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The Evening Sun Jul 7, 1903

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 *$X        ->
J.v^i'islative Library
V*cterin B C
-
Zhc
t
Sun.
Voi.n
(&S5&)  Grand Forks, B. C, Tuesday, July 7, 1903
No. 71
mm
A Short Session and   But
Little Jmportant Business
Transacted,
Mayor Burrell presided at last
night's meeting of the city council.
The following aldermen were present: Gaw, McCallum, McLellan
and Peterson.
A lengthy protest against charging life insurance companies $25 for
half-yearly licenses was read from
John W. Stewart. Laid over for one
week.
Aid. Cusson sent in his resignation as a member of the council in a
long communication, in which he
reaffirmed the stand he had taken
on the salary question at the
two previous meetings.. He also
charged Aid. McCallum and McLellan with having made certain
promises if he would remain in the
council. On motion of Aid. McCallum and McLellan, thc clerk was
instructed to write Mr. Cusson and
request him to be present at the next
meeting to substantiate his statements. On motion of Aid. Gaw,
Aid. Cusson's resignation was accepted.
An old account for street grading,
done by Mr. Lane last year, was discussed at length. Mr. Lane's claim
amounted to $129.50. Last year's
council had only endorsed it to the
extent of $75, which Mr. Lane had
refused to accept. On motion of
Aid. McCallum and McLellan, the
clerk was instructed to make the
best possible settlement with Mr.
Lane.
Chief of Police McMillan reported
that he had lately received numerous complaints about bicyclists riding on the sidewalks. He thought
the habit had grown to such an extent that the safety of pedestrians
was endangered. Aid. McCallum
gave notice that at the next meeting
he would introduce a sidewalk bylaw.
The usual number of bills were
ordered paid.
Aid. McLellan brought up the
matter of repairing the Bridge street
bridge. He thought that practically a new bridge could be constructed for 8400 or $500. Tbe
farmers across the river and the
smelter people, he thought, ought
to be willing to donate something
towards carrying out the work.
Mayor Hurrell appointed Aid. McLellan and Gaw a committee to in
spect the bridge, and to make a report as to its condition at the next
regular meeting.
The council then adjourned till 7
o'clock Friday evening, when thc
liquor license by-law will come up
for consideration.
Happy Hooligan's Hat
Hooligan's hat, which started on
a trip around the world on March
19, 1893, from Richmond, California,
arrived in Grand Forks, B. C, on
Friday, July 3, 1903, after having
encircled the globe, in its peregrinations visiting nearly every nation,
including China, Japan, Cuba and
Mexico. -From the number of holes
in the skypiece it might naturally be
inferred that it had also lingered for
some time in the holy land; still it
bears no positive proof of having
been there, although it strongly resembles some of the wearing apparel
offered for sale by the Jerusalem
second-hand clothing dealers. It is
covered with labels, and around its
rim it has been freely punctured for
the insertion of strings, to which are
attached shipping tags, business
cards, photos, cards having newspaper clippings pasted to them,
cards to which some of the grey matter of the loiterers around railway
stations has been transferred, etc.,
etc., etc., etc., etc., etc., etc., etc.
A couple of snap-shots was taken of
it last Saturday by our local artist,
the proofs of which have been sent
direct to 'Appy 'Ooligan in New
York city. The hat is now on its
homeward journey, and if its loving
friends do not weigh it down too
heavily with weighty words, it will
probably return to its starting point
by next Christmas. The reunion of
the hat, Happy Hooligan and
Gloomy Gus promises lo be a memorable event.
Will Not Build Smelter Spur
A dispatch from St. Paul, dated
the 2nd inst., says:
No new railroad construction will
be started this year by tbe Great
Northern. Tbis is stated positively
by a high official of that road, Aside
from tbe work of the Columbia Falls
cutoff, which will he pushed to completion as rapidly as possible, no
expenditures for betterments will be
made in the northwest. This means
that nothing will be done tbis year
toward construction of the Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern extensions
through the Similkameen country in
British Columbia, nor will the line
be built into the Granby smelter or
to Phoenix.
The financial situation is given as
the reason for abandoning   the   ex
tensions. The situation in the New
York money market is such that orders have gone out to all the railroads to hedge sharply on expenditures. New work is tabooed, and
even betterments which are almost
necessary, such as bringing the
Montana & Great Northern up to
grade and improving trackage facilities at East Spokane, will probably
be postponed for this year.
