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The Evening Sun Nov 4, 1902

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 If
XTbe
Sun.
Vol. II.
Grand Forks and Columbia, B. G.   Tuesday, November 4, 1902.
No. 1
cm
The  Granby  Smelter Will
Soon be in Operation to
Its Fullest Extent.
Chief Electrician Lane, pf the
Granby smelter, went to Phoenix
yesterday for the purpose of packing up three transformers there.
They will be shipped to this city,
It will bike three of four days lie-
fore they can be laid down at the
smelter, and probably'eight or nine
days before they can be installed
and put in perfect order. Additional transformers are also being
secured from Bonnington Falls.
The Granby people confidently
announce that the smelter will be
in operation to its fullest extent inside of two weeks.
GRAND FORKS COUNCIL
Acting Mayor Sheads presided at
last night's meeting of the (irand
Forks eity council. The aldermen
present were: Donaldson, Gaw,
1 laminar and Matheson.
t After the minutes of the previous
meeting had been approved, a number of communications of minor importance were read. The usual
number of bills wen;  ordered   paid.
Mr. Sheads then brought up the
subject of the First street bridge,
saying thai in his opinion sonic
steps should be taken 11 huve it repaired. A general discussion ensued, in which the fact wag brought
out that James Addison had made
a proposition to some of the aldermen to make the necessary repairs
and allow the cost to go on his taxes.
Tne council was unwilling to enter
into the deal blindfolded, however,
arid after thoroughly sifting ,the
mutter, a resolution was passed, on
motion of Aid. Ilamuuir, seconded
by Aid. Gaw, that Mr. Addison be
asked to submit an estimate as to
the probable cost of making the
needed repairs.
The matter of engaging an auditor
to audit the eity books was next
brought up. Mr. Colin Campbell,
who has done this work for thc corporation in past yeair, was present
at the meeting, and stated thiit be
was wiling to audit the books for
$80U; that he was ready to pledge
his w rl to have the work corny
pleted by the 9th of January next
or forfeit bis salary. Aid. Donald-j
son said the only objection he bad'
to Mr. Campbell's offer wns_the price I
he asked. The work had been
done in former years for $200, nnd
he could not see why it should cost
more this year. Mr. Campbell explained that the volume of the city's
business had increased, necessarily
entailing more work hi auditing the
additional accounts. Mr. Donaldson did not think the business had
increased one-third, and this opinion was shared by the other aldcr-
'inen. Aid. Hammar thought if
there was a man in town who was
willing to do the work for S100 less
it would be well to lay the matter
over for one week while enquiries
could be made. This course was
about to be pursued, when Mr,
Campbell arose and stated that if
the work was given to him he wished
to commence on his labors at once,
and in consideration of being allowed to do so he would reduce his
price to $250. He said that he expected to spend 40 days on the
work, and that in former years he
had saved the city more than his fee
had amounted to. The matter was
disposed of by the passage of a resolution, on motion of Aid. Donaldson, seconded by Aid. Gaw, that
Mr. Campbell be given the work of
auditing the corporation books for
the year 1902 at a fee of $250.
Aid. Hammar gave notice that at
the next meeting of the council he
would introduce an amendment to
bylaw No. 79, known as the Wash-
House Bylaw. He stated that it
was practically a new bylaw, and
that he thought it would stand the
test of the courts.
Baciiicloks' Ball—The various
committees have completed all arrangements in connection with the
.bachelors' ball, to be given at the
opera house next Friday night. A
large attendance is already assured,
as the acceptance at present exceed
seventy-five. The hull will be tastefully decorated. Supper will be
served at the Hotel Winnipeg. The
best music obtainable has been secured.
Many Visitors—The Ottawa Citizen
says: The importance of Ottawa as
the capital of the Dominion was
never more clearly demonstrated
than yesterday when the hotels were
as busy as they usually are during
the sessions of parliament. The
visitors bailed from all parts of the
Dominion. There are probably
more British Columbians in. Ottawa
today than on any previous occasion. In addition to several appeals from that province, which are
now being heard by the supreme
court, and which have necessarily
brought distinguished counsel from
the Pacific coast, the meeting of the
railway committee is accountable
for the presence of several   western
Clarendon Restaurant
...AND...
