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The Evening Sun Nov 22, 1907

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Seventh Year—No. 4.
Grand Forks, B. C, Frid&y. November 22, 1907.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance-
Horace J. Stevens Sums Up
the Situation in Landon
Mining Journal
Die Industry Is Fundamentally Sound, Copper Being
a Necessity
To arrive at a clear understanding
of the present demoralized condition
of the copper trade, it is necessary
to go back for a long distance, and
to begin with generalizations of
world-wide scope, says Horace J.
Stevens in a recent issue of the London Mining Journal.
The trouble in the copper, trade
is merely a local manifestation from
which the whole  civilized world is
suffering.   The  copper trade is in
bad shape because money is tight,
not only in the United States, but
in  Europe  as well, and money is
tight throughout the world  because
there has been such an  unusually
large  supply of money during the
past ten   years.    This may sound
paradoxical, or even nonsensical, but
it is absolutely true.    In  the presidential campaign of   1896 the two
great political   parties of  America
lined up on either Bide—one taking
the qualitative, the other the quantitative theory of money. The Republicans, who took the qualitative side,
were nearer right than the   Deiro-
cats, but neither party grasped   all
the truthB.   Money is a commodity,
differing in others that it is the sole
commodity by which the   values of
all other commodities are measured;
yet money iB governed, as any other
jiitnmodity, by the general laws that
govern the prices of all commodities.
Money   ia of   three kinds, which
may be termed credit money, token
money,  and   real   money.   Credit
money  is  composed   of    personal
cheques, bank  drafts,   government
notes and bunk notes put out by individual  batiks  under   government
sanction.     Token   money,   in   all
countries having the gold   standard,
includes the   silver as  well as  the
copper coinage, the only  diiference
belween the silver nnd copper being
that there is a larger proportion of intrinsic value in the silver than in the
copper coinage.  Real money is gold,
and gold only.   The token   money
of the different  governments pusses
readily ill all   transactions,   because
it is backed by the good faith of the
government emitting it, and   is  redeemable in gold, either directly or
indirectly.   The  credit   money   of
governments,   banks, corporations,
and individuals is valuable or valueless  according to whether it is or iB
not instantly redeemable in gold, or
other money forms payable in gold.
The  production   of gold in the
leading auriferous districts   of   the
globe is much greater now  than   in
any preceding period of the world's
history.   This has   led, not only to
increase in the currencies, but to immense  increases  in the monetary
gold reserves of all   civilized countries. Nothing|is more clearly proven
in   history or in political economy
than that a great increase in money
in any giver country is followed  by
the great stimulation of business and
rising prices.
Like any other commodity,money
becomes dear when it becomes
scarce, and grows cheap in propoi-
tion as it grows common; hence
bankers and writers on finance and
political economy make a funda
mental error in holding that the
price of money is the interest re
ceived therefrom. This error is responsible for no small part of tbe
confusion existing in the popular
mind regarding higher finance. The
price of money is what it will sell
for, and not what it will rent for,
just as the price of a house is the
sum for which it can be sold, and
not the charge made for its occupancy.
Beginning with the first large flow
of gold fro-n the mines of the Rand
in South Africa, there haB been a
tremendous increase in the   production of this metal, on which rests the
entire business fabric of  the world.
Gold  production suffered a check
during the Boer war, but otber gold-
producing  districts  continued   increasing their outputs, and with the
resumption of work on a large scale
in   tbe   South  African   mines, the
world supply of the metal   that   is
our monetary   basis haB grown to
figures heretofore considered impossible.   In consequence  of this  in*
crease, all civilized countries   which
manage by one means or another to
draw from the world's supply of gold,
which, to all practical purposes, is a
common reservoir, have added greatly to their holdings of gold, and tbe
past ten years  hnve witnessed   the
period of greatest activity and   industrial progress ever known.    It is
not only the United Stales that  hns
made wonderful progress in the p: st
decade, though, perhaps,  our   progress has been more spectacular th' n
that   of   other countries; England,
Germany, and all of the other great
nations, and must Of the lesser   na
tions   in   the   world's family, have
witnessed rising   wages   and . rising
prices, accompanied with  the inception of vast industrial enterprises,
and investments of colo'slil size, in
railroads, canals, ports, vessels, public works, mines, smelters, factories,
power plants and building construction.
By reason of the wonderful stimulation of business caused by the increasing gold supply, the amount of
money for new enterprises, while increasing from year to year, has
grown too small for the kemand.
The financing of the great American
railway lines during the past few
years offers an instance of whut has
been done in most other industrial
fields, and in most other countries.
Our great railroads have not hesitated to lay out plans calling for the
investment of hundreds uf millions
of dollars. In most cases these plans
are thoroughly sound, viewed Irom
any standpoint except that of
finance. Such investments, in most
cases, will add greatly to the earning
power of the roadB, and the outcome
will fully justify the plans, if the
money can be obtained.
The process of Nature by which
water it evaporized and lifted from
the surface of the sea and inland
waters, to be re precipitated fr.im
the clouds, and finally to wend its
way again to tbe sea, is continuous;
but only a given amount of water is
undergoing this process at one time.
Similarly, the process by which
(Continued on Page Three.)
Schedule of Prices Adopted
for Power—Referendum
More Trouble Over Liquor License By-Law Looms Up
on the Horizon
Electrification of Columbia &
Western Said to Be Under
The city council met in regular
by-weekly session in the council
chambers last Monday night, Mayor
Mcintosh, Aid. Hardy, Horner,
Miller, McCallum and Woodland being present.
A letter from the city solicitor,
transmitting a communication from
the railway commission in reference
to street crossings o the Kettle Valley line, was ordered filed.
The eity solicitor reported that
the Yale Columber company was liable for the damage done the First
street bridge by its sawlogB, but
there were no statutes to either compel it to repair the structure or to
replace it with a foot bridge. The
mayor and the chairman of the
board of works estimated the damage at $1200, and on motion the
city solicitor was instructed to commence action against the company'
for that amount.
Touy Cantock, m a communication to the council, asked for $250
damages for having been injured by
a live wire near the West boarding
house recently. Raferred to the
city solicitor.