John Riordan Nominated
Last Friday thc socialists of this
riding met in convention in Federal
Labor Union hall in this city and
nominated John Riordan, of Phoenix, for assembly representative at
Victoria. This is the first nomination made by any of the political
parties in Grand Forks riding.
The convention was composed of
14 delegates, of whom eight were
from Phoenix. The following were
chosen as an executive committee,
who will have charge of the campaign: James Harris, of Grand
Forks, chairman; W. H. Bambury,
of Phoenix, secretary; Alex Munroe,
of Phoenix, treasurer.
John Riordan, thc nominee, has
been a resident of Phoenix for four
years, and has been the secretary of
Phoenix Miners' Union No. 8 since
its organization. He has been a
member of the city council for two
terms, and now holds that position.
It is generally conceded that
he is the strongest man tbe
socialists could have nominated, as
he has the respect and confidence of
all who know him.
SUNSET SIGNALS
J. J. Mcintosh, who, in company
with E. Miller and Andy Hackett,
went to Victoria a couple of weeks
to urge thc government to grant
licenses to the (band Forks locators
of Southeast Kootenay coal and oil
lands, reiurned home this evening.
He says the prospects for the issuance of the licenses in the near future an; bright. Messrs. Miller and
Hackett accompanied him as far as
Spokane on bis return trip. Mr.
Miller will return to the city tomorrow, and Mr. Hackett on the following day.
H. L. V. Redman, J. R. Wright
and Gerald Hay returned last Saturday from Christina lake, where they
enjoyed a week's camping-out, passing the time in an endeavor to lay
in a year's supply offish. They report having had lots of bites—mosquito bites—but are painfully silent
as to the number and size of the fish
they landed,    From later reports it
appears that they didn't even catch
a good fish story.
Rev. Dr. Herdnian, of Calgary,
superintendent of missions, and.
Rev. Dr. Wright, of Nelson, arrived
in the city today to attend the special meeting of the Presbytery of
Kootenay, which will be held in
Knox church at 7:30 this evening
for the purpose of taking action on
Rev. J. R.  Robertson's resignation.
J. Burtt Morgan, district manager
of the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York, went up to
Greenwood today.
Foreman Spraggett and about 20
workmen will start up the North
Fork tomorrow for the purpose of
putting the wagon road through to
Franklin camp. Work will be commenced at the second slide, about
23 miles above this city. About
$5000 are available for this work,
and it is thought that this sum will
suffice to put thc road in fairly good
condition clear through to the camp.
A baggage truck was placed a
little too close to the track on the C.
P. R. station platform last^Saturday,
and a west-bound freight train, a
few minutes ahead of the passenger,
made a bad wreck of it, opening
and scattering a few crates of goods
and a trunk to the four winds.
Rev. C. Enson Sharp, rector of
St. Paul's, Esquimalt, grand master
of the Masons of British Columbia:
Robert E. Brett, secretary of the
Provincial Mining association, and
Jas. Colefield, district deputy,
Trail, are expected here the first
week in August for the purpose of
participating in the ceremony of
the consecration and installation of
Harmony Lodge, A. F. & A. M.
Andy Rae and Charles Rathwell,
formerly of the Great Northern surveying force in this city, left today
for Kalispell, Mont.
The fourth furnace was blown in
at tbe Granby smelter last Sunday,
making the full battery now in active operation,
The Liberals of Phoenix hold
their regular semi-monthly meeting
Thursday night next.
Strength and vigor conic of good
food, duly digested. "Force," a
ready-to-serve wheat and barley food
adds no burden, hut sustains, invigorates.
CANDIDATES NOMINATED
Island—T. W. Patterson, Liberal.
Nelson—S. S. Taylor, Liberal.
Okanagan—T. W. Sterling, Liberal
New Westminster—Thos. Gilford.
Conservative.
Grand Forks—J. Riordan,Socialist ®ljp {fritting £>nn
PUBLISHED EVEKY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
EVENINGS AT GRAND FORKS, B.C., BY
G. A. EVANS.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One year....$2.00    Three months. .50
Six months .. 1.00    One month 20
Advertising rates furnished, on application.
