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The Evening Sun Feb 28, 1905

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IS
Suni
Fourth Year.—No. 35
Grand Forks, B. G, Tuesday, February 28, 1905
ISSUED TWICE A WEEK
turn
City CouncilDoes flu'ch Business at Short .Session
Last Evening.
Sharp
Discussion In Regard
to Frozen Water Pipes
at Local Hospital.
A special meeting of the city council was held in the.city hall last
night. Mayor Hammar and the full
hoard of aldermen were present.
The water and light committee
wag instructed tp enter into a contract with Geo. Chappie to do all the
tapping of the city mains at the regular schedule of prices.
After a thorough discussion of the
subject, the mayor and the water
and light committee were authorizen
to purchase an auxiliary pump for
the city pumping station.
The council decided to call for tenders for all lumber required by the
eity during the coming year.
Tbe board of works was authorized
to clear all stumps and debris out of
the river at Columbia Street bridge.
The mayor and board of works
were instructed to select a suitable
location for a city pound.
Mayor Hammar referred to the
letter of Miss Rhodes, published in
last week's News-Gazette, and stated
that Miss Rhodes' water mains were
among the first to be thawed out, the
work having been done on the second
day after the city engineer commenced work. Several of the aldermen thought that the letter was uncalled for. They considered that
Miss Rhodes1 hospital, instead of being a charitable institution, was a
cold-blooded business proposition,
and they were doubtful that it was
not an imposition on the ratepayers
to furnish her free water and light.
On request of the school trustees,
the following resolutions were passed:
Whereas the schools of the Gity of
Grand Forks are at present attended
by over 65 children resident outside
the city limits, which very materially increases the cost of maintaining such schools;
And whereas, if these children be
not given educational facilities in
tbis city, it would necessitate the
erection and maintenance of two
schools in the rural districts adjacent
•1) this city:
And whereas, the centralization of
schools is generally conceded to be
in the best interests of education ;
And whereas, the present percapita
grant from the government, together
with the amount the city is allowed
to levy for school purposes, is not
sufficient to maintain the city school;
And whereas, a probable result of
the School act now before the legislature would be the refusal by cities
to grant educational facilities for adjoining rural districts, which in effect would do away with the centralization of schools;
And whereas, provision is made
by said School act to tax rural districts and give grants therefor;
Be it therefore resolved "by the
municipal council of the City of
Grand Forks:
That the government be urged to
make provision in such School Act,
that in rural districts where no-rural
schools are established, but the
children are attending schools in
cities adjacent to such rural districts,
that the governmint grants be made
to and assessments levied in said
.rural districts in the same manner
as though rural schools were estab
lished therein, such grants and assessments to be paid over to such
city towards the maintenance of,
such city schools; and that in the
making of such assessment and in
the distribution of the amount of
such grants, there shall be taken
into consideration the cost of main-1
taining such city schools, and the
proportion of snch non-'resident chil
dren attending such schools, and the
number of teachers that would be
required to teach such non-resident
children if they were attending
rural schools ;
Whereas, by section 71 ofthe proposed School act now before the legislature, it ia provided that adjacent
rural districts may unite for the purposes of providing for the conveyance to and from school of the children of such adjacent districts living
at a considerable distance therefrom,
and that the government will defray
a portion of the expenses of such
conveyance;
And whereas, there are a very
considerable number of children attending the city school who reside
from a half to five miles from the
city limits;
Therefore, be it resolved by the
municipal council of the corporation
of the City of Grand Forks that the
government be requested to extend
such section of such act so as to allow for one or more rural districts
agreeing to unite with a city district for the purpose of providing
conveyance of the children from
such rural district or districts at
tending the schools in such city.
And that copies of this resolution
be forwarded to the honorable the
provincial secretary and to George
A. Fraser, M. L. A.
Report 'Of GtffWMfl Strike of
Smelter Employees Is
Mflidttd.
Rossland Organization Gets
Option on 51 'Per Cent
of Sunset Ullne.
A general Btrike of the smelter employees of British Columbia has1 been
declared as a result of the defeat of
the eight-hour bill for smelter employees in the British Columbia' legislature, says a Victoria dispatch
They threatened to strike for shorter
hours some time ago, but waited to
see the fate of the bill. The strike is
for three shifts of eight hours, instead
of two shifts of twelve hours, as at
present, without change of pay. The
smelter owners state that' they are
now working on a basis of 1 per
cent profit, and will tie up the mining industry rather than accede.
Judging by the views expressed by
a number of employees of the Granby smelter, it appears that the pro
babilities of a strike in this city are
very remote.
on Sunday, the 19th inst, after a
brief illness. The funeral took place
the following day.
Th* Y»l«-Columbia Lumber company bu decided to change its mill
at Cascade from a circular to a
double-cutting band mill, and have
entered into negotiations with the
Waterous Engine Works company
towards this end.
Mr. Nelson's support in "Paul
Kauvar" includes Clifford Lane
Bruce, William Blake, William
Yule, Geo. W. Anderson, Charles
Edwardes, Herbert Osborne, John
Day, Eugene Beaupre, Helene Scott,
Marie Davidson, Lillian Fletcher
and Hazel Pill.
Vernon Hill, Granby Miner-
Run Over by Ten-Ton
Mine Ore Cars.
Jury Returns Verdict of Accidental Death, With a
Recommendation.
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
J. W. Nelson, the owner, received
the smelter returns last week of a
22-ton ore shipment from the Rambler mine, West fork of the Kettle
river. The shipment netted $73.24
per ton The values are in silver.
Returns from another shipment of
10 tons are expected shortly. The
showing made by the Rambler is excellent, considering that the ore had
to be hauled in sleighs to Midway,
a distance of over 40 miles, and
thence by rail to*, Trail.' The Rambler is located near the Sally mine,
in which Robert Wood and Ralph
Smailes are interested.
The Granby smelter has received
some fine copper ore from the Iron
Mask at Kamloops. About nine
cars, have been brought in, and
Supt. Hodges states that for shipments of that size it is the highest
grade of copper ore ever shipped in
here. It runs from 7 to 8 per cent
of copper, with some gold and silver
values. The ore has no lime, and
fluxes well with the Granby ores,
which contain lime in excess.