A petition was read from a number of ratepayers of the West end,
asking the council to take measures
to prohibit F. W. Elmore from
erecting a slaughter house on the
river bnnk in that section of the
city. The statutes imposes a heavy
fine it such an establishment is
maintained against the wishes of the
municipality. The clerk was in
structed to notify Mr. Elmore not lo
proceed with the erection of the proposed slaughter house.
The chairman of the water and
light committee reported that he
had submitted a rate of 10c perk.w.
hour, or a Hat rale of 815 pet
month, for electric light to the directors of the skating rink. He also
submitted the following schedule of
prices for power for manufacturing
or other purposes: 100 k.w. hour,
!)c; uditional 50 k.w., 8c; additional
50 k.w., 7c; additional 5(1 k.w., 6c;
additional k w, or; additional 50
k.w., -tc. After a gre t deal of discussion, in which Mr. McKie, of the
foundry, anil the Messrs. MucDon
aid, of the steel works, participated,
the schedule was adopted ns road.
The city clerk stated tnat, taking
the cost of maintaining the water
and light department into account,
the power cost the city about 5c per
k.w. hour. The city electrician
thought the above rate was a fair
The resolution adopted at the lust
meeting charging the steel works y?75
per month, and the foundry $50 per
month, for power for the three
months ending with November 80th,
was rescinded, and motion the rate
was made $50 per month for the
steel works, and $30 per month for
the foundry.
The chairman of the water and
light committee reported that the
city lighting system had been expended to T. A. Wright's residence.
The chairman of the water and
light committee wns instructed to
obtain, from the city electrician,
estimates of the cost of placing the
street lights on different circuits, so
they could be turned off when not
The council authorized the payment of the usual number of monthly accounts.
The resolution adopted at the last
meeting in reference to tbe nonpayment of W. Hoffman's account
was rescinded, and the council authorized thc payment of the bill.
Tbe question of deducting the
amount from the chief of police's
salary was referred to the finance
E Barron complained to the council because, he said, the poundmas
ter was not doing his duty in the
West end. The people there had
to pay rates as well as those in other
sections of the city, and they were
entitled to protection from the dep-
ridations of loose Btock. The matter
was referred to the finance committee.
Tbo city solicitor wai instructed
to write to H. W. Warrington and
endeavor to induce him to repair the
drain damaged by tht construction
of the Kettle Valley line Third
street bridge.
Aid. Woodland and Miller were
appointed members of the court of
revision to revise the municipal
votere' list The court will sit on
the 21st of December.
A resolution was adopted recommending to the police commissioners that they dismiss ono policeman after thu 30th of thu present
month. On motion of Aid. Hardy
and Horner,the council recommended the dismissal of the day policeman.
The city clerk wns instructed to
notify the chief of the fire department to send in monthly reports to
the council.
Aid. Woodland was granted leave
to introduce a referendum salary
by-law, which passed its first, second nnd third readings, aud also
passed the committee stage. The
by-law provides for the taking of an
expression of the ratepayers at the
next municipal election as to
rhether or not I hev wish to remun-
irate the members of the city council.
Aid. Horner gave notice that at
the   next   meeting  he would introduce a by-law amending the Liquor
License Hy-law, 1900.
The couneil then adjourned.
Geo. Elliott, Crazed by Whisky, Attempts  to   Take
His Own Life
A. B. \V. Hodges, general superintendent of the Granby Consolidated, left Wednesday morning for
a few days' visit to Spokane,
W. A. Williams, assistant superintendent of the Ginnby smelter, left
Inst Monday for an extended vacation
trip to St. Louis.
It. H. Trueinan, the photographer,
returned to his home in Vancouver
J. W. Mclntyre, who has been in
charge of the C. P. R. yards at the
Granby smelt*!' for a num.be* of years,
left for Nelson Inst Saturday.
Geo. Elliott, a teamster at the
Granby smelter, made an unsuccessful attempt to commit suicide last
Friday by slashing his throat with
a jack-knife. Failing in tbis, he
tried to end existence by drowning
himself, but was again foiled by
being rescued. He is reported to
have been crazed by whisky when
he made the attempt!. He is now
in eity the lockup, and is receiving
tieatment from Dr. Kingston.
It is learned from private sources,
«ayi a Vancouver special to the Nelson News, that the C.P.R. ii preparing to meet J. J. Hill's aggressive attitude in the Boundary by
planning for the electrification of
the Columbia & Western line
through the agency of the West
Kootenay Power & Light company.
It is stated that electrical operation
over the heavy grades between West
Robson and Midway, and on the
spurs of the various mining campi,
will reduce rates fully 40 per cent,
which would give the C.P.R. preeminence in the ore haulage field.
It iB thought, says the dispatch, that
even the Granby company would
then fall under C.P.R. influence for
business reasons.
The funeral of tho late Arthur
Langford, who was accidentally killed
at Bunch Grass mountain, on the
North Fork of Kettle river, on the
15th inst., under such deplorable circumstances, with which the general
public are already familiar, took place
last Monday from Cooper's undertaking parlors to the local cemetery. Deceased was well known here, having
resided in this locality since 1896,
He was hoi n in England about 47
years ago, emigrated to America in
lHHG, and lived in Montana for some
veins previous to coming to British
Columbia. So fnr as known he hns
no relatives in this country.
R. A. Brown on Tuesday last received a telegram from Waltham,
Mass., announcing tliesud news of the
death of his mother, Mis. Robert A.
Brown, which had occurred in that
city on the preceding day. Deceased
Was 89 years of age, and the mother
of seventeen children.
The officials of the Kettle Valley
lines are to bo commended for their
kindness in placing their equipment at
tho disposal of Drs. Kingston and
Newcombe for tho removal of the man
who was fatally injured on the North
Fork last week.
Mis. J. B.  Henderson  visited  her
husband   in   Bonnington  Falls   last
R obert Clerk this week rcceivi d
the sad newi of the death of Lis
mother. She was 79 years of age,
»nd the cause of death ie reported
to have been paralysis. She resided
at Petrolii, Ont.
Peter B. Nelson left for Rossland
and Trail last Friday evening. We have just received
weddingsilver plated ware,
which is of the highest
quality and from the best
manufacturers only. Special attention is invited to
the now designs in dinner,
tea and coffee services, vegetable, meat and pudding
dishes, cake plates and
also a large variety of
spoons, knives and forks.
Our piices uro the lowest
nnd the quality the best.
It will pay intending purchasers to give us a call.
