly   where   they  stand on this question, the directors of  the company are not likely to make a  selection of the site."  At Compaav'g Mlnei.  At the Brooklyn group of mines  work is still being prosecuted in a  small way. In the Brooklyn itself the  main shaft has been timbered and  guides put in from the 250 to the 350  foot levels, the skip now running that  far down. Here sinking is going on.  In the raise at the end of the long drift  of the 350 foot level of the Brooklyn,  which is in Idaho ground, the miners  are now up about 50 feet, having some  90 feet yet to go to reach the surface.  At the Rawhide a small force continues busy in the stripping operations,  and also in running a tunnel.,  Maurice M. Johnson, the consulting  engineer," is expected back from"Color-  ado and Utah shortly, when it is likely  that more energetic development will  be taken up. As soon as the mines  arc prepared once more to ship, the  company's old smelter at Bouudary  Falls will be blown in.  Dealb of A. B. Pease.  K.C., having been called to the bar in  1884.      Was  deputy   speaker   of  the  , , ,,,,,      r ,      ,.  house   from   1S96  to 1900.    Speaker  should read, "Blast furnaces complete,   j r  The  same  applies   to converting ma- \  import water jackets without the parts  to which they must fit.     The  clause  1900 to 1904.  It is  our  opinion   also that   repair  parts   of all machinery on the free list  should be admitted free.  10. Lumber���The   operators of the  BOWLING ASSSOCIATiON FORMED.  ii   Members  New Organization  Has   About  Thus   Far.  Wednesday evening a  jld of those interested,  was  meeting  for the pur-  mining and smelting industry of this j J)0Se 0f forming a bowling club. After  section are averse to the placng of j choosing J. L. Martin chairman of the  duty on rough lumber coming into the | evening^ the matter was discussed and  country. | resulted in the formation of the  Phoe-  In conclusion we would remind you !nlx   Bowlin.n     Association   with   the  that   we  are  so   far from all bases of j following as the   first   set   of officers:  i.������      1 a..-       ,��.,<...,. .-.r ��..���......,,,    j>resjcjent] j   j_   Martin; vice-president,  supplies and our expenses of transportation so heavy that evory consideration which can be given by your  honorable body to assist in the development of one of the principal resources of the Dominion 01 Canada  should be received with appioval by  the country at large.  All of which is respectfully submitted.  Grani'.y Cons. M. S. & P. Co., Ltd.,  A. B. W. Hodges,  General Superintendent.  British Coi.umhia Coiter Co., Ltd.,  J. E. McAllister,  Smelter Manager.  Dominion  Copper   Co.,   Ltd.,  J. I). Diummond,  Manager.  In most of these cases it was maintained that either the goods are not  manufactured at all in Canada, or if  they are manufactured the product is  of such inferior quality that it is more  economical to purchase abroad.  After the close of the sitting, which  was attended by a large number of  those interested in the mining industry, the ministers were shown through  the smelter of the British Columbia  Copper Co , and entertained at lunch  by the superintendent, J. E. McAllister. Accompanied by Duncan Ross  and Hon. Wm.Templeman, they came  M. M. Stephens; secretary-treasurer,  George F.. Dey; executive committee,  the foregoing officers and J. J. Strut-  zel, I. Crawford and L. L. IJeVoin.  The following captains were also  elected: Messrs. Martin, Crawford,  Strntzcl, DeVoin, Stephens, Boucher,  Oxley and Dey.  R. Potter was appointed official  referee for the matches soon to be  pulled off, and the initiation fee was  fixr.d at 50 cents. ��� A meeting of the  officers and captains is called for Monday evening, the next regular meeting  of the associotion to be held on Tues-  Roialand's New Daily.  Rossland is to have a new daily  paper, called The Rossland Star. It  will be an evening paper, the first issue  appearing about the beginning of October. The editor and proprietor will  be Hugh Aitken, manager for the  Nanaimo Herild Publishing Co. Mr.  Aitken will retain his connection with  the Herald as manager, giving both  papers his personal supervision. The  Star will be Liberal in politics.  Started on City Hall.  H. A. Wright, who was awarded  the contract for the construction of  the new city hall building, to cost  $4,385, by the building committee of  the city council last week, is moving  as rapidly as possible, to take advantage of the good weather. The order  has already been placed for the needed  lumber, some of which has been delivered, and a few men are at work  preparing the foundations of the building, which is to be located immediately j his advanced age  Wednesday evening Aurelius B.  Pease, of Spencer, Mass., father of  Mrs. O. B. Smith, Jr., whose husband  is superintendent of the Granby mines,  died at the Phoenix General Hospital  of blood poisoning. The remains were  taken to Spokane Thursday by Mr.  Smith, and will later be taken back to  Massachusetts for interment. A short  funeral service was held for the family  by Rev. Whittaker before the remains  were taken to the Great Northern  train.  Mr. and Mrs. Pease came out  from  New England last June to  visit  their  son and daughter, expecting to  spend  the  summer  here     About  a  month  I later Mr. Pease was  taken   down, and  I for the last two months it has been   a  , fight against the grim reaper.    He was  I about 67 years of age   when   he died,  making it harder  to  in front of the old skating   ring.     The  contract calls for it   to   be   completed  by November 15th.     It will   probably  not be  necessary  to   tear  down  rink.  combat the disease. During his short  residence here Mr. Pease made many  friends among those with whom he  the came in contact, and the famiiy have  the sympathy of the entire community.  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The following table gives the ore shipmeuts of Boundary mines   lor 1900,   for icci lo-  for 1903 for 1904, and 1905, as reported to the Phoenix Pioueer-  1900  64.S53  a??  Latest Prices in Metals.  New York���Copper, cioctrolvtic, $10.-  00O$16.373^; Iak.<. *l<i.00((t K;.o7Ji  Bar Silver, 62%  Lead, HBO at $4.00.  k Mink. Camp.  < Granby Mines. Phoenir  f Snowshoe Phoenix  'B.C. Copper Co.  f    Mother Lode Dendwood  k Bonnie llelle Deadwood  k nutninion Copper Co.  [     Ilrooklyn-Siem winder Phoenix  }     Hawhiite Phoenix  l     Sunset Deadwood  [     Mountain Rose Summit  y     Atllclstan-Jackpot Wellington  ^     Morrison Deadwood  ' II. C. Mine Summit  ' R. Bell Summit  f Kniinn Summit  } Oro Denoro Summit  > Senator Summit  k Brey Koijle Summit  i No. 37 Summit  i Reliance Summit  , Sulphur King Summit  Winnipeg Wellington  ' Golden Crown Wellington  f King Solomon W. Copper  1 No. 7 Mine Central  !��� City of Paris White's  , Jewel Long Lake  i Carmi West Fork  ^ Providence Providence  y Klkhorn  Providence  k Skylark Skylark  Last Chance Skylark  ' IS. P. O. Mine Skylaik  ' Bay Skylark  i Mavis Skylark  1 Don Pedro Skylark  < Crescent Skylaik  , Helen   Greenwood  , Ruby IJoundary Falls  Republic BouHilary Falls  Miscellaneous   ( Total, tons     96,600  . Smelter treatment���  '    Orauby Co    63,387  >    B.C. Copper Co   .     Montieal it Boston Con...   1901 1902       1903  33"."6s   3U9.S53   393.7'=*  1,731      so.Soo     71,212  1904 1905  549,703   4>6,j6S  Past  Week (  S.340  99.034  802  '550  47.405  141.326  7.455  150  i4.Sn  560  8,530  138.079  174.293  I5.73"  32,350  3.O70  3.250  1,700  19.494  5.616  3 339  19.3*5  4.5^6  650  22,937  15.537  3"3  2.435  222  1,040  7S5  "25  4S2  364  33  I.O76  2,250  875  665  2,000  310  2,060  S90  219  993  400  726  167  80  60  3.2.1��  3.456  325  500  750  ��� 23,536 3.680  20    <  44.899   ,  23-TO  '  855     i  4,747 i  390,800   SOS.S76   690,419   829,80s   635,646  230,828 312,340 401,921  117,611 148,600 162.913       132,570  596,252 439 J'5  210,484 U2.30  3o,g3o      71,43.1  f,  til  it  ���1.  f I'  ���r  h'  "S.l  'i r  'ii  it  a     :  V.  I <���  1 >  4  ft  ?;  / *  * *-1  ,   1  fh \ -  1 ;  1 -1  - 1  ,  1  \.h  Total reduced    6S.3S9   3-JSU39   460,9-10   697,404   837,666   65,1,451    17017 *  mulU<UHM.��i w  i! i  SJtV-fy  :<.  'rta'i-. i-  THE PHOENIX PIONEER.  The Cup TKat Cheers  the greatest number of people is the one containing  TEA.   It fills them full of new life, while its perfect purity prevents any bad after-effects.  If you value good cheer ask for Blue Ribbon Tea.  The Phoenix Pioneer  it  And Boundary Mining Journal.  ' ISSUED OK SATURDAYS BY THS  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  AT PHOENIX. B. C.  