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The Evening Sun Jan 20, 1903

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 ftbe
Sun.
Vol. n.
Grand Forks, B. C, Tuesday, January 20, 1903.
No. 23
An  Enthusiastic McOallum
and Trotter Meeting Saturday Night.
A well attended mass meeting of
the electors of the West ward was
held in the hall over Hodson's store
last Saturday night. A number of
ladies were present. On motion of
Neil McCallum, seconded by R. W.
Trotter; E. Spragget acted as chairman of the meeting.
Mr. McCallum was called upon
fof the first speech. He said it gave
him great pleasure to address such
an enthusiastic audience of representative citizens. He had reluctantly entered the race, and would not
have done so if two acceptable candidates willing to serve could have
been found in the ward, as he had
preferred to be absolutely free; but,
since he had been forced to enterthe
contest, he was in it to win. He
enumerated some of the public improvements that stood to the credit
of the Columbia council, which had
been successfully carried out with
splendid enterprise under great
fiuancial difficulties. One of these
was the magnificent bridge spanning
the Kettle river, the only wagon
bridge on the entire river that had
stood the test of the high water last
spring without being washed out or
eamaged. It had been highly commended by thc provincial bridge inspector. Thc location'of thc V.,V. it
E. station on the ground where it now
stands had also required hard work.
He had pointed out the exact spot
where it now stands to the ollieials
road when they had first decided to
erect a depot in this city. The water
and light systems, and the good
work done in arriving at the amalgamation aggreenient, were cited
as properly being due to thc good
judgment of the present city ollieials.
He had no platform. How many
platforms are ever carried out? The
best platform was justice and common sense. He was pround to say
that Columbia was going out of exj
istence free from debt. Not only that,
but it possessed valuable assets in
collectable taxes. He hoped the
financial condition of Graad Forks
would prove as satisfactory, but, judging from current reports, he feared
there were goods grounds for believing the fact be otherwise. He
favored the opening up of Bridge
street if it could be done without too
great   a   burden   being saddled on
ratepayers. A report having been
circulated in Grand Forks that he
favpred thc selling of thc water and
light plants, he wished to emphatically deny the rumor, as he would
strenuously oppose such a move. In
conclusion, he said Mr.. Trotter and
himself had the best claim on the
office, as they were residents of the
ward.    [Applause.]
Mr. Stoess appeared for Mr. Morrison, j He tuought Morrison
was a reliable and straightforward man, and repeated the imaginary grievances urged against the
Columbia council whed the vote
was taken on the debenture by-laws
last summer. He said that money
had been wasted in the bridge.
Mr. McCallnm—Because r,he council would not pay an engineer $600.
Mr. Trotter said he didn't feel
out of place facing such a representative audience. He had entered the
contest unwillingly, but now that he
pas in it, he intended to win. He
had always been a friend of Morrison's, but he would vote for Neil
MoCallum. He said Morrison,
when elected alderman last year,
should have taken the oath of office
and then resigned, giving the city a
chance to elect a successor to fill the
vacancy. At the present time we
didn't need to borrow a man to
represent the West ward. Morrison
had worked secretly against the debenture by-laws. Had these bylaws been defeated, his (Trotter's)
property would have been offered
for sale the day after at 20 cents on
the dollar. There was an organized
conspiracy to defeat him because he
couldn't be controlled. They knew
they couldn't defeat McCallum, but
they thought Trotter would
prove an easy victim. He would
net independently in thc new council. He had spent $7000 in cash in
the ward, and was one of the largest
property owners in this end of town.
The tin-horn element was down on
him, but luckily we had no class of
citizens of that description in the
West ward. He was surprised at
che opposition offered against him,
as he had never realized that lie
was half tas important as they tried
to make him out. As long as thc
Dominion and provincial laws were
enforced, nc would work for no hardships on the liquor dealers if they
conducted their business iii a propc
manner. He favored a wise, conservative expenditure of the public
funds, and if elected he would do
the very best he could for the
people.
Mr. McCallum, replying to Stoess'
criticisms, said that the chief reason
Stoess' had advanced why Morrison
[CONTINUED ON 8KCO.NU PAGE.]
President Miner States That
a Dividend Will be Paid
This Year.