ALBERTA HOTEL
Miss Ida Tenkatk, Vuov.
First-Class Board and Neatly
Furnished Rooms at
Moderate Prices.
Cafe—Riverside and Bridge
Hotel—Riverside Avenue
Under One Management,
people. In past years it has been
the custom when cases arising in
distant parts of the country were before the court, or committee, to employ counsel only. In the eases before the railway committee yesterday, which had to do with railway
extensions in the Boundary district,
the twin municipalities of Orand
Forks and Columbia were determined not to take any chances.
They sent to Ottawa Mr. Charles
Cumings, one of the pioneers of
Orand Forks, and Mr. Neil Callum,
mayor of Columbia. Mr. MacNeill,
of Rossland, was also present on behalf of the Great Northern railway.
The representations of the delegates
were successful and all the applications which these gentlemen supported were granted.
The Evening Sun is the only
paper published in Grand Forks
that prints all the local news.
Klondike pool table. Only one
in eity.    Grand Forks hotel.
ipoefy
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 ol Cigars ,
DONALDSON'S
Phone 64
Epps' Cocoa
^he Most
Nutritious
Grateful-Comforting   Breakfast-Supper
FRANK    MILLER
GENERAL TRANSFER AND DRAYAGE
Oood Dry Wood Delivered to
Any Part of the City.
PHONE (54
GRAND FOHKS AND COLUMBIA, B. C,
Eastman Kodaks
and Plate Cameras
We can do your Developing and
Printing lor you.
H. K. Woodland & Co.
I3rut£|{ittta
'   r TH E EVENING SUN
Published Every Tuesday and Friday Evenings at Grand Forks and Columbia, B.C., by
G. A. EVANS
subscription hates:
One Year $2.00 I Three Months....* .50
Six Months   1.00 | One Month 20
Advertising rates furnished on application.
Legal notices, 10 and 5 cents per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun, Columbia.B. C.
■Phone 55.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1902.
With this issue The Evening Sun
takes the first step on its journey
toward thc second milestone. The
progress made during the past year,
considering the prevailing conditions
in this district, has been quite satisfactory. The paper has enjoyed a
steady growth since the first issue
was printed. A number of improvements have been made, and
others are contemplated for the coming year. Take all publications that
are not afraid to take a firm stand on
public questions, The Sun has made
staunch friends and bitter enemies.
To the former it feels grateful, and
to the latter it has no apologies to
offer. It proposes to keep up the
tight for railway competition and
progress until it wins. Lastly, thc
publisher of thc paper has faith in
the future of the twin cities. He
believes that the amalgamated cities
will at no great distant day be the
metropolis of southeastern British
Columbia. And The Sun will be
here to see this prediction verified.
It has been decided that King
Edward's birthday, November 9th,
will not be made a public holiday
in Canada, but will be officially
celebrated on Victoria day, May
24th. This move will meet with
popular approval; since November!
weather usually precludes a celebration of any sort.
11'the mayor of Grand Forks intends to make Toronto his permanent home in future, ho should have
ii private telegraph line erected between the two cities.
Not much is being said about the
new phase of the railway situation.
Everybody appear to be calm. But
a calm always precedes a storm.
The  bandwagon   is    becoming
pretty well crowded these days.
SUNSET SAUNTERINGS
Anniversary Social — A most
successful anniversary social was
held in tbe Knox Presbyterian
church last night. The church was
almost filled with members and
their friends. After the opening
hymn and prayer a brief but interesting historical sketch was given by
Mr. K. M. Stephens, who is clerk
of tbe session. A short program
was then rendered, including a salo
by   Mrs.   W. B. Bishop, a duet by
Messrs. Ewing and Donaldson, and
an anthepi by the choir. Mr. T. H-
Ingram gave a reading and also entertained the audience with a few
good stories. Possibly the pastor's
address was enjoyed the most, for
he kept every one laughing from
start to finish. Rev. Dr. Wright
also gave an interesting address. Refreshments were served and thc
third anniversary of the church
closed with the Doxology.