W. B. WliLCOX. Manager.  I Business office No. 14.  _ ,     , I Business office No. 14.  Telephone, j Manager's residence, No.  15.  subscriptions in advance.  Per Year ���� ����  Six Months  '.'5  ir you are not a subscriber to this paper, this  Is an Invitation to you to become one.  Advertising rales I urntslieo. on application.  Legal notices 10 and 5 cents per line.  Pour weekly Insertions constitute one month's  * trirt tins ���  IunionT  to that opinion to the end, it being the  cause of his being dropped aj managing director. Having been successful  in bringing the LeRoi out of debt and  into good financial shape���after being  exploited by several managements���  Mr. McMillan was entitled, it, would  seem, to hove his views laid before the  shareholders before such drastic action  was taken. The directors thought  otherwise.  1905      SEPT.  190S  Sun. Moa. Tues. Wed.  Tbu.  Fr..  Sat.  1  2  3      4      5      6  7  8  9  10    11    12    13  14  IS  16  17'    18    19    20  21  22  23  24    25    26    27  28  29  30  THE LEROI TURN-OVER.  Once again the LeRoi mine," at  Rossland, is very much in the public  eye, from the manipulation that has  been going on regarding- the property  on the other side of the fishing pond.  For months it has been the laudable  desire of the Canadian Smelting Works  at Trail, * owned by the C.P.R., to secure the tonnage of the big LeRoi  mine for that smelter. In the course  of this attempt, a merger, with the  other large shippers in Rossland wis  proposed. - Then the'merger assumed  greater proportions,' and many other  properties were to be taken in, including the Snowshoe mine in Phoenix  camp.  People is Rossland seem to believe  that at last a new day is dawning for  that camp, and we sincerely trust that  it is so. The big mines there have  been used as shuttlecocks on the stock  exchanges till it is little wonder that  they are not in good repute. If the  new arrangement results in actually saving money to the LeRoi company in  the long run, the shareholders will get  the benefit.  to be demonstrated. What the shareholders themselves will say is also another interesting question.  O-  WHAT EDITORS SAY  \\    Lone at Ottawa.- ���The Free Press  complains that Ottawa is a crook resort. But the message connis too late.  The M.IVs have made their steal and  gone home.���Toronto Telegram.  No System Thkke. ��� John D.  Rockefeller went on a hunting trip  incog, the other day. As a roll-call  shows no magazine writers missing, we  take it for granted that his trip was  without mishaps.���Montreal Star.  On the Run.���A large number of  men in Alberta have run their business  into the ground���and are now engaged  in running it out of the ground,���we  refer to the Alberta Oil Co. who have  an 8,000 barrel gusher in Southern  Alberta.���Cranbrook Prospector.  Kootenay ILnfpneering�� Works  NELSON, B. C.  Founders and Machinists. Repairing and Jobbing a Specialty.  Manufacturers for the Cbawkobu Doiiblk Ropb Akiiiai. Tua."HwavSy8Tkm, Limited.  Mini/iE anil Mill Macliinerv, Ore Curs,.Buckets, Tanks, etc.   Iron and Brass Caatings.    A large and complete stock  of Shafting, Supplies, Fittings, etc., always on hand.   Pulleys, Flanp.ee,  etc.,..made, to order on  short notice.   All  break-down ai'iH'ropair work rushed through without delay.'  Estimates for all clauses of work furnished upon application.    Special attention given to.mall ordeiH.   Scrap Iron bought by the carload.  Office nnd Works. ( ��   r-   TDAVIC   M ������<,���<>-    P. O. Hox 493,  Foot of Park Street. ,. 7   .  B C TRAVIS, Manager, V'��-S���h.0.  Time for a Tumble.���The outside  That,   however, has yet  press is chirping that the high price of  lead should make the silver-lead  miners happy. It does, but lower  smelting rates would make them far  happier. The latter have not been  lowered a peg for over 13 years, and it  is about time they took  a. tumble.���  It is. unfortunate that Hon. William  Mulock, postmaster-general,   was   not   Lardeau Mining Review,  in  the  cabinet  party that visited the ��� , :  Boundary this week.      He could hava  TWENTY MILES ,ON  seen for himself the poor mail service  now being given this section as regards  mail connections with Vancouver, Victoria and American points.  But finally the merger seemed to be  off, when it was announced that C. P.  R. interests had suddenly secured the  Centre Star and War Eagle mines.  Simultaneously, Manager Aldridge, of  the Trail smelter, went to London, to  see what could be done with the direc  tors of the JLeRor, and he succeeded  in getting A. J. McMillan superceded  in the office of managing director, and  the-announcement followed quickly  that a contract' had been made with  the Trail smelter to treat LeRoi ores  for three years, at $3 per ton.  Mayor Houston, of Nelson, has  been missing for some seven or eight  .weeks, and his best friends do not  seem to know what has become of the  strenuous chief executive of the Queen  City of the Kootenays. He is pretty  sure to turn up some day, however,  after his little vacation and relaxation,  and then things will be doing again in  the Kootenay capital, when there will  be plenty of copy for the local papers.  ' For some little time the Equitable  Life , has been under the lime light ot  publicity, and thequestionable methods  of its grafting officials have been shown  up. Now it is the turn of the New-  York Life, with the Mutual Life  next in line. If Thomas W. Lawson  did nothing else with his story of  "Frenzied Finance,'' he certainly  caused a cleaning up of the Augean  stables among the great life insurance  companies.  This week the Boundary has been  favored in a vikit by a distinguished  party���several members of the Dominion   cabinet.      Irrespective   of   party  MIDWAY & VERNON  Mr. McMillan had been opposed to  this arrangement, as it meant the  shutting-down of the LeRoi's North-  port smelter, in which the company  several hundred thousand dollars invested, and naturally the Great Northern, who had the sole hauling of Le  Roi ores to Northport, did not wish to  lose that trade. However, Mr. McMillan was overruled in London, and  for the present at least, the. Oft*. R;  hai won out in this interesting gime-^-  interesting even in the Boundary.  There is one peculiar/ phase of the  situation, and that isJnat the directors  made this arrangement with the C. P.  R. on the eve of the annual shareholders meeting of the LeRoi. Without giving the LeRoi shareholders a  say in the matter, they virtually threw  away an investment that cost many  hundred thousand dollars at North-  port, Perhaps the advantages to be  obuined by the new arrangement were  so great that they were justified in doing this���and perhaps not. At any  rate, the shareholders had nothing  whatever to say about the matter, and j  affiliations, the gentlemen were accorded a warm welcome here, as was  fitting and proper.- They were here as  a tariff commission, and saw many  things of which they had but a comparatively vague idea betore.  position occupied by the Boundary as  a mineral producer will lose nothing of  its importance from this visit.  Will Be Built on New Road  This   Year.  There are now four corps of engineers at work on the Midway & Vernon  railway. Chief Engineer Lackie left  la��t week to go over the proposed  route and allot work for the engineers.  One party is at present working between Rock Creek and Westbridge and  another party is working from that  point up the West Fork towards Wilkinson creek, a few miles above Carmi.  Engineer Snow will arrive this week to  take up the work from Wilkinson creek  north, over the summit, to meet the  party under Engineer Frank Fletcher,  now woiking south from Vernon. This  covers the whole territory so far as  locating the line is concerned.  Contracts have been let between  Midway and Rock Creek and the wotk  of construction is going along as fast  as possible, taking into consideration  the difficulty in securing labor. The  railway will follow the north side of  Kettle river to a point near W-.stbridge.  For the first sixty miles, between  Midway and Carmi, the line will bean  easy one to consliucr, the grade being  uniform with few difficuliies in the  form of rock bluffs. Over the summit  between Carmi and Okanagan Mission  the usual engineering difficulties in a  mountainous country will have to be  overcome. From the Mission to Vernon no serious difficulties will be encountered.  Construction  on   the   first   twenty  miles    between   Midway   and    West-  bridge will be completed by   the   end  1'he! the   present   year.���Boundary   Creek  Times.  