It is understood that the increasing demand for electric power in the
Boundary has impelled the Cascade
Water, Power and Light company to
look into the matter of adding an
other unit to their generating plant
at Cascade, which will then be 4,000
horsepower. There is no doubt that
this would be entirely taken up as
soon as available.
Anthony J. McMillan, managing
director of the LeRoi, sailed for New
York on the 15th, and will arrive in
Rossland in the course of the next
ten days.
J. H. Kennedy, chief engineer of
the V., V. & E., is expected to return from a two weeks' visit to St.
Paul in a day or two.
The shareholders of the Sunset
mine, Copper mountain, Similkameen district, recently decided to
give an option on 51 per cent of the
stock to a syndicate organized by O.
N. Scott, M.E., of Rossland. A. R.
Brown, of this city, was re-elected
president, and Alex Miller,,of Greenwood, one of the directors.
In "Paul Kauvar," the new play
which Mr. Harold Nelson and his
company will present at the Grand
Forks opera house shortly, his
talented young leading man, Clifford
Lane Bruce, will have a very good
part—that of Gouroc the villain.
Miss Helene Scott will be seen in
the sympathetic character of Diane,
Paul Kauvar's wife.
H. A. Jackson, Great Northern
passenger agent at Spokane, wrote
last week stating that Thursday,
March 16, would be a suitable date
for the special excursion from Phoenix to Spokane, and a reply has
been sent to the effect that that date
is satisfactory. A round-trip fare of
$5 has been granted by the railway,
with the privilege of stopping over
two days in Spokane.
J. F. Royer discontinued his stage
trips between this city and Green
wood last week, owing to the roads
breaking up. He will make ready
now to Btart his line from Phoenix
to Greenwood, to connect with the
Great Northern trains at the former
city, when they commence operations on the 5th piox.
Word has been received in this
oity that Mrs. Lucy L. Brown's
daughter—sister of the late Mrs. H.
A. Sheads—had died very suddenly
of heart disease in Omaha, Neb., a
couple of weeks ago.
It is anticipated that the required
amount has been placed in the C. P.
R. estimates this year for piping
water from Bear lake to Eholt, so
that the railway in future will have
a practically never failing supply for
their locomotives at that point. If
this is done, work will start on the
'improvement probably at an early
date.
Major R. G. E. Leckie, a mining
man well known in the Boundary
country a few years ago, who went
with the Canadian contingent to the
Boer war, has written an interesting
article in The Wide World Magazine
regarding an exciting adventure he
had with a fierce panther in the
wilds of South Africa.
An average of ahout 2700 tons of
ore are at prese.it beingshipped from
Phoenix every twenty-four hours.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Duncan  Ross died in  Greenwood
Alex Miller, of Greenwood, was a
guest at the Yale last Sunday.
i The Mountain Lion mine at Republic has again resumed operations
and will make regular shipments.
Neil Cochrane, manager of the
mine, has made arrangements with
the smelters whereby the property
can be operated indefinitely.
Neil Cochrane, manage* of thc
Mountain Lion mine, Republic, was
a guest at the Yale last Saturday.
Last Thursday afternoon a good
sized blast was set off at the Rawhide mine, by which it is estimated
that from 2000 to 4000 tons of ore
were loosened up in the glory hole
of that property, supplying work
for the muckers for some weeks
to come. A large number of kegs
of black powder were used, and the
blasting was in charge of M. J.
Burns, who has been on railway construction for the last fifteen year*.
Superintendent Collins thinks this
is the cheapest kind of mining yet
devised in the Boundary.
John Peterson has been repairing
and remodeling his Columbia hotel
building during tho past week, and
it now has the appearance of a new
structure.
Lasi. Thursday night a fatality occurred at the Granby mines, Phoenix, by which a young man, Vernon Hill, was almost instantly
killed by being run over by the
heavy steel ten-ton mine ore ears.
The accident happened at the mouth
of No. 2 tunnel of the Knob Hill.
Mr. Hill was acting as one of the
two brakemen on the train of six
cars, which is hauled by a small locomotive, with George Smith, an
old employee of the company, in
charge. The train had just heen
emptied at the ore bins and was on
the return trip to the ore pockets in
the mine, when Hill, who was standing on the cars, was struck by the
timbers at the mouth of the tunnel,
knocked down between the cars and
instantly killed, the body being
badly mangled. Coroner George M.
Foster, of Greenwood, hud Constable
D. J. Darraugh empanel a jury on
Friday afternoon to co-^ider tic
cause of Hill's death. After visiting
the scene of the accident, the testimony of the only eye witness, Leslie
Walter, was taken, as well as that of
George Smith, engineer, and James
Donaldson, brakeman, on the mine
ore train ou which tl.e unfortunate
man met his death. Dr. Boucher
also testified ae to the immediate
cause of death, which was the breaking of Hill's neck. The jury returned a verdict of accidental death,
with a recommendation that the
company hang ropes some distance
in front of tho tunnel mouth, to
warn brakemen in the future, should
they forget, as did Hill, that they
are approaching the mouth of thc
tunnel. The death of Hill is a particularly sad one. The young man
was only 19 years of age, and had
been employed some months as
brakeman on the mine ore trains.
His father, John Y. Hill, is also employed at the Granby mines, antl
exactly four months ago the family
buried a grown daughier. The
funeral was held in Phoenix on Sunday.
It is reported from Greonwood
that drifting at ttie bottom of a 50-
foot shaft wob commenrad yesterday
morning on the Coro-Canadiun,
a high-grade property which is being developed by a Grand Forks
syndicate.'
Thc Sun has received a letter
from a gentleman in Livingstone
Mont., who is anxious to purchase a
ranch suitable for a small dairy near
this city.
Aid. Neil McCallum has recovered
from an attack of that most popular
of all spring maladies—lagrippe.
Thc twice-a-week Sun has now become such a universal favorite that
its enemies arc limited to the
weakly papers in the Boundary.
