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BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun Dec 20, 1907

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 Seventh Year—No. 8.
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. December 20, 1907.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
farmers of Valley Hold Successful Organization
Enthusiastic on Subject of
Holding a Fair Here Next
The Farmers' Institute meeting,
held in the city hall last Tuesday
evening for the purpose of electing
pcrtuanent officers, was largely attended, nearly every rancher in the
valley being present, besides a large
number of townspeople. The cup
■von at the Nelson fair for the best
district display of fruit, and the two
medals won at Vancouver last week
by Messrs, Honsberger and Rooke,
were on exhibition in the room.
Mr. J. D. Honsberger wai voted
to the chair. In taking his seat, he
•aid he was pleased to see such a
large attendance, and that he felt
certain the organization would prove
.   -.. a success.   The institute was now in
|   |j| a position to transact business in a
legal manner. The election of officers was thpn proceeded with, and
resulted as follows:
President, James Rooke.
Vice-president, J. D. Honsberger.
Secretary-treasurer, Fred Clark.
Directors, Geo. Hansen, Tom
Powers, Ed Hardy, Ed Ruckle and
Dr. Tamblyn of Midway.
Tbe new officers, on assuming
their duties, made brief speeches.
Mr. Rooke was surprised and
pleased with the honor conferred
upon him, although he would have
liked to see Mr. Ilurrell elected to
the position. Ho would do everything he could to make the institute
a success, and would at all times be
glad to advance the horticultural interests of the valley.
J. D. HoiiBberger would work
hard for tbe success of the institute
The organization had elected a good
staff of officers. Through co-operation the fruit growers of the valley
had won moro honors during the
present year than any other section
of the province. There was no reason why, with united effort, these
honors should not be enlarged upon
next year.
Fred Clark waB pleased with the
honor bestowed upon him. The cup
showi'd what the valley could do in
the way of fruit growing. The fruit
grown hero was equal to any in the
world. He considered the institute
tbe most important organization in
tbe valley. There was no better
advertisement for the valley and
city than the fruit grown here. He
would not be satisfied until we got
a fair here of our own. He advocated making an attempt next year,
if only for a day.
Dr. Tamblyn thanked the meeting
for the honor of his election. The
ranchers of the valley should also
take an interest in raising pure-bred
stock. The institute, he felt certain,
could get a larg*e number of members from the Midway district. The
institute should start some kind of
an agricultural show in Grand Forks
next fall. He congratulated Grand
Foiks on the number of prizes won
byjtbe district at  fruit exhibitions
during the past summer.
Ed Hansen spoke briefly, congratulating the people of the valley on
the number of prizes won for fruit.
Ed Hardy said we had the soil
and climate in tbe valley, and in the
fruit raising industry we could compete with any other part of the
world, ne was willing to do all he
could for the institute, which should
be started out on a solid foundation.
President Rooke spoke briefly on
the importance of the Jprizes won
during the present year at Nelson,
Kaslo and Vancouver. The adverj
tising the district would receive
from them was beyond computation. At Vancouver Orand Forks
had come in competition with
fruit from the Hood River district
that sold for $3 per box, while in
this valley the growers had to dispose of their product at $1.50 per
box. And yet the Grand Forks apples had carried off the highest honors among eighteen entries. He
thought that one of the results of
this would be that fruit fro-n this
valley would command a higher
price next year. He advocated adding a few more varieties
to those already cultivated in the
Fred Cooper suggested placing the
cup and medals on exhibition in A.
D. Morrison's jewelry store, and on
motion the institute decided to carry
out the suggestion. It wis also de
cided to have a glass case made for
the trophies.
Wm. Spier, Dr. Tamblyn and
Fred Clark spoke at length on_jhe
advisability of forming ■tfJ-'agrici
tural association for the purpose of
holding annual exhibitions of horticultural and agricultural products
and live stock. It was. stated that
if the members of tbe institute purchased fifty $100 shares of the race
traok association they would secure
a controlling interest in the grounds,
which would answer all the requirements of exhibition purpn-.es foi a
number of years hence. By adopting this course, the association
would lie entitled to government
grants in aid of the exhibitions. The
matter waB finally disposed of by
referring it to the directors, who
were instructed lo canvass the district iu support of the project.
Returning Officer and  Deputies Appointed for City
Anaconda Smelter May Close
R. L. Clinton, of Butte, Moot
attorney for the farmers in their injunction suit against tlm Anaconda
smelter, is in the city, says tne
8pokesman-Review. Mr. Clinton
refused to discuss thu smelter cuso,
which is still pending in the courts,
but which is said to bo practically
won by the fanners. The winning of
this suit by the complainants would
have the effect of closing the Anaconda smelter, owned by the Amalgamated Copper company. Itis the
largest smelter in the world, being
built at a cost of 810,000,000, and
having a capacity of over 10,000 tons
of ore per day. It employs 3000 men
and treats all the ores of the Amalgamated mines of Butte snd Ana
A. B. W.Hodges, general sup'r-
intendent of the Granby smeller, returned Sunday evening from a short
business trip to Spokane.
W. A. Thrasher, a former Grand
Forks business man who is now located in Phoenix, was a visitor in
the city last Sunday.
for cribbing, and that the latter gentleman demanded payment. Referred
to the board of works to report.