OLLA PODRIDA  o-  A Frenchman made a wise remark  when he said : *'Vtn you "find anyzing  you no understan'.-it is always some-  zmg fine.  The thingjhat goes the farthest  Towards making life worth while,'  .That costs the leass, and does ihe most,  Is just a little smile;  It's full of worth and goodness, too,  With manly kindness blent;  It's worth a million doll.irs,  And it doesn't cost a cent.  *  A prominent English engineer states  that the best paying goods carried by  railroads are passengers-, as they average nine to the ton, and they load and  unload themselves.  ���'.���V'.'-O.-  "You've had a long experience as a  politician, pa ?"  "Oh, yes, my son. I can remember  when there was harmony in the Liberal party."  ��-  'B   71  i Hospital Donations  Lint of Donations receivi'd Miire .1*1-.  1st, 1905, to the Phoenix IjriH'ral Hospital:  Cashfio R. lloirell  Cush $25 _ J. II. Mucaulay  Cash Js A. V. Bern  -Hook Case A  H  II. Clark  Bed Until.4 <lo��  Hnrpitttl Lad Its'. Aid  Cash $50 K T. Bank  Cash Jlo Ja��  McCreatli  Cash $25 Canadian Kami Drill Co.  Sprinic <"ot /.. .t A. B. Hood  Maple Syrup A friend  Spokane Falls  &  Northern Ry ���  The only all rail route lietween poiiilt-  euat. west and south to Ri>��sliind, Nelson, ({rami Forks anil Republic.  Buffet curs run between Spokane and  iVonhpoit.  KI'HKCTIVK MARCH  5   1905  Leave, ' ..rrivt-  10:0c 2.111 J'hoenix 600 p. 111.  915.1  in       .-t;i-jkrfiie 6 70 p    111  .: o.:i. ill    Holland 5 15   p. in  7 20:1. in r-clso-i S 4> p. in.  11-3'���">   ����� f.i^.i.l KorW-. _ 4 250.111.  7:00 n. iu kcjMiblic 630 p. m.  William Matheson, Prop.  Everything New  0-  CARRIAGES    AND    OTHER    RIGS  HORSES AND SADDLES. SEVERAL  ,    -     "HUNDRED CORDS OF DRY  WOOD  Delivered to any part of the city.  Entire Outfit New and Up-to-date.    A share of the public  patronage solicited.     'Phone'37.  DOMINION AVE., COR. BANNER ST.; PHOENIX,  15. C.  S^tKMOW*********'  P.Burris&Co.  PHOENIX  MARKET.  HEAD OKr'ICE KOK HOUNDAKY CKKKK, (JKKKNWOOU, H. C.  HKADQUAklKKS, NELSON, H.  C.   Wholesale and Detail deal Merchants-  Markets at Nelson, Kaslo, Three Forks, Sandon, Slocan City,  Silverlon, New Denver, Ymir, Salmo, Rossland, Trail, Cascade,  Grand Forks, Greenwood, Midway, Eholt and Phoenix.  FISH, OYSTERS AND POULTRY IN SEASON.  i|  All orders receive prompt attention.  )**.m.*j*0&jm#WMM*0yH*0&*9&H*w  ���**#&  -���-���-���-���-��  DRINK  PKoenix Beer  Made hom the BEST MALT and PUREST  SPRING WATER, it is unexcelled for quality. Ask for PHOENIX BEER and insist  on having it  PHOENIX BREWERY,  J. MUELLER, Proprietor.  Standard Av*\ and Banner St. :-: ' PHOENIX,  -��� ��� ��� ��� ���-���-���-���-������-  t  i  Save  Time all the time I  nv csing'  This week lhe Nelson fair was held,  and it was the greatest yet and a pronounced success in almost every way.  Next week the Dominion fair will open  at New Westminster on a larger scale  than ever before attempted in the  west. This fair will receive a large  patronage from the interior, and while  they are at it many from these parts  will take advantage of the low tailway  rates and visit the Portland fair at the  same time. A week or two later the  Interstate fair at Spokane will have its  turn, and if it does not have a large attendance from the north, it will be  different from former years; Incidentally, the various railways have never  done such an extensive passenger business in the west. .   ���  ��  B. C MINING  Deafness Cannot be Cured  *>y local applications, as they cannot leach the  diseased poitiou of tile cat. There is only one  way to cure deafnes��, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is cuusid by/an inflamed -condition of Ihe mucous lining'of the  Eustachian Tube. When this tube in inflamed  you have a rumbling sound or imperfect henring  anil when it is entirely closed, d.-afuess is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken  out and tin* tube restored to its normal condition  heariug will be dcKtroyed forever; nine cases out  ten are caused by. Catarrh, which is nothing but  an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.  We will give One Hundred Dollnis for any case  or Deafness (cause.l by Caiarrh) that cannot be  cundby Hall'sCatarih Cure. Semi for circulars,  free V. J CIIKNKY & CO., Toledo; O.  Sold by Druggists, 75c  Take Hall's Family Pills forconslipatl. u.  Eastern Recursions via Great Northern. R'y  I The Great Northern railway i.s offer-  if there is great loss they will hold the ing round trip tickets from Phoenix to  directors to blame for it. The subject the following points, good for ninety  will doubtless come up at -the annual days at the foljowing rates : St. Pau  meeting, to be held in London some  time before the new year.  o  Last week Rossland mines shipped  6,750 tons of ore, making 239,773  tons for the year.  The American Mining Co., operating on French creek, have shut down  w'ork for the season.  John H. Mackenzie, of San Francisco, has assumed charge of the Le  Roi mine at Rossland.  The Ark Group Mining & Milling  Co., capital $100,000, has been formed  to develop claims near Hall Siding.  Walter Aldridge, manager of the  Trail smelter, is now also managing  director of the St. Eugene mine at  Moyie.  Two zinc magnetic separators are being installed in the Kaslo plant of the  Kootenay Ore Co., and still another  will be added shortly.  On the Lucky Boy at Trout Lake,  the lead has been uncovered for a distance of 800 feet and there is a show  ing of eight inches of grey copper.  One assay runs as high as 3500 ounce,  in silver to the ton.  An ore body 800 feet wide is reported as discovered lately at the head  of Bear creek, on the divide between  the Tulameen and .Coldwater rivers,  that will average two per cent,copper.  It is claimed to be greater than the  Granby.  As soon as the zinc treating works  at Frank aie in active operation, which  will be within a few weeks, the com-  )any will be in a position to treat zinc  G^Pr,  flAlLWA'  To Seattle, Tacoma, Victoria,  Vancouver  AND MA.  PACIFIC COAST POINTS.  St. Paul, Chicago,  AND ALL POINTS EAST.  Tickets   to  Portland Fair   arid return  $22.50 good for 30 aays.  I'idiii-e and Tourist Sleepers, BulT<:l  Library Carp, Modern day Coaches, Dining Cats, Meals a La Carte. .  Best Meals on Wheels,  2 Fast  Trains  Daily O  ~ HAST AND WKST. ���**  \ Phoenix-  Greenwood  Stag��, Line  D. J. MATHESON,  INSURANCE AGENT,  KIKE, LIKE, ACC PENT.  OonuiilMKliiUKr fur Inking Affidavits.  TliOr.NlX, ]{. (;  GEORGE GIBSON  SHAVING PARLORS  And BATHROOM.  Hotel Balmoral ..-;.: ��������.������'���" .... .  Cor. J<ir��t��c Knob Hill Ave.   1 HOENIX, Ii. (_.  V   KingEdward Lodge, No.36  ������'���Mi''' .A.F.and A.M.  *��,\���''���' KeKi'ilar communication 8 j,. ,u.    Se.c  &L*AJty    onci Tliiirnilay ofeacli month.  f>Xy<V\   Kmergeiil uicclln(;�� uscallc<l;Masonic  Hall.McHale Hlock.  A.HIU.1KK,  Secretary.  f.EO. U.DH.Y,  V/.M.  I. O. O. F.  &NOWSIIOK LODGE NO.4  MecU every Monday livening at   Hardy Hall,  VialtiiiK tirethrrn cordially Invited.  Thoi. Johnson, N. ft.  Uko. K. Mead, Kec. Bcc'y.  A.S.Williamson, l'cr. Hln, Secy  AND  OREGON  Sho^tLiine  Union Pacific  Announce Rate to Portland Fair  From Spokane, $14.95 round trip;  good 30 days. Party of ten or more  on one ticket, $r 1.20, limit ip days.  Tickets on sale May 29 to October 15.  In addition occasion >1 daylight coach  excursions will be run at less than one  fare for round trip. Full particu ars at  O. R. & N. OFI'JCE,  430   RIVERSIDE   AVK.,  SPOKANE,   WASH  Remember  We've the Short Line  Ticked on sale at all S. V Ac N. Slxtlom.  Vor further information  hi to mien, tune  tratiiH. equipment, etc.. addreii  OHO. J. MOilLKK.Ueiirrul Agent,  Uiveralde Ave., Si>okane. Wa��h  Leave Phoenix    -  Leave Greenwood  9.30 a. m.  Standard Time  -?.30 p. m.J  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  ��������  I. S. McCAGUE, Proprietor, i  PER  Phoenix Shoe Shop.., .  All Work-,Guaranto-a.  " "Imported Goods.  riNK HOOTS AND SHOES  MADE  TO   OKDEK.  For rates and folders and full information regarding trips call on or address  'any agent of tho S. F. & N. Railway or  FT. A. Jackson,        LeKoy Tuckeb,  U.K. & I*. A., C. P. AT. a.,  Spokane.       .701 \V. Riverside;  WaBli. Spokane, Wn.  M. M. Stkphjjnh, Agent.  Kioenir, B. C.  The new edition of Hie COPPER HANDBOOK lista and describes 3,311 copper mines and ��ipper mining companies', in all partH of the world, covering the  slobe, the��e descriptions ranging from two lines to 12 pages in length, according to  importance of the mines; The descriptions are not padded, but give facts in the  most condensed ami get-at-able form.  