Lord's Day Alliance—Tne executive of the Grand Forks branch
of the Lord's Day alliance will meet
in Knox Presbyterian church on
Thursday evening, Nov. 0.
A New Manse—Work on the
erection of the Knox ■ Presbyterian
church manse was commenced last
Saturday. The building will be
two stories in height, and is to be
finished in ninety days. The estimated cost is $2000.
Newcomers—Mr. and Mr. J. John
Bell and their two adopted children,
of Colorado Springs, Col., arrived
in Columbia last Saturday, and are
sit present stopping at the Pacific
hotel. They have purchased the
Pettijohn ranch, near Carson, and
will make that pretty place their
future home.
New Time Standard—Yesterday
morning the Granby smelter adopted
a new standard of time, which is
half an hour earlier than city time.
Tbe move was made in order to give
the ten-hour-day hands as much
daylight as possible for their shop
work.
The Sun would possibly have forgotten to mention that a heavy fall
of snow occurred last night, had not
a communication reached our office
this evening treating the event in
blank verse. We feel grateful to
the local poet for jogging our memory.
Rev. Dr. Wright, who occupied
the pulpit inj Knox Presbyterian
church last Sunday, will return to
his home in Nelson, B. ('., tomorrow.
The small boy, as usual, celebrated Hallowe'en on Friday night.
Tomorrow, November (ith, will be
Guy Fawkes' day.
C. I'. Robins, president of the
Lone-Pine Consolidated Mining
company, Republic, was in '(irand
Forks last Saturday.
Thos, Parker, district inspector"of
weights and measures, Rossland,
will transfer his office to Grand
Forks, where he will reside permanently.
A QUERY
Editor Evening Sun.
Why is an alderman of Grand
Forks allowed to dig up the roadway near Winnipeg avenue and
Fourth street in order to get good
soil to improve his garden, while
the same carryings on by a common taxpayer would receive at least
a "ten dollars or ten days"
sentence? Possibly the fact tha^the
gentleman is an alderman has a good
deal to do with the distinction.
A Subscriber.
THE RAILWAY SITUATION trackr   still stands, to- be tried at
least.
Mr. G. H. Cowan, .counsel for die
Last summer when the Hot Air
injunction case was tried in Vancouver the news •wits sent out that
both sides had agreed to abide by
the decision of the railway committee of the privy council. This report now appetrs to have been erroneous. Tbe Vancouver Province
of last Thursday says:
Though the railway committee of
the privy council at Ottawa yesterday granted the application of the
Victoria, Vancouver A Eastern
Railway and Navigation tompany
for permission to cross the tracks of
the Grand Forks O Republic railway in the Boundarv country, the
trial ofthe matter in the courts will
not be discontinued.
This morning before the chief
justice the hearing of tbe matter
was set for the#7th of November
next, Mr. Bodwell, of Victoria, appearing for the V., V. it E., and
Mr. G. H. Cowan for the (irand
Forks & Republic railway people.
The ease, though a famous one, :s
not perhaps generally understood by
the people of British Columbia,
though it has been talked about on
thc streets and argued over in the
newspapers for months. The permission granted by the privy council, according to the plaintiff's solicitors, can grant the defendants no
powers that are not covered by their
charter. The injunction that was
granted some time ago against the
V., V. & E.  crossing the plaintiff's
A! 1.1 .      VI .       1  I.      V.V/M Ull j   »<
plaintiff, explained the position today: "Now, the V., V. & E. charter provides the line shall be built
from the Kootenay to a point on
English bay, and states that it shall
touch the international boundary
but once. There is hardly a pretence that the road between Cascade
and Carson is part of the through
line ^ to the coast, and moreover it
goes contrary to the charter in touching the boundary twice in the fifteen miles."
