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The Evening Sun Mar 31, 1903

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 ~>
gislative Library
Victoria B C
^be
Sun.
VoLH.
C
Columbia \
Postoffice./
Grand Forks, B. G, Tuesday, March 31, 1903
No. 43
Louis W. .Hill   Thanks the
Council—The Estimates
Reduced.
Mayor Burrell presided at last
night's council meeting, and all the
aldermen were present.
A letter was read from Louis W.
Hill, assistant to President Hill, of
the Great Northern, thanking the
council for the resolutions passed at
the time the V., V. & E. debentures
were returned.
A communication from P. T. McCallum, offering to exchange a strip
of land on Cecil street, so that the
street could be extended to Miner
avenue, for land located on the
-., slaugh, was read. On motion, the
mayor appointed Aid. McLellan and
Manly as a committee to inpsect
both parcels of land.
The following bills were ordered
paid:
*   Fire department $ 11.50
Model Livery Stable;      5.00
C. P. R, Co  100.00
Kootenay Electric Supply...    32.18
The applications for electric lights
of GeO. Fraser and Wm. Graham,
who live across the North Fork,
were granted.
The water and light committee
was instructed to place a street lamp
near Mr. Fraser's house, and also to
have the water tank cleaned out.
Aid. McCallum reported that the
■J commissioners preferred to have the
sidewalk laid on the   west   side   of
Donald street.
The committee on the opening up
of Bridge street was granted another
'    week in which to make report.
Mayor Burrell stated that Mr.
Killeen, government inspector of
roads and bridges, had shown the
advisability of the council cutting
down the estimates for this district'
so that they would conform with the
. recommendation which he would
make to the chief commissioner of
lands and works. In complying
with the views oi Mr. Killeen, the
mayor had prepared the following
letter, which he desired the council
to sanction:
The Hon. W. C.   Wells,   Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works:
Sir:—Mr. Killeen has just left
Grand Forks, and during his stay
here a special committee of the council had the pleasure of inspecting
with him the various pieces of work
for which we had asked appropriations to be made. The resolution
p issed by the council, and of which
we handed you a copy when in Victoria, asked for the sum of $8000 for
rip-rapping the river, and also urged
the construction of the government
bridge over the main river at the
edge of the city limits.
Mr. Killeen is of the opinion that
tiie necessary bridge work can be
done for about $2250.
Instead of the rip-rapping which
we bad anticipated would be necessary to save the river bank, which
has been washed away to a very
serious extent the last year or two,'
Mr. Killeen has suggested crib work
as being likely to serve the purpose
and as being more economical. Alter thoroughly talking the matter
over, we believe that a grant of
$5250 would not only do all tbe work
for which we had asked $8000^, but
would make the bridge a practically
new and safe structure. All this
work is highly important, and if delayed will certainly mean greater
expenditures when the river has accomplished still more serious damage. On behalf of the council I may
say that we are perfectly satisfied,
after going over the matter with Mr.
Killeen, to cut down our request as
indicated above, viz: $5250, and
trust that this amount will be devoted by the government for the
purpose.
While here Mr. Killeen also went
into the matter of the grants for the
North Fork and the road leading to
Cascade. On this latter piece, for
which we asked $2000,' Mr. Killeen
has suggested that a sum of $500 judiciously expended would put thc
dangerous sections into a safe condition, and the people here are satisfied to have that much accomplished, leaving further work to be
done when funds are available.
A deputation of those most heavily interested in the North Fork, including many of our citizens, interviewed Mr. Killeen with reference
to? the crying needs of that important section. The facts were very
clearly put before him, and we are
satisfied ,that he thoroughly understands thc situation, and will doubtless bring the whole matter to your
notice. It seems clear that a grant
of $5000 which was intended last
year for this special district by the
department, was diverted to the
Kettle Mining Division. We feel
strongly that this appropriation of
last year should be devoted to the
needs of the North Fork this year.