The dumps of the Brooklyn and
Stemwinder mines in Phoenix.which
the Dominion Copper company retained when the properties were sold
to thc Montreal and Boston Consolidated, have proved to be quite a
source of income to their owners.
Thus far about 6,000 tons of ore have
been shipped, most of which came
from the Brooklyn dump, and some
of the cars Bent out have run well in
gold and copper values for low grade
mines. Up Etmtttui &int
PUBLISHED HVEIiY TUESDAY AND FIIIDAY
KVKN1NIIS AT ORAND FORKS, B.C., BY.
G. A. EVANS.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One year,...$2.00 I Time months. .50
Six. months.. 1.00 \ One month 20
Advertising rates furnished on application.
lxgal notices, 10 and 5 Cts. per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun,
Phone 55. orand forks, b. c.
TUKSDAV, FEBRUARY 28, 1905.
Smelter men must have read with
amusement, if nothing more, the
statement of one of the legislators at
Victoria against the eight-hour law,
that the employees really work five
or six hours instead *of. twelve, and
"have their waiting rooms where
they may retire and smoke and read
their magazines during their hours
of labor." Less than six months
ago the Granby smelter management
threatened nny employee found reading a paper while on shift at their
works here with instant discharge,
and even the shift boss hnd to sneak
away in some out-of-the-way corner
to read the war newe. And there is
not a job up there where the employee must not always be present
to prevent anything going wrong
with his particular work or to overcome it at once when it does go
wrong, and every employee is personally responsible for his especial
department during every minute of
his twelve-hour shift, as the frequent
ten-days lay-off demonstrated. Work
at a smelter may not be the hardest,
most unhealthy and most uncongenial labor in the world, but it is
no pink tea ; and the waiting, dining, reading and smoking rooms are
usually a convenient pile of ore or
the soft side of a sheet of iron as far
away as possible from the heat, dirt
and smoke, where the employee
gulps down his meal, all the time
with one eye on his lunch pail and
the other watching out that a receiver don't burst out or a slag-pot
run over, in which event he may
huve to get in and "drill" for hours
without again getting acquainted
with his half-finished lunch. And
as for the man behind the ore-buggy,
lie gets three twenty-five minute reliefs in the twelve hours, and goodness knows he needs it, when it is
remembered that he wheels in about
200 loads of 1,200 pounds each, or
about 120 tons each man every shift
—surely a fair day's work. The
legislative speaker evidently was
never inside of a smelter; it must
have been the business office he
wandered into.
Lent begins this year on March
8th, and ends on April 22nd, Easter
Sunday coming on April 23rd. The
last possible date on which Easter
may occur is April 25th, and it is
only at long periods that it falls ns
late as that. In 1886 Easter came
on April 2511), and it will not again
fall on that date until 1942. Easter
has not fallen on April 23rd since
1848, and after this year will not
fall on that date until 1916.
never stands at all, but wanders all
over the political field wherever it
thinks the grazing is best.
The busy man who intends taking
a holiday some time, and is in no
hurry for it, has the choice of the
following events : Lewis and Clark
exposition at Portland, Ore., 1905 ;
Jamestown centennial in 1907; four
hundredth anniversary of Balboa's
discovery of the Pacific, at San
Francisco, in 1913 ; semi-centennial
of the close of the civil war, at Chattanooga, in 1915; and Paris exposition in 1920.
We have been blatantly told that
Americans "made" British Columbia. But in reality British Columbia
has made most Americans who have
located in this Province, a very large
number of whom had ntta"hel but
moderate success in theUniteditates.
President Roosevelt will be' inaugurated for his second term at' Washington on Saturday, with the usunl
parades and ceremonies.
Some one has asked, "What is
Premier McBride's next step ? " antl
the answer comes, "Hawthorthwaite
hasn't told him yet."
The season bas just about arrived
for the halMeveloped spring poem
to put in its appearance.
WHY B0 WOMEN SUFFER
Such pain and endure the torture of
nervous headache when a quarter buys
a bottle of Nerviline, which never
fails to relieve. Just a few drofs uf
Nerviline in sweetened water cures
nervousness or sick headache, relieves
heart palpitation and makes you feel
better immediately. Nerviline can't be
beaten for quickly curing stomach and
bowel troubles and should be kept in
every home. It's good to rub on for
external pain and excellent for inward
use. Sold in large 25c bottles. H. E.
Woodland, druggist.
WANTS WATER!
The number of strikes and lockouts in the whole Dominion during
1904 was 103, as co*npared with
160 in the preceding year, ahd 193
in 1902. The number of workmen
involved in strikes during 1904 was
15,665, and the loss of time in work-
idg days approximately 278,956.
The Phoenix Pioneer is pleased
because it knows where one of its
contemporaries now stands politically. That Bounds good coming
from The   Pioneer, which journal
To the Editor of The Sun.
I don't suppose I'll iver again
dhraw watther out av the city tap,
if I don't write a letter to thc
pa-apers, complainin' av me wrongs.
I want to tell ye all the facts of tbe
case.
I don't run me brewery altogether
for the money there is in it. The
relief av a thirsty humanity is me
main objeck. Lasht Thursday, come
a fortnight, me taps froze. I applied
at oncet be tillephone to the eminent member av the CoroCanadian
syndicate that runs the receiver-general's office in the city hall. He was
most courteous. I asked the potentate wid the blue coat an' brass buttons if I might borry a pailful from
him, but he replied that all he had
was rayquired to keep life in the
horses av the mounted police. I tried
the Granby smelter, but they told
me, wid the Nort' Fork so low, they
needed all they could git to watther
their stock, so they couldn't pay
dividends widout working their min
siventci.ii hours a night. I min
tioned the matther to a distinguished
school trustee and a popular bicyclist
wid Bhort pants. They both extended their sympathy, and said it
they couldn't get beer there was
nathin' for it but to eke out a miserable existence on Brown's Oregon
Tanglefoot and Covert's Cordial.
But me taps is still froze. I don't
mind for mesilf, for I can personally
economize be doin' widout me
monthly bath. But' I can't make
beer widout the watther. It makes
me think av the wurrds av the poet:
So manny Macs, so manriy Sheads,
And divil a wan me woes will hear;
When just a jolt av Brogan's Beer
Is all tnis tlhry town needs !
