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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Sep 29, 1906

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 7  7  7  50 J  0  J  I  t  I  i  i  JgaF USE  MAl>LI!   I.I3A.V   BHANII  Manufactured by   the   originators  ol  Safety  |,ust..     Kstal'lished 1836.  SHVI5NTY YKAUS RXl'KRlKNcii  Sfals'th Ykar.  THE BIG STORE  ������������^������^������������������������������������,  REMINDER  The cool autumn weather is with us  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.  i Men's Dept.  ��*>���-<-��  C*>��<"��  New Hats and  Caps  New Jackets  "    Gloves  "     Underwear  "    Clothing  "    Dress Goods  "    Hoots and Shoes  1'    Wrapperettes  "    Raincoats  "    Velveteens  1'    Neckwear  "     Flannelettes  "    Shirts and  "    Towels and  Collars  Toweling  "    Underwear  Sole agents for the KNIT-TO-FIT  aud MONARCH sweaters  Let us measure you for  that New Fall Suit  rtIE    &IG     iSTOl*E>  (>000<KH>-^M^5^^  And Nd  Season of Fruit and Jars  we are Beady  mt YOU?  Fancy  F.gg Hums,   25-pound crate, $ .85  Fancy Italian Prunes, 25- " "       .S5  Fancy IJartlett Pears,  40-pound box,  2.00  Grapes,  6-pound basket 75  Ripe Tomatoes, 20 pound box    1.00  Fancy  Apples, 40-pound box    2.00  Crab Apples,  50-pound   box    2.00  Fancy Crawford Peaches,  20-lb. box  1.50  Any of the above put up in Our New-  Glass Top Jars, will keep far       !    \y  longer   than you  will  want them to.  Pi1  i?  ti  Gel Your Orders in Early  treritt Ofeonmsotv^cd  y^  ^o<K>^^Pl^^6fe^^��^<><><>  AND   BOUNDARY   MINING JOURNAL.  c*  OCT 2-*^  FUSE^  The quality of Powder  used   in   the   manu-  "^���-^^^^e"!^55^. MAPLE LEAF   BRAND Fuse  ad  <_.  \yYw  ' coum'^'rHt having a stronger spit than others;  ITCABNOT BE J)tTi��LICATEl>  PHOENIX,   BRITISH COLUMBIA,.SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, .906.  NEW RECORD  FOR B.C. MINES  1906 Figures Already Exceed  Those of 1905.  E. Jacobs Contributes Valuable  Data on B. C.'s Progress.  "British Columbia's mineral production this year promises to considerably  exceed that of any previous year in the  history of mining in the province," said  E. Jacobs, the conservative editor of  the B C. Mining Record, when asked  this week by the Nelson Daily News  for an opinion concerning the progress  made by the mining industry in 1906.  "The statistics published weekly giye  particulars of production in the chief  lode mining districts of the province,  the aggregate tonnage of which is  now nearly 1,200,000 tons. Add to this  the production of the coast districts  and Hedley camp, Similkameen, and  a grand total of between 1,300,000  and 1,400,000 tons for the eight expired months of the year will be obtained. Further, there is the increase  in the average prices of silver, lead and  copper for 1906, as compared with  1905, to take into account when estimating the value of the year's production.  Taking the quantity of these several  metals produced last year and calculating the enhanced value at this year's  average prices, it will be found that  even if the production for the current  year were to show no increase in quantity, the value would be fully $1,800,-  000 greater than that of 1905. But  when it is remembered that the quantity of ore produced this year by the  lode mines of the province has already  exceeded that of the whole of last year,  it will be evident that if nothing occurs  to interrupt production during the unexpired portion of the year, it will be  quite reasonable to look for a considerable increase in quantity and a larger  increase in total value, the latter as the  result of the higher average prices for  the year above referred to.  "While no statistics of the current  year's production of placer gold are as  yet available, there is good reason to  also look for an increase in this direction, conditions having been generally  favorable to a larger recovery of gold  in the placer mining districts during  season now drawing to a close than in  1905.  "But it is not the largely increased  production of the year that will most  impress capitalists with the progress  and prosperity of British Columbia's  mineral industry; it is rather the convincing evidence afforded by the payment of a comparatively large sum of  money in dividends that will most  strongly appeal to them. When it  shall become widely known that a number of British Columbia's mines are at  last in a position to distribute profits  periodically, capital will not be difficult  to obtain for promising mining purposes. And since it is capital for development that is most needed to bring  about the utilization of the enormous  mineral resources of the province on a  much larger scale, it is certainly gratifying to at last find conditions becoming favorable to the encouragement of  capitalists to put money into mining in  the province. While a total distribution  of between $2,000,000 and $3,000,000  of bona fide earned profits this year  may not be a very large showing, it is  an earnest that the corner has at length  been turned and that mining and  smelting in British Columbia are now  offering consideiable inducements to  capitalists to e*ngage in these industries  in the province."  C. H. Allen, of Los Angeles, general agent for the Western Masons' Mutual Life Association, spent several  days in the city this week.  George C. Hodge, of Nelson, district superintendent of the B. C. Telephone Co., Ltd., stopped over here  Tuesday night, on a trip of inspection.  Charles Endress, of  Petrolia, Ontario, arrived Sunday  evening,   and has  accepted the   position   of  manager of  the local branch   of the  Binns   furni  ture store.  F. S. Keith, managing editor of  Canadian Machinery, was a visitor  here Saturday with the Canadian civil  engineers, and went over the Granby  mines with the party.  James Anderson and James , McAr-  dle, owners of the Anderson-McArdle  building on Old Ironsides avenue, formerly the Morrison-Anderson building, were here Sunday Irom Grand  Forks. They expect to do some extensive repairing to the property shortly-  Christopher W. Greer, who lived  in Phoenix several years, and a year  and a half ago went to the Kamloops  district and took up some farming  land, has returned to Phoenix to spend  the winter. He says that members of  the Phoenix contingent now living  near Kamloops are well pleased with  the outlook.  COAL MINES  ARE NOW IDLE  Crow's   Nest Pass  Coal  Men Again Strike.  Co.  Equitable Solution of Trouble  Hoped for Soon.  Boundary Mining Notes  At the Strathmore the mine improves with greater depth, work now  being done at the 140-foot level and  showing up some fine ore bodies..  Development work was started on  the E. P. U. mine, near Greenwood,'  this week, by the syndicate that recently took a bond on the property.  The Dominion Copper company  will work the Gloucester group in  Franklin camp all winter, and it is  now building a winter camp with .that  end in view.  COPPER  IS STARTING  Smelter  Spokane Fair  In Full Blast.  The Spokane Interstate fair opened  last Monday morning for two weeks.  On that day the one fare return rate  on all railroads was in effnet, with the  result that greater crowds than ever before took advantage of the occasion to  visit the metropolis of the Inland Empire.  Those who have already attended  the fair state that it is the best yet, in  almost every 'department, and the attendance has been much greater than  at any previous event in the Falls City.  British Columbia contributed its usual  large contingent, the trains being uncomfortably crowded. The fair continues another week, the railway rate  being one and a third fare for the  round trip, which means $S.o5 from  Phoenix, including one admission to  the fair, a coupon for admission being  attached to each ticket sold.  C.E.'S AT MINES  AND SMELTERS  Canadian Society   Here  Saturday.  Last  Party Visited Greenwood and  Grand Forks.  COMING AND GOING  His Worship, Mayor Rumberger,  has been taking in the Spokane Interstate fair this week.  Noble Binns, of Trail, spent two or  three days this week in this city, look-  after his business interests.  J. E. W. Thompson left Monday for  a trip that will take him as far east as  Oxbow, Alberta, to be gone several  weeks.  K. H. Karatofsky went to Spokane  Sunday, expecting to be gone a month  and to visit his cousin in Seattle before  returning.  Manager Thos. R. Drummond, of  the Dominion Copper Co., is now  confined to his residence in Greenwood by typhoid  fever.  W. C. Thomas, superintendent of  the Dominion Copper Co.'s Boundary  Falls smelter, was expected to leave  New York on his return trip to the  Boundary this week.  C. B. Dunster, a mining engineer  from Marquette, Mich., who has been  inspecting properties in Franklin camp,  was a visitor here Saturday, and went  through the Granby mines, which he  said were the largest ore bodies of the  kind he had ever seen.  Last Saturday Phoenix was visited  by the Canadian Society of Civil Engineers, who were making a trip through  the west in a large party. It was not  possible to engage rooms at the hotels  here for the 50 or 60 members of the  party, owing to all of the local hos-  telries being already lull, so they  stopped over in Grand Forks two  nights and while there saw the Granby smelter. They arrived here at 11  a. m., and were at once served with an  excellent lunch at the Deane hotel.  After that they inspected the Granby  mines, being escorted oySupts.Hodges  and Smith, Mayor Rumberger and  others.  Some of the members of the party-  are in the front r.mks in their profession  in the Dominion, but they had little  idea of the extent of the mining and  smelting operations being carried on  in the Boundary country, and were  surprised and pleased when they inspected the complete mining and reduction plants in Grand Forks, Greenwood and Phoenix.  At Greenwood they were met by a  delegation of members of lhe city  council and citizens, and the ladies  and others were taken in carriages to  see the Providence and Strathmore  mines and the B. C. Copper Co.'s and  Dominion Copper Co.'s smelter, the  latter rapidly approaching the completion of its reconstruction and enlargement, while still others were taken to  the B. C. Copper Co.'s Mother Lode  mine by special train, and viewed the  open quarries of that property.  In the evening a banquet was tendered the visitors at the Imperial hotel,  Greenwood, covers being laid for 72,  and speeches were made by G. A.  