There ate also fifteen miscellaneous chapters, devoted to the History, Uses,  Terminology, Geography, Geology, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Metallurgy, Finances  ami .Statistic* of topper, rendering the volume a veritable encyclopedia of the subject of Copper and everything pertaining to the metal.  It It the World's Standard Reference Book on Copaar  Every Miner, Prospector, Invrator, Banker, and Broker needs the book. Price  is |5,in Buckram binding with gilt top, or $7.60 in full library morrocco, and the  book in either binding, will be sent, fullv prepaid, on approval, toauv address iu  the world, 10 be paid for if found satisfactory, or may returned within a week 01 receipt and the charge cancelled.   Address the Author and Publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS, 36 Post Office Block, Houghton. Mich.* U. S. A.  PRACTICAL    Ml NICKS'   a   Nil  I'KiJS  PEC  SI,(if  rroK.s' siioks  a si>kciai.t\  1111     1'���niHIii.iu   AV'-nit  ���.  Average I'lict-ii ol Cupper.  ',-Ni'�� Y'.ik ���  Klcclrol>lic.                l.nl  r.  Moinli.  .     1!> 4     llklA         I'.l'l  ii'ir,  .Iitlimi' v; :  .l:M10 15 uT��    I'.O:!  l'i 12s  Ki'liin 11 v..  .IU.(K��:J  15.010 12 2��->  15 1 .0  .M1111I1   .1-'.��M  15 20S  12 250  15 t'-l'i  Apiil     .12H22 14 (MS I8.I2H  J    0 0  Miiv...   .  . 12.758 14 027 13 0d0  14 MO  June   .12.20�� M.��7:S 12.K01)  14.812  .12 279 14,888 12 50U  15.105  August   .12.342    ....    I2-HJ8     ^epti-inber  .12.404       12.020  October  ..  .12.994     13117  November  ..14.283     14.455  December .  .14.060          .    14.850  Year  WANTED.���MEN AND JVOMEN WITH  common-school education, that arc tired of  working for small wages, to qualify as salaried  ad writers or show-card writers through our  Instruction by mail. Prices low; tcrmx easy; no  books to buy. Send for circular, stating where  yon saw this ad and which position you want.  h��TE��NATIONAI.    COBRZBFONDpNCB    UCUOOLS.  Scranton. Pa.  HE PHO  NEE  And Boundary Mining Journal  Is published in the heart of the greatest and most productive gold-copper camp in the Dominion of Canada.  *��  and   return,   $55.10;   Chicago and re- J .c*r*.s of all grades from all the mines in  7turn,   $6<3.6o;   Omaha    and    return, jtlie Kootenays.     The company, how-    $58.25;   Kansas  City,   Mo.,  $60.85.  ever, will not be dependent for its sup-  ,, -,."       ~        ,       '��� ,��� Selling dates, August 24th and 2Cth,''P1y oforeupon the custom ofind��pen-  Mr.    McMillan   believed ��� Jhe   was :,nd>Sept_ l6th and iytj,.    H.A. Jack.- dent mines.     An ample supply has  working for  the   best interests of the son, G.lJ. A., Spokane, Wash.'  M, M-   ^ee" ass"red from mines of which the  _  In five years more than 2,560,000 tons of ore have been mined and  smelted here, with a valuation of.over #12,500,000. And the industry is  only in its infancy. ,v ,  The greatest mines of the Boundary are at Phoenix���not one or five  miles distant, but in front of, behind and beneath the Pioneer office. Consequently, from our vantage point we believe the Pioneer can give you the  best, latest and most reliable news of the "mines and smelters of the Boundary.  The  Pioneer  payable to the  shareholders, and apparently he stuck Stephens, agent, Phoenix, B.C.  company has already secured control.  is  worth  #16   per  year���but  it costs only '$2,   if the  coin comes with the order.     Make all orders  Pioneer Publishing Co./  ������*��������� ** Phoenix, BritishColumbia  W. B. WILLCOX, Manager. TBS WK0SW1X ?XOWE*E��  ow Big Is  o Cents?  THE OBSERVATORY  The/average consumption of flour,  per year, by each person in Canada,  is about, one barrel (196 lbs.).  Suppose you use an inferior flour  at a saying of say 75 cents over the  cost of a barrel of Royal Household  Flour, that is just 6% cents a month  ���less than two cents per week.  But.an inferior flour can yield only  a portion of the nutriment you get out  of " Royal Household.'" because cheap  flours are poorly milled, contain a  greater proportion of bran and shorts  ���the granules are not uniform-���the  bread is heavy���the texture is coarse  ���the flavor is tasteless or poor���the  nutriment is not in it      '  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR,  being perfectly milled, is uniform in  texture���makes bread that is light  and waferlike���white as snow���finely  flavored���highest in nutriment  "Royal Household" is electrically  purified and sterilized���backed up and  guaranteed by its makers' reputation.  Ofgilvie'a Royal Household Flour.  EASTERN  TOWNSHIPS  .^   *      *  -V *  Capital $3,000,000.00  Reserve $r,500,000 00  Forty-Seven Offices in Canada  The Most   Delightful Way To Cross The   Continent  rurough Salt Lake City, Glenwood Springs, Leadville, Fuel lo,  Colorado Springs and Denver.  \ Daysiym Ride Tftrougli Naiurc's Art Gallery  Paaaing Castle Gate. Canon of The Grand, Tennessee Pass,  Marshal Pass ami the Royal Gorge.  3 fqst Trains Daily Bet.Ogden and Denver 3  Equipment and Service Second to None  SEEK NO FURTHER, FOR BETTER CAN'T BE FOUND.  for Detailed Information, address .  WO. McBlilDE. Uoiwral A*mt. 12tTl.ird Street. POUTLAMD. OR&.OS.  \mwm   ExltiDHion  |l905-September 27 to October 7-1905  Under the  auspices   of   the Royal  Agricultural and Industrial Society.  | New "Westminster, ft. C.  Stupendous and comprehensive array of Exhibits representing the resources of all Canada.  !$ioo,ooo ,nrsr $100,000 \  Enlarged grounds, new, handsome  and spacious  buildings. .    IcHAMPIONSHIP   ACQUATIC AND LACROSSE EVENTS.  I ROYAL IRISH GUARDS and other Famous, Bands.  JGRAND WATER CARNIVAL-Pan.de  of  Frassr  river   fishing  fleet, |  \        patrol boats, H. M. warships, Indian war canoes, etc.  ) Indian Sports ^  For all information write W.H. KEARY, Secretary and Manager, |  ? New Westminster, B. C. ^^sJk  J Tmxes Talkkd or *r I  I HOUtiKU Kl.SHWIlKKE I  Elmer E. Alexander, superintendent  of the mineral exhibit at the Spokane  Interstate fair, was a visitor here last  Sunday, looking after the collection of  an ore exhibit from the Boundary. He  is making personal trips to the various  mining districts surrounding Spokane,  and expects to have a better collection  01 minerals than ever before by the  tirrje the fair opens, on October 9th.  ms  Mr. Alexander wjs the original locator of the Belts and  Hesperus mines  on Hardy mountain,   which  are  now  being  actively   operated   by a strong  Chicago company,' and   on   this   visit  to the Boundary took a run over there  to see what had been accomplished at  these promising claims since he plant  ed   the   first   location   stakes..on   the  claims   several   years   ago.    The   first  time he .came into the Boundary,  like  all .prospectors then, he was forced to  walk or take  the   Lack   of a  cayuse.  This time he was able to come here in  a more comfortable manner, in one of  J a nit s J. Hill's coaches.      He was indeed   surprised   to  see the   advances  made  in   this  section in  the last few  years.  flyer. At present there are not more  than 50 specimens in the cabinet, but  Mr. Legg will take pleasure in giving  room to others that may be furnished  him from Boundary mines. Capitalists,  prospectors and promotors are constantly travelling on this train, and in  this way our mines are brought before  our eyes, with the goods right there to  inspect.  The Groat Northern is gettins the  hauling of ore 'from the Granby mines  down to a science. Orders have been  issued .that up to 30 cars���or about  1,600 or 1,700 tons���the outgoing  trains from here are to run with one  train crew and cne engine. This  means that James J. Hill proposes to  haul it just as cheaply as he can.  When necessary, �������������� pusher will help  bring the empties up the hill from  Grand Forks. 7  LIEUT. F. S. DAVIDSON.  MIDWAY MEETING  OF THE PIONEERS  R.  The effort continues in Spokant to  induce Win. R. Hearst to establish a  morning daily there, in opposition to  the Spokesman-Review. __ It is said  that if $75,000 per annum can be  guaranteed in patronage, it will le a  yo. The statement is also made that  the income of the "Spokesman-Review  and Chronicle, both owned by W H.  Cowles, is over $700,000 per annum  We c?n remember when it wa< the  regular thing for the Spokane Morninf:  Review to run behind about $10,000  per year.  Fred Simpson, of the Cranbrook  Herald, is undoubtedly getting out the  best weekly paper in the province���bar  none. He prints eight large pages  every week, chock full of news of the  district, and mightly little escapes his  eagle eye. Simpson knows how to  edit a good paper and he does it. The  !