J. A. McCallum was appointed returning ollicer in the forthcoming municipal election, and Pete Donaldson
H. H. Spinks, Tom Powers and Donald McCallum were named as deputy
returning officers.
The council then adjourned.
A. D. Morrison Buys a Tract
of Land Near the City
Slaughter House Has  Been
Erected in Defiance of
the Council
The regular bi-weekly meeting of
the city council was held in the council chambers on Monday evening, all
the members being present with the
exception of Aid. Horner.
Chief Savage reported that the fire
alarm system had been tested, and
that it had been found in good condition with the exception of the large
striker, and that would be repaired by
the city electrician.
The city solicitor and Mr. H. W.
Warrington reported that the Third
street drain had been repaired by the
Kettle Valley Line company.
The city solicitor reported that tha
council had no power to grant any
further concessions to the Kettle Valley Line company than those specified
in the original bylaw. In order to
permit the company to construct a
sidetrack near the government building, a bylaw granting the company
such permission would have to be submitted to the ratepayers. Mr. Sutton submitted the outlines of such a
Medical Health Officer Kingston
reported that he had inspected Mr.
Elmore's slaughter house, und had
found the same in a sanitary condition. The health officer expressed the
opinion that it would probably be as
well to pei mit the erection of a slaughter house in an isolated portion of the
city, where it would be under the control of the council, as to have it out
side the city limits, where it could be
run as the proprietors saw lit.ainl thus
become to menace to the public
It appears that Mr. Elmore has
constructed his slaughter house on the
river bank in the West ward in deli-
unce of the resolution udopted on this
subject at the lu.*.l meeting of the
Council, and that he bus been using
the building for slaughtering purposes. On motion of Aid. Wouulund
uud Hardy, a resolution wus approved
instructing the city solicitor to enforce the provincial law in reference
to conducting public nuisances within
incorporated cities. I'tie law imposes
a penalty oi -Soil pur duy For maintaining slaughter houses inside the
city limits after lieiug warned to re
move the suine. .
On motion of Aid. Woodland and
Hardy, the city solicitor's report in
reference to the Kettle JValley line
wus adopted, and the bringing down
uf a bylaw authorizing thc coinpany
to construct a sidetrack ut Alexandra
street was concurred iu.
An unusually large number of accounts Were ordered paid.
A letter from Superintendent of
Education Itobertsoii stated that a
oheque for the 34UOJ school gruilt hud
byen forwarded, und the city clerk reported having received the suine.
The chairman of the board of works
reported that Woodhead hud used
some   logs   bel.eii.ing to Mr. Burton
Big Logging Contract
Geo. Taylor, the local contractor,
haB secured a big logging contract
from the Yale-Columbia Lumber
company, the papers being signed
last night. The agreement calls
for the clearing off of all the timber
on three of the ranches in the North
Fork district, and it is estimated
that they contain about two million
feet of sawlogs. Work will be commenced on the contract as soon as
possible, and about forty men will
be employed. Mr. Taylor had a
large contract from the same firm
last winter.
Local Labor Situation
The labor situation in the Boundary, so far as known, is practically
in the same condition it was a week
ago. While a number of conferences have been held between the
management of the Granby Consolidated and their former employees
during the past week, no news of a
definite character has been given
out to the press or the public. It
waB stated by an officer of the union
last night that matters had progressed to such a stage that everybody
who wished to tlo so would be able
to return to work within a week;
but whether or not the conditions
upon which the union men are willing to re-enter the employ of the
Granby are acceptable to the company is not known.
On Wednesday night the unions
of both this city and Phoenix took a
vote on whether the members were
to return to work or not, and it is
stated that the vote was largely in
favor of resuming operations, although no official statement has yet
been made on this subject.
On the whole, the situation appears to be more favorable than it
was a week ago, and it would not
be surprising if the company should
resume operations wilhin a week or
two. At present, however, the major portion of the matter printed on
the subject is founded more or less
on conjecture.
Judgment Reserved
W. A. Williams, assistant superintendent of the Granby smelter;
David Whiteside, barrister, and Or.
Newcombe went over to Rossland
last Sunday morning to attend the
session of the supreme court, wilh
Mr. Justice Martin presiding, in
connection with the case of Harrigan vs. The Granby company, an action iiy plaintiff for damages under
the employers' liabiliay act. Harri
gaii hud his riglit arm injured, and
sued for $4000. Judgment reserved.
Salvation Army will give n program and Christinas tree in the hall
on Riverside avenue on Tuesday
evening. Program will consist of
recitations and singins.'. Entertain
ment coni'iienoes at 8 p. in. Every
body welcome
Born—In Giand Forks, on Saturday, DiM'i'iuher lltli, 1907, to Mr.
land Mi- Frank J, Miller, a son.
Will Plant an   Eleven - Acre
Orchard There Next
An important real estate deal was
closed this morning, Mr. A. D. Morrison, the jeweler, purchasing an
eleven-acre tract just outside tho city
limits from G. W. Ave*-ill. The consideration, while it is not made public, is understood to have been quite
reasonable, and Mr. Morrison considers himself very lucky in securing this
The land adjoins the city limits on
the east, and runs as far west as the
Columbia greenhouses. On the south
it follows the meander of the Kettle
river, and on the north is the Danville road. It is cleared and ready
for the plow, and Mr. Morrison will
plant it into fruit trees next
spring. It is one of the prettiest locations in this vicinity, and will make
an ideal country home for a business
man in the city. Mr. Morrison has
already gained considerable fame as
an orchardist, and with the increased
opportunities in this direction, his
new fruit ranch will undoubtedly become one of the show places of the
city within a few years.