Frost, editor of the Engineering News,  of New York; Acting Mayor Bunting,  of Greenwood; Col. Ruttan, of Winnipeg.; Dr. J. B. Porter, of McC.ill:  Frederick Kefier, of the B. C. Copper  Co.; Alex Miller, of the Strathmoorc  mine,; C. H. Mitchell, of the great  power plant at Niagara; J. E. McAllister, of the B. C. Copper Co.: C  B. Smith, of the Ontario hydro-electric  commission; E. G. Warren of tlu  Greenwood Electric Co., W.G. Gaunci  and others.  The party spent Saturday night at  Grand Forks, and then proceeded di  rectly east by the Crow's Nest Pass-  route,  ��� With every mine in the Kootenays  and Yale operating with a full complement of men, with the prices of the  metals at a satisfactory point, and with  general industrial peace prevailing all  over southeastern British Columbia, it  was to be hoped that no cloud would  arise on the horizon, even temporarily.  But, over in Fernie, where the coal is  mined which enables all the smelters  of the Kootenays and Boundary to operate, in Fernie, where there have been  so many labor troubles heretofore,  there is now a little difficulty, but  which it is earnestly hoped and believed may be amicably arranged before it reaches serious proportions.  Last Monday the men employed by  the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company  at its Coal creek mines, declined to  resume woik, on the alleged ground  that they would not longer labor with  non-union men. This was the pub  lished statement. That day but 92  out of about 900 miners, reported for  work, the S08 have since been idle  pending a discussion and settlement of  the controversy.  G. G. S. Lindsay, the general manager of the company, on his part, asserts that the men have deliberately  broken the agreement entered into by  the company and the members of  Gladstone Union 2314, U. M. W. of  A., of May, 1905. For the union Sec  retary Thos. Biggs states in a circular  that it is the company that has broken  its agreement in several particulars.  Just what the outcome of the matter .will be cannot be foretold at this  time, but there is an impression that  the strike was not authorized by President Mitchell, of the United Mine  Workers of America, and that the local union officials exceeded their authority in ordering the strike, and will  find it wise to come to an agreement  with Mr. Lindsay. On his part, Mr.  Lindsay wishes to know definitely it  he can rely on the local un:on to keep  an agreement when once signed.  It will be remembered that the  Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co. has had  more or less trouble with its employees  for the last several years, whatever the  real cause may be. Whether they are  a particularly hard class to get along  with or whether it is the company's  fault, is a question, but it would seem  that, if there was a disposition on both  sides to meet the other, on reasonable  grounds, the difference would soon be  settled.  In the Boundary the  Granby   Con  George \V. Cornish, of Greenwood,  who had a fine Boundary ore exhibit  at the Nelson fair, has taken the entire collection ol ores to the Spokane  fair, where it is now on exhibition.  An extension of the bond on the  Meadow Lark has been secured by the  syndicate now operating that Skylark  camp property, and the reports from  the mine are said to be   encourageing.  Several of the visiting members of  the Canadian engineers' party, which  visited Phoenix and Greenwood on  Saturday last, became identified with  the high grade mining industry of the  Boundary.  The first   carload   of machinery for  Will  Blow  Week.  in   Next  200 Men at the Mother Lode  Mine.  the new 30-drill air compressor for  the Dominion Copper. Co._, for the  company's Phoenix mines, has been  shipped by the Canadian Rand Drill  Co., from Sherbrooke, Que.  Rumors have been current for some  time regarding the resumption of operations at the Cariboo-McKinney mine,  in Camp McKinney. This property  was closed over two years ago, after  paying half a million in dividends.  Alex Robinson, who was the successful tenderer for extending the tunnel on the Golconda 175 feet, which  will give it a depth of 700 feet, has begun work on the contract, it being in  charge of J. Cleveland Haas, the well  known Spokane mining engineer.  The work of enlarging and improving the Dominion Copper Co.'s smelter at Boundary Falls is making satisfactory progress. Preparations for enlarging the ore bins are now under way  and preparations are also being made  for the new crushing plant, which will  have sufficient capacity to handle the  entire output of the company's mines.  It is not expected that electric power  will be available much before the end  of the .year, and steam will continue to  be used in the mean time.  Lome A. Campbell, manager of the  West Kootenay Power and Light Co.,  was here Sunday morning, inspecting  the work of installation going on at the  sub-station here, leaving for Rossland  on that morning's train.  solidated secures its entire coke supply from the Crow's Nest Coal Co.  while the Dominion Copper Co. gets  its coke from the International Coal  & Coke Co. at Coleman, and the B.C.  Copper Co. from Blairmore, where no  trouble whatever exists. A protracted strike would seriously cripple the  first mentioned concern, but those  best informed think that wiser counsels  will eventually prevail, and that a  satisfactory agreement will soon be  reached.  SUl'T.   HODGKS ON TIIK   SITUATION.  Supt. Hodges, of the Granby Con  solidated, who was in camp yesterday,  stated that if the strike was not settled  shortly, he would find it necessary to  blow out some of the furnaces at the  Granby smelter, but that his advices  from Fernie were favorable to a settle  ment and a resumption of work at an  early date. The Granby smeltet usually finds use for about 300 tons ot  coke daily, but unless more is foith  coming soon, next week will see at  least some of the furnaces blown out.  There is one other recourse, temporarily, the same that was taken two years  ago when there was a labor strike at  the same coal mines. Then some coke  was secured a the coast, and some  in the state of Washington, at Roslyn.  This supply, however, is not usually  large enough, and it is much more expensive than the local supply, on account of the distance it must be hauled.  However, it could be used for a short  time, if necessary.  Back From Old England.  Last June Rev. C. Wellesley tt'hit-  taker, pastor of the local Methodist  church, went to Manchester, England,  his old home, on a visit, intending to  return about the end of September.  The Pioneer i.s in receipt of a communication fiom Mr. Whittaker, from  Quebec, stating that hi.- had arrived  safely on this side of the water, and  expects to occupy his pulpit, and havt  the pleasure of meeting bis congrega  tion here again, tomorrow.  Latest Prices lo MMalt.  Niew YoitK���Copnt-r. t-lei-trolviic,  50(i"*$l��.).75;  lake.  $10.75 (Ti f"20.0U.  Bar Silver,   u8,3h  I.ea.1 , $5.75 to ��<S 02  $lil.-  Theo. T. Mueller, manager of the  Chicago British Columbia Mining Co.'s  interests in the Boundary, left Wednesday for a month's visit to Chicago, being called by important personal matters. Work continues on the company's Crescent fraction claim in Skylark  camp.  Today the B. C. Copper Co. is unloading the first ore and coke for blowing in the first of the three big furnaces of the enlarged smelter. By early  next week, according to the statement  of J. E. McAllister, the manager, to  the Pioneer yesterday, the first Turnace  will be blown in, and a few days after  that the second furnace will be placed  in blast, the two giving a tonnage of  some ��� 1,200 tons a day, if all goes  well. The third furnace is expected to  be in use by the time that the Bon  nington power station is ready to supply the electric energy needed���a matter of some 40 days, according to L.  A. Campbell, the manager of that  concern.  Many unforeseen delays have occurred to delay the starting of the rebuilt plant, but before another issue of  the Pioneer appears, it should be doing  business on a greater scale than ever  before in its history.  At   the   company's    Mother   Lode  mine, in Deadwood camp, the greatest  activity has prevailed   of late,   in preparing   for  the   increased   output  as  soon as the smelter   could   receive   it.  At present about  200 men   are on the  payroll, and the first cars will be loaded with ore   today.    A   steam   shovel  from the C. P. R. will load the 5,000  tons oT ore which   has   been   dumped  on the  ground  since the  smelter was  unable  to    accept    ore  a couple   of  months   since,   and   some   time   next  week long strings of loaded ore dumps  will begin   their daily   trips   down the  four-mile  hill   to the   smelting works.  To   accommodate    the    increased  force the company has erected an additional three story bunk house, with 3;  rooms, which is  just   completed,   besides a number of cottages for married  employees. Supt. Holman is now practically ready to   begin the  output   of  the larger tonnage required by the enlarged smelter of the co mpany.  Jay P. Graves, the general manager  of the Granby Consolidated, is now in  New York, to attend the annual general meeting of the company, to be  held there next week.  J. L. and Mrs. Martin r< turned  Wednesday from a ten days' visit to  Spokane, taking in the Interstate fair  before returning. Cecil Martin is now  taking a course in mining and metallurgy at the State College at Pullman,  Wash. While absent Mr. Martin  visited the Carney group of copper  claims in the Coeur d'Alenes, in which  he is interested.  *��r��;��^IM>l*^''**>����*��^^***^.��>'*'-*^  BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.  NAME OK CO Ml* ANV.  CAPITAL.  ^ Cariboo-McKinney���gold j $ 1,250.000  I Granby Consolidated��� copper.'    15,000,000  ' Providence���silver I        aco.ooj  DIVIDKNDS.  Issued  Par.  1'aid  19D*  [,?50.000       Jl        1,350,000 $10 ^$i,��i5 ����o  31,000   j $5 ;        ic.000  to Date  Latest  Dnte  Am't  IVr  Sli.  I   516.857   Vel>. 1904!  1.3 S.030 Sept 1906;  3.S,2��4.Sept. 1906!  <*af*&***-a&a!**4*+****4?4*a*+ fr^-************************-*  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The following table Rives the ore shipments of Boundary mine*;   tor 1900, for  i-joi, lir  190a. for 1903, for 1004. for 1905, aud 1906, a* reported to the Phoenix Pioneer-  t% Mink. Camp.  ��� Granby Mines Phoenix  Snowshoe Phoenix  4  B. C. Copper Co.  a      Mother Lode Deadwood  ��� Bonnie Belle- Deadwood  m   Dominion Copper Co.  *       Brooklyn-Stem wndr..Phocuix  ���^      Idaho     t'hoenix  ��     Rawhide Phoenix  Y Sunset Deadwood  O     Mountain Rose Summit  A     Athelstan JackpoUWeilugtu.  T      Morrison  Deadwood  Y B.C. Mine Summit  ��� K.Bell Summit  0 Km ma Summit  ��� Oro Denoro Summit  ^ Senator Summit  '  Bn��y Fogle Summit  h No. 37 Summit  X Reliance Summit  Y Sulphur King Summit  Y Winnipeg Wellington  ^ Golden Crown Wellington  -& King Solomon W. Copper  T 3ig Copper W. Copper  J No. 7 Mine Central  ��� City of Paiis White's  ^ Jewel I-oug Lake  Carmi Weal Kork  Sally West Fork  Kambler  ...West Foi k  Butcher Boy West Pork  rovidence Providence  Klkhoru  Providence  Strathinoie Providence  Preston Skylark  Prince Henry skylark  Skylark Skylnrk  Last Chance Skylark  K. P. U. Mine Skylark  Bay Skylark  Mavis Skylark  I)<jii Pedro Skylark  Cresccut Skylaik  Helen  Greenwood  Ruby Boundary Falls  Republic Bouudary Falls  Miscellaneous   1900  64.553  397  1901  231,762  i,73i  1902  jo.Soo  ���903  393.71S  71,212  1904  549.703  65 3.***9  1906  :*i'-'.*-o7  6,2.''.  Past  \\V��-k  :>A>7  95->  5.340      99.034    Mi.3*6    >3S.��79    174.**93    174,507     77-J***.  r.455     i5.7J��  55o  19.494     47.405  1,070  2,250  1,040  875  665  2,000  3 SO  150  14.3(1  JOO  S.530  5.040  3-339  ���9.3<>i  ".937  "5.537  3��J  3'.35��  3.O70  3,250  1.759  4, 5St>  37 tf*  16,400  3.450  12a  364  ."���5 73'  25.I0S  3.USO  4.747  1 10.?.*  l.f.S.  ���  ->  ���  ->  r  9.C5  3."07  1.833  T S  3.435  735  6^5  150  48*  890  79  V93  400  219  726  t 0  51  JOO  S35  OSt-  ���155  73  i.130  Total, tons     96.600  !r>melter treatment���  Granby Co     6J.3S7  8. C. Copper Co   Dominion Coppei Co   3.450  390,80c  J30,S2li  117.61'  3*5  S0S.P7C  ���:. .:w  up,000  >  >  \ Total reduced   ^o ���-o^^-*-,^-��'�� *���*��������� ������*��**���������-��� *��'*H> ��������������������� *  500  690.419  401,921  16.-.913  ��� 3'.57��  75o  S29,ho.S  5',o,J5J  210.434  30,430  o  *>  ���  0  blffi*    348,439    400,940    697.404    8J7.6-6  933 541   "3,  6S7.o*S (>'��'  S4.059  I"-  9S*,877  9'5.  7 .'9  ���i'i  :i* wm  ~it  i1-  rjy  m>-  ���s  It is an incomplete grocery  indeed, that has not a good supply   of our old  favorite drink,  TEA, on hand.  SAVING OF  $100 PER DAY  With  New   Furnace   of Dominion Copper Co.  W.  C. Thomas   Was  Interviewed in Boston.  The Phoenix Pioneer  \ad Boundary Mining Journal.  IMOBD On ���a.TUKDa.Y* aV TH*  PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.  ��t raoiNix. a. c.  ��V. B. WILLCOX. M��naoi��.  -. ,    ,_ i Sualocu office No. 14.  Telephones * lttntg���.t residence. No. 15.  ���DMCKIPTIOICS IK ADVAXCB.  Per Year ���   - .....M-o*  Six Month*��� - - -  "��������  If Toaarenotasubacrber to this paper, thla  ia aa invitation to tou to become oae.  AdVertlatac rate (untubeo on application.  Legal notices 10 and 5 centa per line.!  Fonr weekly Insertions constitute one month's  alrert ���'���(-  t9o6      SEPT.  1906  Sn. ������*. Too*.  Wt.. Thi.  Fr..  Sit.  a  3 4  5  6  7  1  8  9 10 11  ia 13  14  *5  16 17 18  19 20  21  22  23 *4 as  26 27  28  �����9  30  Visitors rhar Arc Worth While.  tent, at fair time But, as the poet has  in the past very truthfully remarked,  man is a gregarious animal, he desires  to hie himself away from his every day  vocation, mix with the people in larger  centres, see something of the world,  even to a limited extent, and thus get  out of the ordinary rut, enjoy himself  and be better able to take up his duties, whatever they may be, when he  returns to work.  And so the fairs, as a rule, have an  excellent patronage, and the people at  large, while they see many things they  have seen before, learn something  new, have a good time, spend their  money and return home ready for business once more.  Week before last Kaslo had its first  fair, last week Nelson had its turn,  this week and next Spokane and New  Westminster are having their turn, and  throughout British Columbia there  have been a dozen other smaller fairs,  but of large importance locally. Aside  from the advantage to the place where  a fair is held, it is a good thing, even  though some visitors do run up against  sure thing games and schemes to catch  the nible dollar. Fairs give the people at large a much broader idea of the  country they are living in, to say nothing of the good they do in attracting  investment from strangers and those  who are looking for openings in agri  culture, horticulture, mining, etc.  Every year it is becoming more and  more the custom for parties of prominent men to include the Boundary  country in their itinerary when making  a trip through the west. In some parts  pf the east, of course, otherwise well-  informed business men are yet ignorant of this country and its trade and  mineral producing possibilities, and  they overlook the Boundary district in  laying out their trip; but their number  is each year becoming smaller, be it  said to their credit. To this class be  longs the Canadian Manufacturers' Association, just now taking in other  parts of British Columbia, but who  will not come into the Boundary this  time. However, it is more their loss  than ours.  It is certainly an  excellent plan to  have parties like the Spokane  Chamber of Commerce of a couple of weeks  ago, and the Canadian Society of Civil  Engineers of last  week,   make  excursions to the Boundary country,   to see  for themselves what  is being done in  the line of successfully wresting the  treasures from Mother Earth.    Invariably   members  of such  parties  have  their eyes opened at sight of the unusually large mineral deposits here and  the modern methods of extracting and  smelting  them.    It is good for them  and will do the Boundary no harm.  There is every reason for knowing  that visits made here in the past by i  capable, successful business men have  been fruitful in no small degree, in  fact, one can see the fruits of such visits today in the enhanced activity now  prevailing in this section of the province. Therefore, it is well to encourage such visits, to extend every courtesy to the visitors in the future as in the  past, and to give them all the information they may desire regarding the opportunities for profitable investment in  this  district.    And   the  opportunities  SELECTS 4,5M,0M ACRES OP LAND.  D#>Mia"*i doveriaeat sua sarveyln Norb-  era British Columh'a.  The selection of 4,500,000 acres of  land in the northeastern part of British  GoUimhia for the Dominion government has just been concluded, after  two years' of hard labor, by Mr. John  A. Macdonell, D. L. S., the well  known Winnipeg surveyor, who is now  on his way to Ottawa to report.  It was in the fall of 1904 that the  Macdonell party left civilization at Edmonton, and travelling by the Slave  lake, made its way to Dunvegan, where  it put in the winter, and in the spring  of 1905 moved up to Fort St. John,  where it spent nearly all summer putting up feed for the horses and establishing headquarters camps. In the  spring of the present year, after having  gathered all the information available,  the selection was commenced. Mr.  Macdonell was restricted only by the  Laird river on the east and the northern boundary on the north, but he selected all his land in the vicinity of the  Peace river, and he believes that practically every acre of it will eventually  become productive farming land.  Al! who are familiar with the story  of confederation know the story of this  land. At the time British Columbia  went into the Dominion, as one of the  terms of agreement it was provided  that the province should vest in the  Dominion ten million acres of its lands  which the Dominion proposed to apply to the subsidy granted to the Canadian Pacific Railway.  A  200-ton   mill is to be erecied at  the Blue Bell mine on Kootenay lake'  Boston papers lait week had the following about a well known resident of  the Boundary now on the Atlantic  coast:  W. C. Thomas, smelter superintendent of the Dominion Copper Co., is  now East. He has been examining  the new furnace which has been set up  at Allentown, Pa., by the Traylor Engineering Co. for the Dominion Copper Co.    lie says:  "Mining ennditions in the Boundary were never more prosperous than at  the present time, the natural consequence of a 19 cent copper market.  "The output of copper in the Boundary district this year should be over  30,000,000 pounds, secured at a cost  of about nine cents per pound, f. o. b.  British Columbia. There are now three  companies operating upon an extensive  scale, the Granby, Dominion Copper  and British Columbia Copper companies. There are also a number of  small companies. The Granby Co. is  now treating about 2500 tons of ore  per day, and is increasing its smelter  capacity, so that by the first of the  year it should be treating 3000 toni  per day.  ���'As is well known, the Boundary  ores are of extremly low grade, but the  character of the deposits is such that  the ore can be mined at a remarkably  low cost, principally by quarrying. The  ores contain about 26 pounds of cop  per to the ton of rock, and gold and  silver values average about $1.50 per  ton. A smelter recovery of from 21 to  23 pounds of copper is secured and  practically all the gold and silver values. Low mining costs, and the fact  that these ores are largely self-fluxing,  admit of economical smelting, and the  fact that the ores are s*elf-fluxing enables the smelter treatment of a large  tonnage per furnace  "The Granby Co. has demonstrated  without question,-that copper mining  in the Boundary is a very profitable  operation even on-a low copper mar  ket. It is figured that even with copper selling at 13 cents per pound (a  price not likely for some time to come)  there is a profit of at least $1 per ton  in treating these ores.  "The Dominion Copper Co. has  been operating under the present management for nine months, but we have  our mines well developed, with ore  blocked out for more than ten years at  the rate of 1300 tons per day, a good  smelting plant which we are now materially enlarging, and $750,000 cash  available for the treasury.  "I am now in New York examining  our new furnace, which will be shipped  to the Boundary this week. With this  new furnace our output will be increased 700 tons per day, which will give  us a total capacity of 1300 tons per  day, or au absolute average of 1200  tons allowing for shut downs.  "This new furnace will be the largest that has been shipped into the  Boundary country, being 255 inches  by 46 inches, with a depth of 18 feet  between floors. It is equipped with  the Giroux hot top blast and will be  fed automatically by side dump cars.-  This furnace will effect a saving in labor and fuel of about $100 per day,  which is a matter of $36,000 per year,  or one-third of a cent per pound on  our proposed increased output.  "With our new furnace we should  be able to produce from 8,000,000 to  8,500,000 pounds of copper per annum.  "At present, the smelter and mines  are being operated by steam power.  We will shortly be operating entirely  with electric power, at a saving in power costs of about $100,000 per annum.  "With the installation of our new  furnace we expect to produce copper  at a cost of not over 8 cents per pound,  f. o. b. Boundary.  "We do not intend to be satisfied,  however, with a production of 8,500,-  000 pounds of copper per annum. Our  THE   PHOENIX   PIONEER.  mines are capable of production the  equal of any company in the Boundary, and as we have recently purchased  additional property at our smelter site,  there is every reason to anticipate that  our capacity will be still further increased."    Chamberlain's Cough Remedy  Acta   on   Nature's   Plan.  The most successful medicines are  those that aid nature. Chamberlain's  Cough remedy acts on this plan. Take  it when you have a cold and it will allay  the cough, relieve the lungs, aid expectoration, open the secretions and aid  nature in restoring the system to a  healthy condition. Thousands have  testified to its superior excellence. It  counteracts any tendency of a cold to  result in pneumonia. Price 25 cents.  Large size, 50 cents. For sale by all  druggists.  The Pioneer Wonders���  When   the   railways    will  freight rates from the east ?  reduce  If the power question will be solved  this winter in the Boundary ?  Who will be the candidate in this  riding in next year's provincial election ?  If Phoenix is to be immune this  year from typhoid, now prevalent in  sister towns ?  If there is much territory left in the  province that the land sharks have not  got their fins on ?  If P. Burns & Co. really intend to  build here this season, after getting all  the lumber on the ground?  If a fire should occur on Aetna ave;  nue how would the fire chief manage  to get the hose wagon through that  public street.  Why the C. P. R.  freight from Toronto  good time and good  seeem impossible.  cannot deliver  to Phoenix  in  order ?    Both  Why the Spokane Spokesman-Review calls the Boundary district a part  of the "Spokane country," when it is  150 or more miles away ?  How many times the Vancouver  World and Victoria Times will announce a provincial election as imminent, between now and next spring?  Whether Duncan Ross, M. P., has  written a single letter to Ottawa this  summer about the disgraceful mail  service between Greenwood and Phoenix?  Out of 900 miners employed by the  Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co., at the  Coal Creek mines, near Fernie, but 92  reported for work last Monday, the  reason being that the union men refused to work with non-union men  The management gives it out that this  is a direct violation of the contract  signed in May, 1905.  Pain  from   a   Burn   Promptly   Relieved  Chamberlain's Pain   Balm.  by  A little child of Michael Strauss, of  Vernon, Connecticut, was recently in  great pain from a bum on the hand,  and as cold applications only increased  the inflammation, Mr. Strauss came to  Mr. James N. Nichols, a local merchant, for something to stop the pain.  Mr. Nichols says : " I 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 kuown it to disappoint." For  sale by all druggists.  ��">������<����� o��*r> ��*>>e-<s> sr>-��x�� OS'?? o-oscs- ��****������  5 OUR COPPER CORNER  �� MATTERS OF   INTEREST   TO   THOSE   INTERESTED    IN*    THE  A COPPER   MIXING   INDUSTRY  ���*<* o��<* ��l>��<* o^o-o c^e<�� a^��<j  Copper Dividends.  Company Since Jan. r, 1906  OLLA PODRIDA  [. H. liALLfcTT  Barrister, Soi.icitoh,  Notary i'i,  OltKK  NWOOl).  TUCK   COLLINS  SHAVING PARLORS      "'  and BATHROOM.  'HOKNIX, H. (���  Hotel Balmoral  Cor. First & Kuob Hill Ave.  KingEdward Lodge, No.36  A. F. ami A. Jl,.  Regular coinimiiiiciilloti St, ,��� ...  oml Thursday ofencli iiion'th  l'nicrfjent meeting ascallcd-M,.  Hall. McHale lllock. ""'"���'"���"mt  U. II.MORKILL.        R. B. IIOL'CHJiH  M ���  Sen eturv. ' '"���;'''  Phoenix Livery Stable  D.   J.   McDonald,    P*op.  Rirart-s-kiW Mf*W' CARRIAGES" AND    OTHER    RIGS  cverytning flew H0RSES AND saddles, several  4mm������*~���mm���"^"'HUNDRED CORDS OF DRV  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, B. C.  P. 0. Box 56.  Phoenix Market.  'Phone 2.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants.  Choice Liie of Fresh and Cored Meats.  Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.  All    Orders  Receive  Prompt Attention.  Markets at Greenwood, Grand Forks, Midwav,  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.  Q*4Hf**4f*4f4f++*t:*+��1f*4f*++****Q f****^-**^*-*-*-************,  G*^ood Stage Line |  Leave Phoenix    -  Leave Greenwood  Standard Time  Prompt Attention to Express and Freight.  I. S. McCAGUE, Proprietor.  *&*  Special  Rates  Great Northern Railway  will sell round trip tickets from Thoenix to  St.   Patil and   Minneapolis  foi* $55. JO  Final  Return   Limit Nov. 16  For further particulars see  M. M. Stephens, Agent,    or S.G.Yerkes, A.G.P.A.  Phoenix, B. C. Seattle, Wash.  I- O. O. F.  SNOW.SUOKL0!)UiiN0.,t  Meets every Monday Evening al Miners'I|���||  Visiting brethren cordially Invited.  K.Silvertlioriie N. (;.  UAR1.TON Cook, Kcc. He.   MarcuiOIarliu. I'm. Vki. s'��)  HOOR  A.   HARRY  PROVINCIAL ASSAVER.  Control and Umpire ansayinj; u kiirciolly   c,a���  pies receiver! by  mail or exuie,* ,���",'"*  unci returns made next day. ('orrrmuH/,,,  Killclted,   Ore .Hipper* ��Kent '      "  GREENWOOD. Ii. C.  A. D. MORRISON "  JEWELER 8c OPTICIAN  Local Time Inip<ctcrfor S. F. & N  (High Class Goods always Iu Stuck.)  GltA.NU Fours, B.C.  Oregon  Sho^Line  and Union Pacific  ONLY LINE  EAST  Via  Salt Lake and  Denver.  Two Trains Daily.  Steamship tickets to Europe and othei  foreign countries".  LOW RATES  TO    EASTERN   POiMS  AND RETURN  GO TOT THE  BEACH  For   your vacation.  ���   $20 Round Trip  STOPOVERS AT PORTLAND.  Wiite for Iwok, nites, etc.  H.  C. MUNSOX, G. P. & T. A.  Spokane, Wash.  Hospital Donations  Lidt of Donations received since Jan.  1st, 1905, to the Phoenix General Hospital :  Canhjio K.Itoirell  Ca>h Ji5   J. It. MKcaulay  Cash |s ��� A. !���'. Bcrrv  Bookcase _ A. K. H. Hark  Bed Linen,4 dox Hocpltal I.nciir* Aid  Cash J50   K  T. "'nil":  Cash $10 Jas   McCrcalh  Cash $25 Canadian Kond Drill <*��.  Spring Cot A. H   Hood  Maple Syrup  _ A Kricnd  Gentleman's Dressing Gown Mrs. J. I!. Boyle  Old Linen Mrs  1. Crawford  I Box Books  Mrs. B. A. V. HodzcJ  Cash $10 _ A Grand Forks Hrieiul  Dominion Copper Co_ Full Set lloilei Tubei  Cord Wood K. Buckless  now.  Amalgamated $5,001,346  Boston & Montana  3,600,0=0  Calumet & Hecla   3,000,000  Anaconda    2,400,000  United Copper Co    1,725,000  .    ..        .,              ... Granby Consolidated.....   i,2ic-,ooo  were never greater than they a,e right Calun/et & Arizona    ^ J|~��  Quincy  750)000  Utah Consolidated  750,000  Greene Consolidated  745,280  Copper Range..  958,36c  Osceola  384,600  Mohawk  500,000  Wolverine[  240,000  Tamarack  , 80,000  c..Tot^1 $2',334,586  Since Jan. 1,   1906, the companies  Advantages of Hfilding Fairs.  We are now in the middle of the fill  fair season, and almost every second  person has been figuring on getting  away for a few days, if he has not already done so. He does not necessarily wish to see the big pumpkins and enumerated above hvepaid dividends  turnips   and chunks  of ore,   nor is he 'amounting to $145,490,210.    The ag-  specially anxious to become  separated S.reRate  of d'vide''ds P-*'d to date by  t       . ��� ...    .      . . j these companies, amounts to the enor-  from his money with the utmost degree mous sum' o( $26l>852,748  of rapidity, although   these things gen  erally happen to a  greater or  less ex-  CL>-e<* *>���&���<* s^rsr<& o*i  dividend payers, with the market price  August 30th, dividend rate and per  centage of income return on the basis  of the last declared dividend, as prepared by the Boston News Bureau. It  will be noted that, of the fifteen companies, only six have a greater dividend  percentage than Granby :  Close    Div. Income  Aug, 30    rate   return  Amalgamated. $109^ $7.00  Anaconda....     278^   22.00  Butte Coaliti'n      32^     '-6o  120  *73��  78^  '������tf  "-5  61  93Va  Copper Dividend Payers.  Following is a partial list of copper'  Calumet&Ariz.  Calumet&Hec.  Copper   Range  Granby      Greene Con���  Mohawk   North Butte.. .  Osceola   Parrot        26^  Quincy        91  Ulan        60^  Wolverine....     133^  *Ex-dividend $20.  "4^  14.00  80.00  6.00  1.20  2.40  6.  8.  12.  1.  10.  6.  18.  6-3%  7-9  4.9  11.6  IO.Q  7.6  9-6  9.6  9-8  85  IO.4  3-7  10.9  8.2  "���3  She���Was the wedding a success?  He���Yes, indeed 1 A man who valued the presents said they must have  cleared at least five hundred dollars  above all expenses.  Wilson���"What do you think of  government ownership?" Gilson���  "Well, I should approve of it heartily  if I had anything that I wanted the  government to buy."  Geyer (quoting)���"We learn to do  by doing, you know!" Stoxanbons (re  cently hard hit in the street)���"I move  to amend. It should be, "We learn by  being done."  Stranger (at the door)���I am trying  to find a lady whose married name I  have forgotten, but I know she lives  in this neighborhood. She is a woman easily described, and perhaps you  may know her���a singularly beautiful  ereature, with pinkand-white complexion, sea-shell ears, lovely eyes and hair  such as a goddess might envy.  Servant���Really sir, I don't know���  Voice (from  head of stairs)���Jane,  tell the gentleman   I'll be down in a  minute.  THE  EASTERN  TOWNSHIPS  BANK  Issues  Drafts  Money Orders  Travelling Checks  Letters of Credit  Payable Everywhere.  Savings  Department  Deposits of $1.00 and upwards, recehed. Interest  credited twice a year.  BRANCHES  IN  CANADA  55  CAPITAL  $3,000,000.00  RESERVE  $1,600,000.00  ESTABLISHED  1859.  Average Prices ot Copper.  ���New York���  Electrolytic. Late.  