>est of it is that bis effor'.s seem to be  appreciated locally.  ��� �����' '   . ���'     ���  Peck..McSweyn ���"���ays in the Golden  Star that the Doukhobors employed  on the Kootenay Central are likely to  go on strike and carry off the wheelbarrows and other grading apparatus.  If they will only refrain from going  around a la Adam, however, perhaps  the Kootenay Central will not suffer  and Peck will not be. shocked.  Mi  .  Joseph Martin, the stormy petrel of  politics,   has  turned   up in Manitoba  .i-^ain, and announces that he will form  a new political party, which will l-e in-  li-pendent.      JuSeph  will make things  -.am' fur   Ixnh   the   old  par-it-s if he  nice takes off his cuat a^ain,  back   in  the   prairie   provinces.      He will    he  heurd from and in no uncertain  tones.  It   is   cquallv certain that lhe most he  will accomplish  will be to derive some  cheap notoriety during   election  campaigns. ;  It is estimated by close observers  that an average of 3,000 kisses are exchanged daily at the railway stations  at Spokane. All varieties and shades  of osculations are observed at the  depots, says an exchange. The kisses  range from the long drawn out and  strenuous kind, a la Olga Nethersole,  to the frigid peck of the austere old  maid. Bordering between these are  the warm, medium and prefunctory  varieties. Girls at a railway station  do not seem to care who sees them kiss,  while at any other place they would  yell murder if they thought there was  anyone within 100 yards. It sure  beats all.  MS  Chief of Police Docksteader has, for  some time, been endeavoring to effectually rid the city of a string of mendicants, who seem to think that residents  of Phoenix are legitimate prey. He  states that, upon investigation, most of  these people are frauds and should not  be encouraged in their imposition on  the public generally. Only last week  the chief ran a young woman out of  town, who had been given similar  treatment in Nelson and Grand Forks  for good and sufficient cause, If citizens generally will not assist these  people, the chief thinks it will not be  so difficult for him to keep them out.  ��M  C. E. Eeggt passenger conductor on  the Great Northern train to Phoenix,  has evolved one of the best little plans  for bringing the mineral possibilities to  the attention of travellers in this section, that we have seen in a long time.  It consists of a neatly made cabinet  with labeled ore specimens, the cabinet being in one end of one of the  passenger   coaches   on  the   Phoenix  John   East,   President; J.  Jackson, Secretary.        (  The reunion of the pioneers of South  Okanagan and Kettle River at the  Lancashire hotel, Midway, Friday last  week, was a great .success. Covers  were laid for 40 members and a few  invited, guests.  The scene also partook of the pa-'  thetic, for while many of those present were men still in their prime, the  white hairs and bent forms of othtrs  suggested the weary trail and lonely  campfire.  John East was elected president and  John R. Jackson secretary for the ensuing term.  The Kettle River and South Okanagan Pioneers' association was formed  at Thomas .Wake's hotel in Boundary  Falls on March 1, 1900. The chiel  promoters were Thomas,McAulcy, Dr.  Jakes, Thomas Walsh, W. J. Nelson,  John East, James D.,Kerr aiid Angus  K. Stuart. The last named gentleman is distinctly the pioneer news  paper man of the district, having established the first newspapers in  Vernon, Fairview and Midway in the  order named.  The object is to keep alive the spirit  of former days and to insure to its  membership proper care in declining  years and a respectable burial. Incidentally, a pleasant evening twice a  year, when stories are told and reinin  iscences exchanged, comes pot amiss.  The qualifications for membership  are residence in the district prior to  1895, while anyone resident prior to  i860 may be an honorary member.  The only honorary member at present  is Charles Dietz, who came to the country in 1857, entering through the Col-  ville valley, at that time the home of  hostile Indians. Charles/ Dcitz is  spending his declining years in comfort at Rock Creek. His stories of  early life and hardship'are told with  modesty and are very pleasing.  The only other honorary member  the society has ever had. was John  Thornton, "Jolly Jack." He came in  1859, two years later than Deitz. Last  year Jolly Jack reached the end of the  trail, his later years having been marked t>y the bestowal of many acts of  kindness by associates. For many  years he lived in a log cabin between  Midway and Greenwood, on Boundary  creek, making a living lor Himself and  family in placer mining, iu wlvat is  not generally consideied a promising  placer district.  The association embraces about 40  members, many of whom ''are prominent in mining and business circles.  % Gait Coal  ��       .   ^' ������        . delivered to any part of  ��\ the city.  Hay, Qt ain^rj;  Oats,'Wheat, 1-eed,etc.  I-arge stock.  *��        Good D*y Wood.  ^6  PALACE LIVERY STABLES  McXNTYRE & McDONALD, Props.  Old Ironsides ���DL����'��:��    T3  Addition rnoenix, c  Knob Hill Ave.,       , ouj8S$$r        Phoenix, B. C  Do You Want to Save $25 in Duty?  PE-RU-N* STRENGTHENS  THE ENTIRE SYSTEM.  9, S. Daridaon, Lato Lieut. V.  Army, Washington, D. 0., car* U. S.  Pension Office, writes:  "to my mind there Is no remedy  tor catarrh comparable to Peruna.  It not only strike* mt the root of the  malady, but It tones mnd strengthens  the system In a truly wonderful  way. That baa boon Its history bt  my emso, I cheerfully and ucheai-  tatlngljr recommend It to those  afflicted Ml hare bees."���F, 8.  Davidson.  . .Then buy the. .  OLIVER  TYPBVVBITBR  Made in Canada..  A Standard Visible Writer.  which gives Perfi ct Work in t! feshortest  time with the greatest ease r.i   peration.  Write for Catalogi  PIONEER PUB. CO.. Agents, Phoen.x, B. C.  If yon do not derive prompt and satisfactory results from the use of Parana,  write at once to Dr. Haxtman, giving a  full statement of your case, and he will  be pleased to give you his valuable advice gratis.  Address Dr. Hartman, President of  The Hartmaa Sanitarium, Oolombne,  Obi*.  PROVINCIAL.  Golden had an annual celebration  this week.  Cranbrook spent nearly $1,700 on  its Labor Day celebration.  Peachland's fruit crop is bringing in  from $35o'td $400 per acre this year.  About 1000 men are now employed  in building the 45-mile Nicola branch  of the C.P.R.  W S. Gore, for 30 years deputy  commissioner of lands and works at  Victoria, has tesigned.  It is announced that, for the first  time, the C.P.R. will run daily trains  on the Okanagan branch this winter.  The city of Nelson is still having  trouble with the West Kootenay Power  St Light Co.; over alleged dumping of  rock in Kootenay river.  COLUIWWAIVCOLLEGL  Fori h'imI 1802���Initnrpor.iH'l 18!W.  NEW WKSTVJINSTKK. B.C.  1'ruviden a ClnUtmn lio-ue for filnd-  v-iitu of lx.itliM'xes at inudi-riitu ratvp.  lias a preparatory class for j inior eiiid-  entf, doini: grade piililie kcIiooI work.  TICK'S high Bi-liool work, emifi;rn hII iiiyjli  school privileges, ami prepan>a for teachers' examination)?. Tenches nil brain lies  of a Prnctieal (iiiFJnepg Course arid .gives  Diplomat*. Gives a liberal education in  its Collegiate Conr.su and in the Ladies'  Conrpe for,-M.E.L. and M.L.A In University work, can take students through  the Complete Arts Course, ami the degree of B.A. ean he obtained, from Toronto University, which the college is in  lilt affiliation.   ;..'..'.,  For fuller information and terms write  Rev. W. J. Sipperell, B.A., B.D , Principal :pr Rev. J. P. Bowell. Bursar. '  Leave Or.1ers at City  Clerk's Office.  PHOENIX, B G.  Mr. Harold Nelsoo's Reiura.  The theatre goers of Phoenix have  long held in high esteem that excellent  actor, Mr. Harold Nelson. Hi* histrionic gifts are far beyond the ordinary  and his manage"-,; C. P. Walker, has  always provided him with the very best  equipment possible. Therefore, local  lovers of the drama will be pleased to  learn that Mr; Harold Nelson, supported by Clifford Lane Bruce, Helen  Scott, William Blake, and a specially  strong company will appear at the  Miners' Union hall on Monday, Sept.  Mr. Nelson's offering this time will  be the romantic drama Prince Otto,  which was dramatized from Robert  Louis Stevenson's charming novel of  the same name, by Otis Skinner, and  played by him in New York, Chicago,  Boston and all the other large cities of  the United States. As Mr. Nelson  and Mr. Skinner, are very much alike  in appearance, temperament and train  ing, the role of Prince Otto should  prove a particularly good vehicle for  Mr. Nelson.  