Surprises the Coast
Thomas A. Sharp, superintendent
of the experimental farm at Agazzi,
is in the city. In connection with
fruit culture in this section, Mr.
Sharp said: "I never say finer fruit
than that exhibited by the Grand
Forks growers, shown at the meeting of the Northwest Horticultural
Association at Vancouver, where it
came in competition with beautiful
fruit from Hood Kiver. Ore., from
Wenatehee, Wash., and from different parts of British Columbia. It
took the gold medal for the best five
boxes of apples exhibited. It also
took the second prize for ihe best
general display, Kelowna taking tbe
first prize and Wenatehee the third.
At tho exhibit, the. Hood River people said they had never been beaten
before. In this country, so far us i
cun sec, there are large areas just ns
good as Grand Forks, and there is a
brilliant future for this section of the
Kootenay.     At   the experimental
farm we have tested and have under
test two thousand varieties of apples,
about six hundred varieties of pears,
three hundred plums and very nearly two hundred varieties of cherries.
While the climatic conditions west
of the Cascades are radically different to Kootenay, I have no doubt
that a good many of the new varieties are hoth suitable and valuable
for the Kootenay. We have also
tested a grent many varieties of
small fruits, nnd thc Kootenay so I
und olimate is admirably suited lo
their successful and profitable production on a commercial scale.
With the proximity of rhe markets
uf the Northwest, it should and will
become a very remunerative business.''—Rossland Miner. WORTH
When   buying   from    u  jewelry
store wouldn't you consider it
very important to feel there
is absolutely no question
about quality i   When
you buy here, in the
house of Morrison,
you   don't pay
any moi e, perhaps
less, than in an indifferent stiire,hut you ure
certain   about    quality,
That point iilone is more im-
portant in choosing Diamonds,
Jewelry,    Watches   and   Silver-
ware than any other merchandise.
Store Open to 10 p.m.
Until the Holidays
Jeweler and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Foaks
Hht Bmtmu §uu
Puhllahed st Grinul forks, British Columbia.
.Uitoriui.l Publisher
A Hie nf tills pillier can bo seen at the office
ol Me«ra. li. * J. Hardy 4 Co., SO, 81 and 82,
Fleet Street, B.Q.', London. Giijrln.nl, free of
charge, and that film will be triad to receive
subscriptions and advert!.omenta on our behalf.   '
One If eat ".1.IUI
One Year (In advance)  1.110
Advertlsl'e? rates turnUllB I -)'i nl J
Let*nl notices, 10 ami r. oents per line.
Address all communications to
Thu Evening Sun,
Phonb R74 Ghand Fohks, B.C.
The policy of the Opposition in
the Federal House of Commons is
clearly one of obstruction. Member
after member on the Conservative
side consumes hours of public time
in "going upon record" upon public
questions. Theso gentlemen feel it
incumbent upon them to "get in
Hansard," copies of which are then
mailed to their constituents at the
public expense. The endless repetition of the same line of argument,
tho same quotations, the same examples, the same figures, wearies
the house beyond endurance. A
leading man in the Conservative side
says all that is useful on a question,
tpiotes all the authorities likely to
assist his argument and presents examples of more or leas value, generally less, and the subject may be
said to be exhausted from an opposition standpoint. This however
would not suit the rank and file,
they must give some evidence to
their constituents that they have
been to Ottawa, and spoken in the
House. The Conservative back benchers rise ono after the other and
follow the lead of their leader, like
iheep through a gate, using his
arguments, sometimes his very
words, und invariably his newspaper
quotations. They produce nothing
original, and do much to sup tbe
vitality of the members, and are a
source of thousands of dollars of expense to the country.
The govemmont was never in a
better position than now; the Liberal party is united in the House and
out of it. A programme of legislation has been prepared which will
result in good to all the people, and
thc carrying out of this programme
has been unreasonably delayed by
the obstructive tactics of the Opposition, who seek to make of Parliament the work room in which to
manufacture campaign material, losing sight entirely of the primary
functions of a representative body.
Heud The Sun and enjoy a Merry
The Homer-iaKers
Gus Parker and party "f would-he
iberslnyers have ieinrne.1 from   tl"
wilds of the north fork country. Thev
didn't run  across any  deer; hut in
lieu   thereof   .Mr.  Parker   btoiighi
down a tairly good  stumping story
Frank and Harry Lutley  are clearing some land on their ranch, about
five   mileB  above    Unnnnck   City.
