BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cascade Record Sep 22, 1900

Item Metadata

Download

Media
cascade-1.0067532.pdf
Metadata
JSON: cascade-1.0067532.json
JSON-LD: cascade-1.0067532-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cascade-1.0067532-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cascade-1.0067532-rdf.json
Turtle: cascade-1.0067532-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cascade-1.0067532-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cascade-1.0067532-source.json
Full Text
cascade-1.0067532-fulltext.txt
Citation
cascade-1.0067532.ris

Full Text

Array 7
T*7
/
THE CASCADE RECORD
Published In the Interests of the Boundary and Christina Lake   Mining Districts
i��f7
Vol. II.
CASCADE, B. C, SEPTEMBER 22, 1900.
No. 46.
AN EIGHT MILLION SURPLUS.
A Financial Standing That It a Credit to
tbe Laurier Government
The details of tlie financial statement for this year ending June 30
%, lust was given out hy the finance
department on the 14th instant.
Instead of a surplus of $7,940,000,
as announced previously, the revised figures show that it is over
$8,000,000. The revenue was $51,-
000,783 and the expenditure $42,-
976,051, leaving a surplus of ordinary revenue of $8,024,731. This
amount, with a sinking fund of
over two millions, has heen sufficient to get the entire capital expenditure and to leave a balance
of $771,882 to reduce the public
debt. This is almost phenomenal
when the costs of the South African
contingents are considered. The
details are as follows: Revenue���
Customs, 1899, $25,316,841; 1900,
$28,374,170; excise, $9,641,227 and
$9,868,075; postoffice,. $3,191,777
and $3,205,535.
Public works, including railways,
$4,433,936 and $5,205,274; miscellaneous, $4,155,468 and $4,347,752;
total, $46,741,249 and $51,000,783;
expenditure $41,903,500 and $42,-
976,051; surplus, $8,024,731.
The capital expenditure was $9,-
718,543. Against this is a surplus of
$8,024,731 and a sinking fund of
$2,465,639, which, as already said,
leaves $771,838 to reduee the public debt. The revenue for the current fiscal year, that is for July
and August, amounts to $8,217,006
as compared with $7,402,192 for
the same time last year, or an increase of nearly one milion dollars.
The expenditures for the two
months was $41,734.71, which
leaves a surplus of o\er four million
dollars. If the capital expenditure
be deducted the surplus for the two
months will be about $3,500,000.
Ihe figures for the month of August
show an increase in the revenue of
over $200,000 and a reduction in
the expenditure of over $50,000.
There is abundance of evidence, if
any were required, in the financial
statement to show Canada's growing time not only continues but increases.   	
An Expensive Bridge.
The bridge across the Columbia
at Sproat's Landing, a few miles below Robson, will be a costly one,
reaching possibly half a million
dollars.
j J The plans for the bridge have
been received from the head office
at Montreal and the local officials
will proceed at once to carry out
the work. The bridge will be built
of steel and consist of five spans.
The center will be a draw span so
as to admit of the passing of
steamers. The central piers, on
which the bridge will be supported
will he over 60 feet in height, and
constructed of heavy masonery
work. The bridge when completed
will be one of the most expensive
on the lines of the Canadian Pacific
in Western Canada*.
The bridge will connect the
Colunibia-Kootenay railway with
the Columbia-Western, and will do
away with the ferry at Robson. At
the present time all traffic has to
be transported by the ferry, but at
the completion of the enterprise
there will be a through rail route
from Nelson to Rossland, and also
from Nelon to the Boundary
country.
A Powerful Locomotive For tbe C. & W.
From Trail to Rossland a train
with a 130-ton cargo is considered
the capacity of any one of the locomotives heretofore in use on that
grade. But a new engine has been
provided which it is said will haul
nearly three times ns much [312
tons] over the same route. The
engine is of an entirely new type
and is especially designed for hauling heavy loads over heavy grades.