Manager C. P. Walker has given the  play a most elaborate production in  the matter of scenery and general  equipment. The costumes are rich in  texture and coloring, and decidedly  picturesque in design.  Carload of Fireworks.  Manager Robert H. Cosgroveofthe  Spokane Interstate fair has received  word of the shipment of a full carload  of high class fireworks from the Pain  factory at Manhattan Beach, N. Y.  These fireworks will be used to give  the "Fall of Port Arthur," which will  be part of the night shows of the fair  which will be given on the fair grounds  in the eastern part of Spokane. The  pyrotechnic display will be the most  brilliant ever seen west of St. Paul.  The night shows promise to be the  big feature of this year's fair at Spokane, and are expected to draw bigger  crowds than come to the day-light exhibitions. ^   Fsrniire, Hachinlo*, Sportsnaal  To heal and (often the ikin ond rentere greaac  oil and ruat alaln*. paint and and earth, etc., uac  the "Man**r Mcclualc'a". Tor Sea*. Albert  Toilet 0MP Co. Utn  The Illinois Central  Maintains unexcelled service from  the west to the east and south, making  close connections with trains of all  transcontinental lines. Passengers are  given their choice of routes to Chicago, Louisville, Memphis a. d New Orleans, and through these points to the  ar east.  Prospective travellers desiring infor-  .nation as to the lowest rales and best  routes are invited to correspond with  ;he following lepresentatives: B. H.  Trumbull, Commercial Agent, 142  Third St., Portland Ore.; J. C. Lind-  sley, Trav. Passenger Agent, 142  Third St., Portland, Ore.; Paul B.  'Thompson, Passenger Agent, Coleman  Building, Seattle, Wash.  Coming Ereats.  Dominion Exhibition at New Westminster opens Sept. 27^ and closes  Oct. 7 th.  Spokane Interstate Fair opens Oct.  9th and closes Oct. 15th.   .  The Lewis and Clark Fair at Portland will close Oct. 15th.  Latest Mining   Stock Quotation!,  ASHED  AuiericauBoy ��� i}��  Ben H'ir .....   iU  Blaclr Tail  _ _        3  B. C Copper $7 50  Canadian Gold Fields......  tf(  Cariboo,iCanip McK (ex-div.)_.���. 1%  Center Star _  a3}i  Crow's Nest Pass Coal..... ������...  Denoro Mines_.���._..;     Fairview _ ...._  3  Fisher Maiden ���.._ 3  filant _. 1  Grauby Consolidated.  International Coal���.  Jurab_.o  51  .Uorniug Glory .-.  1  Mountain Lion   ...... 4  Montreal & Boytou   North Star, (E.K.)........ _ j  Payue  AH  Quilp_....  5  Kambler-Canboo  zo  San Foil  jH  Sulliran  9  St. Eugene  41  ToniThuin'i.  1'  War Eagle Consolidated.   Waterloo (Ass Paid)   White Bear  IIP:::  SANITARIUM, Arrow Lake, B.C.  ti 00  23  $640  3  *5s��  2t  SO  3  4  18  J��  7  40  1  RESERVE.  Right of Way for Polk Limb.  NOTICE is hereby tiven lhat nil Crown lands  along the pole line of the B itlsh Columbia  Construction and DistributiiiK Company,extending between the Towns of Rossland and Greenwood, and having a width of\ioM feet on each side  ol the said Hue, is reserved for a right-of-way for  the said pole line.  W. S. CORK.  Deputy Commissioner of Lands and Works.  Lauds and Works Department,  Victoria, 11. C , Sth September, 190J, 10 16  Most Practical and Satisfactory  Our catalogue is   a   picture   view  presentation of the   Greatest  Business    College    on  the coast.  Write   for   a   Copy   Today  Sent Free  The Blair Easiness College  Spokane, Wash.  THE  STRATHCONA  NELSON, B.C.  B. TOMKINS, Manager.  The Leadin? Hotel of the Kootenays  Special Rates to Commercial Men.  Good Sample Rooms.  Grand Hotel  Corner Howard and Main Sts.-  SPOKANE.      The most perfecty appointed Hea th  and Pleasure Resort in the West, with a   com-  pletesystem of Baths���including Turkish an I  Hussian.   Open the year round.   The curative  properties of its waters are unequaled.  '     For Curing all Rheumatic, Nervous and Mus-  cularTroubles.  For Healing alt Kidney, I.iver and Stomach  ailments.  For Eliminating all MetalliePoisans from the  System  The grandeur  of   the" scenery   is  unrivalled  j Mountains, snow peaks, forests, lakes.waterfalls,  boating, yachting, fishing, shooting,   excursir ns  tennis.    Its winter clhnalr   is unsurnapsed for  mildness. HARRY MclNTOSH,  [ Pi oprietor. .  rANADIAN-o"'  Vi>AcificKy.  PORTLAND  $21.15  Vancouver,    Victoria,  Seattle  $22.50  Round  Trip  30-DAY LIMIT-30  OPTIONAL   RATES  ALL RAIL via SUM AS or  S. S. PRINCESS VICTORIA  Vancouver  to  Seattle  via   Victoria.  Corresponding rates from all   Koote  nay points.  Dominion Exhibition  NEW WESTMINSTER  $J9.30  Tickets on sale Sept. 24 to Oct. 4 good  to return till Oct. 11.  Through Sleeper  ARROWHEAD to VANCOUVER  DAILY from Sept. 26 to Oct. 26.  Phoenix People a��}u,nS  generally will find a home in Spokane a'  the Grand Hotel. Recently remodelled  nnd refurnished. Under the management of E. E. l'hair, late of Hotel Phair,  Nelson, B.C.  All British Columbia papers on file.  European plan. Rates 50 cents to $2.00  per day.    Free bus meets all trains.  For rates, folders, and tickets apply  to local agents or to  A.W.Haley, EJ. Coyle,.  Agent, A.G.P.Agt.  Phoenix, B. C.   Vancouver, B.C  J. S. Carter, D. P. A.  Nelson. B.C.  JOB PRINTING,  JOB P'UNTING,  fOB PRINTING.  We do the kind you've always been in  search of���and do it right.  Pioneer Pub. Co.,   -   Phoenix, B.C  SALE   OF   LANDS  For   Delinquent    Unpaid   Taxes  in    the  British  Rossland  Columbia.  Collection    District,    Province    of  I HKRKBY GIVE NOTWK that on Thursday, the twelfth day of October, A.D. 1905, at the hour of u o'clock noon at tnc Court House, in  the City of Rossland, I shall sell at Public Auction the lands hereinafterset out ofthc persons in said list htreinafter set out. for the delinquent taxc^  unpaid by said persons on the 31st day or December, 1904, and lor interest cost nud expenses, including the cost of advertisuiK said sale, ifthe totat  amount due is not sooner paid. usT   abqvb   mhntionkd#  Name of Phrson Assessed.  Short Description of Property.  Maoionell.H. K., et al   Wood and Galloway   Wood and Galloway   Wood and Galloway   Wood and Galloway   Lot 696G. I. Osoyoos   Lot 821 G. I. Osoyoos   Part Lot ion (!. 1. Osoyoos   Part Lot 1015 G. 1. Osoyoos   Part Sees. 39 and 33 in Tp. 70. Osoyoos   Delinquent Taxes.  Statutory  taxes.  INTEREST  AT   LATE  OF   SALE.  Costs and  HXl'KNSUS.  % JJ-oo  16.00  30.00  5.00  40 00  %   1.17  ���75  1.40  ��� *&  t.ss  $  1 OO  2 OO  ���3 (X)  l.OO  2.00  Total  Kx I-KNSES.  $ 2S.17  ���S.75  33-40  43  W  For balance of list refer to Trail Creek I<ew4j0ud Grand Forks Gazette.  Rossland, B. C, Scp.terqber uth�� ijoj.  J. KIRKUP,  Collectur, Kosslaud Collection District.  iiifllill  ���������fMtf'j^Mz $M-  .' -.;.'.'>.������.'>,.���:p'Vi'Bf*'''f  ''������">,->:^^a:Mf5  7f|||||ip  ?\;7;7^:;S?5lltfif^  :77:'-7:-7':7:;.7::;7|'|.!;;S  7;.v;.v'.,:..:,;;wv|g:|;;|  ii-;::M0��im^  ;'.'ii.:'.;',:\.:r^j:.^0Jsi^:-��  .V''74'%vi7^|;|||j|;  7-:|:S:7.i;^|i|;|S|  ��� ���������i"^!0iMs:wWm  ���^^-���������������������������^���^M^-mmr  ���:: ���' ;;,7i7 iffij-.t-f .%$!|j|$?  BlSllfil  ���Mu-i'KM-SS  1'i'J c; 'rj}|  WW  ���'i$$H!r  "���������;j��i. i?Pi>*|  vmmm  ' ��� r.".f "'.''^flSi*'*'?!  v|||ilil  '���\^V- f%$$k  'it:^tm  '���^f-iW4$\  ������������fc-.*i; ?. fefel  .'!.'.Jv! ifeal  -'.'���-*/���*���  35rt'"^K?S me PHosm nonmn.  ? ^  ���ii  B'J"!  I  v:  s  I1*"!  t��  = -"'  Bi   '  r 77  til   ���/'-   fi1      ��,   *  {Si ','\ '  ff.'v  .1*'  i -,  ^.^m��w .unT .LirKvyaj.  i.wT*ir-wn.mnw.iirf    ni"***!  if -fi Vi ���'? l-IEirain ii'i 11 llh I  Dr. E. R. Northrup, formerly of!  Grand Forks, but now of Spokane, wsis|  a visitor here last Sunday. Mrs |  Northrup carnc up as far as Grand  Forks.  All Over the Boundary  In and Around Phoenix  BRIEF  TOPICS  OF   LOCAL   AND  GENERAL  INTEREST TO   PHOENICIANS. ���**  The Druggist is Boyle.  Souvenir Jewelry at Dey's..  Pabst is the only beer, and is always  pure.    f ���  , Dey, the Jeweler, guarantees all repairs.  J. L. Martin will buy International  Coal shares.  For Lowriey's chocolates see Boyle,  ���  ' "the Druggist.  Dey, the Jeweler for Enamelled  Souvenirs.  "'   You've tried the rest,   now  try  the  i best"���Pabst beer.  i     Prescriptions properly prepared from  pure drugs.���Boyle, the Druggist.  For prescriptions put up as the doctor orders, take them to the Thomas  Drug Co.  ' H. A Wright visited Cascade early  this week, to order the lumber for the  new 'city hall.' . ?  For the Portland fair the Great  Northern is now offering round' trip  tickets at $19.90. "  Prescriptions quickly  and carefully  compounded .from   freshest drugs by  .. Thomas Drug Co.  '" -' "Made in the largest brewery in  the  \,world, Pabst beer has the largest  sile  ��� - : in the world.    There's a reason.  Just  received, 1 namelled  Souvenir  ��� Brooches, Hat Pins, Sash  Pins,   and  others.    G.' E. Dey, the jeweler.  McRae Bros. & Smith are showing  an  entirely  new  line of postal cards  r and souvenir papeteries.    Do not fail  to take a look at them.  Sets of furs, plumes, etc., at Miss  Struve's millinery parlors, Postoffice  block. These are choice goods and  must be seen to" be appreciated.  Don't overlook the fact that the  Phoenix Pioneer makes "a "specialty of  fine job work���the kind that you,  mayhap, have been looking for.  For.the New Westminster  fair .the.  Great Northern is making round   trip  tickets at $19.30.    Selling dates, Sept.  25th to Oct. 4th  inclusive, limited to  Oct. 11,  1905.  Miss Struve will hold her  fall   millinery opening  next   Wednesday  and  Thursday at her parlors   in   the   post-  office block, and invites the  ladies   of  Phoenix to attend.   '  ,��� The report has been received that  Mike Bowman, a prospector who was  for a time' in the local hospital, and  was later sent to the New Westminster  hospital for the insane, died recently at  that institution.  Manager Martin, of the water and  light company, states the supply in the  lake is two or three times what it was  at this time last year, and that if more  grains come soon there will be a goadly  supply for the winter.  Wednesday evening the first of the  semi-monthly dances ��� by Phjenix  Trades and Labor Council, for the  benefit of the new Miners' Union hall,  was given, there being a goo j number present to enjoy it.  According to promise, Col. R. T.  Lowery has resurrected his monthly,  the Claim, at Nelson, it having hopped  over the journalistic boneyard after a  refreshing sleep of 23 months. Ht  says in the first number that he will  proceed to "toast the evils of church,  state and society in the flames of satire,  sarcasm and ridicule," and lie starts  right in to carry out that programme.  No argument   is  so  convincing as j  practical   proof.      Come in and let us  show you that we can   fit   jour  eyes  with  proper  glasses after others have  failed.    Hearing appliances and artificial eyes.     Satisfaction  guaranteed.  Dr. Mecklenburg, A.  M. D   Sc, the  IVinnjpeg eye specialist, in charge.   At  Thomas  drug   store,   Phoenix,  from  Friday, Oct. 20 to 22; at their Greenwood  store,   Monday,   Tuesday   and  ' Wednesday,  Oct.  23, 24, 25; at then  Midway store, Thursday and  Fiiday,  Oct. 26, a j.  your  order  to  Boyle,  Boyle,  Joseph H. Carter, district passenger  agent, and Otto H. Becker,   travelling  v"x^'  freight agent of the C.P.R., were over  from Nelson Wednesday,   looking   up  business.  Chief Docksteader took one Thos.  McNulty to ' Nelson to serve two  months in jail for stealing a rifle. He  was sentenced by Police Magistrate  Williams.  J. A. Lcamy, of Grand Forks, is now  assisting Judge. W. ��� B. Townsend in  looking after details of the construction  of the Bonnington pole line into the  Boundary.  Frederic Keffer, manager of the B.  C. Copper Co, siart,ed last week for a  trip to look over the company's inter  ests in the Hedley, Princeton and Che  saw districts,  M. W. Ludlow, of the hotel at De-  noro, returned Monday from a t'rin to  the Walla Walla country, where he  visited \vs parents. His father returned with him.  Only one town in the Hound.iry can  now boast of si\ giorery stores���Mid-  Phone  Druggist.  Goods delivered anywhere,  the Druggist.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Balmoral  hotel October 9 to 12.  After trying all others, good judges  always come back to Pabst beer. '  The best is the cheapest���especially  in drugs of all kinds. See the Thomas  Drug Co.  John Houston, the lost mayor of  Nelson, has been finally located at  Tonapah, Nevada.  Wedding invitat ions and announce  ments promptly executed in the latent  styles in tho Pioneer Job Department.  This week the authorities ordered  several objectionable characters to leave  the city, and the suggestion was acted  upon with alacrity.  Phoenix Socialist league meets  Tuesdays, 7.30 p.m., Miners' Hall.  Readings from Socialist authors given.  Discussion invited.  A number of Phoenicians took advantage of the single fare rates this  week, and visited the Nelson' fair,  which is generally well spoken of.  - If you wish your friends in the east  to know what is going on in the Boun  dary, just send'them the'Pioneer for a  year, and you will completely cover  the ground.  W. J. Rose, this year's Rhode.'  scholar for Manitoba, will sail on Sept.  29, by the Parisian for Magdelen college, Oxford. Mr. Rose is a cousin of  Mrs. F. W. JIart, of Phoenix.  Kenneth P. Matheson, brother of  City Clerk D. J. 'Matheson, has returned from his summer's work on his  Teviot group of claims, about five  miles from the Nickel Plate group in  the Similkameen district. ;"  For Sale���A good 2nd hand piano  (Heintzman" & Co.) $r6o cash. Insured for 3 years and at present rented  for $5 per month until Oct. 15th.  Purchaser can collect rent from date of  sale. Apply this office for further  particulars.  Flilihed New Telephone Use.  This week the gang of men   under  Foreman Steve Irwin, who have been  working most of the summer  rebuild-  ng entirely the line of the B. C. Telephone  Co.   from  Cascade  to Greenwood, a distance of about 33 miles as  the line runs, completed the   work   to  Greenwood.     They   have  also   bei'ti  making  some repairs lo the system in  Phoenix this week, and  will now take  up  the  work of putting in a small exchange at Midway, making the fourth  exchange  in- the   Boundary cduntry  The new line is substantially cons'trtrcf-  ed,   heavy   cedar   poles    being   usee'  throughout, and will serve to give long  distance  users  an   improved   service,  having cost the company many   thousands of dollars.    Comparatively little  interruption has been noted during the  rebuilding of the line.  WEEKLY SESSION QF CITY FATHERS.  Ten .dollars is offered by Dr.-Mecklenburg, the expert eye specialist, to  any person that he fails to adapt the  correct glasses for after all others have  lailed, satisfaction guaranteed.* At  Thomas drug stores, Phoenix, Oct.  20-22; Greenwood, Oct. 23-25; Mid-  way/Oct.'26-27.,  Authorized Harrowing of $2,500 from Bank of  Montreal.  At Wednesday's meeting of the city  council there were present' Mayor  Rumberger and Aldermen Brown,  Carson, Birnie and Marshall. The  awarding of the contract for the new-  city hall to H. A Wright for $4,345  by the building committee was ratified,  also the signihg of the contract by the  mayor and clerk, as well as" the bond  of C. D. Hunter and J.E. W. Thompson in $1,000 for the faithful performance of the contract.  A communication from Mayor  Stevens of Kamloops regarding the  union of the municipalities of the  province, was endorsed. Two boxes  of powder were contributed to the  Eagles for blowing stumps from streets  in the city ���cemetery, the tehphone  company was ordered notified to  change objectional guy wires and "dead  men," and an extension bell ordered  placed in the Granby compressor room  for. the fire alarm. > _ .  The following resolutions were also  passed: .  "That the mayor and city clerk be  authorized to borrow from the Bank  of Montieal, Greenwood, in addition  to the sum of $7,500 now owing on  the hypothecation of the $15,000 debentures and upon the same terms and  conditions the further sum of $2,1500,  and for that purpose to sign all necessary agreements."  City clerk Matheson made the  following financial statement:  Balance on hand last report. $   434 11  License collections       165 00  ���Real Estate taxes      324 60  City Cemetery         8000  Police court fines r     260 00  Plans are afoot fo,i the organization  of a lodge of the Kni^lils of Pythias at  Midway.  Grand Forks city council is spending $25 on a minenil exhibit for the  Spokane Fair.  Midway's new Piob) terian church  is expected to be ready lor opening in  a week or two.  Editor Mai tin BunoU, of the Grand  Forks Gazette, has been spending the  week in Ne-lsoiij. in behalf of the fair in  that lively town.  J. \V. Jones is pulling another spur  into the Granby smelter lor the Great  Noithern, so that ih.it company- can  reach the conveiici building, and secure a share of the metallic copper  shipments direct.  John Jordan, of the contracting firm:  of Burns &- Jorjdan, ��a.s in town Tuesday,- en route from his contract at  Midway to Spokane. He states that  ".'.borers are coming in a little more  fieely now, and his woik is pretty well  opened up. It will probahly last a  jo.tr or more, .some of it being.very  heavy.  