While the hunters  were camped ut
the place they didn't want   to  blow
up any stumps for fear that the cannonading   might   frighten tin* deer
from thc neighborhood.    But  when
the Nimrods intimated  their intention of  returning  to the city, then
thc Lutleys Bfarted preparations i"
commence the war of extermination
against the stumps.  Neither of them
are  experts at  handling dynamite,
and they solicited information on the
subject    from   Mr.   Parker, who is
considered an expert on all varieties
of powder.    Mr.  Pinker told  tbem
that  the  most important thing in
connection with blowing up old tree
trunks was in cut the (use of sullic-
ient length   to  enable  the operator
to make a safe ret res t after lighting
it    Finally thev   got  one   stump
doctored with an injection  of powder; the fuse was cut, inserted  and
ignited.    The   hunters  started   for
the city in their horsepower conveyance; the Lutleys walked behind the
wagon.   When thc party hud nearly
reached Bannock they heard a tremendous   explosion   iu   their rear,
and to satisfy themselves that   the
whole  ranch   hud  not been blown
out  of   place,   they   returned and
made   an  investigation.     Imagine
their chagrin when tbey found  that
the  stump  hud only been slightly
splintered.   They Lutleys  are now
endeavoring   to   indent   a new explosive for extiucting stumps.
An Open Stipp.
The labor unions of Chicago have
purchased  a cemetery where   only
the members of the union  may   be
buried. — News Item.
All bis lite iii ii union sh';p
He eiiriied his daily bread;
Tbey buried him in n union grave
When the union, in n was dead,
lie had a union doctor,
And he had a union nurse;
He had u union coffin,
And he hud n union hearse.
They put him in a union grave,
When he ivas good imildcad;
Thev put up a union monument
.lust above bis In ml.
And then he went to heaven,
lint to stay he didii'l care; ■
lie kicked because I es.iid that some
Nonunion inell were there.
He then went down lolheother place,
And there produced his card;
Then Satin threw an earnest nice
And studied good nud hard.
Ami then he laughed, his hands did
Till be thought he'd never stop;
"Lord bless your soul," said Beelzebub,
"Why, this is an open shop."
Gitizens' Meeting
A meeting of the business men of
the city was held Tuesday afternoon
in the city hall.
The following resolutions were
"Whereas, at the large and representative meeting of the board of
trade of Grand ForkB, it ii unanimously agreed that the present conditions existing in this city are most
disastrous to the business interests of
the citizens; and whereas, we are altogether without information as to
the actual conditions existing between the Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelting and Power company
and its former employees, than the
fact that a wage scale his been posted by the said coinpany, and we
feel strongly, as business men and
rate payers, that we are entitled to
information as to how such former
employees regard such wage scale;
therefore, be it resolved, that the
Grand Forks union No. 180 of the
Western Federation of Miners be respectfully requested to communicate
to the chairman of this meeting the
sentiment of the members of the
union relative to such proposed wage
scale as expressed by a vote of
Metal Quotations
New Yoiik, Dec. IH.—Silver, 62J;
lead, 14.76; electrolytic copper, 12*1(5"
Loudon, Dee. 18,—Load, £13 17s
lid; silver, 2+ 3-10.
The usual Christinas services will
be held in Holy Trinity church on
December 25th. Early celebration
at H a. m. and the Inter service at 11
Harry J. Bosworth, the rancher,
last week staked, for purchase, U00
acres of grazing land below Cascade,
near the international boundary line.
We are still offering The Sun and
the Toronto Weekly Globe and Canada Farmer for $1 per year in advance. The illustrated supplement
that accompanies the Globs is worth
twice the money we ask for the two
A meeting of the Grand Forks
Liberal association will be held at
7:;!0 tomorrow (Saturday) evening,
in McCallum & MeCullum's olliee,
for the purpose of considering our
claims for a grunt for a government
building in this city. Every mem
ber of the association is requested to
The public and high schools closed
today for the holiday season with
appropriate programs, including the
distribution of the prizes offered by
Mr. A. C. Flumerfelt, of Victoria.
They will reopen on the first Monday after New Year's.
The regular meeting of Harmony
Lodge will be held on Friday evening, December 27th (St. John's
E.ie). at 8 o'clock.
The married members of Grand
Forks Lodge No. 30, K. of P., will
entertain the bachelor members of
the order, and all visiting knights
and their families, at a dinner at 5
p. m. on New Year's day, 1908. The
dinner is to be followed by a public
Siniilkumeen   Lnnd    District,    District    of
TAKK NOTICE that Snmuel Horner, of
Grand Forks, H.(7, occupation u ISr'i'klayer,
intendsto apply for upecial timber licenses
uvr the full'.*.*, in*-' described lands, nil sitit-
iite In the ^iinilkiuneeii Division of Yale District, Province of Hritish Columbia:
Location No. 1. Commencing: at a post
marked "Samuel Horner's Southeast corner,'
planted about sixty chains west of McPur
lane ('reek, adjoining southwest corner of
timber limit No. 151:1:1; thence northKOchains,
tlieuce west Wl chains, thence south &0 chains,
thence east 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing ti-lU acres, more or
less.    Located November '-iHth l!lii7„
Hamuel Horner, Locutor.
Location No. 2. Commencing at a post
marked "Samuel Horner's Southeast corner," plauted ahout forty chains west of thi
northeast corner of No. 1 Location; thence
north Mi chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
south 8li chains,thence east 80 chains to tlio
point of commencement-   containing   mo
acres, more or less. Located November 28th,
Samuel Horner, Locator.