Yours in thirst,
Martin Brogan.
THE O'GORMAN MAHON.
Be Imnrnd OB to Death u Be
Bad Snracs-ered Throogh Life.
Tbe O'Gorman Mahon waa about
eighty years ot age wben I met bim
for tbe first time. One could still see
wbat a lion of a man be bad been. He
was over six feet blgb. He bad still
an immense mane of snow white hair,
and lie bad a long, white beard. The
face was long and horse shaped, tbe
eyes were still bright and fierce and
defiant, and the voice had a deep note
like the.roar of an enraged lion. The
O'Gorman Mahon was the very pink
of old fashioned courtesy, but one
could easily see what a man he bad
beem-4 He was the great duelist of his
day, .a > survival of tbe squires who
live In the pages of the chroniclers of
Ireland before the Union. He had
been ont dozens if not scores of times,
and tbere was a story of his fighting
some three duels all In a morning.
It was curious that he stuck to the
old dueling gospel to tbe end. I never
saw a man so disgusted as he was
when be found that Mr. Parnell would
not send a challenge to Sir William
Hnrcourt for some insulting language
which Sir William had used to th*
Irish chief. I can still recall tbe scene.
It took place at one of tbe tables In
the tearoom of tbe house of commons.
Tbe old warrior turned np at the consultation, looking almost radiant. He
sniffed the dueling ground from afar.
Some two or three of the then young
colleagues of Farneil were present,
and this idea of a challenge appeared
to their modern minds, of course, as
something grotesque. But The O'Gorman Mahon bad come In perfect faith
that a duel was a certainty, and his
long, horse shaped face became visibly
longer as Parnell calmly said that he
did not regard dueling as rational or
necessary. Tbe old gentleman was too
polite to express his real feelings, but
the pained silence wbich followed the
announcement ot Parnell sufficiently
revealed wbat be felt.
During tbe all night sittings of the
eighties The O'Gorman Mahon was always In bis place. He made It almost
a point of vanity never to be absent
when any such work was going. Ho
wore the same suit of clothes winter
and summer. It was a curious light
colored heavy tweed. Somehow or other it seemed to accord wltb tbe white
mane and tbe white beard. He also
was a great smoker, but Instead of a
cigar be used to smoke the democratic
pipe, and, If I mistake not, the tobacco
was both strong and cbeap. He could
tell very strange tales of the old days
In Ireland and in many other parts of
the world too. He had fought in some
of the many civil wars of the southern
hemisphere and bad many marvels to
relate of earthquakes, revolutions and
other natural and human phenomena
In those faroff regions.
I was wltb tbe gallant old fellow
within a few bours of his death. He
died as be had lived. He was full of
the round-oaths of tbe eighteenth century, had his drink to the last, joked
about his ninety years, refused all consolations, temporal or spiritual, and
swaggered off to death as be often bad
done to the dueling ground. He was
the last of a race.—M. A. P.
Bis Ignoranee.
He—They say be has more money
than be knows what to do with. She-
Has he really? Such ignorance 1>
bliss.
Persistent people begin tbeir success
where others end In failure.—Eggle-
itoa
Knew * Good Thing.
"I told htm I would never speak to
bim again."
"What did he say to that?"
"He asked me to marry him.''
QRAND
FORKS 0PE1A HOUSE
ONE NIGHT ONLV
Prescriptions
Night Service
W. A. Thrasher
Druggist and Chemist
Phone 35
Sundries
TENDERS WANTED.
SEALED TENDERS will be received
up to Monday, March 6th, 1905, by
the City of Grand  Forks, for fir and
tanuirae lumber in car lots.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Grand Forks, February 28,1905.
J. A. McCallum,
' City Clerk.
-.. If your watch needs repairing,
take it to White Bros. All work
guaranteed.
WANTED
MEN AND WOMEN in this county anil adjoining territories to represent and advertise an old established
house uf solid financial standing.
Salary to men $21 weekly, to women
">12 to 818 weekly, with expenses advanced each Monday by check direct
from headquartrrs. Horse and buggy
furnished when neeessa.iy; position per'
manent. Address, Blew Bros. <fc Co..
Dept. 5, Monon Bldg., ChicaSo, 111.
Everything
We want your patronage for
Candy, Fruits, etc. We believe we
arc entitled to it. Why? Because we
have the hjest, carry the largest
stock and consequently can give you
tho best values for your money.
Donaldsonls, Phone 64.
TO QUICKLY CUKE BILLI0USNESS
Use Dr. Hamilton's Pills '<# 'Mandrake and Butternut. They cleanse
the stomach and bowels, assists the
liver in removing bile, and cure thoroughly. Use' only Dr. Hamilton's
Pills. Price 25c. H. E. Woodland,
druggist.
If you want a nice, fancy box of
Candy, be sure and drop into. Donaldson's. Extra laigo stock from
which to choose.
Razor honing a specialty   at   the
Palace Barber Shop, Victoria hotel.
For a nice hair-cut or shave go to
the City Barber Shop on Riverside.
Baths 25c'
MINERAL AC T.
CERTIFICATE    OF    IMPROVEMENST
NOTICE.
"Bullpr" Mineral Claim, situate In the
Grand Forks Mining; Division ol Yale District.
Where located: Hardy Mountain.
TAKE NOTICE that I, W. B. Shaw, as agent
1 for Edmund J. Tutt, Free Miner's Cer-
tillratp No. Il1l,li!«. intend,sixty days from
the date hereof, fo apply to the Mining1 Rc-
e.inler for a CertlluHtfe of Improvements
for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above olaim.
And further take notice that action, under
action 87, must be commenced before the
sstiance of suoh Certllleate of Improvements.
llutoil this 27th day of August. A. D. 1904.
Vi, B. SHAW.
CODLIVEBOIL
Just what you require
at this season of the
year for
COUGHS AND GOLDS
We have
THE PURE OIL,
THE EMULSION, ani>
THE TASTELESS
PREPARATIONS.
H.E.WOODLAND
Druggist
Night Service Phone J 3
Gait Coal
•THE BEST IS ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST.