A Montreal dispatch says: A meeting of the shareholders of the Granby Consolidated Mining company
was held on thc 15th inst., when
five new directors were appointed
nnd President Minerannounced that,
through the sale of 125,000 shares
of treasury stock at $4 per share, the
company had been practically freed
from; debt, and that unless something out of the ordinary occurs a
dividend would be paid during the
current year. Mr. Miner stated
that two new furnaces would be established by August, and a full
equipment be completed by March
or April following. Week before
last four furnaces had treated 10,115
tons of ore at a cost, including
freight and commission, of $2.65, a
figure which, he believed, in the
near future, would be reduced to
$2.50. The new directors elected
are John Stanton, copper statistician;
William H. Nicholls, president of
the Nicholls Chemical company;
Jacob Langeloth, president of the
American Metal company; George
M. Luther, general'manager of the
Nicholls Chemical company of New
York, and Clement S. Houghton,
financial agent, of Boston.
THE LABOR CANDIDATES
Messrs. Creitz's and Foulston's
mass meeting, in Federal Union hall
last night, was very largely attended,
the seating capacity of the big hall
being insufficient to aceomdate all
those present,
Mr. Creitz reviewed the history of
labor legislation in the province.
The interests ofthe laborer and the
merchant were identical. | When
the workingnian was prosperous the
whole community was prosperous.
He had promised no one any position. All classes of citizens would
be treated alike, according to qualification. Preference would lie given
to men who could not be bought or
bribed. He believed in improving
the city whenever possible, and favored opening up Bridge street.
He would endeavor to reduce the
taxation one-half, lie was opposed
to gambling, He didn't mean that
the gambling halls would be closed
on the ground floor, and allowed to
open up on the roofs of houses, but
that gambling would be banished
from the city. He was proud of
his temperance pledge. He favored
having labor troubles settled by the
ballot box. Jn dosing, he took up
the Chinese question, The day
Mould come, he said, when the agricultural industry of this valley would
be carried on almost exclusively by
the Chinese.
A number of aldermanic candidates also spoke, but their were, in
the main,a repetition of the speeches
at the citizens' meeting. All were
in hearty sympathy with organized
labor.
Mr. Burrell spoke at length. He
took a firmer stand on the moral reform platform than at the previous
meeting,
Mr. Cumings, in the course of a
lengthy and able speech, said that if
he had the power to do so, he would
like to raise the liquor licence to
$100 per year.
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
Two more engine have been placed
in commission on this division of
the C. P. R.
Martin Burrell will address the
electors of Grand Forks in Biden's
hall tomorrow night. All candidates for civic honors are cordially
invited to be present, and will be
given an opportunity to speak.
At the request of a large number of the electors of the Westward,
Neil McCallum and and R. W.
Trotter have consented to become
aldermanic candidates from that
ward, and respectfully solicit the
support and influence of the ratepayers. If elected they ean be depended upon to work in the interest of the whole city.
The local hockey club, accompanied by forty enthusiasts, went to
Phoenix aaturday evening to play a
game with the Payroll City Puck-
chasers. Ths final score was 8 to 2
in favor of Grand Forks. The teams
lined up as follows follows: Grand
Forks—Goal, Cochrane; Point, IT.
Jackson; cover point, Mitchell; forwards, McQueen, Ewing, Niles and
McDougall. Phoenix—Goal, Cole;
point, Lyons; cover point, Strutzcl;
forwards, Mead, Colton, Clark and
Cook. Grand Forks came out victorious in their curling match by a
score of 16 to 10. Thc Sandon
hockey team will play here oh Friday night.
The most recherche bar in the
Boundary district — the "Club,"
First street.    C. C. Tiixky, Prop.
Callal the "Club," First street,
for the leading brands of Canadian
and Kentucky whiskies. C. C. Til-
i.ky, Prop,
For a pice hair-cut <>r shave go to
the City Barber Slop on Uiveiside
avenue.    Baths 25c
The finest imported goods nt the
"Club."    C. C. Tiu.ey.
Thc Grand Forks hotel, the oldest
hotel in tbe city, has a capacity
for 70 people. ■ Everything up to
date.    Hates, $1 and $M0 perday.
Rend The E.ve.nixo Siw. All the
local news.
GRAND FOHKS FKDKHjJSL LA-
bor   Union  No.   231, A.L.U.—
Meets t'wvy Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock in   Federal   Union   ball,
Thos.  Foulston,   President; John T.