A. D. Morrison
Jeweler and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Feats
free school books.
The city of  Torontu   supplies   its
*1'3,000 school children with  all school
requisites—books,.slates, paper, et.-.-
at a cost of about 25 cent*, per head
The cost to the province at this
late would be about -&1000. Several
new books are gazetted to he introduced after Christinas, so that prompt
action is necessary.
Please keep the matter before the
people, so that tbe government imist
fulfill the premier's promise. It
would be ashamed to admit that it
could not do for the school children
of this province what those a.'lint!
for the city of Toronto can do fur
its pupils.
J. N. Mnn.
Ulltp -Stoning §im
I'ulillahedntaruiid Porks, llritish Columbia.
n. a.Evas
.Editor ami Publisher
Died.--Russell  M.    Hill,  an  ..Id
tinier of this district, win. resided   on
a ranch  about  eight  miles   north of
this city on the North Fork, died   at
10 o'clock   yesterday   morning.    Deceased was47years of iige,liaving bean
born in Ulster coit'titr, New  York, in
1860.     LSesid.'-*  ..   widow,   he  leaves
children,   three   daughters  and   two
son, to mourn  his loss,   lie was highly respected by the entire community.
The time of the funeral   is  yet undecided, but it will probably take place
tomorrow from Cooper's   undertaking
j MONDAY,  NOV. 25
Orioinal Big Double
Dncle Tom's Cabin
The Bnrnuin of Them All.
Mors Grand Novelties Than Ever
Two Brass Bands and Orchestra.
Two Funnv Marks.
Two Mischievous Topsie-t.
Gorgeous  Scenery    with    Beautiful
Eledtrioal  Kffi'.-ts
Grand   Vision   and    Transformation
Genuine Southern Cake Walkers.
Buck and Wing Dancers.
Male and Female Quartette.
Chariots Drawn  by   Handsome Shet
land Ponies.
Col.  Sawyer's* Pack  Siheiian   BI 1
l-Vr^i, s  *.$*-        . , ,\   .*"        ,, ,,    ?\Xtr%$*M&e%,j!t
S We Have For Sale
m Horses
cAlso an Assortment tf
Watch for the Big Street Parade  •&& buyers m Grand Forks ** ™ early" date.
A lih* uf this puper can be seen at the office
of .iI'M-irs. 17 A J. Hardy A Co., 30,81 and 82,
Fleet Street, K.C., Lou Ion. England, free of
charge, and that firm will be glud to receive
siili-M-rii'tioN-*-. nml advert! eim.nts on our belli. If.
One Tear   $1.50
Uue Yenr (In advance)  1.00
A-lvprtii-in'*; rata* fur-iUh*) I on inn
Legal notice-**, 10 And R oents per Hue.
Adore*-!- all communications to
Thk Evening. Sun,
Phonb H 74 Grand Fohkb, B.C.
Married—On Moncluv evening.
Nov-ember 18th, ufc theJVIpfchorlist parsonage, -SitJa S. Gordon, uf lVntirtion,
B, C, to Miss Nulla Jones, uf De-
troit, Mich. Tho couple will reside
at Pen tie tion,
Seats on Sale ;it \\ oodland'^.
An attempt is being made to instil
into the minds of the people that the
new provinces have been defrauded of
their lands by tbe federal government,
and that the government when passing
the autonomy  bills gave a subsidy in
lieu of lands.    This is not in  accordance with the facts.-—It is true  that
the government gave a  very generous
subsidy to the  provinces,   but it was
nut in lieu of lands, but in consequence
of the province  having no lands and
therefore no asset of that character to
produce revenue.     To those  who are
familiar with   Canadian  history it is
well known that, the  lands now within tho boundaries of the new provinces,
had been purohased by  the Dominion
of Canada many years  ago, and for a
lung period had been  administered at
the expense (not of the provinces) but
of the Dominion.    Vet today the Conservative press states in its  ignorance
that  the  new   provinces  have  been
wrongfully deprived  of their lands.
As a rebuke to the Conservative press
Mr. Borden, although for political purposes he advocates that  the provinces
should own  their own   lauds, he distinctly   provides  that  the  provinces
shull pay the Dominion a fair price for
them,   How the Conservative press
can reconcile this with   the allegation
that the lands should bu handed   over
as tbe property of the province  without compensation, no person pretends
to know.
We print today a lengthy nrtie'e
from the London Mining Jouriuil on
thc mining and financial situation.
We would advise everybody to rend
it carefully, because we believe it con
tains a great number of truths that
should benefit all who digest them.
Free School Books.
To the Editor of The Sun.
Dear Sir:—Premier McBride promised at the school trusteo convention
at New Westminster last month that
he would carry out all their resolutions if it were possible, The convention passed a   resolution in   favor of
J. D. Spence of   li rem wood, is a
visitor in Ihe city today,
The coining   of   Stetson's   "Uncle
Tom's Cabin"   for   Monday   evening
November   2o, at   the  Grand. Forks
Opera House, reminds one of the firm
hold the old songs as   well as   the old
play, has on public favor.    It also recalls an incident.    It wns  in a hotel
parlor.    A brilliant  pianist had  just
| rendered one of  Wagner's most   difficult pieces, and a murmur of applause
followed.      Then,   very    softly   and
tenderly,   like a sweetly tremulous old
voice reciting pathetic memories, the
ivory keys sent the  plaintive  melody
of "My Old Kentucky Home" sighing
through the  room.    The  idle clatter
ceased.    Every   mind   was busy with
memories, and the air was filled with
the scent of vanished clover, the warm
fragrance of new-mown   hay, and the
echo of babbling brooks.    The simple
tune knocked  at the  door   of   every
heart and the   ghosts of   deatl  days
eame trooping forth to answer.    Music
hall melodies may come and go and be
forgotten, but "Home, Sweet Home,"
"Annie Lanrie," "The Suwanee Iliv
er," "Old   Black   Joe,"  and   many
other of Stephen   Foster's  melodies,
will live as long as the  English   language.    As these old   songs  compare
with the new  ones, so   does   the old
play with the  modern   ones.    It  has
survived all others and   will  continue
to do so  until the end of  time.    No
play written has been  produced more
artistically, not'anyone been bo butchered   by    barnstorming    companies.