*"•     The Old Reliable Gait
$8.00
Lump Goal, per ton, only....
Cleanest and most  economical  coal  in the Boundary.
In Wood we havethe best Dry Fir and Tamarack,
in all lengths, at lowest prices.
Heavy and light dray work attended to promptly.
Passengers and trunks to and  from all   trains.
Wed. March 8
Mr. C. P. Walker presents the
eminent actor,
MR.
HAROLD
NELSONI
AND HIS COMPANY
In Steele Mackay's stirring drama of
the French Revolution,
Paul Kauvar
The most complete scenic investiture
ever seen in the west.
Phone A 129
Grand   Forks   Transfer   Co.
Rutherford Bros.. Props.
«'
The best furnished rooms in the city,
with or without board, at the Winnipeg hotel.   Free hot and cold baths.
PRICES   -
Seats on Sale at Woodland's
Store.
$1.00 (&50c
Drug
P. BURNS & CO.
Dealers    in   All   Kinds   of
FRESH AND CURED
MEATS
Fish and Game in Season
Grand   Forks, B. C.
*,
t. Mining Stock Quotations
Groceries
Asked.
2
2i
It's our business to sell Groceries,
and we carry the most complete
stock in the city. If you are scepti-
call and be convinced. Our prices,
too, are right. We also carry a line
of Boots, Shoes, Rubbe-s and Gent's
Furnishings.
J. H. HODSON
Phone 30 Opposite C. P. R. Station
American Boy	
Ben-Hur	
Black Tail ,',...       3
Canadian Gold Fields      4*,
Cariboo|(MeK.)ex-div.       if
Centre Star  25
Denoro Mines  22
Fairview ;        3
Fisher Maiden        3
Giant       2
Granby Consolidated. $5.75
MorningGlory        1J
Mountain Lion  11
Porth Star(E, K.)...       5
Payne  10
Quilp  15
Rambler-Cariboo  2
San Poil	
Sullivan        5j
Tom Thumb       2
War Eagle Con  11
Waterloo (assess, pd). 1A
White Bear "     •'<.,       4i_
Bid
li
2
2
3J
22'
20
K57.5
1
10
20
n
5
1
10
1
The palm
WALLACE
CHALMERS
PROP.
A FRESH STOCK OF
Confectionery, Fruits,
Cigars and Tobacco
of its kind in the city.
GOR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
Tradc Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone tending a sketch and deicrintlon may
quickly aieertain our opinion free whether an
iimmtlon li probably patentable. Coramunlca-
tions ntrlctlyconfldonual. HANDBOOK on Patents
■ent free. Oldest agency for necuriofr patent*.
Patents taken through Munn ft Co. receive
special notice, without charge, In tha
Scientific American.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms, 13 a
year; four months, $L Bold by all newsdealers.
Branch Qfflee. 6© F Bt, Washington, D. C.
Dr Follick TAYLOR & FISHER
DENTIST
Graduate of Philadelphia Dental
College,
Phone 27.
Office over Morrison's Jewelry Store
BLACKSMITH SHOP
THOMPSON & PIERCE, PROPS.
General Blacksmithingand
Wagon Work. All Work
Guaranted.
Shop near First
.Street Bridge.     GRAND FORKS, R.C.
HEADQUARTERS
FOR
SMOKERS'
SUPPLIES
RAJNEY'S
CIGAR STORE,
GENERAL
CONTRACTORS,
EXCAVATORS,
ETC., ETC.
All Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Attention.
Taylor & Fisher
General Contractors.
R. G. MCGUTGHEON
CABINET MAKER
Tnr"H8& A910*1 Work, Saw
Filingt&un Repairing, Manu-
factWMMf Screen Doors and
WWddws: •
RIVERSIDE AVENUE
Opposite J. W, Jones* Furniture Store.
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
KNOX PRKSBTTKRIAN CHURCH Grand
Forks--J. R. Robertson, B.A., pant or,
Services every Sunday at 11 a.ra. arc! 7 :K p.
m.; Sunday sohool and Bible clam, I p.m.;
Westminster Guild of O. fi., Tuesday, 8
 IT METHODI8T CHURCH I Corner Main
and Fifth its.   B. Manuel, pastor. Servioes
overy Sunday at 11 a.m. aud 7.80 p.m.;
oUm meeting at close of morning service;
Supday sohool and Bible class at 8 p. m.;
prayer meeting every Thursday evening
«t 8 o'clock. The publio Is cordially Invited.
M'NEIL &HEKNICER
FLOUR
HAY
GRAIN
FEED
AND
COAL
BEIDGE STREET,
Phone A78 Grand Forks
SEE DINSMORE
Before Ordering Your
Spring Suit
We have all the latest styles and
can guarantee you satisfaction,
and our prices are right. Call
and inspect our goods.
W. H. DINSMORE,
MEHCHANTTAILOB,
HHIIK.K ST. QRAND FORKS
DR. MACDONALD
DENTIST
Graduate Pennsylvania College of
Dental Surgery, Philadelphia.
Office in Megaw Block.
Phone 138.        Grand Forks,'B. C.
Foo Lee
LAUNDRY
-    FINE LAUNDERING.
COLLARS,   CUFFS    AND
SHIRTS WASHED CLEAN AND
NICE  AND  IRONED BY
MACHINERY,    NEW
MEN EMPLOYED.
Next   to   Chinese  Store
RIVERSIDE AVENUE.
Millinery Goods
The largest and most carefully
selected stock of Fall and Winter
Pattern and Ready-to-Wear Hats
Children's Hats, Baby Bonnets, Etc.
Ever brought to Grand Forks has been opened up for the inspection of the
ladies of the city. The goods have now arrived from Winnipeg. Correct styles. Moderate prices. Inspect my goods before making
your fall purchases.   FASHIONABLE DRESSMAKING in connection.
cTWISS M. E. WEBB
CASE BLOCK, COR. BRIDGE AND SECOND STS.
ORE OF THE VILEST DISEASES
Is catarrh, which attacks the nose
and throat and finally spreads all
t'irough the system. The »n- sure
cure is fragrant, healing Catarrhozone
which is sent by the air you breathe
d rect to the root of the trouble. Mr.