Lawrence, .Secretary. l\\t fEhtnrouj &utt
Published Every Tuesday and Friday Evenings at Grand Forks and Columbia, M.C.,by
O. A. EVANS
SUBSCRIPTION KATES:
One Tear f2.00 I Three Months.... $ .50
SIxMonths  1.00 I One Month 20
Advertising rates furnished on application.
Legal notices, 10 and 5 cents per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun, Columbia,!). C.
HsT~Phone 55.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1903
Vote for P- T. McCallum for Mayor
and an honest administration of the
municipal government.
Vote for Neil McCallum and R. W.
Trotter far Aldermen of the West ward.
They are both capable and honest men.
Vote for Charles Cusson for alderman ofthe Center ward. His services
during the past year in the Culumbia
city council have been valuable, and he
ii entitled, to a re-election.
Vote for N. McLellan for alderman
oftihe Center icard. Mr. McLellan is
a successful business man, and woxdd
see that the corporation's business woxdd
be transacted in a business-like manner.
Vote for Joseph Manly and Thomas
Foulstonfor aldermen of the East ward.
By doing so yxm will condemn the loose
manner in which the city's affairs have
been transacted during the past year.
Mb. Hammar is busily engaged
these days driving nails in his political coffin.        i
Mr. Holland's job failed because
his Noose wasn't strong enough. Take
another lesson from Mr. McCarter.
As stated at the meeting Saturday
night,' the West , ward doesn't
need to borrow a man to represent it
in the new council.
It is a matter of much regret among
our citizens that the publication of
the News-Gazette was not delayed until Mr. Holland could complete his
job.
The reason assigned as to the cause
of the delay in the appearance of the
last issue of the News-Gazette is that
thc manager was too busy doing "job"
work.
seconded by Aid. Matheson. Those
present were: Aid. Gaw, Hammar,
Sheads and Matheson. Messrs. Gaw,
Sherds and Hammar, who are seeking
re-election, should explain.
One of the best reasons why Morrison should not be elected, is because
he, is. supported by Holland and the
two or three friends who have not yet
discarded the latter gentleman.
The first problem the new council
will be called upon to grapple with will
probably be an advertising bill from
the gentleman who now holds the
dual positions of mayor of Grand
Forks and city printer.
Mr- N. McLellan is an energetic
and successful business man. A
man who manages kis private affairs
successfully generally makes a faithful
public servant.
It is a matter of surprise to everybody attending the public meetings as
to where Aid. Hammar could have
mastered his choice vocabulary of
Bowery slang.
Why should the Hot Air road have
been presented 83500 bonds to which
it was not entitled? These bonds were
voted at the council meeting held on
Dec. 22, on motion of Aid. Hammar,
P. T. McCallum, the honest and
popular pioneer, still leads in the
mayoralty race. He will get the solid
voqe of the old-timers. If his friends
will stand by their guns, his election
is certain.
It is easy to make promises of reform before election. But how many
of these promises are made in good
faith? The aldermanic candidates
who are saeking re-election in the East
ward should be judged by the records
they have during the past year.
Mr. Stoess stated at the meeting
Saturday night that the reason why
Morrison refused to take the oath of
office last year unless guaranteed a
salary for his services in advance, was
that he (Morrison) had had good reasons to believe that debentures would
be voted. Any ten-year-old school
boy in the Dominion knows that debentures are not voted for the purpose
of paying salaries. But then Mr.
Morrison is not a ten-year-old school
boys.
Assaying candidates by the Hot
Air process has proven as unreliable
as the uews sent out from this city
last summer concerning that wonderful road.-
Mb. Burrell has unmasked, and
he now enters the civic contest as
the avowed candidate of Mr. Holland and the Grand Forks Townsite
company.
II-1 EST WARD
[CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE.]
should be elected, was that he (Morrison) had beautified his place of
residence. Tho bridge had been
thoroughly inspected on the 5th day
of June last by Mr. Gamble, and
had been pronounced satisfactory in
every respect. Furthermore, it had
received a very severe test by the
high water last spring. Mr. Gamble had only changed his report
after he had had a long consultation with Stoess, probably because
the latter had not been paid $600.
We had an excellent bridge for thc
the money spent.