For over twenty years the great merit
of the Stetson Company   has  made it
the recognized exponent   of   Harriet
Beeeher Stowe's immortal   story, and
the name of   Stetson has   come to be
almost part of   the title.    During the
action of  the live acts of  tlio  drama,
all the old   songs will be rendered by
solo singers, trios anrl quartettes, aid
ed by a  chorus of   fifty  voices.    The
Stetson Company's production this season is said to excel anything ever attempted.    It is   a play that  all  can
and do  enjoy,  and it   is the one  in
which the very oltl nnd the veiy young
take full and lasting delight.    Prices
50 cents and 81.00.
Irish Twist Roll
imparted Smoking Tobacco
Downey's Cigar Store
Bridge Street j
H We Want
|    LANDS'
7||'| As we have a number of enquiries   for Im
~^1 small   farms.    We expect   a   number of^$jf
It you have farms for sale, call on
A. Erskine Smith 3 Go.
■EAMin TENDERS addressed to the un-
'derslgned, unci endorsed "Tonrfer for Pub-
lie Building. Lndysmith, B, C,," will he received nt this office until Wednesday, Decern*
ber 11, ]I1.7, inclusively, for the const ruction
of ii I'nl.lie Building at Ladysmith, li. C.
Plans ami specification- cun be seen and
forms of tender obtained nt thin Department
and On application to tbe Pout muster at
Udysmlth, B. 0.
Persons tendering are notified that tender**
will Tint be considered ut'lcis made on the
printed form supplied, and signed witb their
actual signa4ures.
Euch tender must bo accompanied by an
accepted oheque on a chartered hunk, made <
payable to the order of tiie Honouruble the |
.Minister of Public Work**, ennui to tenner
cent [10 p. o.] of the amount of tbe tender,
which will be forfeited if tho person tendering decline to enter into a contract when
palled upon to do so, or if he full to complete
the work contracted for. If the tender be
not accepted the chec-lie will be returned.
The Department docs not bind itself to accept the lowest or anv tender.
By Order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, November IS, 1007.
Newspapers will not he paid for this advertisement if they insert it without authority
from tho Department.
Fish and Game in Season
Great Northern Railway
Route tf The
Orient-al Limited
SEALED TENDERS aildrnasml to the im.ler-
siirni'il. ami .'...l.ir>ti..l "TimhIhi* for lle***"-
tlon Building, yiotorlii, H.C," will  ha
B. C. Land Surveyor
!.„:,,,;i"»3"       Grand Forts, G. C.
.icived nt this office until Monday, December
2, 19t>7, inclusive, for the construction of u
Detention Ituilrlinir nt - fctoi'iu. H.C.
Plum*, and specification can be seen and
forms of tender obtained at this Department
and ou application to William Henderson,
'•:«qM Resident Architect, Victoriu. U.C.
Persons tendering are notified thut tender-
will not bo considered unless made on the
printed form supplied, and Nigned with their
uctuiil signatures.
Each tender must bo accompanied hy an
acceptod choline on u chartered hunk, until-*
payable to the order of tho Honouruble ilit*
Minister or Public Works, equal to tou per
cent [lope.] of tho amount of the tender,
which will he forfeited if the period tendering decllnm to enter into u contract when
culled upon to do so. or if he full to complete
the work contracted for. If tho tender be
not accepted thechei-ue will bo returned.
The Department does not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any tender.
By Order,
Depart ninnt of Publio Works,
Ottawa, November 2, 1907.
Newspapers will not be paid fortius ad ver*
tf lenient if tbey insert it with mt authority
from tbe Depurtment.
Compartment Observation Cars.
Excellent Service
Trains leave Grand Forks daily 10:45 a.m.
Leaves Spokane for the Coast 7:50 a.m. and 5:40 p m
Leaves Spokane for the East 10:35 a.m. and 10.55 p.,„.
H. SHEEDY, A-jent,
Alaika-Yulton Eipoiltlon, Seattle, June-October, 1909
$4.00 Per Year.   Single Copy, 10 Cls.
Sample Copy Free.
47 W. 28TII St., NEW YORr,
Klnillkaiiieen Land District, District of Yule.
TAKE NOTICK that I, Herbert W\ Oregory.of
Grand Korks, H. C , occupation Snii'lt'-r-
man. intends to apply for a special timber
licence over the follow!tiff described lands:
Commcnciii'tr nt a post planted On the north
Ride of Canyon Creek, three-quarters of u
mile northeast of water tank on C. & W. By,
ut Coryell Siding: thence 40 chains south,
thence Kin ciiuins east.thence 40ohulna north,
tbence lOOohains west to point of commencement, coutainfiif-r 640 acres, more or less.
Dated November 1st, 1907.
Similkameen Land District, District of Yale.
TAKE NOTICE that Harvey Dyke Grlswold
and George Albert Cumeroti. of Paulson,
H. (7, occupation Miners, intend to apply
for a special timber license over the foi-
iowintr described lands:
Cnmmeuoltifr at a post planted about
3W) feet north of the Gladstone and BoSgland
trail, and 40 chains east of water tank at
Coryell, on (J. A W. Ry., murked "N. W. Cor-
nen" thence east 80 chains, thence south 8o
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north 80
chains to point of commencement, containing .140ucres, more or less.
noted September 20th, 1907.
Harvey Dyke fl his wold,
George AlrkktCa.-uhhon.
FOHM m. 9
TAKK NOTICE that Joseph Kirkim'rlc'*
.lolnmon. of (irand Korks, British Columbia, by occupation a Notary Publio, intmd-
to apply for permission to purohase the following described land:
Commencing at a post planted at the
Southeast corner of Frank Lutley'a land
pre-emption, on the North Pork of Kettle
Klver t tbence 40 chains east, thenee 80 ohains
south, thence 40 chuins west, thenoe 80 chains
north to point of commencement, containing
Wiil acres, more or less
Dated this 23rd day of October, 1907.
"BlnrU Bye No. 1" mineral cluim, sitfiate in
the Grand Forks Mining Division of Yale
Where located:   In Brown's camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Peter T. MoCallum,
acting as agent for Neil McCullum, free
Miner's Certificate Xo. B10584, and Donald
Morrison, Pree Minor's Certificate No. B105U0,
intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to
upply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvement* tor tbe purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
section 87, must he commenced before the
issuance of such Certllleate of Improvements.