L\ Y. Mac Vicar, of Yarmouth suffered for year* from catarrh, and says;
"In my long ejq;er'ence w.t'l the
loathsome disease I never used any
remedy that relieved and <u ed es
promptly as Catarrhozone. When my
noBtrils were so stuffed up that I
couldn't breathe I found a few inhalations of Catarrhozone was sufficient to
ciear away the mucous. I am perfectly cured by Catarrhozone and free
from the disease entirely. Use only
Catarrhozone. Complete outfit $1.00,'
trial size 25c. H. E. Woodland,
druggist.
Wales, piano tuner. P.O. Box 325.
Synopsis of Regulations Disposal of Minerals
on Dominion Lands In Manitoba, the Northwest Territ-jries and the Yukon Territory.
Coal—Coal lands may be purchased for $10
Ser acre for soft coal and $20 for anthracite,
ot more than 820 acres oan ob acquired by
one Individual or company. Royalty at the
rute of 10 cents per ton of 2000 pounds shall
he collected on gross output.
Quartz—Persons of eighteen years and
over ond joint stock companies holding free
miners certificates may obtain entry for a
milling location.
A free miner's certificate is granted for
one or more years, not exceeding five, upon
puyment in advan.ee of $7.80 per annum for
an individual, ami from $50 to $100 per an*
num for a company according to capital.
A free miner, having discovered coal In
place, may locate a malm 1500x1500 feet by
marking uut the same with two legal posts,
bearing locatiuu notices, one at each end on
the lode or vein.
The claim shall be recorded within fifteen
days If located within ten miles of a mining
recorder's office, one additional day allowed
far eaoh additional ten miles or fraction.
The fee for recording a claim ts $5.00.
At least $100 must be expended ou the claim
eaeh year or paid to the mining recorder in
lieu thereof. When $500 has been expended
or paid, the looator may, upon having a survey made, aud upon complying with the
other requirements, purchase the laud at
$1.00 an acre.
Permission may be grouted by the Minister
of the Interior to locate claims containing
Iron and mica, also copper, iu the Yukon
Territory, of uu area not exceeding 100 acres.
The patent for a mining location shall provide for the payment of royalty ou the sules
not exceeding five per cent.
The lesee's right Is confined to the submerged beds or bars in the river below low
water water mark, that boundary to be fixed
by its position on the 1st day of August In the
year of the date of the lease.
The lessee shall have one dredge in operation within two years from the date of the
lease, aud one dredge for each five miles
within six year* from such date, Rental
$100 per mile for first year, and $10 per mile
foreach subsequent year. Royalty, same as
plucer mining.
Placer mining In the Yukon Territory.—,
Creek, gulch, river aud hill claims shall uot
exceed -50 feet in length, measured on the
base line or general direction ofthe cr reek
or gulch, the width being 1000 to 20uo' All
other placer claims shall be 200 feet square.
Claims ure marked by two legal posts, one
at each end, bearing notices Kutry must be
obtained within ten days, if the claim is
within ten miles of mining recorder's office.
One additional day allowed for each additional ten miles or fraction. .
The pert-mi or company staking a claim
must hold a free miner's certificate.
The discoverer of a new mine Is entitled to
a claim of 10**0 feet iu length, und If thu party
consists of two 1'VjU feet altogether, on the
output of whioh no royalty will be churgdd;
the rest of the party ordinary clulms only.
' Kutry fee $10. Royulty ut the rate of 2U per
cent on tbe value of the gold shipped from
the Yukon Territory, to be paid to ihe Comptroller.
' No free miner shall receive a grant uf more
thatr one mining cluim on each separate
river, creek or gulch, but the same miner
may hold any number of claims by purchase,
and free miners may work their olalms in
partnership by filing notice and paying fee
of $2. A claim may be abandoned aud.an-
alher obtained on tbe same creek, gulctror
river, by giving notice and paying a fee.
Work must be done on a claim each year to
the value of at Umst $200.
A certificate that work has been done must
he obtained each year. If nut, the claim
shall be deemed to be abandoned, aud open
to occupation and entry by a free miner.
Tiie boundaries of a cluim may be defined
absolutely by having a survey made and publishing notices in the Yukon Official Oczette.
PXTUOLBUU.—All unappropriated Dentin*
Ion lauds in Manitoba, the North-West Territories and within the Yukon Territory are
open tu prospecting for petroleum, and the
Minister may reserve for an Individual or
company having machinery on the land to be
prospected, an area of 040 aores- Should the
prospector discover oil In paying quantities,
and satisfactorily establish such discovery,
an area not exceeding 640 acres, Including the
oil well and such other land as may bedetert
mined, will be sold to the discoverer at the
rate of $1.00 an acre, subject to royalty at
such rai-e as may be specified by order-in-
council.
JAMM A. SMART,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior,
Department of the Interior, Ottawa.
-4».
THBJ
COZIEST
AND
MOST
UP-TO-
DATE
SAMPLE
ROOM
IN THE
CITY.
THE BEST OF EVERYTHING.
THE CLUB
FIRST STREET
JOE THATCHER,
Proprietor.
ALL
KINDS
OF
HOT
AND
FANCY
MIXED
'DRINKS.
H
U
NION HOTEL AND MUSIC HALL
Bar Supplied With the Finest Lines of Wines, Liquors
and Cigars. LUNCH COUNTER MEALS Served at
All Hours.    Finely Furnished Rooms in Conneotion.
PETER SANTURE, Proprietor
Baths' 25o at the  Palace   Barter
Shop, Victoria hotel.
Heavy teaming of all kinds   done
by J. W. Jones.
Just arrived, up-to-date Ready-to-
Wears.    Miss M. E. Webb, Milliner.
Claims and Accomplishments—
We do more than just promise you
good printing—we do the printing
that's up to our promises. Any office
cub can promise—we execute. No
disappointment—if we promise work
on a date, it's done at that time.
Our stock of watches was never
larger or more attractive. With the
best movements that Amorica makes,
we have about every variety of case
that choice may suggest or circumstance demand. A. D. Morrison, the
Jeweler.