Month. 1905    190G       1905      1006  Januarv   15.008 18.310 15.1i'.<- IS -110  February....  15.375 17.8��9 15.150 IS. 110  March   15.2G8 18.301  15.350 iSWl  April   14.918 18.375 15.011) lrt.*"KS  Mav 14 027 18 457 .14.820 1S.724  June       14.675 18 442 14.813 IS.71',1  July   14.888 18.190 15.005 1 ���-*.��'**5  August  15.004 l'.'.-ifiS   September..  15 965    15.97?      October   1(1.279 10.."'32   November..  10.599   10 708   December... 1S.328   18.398   Year.  .15.590  15.09!)  COLUMBfiAN COLLEGE.  Fount'ed 1892���Incorporated 18!>3.  NEW WKSTV1INSTKK. li.C.  THE COPPER HANDBOOK  Dear Mother  Your little ones are a conitant care ia  FalJ and Winter weather. They will  catch cold. Do you know about Stiilob'i  Coiuumption Cure, the Lung Tonic, and  what it hai done for to many ? It u taid  to be (he only reliable remedy for all  disease* of the air pauages in children.  Itu absolutely harmleu and pleasant to  take. It is guaranteed to cure or your money  u returned. The price i�� 25c. per bottle,  and all dealer* in medicine sell 314  ���SHILOfi  Thi�� remedy ahould be in eveiy household. <  A practical book of nearly a thousand pages, useful  to  moat men engaged in any brancn of trie Copper Industry.  Its facts will pass  muster with  the  trained scientists,  all and necessary   to  and its language in  easily understood by the every-day man.  Itis a dozen bookB in one, coveriug tho History, Uses, Terminology,  Gcog  rapby, Geology, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Metallurgy,  Finances and Stutistica of  Copper.  It,gives the plain facte in plain English without fear or favor.  It lists and describes 3,849 copper mines and companies, in all parts ol the  world,descriptions running from two lined to 12 pages, according to importance  of the propertv.  lhe COPf-ER HANDBOOK is conceded to be the  World'* Standard Reference Book on Copper  The miner needs the book for the facts it give? him about mines, mining and  metal.  The investor needs the book for the facts it gives him about Mining Investments and Copper Statistics. Hundreds of Swindling Companies are oxposed  in plain English.  Price is |6,in Buckram, with gilt top; $7.50 in full library morocco. Will  be sent fully prepaid,on approval, toanv nddress ordered, and may be returned  within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.  HORACE J. STEVENS, 30 Pott Offlee Bloob. Houghton   Hloh., 0. S, A.  Provides a Christian home lurcl"''-  cuts of both nexes ut moderate riiif*-  Has a preparatory class for junior Mti'l-  ents, doinji grade public school work.  Does high HcTiool work, confers nil i 1 iii 1 >  school privileges, and prepares for tciicli-  era'examinations. Teaches nil branch'"*  of a. Practical Business Course and K1 ���t's  Diplomas. Gives a liberal education in  its Collegiate Comae ami in the Ladies  Course for M.E.L. and M.L.A. In University work, cin take students tliroiij-di  the complete Arts Course, nnd tlw degree of B.A. can be obtained from Toronto University, which the college is 1"  lut affiliation.  For fuller information and tonus write  Rev. W. J. Sipperell, B.A., B.D .Principal ;or Rev. J. P. Bowell. Bursar.  THE  RATHCONA  NELSON. B.C.  B. TOMKINS, Manager.  Ike yin? Hotel of tiie Kootenays  Special Rates to Commercial Men  Good Sample Rooms. ;: ���;}���>  THE  -PHOEN1X    PIG ,\r EER.  More than one best ?  When you ask your grocer to send  you the best flour, he sends you���  his best. When you know the best  flour and order by the name, the  choice is not left to the grocer.  Many grocers handle  Royal Household Flour  as their leader. They have found it  the safest flour to recommend because  its results are sure and its purity is  unquestioned. If your grocer's best  is not Royal Household, insist on his  getting it for you. The benefit will  be mutual.  Thirteenth  Annua! ::  S  Open Day  and Night  Admission  afler 6 p in  only 10c.  Two Weeks  l-'alr and  Races  Sensational  Free Acts  Every  Aflernoon  qJLd  PO'RANE  INTERSTATE  FAIR  SEPT. 24 to Oct. 6 ^-.-.-=^==^===  .. $35,000 ..  Prizes and  Purses  55,000 (or Connty and District Fruit  Exhibits  Larger exhibits in every department. Hi* Poultry Show, Home  Industry Exposition occupying  $5 ooo building, filled with working exhibits. Hree Vaudeville and  Baud Concert  every night.  I'or Progrnm, Prize List*,  or any other information,  Addreu  ROBERT  H. COSGROVE.  Secretary and Manager, 519 Hirst Ave.,  Spokane,  Wash."  I Dfto'l Thlok.  "I'd rather be a country editor and  chase around for news, before I'd be  a millionaire with wealth I could not  use; I'd rather be a printer with patches on my breeches, than be a master  of finance with all my thoughts on  riches. I'd rather eat my modist  meals, digest the same with ease, than  sit down to a royal feast with a stomach like John D.'s. To romp and frolic with my kid around our cheerful  hearth, with its mother for the audience to help enjoy the mirth, is better  than to move about in high society,  where dress and jewels, false display  make life a mockery. 'Tis true the  printer's cash gets short and duns come  in a hurry, but the happy fellow does  not fret, he lets the dunner worry. He  always has a conscience clear and disposition sunny; he knows that life has  other joys besides the chase for money. Lo, the moulder of opinion is a  happier man by far than the man who  owns a palace, a yacht or private car.  And when he goes to his rewatd he  knows that all is well, while the man  who makes his wealth his god may  some day walk in h ."  THE OBSERVATORY  Tbikos Talked op at  KOUI AND KLSKWHIRX  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. Price 25 cents.  For sale by J. B. Boyle, druggist.  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. C.  PALACE LIVERY STABLES  MURDOCK MclNTYKE, Prop.  25   Horses,   Full   Livery   Equipment,  Including Three New Buggies.  THC COMrDRTABIX WAV.  S. F. & N. RY.  Daily  Leave  9:00 a.m.  9:00  a.til.  9:00  a.m.  PHOENIX  Spokane, Seattle,  Everett, Bellingham  Vaacourer. Victoria,  aud all Coast  points  Spokane, Fernie,  Winnipeg, St. Paul,  Minneapolis   Oratid Forks, Republic, Curlew, Mar  cus and Ferry (Midway)  9:00 a.m.  I Northport, Rossland  Nelson - -  Daily  Arrive  6:55 p.m.  6:5s p.m.  6:55 p.m.  6:55 P-m  9:00 a.m.  Ex. Sun.  Kaslo. Sandon   6:55 P-m-  Ex. Sun.  Connecting at Spokane with the famous  "ORIENTAL   LIMITED"  I'-OMLY  OVtH LARD TBAIH�����  From   Spokane for  Winnipeg. St. Paul  St. Louis  "chicisjgo and   all  berth  as there i*  no  Harness Shop iu   cither Greenwood or Grand Porks, have stocked up  with  Harness  Parts.  S.mkltkr Lake Tck Dkuvkkbd to Order  Prompt Attention to   orders  nt any hour of day or night.  (phone 34.)       Phoenix, B. C.  Minneapolis  points east.  For complete Information,   rates.  reservations, etc., call on or address,  M. M. STEPHENS, Agent.  Phoenix  S O. YKRKE3, A. Q. P. A.,  Seattle.]  PALACE MEAT MARKET  DOMINION  AVE., PHOENIX, B.C.  Fresh and  Salt Meats.  Td. no. 12. Fish.   Poultry and Oysters.  D. J. Matheson  J*IRK.      LIFK  AND  ACCIDENT.  insurance agent       m atm oi a8S,  imi'i.rtv    HONI>H. ..._,.     TV vm,WITS  PHOENIX,   B.C.  J SEE  Nature's Wondrous Handiwork  Three   Good  Cigars  Kurtz's Own  'Kurtz's Pioneers  Sp��nliK   BloMOm.  For   Sal.  by  .11  Dole  Latest Mining Stock Quotations.  Following are the approximate prices  of mining stocks for this week:  BIB UHD  American Boy  2% 03>i  B.  C. Standard  20 25  Belcher Mountain  46 50  B. 0. Copper  10 25 10 75  Can. Con.  M.  and  S..130 00   160 00  California  02 04  Can. Gold Fields  08)4 07  Cariboo-McKinney  02 03  Copper   King  28 30  Dominion Copper  4 50 6 50  Denoro Mines  07 08  Deer Trail  Con  01>-* 02  Eureka Copper  ��� 10  Granby Con  11 75 12 25  Fisher  Maiden  02 03  Giant  01 02  International Coal  60 65  Jumbo  16 20  La Plata  15 20  Nicola Coal Mines  05 Q4H  North Star  05 06>��  Pathfinder  03}-�� 04^  Payne     02 04  Referendum  06 06  Rambler-Cariboo  37 35  Sullivan  15 16  Snowstorm  2 60 2 40  Sonora  04>,' 05  Stewart  1 10 2 00  Tamaracks Chesapeake    1 00 1  15  White   Bear  07 08  Washington   Meteor... 06 10  if*  THROUGH    U1AH    AND     COLORADO  Castle Gate. Cation of the Grand  Black Canon, Marshall nnd Tennessee   I'nsses,   and   the    World  l'umous Koynl (SorRC  '"or Descriptive and Illustrated   Pnmplets,  write to  W. C. McUrlde, fjenernl Af-enl,  ���>4Third Street PORTLAND, OR  - -���sgBWiTOwfipn-YTnMTri-n-r'f in' \\w\tw '(Minnie.  oeaix Shoe Shop  A. T. TURANO, Prop.  Roots aril Shoes made to order, ji, at-class work guar-  "nlccd. Miners' Boots a  specialty, guaranteed water  proof.  ���*���"��� Slrcel . 0pp. Knob Hill Hotel  Phoenix, B. C.  "THE   MILWAUKEE"  ��� ���THE    PIONEER    LIMITED"   ST.    PAUL    TO  CHICAGO.  .���Overland   Llmlted'^Tmahi     to   Chicago  ��� ���SOUTH-WEST LIMITED"   KANSAS   CITY  TO  CHICAGO.  No trains in the service on any railroad in the world equals in equipment  that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.  Paul Ry. They own and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars and give  their patrons an excellence of service  not obtainable elsewhere.  Berths in their sleepers are longer,  higher and wider than in similar care  on any other line. They protect their  trains by the Block system.  R. I,. I'ORI), Commercial Agent,  Room 1, Marble Hank Bldj��� Spokane Wash.  U.S. ROWK,General Agent.  1.^4 Third Street. Portland. Ore-ton.  I  J; #   F. E. Simpson always seems to be  able to take one more important duty  on his shoulders Not content with  being the publisher of Cranbrook's excellent Herald he also became half  owner of the Herald at Lethbridge,  another money making weekly. Then  he was elected grand master of the  Odd Fellows of British Columbia, following which he was appointed organizer for the Liberals for the interior of  this province. And to cap it all last  week he was elected president of the  Alberta Press Association at its first  annual meeting, heldat Medicine Hat,  Alberta. From this it can be seen  that the "Old Man" is going some.  Read the announcements of your  merchants in this issue. ��� Many a dollar has been saved by a careful perusal  of a merchant's ad. When a business  man advertises for your patronage he  not only has a line of goods that  "speaks" but there may be some article or articles listed that you desire  and that it may be advantageous to buy  at this time.  