There are 22^ miles of road to be
built to enable Franklin camp to be
reached with machinery, supplies,
etc. At $500 per mile, which is
considered by Mr. Killeen a reasonable estimate, this would make a
total of   $11,250, so that it  would
only require $6250 over and above
the appropriation due from last year
to finish this work, which would almost immediately bring revenue to
•the government.
The appropriation of $2500 which
was asked for the coal fields, Mr.
Killeen believes that a good trail can
be put through for $1250, and
though there has been already paid
to the government more than twice
this sum in licenses, etc., those most
heavily interested are satisfied to accept this sum in order that the government may see the results of de-
veloament work before spending
larger amounts in that district.
To briefly summarize:
' Appropriations first laid   before
your department—
First—New bridge over the main
river at Grand Forks.
Second—$8000 for rip-rapping
the river banks.
Third—$2000 for road to Cascade.
Fourth—$10,000 for North Fork
to Franklin camp.
Fifth—$2500 for the coal fields.
Request for appropriations, reduced—
First—$5250 for bridge and river
work.
Second—$500 for Cascade road.
Third—$6250 for North Fork, and
$5000 from last year.
Fourth—$1250 for coal fields.
, I trust that you, sir, will see that
we are earnestly endeavoring to obtain only what we strongly feel the
government is amply justified in
giving for the district. The government has received a very large revenue from this section of the country, and thc work so fully discussed
with Mr. Killeen will undoubtedly
largely sPligment such revenue in thc
near future.
I have the honor to be, sir,
Yours faithfully,
Martin Burrell, Mayor.
Thc letter was unanimously endorsed, and it was forwarded to the
Hon. W. C. Wells this morning.
By-law No. 3 (pound and dog tax
by-law) was reconsidered and finally
passed. After the 10th of April
every dog without an up-to-date collar caught by the poundkeeper^will
be decapitated, for which service the
said poundkeepcr is to receive 25c
per head.
By-law No. 4 passed its first and
second readings.
,7 dm i
K
Work Will Be Resumed at
the Mines Immediately.
The annual meeting of the Grand
Forks fire department will be held
on Wednesday, April 1st. A new
set of by-laws will come up for consideration, and the officers for the
present year will also be elected.
All citzens interested in the department are invited to attend.
Mayor Burrell received the following telegram this morning:
Fernie, B. C, March 31.—The
strike has been finally settled. The
men will return to work immediately.    Congratulations.
A. C. Flumerfelt.
Fernie, March 30.—The strike is
settled and called off; An agreement was signed for two years this
evening by the coal company and
the president of District No. 6, W.
F. of M., the president of District
No. 7, W. F. of M., and the presidents of the loeal unions. The
agreement was witnessed by the
whole of the conciliation committee.
This ends the most remarkable
strike on record, in which the locals
turned'down their district executive.
The mines will reopen in full
swing on the 1st of April, Many of
the men will commence to get
things in shape tomorrow.
The conciliation committee are
now hard atwork eompletingtheir report, whioh they are preparing today for the executive of the' Provincial Mining Association of British
Columbia at Victoria. §
All books, exhibits and documents
will be immediately made up and
expressed to the secretary and the
committee will leave for their respective homes tomorrow if they
cou+plete their work during the night.
The local union had a meeting today and opposed ihe terms of agreement. The Slavs, however, are
anxious now to get to work, and as
the Western Federation lias declared
the strike off no doubt nearly all the
Fernie miners will lake the only reasonable course open to them and go
to work.
At the Granby smelter the news
of the termination of the strike was
received with undisguised joy, and
it is now thought that that great reduction works will be able lo keep
I thc two furnaces now in blast run-
' ning until the coke commences t<i
come in from the Crow's Nest, when
the works will be started Up in full
blast. An official of the smelter
will leave' for Fernie tomorrow to investigate the condition of thc coke
supply.
Rev. .). A. G. Calder will leave for
New Westminster on Thursday.