Legal notices, 10 awl 5 Cts. per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun,
, Phone 55. Columbia, b. c.
m^im
TUESDAY, JULY 7,
1903
REGISTER YOUR VOTE.
It looks lowery for Lowery. His
Ozonogram oozes no more. He says
the people in Vancouver are too nice
to spell hell without a dash (—).
So he is toting his Claim around the
country, looking for dirt that pans
more shekels. The colonel should
hie himself to some country where
there are no churches nor public
schools, but where poker playing is
the favorite occupation, the gun the
agency of justice, and virtue is as
scarce as his admirers were in Vancouver.
REGISTER YOUR VOTE.
The nomination of John Riordan,
secretary   of   the miners'  union at
Phoenix,   by the socialists, means
much to both the Liberal and Conservative   parties.    This   riding   is
small, comparatively, and the election  contest   will   be   waged along
somewhat different lines than  formerly.    It will partake more of the
character of local or municipal elections, and local issues, despite party
ties, will weigh heavy.  Mr. Riordan
stands for straight socialism.   There
is a large conservative element in the
various labor organizations which is
not  yet  prepared to endorse ultra
socialistic ideas, and will   prefer  to
look   to  its   former political party
favorite for needed reforms.  In this
matter we   should   give respectful
consideration to results   along this
line which have developed across the
border  to the  south of us.   The
achievements   of   reform parties in
tbe states have been   composed   almost wholly of defeats at the polls,
but   they   have   convinced the old
parties that they   were behind   the
procession of progress, and that it
was necessary, for their own preservation, to advance a few   steps   by
incorporating  the   most    popular
planks of   the reform party in their
own.   So it will be in this country.
When the old political parties realize
they must stand on popular principles  to get the popular favor, they
will slyly absorb tbe reform party's
platform, and sally   forth demanding the reform vote.   Reformers and
reform parties appear to constitute
a foreordained propitiation or sacrifice to be offered on the altar of principles.    Mr. Riordan will  be sacrificed for the principles of his party,
I ut it should be borne in mind that
he is likely to get a very respectable
vote, and that to   give  the  union
voter   an   opportunity   to vote his
convictions the Liberals should get
as near to him as possible in the selection   of   a candidate.    It is expected that the   Conservatives   will
look   to   the corporations and the
inonied concerns of   the  riding for
' their support, as protection is their
party shibboleth, which means protection   to thc few to the injury of
the many.
Fresh Strawberries
Received daily from Kettle Valley fruit growers—not old
"have beens" from Washington and Okanagan.    It is the
duty of every good and patriotic citizen to encourages the
home fruit rancher.
FRESH VEGETABLES 8y&££S
tuce, Young Onions, Rhubarb, String Beans, Sweet Peas, etc., etc.
all home grown and received fresh from the ranch daily.
JEFF  DAVIS C& CO.
All the voters' lists have been
cancelled, and everyone who wishes
to vote at the approaching provincial election must re-register his
vote. This should be attended to at
once. Tbe qualifications for voters:
Applicant must be male sex, 21
years of age and a British subject;
resident six months in the province
and one month immediately prior to
date of application in thc electoral
district where registration is desired.
Applications for registration must
be mads on tho proper forms and
must be sworn to before one of the
following officers: Justice of the
peace, mayor, reeve, alderman,
councillor, notary public, collector
of votes, provincial constable, special provincial constable, government agent, govesnment assessor,
mining recorder, deputy mining recorder, judge of any court, stipendiary magistrate, municipal clerk,
municipal assessor, postmaster, postmistress, Indian agent, commission
for taking affidavits in the supreme
court, registrar of titles, deputy
registrar of titles. After being subscribed and sworn to the applications must be sent or handed to the
collector of votes—for Grand Forks,
S. R. Almond, mining recorder.
REGISTER YOUR VOTE.
The Ozonogram,. started by Lowery & MacAdams at Vancouver a
couple of months ago, is dead. This
fulfills tbe prediction made by The
Sun after perusing the first issue.
REGISTER YOUR VOTE.
Register your vote now. After August 14th no applications will he received. On August 31st the several
courts of revision will be held to
finally settle and determine the list.
tion. He was accompanied by Miss
Sinclair, both being the guests of F.
A. Sinclair.
John Donaldson is moving his
stock of goods into his new store,
corner Bridge and First streets.
Harry Proctor, of Calgary, a
brother of Mrs. A. Traunweiser,
visited relatives in this city last
week.