Dated this Sth day of June, A.D. 1907.
PETER T.MoCALLUH. {Concluded Irom Page One)
money is returned from production,
wages, labor, and investment, is continuous, but only a given nmount of
money is in this fluid state at one
time, and its ultimate destination is
the sea of fixed investment, to again
givo oil the golden vapors that will
he re-precipitated and used once
By reason of the stimulous given
business andjinvestinents through rising prices caused hy increased gold
supply, the entire world has increased its monetary requirements
to the point of temporary exhaustion. With, perhaps, three billions
of dollars of new money available
yearly for investment, the demands
of the world at the beginning of
1907 were at the rate of nearly or
quite four billions of dollars for the
year, not including the visionary
schemes by which at least two hundred and fifty milions of dollars,
and probably even a larger sum,
are diverted yearly from legitimate
channels, to be lost in the arid Bands
of lllusionary enterprises or diverted
into the private canals of the predatory.
As the great Micawber sagely observed, an annual income ot twenty
pounds, with expenditure at nineteen pounds six pends, means comfort and solvency, while a yearly
outgo of twenty pounds sixpenoe
means ultimate bankruptcy. A nation is an aggregation of individuals,
and the world is merely an aggregate of nations. The individual,
corporation, nation, or world tbat
spends more th m it raciives must
suffer stringency or binktaptoy.and
the individual or nation that anticipates its income beyond its reasonable borrowing power iriust,whether
or no, reform and pay its debts, or
become a bankrupt.
The entire world has been investing beyond its income. Many of
of these investments are fundamentally sound; but the man who, with
a capital of ten thousand dollars, attempts to buy fifty thousand dollars
worth of property, secures merely
an equity in the property so bought,
and this equity may he wiped out
by financial stringency. There is a
limit to the borrowing power of the
world, just as certainly as there is a
limit to the borrowing power of any
individual, and this limit seems to
have been reached in the cusc of the
world in 1907. I do not look for
any general panic; but not only in;
America, hut in Europe as well,
must we cheek our too rapid progress. A year, or two or thiee, will
be required to regulate the overstrained world's finances, but there
should be nothing in the nature of
a general panic. The enterprises that
havo been badly financed must go
to the wall in many cases, while
others fundamentally sound, hut
borrowers to a larger extent than
warranted, must check expenditure
for capital account, and accumulate
reserves and financial strength and
reputation from net earnings.
In the past the iron trade was
called the barometer of business.
This was due mainly to the fact that
the railroads constituted one of the
largest consuming interests in the
iron and steel trades, and the American railroads, often robbed, frequently muddled in management,
and habitually hard up, were unable in dull times to buy rails for replacements and extensions, but, with
improvement  in business,   rushed
Regular Price ft 3.00
An Oiler Which Meets the Special Wants oi All Classes uf Headers
The Western Canadian reading public is made up ohiolly of thesu
classes; Persons who have lived in the West for a lengthy period
and are out and out Westerners, and recent arrivals-friini the Old
Country, from the United .States and from Eastern Canada.
Perhaps no one newspaper could cater with complete satisfaction
to all these classes, but by this combination oiler every special need
is met
The Weekly Free Press and Prairie Fanner gives a complete record week by week of all happenings in the Western Provinces. In
addition it has special departments for American and British settlers. The Family Herald and Weekly Star supplies the former resident of Eastern Canada with the news of the Eastern portion of the
Dominion in detail, and the Grand Forks Sun provides tiie local and
Boundary news, which you cannot do without.
Find enclosed 82.00, for which send ine Weekly Free Press
and Prairie Farmer, Winnipeg; Family Herald and Weekly Star,
Montreat; and the Grand Forks Sun, for one year each.
into the market with orders for new
rails, causing rising prices and a
boom in the iron trade. The American railroads are now financed
along much sounder line-*, and
while theii rcil purchases are much
greater in good times thnn ill dull
seasons, there is no such disparity
in orders between good and bad
years as was the ease twenty, or even
ten, years ngo. The advanced
ground in the field of transportation
has been taken by the trolley lines.
There an* about 40.000 miles of
trolley roads, including both urban
and iiiterurban lines, in the United
States, and plans are under way for
increases aggregating nearly f>0 per
cent of the existing mileage. Owing
lo the general tightness of money,
tbe new trolley lines have not been
able to raise the cash required for
their construction, through bond issues, since the beginiiiiu; of 1907.
Inability to find cash for building
new lilies, supplemented by the
necessity for economy on the part of
most of the existing lines, many of
which have large requirements for
wire, resulted in a nearly total paralysis of the copper wire trade. This
led to a great and immediate curtailment in the demand for copper,
the wire trade being one of the largest consumers of the American topper supply This caused rapidly
increasing slocks of the metal, and
the situation was aggravated by thc
unusually high price of copper early
in 1907, for which high price consumers, rather than producers,
should shoulder the principal bur-
den-of blame. As a consequence of
the paralysis of the wire trade, with
decreased demands in other lines,
supplemented by unduly high
prices, tho copper industry was
caught in a peculiarly vulnerable
position, and has suffered accordingly.
The market for the metal hns not
yet found a sure level, but I look for
such a level of price to be found near
the present range of quotations. The
drastic menu res taken by Montana
and Arizona mines in practically
cutting production ill half are being
supplemented, to some extent, by
the Lake Superior mines, which,
with slightly reduced forces, are
undertaking such dead-work as is
necessary, with consequent curtailment af output.
I can see no indication of a boom
in either the copper metal trade or
the market lor shares, foi al least a
year to coin., a d possiby not for
several years. Some little lime will
he requ red to work off the ueotimu*
lated stocks of copper, which, al-
tlioitgh by no menus as large, relatively, as those accumulated by the
Secrelaii Syndicate, are sufficient to
chasten the spirit of the producers.
Furthein.oii. il*. re is a presidential
cl.-ctsoii i. ii ii.g ii. >.{ M.ir, mid this,
Uiifortuiii.it'ly, i» ii year of business
uudei cheek, ihe curtailment tanging from ii .-liglil cessation of activity to a llinrki (I depression.