His family will remain in this city
until Mrs. Calder, who is indisposed,
recovers sufficiently to travel. ©lie iEtetmuj 8>tm
PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
EVEN1N0S AT ORAND FORKS, B.C., BY
G. A. EVANS.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One year....$2.00 I Three months. .50
Sixmonths.. 1.00 \ One month 20
Advertising rates furnished ou application.
Legal notices, 10 and 5 Cts. per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun,
Phone 55. Columbia, ii. c.
FAVORED A SETTLEMENT
TUESDAY, MARCH 31, 1903
The provincial legislature will
convene for the transaction of business on Thursday, April 2. The
following is a fairly accurate estimate
of the strength of the respective
parties
Opposition
McPhillips,
Paterson,
Garden.
Tatlow,
Gifford,
McBride,
Munro,
Oliver,
Semlin,
Fulton,
Taylor,
Green,
Smith Curtis,
Government—
Prior,
Helmcken,
Hall,
Eberts,
Hay ward,
Pooley,
Dickie,
Dunsmuir,
Mclnnes,
Ncill,
Mounce,
Stables,
Clifford,
Wells,
Prentice,
Smith, A. W.,
Rogers,
Hunter,
Smith, E. C.
Doiditful—
Hawthornthwaite, J. H.
Kidd, Thomas
Martin, Joseph
Gilmour, Hugh
Houston, John
Ellison, Price
J. H.   Hawthornthwaite,  of Nanaimo,   is an   independent, and is
mW'e likely to vote with the opposition than the government.
Thomas Kidd has held aloof from
all faction^, but he has opposition
leanings and cannot be counted upon
by the government.
Joseph Martin and Hugh Gilmour
will vote with the government
rather than play into the hands of
the McBride faction.
John Houston will support the
government up to a certain point,
but has declared that only the esti-
mites and non-contentious legislation should be passed, and an appeal then made to the country on
party lines.
Price Ellison's attitude is doubtful, but he will probably stay with
the government, at least until the
estimates are passed.
Thc situation is therefore that,
without Speaker Pooley's vote, the
government will be in a minority of
one. It is the opinion of the Nelson
News that if the McBride faction will
agree to an immediate appeal to the
country the government will be defeated. Tf not, Martin and Gilmour
will assuredly vote with the government, which will give them a majority of three.
At the call of Mayor Burrell, a
public meeting was held in the
board of trade rooms last Saturday
evening to discuss thc Fernie strike
situation. Although but a few
hours' notice had been given, the attendance was large and representive,
showing the keen interest taken by
the citizens in any movement that
might help to terminate the conflict
now being waged in the East Kootenay between the miners and the coal
company.
Mayor Burrell, who acted as chairman,in presented the following resolution, said that although Manager
Tonkin may have acted in a harsh
and. arbitrary manner, substantial
concessions had been made to
the ■ strikers, and he believed that,
for the benefit of the whole province,
a settlement should be effected at^
once:
. That, whereas, the management
of the Crow's Nest Coal company
and the district executive of the
miners' union have agreed upon a
settlement of the differences existing
between them, such settlement being based upon the terms suggested
by the conciliation committee appointed by the Provincial Mining
association,
And, whereas, that committee expresses the feeling of the whole
country, being composed of men
who represent the best interests of
both labor and capital,
Therefore be it resolved, that this
meeting, if the above facts are correct, urgently presses upon the coal
miners the advisability of accepting
the proposed terms of settlement,
thereby terminating a state of things
which not only disastrously affects
the whole of the Boundary country,
but which, if prolonged against the
advice of the executive, must deal
a severe blow to the best interests of
unionism itself.
On motion of Thomas Foulston,
seconded by J. Rice, the resolution
was passed unanimously. It was
signed by Mayor Burrell; H. S.
Cayley, president of the b%ard of
trade, and Thomas Foulston, president of the icdiral Labor Union,
and was wired to the dis.rict executive and conciliation committees at
Fernie Sunday morning.