Dr. Meeklenbuiu', eye .specialist, of  Winnipeg, will e.\.inline, test and (ii  with glasses, he.id.iclK-sc|iiiiii, cross  .eyes, short si��hi, l.u Mglr, irregular  sight, etc., .scientifically. So guess  woik, no cKin^ rolls .md cuiih inib  takes. Sale, rcl alA-, and satisLiCtjnn  guaiantued . Hearing appl am: s and  artificial eyes lined  '��� " The town of Fuiiy, fhc in;i ute>'  walk across'tho iutcin.itiornl houiidar)  line from Midway, is reputed by  'ravellers to be a warm place, net, li  is now gio-.ving rapidly, and is begin  ning to assume aiis. The rails on the  Curlew-Midday c\te-i.sion of the Great  Northern tiro expected to reach Mid  way by the end of this month.  P. J. Gall igher, road master of the-  Boundary division of the'C.I'.R , with  headquarters at Eholt, has resigned to  take a similar position on the Koote  nay division: He is succeeded by L.  Doolan, who was roadmnster on the  Nakusp branch. H. L. Johnson, formerly road master at'Green wood, and  latterly at Nelson, has resigned to ac  cept a position as divisional engineer  with the Canadian Noithern at Winnipeg   Two Girls Wnnted  Must be experienced in dining room  and chamber work. For hotel at Oro-  villr-, Wash. Wages, $40 and board  and room to the right applicants Further particulars can he had at Pioneer  office.  I       -lhe  Royal      ��  I   Billiard Parlors    |  I r;h. karatofsky, Prep. f  ���*  to  enjoy   a  .smoke, come   to   the  If you want  good  Royal Billiard Parlors,whore'  you will find 11 Full Line of  Imported Cigars and Tobaccos, and the .'-Finest;  Line of -'Webb's Chocolates.  . At the siune time youare ^  -.<��.' ������ likely lo find   your   Iriends       g  I '���; .  .������������   ���.������������      "%  ��       here  enjoying   billiards   or       jy  flhe bowling rooms. ��  z  ��  So'? Agents   for  Hazelwood   fee *  I C I  ��. Lrcam. J��  ��    Knob   Hill Ave. Phoenix, B. C.    Z  Up-Tp-Date    ^  is our stock of Rolled plate  and Gold filled Chains  both in Gents' Alberts and  Iftdit;s'; I'orK��ette Chains.  \Ve7;buy only the best  chains, and get exclusive  patterns, what niore could  yoii desire. ;';  7 7The Price? Oh! you ��i|.'"  always find that right, here  ��� .' '' j��' '"'    ji x  E.A�� Black; Jeweler  FIRST ST..; PHOENIX, I!. C,  Y  W  f  Y  W  W  w  $  Painter and  House   Decorator.  phoenix, b. c.  Sign-Writing,on,short notice.        :       Estimates promptly furnished.  $  ��?  Estate and Mines  Houses to Rent, City Property for.Sale, Shares in all the'  leading mines I oujjii and ��>old.  G��W. Rumberger  Information   about    Phoenix   and   the  Boundary country gi\en on application.  5W.  *cf  Phoenix, B. C  ��ttatt&'  Miners' Union Hall  One  Night  Only  Monday,   Sept.  -Total ..$1,263 70  Paid by order of council      506 00  iiiinim���iiiTiimiMiiiXMiMii   ��MIH������  >�������!  COMING AND GOING  *  ****A*-"**-"������--^--t tttTi ���n>f��t.<>mji  Mrs, H. F. Libby was called to Spokane Wednesday by the illness of her  cousin.  Joseph H, Graham started this week  on a trip to. the Edmonton district, on  a land seeking expedition.  J. A. McMaster, proprietor of the  Hotel Balmoral, was among those who  took in the Nelson fair this week.  Frederic R. Lyne, of Bradstreets  office, Vancouver, was in the Boundary  this week, on his semi-annual trip.  H. P. D ckinson, of the Giant Powder Co., at Rossland, - was in town  Monday, on a return trip from Hedley.  Wm. Yolen Williams spent a day in  the city this week, on his return from  Dividend mountain, proceeding to  Spokane by yesterday's train.  Mrs. S. A. Macormack went down  to Idaho Sunday to visit her daughter,  and may extend the trip to Oregon,  California and Nevada.  Mrs W. S. Macy and two children,  accompanied by Mr. Macy's mother,  went down to Walla Walla Thursday,  where they will spend some little time.  Lome A. Campbell, manager of the  Bonnington Falls power concern, spent  a day or (two in the city eafly this week,  ^oing over the new high tension line  bt'ing built from Bonnington to Green-  wood.  Balance on hand $   757 70  The following accounts were audited  and ordered paid:  Pioneer Pub. Co. $    6  Morrin, Thompson & Co   F. Knott      24  Mclntyre & McDonald        1  Phoenix Electric Lighting Co.    84  W. H. Docksteader       4  B. C. Telephone Co        9  Mr' C. P. Walker Presents the  -   ��� Eminent Actor   -  MR.  Harold Ncl  son  5"  40  85  50  33  85  00  Supported by Mr. CLIFFORD LANE  BRUCE and a Capable Company.   .  IN  "PRINCE OTTO"  Otis Skinner's Great Play  A   SUMPTUOUS   PRODUCTION  OF THE   MOST   FASCINATING  ROMANTIC   PLAY  OF THE PAST DECADE.  The Shoe Dealer who sells a  'Mother a pair of Leckie Boots  for her boy will win the whole  footwear trade' of the family.  Ask your deiler for Leckie  Boots���you'll know them by the  Trade'Mark on the sole.  wholesale-'by  J. IKIIIi (0. ITD.  ; VAXCOUVEU. li. C.  &  PRICES: $1.00 AND 75c.  Total.  .$13'  45  Si-ats on Ettlu one  TflOS.  week   in  advance  BKOWXS.  FALL  MILLINERY ���"!  Miss M. McDonald cordially invites the ladies of Phoenix   tc  inspect the latest styles in Hate at her new store.  Lower Town  ��� - ... Dominion Avenue.  Stationers,   Newsdealers,  Tobacconists.  Knob Hill Av��. Phoenix, B C  WeCarry:-  The finest line of impor-  1 ted and Domestic Cigars,  1 Tobarcos. Pipes and Smo-  | kers' Supplies. '-'  1 The latest ..styles in Sta-  1 tionery for every kind of use,  with views of Phoenix.  The latest Newspapers,  ���Magazines and Periodicals  of all kinds       '���   -  Souvenir Postal Cards in  almost endless vaiicty.  GIVE US A CALL  '- Under New Management  Hotel Alexander  R. V. ChishoJm, Prop!  Conducted in First-Class shape.    Choice stock of Irrigating  goods!  Special attention to dining  room.    Large,   airy  ,    well   furnished rooms.  and  DomlnloB Avenue  J'hoeilx, B. C.  (ft******!*****  PABST  BEER  McRae BrosiSiniili  A_RealFajr This Year  _ Jt       j��     j# Jt_ ^Jfetter Than Ever Before  The Twelfth Annual  After trying all other kind." of beer those who  want the best come back to the Old Reliable  ��� PABST.  Made in the Largest Brewery in the world,  its sales exceed that of all others. The. only  Beer, arid ALWAYS PURE.  Jaso NlcCteathf  Boundary Agent. .   -       -       ���      Greenwood, B. C.  ���2. ' �����)  The BEST, Cheapest  and most satisfactory  Clothing in Phoenix.  satisfied  it come  Clothing I  WHO SAYS SO? Hundreds of  customers. If you don't nelieve  and'examine goods.  A Fell Line of Underwear, Shirts, Shoes, Ties,etc,  just arrived.    AH new seasonable goods at old  and Cheapest prices. ,  '  THOMAS BROWN,  Men's Wear Exclusively.  HAKDV-McKKNZlE Ml K.  DOMINION AVK.. IMIOESIX.  October 9  to J5�� 1905.  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  Wonderful Display of PAIN'S FAMOUS PYROTECHNICS, present-i  ing "THE FALL OF PORT ARTHUR" in Flaming  Fireworks     '  LARGER EXHIBITS in EVERY DEPARTMENT of the  FAIR. MEN'S RELAY RACE during the Whole Week.  EIGHT entries. The FINEST  SliOW  of  LIVE  STOCK  ever held in WASHINGTON,  UP-TO-DATE Vaudeville Programme Every Afternoon   and Evening!  Beautiful FRUIT DISPLAY for BIG C.\SH   PRIZES.    FIVE  or  MORE  EXCITING  RACES   DAILY.      SPOKANE  KENNEL CLUB'S Big Annual Dog Show.    INDIAN  VILLAGE and INDIAN RACES and DANCES.  REDUCED RATESanc[SPECIAL EXCURSIONS ON ALL RAILROADS;  Concessions for ssla HOWELL "w\ PEEL, President '.  Writs for Premium List and Race Progrsm ROBT. H. COSGROVE,Sec.andMgr.  tSw^^^^^fejg^fe^SwSM^^^  miter Co., Ltd.  DOMINION AVENUE.  ��ZH  s Suits  Men's Hats  > Shir  Men's Shoes  Ladies' and Chil-  ���s ��� Goods  of those  new  nice   range of  If YOU Want a nice nobby and up-to-date suit you will  find a ch'iice selection iu our line of men's stylish clothing  for sunimer. We sell the kind t hat wear well and look well.  Men's Shirts You will find it hard to duplicate our haiid-  some line of men's shirts, in golf and negligee with at-  tnched and detached cuffs plain and pleated bosoms.  Men's Hats A large assortment, just in,  spring block's, in Black and Brown, also a  straw and linen hats.'  Men's Shoes Our line of shoes is complete, you should  see them before purchasing. Our patent calf drsss shoes  and oxfords outshine them all.  Boy Suits A new iot of perfect fitting i orfolks  and   three  piece suits, stylish.  See our line of Ladies' Waists, Ladies' Shirts, Ladies' Collars,  Ladies' Shoes, Ladies' Linen Underwear,  Wash Dresses.  Girls'and Boys'waists.  .Children's  The  Wm.Huiiter Co/Limited.  &������.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items