The wuriil i> richer than ever before, measured either by ihe standard of actual nioicy in ils possession, or by the truer standard of its
various industrial improvements,
The world, bow.'.er, like ninny an
Individual or corporation possessed
ol large tangible resources, is hard
up at preset lor ready cash, and
the only process by which ihis
stringency can be relieved i.i the
simple and natural, though not always agreeable, plan of curtailing
unnecessary expenditures. If this
curtailment is carried to extremes,
a panic must follow; but if conducted along sound lines—as I believe
will be the case —it simply will
mean a general cheek in new enterprises calling lor heavy capital investments during the next iwo or
three years.
The copper industry is fundamentally sound, for the reason that
this product is a necessity iu twentieth century civilization.    A gener
al collapse of the copper industry is
not to be looked for, but a collapse
of over-stimulated copper demand
and prices not only is here, but is
likely to remain here for some time.
Knox Piiksbytkrun Chuiich—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.
ni.; Sabbath school and Bible class at
2:80 p.m.; Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7:80 p.
in. All are cordially invited; scats free.
MetHodisi CHUKCHjBev.Sohliohter,
H€A.—Services next Sunday at 11
a. in. and 7:00 p.m.; Sunday school
and Bible class at 2:30 p.m. All
are welcome.
Baptist Ciiuhoii, Bev. F. W. Auvache, pastor.—Services on .Sunday
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. in,; Sunday
school and Bible class at 3 p.m.
Bicyci.es Axn Repaih Wohk—A
complete line of 1907 models. A few
second-hand wiieels cheap. W.heels
to rent. Geo. Ciiapple, opposite
PostotHce, First street.
The surest way to evaporate business troubles is to give your stationery
the nacessary talking qualities by
having it printed in u modern office
by competent workmen. The Sun
lob office is the most up-to-date in the
Bouudary, and our Workmen are capable anrl of wide experience. This is
the reason why we do the pi in ting for
the best firms and corporations in this
Before closing your contract for
reading mutter for the coming year,
read the tempting clubbing offer we
make on the third page.
We carry the most fashionable stoek
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
oflice in this section thai have the
correct material for pint it. The Sun
job office.
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
Ice G:
a Su
ream  and  rummer
lint nn.I Colli Bath*. Nicely Furnished
Stove-Moated Rot) ns. Kntlrely re-
furnished nml renovated throughout.
First-class hounl hy duy, week or
month, speeiul rntes to steady board*
ei-H. American ami Europeuu plaint.
Finest iiur in ('ity lu Connection,
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
i\V available Dominion UmU within the
'* Railway Hell ol liriii-.h Columbia maybe
liomestoaded liy nny person wbo i- tiie bead
of n family, or un* male QVOI* eighteen yean-
ofatrQ- to the extent oi om*-quarter lootiou
of 100 aeres, more, or lens.
Entry must In* made personally ut tiie loeal
lan.l olliee for the dUti-lct in which the laud
The homesteader is required to perform
the condltion-i -jotine .-ted therewith under
one of the following pluns:
(1) At least six iiiiiiiths1 residence upon ami
Cultivation of the laud in eaeh yenr for three
Ci) If the father (or mother, if the father Is
deceased), of the homesteader resides upon u
farm lu the vlolnlty of the land entered for,
the requirements us to residence may be satisfied by iuob person resldlug with the father
ur mother.
CA) If the settler hns his permanent rVsi
deuce upon farming lund owned hy bim in
tiie vicinity of hli homestead,the requirements as to residence may he satisfied  \>\
residence upon the suid land .
Six months' notice in writing should he
given tiie Commissioner of Dominion Lauds
nt Ottawa of intention to apply for pntent.
Coal -Ooal milling rights mav he leased
for a period of twenty-one years at an annual rental of *tl.00peraere<   Not more than
2.S6u acres nhail lie leased to one individual or
Company. A royalty nt the rate of five edits
per ton shall he eoiierted on the ineieliant-
able coal mine 1,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.lt. -Unauthorized   publication of   this
advertisement will not be paid for.
A Sqnare E:aJ
Is attired you wben yoll buy Dr. l'u-rco'S
family mpdicinr*- —for all the logrexli-
enta entering Into them aro printed <.*i
the bottle-wrappers and their formula:*,
are attested under oath as being cotfiploto
and correct. You know just what you aro
p:\ying for and that the Ingredients urn
gathered from Nature's laboratory, being
selected from tho most valuable native
medicinal roots found growing in our
American forotrmdjvhlle potent to euro
are perfect^ harn^lyj^vaq^to the most
dedicate woinCiLa^^JTTiil^ygfftNQt a drop
'lf "A™!1".1.1'^fjrfii1? ,thp'r .^"^"i11 ^
- -j^fftg--f> t is^Sbbs
tiny aud   preserving   me   memrimij
cTuTps used lu them. ,vlz.—|jMnTTr'l*1(
ed glycerine.    I'hls agent possesses
Intrinsic medicinal properties ot its own,
being a most valuable antiseptic and anti-
ferment, nutritive aud soothing demulcent.
Glycerine plays an important part in
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in
tlio cure of indigestion, dyspepsia and
weak stomach, attended by sour risings,
heart-burn, foul breath, coated tongue,
poor appetite, gnawing feeling in stomach, biliousness and Kindred derango-
menfs of tho stomach, liver and bowels.
Besides curing all the above distressing
ailments, tho "Golden Medical Discovery "
is a spccllic for all diseases of the mucous
membranes, as catarrh, whether of the
nasal passages or of the stomach, bowels
or pelvic organs. Even In Its ulcerative
stages it will yield to this sovereign remedy if its uso be persevered in. In Chronic
Catarrh of the Nasal passages, it is well,
while taking tho "Golden Medical Discovery" for tho necessary constitutional
treatment, to* cleanse the passages freely
two or throe tlmos a day with Dr. Sago's
Catarrh Remedy. This thorough course
of treatment generally cures the worst
In eooehs and hoarseness caused by bronchial, throat and lung affections, except consumption lu Its advanced staces, the "Golden
Medical Discovery" is a most efficient remedy, especially In those obstinate, hang-on
coughs caused hy irritation and congestion of
the bronchial mucous membranes. The*-Dis"
covery " is not so good for acute coughs arising from sudden colds, nor must It be expected to cure consumption in Its advanced
stages—no mcdlclno will do that—but for all
the obstinate, chronic coughs, which. If neglected, or badly treated, lead uptoconsump"
Uon, It Is the best medicine that can bo take*
Carpets Cleaned and Laid,
Furniture Repaired, i'phol-
stered and Cleaned, aud
other Jobs lu the house-
cleaning Hue. Rubber Tires
for Baby Carriages.