NEW MEAT MARKET
>    KELLY BROS., PROPRIETORS
All Kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.
Game and Fish in Season.
Courteous Treatment.
RIVERSIDE AND WINNIPDG AVENUES,
GRAND FORKS, B, G.
company, was at the Winnipeg last
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Manly
returned home last Saturday from
San Francisco.
Mrs. John, of Portland, Ore., is
visiting friends in the city. Mr. and
Mr.-i. John formerly resided in Grand
Forks.
John A. Leamy, son of Jtn'g'
Leamy, left last we ik for Salmon
Arm, B. C, where he will join a
Dominion government survey for
the season's work.
Grand millinery opening of the
latest Parisian styles of Hats and
Trimmings next Thursday, Friday
and,Saturday, April 2d, 3d and 4th.
Shepard & Bell Millinery Co., Jeff
Davis & Co.'s store.
For a nice hair-cut or shave go to
the City Barber Shop on Riverside
avenue.    Baths 25c.
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, Grand
Forks—J. R. Robertson, B.A., pastor.
Services evory Sunday at 11 a.m. ard 7:30 p.
m.i Sunday school nnd Bible olass, 3 p.m.;
Westminster Guild of C. E., Tuesday, 8
p.m.
COLUMBIA PRESB YTEEIAN CHURCH-J.
A. G. Calder, pastor—Services every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school
and Bible class at 2.30 p. in.
BAPTIST CHUKCH, Columbia-Rev. Ralph
Trotter, pastor; preaching service at 11
a.m. every Sunday; Sunday school at I
p.m.; all are welcome.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH-Corner Main
and Filth sts. J. F. Betts,pastor. Services
overy Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7.80 p.m.:
class meeting nt close of morning service;
Sunday school and Bible class at 3 p. m.;
prayer.meeting every Thursday evening
at 8 o'clock. The public is cordially invited.
HOLY TRINITY CHURCH (Church of Eng
land), Grand Forks, Henry Steele, vicar-
Holy Communion, 8 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a. m.; Sunday school, 3 p. in.;
evensong and sermon, 7:30 p. m*. All are
cordially invited.
PACIFIC HOTEL
I        DINING AND
GRILL ROOM
C. P. R. HOTEL
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
Miss Morrison & Mrs. Smith, Props
Good Board and Rooms by
the day, week or month.
MEALS 35 GTS,
COLUMBIA,
MILLINERY OPENING
A cordial invitation is extended
to the ladies of Grand Forks to attend the spring opening of the
Shepard A* Bell Millinery Co., at
Jeff Davis ifc Co.'s store, next Thursday, Friday and Saturday, April
2d, 3d and 4th. Tbe most complete
stock of the latest Parisian styles of
hats and trimmings ever brought
to the city will be on display and
offered for sale at reasonable prices.
Mrs. W. B. Willcox and Mrs. C.
Crawford, of Phoenix, were guests
at the Winnipeg last night. They
left for Syokane this morning.
F. H. Mackenzie, formerly of city,
but now traveling for the   Cudahy
Dinners and Short Orders at
All Hours.
OPPOSITE C. P. R. STATION.
W. W. SHAW, Prop.
DISSOLUTION of partnership.
THE PARTNERSHIP existing between  the   undersigued  in   the
Granby Hotel business, under the firm
name of Temple & Thayer, is this day
dissolved by mutual consent,   William
Thayer   retiring.    All  accounts  due
the firm are to be paid to  John Temple,   who will  carry on the business
and pay all debts due by the firm.
Grand Forks, 23d February,   1903.
Witness; John Temple,
W.F. Tiiayek.
H
OTEL WINNIPEG
J. H, Murray, Prop.
..AND..
KODAK FILMS
■
.AND...
All Kinds of Photographic
Supplies
.AT..
WOODLAND'S
DRUG.STORE.
Commencing Sunday, March 1,
the following prices will go
into effect:
Table Board, per Week, #6.00
Board and Room,
per Month, $35.