It is a slow locomotive, and over
such a road as that between this
and the smelter city is not capable
of going faster than four miles per
hour drawing such a load. Running light its speed is not greater
than ten miles an hour. Locomotive No. Ill is said to be the
first of its type in this country. It
was designed and built by the Lima
Locomotive and Machine Company
of Lima, Ohio, and was built this
year.
Whereas formerly all engines
have been driven by steam cylinders, whose pistons are connected
with the driving wheels of great
diameter, the new type has done
away with both the forward large
cylinder and driving wheel. The
engine is carried on two trolleys of
four wheels apiece. The tinder is
similarly supported. These wheels
are unconnected and are all the
same size, a little over three feet in
diameter. On the right hand side
of the engine every other wheel, or
the right hand forward wheel of
each trolley, is furnished with a
gearing inside its outer circumference. A shaft running forward
and backward from a point by the
cab is fitted with cog wheels fitting
the gearing on the trolley wheels.
As the shaft revolves sn these latter
are turned.
The motive power of the shaft is
supplied by three small triple expansion cylinders on the right of
the cab which act vertically, simi
larly, in fact, in direction to a
marine engine. A couple of eccentrics get over the dead point, acting in the same way as the weighted side of the driving wheels on the
ordinary locomotives. All this
gearing on one side of the engine
tends to make it lopsided, but this is
made up for by placing the boiler
and furnace more to the left of tlie
engine.
It may be gathered from the description that locomotive No. Ill is
not a thing of beauty, but as it does
double the work with the same coal
consumption and with half the
labor, it is possible tbat it may be
a joy forever.
Capt. Troup says that if this locomotive is found to be successful
the intention is to order three
others. One of these will be placed
on the route between Grand Forks
and Phoenix.
Statement of Army Losses In South Africa.
There are said to be 220,000 British troops in South Africa. Up
to August 1st, according to official
figures, 272 officers were killed in
action; 77 died of wounds; died of
disease, 146; accidental deaths, 2;
which makes a total in round numbers of 500. There are 1,150 who
have been sent home as invalids,
with their constitutions more or
less affected, and there are 55 missing, prisoners, or who have died in
captivity. Of non-commissioned
officers and men, 3,291 have been
killed in action or died of their
wounds; 5,202 have died of disease,
accidentally or as prisoners; making a total of 8,463 actual deaths,
and 26,000 have been invalided
home.
New and Rich Find on Huckleberry Mountain.
THE DOMINION CAMPAIGN NOW ON.
Several of our citizens are interested in and apparently very much
pleased with a new find on Huckleberry mountain. V. Monnier and
John Earle are understood to. be
the principals in the movement,
having obtained an option on
the valuable claim from the discoverer. Several men are engaged
in exploiting the prospect which is
reported to be exceedingly promising. 	
The (J. F. Gazette says Editor
Ross of the Greenwood Times has
joined the ''ranks of celibacy" by
getting married. Some one mixed
the drinks either on Editor MoOar-
ter or Editor Ross.
A. H. McNeill, Conservative, and W. A..Galllher,
Liberal, Candidates to Succeed Bostock.
Although thedatefor holding the
Dominion elections has not yet been
made public, the politicians are
martialing their forces and selecting leaders for the contest at the
ballot box which must take place in
the near future.
Patrons of newspapers, and business  men  generally, will  be glad
when it is over with. It is exceedingly tiresome to read in the newspapers day after day tirades on
personal characters, and assertions
defamatory of men and their professed principles. In British Columbia it may be said there is little
honor left in politics. Anything to
get and hold office.
It now appears that the present
government does not propose according to promise to reconstruct
itself. Since this promise was
evidently the smoothly concocted
scheme to obtain the reins of the
government the refusal now to keep
that promise is stirring up st'ife in
the Conservative camp. But the
present government was keen
enough to get there, and will probably be shrewd enough to appease
the wrath of members of its own
party because of unkept  pledges.
The Martin element is as yet an
unknown quantity, but it is not
believed that Mr. Martin and hiB
personal following will attempt to
throw any obstacles in the way of
the Liberal candidates, either in
this province or any other part of
the Dominion, although he is warranted in doing so in view of treatment at the hands of Mr. Laurier
and his party.