Second Hand Goods
Receive both Ladles and Gentlemen us resi
dent or day students: husa complete Com*
mcreinl or Business Course; prepares stir
dentsto e*atn Teachers' Certificates of all
tirades; gives the four years' course for the
It. A. degree, and the first year ofthe Sohoo
of Science course, in affiliation with the Toronto University; has u special prospectors-[
course for miners who work in B.C. Instruction Is also given In Art, Music, Physlen) Culture and Elocution. Term opens Sept.l th
1906,   For Calendars, etc , address
tf             ■-*-*■
Windsor Hotel
Serves the most care
fully prepared meals
mid  the host brands
of wines, liquors nnd
Finest Rooms In the City
First and Bridge Strests
A. J. Stewart
General lllacksmlthing
and Repairing
Turning, Scroll Work, Saw
Piling, Gun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Doors and
First Street
Grand Forks, B. C. The Granby Hotel
John Temple, Proprietor
zJWost Centrally Located Hotel in the City.
First-class accommocations for the traveling
public. Nicely" furnished rooms and an excellent
cuisine. Board by the week or month at prevailing rates. The Bar is supplied with the best
brands   of Cigars   and   Liquid  Refreshments.
First Street
Grand Forks. B. G.
Druggists Hear Much Praise
for   This  Excellent
Here Many Had Simple Home-
Made Mixture Prepared,
Says Druggist
Some remarkable stories are being
told about town and among the country people coming in of this simple
home-made mixture curing rheumatism and kidney trouble. Here is the
recipe and directions for taking: Mix
by shaking well in a bottle one-half
ounce Fluid Extract Dandelion, one
ounce Compound Kargon,three ounces
Compouud Syrup of Sarsaparilla. Take
as a dose one teaspoonful after  meals
and at bedtime.
No change need be made in your
usual diet, but drink plenty of good
This mixture, writes an authority iu
a leading Philadelphia newspaper; lie
a peculiar tonic effect upon the kid
neys; cleaning the elogged-up pores
of the eliminative tissues, forcing tl
kidneys to sift and strain from the
blood the uric acid and other poisonous waste matter, overcoming rheumatism, bladder and urinary troubles
in a short while.
A New York druggist who has had
hundreds of calls for these ingredients
sinee the first announcement in the
newspapers last October, stated that
the people win once tried it "swear-
by it," especially those who have uri
nary and kidney trouble and suffer
with rheumatism.
The druggists in this neighborhood
say t-Iiey can supply the ingredients,
which are easily mixed at home.
There is said to be no better blood-
cleansing agent or system tonic known,
and certainly none more harmless or
simple to uso.
We  Are Prepared
To Do Yoar
Mrs. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson, of
Wallace, Idaho, who have been visiting at the home of their son-in law,
Mr. Geo. Taylor, during the past summer, returned home last Tuesday.
Mrs. J. \V. Conk, who has been
visiting her mother in New York city
during the past three months returned
home last Tuesday evening. Mr.
Cook went over to Nelson to meet
Mr. F. A. Allen, who has been
spending the past summer in the city,
left last Wednesday for his home in
Grand Rapids, Mich. He was accompanied by his son, Joe, an old
smelter employee. Mr. Allen will
probably return to this city to. reside
permanently, if he can dispose of his
Michigan farm.
The man who hesitates to exercise
his honest opinions for fear of offending some one, is a coward.
If no child ever learned the facina-
tion of a game of chance but at a
church social, obviously no ehureh
ever would have to busy itself with
the reformation of any gambler—fnr
never would there he any under the
sun.—Rev. Father Hartmann.
The following table gives the ore
for 1906, 1906 and for the past week:
(*rrnnliy Mines, Phoenix	
Snowshoe,   Phoenix	
i Mother Lode, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Sntnmit	
Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro, Summit Camp	
Bonnie Belle, Deadwood	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder, Phoenix.
Idaho, Phoenix	
Rawhide, Phoenix	
Sunset, Deadwood	
Mountain Rose, Summit	
Senator, SummitCamp	
Morrison, Deadwood	
Sulphur King.Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington	
Big Copper, West Copper	
Carmi, West Fork	
Sally, West Fork	
Rambler, West Fork	
Butcher Boy, West Fork	
Providence, Greenwood	
IClkhorn, Greenwood	
j Strathmore, Providence	
i Preston, Skylark	
I Prince Henry, Skylark	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Last Chance, Skylark Camp	
E. P. U. Mine, Skylark Camp...
Buy, Skylark	
Mavis, Skylark	
Don Pedro, Skylark	
Crescent, Skylark	
Helen, Greenwood	
Republic, Boundary Falls	
shipments of   Boundary mines
Mining Stock Quotations
NewYokk, Nov. 20.—The follow
ing are today's opening ijuotations for
the stoek mentioned:
Asked.      Bid
Granby     80.00      05.00
Dominion Copper       1.75      1.62A
B. C. Copper     3.75       3.5(7
Post Week
Total,  tons  1,158,991 1,148,220 28,403
Smeller Treatment—
Granby Smelter  828,879 611,250 19,750
B. C. Copper.Co.'s Smelter  121,031       341,283 5,895
Doiniiiii.n Copper Co.'s Smelter  218,811       157,327         	
Metal Quotations
New York, Nov. 20._Silver, 59-Jj
lead, $4.75; electrolytic copper, 12f(Si
12J; casting copper, 13.
London, Nov. 20.—Lead, £16
17s. 6<t; silver, 27J.
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tugs, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printer*,*.
Good Printing—the kind we do—is in itself
an advertisement, and a trial order will convince
you that our stock and workmanship are of the
hest. Let us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
^Te Evening  Sun
Job Department
Similkameen Land   Division,  District of
TAKE NOTIOE thnt A. Erskine Smith,  of
Grand Fork*-, British Columbia, ouuiipa-
tinn n Broker, intends to aoplyfor a sppoiul
timber license over the fnllowiiii? describe"]
Iihi-Ih. nil situate In the Slmilkaineeu Division
of Tale District, Province of British Columbia:
Location No. 1. Command up at a post
marked "A. Erskine Smith's S. W. corner,"
planted on the east bnnk of the West Fork
of the North Pork of Kettle Biver, about
eight miles north of the northern boundary
of l.'ot 8635, Group 1, Similkameen Land Division, Yale District; thence east 160 chains,
tbence uorth 4(1 cliains.thence west ltH)chains,
thence south 40 chains to the point of commencement, contain hur 040 aon-a, m- r.* or
less. LocatedOctober tind, 1007.