Location No. il. Commencing at u post
marked "Sumuel Harner's Southeast cor1
ner," adjoining No. t LOQatton on Die north
east corner: tlieuce nortli Mi chains, thence
went 80 chains, theuce south K0 chiilns, thence
east 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing ■V(0 acres, morn or less.
Located November D8th* 1007.
Samuel Horner, Locutor.
Location No. 4. Commencing at a post
marked "Samuel Horner's Southeust corner," adjoining No. H Location on the northeast corner;thence north 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, iheiice south 80 chains, thenoe
east Ml chains to the point of commencement, containing 0111 acres, moreor less. Located November 88th, IW1.  Samuel Horner,
Dated at Orand Forks, H.C, December IS,
THK date for receiving Tenders for Public
Itiiikltng, Lndy-sinitli, H.C, has been extended to Monday, December S8rd. 1007.
Plans and specification can be seen and
forms of tenderohtniued ut thiB Department,
on application to tbe Postmaster at Lady-
smith, 11. (7, nud to William Henderson,
Superintending Architect, Victoria, U.C.
Ity Order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottuwa, November.-:? , 1007.
For Sale
t>41so an Assortment tf
We Want
As we have a number of enquiries   for
V--4 small   farms.    We expect   a   number of\
%PM buyers in  Grand Forks at an early" date.
*SEi       It you have farms for sale, call on
1'   f':M **
A. Erskine Smith 8 Go.
Fish and Game in Season
Great Northern Railway
And Points West thereof in Quebec and O n
'  Selling dates, December 1st to 31st, inclusive.
Filial return limit, 90 days.
Corresponding low rates to other Eastern Points.        -—
Excellent service and accominadations.
H. SHEEDY, Agent,
Alaska-Yukon Bipotlllon, Seattle, June-October. 1909
Milk Supply Go.
Fresh Milk Delivered
Leave Orders at Jeff Davis' Store
For the famous AUTOMOBILE
SKATE, ***** •«■••<*- •hat 'v"on't
bend or break, light and
strong, and every pair guaranteed, see
Irish Twist Roll
Imported Smoking Tobacco
Downey's Cigar Store
Bridge Street
B. C. Land Surveyor
Si-ioW      Grand Forks, C. C. •
B. C. Fruit in London
The Loudon Times of Novemler
29th says: The Royal Horticultural
society has rendered valuable service
to the colonial fruit industry and to the
home consumer by holding periodical
exhibitions of colonial-grown produce,
and .41 who desire to second their patriotic efforts in this direction should
visit the remarkable show of Canadian-
grown apples and other colonial fruit
whioh was opened yesterday at the
society's hall, Vincent square, Westminster, As was pointed out by Sir
Trevor Lawrence, the president, and
the Hev. W. Wilks, the secretary of
the society, in their lettor to The
Times of Wednesday, the subsidimy
objects which the society have in view,
beside? the governing motive of helping the colonies and making them feel
that we are all fellow-citizens of one
great empire, are (1) to'show the inhabitants of the mother country what
splendid and varied supplies of fruit
our colonies car. send us, and (2) to
enable colonial growers to discover
which of the fruits are best suited for
the British markets. The present exhibition is full of interest from this
point of view; and Canada—for the
Dominion at this period of the year is
the principal exhibitor—has every
reason to be proud of the specimens of
ber produce now displhyad at West
miniter. A finer collection of apples
has never been seen in any of the society's showsj than that sent over by
the government of British Columbia.
It is extensive and varied, and in
some respects is equal, if not superior,
to the best examples of English fruit
shown this year, notwithstanding the
fact that it has had to bear the strain
of a railway and steamship journey of
(iOOO miles. If the Canadian apples
ore nol quite up to the English stund
ind in llavor, many sorts are superior
in color and cleaner in  skin, and  the
grading is remarkable. Cox's orange
pippins and the Blenheim oranges may
be singled out for special praise, and
there tiro excellent speciinons of
Twenty-ounce pippins, Ribstone pippins, Kings, Wolfe Rivers, Golden
Russets, King of Tompkins, to mention onlv a few. British Columbia is
evidently in earnest about fruit growing, It is one of the infant industries of the province, but it is extent!
ing rapidly. The acreage planted in
fruit has trebled in five years. In
1891 the total was 6437 acres; in 1901
it had onlv increased to 7130 acres;
but in 1905 the orchards covered 29,-
000 acres. The increase during 190(i
was over 20,000 acres, the crop for
1900 exceeding §1,000,000 in value.
Complete figures for 1906 are not
available. Tlio express shipments,
however, last year aggregated 186S
tons, while the freight shipments nvei
the coast division of the Canadian
Pacific rail'i'iiy for ten months
omounted to 2102 tons. These ship
inents are far from representing the
whole crop, the greater portion of
which is consumed locally. The fruit
growing lands of the province include
the fertile valleys from the Rocky
mountains to the Pacific coast, and
from the international boundary north
to Carilion, the principal districts being Vancouver Island and the adjacent islands, New Westminster,
Okanagan, Lillooet, Yale and Kootenay. It is of interest to note the cost
of an orchard in British Columbin,
The cost of making a 20-acre orchard
is variously estimated from 82500 to
•**>3500, according to the first outlay on
land and the cost of local labor conditions. Care and maintenance for
five years, or until the orchard begins
to bear, would cost about $2500, less
value of the small fruits anil vegetables planted between the trees and the
fifth  year's return of fruit, which in
all should pay the net animal profit
of $125 to $150 per acre—original
cost of the trees. In the sixth year
the orchard should produce $850
worth of fruit, in the seventh $3200,
and in the ninth •S.jSOO, nfter which
it should pay au assured income for
life of $2500 to 93001) a yea.i This
estimate is, ii is stated, justified by
actual experience. British Columbia
is fortunate in being singularly free
From injurious insect-* and plant diseases which work great havoc in other
countries, ami this is a great savin*,,
of expense to the grower. As may be
seen at the exhibition, fruit packing
has been brought to a line art in the
province, the methods used being considered pei feet by experts. Circles
or dishonest packing is not tolerated,
offenders being severely punished.