MS  Don't ask the editor to rebuke every evil in the city and community,  but when convinced that such duties  need attending to, write an article to  the paper yourself, and sign your name  to it for publication. The man who  is too big a coward to thus express an  opinion, is the very one who will stand  on the corner and talk loudly about  the cowardice of the editor.  Ml  A printing office, says a writer, is usually considered a rather tou^h place  and the newspaper worker a mighty  bad man. Statistics, however, do not  bear out that idea. Of 3,800 in the  Texas penitentiary, there is not a printer or a newspaper man, while there  are ministers, lawyers, music-teachers,  doctors, bankers, cooks, photographers,  barbers and members of the other professions and callings. The printer gets  a bad name because the nature of his  business teaches him to detect shams,  and scorn hypocrites.  MS  A Peterboro paper reports that a  strange fish that has horns, was caught  near there recently. The explanation  is made that one of the party of fishermen was* man named Seagram.  MS  A penny pos'age bill has been introduced into the Australian Parliament  by the postmaster-general. It is intended to apply to Australia and other  portions of the Empire, and should it  pass, the law will become operative on  October 1st. It will be a long time,  apparently, before the postmaster-general of Canada makes a similar attempt  for the benefit of the people ot the Dominion. He prefers to be able to  boast of a surplus of a million or so, to  improving and extending the service.  M*  Announcement is made by the editor of the Mail-Herald at Revelstoke,  that he will shortly put an automobile  in commisssion to facilitate him in his  work. It is pleasant to note that at  least one newspaper man in the province is so prosperous that he can afford  the luxury of a gas buggy.  MS  What a lot of provincial newspapers  are responsible for the statement that  an election is to be brought off in this  province in December,, and of course  they are are all Grit papers, too, it need  hardly be remarked. They ttot out this  story so often, without a semblance of  truth in it, that by next year, when an  election is really coming on, half of  their Liberal leaders will not believe it  after being fooled repeatedly.  gaent only. Egypt is a brilliant spot  compared to the Phoenix G. N. station  when the passenger train arrives in the  evening. It is a disgrace to Mr. Hill  and to his management.  MS  Supt. Morgan, when asked why the  station here was not lighted in some|  way, intimated that the rates for electric lighting in Phoenix were prohibitive���in fact, something like railway  freight rates to Phoenix. But the  C. P. R. uses electricity to light its  Phoenix depot, and has no arrivals or  departures of passenger trains after  dark, either. Mr. Hill may be able  to give the C.P.R. pointers on hauling  ore economically, but the latter can  show the Americanized Canadian how  to light a railway station in Phoenix.  As a number of Great Northern officials are regular readers of lhe Pioneer,  it is to be hoped that   this  intimation  will have the desired effect.  �����  Referring to the speedy mail service  in the Boundary, the Greenwood  Ledge remarks : "Now that winter is  coming on it is not advisable to put  anything tender in letters passing between Phoenix and Greenwood. Might  be frozen in two days."  The editor of the Blairmore (Alta.)  Time takes the bull by the horns and  decides to take a vacation, come what  will. Here is the way he puts it, and  his readers must miss an issue : "There  will be no issue of the Times next  week, as we believe we have a holiday  coming and intend to lake it, so anyone looking for the staff of the Times  after Monday will have to look to the  hills to find any of them."  THINK OF IT!  This Pretty Matron Had Headache mn&  Backache���Her Condition  Was Serious.  RELIEF IN PE-RU-NA.  THE GRANBY CONSOLIDATED MINING,  SMELIlNfi & POWER COMPANY, Ltd.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby jsiven that the Sixth  Ordinary General Meeting of the  Granby ConBolidated Mining, Stneltine  & Power Company, Limited, will be  held at the office of the company, 52  Broadway, New York, N. Y., on Tuesday, the Second day of October, ltKMJ, at  10:30 a. in.; for the purpose of electing  director* nnd doinf; other business  which may be lawfully done at an Ordinary General Meeting of the company.  And further notice is hereby given tlmt  the transfer books of f=aid co'mpanv will  be closed from September 18ih, 190(1, to  October 2d, 1900,- both days included.  Dated this 8th day of September, 1000.  NORTHRUP FOWLER.-  Secretary.  MRS. M. BRICKNER  B.C MINING  ��� o  .Rossland mines' ore shipments last  week were 5,463 tons, making 232,777  tons for this year.  It is proposed to send, a British Columbia mineral exhibit to the New  Zealand exposition this fall.  Four hundred coke ovens were closed at Fernie on Thursday, owing to  the strike of the coal miners at the  Coal Creek mines.  A new ore shoot was struck last  week on the^ 1.600 foot level of the  Center Star mine at Rossland. It is  40 feet in width and assays $\S to the  ton.  The Fisher Maiden, in the Slocan,  managed by Geo. Long, has resumed  operations. This mine has been &  great producer of silver-lead ore, but at  present is troubled with water.  G. O. Buchanan,- Dominion lead  bounty distributor in this province, asserts that there should also be a bounty  on zinc ores, owing to the 20 per cent,  duly imposed by the U. S. government.  The Standard mine at Silverton has  struck three feet of solid silver lead  ore in the lower tunnel. This property  has been worked for years, has paid  from the grass roots, and is a regular  shipper.  Last week the mines of Kootenay  and Boundary shipped 31,174 tons,  making a total of 1,195,890 tons for  this year. Of this total the mines of  the Boundary have shipped over 880,-  000 tons.  At the Sullivan mine, East Kootenay, about $500,000 worth of ore was  produced in the fiscal year, the operating expense of mine and smelter be-  ins $400,000. The annual meeting  was held last week in Spokane, when  Senator Turner was elected president  of the company, and D. A. Clement  secretary.  WAS A VERY SICK BOY  99Eleventh street,'  Milwaukee, Wis.  Peruna Drug M'fg. Co.,  Dear Sirs:���A short time ago I found  my condition very serious. I had bead-  ache, pains In the back, and Irequent  dizzy spells which grew worse every  month. I tried two remedies before  Peruna, and was discouraged when I  took the first dose, but my courage  soon returned. In less than- two  months my health was restored.  ���Mrs. M. Brtckner.  The reason for bo many failures  to  euro cases similar to the ftboYO is tha  fact that diseasci  peculiar   to   th��  PELVIC DISEASE  NOT RECOGNIZED  AS CATARRH  pelvic organs are  not commonly  recognized as being caused by catarrh.  Catarrh of one organ is exactly the  same as catarrh of any other organ  What will relieve catarrh of the head  ���will also relieve catarrh of the pelvic*,  organs. Peruna relieves these case*  simply because it relieves catarrh.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  x^otice.  "Belle View Fractional","Battle Axe ''"rHCi tonal  and "Aper Fractioual"   Mineral  Claim*   sit  nate In  the Greenwood   Mining Division o  Yale District.   Where   Located:    Hi   Oreen  wood Camp.  TAKE "NOTICK   that I, Isaac II.  Hallett. as  Afceiit for Kric ���"'. Jackson  Hree SIincr'j Certificate No. BSSR42, nnd  Francis  W. droves. Free  Miner's Certificate No n799<59,iiilend,6odnysfrom  date hereof, to apply tu the .Mining Recordei for  Certificate* orimpruvcinent.i, for the  purpose of  obtnluln�� Crown Grnnts of the above clnims.  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this j'olhdny ofMny.-A. ��. 1906.  ������      ���      ���"������-' I. II. IIAI.MCTT.  MINEKAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Sovereign" Miueral Claim, situate In the Greenwood Mining Division of Ynle District.Whcte  located:   In Provldencecamp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac 11. Hallelt    as  agent lor George  W,   Rumberger, Free   Miner's  Certificate No.  ��91423. and   Harry Nash,   Free  Miner's Certificate No  B91S7S, intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for.hr  purpose of obtaining a Crown (Irant ol the.'iln-iv.-  clalm  Aud further take notice th-.t action, uihIm rt   ���  tion 37   muft be commenced before the is-wnt  of such Certificate of improvements.  Dated this 10th day of April, A.D. 1906.  I. II. HAI LF.f   .  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,  TEL. No. B32.        PHOENIX, B.C.  Provincial  Exhibition  Excursion  Rates    .   .  But Cured   by Chamberloin'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 i*  certain.     For sale by all druggists.  GRFAT NORTHERN  SUMMER  EXCURSIONS.  Phoenix to Chicago, St. Louis, St.Paul,  Minueapolis, Duluth, Kausas City, St.  Joseph, Leavenworth, Omaha, Council  Bluffs, Sioux City and Fort William at  first class fare plus $10 for the round  trip. Selling dates Julv 2nd and August  7th, Sth and Oth, and Sept. 8th and 10th,  pood for 90 davs, hut not after October  31st, 1906 fen days will be allowed  from date of sale on going portion of  tickets. Stop-overs will he allowed  west of Missouri river, St. Paul, Duluth  and Fort William.  Odd   Fellows,   Toronto,   Ont.,   Sept.  12-23, 1906.  Selling dates, Sept. 8th and 10th. Going limit, Sept. 22. Final return limit,  Nov. 30th, 19CC.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Old Bird" Mineral Claim, situate iu th     Gieeii-  wood Mining Division of Yale Disf .ct.Where  located:   In Long Lake Camp  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac II Hallftt. as  agent for William L. C. Gordon. Free Miner's  Certificate \0.BS6j33, intend, sixty days ft out the  date hereof, to apply to the Mining Record.1 /or  a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose ol  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under sec*  tion 37, must be commenced before the Usuauc*  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 31st day of April, A.D. F906  34��� .1  H. HALLETT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Bounty Fractional" Mineral  Claim, situate  in  the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located: On Wallace Mounta n.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac  H. Hallett.  