Stanley Muir left last week for
Lincoln, Neb., where he bas secured
a lucrative position.
A. McQueen, a former resident of
this city, but who is now traveling
for the Inland Cigar factory, ofkKam-
loops, was in town yesterday.
The Conservatives have opened
committee rooms in the new Manly
block on First street.
Ore is now being shipped from
the Lucille Dreyfus mine, near
Danville, to the Granby smelter.
Frank Fritz returned yesterday
from a prospecting trip.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
YALE.
Thos. O'Brien, Golden.
James Walsh, Phoenix.
Geo. Buscombe, Vancouver.
J. Crawford, Montreal.
G. S. Appleby, Montreal.
J. H. Goodeve, Montreal.
A. McQueen, Kamloops.
L. S. Cardinal, Phoenix.
Jas. F. Stickels,  Republic.
John Harvey, Spokane.
Mrs. A. 0. Applequist,  Spokane.
R. W. Gordon, Winnipeg.
Mrs. N. L. Ross, Phoenix.
Chas. Burt, Nelson.
REGISTER YOUR VOTE.
REGISTER YOUR VOTE.
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
are touring
Dr. and Mrs. Averill
the state of California.
The C. P. R. yesterday put on an
extra engine and crew to switch between the smelter and city yards.
Two hundred members of the Associated Chambers of Commerce of
the empire will visit Grand Forks on
August 15th. The party will travel
by special travel. .
Dr. Sinclair, of Rossland, was in
the  city   last week for the celebra-
Don't forget to leave your order
for Ice with F. Miller.    Phone 64.
Thk Evening Sun job department
is the best equipped in the Boundary for printing neat pamphlets
and price lists. Our material is
new.    A new broom sweeps clean.
A special G o'clock chicken dinner
will be served next Sunday evening
at the Pacific hotel, opposite the C.
P. R. station.
BICYCLES—Cleveland*, Mas.sie
Harris, Imperials, Columbia?, Ram
biers—ull top-notchers—for sale and
for rent. Also a complete line of bicycle sundries. All kinds of bicycle
repairing. Geo. Ciiapple, First St.,
opposite postoflice, Grand Forks, B. C.
Klondike pool table. Only one
in city.    Grand Forks hotel.
For a nice hair-cut or shave go to
the City Barber Shop on Riverside
avenue.    Baths 25c.
If you want all tho local news,
read The Evening Sun.
WATER SPRINKLING NOTICE,
Take notice that the supply of
water by the Corporation to all consumers for use in jets, fountains,
garden hose or sprinklers is limited
and allowed only between the hours
of 7 to 9 a. m. and 5 to 9 p. m. each
day.
Premises that are sprinkled at any
other times than the above will have
the water supply cut therefrom, and
the proprietor or occupanta will be
prosecuted according to the provisions of the by-law in that respect.
By Order
Municipal Council.
Kodaks
.... AND...
KODAK FILM
...AND...
All Kinds of Photographic
Supplies
...AT...
WOODLAND'S
DRUG STORE,
WALL PAPER
INGRAIN and all the Latest Patterns of Paper.
The largest and most complete stock in  the
Boundary Country. Sample Books for making selections -
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.       mav bc token t0 y°ur residence.
RT7  "DT?TX>TT?    NEXT   TO P. O.
•  JL7 • JlJCj JL JaJLJJs,   grand forks, phone 12s , SEE MAG
FOR DARGAINS
s
New and Second-Hand
Goods Bought and Sold
STOVES A SPECIALTY
N.D. McINTOSH
Cor. Bridge and Second Sts.
Confectionery
The only place In town
where you can buy
GANONG'S NOTED
G. B. CHOCOLATES
McCormick's Famous
Maracatbo Chocolates
A Fine Assortment of
CHOICE    FRUITS
Pipes, Tobaccos, &c.
All Leading Brands of
Cigars.
DONALDSON'S
I hone 64
Pacific Hotel
Phone f>9.
J. J. McINTOSH
Opposite C.P. R. Station,
Columbia, B.C
WHY GO EAST
Over the sun-burned, sage brush
and alkali plains, when you may
just as well lake a delightful, cool
and comfortable ride through the
heart of the Rocky Mountains in
view of the grandest scenery on thc
American continent?   ,
This you can do by travei ng on
the Rio Grande system, the far-
famed "Scenic Line of the World,"
the only transcontinental line pass-
ing through Salt Lake City, Glon-
wood Springs, Leadville, Colorado
Springs and Denver enroute to eastern points.