Mr. Cumings said he had lived in
the yalley six years. The mayor
and council should serve free dur>-
ing the coming year, and they must
be as economical with the city funds
as the present council has been
lavish. He was opposed to a reduction of the liquor licence. He
scored the present council for delivering to the Hot Air road $3500
depot debentures, which had never
been earned. If he had acted as
Mayor Holland has acted he should
expect to be tarred and feathered
and sent out of j town a-straddle a
rail.
P. P. McCallum also made a short
address.
If you  want all the local news,
read The Evening Sun.
TO THE ELECTORS
Of the Municipality of the
City of Grand Forks, as
Now Incorporated.
Ladies and Gentlemen:
At the urgent request of a large
number of the electors of the municipality, I have decided to allow
my name to be placed in nomination for Mayor at the forthcoming
election. I shall consider it my
duty to impartially use my best efforts and past experience to advance
the interests of every part of the
municipality.
Thanking you for the generous
support accorded me in the past,
and soliciting your vote and influence on this occasion, I shall, if
elected, do my best for the interests
of the whole city.
Yours respectfully,
Peter Taylor Mc Call, um  (
Ladies and Gentlemen:
At the urgent request of a large
number of the ratepayers of the Center ward, I have decided to offer
myself as a candidate for alderman
from that ward in the approaching
municipal election. I respectfully solicit your support and influence, and
if olected I will work to the best of
my ability for the best interests of the
entire^ city.   Yours faithfully,
Charles Cusson.
Ladies and Gentlemen:
Having been requested by a large
number of the electors to offer myself as a candidate for Alderman
from the Center ward in the coming
municiple election, I have 'decided
to become a eandidate, and respectfully solicit your support and influence. If elected L will use my influence to have justice done all parts
of the city.   I remain,
Yours respectfully,
N. McLellan.
LIGHT?
The Electric Lighting System of the City of Columbia has been completed.
All persons who wish to
have their residences or
places of business wired
preparatory to installing
the light, should leave orders with
P.   D.   McDonald
ELECTRICIAN
PACIFIC HOTEL, COLUMBIA, B. C.
WANTED—A lady with some
knowledge of pressing ladies'
and gentlemen's clothing. For
particulars call at Mrs. Johnson's,
the cleaner, Riverside and Main sts.,
Grand Forks.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that I will
apply at the next meeting of the
Board of Licencing Commissioners to
have the retail liquor 'licence held by
me for the C. P. R, Hotel, Columbia
street, transferred to William Graham.
Chris. Rasmussen.
Columbia, B.C., Jan. 16, 1903.
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, Grand
Forks—J. R. Robertson, B.A., pastor.
Services every Sunday at 11 a.m. ard 7:80 p.
in.; Sunday school and Bible olass, 3 n, m.;
Westminster Guild of C. E., Tuesday, 8
p.m.
COLUMBIA PRESB YTERIAN CHURCH-J.
A. G. Calder, pastor—Services every Sunday at II a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school
and Bible class at 2.30 p. m.
BAPTIST, CHURCH, Columbia-Rev. Ralph
Trotter, ■pastor; preaching service at 11
a,in. every! Sunday; Sunday school at 3
li.ni.; all are welcome. >
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH-Corner Main
aud Filth sts. J. F. Betts,pastor. Services
every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p.m.:
olass meeting at close of morning service;
Sunday school and Bible olassat 3 p. m.;
prayer meeting every "Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clook. The public is cordially invited.
C. PI HOTEL
under new management.
Mrs. Lily Rasmussen, Proprietress
Good Board and Rooms by
the day, week or month.
MEALS 25c
COLUMBIA, B. C.
Holiday
Goods
Manicure Sets
Fancy Atomizers
Ebony Brush Sets
Finest Imported
Perfumes, etc.
WOODLAND'S
DRUGSTORE,
Confectionery
The only place in town
where you oan buy
GANONG'S NOTED
G. B. CHOCOLATES
McCormick's Famous
Maracaibo Chocolates
Pipes, Tobaccos, Etc.
All Leading Brands of Cigars
DONALDSON'S
• hone 64 V
-o
5
£
s
fi!
n
i
2
1 SEE MAG
i     FOR DARGAIN
New and Second-Hand
Goods Bought and Sold
STOVES A SPECIALTY
8
| N.D. McINTOSH |
2    Cor. Bridge and Second Sts.      §
IRi0(iO!iOllOrtti08J(s>)BiO(ftiC(i08O(lCWStt!0f<(fl(iSSlKjft#!