The appearance of Mr. Houston,
a Provincialist, or Cotton-Semilnite,
in the Conservative ranks, roiis the
temper of some of the "Liberal-
Conservative Conservatives," and
violently explodes the Nelson Miner,
but the world still wags as it may.
When everything is said and done
it remains a fact that the Liberals
have injured their popular standing in the west by their policy in
railway and immigration matters.
To Pay $13,000,000 for a Mine.
Angus Cameron has appeared
wonderfully pleased and enthused
the past week in view of rich developments on some claims in
which he holds large interests in
the Burnt Basin district.
It is announced that Thomas E.
Walsh will receive $13,000,000 for
his Camp Bird mine at Ouray, Colorado, from a syndicate of English
and American investors headed by
Alfred Beit, the South African diamond king, and J, P. Morgan. It is
said a draft covering the first payment is now on deposit. John
Hays Hammond, the mining engineer, is making a final examination
of the mine on behalf of the syndi-
cat e. THE   CASCADE   RECORD
September 22,1000
THE CASCADE RECORD
PnulUlieu on Sutnriliiys ut Cascade, B. ('.,
BV H. S. TURNER.
BUBSOKIPTIONS.
1'erYear..  U2.00
Six Months       1.85
Tn Foreign Countries     2.M)
Advertising Hull's Furnished nil Application.
If there is a blue mark in t****l
this square, your subserip- ��� ���
tion is due, and you are in-1 1
vited to remit. ������������������
Whitelnw & Co.'s iron foundry
at Woodstock, Ont., was destroyed
by fire at an early hour Tuesday
morning.    Loss about $40,000.
Owing to the miners' strike in
the coal regions of Pennsyvania, the
price of coal is advancing. The
wholesalers have raised it 25c per
ton and the retailers 50c.
The Boxers, Boers, etc., having
been vanquished, now let the Liberals and the Conservatives and
"Liberal - Conservative Conservatives" put on their partizan war
paint and wade in. This country
must now be saved, and the interests
of the "dear people"  looked   after.
Tbe "Liberal-Conservative" convention held at Revelstoke on Friday the 14th instant, nominated
A. H. McNeill of Rossland as a
candidate to represent the Yale-
Kootenay-Cariboo district in the
Dominion parliament. There were
109 delegates present. C. A. Semlin of Asheroft was elected permanent chairman, and Alderman
Morrison of Nelson, permanent
secretary of the convention. This is
probably the largest constituency
in the world, in area, as it stretches
from Alberta to the Fraser river
and from the United States border
line to the latitude of Atlin lake.
It is in fact a district larger than
England, Ireland, Scotland and
Wales combined, which together
send 670 representatives to the Imperial House of Commons.
Angus K. Stewart, the Paris correspondent of the Province, writeB
that British Columbia is by far the
largest contributor to the Canadian
exhibit at the great exposition, and
adds, "Without in any way wishing
to discriminate, I can safely say
but for the peculiarly businesslike
and hearty manner in which the
matter was taken up by the Hon.
Fred Hume, it is practically certain that Canada would not have
been able to cut the figure it has
done here. Other and older provinces might perhaps make a note
of this. The practical hard work
of making thi�� collection fell on
Mr. C. J. Skinner, chief inspector
for British Colombia, and the cost
of this exhibit was defrayed by the
British Columbia government as
far as Ottawa." It is pleasant to
know that British Columbia enjoys
a prominence among the provinces
of the Dominion represented at the
exposition, and that our mineral
exhibit was awarded a grand prize.
MATTERS OF LOCAL INTEREST.
J. A. Bertois and John Lyng-
holin took a trip to Spokane this
week.
In another column we speak of
George Moore as the ore purchasing
agent for the C. P. R. We meant to
say D. W. Moore.
Wedding invitations are out for
the marriage of Mr. W.B. Willcox of
Phoenix, to Miss E. W. Crawford, of
the same place. The bride-elect is
a daughter of Mrs. C. Crawford.
The wedding will take place Oct. 3.