Free  Miner's Certificate No. B9144S, lor myself, and as  a' ent lor Thomas T. Henderson. Free  Miner's  Certificate No. BS5809, intend, sixty  days from  date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for  a Certificate ol Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant ofthe above claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must be commenced   before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 30th day of March. A T)  1906.  I. H HALLETT.  Knights of Pvthias, .New Orleans,  Oct. 15-25th. 1906. .  Selling dates, Oct. 7th and 8th. Going  limit, Oct. 16th. Final return limit,  Nov. 15th.  For the above meetings, first class fare  plus $10.  Children of half age will take half the  above rates.  S. G. Ykrkkb. Asst.-Gen. Pass. Agent,  Seattle, Wash.  M. M.STKrHKSf, Agent, Phoenix, B.C  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Smilax Fractional" and "Billy V*.ac!ional" Min  eral Cla'ms, situate in theG.v r.wood Mining  Division of Yale District,    WV.-te located- In  Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICK that I.Isaac H. Hallett.  Free  Miutr's Certificate No. B9t448, for myself, and as  agent for Albert E. Ashcrott. Free Miner's Certificate No.   B91769,   intend,  sixty  days from   the  date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for  Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining Crown Grants ofthe above claims.  And lurther take notice that action, under s c-  tion 37, muct be commenced before the issuance  of such C-rrl:ficates of Improvements.  Dated this ;6th day of April, AD. 1906.  34_ I. H   HALLETT.  SANITARIUM, Arrow Lake, B.C.  ^-bt i**-*- most perfectly appointed Health  and Pleasure Resort in the West, with a cotn-  pletesyatem of Baths���including: Turkish and  Russian. Open the year round. The curaliv:  properties of its waters are unequaled.  For Curing all Rheumatic. Nervoua aud Muscular Troubles.  For Healing all Kidney, T,iver and Stomach  ailments.  For Eliminating all MetallicPoisaus from th:  System  The grandeur o( the scenery is uurivallrd  Mountains,.inow peaks, forests, lakes,waterfalls,  coating, yachting, fishing, shooting, excuriirtis  tennis. IU winter climate is unsurpassed lor  mUdneea. H>RRY MclNTOSH,  VANCOUVER OR  WESTMINSTER   AND   RETURN  $19.30  On sale Sept. 28 to Oct. 3rd.  Good to return Oct. nth.  DAILY     THROUGH   SLEEPERS  ARROWHEAD TO VANCOUVER  For rates, folders and tickets apply  to local agi'nt or to  A. W. Halky, E. J. Coyle,  Agent, A.G.P.Agt.,  Phoenix, B.C.    Vancouver, B.C.  J. S. Carter, D. P. A.  Nelson. B.C.  The application of a fresh coat ot  paint to the exterior of the twenty odd  residences of the Granby Consolidated  in this camp, lus had the effect of improving them about five hundred per  cent. The young girl with the new  spring headpiece is not in it with the  Granby cottages now.  w.  Tames J. Hill is certainly a man of  importance. Hardly a week passes  but that he is credited with buying  this or that railway, and the report is  often denied; then he is credited with  intending to build a line of railway to  Hudson's bay, and the report was de  nied; he was alleged to have the in  tention of building a railway line from  Winnipeg west, and the report was not  denied; he says himself he will finish  his V. V. & E. line from the Boundary to the coast, and he is now doing it.  Dozens of things are credited up to Mr.  Hill, but one thing is certain: he is  not credited with lighting his railway  station in Phoenix, even decently, lei  alone adequately. In fact, there are  no lights whatever, except one or two  of the coal oil variety for the use of the |  ALL GOOD THINGS  must win upon their!  merits. The International  Dictionary has won a  greater distinction upon  its merits and is in more |  general use than any other  work of its kind in the  English language.  A. II. Suycc, I.I..1)., D.I)., of Oxford |  University, Kngluiid, hits rCv-ontly s,ii,! tj  of It: It Is Indeed 11 marvelous work : it i;fc  dillicult to com-cive of a dictionary tnmv P  oxhuustivQ and complete. Kvcrythinjf is ti  In it ��� not only what wo miKhtexiHvt tu t  llnd in such 11 work, but also what few el 2  us would over huvc tliouirht of looking  ior.  A supplement to the now edition lias  brotiKht it fully op to date. 1 have Uv'i  lookinir throuBh tho latter with a feeliinc  of astonishment at its couiplotem-Hs, and  the amount of labor that hits been put  into it.  FREE���"A Teit In Pronunciation." instructive   and  eutertaliilni*  fur the whoio family.   Also   /  Illustrated pamphlet. /        G. & C MERRIAM CO., L^SSS"  PUBLISHERS, ,���    ADltr-""'  Springfield, Mass.      **V*-  ��������S��&;  If You Do Not Read The  PHOENIX PIONEER  And Boundary Mining Journal  You *will not keep up-to-date on the progress  of the  Great Boundary Mining District  In British Columbia.  The Boundary has produced ore valued at nearly  $20,000,000 in a little over six years, and in 1906 its  output is expected to be $6,000,000. It h.'is three  modern smelters���one of them the largest in Canada���  and about 20 shipping mines, sending cut some -i.ooj  tons of copper-gold ore daily.  The Pioneer   is   entirely   different   from   any   other   paper  of this marvellous  To any one inter-  inufh.     Make all  It  is   published   in   the   heart  mineral belt at only $2 per annum,  esled here it is worth   live   times   as  money orders payable to  PIONEER   PUBLISHING   CO.,  PHOENIX.   1!   ('.  Sample copy sent on application.  rt^s^m^:mm^msmmmm^mmm^^^SMs&A ir'. i  fr���'  ^  ;#'><l  #  ��*��  If  !  I  IK  ft1  Bill  Fit  If  if ss *���*���  16��  ?t  if  IS  THE   PH5ENIX   PIONEER.  3:  ttidlif Hctil of BeitRd*r|'�� Uiilni  Hlplflj Ct-ap  Hotel Balmoral  Corner Knob Hill Ave., and Flril St.,  ^ PHOKWXjJlfi. C.  NewandUp-U>Kl����;v?sv> '  #  Centrally Located', ,��v-  Qood sample RqbmiXi  J. A  McHASTER  'Proprietor.  *1JC  v.  ^���v  sr  In and Around Phoenix  BRIEF  TOPICS   OF   LOCAL  AND  GENERAL  INTEREST  TO   PHOENICIANS.  r^rt  rr*e  ~r -">1  j****  dominion Dotel  ��l& 3ronat&es Hvc,  Thu U Lht Large.! Hotel in the City  and haa been Improved and refilled,  being well adapted for miming and  travelling men. Balhrocm. Bar well  Hocked with choice goods. Dining  Room undei personal charge ol the  proprlelreaa.  flMx>emr, 3.C.  Mn. P.  TfLC^MO"! N��. 77.  I. McKELVET, Prei.  *������������������>������  THE    ONL*   FINST-CLASS   AND   UP-TODATC  MOTCL   IN   PMOCNIX  Dotel JBroohl^n  anr rsea oium t* ...��  Mar iuk> mom w txa  JAMES MARSHALL, Pr.irlttor  ���woem ���max  ���ratios  'pboenfjf, 36.C.  j     9  's Hotel.  DANNY DEANE, Prop.  Phis new house ia now open  for inspection. Everything new  neat and clean. Heated by hot  water.  Meals at all Hoars, served in  the style which has already  made this house famous. Try  our Sunday dinner, of which  we make a specialty. If yon do  you'll come again.  First St., on the Bridge.  Phoenix, B. C.  Talephne A24.  ���'-'fc-'V-M-'^'*-*-*''*'*'-*-*'**'-**--^^  Peter Dawson's "Extra Special"  SCOTCH WHISKY.  Greenwood Liquor Co., *���*oot,  B. C.  ���  t  Real Estate and Mines  Houses to Rent, City Property for Sale, Shares in all the  leading mines bought and sold.  Hannam's milk suffers no addition  or subtraction.  New and second hand goods sold  by R. J. Gardner.  YVoodchoppers wanted. Inquire of  J. J. Bassett, Hartford function.  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.  Born, to the wife of Robert Carson,  Old Ironsides avenue, September 24th  a son.  M. A. Knight is building a new residence on his property in Golden Eagle  addition.  The $3,000 steam heating plant for  the Brooklyn hotel will be installed  and ready for business next week.  Alex Strachan has started the construction of a six room residence for J.  G. McKcown, on Old Ironsides avenue.  At the football game last Sunday  between the Phoenix and the Granby  teams, the former won by a score of  1 to o.  If you desire to experience a good  hearty jolly, remember Mr. Jolly, of  Joliet, on the "Jolly Side of Life," on  October 24th.  If you desire a Jolly good time on  October 24th, remember Mr. Jolly,  the Jolly Jollier of Jolier, on the "Jolly Side of Life."  There are some things pleasing to  every one, and don't forget on October  24th that every one will dearly love  the never deceiving and always amusing Jolly of Joliet.  Get everything in readiness to be  Jollied on October 24th, by Mr. Jolly  of Joliet. If you miss it, you will miss  it; so don't miss it.  Tomonow morning at 8:30, Holy  Communion will be celebated in St.  John's Anglican church by Rev. J.  Leech-Porter, of Greenwood.  The annual meeting of the Phoenix  Curling Club will be next week Wednesday at the city hall,-and a full attendance of those interested is requested,  Thursday evening, October 18th,  being Thanksgiving day, the Rebekahs  will give a dance at Miners' Union  hall, having the Biner and James orchestra engaged to furnish music  Austin Lewis, who lectured in Phoenix this last summer on Socialism, has  been nominated on the Socialist ticket  for governor of California, there being  five or six tickets in that state'  To say that your business cannot be  advertised advantageously is a verbal  admission that to tell the truth about  it would be damaging; that the less  people know of it the better for you.  Charles Mee, an employee at the  Mountain Rose mine of Dominion  Copper Co., sustained an injury to one  foot Thursday, and was attended by  the company's physician,  Dr. Gordon.  Dr. Mathison, dentist, who has been  taking a summer outing by a trip into  the Similkameen and Nicola districts,  is expected back early in October, having been kept longer than he anticipated.  The funeral of the ten months' old  child of Mr. and Mrs. Mathew Clayton, Spion Kop, was held last Saturday, burial taking place in the Phoenix cemetery. The little one could  not withstand an attack of pneumonia.  �����J-tA-2fe��&*2*^^ifc^;2fc:2tR  Boyle, the Druggist.  Dr. Mathison, dentist.  Don't forget   Boyle   is the Druggist.  Advertising helps to sell more goods  without increasing the cost of doing  business.  David Oxley, recently operated on  for appendicitis, is reported to be getting along nicely at the hospital.  There was quite a little hustling  last Monday to get names on the provincial voters' list, it being the l.tst day  on which it could be done.  M. M. Stephens sells all kinds  Steamship tickets to or from Europe,  via New York, Boston or Montreal.  Lowest rates. See him at Great  Northern depot.  