Winnipeg Ave., Grand Forks, B.C.
HARMONY LODGE U. D., A- F.
& A. JM.—Regular Cominunica-
eation First Wednesday of each month
at 8 o'clock p. m. precisely. Sojourning Brethren cordially invited to attend. Jno. Rogers,
Jno. Westwood, 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.
Lawrence, Secretary.
■■^HMi a
8
3
*
SEE MAG I
FOR DARGAINS I
New and Second-Hand
Goods Bought and Sold
STOVES A SPECIALTY
| N.D. McINTOSH |
j|    Cor. Bridge and Second Sts.     g
J!««»w«««»»w*»»)R»«i«aw«»*.:«**
REV. IRL R. HICKS' 1903 ALMANAC
To say that this splendid work of
science and art is finer   and   better
than ever, is stating it mildly.   The
demand for it is far beyond all  previous years.    To say' that such re-
I suits,    reaching    through   thirty
years, are not based   upon   sound
sense and usefulness, is an insult to
the  intelligence   of   the   millions.
Prof. Hicks, through his   great Almanac, and his famous family  and
scientific journal, Word and   Works,
is doing a work for the whole people
not approached by any other   man
or publication. A fair test will prove
this to any reasonable person. Added
to   the   most   luminous course iii
astronomy  for 1903,   forecasts   of
storms   and   weather, are given as
never   before, for every, day in the
year, all charmingly illustrated .with
nearly  two   hundred   engravings.
The price of single Almanac, including postage and mailing,  is thirty
cents.     Word   and   Works with the
Almanac is $1.00 a year.    Write to
Word and Works Publishing Co.,
2201 Locust Street, St. Louis, Mo.,
■ and  prove   to   yourself their great
value.
The 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.
WHY GO EAST
Over the sun-burned, sage brush
and alkali plains, 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 travelling on
the Rio Grande, system, the far-
famed "Scenic Line of the World,"
the only transcontinental lino passing through Salt Lake City, (Uen-
'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 ol'theso trains is the best, including free reclining chair cars,
standard and tourist sleepers, a per-
leet 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 the continent can be found
than is provided by these excursions.
For additional details address J.
D. Mansfield, (ion. Agt., UioOrahdo
Lines, No. 124 Third Street, Portland, Ore.
The Grand Forks hotel, the oldest
hotel in the city, has a capacity
for 70 people. Everything up to
date.    Rates, SI and $1.50 per day.
IpHONE   Clo6
/: UONANZA, BEST, GRAND PORKS BELLE,
CLEOPATRA, NAPOLEON BONAPARTE,
ANDMAYI'LOWER MINERAL CLAIMS.
Situute in the Gruml Porks Mining Division
of Vale District. Where located; lu Brown's
C'uiup. ou the east side  of the North Pork
of Kettle River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Charles  Hay  and
I    Neil Mc'nllum, Free Miners'Certificates
B54524 and U5452;"i respectively, intend, till days
from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements
for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claims.
Aud further take notice that action, under Section 37, must  be commenced  before
the issuance of suoh Certificate of Improvements.
Dated tbis 26th duy day of March, 1903.
CHARLES HAY,
NEIL McCALLUM.
iONFEGTIONERY
The only place in town
where you can buy
GANONG'S NOTED
G. B. CHOCOLATES
McCormick's Famous
Maracaibo Chocolates
Pipes, Tobaccos, Etc.
All Leading; Brands of Cigars
DONALDSON'S
hone 64
Pacific Hotel
J. J. McINTOSH
Opposite C.P. R. Station,
Phone 69. Columbia, B.C
GEO.   CHAPPLE
PRACTICAL
PLUMBER
BOUNDARY MINES AND SMELTERS
H. M. Williams, promoter of the
new Panhandle smelter to be built at
Sandpoint, Idaho, announces that
ground will be broken in ten days
and that by September 1 the plant
will be in operation and that it
would be running sooner if it were,
not impossible to have some orders
for electrical machinery promptly
filled. Paul Johnson, who built the
Greenwood smelter and operated it
until within a couple of weeks' ago,
has been given the contract to superintend the construction of the new
plant of the Panhandle company.