The Misses Selma and Hilda
Blomgrene went to Spokane Thursday for a short visit.
Madam Rumor has been busy
Ihe past few days with local hymeneal matters.
Don't fVrget that Ferguson &
Ritchie carry an extensive line of
popular patent  medicines.
The "Cascade Curry" page whb
unavoidably crowded out this week
but will appear when the proposed
enlarged form of these pages is
adopted.
Little Miss Barbara Carden entertained a few little friends, tender in year, like herself. Thursday
afternoon last, the occasion of her
third birthday.
Dave Barber and Harry Cook
are planking the Cascade wagon-
road bridge over the Kettle river in
accordance with government regulations.
S. W. Bear has lined and
papered a large room in the front
end of the B. C. Stables for J. A.
Bertois, winch will be used as an
office and waiting room.
We had contemplated changing
the form of the Record this week
but the stock for the new form having failed to arrive in time for
such a change, and that for the
present form being limited, we find
it necessarr to issue only four pages
this week of the present size.
Last Sunday many of Cascade's
citizens visited the river at a point
above the bridge island to view a
school of salmon desporting themselves in the shallow waters there.
Several of these fish caught with a
spear by "Cultus Charley," an Indian, measured between four and
five feet.
According to boom dispatches, a
large portion of the north half of
the Colville reservation will be appropriated by the six or eight railway companies building lines from
Republic to Grand Forks. If each
of these roads build a four-track
system, intending pre-emptors will
find their field of operations seriously circumscribed.
Mr. Thos. Walker, formerly one
of Cascade's business men, but now
in the employ of the C. P. R., is
here at present with the crew repairing or strengthening the big
railway bridge at this place. Mr.
and Mrs. Walker are in charge of
the boarding car that accompanies
a crew of eight bridge carpenters.
The Boundary has enough $5-ore
and higher grades located and in
various degrees of accessibility to
keep fifty smelters in active operation for a full century. If not al-
reaMy achieved, a process will be
forthcoming that will enable a
profit to be obtained from $5 ore.
We believe that broblem has already
been solved.
Owing, it is said, to a difference
between himself and the officers of
the Cascade Water Power company
relative to extra remuneration, S.
F. Quinlivan threw up the contract and has called off bis men employed on the open cut work. In
view of this, we understand that
part of the work will not be continued till Mr. Olson has completed the tunnel, when he will proceed
with the open cut work.
Mr. Fred Gribi tells a Record
reporter that he will go to North-
port in a few days, to open an eating house at a stand he formerly
occupied there, where he will remain during the winter, returning
here in  the spring.   He recently
located a mineral claim on the hill
just east of Sutherland Siding near
the "Our Minnie" claim, which
gives indications of becoming a
valuable property. Mr. Gribi says
he feels assured that it will prove
of great worth. He has been engaged in developing the ledge the
past two weeks. He has sunk only
six feet on the ledge, which is as
yet of unknown width, and is already in solid ore.
There seems to be a growing belief that the C. P. R. will eventually possess the Cascade water power
and when the experiments going
on in the Boundary have demonstrated that our ores can be treated
at a profit, will erect a smelter in
Cascadt. It is asserted tbat Great
Northern surveyors are still working
on a line this way from Marcus, and
the opinion prevails to some extent
that the C. P. R. and the G. N.
have reached an agreement relative
to a line from Marcus to Republic,
over the former's line between here
and Grand Forks.
Rev. K. W. Barton, who has occupied the pulpit of the Presbyterian church here the past six
months, took bis departure for
Toronto Tuesday last, and will
continue his studies in that city
during the winter. In the absence
of a regular pastor during the
coming winter, it is proponed to
unite the congregations of Cascade.
Columbia and Gladstone, who will
be served by one minister. This
arrangement will be only temporary, as it is confidently expected
that the populations of both Cascade and Gladstone will increase
to such an extent that it   will  he
necessary next spring for a minister
to devote his entire time as in the
past to the two places. On his departure quite a number of his Cascade congregation were at the depot to bid him a bon voyage. Mr.