Mr. Bodwell, K.C., counsel for
tbe V., V. & E, was asked whether
the action of the privy counsel yesterday would affect the case. He
smiled and replied: "It all depends
iqion how the court looks at it."
■The trial-will be watched witff interest and will be bitterly fought
out. There are a number of witnesses, mostly from tho Boundary
country, and they were wired this
morning of the adjournment.
"Anyhow," said Mr. Cowan, as
he finished explaining the position
of his clients, "railway committee
or no railway committee, we still
have our injunctions."
RENDELL <& CO.
NEW   GOODS
NEW   GOODS
This Week We Place in Stock :
Flannelettes _^_|_    ^.^,W»J
at 8c, 10ciI2JI = 2Cyd
French   Flannels—All  the
Latest  Ideas	
! Double-width   Eiderdown Flannels . . .
75cyd
Frida^ is Always Bargain Day
at This Store.
Rendell & Co
NEXT TO
POST OFFICE
Riverside Nurseries
In addition to the above, a dispatch was received from Vancouver
last night saying that the trial had
been postponed until the 14th inst.
Jay P. Graves and A. C. Fluincr-
felt will return from New York this
week.
$iyd
Grand Forks
GRAND FORKS,:il. C,
I   Martin   Burrell. Prop.
Maples, Elms, Linden. Mountain
Ash, Caialpas, Cut-Leaf Birch.
A.full line of Flowering Shrubs, including French and
Persian Lilacs, Hydrangeas, Snowballs, Spireas, Roses, etc.
Specially selected strain of Lawn Grass Seed.
Fruit Trees, Berry Bushes, Strawberry Plants,
Asparagus Roots. Vegetable and Flower Seeds
at my store, next to Biden's Opera House.}
CAREFUL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS
V. * N. PHONE jr
H.  E.   N E W ETT
EXPRESS AND LIVERY
All Kinds of TeainliirfDone.
nnjuone. Kirs orj
r .»■ OrHnrs nt! Er».wr!f "rug Store, Grand Forkt,|
keave Orders at j Hoi|,OI1., stor(() Columbia, or
Rigs of>ll Kinds for Hire
RING UPSTABLB.PHONE BS» 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 Mountain's in
view of the grandest scenery on the
American continent?
This you can do by travelling on
the Rio Grande svstem, 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 eastern points.
Three daily express trains make
close .connections with all trains vitui
and west, and afford a choice of five
distinct routes of travel. The equip-
. niemSof these trains is the best? in-
eluding free reclining chair ears,
standard and tourist sleepers, a pcr-
leet dining car service, and also
personally conducted excursion ears,
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, Gen. Agt., Rio Grande
Lines, No. 124 Third Street, Portland, Ore.
CHURCH   DIRECTORY
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, Grand
Forks—J. R. Robertson, B.A., pastor,
services every Sunday at 11 a.m. ard 7:80
p.m. ("Sunday seliooi and Bible class, 3 p.
m.; Westminster Guild of C. E., Tuesday, 8 p.m.
COLUMBIA PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-
.1. A. G. Calder, pastoi—Services every
Sunday nt 11 a.m. aud 7:3(1 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 p.m.; all are welcome.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH, corner
Main and Fifth streets—J. I'\ Betts. pastor; services every Sunday at 11 a.m.
nnd 7.30 p.m.: ciass meeting at close of
morning service; Sunday school and
1'i.blc class at 3 p.m.; prayer meeting
.Very Wednesday evening at it o'clock.
The public is.cordially invited.
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby friven that I intend,
after 80 days, to apply to the Commix-
sinner of bands and Works for a License
to prospect for'coaland oil on the Henry
White coul claim, consisting of kilo acres,
situated ou the west side of the west fork
of the North Fork of Kettle river, about
(in miles northerly from thg city of Grand
Forks, B.C. Locution posr is situated nt
the he theast corner,'Which is about .in
feet east of the d st bank of said river,
claiming 80 chains v est; thence 8*1 chains
south; thence 80 chains east; thence 80
chains north to point of beginning.
Dated ou the ground this   12th   day of
June, 1902.
HENRY White, Locator.