Three daily express trains make
close connections with all trains east
and west, and afford a choice of five
distinct routes of travel. The equipment of these trains is tbe best, including free reclining chair care,
standard and tourist sleepers, a per-
lecf dining car service, and also
personally conducted excursion ears,
each in charge of a competent guide,
whose business is to look alter the
comfort of his guests. No more
pleasant and inexpensive means of
crossing (be continent can bo found
than is provided by these excursions.
For additional details address J.
D. Mansfield, Gen. Agt., Rio Grande
Lines, No. r2 I Third Street, Portland, Ore.
Hay,
McCallu m
&
Wright
Mining and   Real
Estate Dealers
Lots Fob 8al,e in All
Parts of the Citv.
Choice Garden Lands
at Low Prices.
MONEY TO LOAN
COLUMBIA   ST.,
lil(AXI)  PORKS,  H. C.
The Grand Forks hotel, the oldest
hotel in the city, has a capacity
for 70 people. Everything up to
date,    Hat.es, 61 and fll'.SO per day. i
THE  MILWAUKEE
A familiar niune for the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St.Paul Rail wiry, known
all over the Union as the great railway running the "Pioneer Limited"
trains eve.'y day and night between St,
Paul and Chicago, nnd Omaha and
Choogo, "The only perfect trains in
the world.'' Understand: Connections are mad.i with All Transcontinental Lines, assuring to passengers
tho best service known. Luxurious
coaches, electric lights, steam heat, of
a verity oqualed hy no other line.
See that your ticket reads via "The
Milwaukee" when going to any point
in tiie United States or Canada. All
ticket agents sell them.
For rates, pamphlets or   other   information, address
R. L. Foi(i), H. S. Rowe,
Trav. Pass. Agfe,      Gen. Agent,
Spokane, Wash.     Portland, Ore.
Just What You Want
Just When You Want It
GOOD SERVICE is composed of two elements
—excellence of the work and promptness in
the execution. Bad work executed promptly is not good service—good work delivered behind
time is not good service; but the two combine to
make one of thc most necessary, but hardest to obtain and often most expensive, requirements of the
twentieth century business man. That we have
learned the lesson in theory we have shown. Our
customers will testify that we have also learned it
in practice.
WE PRINT:
Price Lists
Pamphlets
Letterheads
Billheads
Statements
invitations
Ball Programmes
Businss Cards
Visiting Cards
Shipping Tags
Dodgers
Envelopes
Etc., Etc., Etc.
We Carry a Complete Line of Stationery in Stock.
Our .lobbing Plant is new, and consists of the
latest and most popular faces of type and the
most up-to-date' machinery. All work guaranteed
to give satisfaction. PACIFIC HOTEL
I      MRS. NICHOLS & MISS BAILEY,
First-Class Board and Rooms,
$2 Per Day.
Sl'KclAI. Ra'I'K   MY TIM'. WkKK.
This (lining room is lirst-elass
in every respect. Table supplied with tin' best, to bo found
in the markets.
OP. C.P.R. STATION, 6RAND FORKS, B.C.
HARMONY LODGE U. £>., A. F.
it A. M.—Regular Comnmnioa-
catiota First Wednesday of each month
at 8 o'clock p. m. precisely. Sojourning Brethren cordially invited to attend. Jno. Rogers,
Jno. Wkhtwood, W.M. Sec.
QRAND FORKS FEDERAL LA-
bor Union No. 231, A.L.U.—
Meets every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock in Federal Union hall.
Thos. Foulston, President; John T.
Liwrence, Secretary.
G. J. HAYWARD
CUSTOMS BROKER
Consignments send to me will
be passed Customs and distributed speedily by unexcelled facilities.
(■'HEIGHT AND DUTY PAID.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Refer, nee:—
Eastern Townships Bank.
NOTARY PUBLIC. REAL ESTATE DEALER
OFFICE IN MINER HOUSE,
Grand   Forks,  B. C
BOUNDARY MINES AND SMELTERS
It is expected that shipments from
' the B. C. mine will shortly be dis-
; continued.