Barton endeared himself to all
with whom he came in contact by
his genial disposition, kind and
affable manners, and his going is
generally regretted.
Simon F. Quinlivan, one of the
contractors engaged upon the Water
Power Co.'s work, having learned
that one of his creditors was to Bue
him, and purposed garnishing his f
account with the company, which
would have resulted iu crippling
his business and cutting off other
creditors' chances of any re-em-
bursement, decided on Wednesday
last to assign the whole of his estate
to Stanley Mayall in trust for pro
rata distribution among all interested. Some sympathy is expressed
for Mr. Quinlivan, who lias met
with considerable lo-sowing to high
water interfering with his work, an
unexpecte I shut-down, resulting labor troubles and the supporting free
of charge of a number of employes
during ihe shut-down.
MINREAL ACT.
Certificate of Improvements.
"WAKE" Mineral Claim, situate in the Grand
Forks Mining Division of Yule District.
Where located���Miminit Cnmp.
Take Notice that I, Alhert E. Asheroft, acting as aiieut for John Douglas Free Miner's
Certificate No 138,118, Thomas McDonnell,
Free Miner's Certificate No. B29,5��7, Samuel
Breslauer, Free Miner's Certificate No. B8,lft6,
Arthur N. Pelly, Free Miner's Certificate Mo.
29,591 and Gerald T. Hodgson, Free Miner's Certificate No. 1129,788, intend sixty days from
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose
of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above Claim.
And further take notice that action, under section 87, must be commenced before the issuance
of such Certificate of Im rovementn.
Dated this 2nd day of August, 1900,
I ALBERT E. ASHCROFT. P. L. S.
. The
Old
Reliable
Store,
W. M. WOLVERTON, Manager.
The Store for Best Goods
Lowest Prices	
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Canned Goods a Specialty.
Gents Furnishing Goods,
And everything else usually found in a well-stocked store.
Fresh Supplies Constantly Arriving.
\
9
9
9
9
1
#
9
9
9
We do not keep "everything
under the sun," but we
have in stock just what
you want when you start
out in the hills or "up the
line."
J. LYNGHOLM
i
I
f
f
i
9
9
9
9
Clothing,
Boots,
Shoes, Etc.
CASCADE, B. C. September 22, 1900
\
THE CASCADE RECORD
X
�����
m
ti
o
E
z
m
<u
u
a
3
o
g
pi
I
<u
I
Ol
2
ej
*
��
(A
���a
o
o
a
u
o
u
a
0)
J3
��
p-5       <u     A/
��
X!
o
Q
PI
<
X!
u
C
u
CO
b
c
c
o
��
5
��      be
83.    ��
<u
83   a
rt
tn
6
1
h
O
u
��c s
Q
o
0*
<u
M
V
ti
B
tn
S
1
c
I
(ft
u
CL
��
bo
S
3
u
15
O
c
o
^5
-w
��
0)
o
4>
o
0)
Spokane Falls k Northern Railway Co.
1 Nelson k Ft. Sheppard Railway Co.
Red Mountain Railway Co.
The only all-rail route between all points east,
west and south to Rossland, Nelson and intermediate points; connectinir at Spokane with the
Great Northern, Northern Pacific and 0. li. & N.
Co.
Connects at Nelson with steamer for Kaslo and
all Kootenai lake points.
Connects at Meyers Falls with stage daily for
Republic, and connects at Bossberii with stage
daily for Orand Forks and Greenwood.
LEAVE     DAY   TRAIN    ARRIVE
10:35 a m     Spoknne 7:10 p m
11:40 a ni     Rossland 6:00 p m
9:30 a m     Nelson 8:00 p m
NIGHT TRAIN
9:45 p m     Spokane 7:05 a m
10:00 p m     Rossland 6:30 a m
H. A. JACKSON,
General Passenger Agent,
Canadian
AND
SOO LINE.
RENOWNED
"Imperial
Limited"
EAST-Fast Daily Train -WEST
With Improved connecting service to and
from
Kootenay and Boundary
Districts.
First-class sleepers on all trains from Arrowhead und Kootenay Landing.