Regular Price &3.(
An Ofler Which Meets the Special Wants ot All Classes nt Readers
The Western Cnnadian readiag public is made up ehiolly ..t' th ■ -.-
classes: Persons who lime livuil in the West fur a lengthy per.oil
and are out and out Westerners, and recent arrivals from the Old
Country, from the United Stales antl from Eastern Canada.
Perhaps no one newspaper could cater with complete satisfaction
to all these classes, but by this combination offer every special need
is met
The Weekly Free Press antl Prairie Farmer gives ,i complete record week by week of all happenings ill the Western Provinces, In
addition it lias special departments for'American and British set
tiers. The Family Herald antl Weekly-Star supplies the former resident of Eastern Canada with the news of the Eastern portion of the
Dominion iu detail, and the Grand Fork*, ;Sun provides the local anil
Boundary news, which you cannot tlo without.
190 ,
Find enclosed $2.00, for which send me Weekly Free Press I
and Prairie Fanner, Winnipeg; Family Herald and Weekly Star, ;
Montreal; and the Grand Forks Suu, for one year each.
Following are the locations-, certificates of work, bills of sale, etc.,
recorded in tbe Government office nt
Grand Forks, B. C, of the Grand
Forks mining division, from Nov.
26 to Dec. 13, inclusively:
Deadwood, Frunklin camp, Frrank
Coryell ]-, Alex McDonald *-, James
H, Hodson j, Pete Wolf J; Mossbaok,
Brown's camp, Alonzo V. Dowis;
Black Eye No. I, Brown's camp,
Neil McCallum A, Dan Morrison -i;
Homestake, Franklin camp, Peter
Wolf 4-15, Alexander McDonald
8.-15, Frank Coryell 3-15.
McRae, Wade's siding, 11. McRae;
Buttercup, Franklin   camp, relocation
of Swamp Angel, Robert Simpson and
J.   B. Fee;  B.   A., D. E. add I. O ,
Summit camp, Sam McOrmond.
Monte   Cristo,   Seattle   camp,   E.
Clark; Treasury, Burnt Basin, Henry
P. Jackson.
All of Ruby, Worcester camp, Le-
aniler Merson to Wm. Minion; one-
fourth of Mortgage, Nunziella, Lauretta, Ruby fraction, Morrell, Jutlit-
ta, Black Bear, letn, Maggie, Lorina,
.Mudalina ami Big L'nymou.i mil.end
claims, Salvntor Bouiiacui to Ferdinand Bruno.
The death of Mrs. James Addison
occurred in Calgary last week, the
funeral being held on the 13th inst.
Deceased was well known in this city,
the Addison family having resided
here up to about four years ] ago.
Last October Mr. and Mrs. Addison
held a little celebration which marked
the occasion ofjforty-four years of married life. Besides the husband, tliere
are left to mourn her loss two daughters, Mrs. .1. (h-erholt, of Nober.Ont.,
antl Mrs. A. Mellatlo, of Calgary,
and one son, Hubert, foreman for
Fieyer k Sinclair, building contractors, of Blairmore.
John Peterson, formerly proprietor
of the Columbia hotel, anil Miss Hul-
tla Olson, who was recently employed
ns a waitress at the Square hotel, 1
were united in marriage at a small interior town of Saskatchewan last week.
The young couple will make their
home in Spokane, where Mr. Peterson will probably engage in business.
1906 bas passed into history as the
year of the gretest business activity
this country has ever experienced.
It has been a year of marvellous
growth, which has astonished the
shrewdest ami most far-seeing citizens.
—Toronto Saturday Night.
Bicyclks and Repair Work—A
complete line of 1907 models. A fesv
second-hand wheels cheap. Wheels
to rent. Geo. Chapplb, opposite
Postoffice, First street.
Knox Pkesbvtekun Chuiich—
Sabbath sorvices at LI a.m. ami 7 p.
in.; Sabbath suliool and Bible olass at
2:30 p.tu.; Young People's Society ot'
Christian Endeavor, Monday. 7:^0 p.
ui All aru coi'tliailv invited; seats tree.
Methodist Church, Rev 8chlich-
ter.—iService.s next Sunday at 11
a. m. and 7:00 p.rn.j Sunday school
and Bible elaa-s at 2:80 p.m. Ail
are welcome.
Raptist Ciiuhoii, Hev. *'\ VV. Auvache, pa*-tor.—Services on Sunday
.a 11 a. m. and 7;30 p. in.; Sunday
Hihool and Bible clw-s *.   li p.m.