WHY GO EAST
Over the sun-burned, sage brush
and alkali plainB, when you may
just as well take a delightful, cool
and comfortable ride through the
heart of the Rocky Mountains in
view of the grandest scenery on the
American continent?
This you can do by traveling on,
the Rio Grande' system, the far-
famed "Scenic Line of the World,"
the only transcontinental line passing through Salt Lake City, Glen-
wood Springs, Leadville, Colorado
Springs and Denver enroute to east-
em 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 the best, including free reclining chair cars,
standard and tourist sleepers, a perfect dining car service, and also
personally conducted excursion cars,
each in charge of a competent guide,
whose business is to look after the
comfort of his guests. No more
pleasant and inexpensive means of
crossing thc continent can Im: found
than is provided by these excursions.
For additional details address J.
D. Mansfield, Gen. Agt., Rio Grande
Lines, No. 124 Third Street, Port-
and, Ore.
GEO.   CHAPPLE
PRACTICAL PLUMBER
I Carry a Complete Line
of Plumbing Specialties.
up-to-date'plumbihg.
OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
W. H. I'. CLEMENT
JOHN D. Hl'ENCB
f
Barristers, Solicitors,
Notaries, Btc.
Biden Blook, Corner Winnipeg Avenue ami
First Street.
ORAND FORKS, B. C.
FOR SALE
GOOD TIMOTHY HAY
In Quantities to Suit Purchasers
Delivered OlOlUU TON
Apply to
P.  T.   McCALLUM
GOOD DRY
WOOD
$3.75 Per Cord, Delivered.'
Leave Orders at
THE SUN OFFICE
WANTED
A LOCAL SALESMAN
For    Grand   Forks    and mir-
roumling territory to represent
CNAADA'S GREATEST NURSERIES
Newest varieties and spccinl
ties in Hardy Fruits, Small
Fruits, Shrubs, Ornamentals,
and Roses. A permanent
situation, and territory reserved for the right man.
Pay weelky. Handsome outfit free. Write for particulars andtoond 25 cents for our
pocket microsco|)e, just the
thing to use in examing trees
and plant* for insects.
STONE 4 WELLINGTON,
Foothill Nuhskhiks,
(Over 800 Acres)
TORONTO,    •    -    -    ONTARIO W.K.C. MANLY
...OKAuRIi IN..
Shelf and Heavy Hardware $
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes
Groceries
I PHONE 6
BRIDGE STREET \
, *Z^_^J
BOUNDARY   ORE   SHIPMENTS
■a.
Pacific Hotel
C. V. 8LOOQY, Proprietor
Bar in Connection:
Finest Brands Wines, opposite c.p.r. station,
Liquors and Cigars, GRAND FORKS, B. C.
FIRST-CLASS INK VERY
RESPECT.   -
SAMPLE ROOMS FOR
COMMERCIAL
TRAVELLERS
J. W.Jones
Furniture Dealer
A large consignment of Lounges, Dining-room Chairs,
Tables and Sofas just arrived. Call and inspect them.
Also a stock of Blankets, Quilts, Pillows, etc., to be sold
at greatly reduced prices. See our display of Pictures
for Christmas.
RIVERSIDE AVENUE, GRAND FORKS, B. C.
Granby Hotel
Mobt Conveniently Located Hotel
in the City. . . .
JOHN TEMPLE. Prop.
Bar Supplied with the
Finest Brands of
WINES, LIQUORS
AND CIGARS.
FIRST STREET.
FIRST-CLASS BOARD.
COMMODIOUS,  WELL
FURNISHED   ROOMS.
GRAND FORKS, B. C.
White Bros.
Jewelers and
Opticians
Careful attention
given to
Wntch Repairing,
Engraving n Specialty.
FRIDGESTRF. IT
OKAND forks, b. C
Ml*'!, i.
Columbian College
.'.* i  i I - I   MjiJ. Inc-trpornted   Ig-g-.,
NEW WE TMINSTER, B. C.
Provides a Home for Students of Ixit'i sexes at reasonable I'iitfs.
Has 11 Preparatory Class for Junior Hiu lents (loing
1'iJljl/u .-i.-li.M.l work,
is doing High (school work, (.'(infers all High t-'chucl
j riYJleuoSj and prepares for Teachers' Examinations.
Triii'l'iw all hnoiclies of a thorough Practical Uusilies*
(. nurse, rim. grtiiiw finiloiiiiM.
Oiws;i l.iliiTiil KduciitHiii in its own Culleijiiite Couise,
MlYi io thc Indies' College Course for the d« reus of
M.  I'. I., and M. I.. A.
In University \yorli, till' Arts Course can now lie tnken
iu C'iilmiibiaii College, ami tlu* B. A. dngree obtained from
Toronto University, with which tiie College is in finl
ulHIintion.
In Theology prepares fnr the degree nf H.T.L. and I.I.D.
For fuller 'nfnimillion, nml tentls, write,
Rev. V/.J. S'pprell, TLA., B.C., cr Rev. J. Bowel', "u.'.cr.
The following table gives the ore
1905, and for the past week:
Granbv Mines,Phoenix	
Snowshoe, Phoenix	
Mother Lode, Deadwood	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder, Phoenix	
Rawhide, Phoenix..!	
Sunset, Deadwood 	
Mountain Rose, Summit	
Athelstan-Jackpot, Wellington	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder dump, Phoenix.
MorriBon, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Summit	
R. Bell, Summit	
Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro, Summit Camp	
Senator, SummitCamp	
Brey Fogle, SummitCamp	
No. 37, SummitCamp	
Reliance, Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington	
Golden Crown, Wellington	
King Solomon W. Copper	
No. 7 Mine, Central	
City df Paris, Central  	
Jewel, Long Lake	
Carmi, West Fork	
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, Greenwood ;	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Last Chance, Skylark Camp	
E. P. U. Mine, Skylark Camp	
Ruby, Boundary Falls	
Miscellaneous	
shipments of Boundary mines for  1900, 1901, 1903, 1903,  1904,
1900      1901.        1902.