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS.
To the Electors of the
Amalgamated Cities:
Ladies and Gentlrmen.
At the request of many of the
ratepayers, I have decided to become a candidate for the Mayoralty
in the coming elections. My attitude towards civic matters will be defined from the public platform before
election day. If elected I shall endeavour, fo the utmost of my ability,
to discharge the duty of the Chief
Executive in such a way as will
tend to promote the best interests
of the whole community. I shall
be grateful for your support, and
may assure you that I will do all in
power to merit your confidence.
I have the honor to remain,
Yours faithfully,
Martin Burrell.
Ladies and Gentlemen: .
I am a candidate for alderman from
the Center ward, and  ask your   support.    If elected I shall  endeavor  to
do my duty without fear or favor.
John B. Henderson.
Ladies and Gentlemen:
At the request of a number of the
ratepayers of the Center ward, I have
consented to my name being placed
in nomination for aldermati from said
ward. I solicit your support, and if
elected I shall endeavor to work impartially to advance the prosperity of
the entire city.
Yours faithfully,
John Gilmour.
Ladies and Gentlemen:
At thc request of many ratepayers,
I am a candidate for Alderman
from the First ward, and would respectfully ask your support. If you
elect mc I can only say I will do tbe
best I can for the whole city.
Yours respectfully,
H. A. Sheads.
Ijadies and Gentlemen.
At the request of many citizens,
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for Alderman from the Second
ward. I respectfully solicit your
support, and if elected I will work
to the best of my ability in the interest of the whole city.
Yours faithfully,
M. R. Feeney.
Ladies and Gentlemen:
At the urgent request of many
electors of the West ward, I have
consented to my name being placed
in nomination for alderman in the
aforesaid ward. If elected my endeavor will be to serve the whole city
in an equitable manner. 'Earnestly soliciting xour support, I remain
Yours respectfully,
A D. Morrison.
Hay,
McCallum
&
Wright
Mining and   Real
Estate Dealers
i' •
Insurance Agents
Lots For Sale in All
Parts of the City.
Choice Garden Lands
at Low Prices.
MONEY TO LOAN
COLUMBIA, 13. C.
The Windsor
Orand Porks, B. C.
Only the best
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS
Carried
N.    Taylor,   Prop.
Rose Hill Dairy
GEO. W. KLOYD
Milk and Cream
Delivered to all parts of
Grand Porks and Columbia.
PHONE ORDERS
Promptly
Attended to.
PHONE   Clo6 Square Hotel
G. H. SCOTT, PROP.
Nicely Furnished Rooms and *
First-class Board at Reasonable Prices. » '
Workingmen' s Patronage
Solicited.
BRIDGE ST., NEAR
uivioksii,].: av.      GRAND FORKS, B. C.
Pacific Hotel
J. J. McINTOSH
Opposite C.P. R. Station,
Ph one 69.
GEO.   CHAPPLE
PRACTICAL
PLUMBER
Jobbing Promptly
Attended to.
OI'P.
Postoffice
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
The Seattle mine has already
shipped one car of ore to the Trail
smelter. Two more cars are now
being loaded.
H. N. Galer, assistant to the general manager at the Granby smelter,
left for Fernio last Friday to endeavor to make some satisfactory arrangement in regard to the coke
supply.
The Granby company, as a recognition of the services rendered by
the volunteer fire department at the
recent fire in the power house, has
sent a check for $25 to the boys.
The K. of P. lodge at Danville,
Wash., will give a dance on the 23d
inst.
A. C. Flumerfelt,.. general manager of the Granby company, arrived
in the city last Saturday from Spo-
■kane.
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT.
TO THE VOTERS OF GRAND FORKS AND COLOMBIA
THE FEDERAL LABOUR UNION of Grand Forks, of which we are
members, put us forward to contest for the honors of Mayor and
Alderman in the approaching municipal election, for the combined cities of Grand Forks and Columbia..
The principles upon which we solicit your support are incorporated
into a platform which is hereunto attached, and which has been approved
by the organized workmen of the city. We believe these principles
should, and will, appeal to evory -unprejudiced voter who appreciates
honest, representative, and moral government.