The Sun '.nd the Tonuitu Weekly
Globe for SI 00 per you-.
Tin'surest way to evaporate l.usi
ness truubk*« is t >.;ive your stationary
the mice*-; rv talking qualities by
having it printed in a modern btfi-'e
by coiiijieivi.l M'f.rkmGt). The Sun
job oflice is tin most up-todatu in the
Bouudary, ami <-ui rkm in an- ca
juible and uf uiiln -. ■••len e. Thin \>
Ihe reason why we flu tin*. ] tinting foi
the i:i*.-.Ni!i .I.- und corporation!) in tii:-
We I'arrv the in i-t fashionable «l«ek
ot' wedding hi-.tinni'i'v in ' ■ -""i
rlary country. And * . r I <■ ■ ■'■'■.
..Iliee in this seel on lhal ' •«■ ■
.•Direct material t'or'printing it Thi
Sun job office.
$4.00 Per Year.   Single Copy, 10 Cls.
Sample Copy Free.
55ii?       4; w. Hutu St., nkw Yonr.
You might as well try to reacli
the orb of day by walking on a sunbeam as to attempt to reach The Sun
readers by advertising in any other
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Hot nml Cold Baths. Nicely Furnished
Stovn-Heated Rooms. Kntirely re*
furnished und renovated throughout.
Pirst-i-liihs board by day, weeU or
month, Special rates to steady board-
era. American aud European plans.
Bluest liiii' in City in Connection,
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
ANY ivnllKMa Di.tnlutiMi Lunds within tbe
■^  Kitilwuy Heh if Hritish Columbia may bo
u PftlOttded h\ anv iMtrwilWboll  tho  Im-hiI
r<* family, or a»} main ovor eighteen yean
■ ■•'ut--. to the extent nt une-quortot* lootlon
I I6u acres  Hint ■ lem .
Kut r\ must l'i> made personally nt the [•■■■■■J
■ ,.i,l oil:.', ror the district in which th.i land
T i- . c.!'i-*.i4-'i>'"i   i*. required to perform
i-utvlitt-HiM L-onuB I'-il therewith  under
,.. of Mo following ulaiis:
(I) At least six months' rendence upon nml
•ultlvatiou of the land In each year (or three
[ij If tho father (or mother, if the father 1-
deceased), ofthe homestcuder resides upon u
farm in iln- vicinity of the land entered for,
"■<> requirements as to residence may bo sat-
IWflecl by suoh person residing v* Ith the fat hei
oi mother.
(:i)   if tin- settler lias bis permanent resi
ciiUPHpmifarmtuff land owned by him lu
!'ih vicinity of his homestead,the retilitre*
'••nt-.,is to residence may bu sHtiidii-.l bj
i   .Ideuoe unnn tho said laud,
-i.\ months' not tou in writing should Im>
-riven the Commissi nierof Dominion Un I
ai (utiittu uf Intention in npply for patent.
'.iii -i-.ui milling rights irntv hv leased
fui a pnrjdd of twenty-ore yeort at mi an-
i mt. 11 * ;-.i of II,00 |-oracte.   Not more ihau
Li  aei   - .I'ui! ■>-* )•'  '■  I to u-4■*• individual or
, ,,,,.,.   a r    di i    ■ *!.* rnteofilveeonti
i ,.. ■     n*] i..   ,'•'.. t.i-. the merchant-
illill •' n   ii d.
w. w.cnitv,
ItpiHit)   i ■ *.■• dhiMeroMhe Interior,
[.nl licatton of   this
■ ■     .       ...     ii..<  unld for.
The Farmer's Wife
Is very careful about her churn. She
scalds it thoroughly after using, and gives
It a sun bath to sweeten it. She knows
that if her churn is sour it will taint the
butter that is made in it. The stomach is
a churn. In tho stomach and digestive
and nutritive tracts aro performed processes which aro almost exactly like the
churning of butter. Is ft not apparent
then that if this stomach-churn is foul it
makes foul all which is put into It?
The evil of a foul stomach is not alone
the bad taste in the mouth and the foul
breath caused by it, but tho corruption of
the pure current of blood and the dissemination of disease throughout the body,
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
makes the sour and foul stomach sweet.
It docs for the stomach what tho washing
and sun bath do for thochurn—absolutely
removes evory tainting or corrupting element. In this way It cures blotches,
pimples, eruptions, scrofulous swellings,
sores, or open eating ulcers and all
humors or diseases arising from bad blood.
If you havo bitter, nasty, foul taste in
your mouth, coated tongue, foul breath,
are weak and easily tired, feel depressed
and despondent, havo frequent headaches,
dizzy attacks, gnawing or distress in stomach, constipated or irregular bowels, sour
or bitter risings after eating and poor
appetite, these symptoms, or any considerable number of thorn, Indicate that you aro
suffering from biliousness, torpid or lazy
liver with the usual accompanying Indigestion, or dyspepsia and their attendant
once l'."j"- cur- ■■''J-1"1''"^'"1'; >V'ii|'*--*7-i
ana cjmjJ]jon^a-^aH**'S'^'<**^'y tqe1writingg
oneffllgggpMSApa p^wWoniuiii'*
anthesevPTfUschoolsof mpdic.iTnrnritrpj
have been skillfull!-- ajuT harmnn|n.|sry
combined^ }r, ElflrCfilfi ^'■■-l-'n-M-'-iTnfl
■Qis^PVRrj^ Thai this Is absolutely true
will be readily proven to your satisfaction
If you will but mail a postal card request
to Dr. R. V. Pierce- Buffalo, N. Y., for a
free copy of his booklet of extracts from
the standard medical authorities, glvlni;
the names of all tin* Ingredients enter;■■
Into his world-famed medicines nntl sh'"
ing what the most, eminent medical m.i
of the ago say of Miom.