Tonrist cars pass Medicine Hut dally for St.
Paul. Saturdays for Montreal and Hoston,
Mondays and Thursdays for Toronto. Same
curs puss Reielstokc one day earlier.
Ex. Sun.
18:39 Leave
CONNECTIONS
Cascade  City
Ex. Sun.
Arrive 20:23
For rates, tickets and full information, apply
to Agent, Cascade City, B. C, or
W.F. Andkrson,      E.J.Coyle,
Trav. Pass.Agent, A.G.P.Agt.
Nelson, B.C.     Vancouver .B.C.
The Yale-Columbia  Lumber Co.,
LIMITED.
IA AMU F ACTU R BRS
OF ALL KINDS OF
Rough and Dressed Lumber, Lath, Shingles,
Mouldings and Turnings.
Principal Hills at CASCADE, B C
Hon. Smith Curtis Interviewed.
On his return from the Boundary
country last week, Hon. Smith
Curtis was interviewed hy the Rossland Miner. In'speaking about
doubling the tax on ore. he said
that he was the only member, who
spoke against the measure. The
increase of the tax, he said, is most
unfair to low grade mines as it
mukes them pay a much greater
proportion of the tax than do the
high grade mines. When the
measure was fird brought in it exempted from its operation mines
that do not produce over 500 tons a
year. This would practically exempt most of the silver-lead mine*
of the Slocan and elsewhere. This
was changed to mines that did not
peoduce over $5,000 a year. As
originally brought in it exempted
free milling mines, except as to the
concentrates which they produced.
It waB most inopportune at this
time, when the mining industry
i- just recovering from a depression
of considerable magni tude. The
tax should be levied on the net
profits. This is the fair way to
levy it. Mr. Curtis says he expects
to see the government pay more attention to mines. Mr. McBride is
giving the mines much of his time
and has the best of intentions, hut
is hampered more or less by the
traditions of the old Turner government. There is a growing interest
iu the mines of the coast and Vancouver Island. The Britanna
group on Hull Sound. 18 miles
north of Vancouver Island, has
just been sold loan English syndicate for $500,000 in cash and $1,
500,000 in shares.   This is eight
times the price the sellers paid for
the property last winter. Messrs.
Howard C. Walters and J. H.
Adams, formerly connected with
the Sunset, were large holders in
the property and engineered the
sale and will make handsome fortunes out of it.
Reverting to matters political,
Mr. Curtis said that the expected
reconstruction of the government
does not seem to have eventuated,
and it is current report at Victoria
that the government does not pro-
prse to reconstruct itself. This has
caused some dissatisfaction among
the supporters of the government,
hut whether they will have the
courage to enforce the agreement
made by them with the government
it. is hard to say. There are signs
of ill-feeling observable on account
of this failure on the part of the
government to regard its  promises.
The directors of the Chateau
Piontenac hotel in the city of Quebec, have decided to enlarge the
present building by adding an annex with 250 additional rooms,
which, when finished, will make it
one of the largest hnsteleries on the
continent.	
Some 150,000 men are out on a
strike in the coal regions of Pennsylvania. President McKinley will
need all his soldiers at home before
long to compel submission to the
schemes of the trust combines.
The first estimates of the loss of
life hy the Galveston horror do not
appear to have been exaggerated.
It is now placed at over 4000 souls.
The Imperial House of Commons
will be dissolved on the 25th  inst. mmmm
THE   CASCADE   RECORD
September ti, 1800
MATTERS OP LOCAL INTEREST.
Major Cooper, of Grand Forks;
stopped off in Casoade Wednesday.
George Moore, ore purchasing
agent for the Trail smelter, was in
Cascade Tuesday.
Julius Black, accompanied by
his family, returned from Eholt
Tuesday, and we understand they
will remain here now permanently.
Mrs. M. M. Kern, who had heen
visiting her sister here, Mrs. H. S.
Turner, the past six weeks, returned
to Spokane Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bertonneau,
who had been the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. V. Monnier for a week or two
returned to their home in Spokane
on Thursday.