E. W. Liljegran, Agent.
NOTICE.
NDTIOE is hereby given that I intend,
uf cr 80 eays, to apply to tiie ' onimis-
sioiiei' of Lands and Works for a License
to prospect for ooal and oil on the L. vv.
Liljcgrnn coal claim, consisting of lilo
acres, sittlated on the west side of the
west fork of the North Fork of Kettle
river, about lil miles northerly from the
city of (irand Forks, II I' Locution post
is shunted at the northeast corner, Which
L about 75 feet east of the cast hank of
said river, claiming SOchdllls west; thence
sti chains smith: Ehetiet) 8(1 chains east:
thence Sll chnillx north to point of beginning.
Dated ou  the  ground  this 12th day of
June, IDC*
E. w. Liljeghan, Locator.
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given thut I intend,
after 80 days, to apply to the Commissioner of Lands and Works for-M License
to prospect for coal and oil ou™he 0. F.
Harrigan coal claim, c insisting of 040
acres, situated on the west side of the
west fork of the North lork of Kettle
Rivor, about B9 miles northerly from the
city of Grand Forks, B, 0. Location post
is situated at northeast corner, running
80 ehaiiis west; thenoe 80 ohains south;
thence 80 chains (list: thence 80 ohains
north to point of hcriuuiu;.
Dated onthe  ground   this  4th   duy   of
June, 11102.
C. F. Harrigan, Locator.
0. W. Harrigan, Agent.        ,
Hay,
McCallum
&
Wright
Mining nnd   Real
Estate Dealers
Lots Fob Sale in Ai,l
Parts of the City.
Choice (Jarden Lands
at Low Prices.
MONEY TO LOAN
COLUMBIA, B. C.
The Windsor
Oram! Forks, B. C.
Only the best
WINKS, LIQUORS AND  CIGARS
Carried
N.    Taylor,    Prop.
Hose Hill Dairy
<;iso. w. fi.ovi)
Milk and Cream
Delivered to all parts of
Grunt) Forks and Columbia.
PHONEORDERS
Promptly
Attended to.
PHONE   Clo6
W.
COLUMBIA
 r
A City of Beautiful Environments, Healthful
Climate and Bountiful Resources-Civic
Improvements, Including Electric Light
and Waterworks Systems, Are Well
Advanced,
the City of Columbia is situated near the junction of
tiie North Forlis of the Kettle river with the main Kettle
river,  and is distant about 800 miles east of Vancouver.
Thoroughly up-to-date and modern Electric Light and
Waterworks Systemsure dow under construction, and will be
completed iu September. The electric light syst ni will include street arc lamps. The waterworks system is planned
on a sufficiently large scale to meet all present and future
needs, and insuring ample protection from the ravages of
fire. At present water is supplied the city by pumping from
a beautiful spring of exceptional purity.
The natural situation of the oity for beauty Is not excelled
in Ameriea. A verdure clad and flower-bespangled rolling
prairie, traversed by a river of bright, sparkling wu.er,
fringed with forest trees ami surrounded by mountains, form-
lug a charming combination of picturesciuesness and grandeur.
The Columbia & Western railway, which was constructed
by the Canadian Pacific Railway company, has its station,
freight warehouse ami yards in the center of Column^, and
the Vancouver, Victora & Eastern Railway oompany, has
located its depot, freight sheds and yards along the east line
of the corporation, thus giving the city connections with two
transcontinental Hues.
The Canadian Pacitle railway company has large interests in the city, having selected the site on account of the superior natural advantages as n rallwa* centre,
The climate, taken all tbe year around, is the best in Canada-part of the summer is rather hot and dry, but the rest of
the year is enjoyable.
Throughout the Kettle River valley there is an extent »f
fertile agricultural land, part of which is now being cultivated,
Apples, plums, peurs, prunes, cherries and all the small
fruits irruw abundantly. The valley surrounding Columbia,
divided into small frtllt and vegetable farms, will sustain a
large population.
Building material is plentiful in the district.   Lumber can
be procured  at fair prices, and brick lime and  stone of good
quality can always be obtui I when required.