Location No. 2. Conimenciupr at a post
marked "A. Erskine Smith's 8. W. corner,"
planted on the east bank of the West Pork of
the North Pork of Kettle Klver. about oU
miles north ofthe north boundary of sitiu
Lot S6$>; thence east 160 chains, theuce north
40 chains, thence west 160 chains, thence
south 40 chains to the point of commencement, i-oiitnhiiiijr (540 ncres, more or less. Looted October 22nd, 10(17.
Location No. S. Commendii|? at n post
marked "'A. Erskine Smith's S. W.. corner."
planted ou the east hank of the said West
Pork, about nine miles north of the said
northerly boundary of snid Lot H635: tbence
east 160 chains, thence north 40 chains,thence
west 160 chains, thence south 40 chains to the
point of commencement, containing,' 640
acres, more or less. Locuted October 22nd,
Location No. 4. Commnnciu»; nt a post
marked "A. Erskine Smith's S. W. corner,"
plauted ou the east bnnk of the snid West
Fork, about 0' v miles north uf tbe northerly
boundary of said Lot 3635; tbence east 160
ohains, theuce north 40 chains, thence west
Iflfl chuins, theuce south 40 chaius to thn
point of commencement, con to in tun; 640
ucres, more or less, Located October '12nd,
Location No. 5, Commencing' "• ■*■• pout
mnrked "A. Erskine Smith's N. E. corner,"
planted i>u the west bank ofthe said West
Fork, about ten miles north of the ***iitd
uortherl> boundary of snid Lot 8686) thence
BOIltfl Kllchnltis, theuce west 80 chiiiim, thence
north HO chains, theuceeast HO chains to the
point of commencement, c-iutuiiiiiiH* 040
acres, more or less. Located --nl day of
October, 1007.
Location Nn, 6. Commenelntr at a pour
marked "A. RrsklueSmith's N, E. comer,"
iilnn'o ■ on the west bnnk of the -.aid West
io.-l, about nine miles north of the north
bou ml it ry i.f said Lot H635; theuce HO chains
south, tbence K0 chains west,theuce hi I ohains
north, tbence HO chains east to the point of
commencemnet, coiitaiultur 040 acres, more
or less.   Locuted 23rd dny Of October, 1907.
Location No. 7. CniiiiiiiMii-iiiir at a post
marked "A. Erskine Smiths 8. W. corner,"
ii'iintpd on tbe west Imuk of tbe said West
Pork, about \2'i miles north of tbe north
boundary <>f said Lot ;ti:ir.; thence 100 i-hiilu*.
east, thence 40 chain- north, thence 160 chnins
west, theuco 40 chains south to the point of
commencement, coutainltif; 040 acre-*, more
or less.   Located 2'thof October. 1907.
Locution No 8. Commencing at a post
murked "A. Erskine Smith's N. W. corner,"
planted ou the east hank of thesaid West
Pork, about ll1*.. mile* uorth of the north
boundary of said Lot Mil.; theuce 100 chains
eust, theuce 40 chains sou* h, thence 160 chains
west, theuce 40 chains north to the point
of commencement, containing 640 acres.more
or less.    Located 21-th October, 1907.     •
Location No. 9. Commencing at a pott
marked  "A, Brikttie Smith's S. E. corner,"
Planted on the aftst bnnk of the said West
ork, about 10 miles north of the north
boiiiidiii-y of said Lot 311.15; thence 40 chains
east theuce Ui'i chnins uorth. thence 40 chaius
west, theuce 160 chains south to the point of
commencement, contniuirii: till, acres- more
or less,   located Uth October, 1907.
Dated at Grand Forks, B.C., this 16th day
of November, 1907.
lota! treated.
     1,168,121    1,110,860
Authorized ■—•shares—. Pnld
Name of Company.              Capital.   Issued. Par. 1006.      ,,„,,-.      ,„,,„    .-,,„,■,.
Granby Consolidated-Copper,  $18,000,000    188,000 $100 $i,62J,(J00 $2,9(18,680Sept. 1907 S3..0
Cariboo McKInhey—Gold     1,2,10,000 1,250,000    Si ...      M6t887*F6b  1904     .04
Providence-Silver        200.000       81000      $5 10.000        38 22l~Se*it. 1900
Total to    Latest      Per
Date.       Date.   Share
ini'iirr—oii'fi  •tnjuiuuy at inn,; -jm
Cu|*|ier-Co|>|ier'     i,lKX),l)00    "503.1HHI      ft
201,2<XI |s6|*t. 1UU7     .40
Geo. Taylor
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
All Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Grand Forks, B. C
Heavy nnd Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks   to and
from all trains.
Telephone A129
Rutherford Bros., Props.
60   YEARS'
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ae.
Anyone fending a *■.)»• fti and description muy
quickly ascertain our opini-m tr«t whether an
Invoiiilim In probably puieiitftble, Com 111 in ilea-
tlnmif-iriolly-iontldeiu.a1. HANDBOOK on Patent*
■ent free, oldest nirenrr for ncrurini: patents,
l'ntent*l taken tun-<--fh Munn A Co. recelTfl
spec in (notics, without cimrue, iu tha
Scientific American.
A hanrtsomely Illustrator! weekly, run-cut clr-
hiIhMi.ii uf hut Nciminiir limrnal. Terms, |3 a
four months, $1. Bold byall nawBdealent.
J SOIBroadMy, I
'Branch Office, m r St., WMiiiniiin, 6.1
Palace Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Victoria Hotel,
Bridge Street, Grand Forks, II. C.
Bicycle Sundries
and Repairing
Foo Lee
Pacific Hotel
Flr.t-cliiBS in every reMiect.
Sample, ronma for cummer,
clul Irnveler8.
Hut nml Cold Hatha.
liar In Connection.
Finest lirnnduof Wine.,
I.i.l.u.rs mul Oi-nire.
The Purest and Best In tne City.
On Draught Exclusively at


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