The promoters also have founded a
new town, Panhandle, at the smelter site; have purchased boats to
transport ore; have received donations of ore as a bonus, and have
contracts with most of the mines on
Pond d'Oreille lake. Mr. Williams
will be general manager of the three
companies under which the operations will be conducted.
It is understood that the Emma
mine, Summit camp, which has
been shipping steadily to the Nelson and other smelters, the ore being used largely as a flux, will discontinue shipping for a while. In
the meanwhile prospecting work' will
be continued.
Last week the branch pole line
from the Cascade sub-station at
Phoenix to the Snowshoe mine was
completed. When the electric hoist
is installed and the transformers are
in place,' the current will be turned
ou. The headworks at the main
shaft are now assuming proportions,
and the ore bins into which the
skips will dump the ore from the*
mine will hold 150 tons or ore.
SEEDS! SEEDS!
In connection with SEEPS
the 4iame of D. M. Ferry C&
Co., is sufficient guarantee as
to quality.
Buy whilst the stock is complete. : . .,
T   J. Hi HODSON, COLUMBIA, B. C.
ED I CAL  HALI
FOR . . .
PURE DRUGS
■lobbing Promptly
Attended to.
OPI\
Postoffice
Grand millinery opening of the
latest Parisian styles of Hats and
Trimmings next Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, April 2d, 3d and 4th.
Shepard & Bell Millinery Co., Jeff
Davis & Co.'s store.
Take a Look at Our Wiudow
Display of the Latest Novelties
in Chatelaine Bags and Purses.
FIRST ST./OP. POSTOFFICE
Prescriptions Carefully
Compounded.
FRASER DRUG CO., DRUGGISTS
If you   want all thc local news,
read Tiie Evening Sun.
I    Klondike pool table.    Only
1 in city.    Grand Forks hotel.
one
BOUNDARY ORE SHIPMENTS
The following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary mines for
1100, 1901, 1902, 3 903, and for the past week:
1900.
Granby Mmes,Phoenix,.. 64,583
Si.owsboe, Phoenix       297
Brooklyn, Phoenix        150
Mother Lode, Deadwood.    5,340
Sunset, Deadwood	
Morrison, Deadwood	
li. C. Mine, Summit  19,494
R, Bell, Summit	
15mma, Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington     1,070
(iolden Crown. Wellington   2,250
Athelstan, Wellington.....   1,200
KingSolomon, W. Copper '..
No. 7 Mine, Central	
Citv'of Paris, Central     2,000
1901.
231,762
1,721
1902.
309,858
20,800
1908. Past Week
94,339
10,320
4,897
99,034
804
150
47,405
560
141,326
7,455
16,698
2,433
14,811
Jewel. Long Lake	
Carmi, West Fork	
Providence, Providence.
Ruby, Boundary Falls.
Miscellaneous	
Total, tons	
G l'iinbv Smelter treated..
160
3,230
99,730
62,387
650
8,530
1,040
785
625
550
875
665
482
350
2,175
890
172
80
3,456
325
6,810
6,756
420
Epps' Cocoa
A  The Most
Nutritious
Grateful-Comforting   Breakfast-Supper
ERANK   MILDER
GENERAL TRANSFER AND DRAYAGE
Good Dry Wood Delivered to
Any Part of the City.
PHONE 64
GRAND FORKS AND COLUMBIA, B. C.
Clarendon Restaurant
..AND...
364
390,000 507,515 128,250
230,828 312,340  77,471
5,417
4,840
ALBERTA HOTEL
Miss Ida Tenkate, Prop.
First-Class Board and Neatly
Furnished Rooms at
Moderate Prices.
Cafe—Riverside and Bridge
Hotel—Riverside Avenue
Under One Management.
_*yf.

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