The milling interests ureof the lirst Importance to .this
country, and will do much to build Up Columbia. Large mineral lodes have been discovered throughout the mountain!
adjacent to the city, and what were mere prospects u short
time since are now large paying mines.
J*
The Granby smelter and  converter -the   most,   modern
and perfect plant of the kind in Americu-enclosing  hundreds of men, is contiguous to the city.
Owing to the line climate, the central situation, the
beautible environments, the bright prospects for future
growth and prosperity, Columbia will be an educational
oentre, a city of home's, ns [well as a wholesale distributing
point; and when finally allied and wedded to her sister eity,
will be the  best  and largest city in [the interior.
»    '
■ 4
\<0 IMPERIAL LIFE.
In reviewing the list of prominent
Canadian life insurance companies,
the "Imperial" of Toronto stands
out prominently on account of its
remarkably successful career. The
board of directors is composed of
strong financiers and gentlemen of
large experience in the insurance
business. This company nas nothing but up-to-date liberal policies to
sell, and the fact that many large
policies have been issued by the
Imperial, running as high as $200,-
000 on one single life, indicates the
class of people who are patrons of
this company. Mr. J. A. McCallum
is 'agent at Columbia and Grand
Forks.
Bicycles—The Columbia, Perfect
and Cleveland Bicycles, all top-
notchers. Wheel supplies of all
kinds. Repairing. Wheels to rent.
Geo. Chapple,  opposite postoffice.
The Grand Forks hotel, the oldest
hotel in the city, has a capacity
for 70 people. Everything up to
date.    Rates, $1 and $1.50 per day.
Spring Chickens wanted at the
Clarendon Restaurant.
For a nice hair-cut or shave go to
the City Barber Shop on Riverside
avenue.    Baths 2oc.
For Sale.—One three-seated Hack
(Studebaker); one Carriage Horse.
Apply to J. A. McCallum, Columbia.
NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE, that I, the undersigned,
intend, 30 days after date, to apply to the
Commissioner of Lauds and Works for a
License to prospectior coal and oil on the
coal claim situated about 52 miles from
Grand Forks, B. C, on the west bank of the
West Fork of the North Fork of Kettle
river, in Yale District of British Columbia;
said claim consists of 640 acres.
Notice of location is on northeast corner,
claiming 80 chains west, 80 chains south, 80
chains east, and 80 chains north to point of
commencement.
Dated on the ground this 20th day of September, 1902.
C. WELLS,
Per W. L. WELLS.
Pacific Hotel
J. J. MoINTOSH
Opposite C.P. B. Station,
Phone 59. Columbia, B. C
COLUMBIA MAILS.
Dae
1 00 p. m.
4 30 p.m.
li 30 p.m.
8 ID p. m.
Satdy only
1 n. in.
Rossland
Spokane
Cascade
Nelson
Pts.Crow's Nest RR
Eastern Canada
Greenwood
Phoenix
Midway
Eholt. etc
Grand Forks
Rspubllc
Nelson, Wash.
Curlew, etc.
White's Camp
Close
1! 30 p, m,
4 00 p. ni.
4 15 p. in.
7 45 a. in,
Satdy only
3 p. m.
MINES AND MINING
.Money orders from 8 a. m. to 7 p. m
PETER WRIGHT,
Post Master.
GRAND FORKS MAILS.
MAILS CLOSE MAILS DUE
AT OFFICE AT OFFICE
Kosslatnl,Spokane, Nelson. Marcus, Cascade, :
Robsou, all p'ts Crows;
4:00 p.m. Nest Ry, Revelstoke 11:80 p.m.
Vancouver, Victoria.all
points on Canadian Pa-i
rlllc Reilway. i
'Columbia, Phoenix,    >.
! Eholt .Greenwood. Mid-
12 :30p.m.wuy,Peiiticton,Repub- 5:00 p.m.
lie, Curlew, Bolster, all
Reservation points.
Office open daily from 8:30 to 6:30 p. m.