V.F. Cooper, the blind phrenologist,  who will give lectures here in October,  after spending a day here this week;  returned to his homestead at Hayden  Lake, near Spokane, Thursday.  The Eastern Townships Bank has  declared a quarterly dividend, No. 95,  at the rate of eight per cent per annum, and payable at the head office  and branches, on and after October  1 st.  George E. Dey, district deputy  grand master ot the seventh Masonic  district of the province, left yesterday  on an official trip to the lodges of the  order at Rossland, Trail and Ymir.  Tonight he will visit Corinthian lodge  at Rossland.  Seven years ago last July Prof. V. F.  Cooper lectured in Phoenix before  there was a school or church building  of any kind. There was but one hotel, the old Phoenix, where he held  forth. He will, lecture here again on  phrenology on October 15, 16 and 17  in the Methodist church, and although  blind himself, comes here well recommended for his ability to read the  bumps on the average man.s head.  Boundary Side Lights  G.W. Rumberger  t  Information   about   Phoenix  and  the  Boundary country given on application.  Dominion Ave.  Telephone No.  28.  <& Phoenix, B.C.  =*--3=  isms*  A SUN DIAL  records the exact time.   Men  of affairs  require promptitude in keeping engagements.  TIMEI-IECES  that keep exact time are a part of our  jewelry offering.  You won't lose a train if your watch is  bought here. We show a fine assortment end at extremely low priceB. Call  and see them.  F  l"fill5>  DEY,  GEORGE E.  JEVELER,  Knob Hill Ave., Phoenix, B.C.  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 Lady 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 island  3d Sundays each month, 3:30 p. m.,  by Rev. Leech-Porter of Greenwood.  Prof. V. F. Cooper, the blind phrenologist, who is to be here at the  Methodist church on October 15, 16  and i 7, is a graduate of State Colleges  for the Blind, at Salem, Oregon, and  Berkeley, California. There is no admission fee to his lectures.  Dick Sutton's novelty shows appeared Wednesday and Thursday evenings  at Miners' Union opera house to good  audiences. There was not a dull moment during the performances, the  specialties being snappy, the music  above average, and the dancing as  good as could be expected. The com  pany travels in its own car and carries  its own band and orchestra.  The C. P. R. now has its new boarding house at Eholt about ready for  business.  Another attempt is to be made in  Giand Forks this fall and winter to  build a covered skating rink.  Martin Burrell, editor of the Grand  Forks.Gazette, who acted as one of  the judges at the Kaslo and Nelson  fairs, is in Victoria this week, in a similar capacity.  George R. Naden, mayor of Green  wood, who has been off on an expedition into the  Bulkley  valley  country,  in northern B. C, for several months,  returned this week.  D. J. Darraugh, provincial constable at Midway, who has been very low  at the Greenwood hospital for some  weeks, is improving slightly, but his  condition is still critical.  L. Bruce Hodge, of Greenwood,  local manager of the B. C. Telephone  Co., took first prize at the Nelson fair  for White Wyandotte chickens, and second prize for L. C. Leghorns.  The winter time table on the C. P.  R. is not expected to go into effect till  about November rst. Till then the  present antiquated mail service between Phoenix and Boundary creek  points served by Canada's great railway,  will continue.  Hobm and Ui (or Sale.  Good 3-room house and lot on Dominion  ave., for sale; good spring on  lot. For terms apply to J. L, Christian  Cornier Events at Opera House.  Manager Morrison, of the opera  house, has booked a number of attractions which will appear here in the  hear future, some of them being of a  better class than ordinarily, and taking  the opera house for two nights. The  following are some of those already on  the list, and others will doubtless fill in  additional dates :  Thursday, October 18���������Dance of  the Rebekahs.  Wednesday,   October 24���Jolly.  Monday, October 29���Uncle Josh  Sruceby Co.  Thursday, November 6���The Millionaire Tramp.  Thursday, November 8���Gordon &  Bennett's "Royal Slave."  Wednesday, November 14���Human  Slave."  Friday and Saturday/November 16-  17���Harold Nelson.  Tuesday, November 20���Jerry from  Kerry Co.  Wednesday, November 28���Hearth  and Home.  Wednesday, December 5���Olcove  Co. Minstrels. I  C. J. Lundy, of Midway, has secured the contract for building the  ditch and flume in connection with the  Norris irrigation enterprise. The plan  of the promoters is to put water from  Kettle river and Rock creek on about  3,000 acres of land admirably adapted  to fruit culture.  In the case of the Eastern Townships Bank vs. Vaughn, tried last May,  the case was finally dismissed with  costs. The suit grew over water rights  for irrigation purposes in the Kettle  river valley, near Grand Forks, and the  decision is a victory for the E. L.  Vaughan estate.  Miss Catharine Irene Wood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Wood,  was married last week Wednesday at  Greenwood, to Ormond Higman, by  Rev. J. Leech-Porter. The couple  are making their home at Fort Sas  katchewan, where Mr. Higman is  located as a civil engineer.  A bunch of Hindoos, who, according to report, were anything but welcome when dumped into Victoria and  Vancouver by the steamers from the  Orient recently, arrived at Grand Forks  last week to secure work on the construction of the Kettle Valley lines up  the North Fork of Kettle river.  The Greenwood city council literally  "blew itself over the visit of the Canadian Society of Civil Engineers last  Saturday, footing all the bills���probably to get even for the lack of a visit  from Earl Grey and the Spokane  Chamber of Commerce, which passed  by the bustling little copper city on  Boundary creek.  After many delays, the tracklayers  "on the V., V. & E. westward from  Midway, have at last reached the town  of Molson, Wash., about 30 miles west  of Midway. Trains will be run to  this point regularly before long, it is  expected, as the ballasting gang has  been keeping up pretty well with the  metal layers.  Hood, the Real Estate Agent, I  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 in  business centre o.i^PHc^enix.  Write for particulars. *' * '  Invest  Your  It is expected that the  Yale-CqlW  bia Lumber Go. will employ Too men  in the West Tr^ork  section   this   winter  in getting out' several   million  feet   of  logs, the force'4*jei'r%. doubled "over that  of last winter.     1-his company is now  controlled   by   the   Bowman   Lumber  Co., owned by Minneapolis capitalists  who have been securing control of several  lumber   concerns   111   the   Koote  nays.  Warning To Water Tenants.  In excessive cold weather, past winters, sonie 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 1st, 1907. Moral���  Make your service pipes frost-proof.  Phoenix  Water Supply  Limited,  Co.  ]. L. MARTIN,  Mgr.  When Looking Around Town  take a look at our  window. You will  find many attractive things in the  way of  MIT  such as Brooches,  Pendants, Chains,  etc., all new and  up to date designs  and while j. the  prices are not the  cheapest they are  the lowest possible when iou  take the quality  of the goods into  consideration.  t��* v&  E.A.BIack  In Such Legitimate Shares as  Will Prove  an Investment if not a Quick Money Maker.  Phoenix is on a solid basis and MUST GROW. Kun]  estate was never so low, and money will be made in buy.  ing business and residential property. Every residence  inPhoenix is rented. Business is good. Buy now, and  get the advance.  MNIN6 CLAIMS AND STOCKS A SPECIALTY  Idaho Slocks will Bring Quick Returns.  Will Sell Today;  (.It.111 by   Dominion   International Coal   Alluimbra (Cotur tl'A.).. .  Copper King   Oro Denoro...   Hurkc   million  ....  Happy IJay   lleckln   Idaho Mont. 8   Solium (Coeur <1'A.)..  Snow Storm   Stuart   Kiirnnce Cr. (Cn'i��.')7!  Sullivun   Skylark   ,J.   L.   MARTIN,  Prompt Attention to Correspondence. Bank Block, Phoenix, B. C.  "> t��*3>3><^3K*<^8>3*8KS><^j^><��<��^ W ���*S*S*." ^^J^i^^V^-.i^^J^-i^K'VjH-*  BINNS' FURNITURE STORE  VELVET  AND  TAPESTRY   RUGS!  We have 1111 excellent assortment, n.Jl sizes uiu\  05c,   75i.:  11ml  $1 -jo  imported direct from  England, $1.60  to   "-jo it,-  cording to size and quality. '  BRUSSELS   AND TAPESTRY   CARPETS.'  In Blues, Crimsons,   Gieens, Etc.  per yard.  union carpets:  Notliinj*   better for  50c per yard.  STAIR  CARPETS   AND STAIR PADS.  "car.    They   are   full   ynr.l   niilc  BINNS  FURNITURE.  *1 The  Knob Hill Ave.  Jeweler fe*  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.  &  UNDEKTAKl.NY;  Under New Management  Hotel Alexander  R. V. Chisholm, Prop.  Conducted in First-Class shape.    Choice stock of Irrigating   goods.  Special attention to dining  room.     Large,   airy   and  well   furnished rooms.  Phoenix, B  C.  ���-���-���-���-  -���-���-��>-���-���-���-���-  -��-���-���-������ ��� a  Phoenix Beer  As made by the present brewer is admittedly the  Best Beer in the Boundary. With the Best Malt  and the l'urest Spring Water it is unexcelled tor  quality.     Insist   on   having   PHOENIX   BKKK.  Spring Water Ice for Sale. Bottled Beer and Porter.  Phoenix Brewing Company  BINER & SONS,  Proprietors  Office and Brewerv, Banner St.  -���-���-  phoeni:  fl(to8[osJ5mif{i  LIMITED.  Stationery, Wall Paper,  Fancy Goods, Etc.  Clothing: I  The BEST, Cheapest  and most satisfactory  Clothing in Phoenix.  WHO SAYS SO? Hundreds of satisfied  customers. If you don't oelieve it come  and examine goods.  A Foil Line of Underwear, Shirts, Shoes, Ties,etc,  iust arrived.    All new seasonable goods at old  and Cheapest prices.  THOMAS BROWN,  Men's Wear Exclusively. KNOB ���i2!.RAvS..BiSN.N.  ��SX3������ ������*-���'������'���'  m* Mtlltam Inmfrr C0  Soinininit Aurtmr.  Men's Suits  Men's Hats  Men's Shirts  Men's Shoes  Ladies' and Children's Goods  If YoC 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.  Hats A large assortment, just in, of those new  spring blocks, in Black and Brown, also a nice range of  straw and linen hats.  rS ShoCS Our line of shoes is complete, you should  see them before purchasing. Our patent calf dress shoes  and oxfords outshine them all.  Boy StJttS 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.  Men's  Men's  ;/i  i/if  fi  The  WILLIAM HUNTER CO., LTD.  ar^*Mxmiit^ai^iisattamtismt  SSSafSSffiSHEK

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