Mr. T. E. Mahaffey is contemplating moving to Moyie where he
will engage in business. We
understand a new store building is
being erected there for his occupancy.
Monday a party of three composed of officers of the American
Mining Investment company, came
through from Bossburg on the
stage and were taken to Curlew in
one of Thomas' livery teams.
Mr. Thos. Price, postmaster at
Fife, was in town Wednesday, and
caused a ripple of joy to sweep
across the broad expanse of the
emaciated countenance of the local
��ditor by placing a greenback in
his hand. Would that others
would do  likewise.   We have lots
of "ripples of joy" to spare for  this
purpose.
Officer Dinsmore was in town
Monday at the request of the
proprietors of the Cosmopolitan
hotel. It was reported that a parly
employed on the water works improvements here had burglarized
the rooms at the hotel. The accused man got wind that the officer
was coming and skipped across the
line.
Mrs. Fred Gribi had the misfortune last week to fall and sprain
her right a hide severely which confined her to lied. Mr. Gribi was
in the mountains at the time
and the neighbors not learning of
the accident until two days after it
happened, the unfortunate lady
was almost helpless and without
assistance until her husband's return.
Mr. Wm. Dinsmore, whose prosperity in the boot and shoe business in Grand Forks is due to his
indui-try and square dealing, will,
next week,Often out in full trim and
preparation in the harness business.
He proposes to be ready to furnish
anything and everything in that
line. From what we know of Mr.
Dinsmore, we feel sure he will give
all who may favor him with orders
the best of satisfaction.
We do Business in Grand Forks.
Dr. J. S. C. Wells, of the New
York Columbia Institute of Mines,
and W. H. Thomas, of New York,
have been doing the Similkameen
country. Last week they visited
Princeton and Keremeos.
White Bros.,
Jewelers
and
Opticians
Bridge Strkkt,   GRAND FORKS
WATCHES,
CLOCKS.
JEWELRY.
Watch repairing a specialty.
mm
fW Leave yonr repairing orders at tbis office
Drugs and Stationery.
We carry an up-to-date
and complete stock.
H. E. Woodland & Co.
GRAND FORKS.
<5^-Furnitiire^
0^" Goto
H. BROWN
FOR FURNITURE
Johnson Block,
GRAND FORKS.
When Shopping
in Grand Forks don't forget
FRASER & CO.S DRUG STORE.
W. E. Megaw,
General Merchant
Makes a Specialty Fine
DRY GOODS,
CLOTHING,
BOOTS AND SHOKS,
AND GROCERIES,
Fisher Illock, ORAND PORKS.
New and Second-hand
GOODS OF ALL KINDS
....Bought and Sold....
BY W. W. STEWART,
Bridge Street, Near Custom House,
GRAND FORKS.
City Barbershop
AND BATHROOMS.
Everything neat, clean and  convenient, and
workmanship the best.
Robert Prebilsky,
GRAND FORKS.
Mrs. M. F. Cross,
Proprietress JOHNSON BLOCK
LODGING HOUSE,
First Ave..      Grand Forks
 Rooms 50o and up.
Or rather, your old boots
and shoes, do they need
repairing; or would you
prefer something new-
made to order? Anyhow, call on
Wm, Dinsmore,
BRIDGE strekt,    grand forks.
DR. H. S. SIMMONS,
Dentist,
GRAND FORKS,
DrUggistS and Stationers. ]   Mlller Block, over Woodland's Drug Store.
-9-9-+
FERGUSON & RITCHIE,
SUCCESSORS TO THE
!| Dominion Supply Company
**************************
i; A Pull Assortment i Staple and Fancy
f www |_ %J
^^ <a R O C E: R IE: S ^^
fliners' Supplies, Hay, Oats, Coal, Etc
oPafPllt    MedlPlUPS    ����� ^ jttstkid in an EXTENSIVE LINE of STANDARD PATENTf
Medicines, of the kinds most in use and demand, and possessing curative powers.
When you need medical aids come and see what we have.
11
i.
v

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

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"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.cascade.1-0067532/manifest

Comment

Related Items