The Athelstan mine, for thc first
I time in over two years, shipped 60
; tons of ore last  week.    The   ore   is
i being hauled from the mine to   the
Winnipeg spur of the C. P. R., and
I thence taken to thc Boundarv  Falls
smelter.    Foreman Oxley is getting
out   and  shipping about a car per
[ day for the present.
The ore on the.dump of tbe Mor-
'■ rison  mine,   Deadwood camp,   has
•been   hauled   to   the   railway and
' shipped to the  Greenwood  smelter.
!The Ah There dump, near tbe Morrison, is being treated the same way.
The No. 7 Mining Co., Ltd., owning a group of mineral   claims hear
; Greenwood, is offering for sale   24,-
! 000Shares of its treasury stock, tbe
proceeds to be used in payments for
improvements already made, in still
further   developing the company's
No. 7 mine, and to install and equip
a concentrating plant.    The group
includes the No. 7 mine and five adjoining claims.
One of the mines of the Boundary
that has been quietly coming to the
front this year is the Oro Benoro, in
Summit camp, on the Phoenix
branch of the C. P. R. As is well
known, some four years ago the
King Mining Co., Ltd., was organized to take over and develop this
property, and did so for a time; but
like many other concerns, the funds
ran out, and for a long time nothing was done. Smith Curtis, of
Rossland, was a large shareholder,
and last month succeeded in reorganizing the company under the
name of the Denoro Mines, Ltd.,
and shortly thereafter set a force of
men at work under R. H. Anderson, the superintendent of the B. C.
mine in the same aamp. This development has now been progressing most satisfactorily for three
months, and the stripping done has
shown up an immense quantity of
! ore that can be quarried and shipped
1 to loeal smelters most economically.
BOUNDARY ORE SHIPMENTS
The following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary mines for
1000,  1901, 1902, 1908, and for tbe past week:
1900
64,583
297
150
5,340
Granby Mines,Phoenix..
Snowshoe, Phoenix	
Brooklyn, Phoenix	
Mother Lode, Deadwood
Sunset, Deadwood	
Morrison, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Summit  19,494
R, Bell, Summit	
Emma, Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington     1,070
Golden Crown, Wellington   2,250
Athelstan, Wellington     1,200
KingSolomon, W. Copper	
No. 7 Mine, Central	
City of Paris, Central     2,000
Jewel, Long Lake        160
Carmi, West Fork	
Providence, Providence	
Ruby, Boundary Falls	
Miscellaneous     3,230
1901.
231,762
1,721
1902.
309,858
20,800
1903.
162,535
25,820
Past. Week
4,927
1,920
99,034
S04
150
17,405
560
650
1,040
141,326
7,455
49,735
5,949
2,697
512
14,811
8,530
785
625
16,435
9,416
1,020
"aib
Total, tons  99,730
Granby Smelter treated,.. 62,387
550
875
665
"350
890
'80
3,456
390,000
230,828
482
2,175
172
"325
507,515
312.340
612
108
60
270,680
154,661
11,346
4,205
Jim Dumps on Independence Day,
Said: " Force freed ut from England's sway,
Now independence let's declare
From indigestion's tyrant snare.
Good friends, shake off this despot
grim.
'Twas 'Force' that freed your
' Sunny Jim.' "
orQe"
The Hewly-to-Servc C'eronl
always on duty.
A'Toad'for Fighters.
"It may IptereM you to learn 0ml 'Force'
is l>eitiK served nt breakfast several times
eaeh week to the mi mbero of the. Second Regiment, N. O. P., now on duty at this blano.
"Habby W, Bkown."
w-io
THIS WEEK
IT'S
£&
PHONE
30
I   U  UnnOilM Columbia stkeet,
J. Hi HUIJOUN,       GRAND FORKS
FRANK   MILLER
6EiV€RAL TRANSFER AND >DRAYAGE
Good Dry Wood Delivered to
Arty Part of the Gitv.
PHONIC 64
GRAND FORKS AND COLUMBIA, B. G.
MEDICAL  HAIIE.
FOR. . .
PURE DRUGS
Take a Look at Our Wiudow
Display of the Latest Novelties
in Chatelaine Bags and Purees;
FIRSTST., OP. POSTOFFICE
Prescriptions Carefully
Compounded.
FRASER DRUG CO. f DRUGGISTS

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