The two planks in our platform which deal with Sunday closing and
publicgamblingwill, no doubt, meetwithconsiderableopposition. However,
we would sooner be defeated advocating good principles, though unpopular,
than be elected on a platform, the principles of which have a tendency to
degrade, rather than elevate mankind. A large majority of the union
men, many of whom are in the habit of gambling themselves, are opposed
to open gambling. They realize that when the temptation is removed, the
desire for gambling in a large measure is a'lsg removed. When we speak
of Sunday closing, we mean that the side and back doors to bar-rooms be
closed as well,, as the front door, and in accordance with the act now on
our provincial statutes.
With this brief statement, we submit to you our platform of principles for your consideration, if it is in accordance with your ideas and principles, we humbly ask for your vote and support, and if elected we hereby
pledge ourselves to carry into effect the principles contained in our platform if it is in our power to do so.
WM. H. CREITZ, for Mayor.
THOMAS FOULSTON,
For Alderman of First Ward.
PLATFORM.
CLAUSE 1.—The honest and impartial conduct of thc affairs of the
city government,  in all its details
. and departments.
CLAUSE 2.—The economic and
wise application of thc funds of the
city.
CLAUSES.—The full and impartial enforcement of all ordinances
beneficial to the city, and the repeal
of all ordinances that may be unnecessary.
CLAUSE 4.— The Sunday closing of all places of business.
CLAUSE 5.—The closing of all
public gambling halls,and the use of
slot machines to be discontinued.
('LAPSE (>.—The employment of
union and citizen labour on our
streets, and all public works, if such
is procurable, at the union rate of
wages.
CLAUSE 7.—That. all city improvement work shall be done by
day labour to the extent of $500 for
any one improvement. Any one
improvement the estimated cost of
which is more than 8500 may be let
by contract, if thought advisable, to
the lowest responsible bidder.
CLAUSE 8.—That all contracts
entered into by the city for improvement   work shall contain a clause
stipulating the class of labour to be
employed, and the rate of wages to
be paid, in accordance with Clause
6 of this platform.
CLAUSE 9.—That public improvements should be carried on in
all parts of 'the city in a just proportion, or as near as possible, according to the amount of taxes paid by
the people in different parts of thc
city.
CLAUSE 10.—That all city printing shall bear thc union label.
CLAUSE IL— That no Chinese
or Japanese labour be employed on
oity work.
CLAUSE 12.—That a Treasurer
be appointed to perform a portion of
thc work now performed by the City
Clerk, instead of an Assistant Clerk
as now.
CLAUSE 13.—That a true and
correct report of all thc finances of
the city be made once a month,
which shall state just what moneys
are in hand, at the time of publishing the said report.
CLAUSE 14.—The right, when
fifty voters of thc city demand it, to
a referendum vote on all important
questions coming before the city
council, especially when franchises
arc to be carried.
x«»s ■ CHRISTMAS W
CHRISTMAS MINCE MEAT CHRISTMAS PLUM PUDDING
CHRISTMAS CAKE
NEW     NEW   NEW
CURRANTS
RAISINS
CANDIED PEEL
MINCE MEAT
SHELLED ALMONDS
ETC, ETC, ETC.
If you want fine new (this season's) Fruit
and Candied Peel for your Xmas Cake and Plum
Pudding, go to Hodson's. He can fill the bill,
and has nothing but the best—no old stock.
GOOD FRESH EG6S
SHELLED ALMONDS
MINCE MEAT
ETC., ETC., ETC.
them.
Just what you want,  and any amount of
Ring IIn    in The Old
Up
NO. 30
Reliable.
Don't Forget the Place,
J. H. HODSON'S, COLUMBIA, B. C.
DON'T FAIL
-   ■   TO TRY OUR
Pure Drugs
Prescriptions Carefully
Compounded
Fraser Drug Co., Druggists
Epps' Cocoa
The Most
Nutritious
Grateful-Comforting   Breakfast-Supper
FRANK    MILLER
GENERAL TRANSFER AND DRAYAGE
Good Dry Wood Delivered to
Any Part of the City.
PHONE 04
GRAND FORKS AND COLUMBIA, B. C.
Clarendon Restaurant
..AND...
ALBERTA HOTEL
Miss Ida Tknkate, Prop.
First-Class Board and Neatly
Furnished Rooms at
Moderate Prices.
Cafe—Riverside and Bridge
Hotel—Riverside Avenue
Under One Management.

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