64,533   231,762    309,858
297       1,721      20,800
5,340    99,034
150
1,200
19,494
1,070
2,250
804
"550
150
1.50
47,405
"650
141,326
7,455
1903
393,181
74,212
138,079
15,731
5,646
660
8,530
3,339
19,365
1904
549,703
174,298
25,050
3,070
3,250
1,759
4,586
5,000
1905   Post Week
73,800       9,760
23,064
12,511
9,042
825
1.083
"206
1,040
22,937
15,537
2,000
160
1,230
875
665
"356
890
80
3,456
785
625
"482
2,175
"2Y9
37,96
16,40
3,450
222
364
33
2,853
576
1,803
2,435
......
*•••*-*■
liV.'rr
325
Total, tons.  99,730
Granby Smelter treated  82,387
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smelter treated...	
Montreal & Boston Co.'s Smelter treated    	
390,000 507,545
230,828 , 312,340
117,611  148,600
400
' 167
5o6'
684,961
401,921
162,913
123,570
726
325
52
50
300
ffSO
827,348
596,252
209,637
30,930
30
130
70
73
153
1 55
33
40
129,040
77,711
26,997
26,849
CENTURY OF NAVAL POWBH
Gamplato   JtOY.Iulloi.  HM  M.rk.d   Nml
Csastrnotlon and Nival Warfare SIdiH
Kelson's Oreat Vlfltory.
For close upon a century Britain
has enjoyed, undisputed, the supremacy of the sea, won for her by Notion's glorious victory at Trafalgar,
99 years ago, writes J. B. Wilson in
Tha London Daily Mail.
Nothing is more remarkable than
the complete revolution which nava'
construction and naval warfare have
undergone in the intervening year*.
If the great admiral's fleet could He
restored aa it was in 1805, a siagfc
Miser could blow it out of the water in on mwnr without ever coming
within range of its guns. Steam-pftr
pelled vossels were, of course, in-
known in Nelson's time, and the issue of battle depended to a great extent upon seamanship and the vagaries of the wind.
The range and destructive power ol
the.guns were then so small that officers and men were often killed by
rifle fire from picked shots placed la
the enemy's masts, and, as all know.
Nelson himself met his death in this
way. In modern naval warfare a decisive battle may be fought, as at
Chemulpo, without the combatants
coming within four miles of each
other.
If we compare the navy at the commencement of the nineteenth century
with the navy of to-day, tho following interesting comparison is obtained:
1803. 1904.
Number of ships .... 450 472
Tonnngo       401.000     1,867,230
Guns         24.800 1,800
Cost  '12,037,000 £80,889,000
The actual average number of guns
to each ship, it is interesting to note,
has fallen from 55 in 1803 to about
15 this' year. In striking the average
torpedo craft are taken into account. This reduction, of course, has
been rendered possible by the enormous increase in the range and destructive power of thc modern gun.
Comparing Nelson's flagship Victory
with the newest l(i,OUO-toh battleship of the King Kdward VII. class,
it will be found that while the Victory's heaviest shot was 68 pounds,
tho 12rinch gui-s of tho King E<iward
VII. will fire a projectile weighing
1^50 pounds.
With the invention of armor plates,
the first of which was made for the
Crimean wir, tho cost of warship
construction has lncreusod enormously. A 100-gun man-of-war in Nelson's
time, coppered, nulled and rigged,
but excluding armament,. cost £67,-
IIOO. The King EdwaM Vll., without
its guns and awfoun.W^ co*V flio
immense sum of tl,s6^,Sia, or 30
times as much as Nelson's Victory.
Britain's naval predominance over
other powers was much more pronounced five years alter the battle
of Trafalgar than it is to-day. It
will be seen from the appended table
that In 1810, so far as gun power Is
concerned, she could havo" made a
good light of it had all thc other
naval powers In the world combined
against her. Tho strength of the
fleets of the great powers in that
year was as follows: I
Bulps.     Guns, I
Great Britain  4M>    24.800
Franco 212      6,000
Russia 340       4,450
Simln   31(1       8,000
United States ,".. ; IT*        924
Other countries ..... ........ 21'4      4,800
A Hard Question.
Modern Maid—I wish some advice.
Old I.ndy—Certainly, iny dear. What
Is it? Modern Mnid-Slmll I many a
mnn whose tnstes nre the opposite of
mine and qdnrrfei with tilni, or shnll I
ninny n iiuin whose tnstes nre the
snine us mine und get tired ot Min*
; You consider
that a poorly
printed job costs
just as much as
one that presents a neat and
tasty appearance, do you not
think that your
business demands the latter kind ?
Good Printing—the kind we do—rig in itself
an advertisement, and a trial order will convince
you that our stock and workmanship ■ are of the
best. Let us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
2,784
2,994
2,991
95
132
363
66
264
60
55
20
19,511
10,596
3,838
6,195
JOIN   THElCAltflftlAk
PREFERENCE
LEAGUE
100,000
THI •Kloot of Mi* Laajjua I* to aduasta
apply Mi* Oanadlan Prafarano*
i and** Ut yjialia of Oanaatasi
faranoa to tha produota of Oanadi .   .
manufaetura, whan th* quality la aqua* «** «£| ay* pat 1st ssuspi
ot that of almilar foraipn produota or manutfcoturod arMoloo. Iaafc
mambarla alaa aapaetad to «lva prafkranoo to Oanadlan labor and
iarMolo*. laqh
idlan labor and
to thla eountry*a oduoatlonal and financial Inatltutlona, A monthly
journal will b* publlahad In Mia Intaraata of tho L*a*-u* and mailed
toaaph mambar. Tha annual mambarahlp fbo and auboorlptlon
for tho Journal la (I.M.
wain
ruin*
Obt THI* OUT, HON, AND MHO TO
Tho •aoratary. THI OAMAOIAN PMPIMNOI LHOUd,
Room to. Homo Ufa Building, Toronto
piaaaa ariroll my nam* aa a mambar of tha Oanadlan Prafaranca
Irfajjua,
(Ssnw) Mr., Mr*., Mlaa...
P.O. Addraa*-

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