Sundays excepted). Money orders issued
to all parts, and Savings Hanks deposits
received, 3 per cent interest allowed. Registered mail closes one half hour previous to the time for closing ordinary mails
UJiO. H. HULL, Postmsater.
A platform is being built at the
Granby smelter to facilitate the
handling of the coke which is being
stored in bunkers as a reserve supply-
From 40 to 50 tons of blister copper are at present being shipped
daily from the Granby smelter to
the New York refinery. It carries
about $300 per ton in gold and silver values.
The Granby smelter last week
treated 5255 tons of ore. Total for
1902, 240,493 tons.
The Grandby smelter treated two
carloads of Morning Glory (Republic) ore last week. It went $50 to
the ton.
Ore shipments last week: Granby
mines, Phoenix, 5610 tons; Snow-
shoe, Phoenix, 1230 tons; Mother
Lode, Deadwood, 4608 tons; Sunset, Deadwood, 600 tons; B. C.
mine, Summit camp, 840 tons; Emma, Summit camp, 660 tons; total
for past week, 13,008 tons; total for
1902, 397,743.
Four cars   each   of   Quilp and
Blacktail ore were received   at the
Granby smelter yesterday from Republic.
Two cars of Lone Pine ore arrived
at the Granby smelter last Saturday
from Republic. Arrangements have
been made with the smelter whereby
300 tons will be treated monthly
from this mine.
The El Caliph mine, Republic,
will ship 3J tons of ore to the Granby smelter this week.
Anthony J. McMillan, managing
director of the Snowshoe Gold &
Copper Mines, Ltd., has completed
arrangements for the installation of
what will be one of the largest hoists
yet erected in the Boundary country. It is of 150 horse power capacity, and will be installed over the
main 300-foot shaft recently sunk
on thc Snowshoe, which will be the
main working shaft of the mine.
The hoist will be operated by electric power, which will be furnished
by the Cascade Water, Power &
Light company.
A shoot of ore with an iron gangue
has been encountered in the Mother
Lode, in one of the upper quarries,
known locally as thc sulphur ore
quarry, from the ore having sufficient sulphur in association with iron
and silietf to facilitate the extraction
of its copper values. As an insufficiency of iron in the gangue of the
ore is one the chief drawbacks thc
local smelters have to contend
against, the news of the discovery
was received at the B. C. company's
smelter with much satisfaction,
especially as the shoot of "irony"
ore was stated to be from four to five
feet in thickness.
By the first of December the second half of the 60-drill compressor
being installed by the Granby company at Phoenix will be shipped by
the makers from Sherbrooke, Quebec.
Cut to Pieces
BUT STILL LIVING
We may be slow in Colnmbia, but we get there
all the same; and whilst wo do not sell for cash
ONLY, we are SHARP enough to CUT prices for
SPOT CASH just as low as they do in Grand
Forks. We will go one better, and still continue
the custom of credit to those who deserve it.
BUT IT IS ft
AND IT IS I ,
AND IT IS U
that talks,    nrinrri
WE ARE AFTER,
THAT BUYS THE
At the Lowest Possible Prices at
*
J. H. HODSON'S
IN COLUMBIA.
DON'T  FAIL
TO TRY OUR
Pure Drugs
Prescriptions Carefully
Compounded
Fraser Drug Co., Druggists
TO   FARHERS
We have just received a
Big Shipment of all kinds of
Cloyer and Timothy Seed
We also have in supply SEED GRAIN of all kinds.    Remembci-
and investigate our stock and prices before going elsewhere.
N. McLELLAN & CO.
GRAND
g s
MODERN   PRINTING
AT
|   MODERATE   PRICES
I'
- N YOUR PRINTING you don't want
to reflect old ldeoa: you want It up.
toxlute. There is a certain desire
for the antique, but it should be up-to.
now in execution.
Our printing reflects
the present times,
with the best
ideas ofthe
past.
THE EVENING SUN
JOB DEPARTMENT
A
of
PHONE 55
«*ao«e««tt«»tf«aa»aa**^

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