Carpets Cleaned nnd Laid,
Furniture Repaired, Upholstered und Cleaned, antl
other jobs In tin- house-
(■Ifliininjr line. Rubber Tires
for Baby Carriages.
Second Hand Goods
Receive both I,.ndies and Gentlemen m resi
dent or day studentsi has-a complete Commercial or Business Course; prepares stu-
dentsto train Toachers' Certificates of ul'
grades; ulves tho four years' course forthe
H. A. degree, and the first year of the Sohnu
of Science course, in affiliation with the Toronto University ; has u special prospectors-*!
course for miners who work in H.C Instruction Is also iriven In Art, Music, Physical Culture and hloi'Utiou. Term opens Bept.1 th
IflOti,   For Calendars, etc , address
Windsor Hotel
Serves the iimfit care*
fully prepared meala
mul' the heat Ih'iiiicIb
ut nines, liqiuira and
Finest Rooms In the City
lirst and Bridge Stresls
A. JL Stewart
General Blacksmlthlng
iiiul l!i!|,;:i'1ii!|
I'i ruing, Scroll Work, S:i\v
Filing,Gun Repairinj*, Mnini*
iiirti:'..-r "I Si-i'.'i'ii 1 lours nml
Win lows.
First Stret-l
iii'iiiiu Turns, il . The Granby Hotel
John Temple, Proprietor
cJMost 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 pre-r
vailing rates. The Bar is supplied with the best
brands   of Cigars   and   Liquid Refreshments.
First Street
Grand Forks. B. G.
A Socialist Catechism
Mr. George R. Sims Iuu written
"A Socialist Catechism,"   as  follows:
Workingman—I am a workingman
earning £2 10s. a week. I keep a
nice little home for my wife nnd children. .Why should I be a Socialist?
Socialist—Because under Socialism
yuu would not have to keep a home
for pour wife and children. The State
would provide the home and look after
your family.
Workingman—Would it clothe and
feed my children?
Socialist—Under Socialism, yes.
Workingman—Then what slmuld 1
do with my money!
Socialist—Spend it on yourself, my
fine fellow.
Workingman—I see. There is another question I have to aak. I have
been with my employer many years
and I respect him.    Is that wrong?
Socialist—Wrong! It is idiotic. All
employers are robbers and rascals. It
is only tho employed who are honest
and respectable.
Workingman—Then when a work-
ngman, liy sobriety, thrift and iiulus.
try, becomes an employer he becomes
a rascal?
Socialist—We make no exceptions.
All private enterprise is rascality.
Under Socialism the State would be
the only employer.
Workingman — Then would the
State, being the sole employer, be tbe
concentrated essence of rascality?
Socialist—No. The state under Socialism would be the dispenser of happiness for all.
Workingman—And what must I
do to help on the advent of this Earthly Paradise? Must I listen to Jack
Williams for nothing or pay half a
crown to see the plays of Mr. George
Bernard Shaw?
Socialist—You need do neither.
Your duty is to vote for the Socialist
candidate at all elections. Stir up
bad feeling betwaen employer and employed ou every possible occasion. Advocate strikes and collect for the
strikers. It is only by the complete
destruction of private enterprise that
Socialism can triumph.
We  Are Prepared
We have the most modem jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads nnd 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 Curds,
Amioimrements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in nn
Up-to-date Printer**,
Good Printing—the kind we do—is in itself
an advertisement, and a trial order will convince
you that our stotik and workmanship are of the
best. Let us estimate on your order; We guarantee satisfaction.
^fe Evening   Sun
Workingman—I understand. Socialism having acquired everything,
will distribute everything equally
and everybody-will have everything
for nothing. Socialism will house me
and mine, clothe mo and mine, feed
me and mine, nnd provide ine and
mine with amusement.
.Socialist—Ceatainly. That is Socialism.
Workingman—One moment. My
wife told me to ask if, under Socialism,
she would have to nurse her own
babies and wasb her own children?
Socialist—Certainly not. ' Under
Socialism all children would be the
children of the State, and the State
would nurse the bullies and wash the
Workingman—1 see. Ity-thc-hy,
should 1 be allowed In take my wife
out on Sunday?
Socialist—Under Socialism thero
would he no Sundays—all days would
be equal, like all men. Hut you would
not be expected to take A'our wife out.
The State would do that for you.
Workingman—And— excuse me—
who would wheel the perambulator?
Socialist—The State'
Workingman—The State would
take my family oil' my hands and I
should have nothing to do with it?
Socialist—Nothing. Now that you
understand the advantages of Socialism you will, I hope, allow me to
hand yon this red necktie and enrol
you as a member of our body?
Workingman—No, thank you. An
Englishman's home is his castle, and
his wife and children are part of his
home. My wife doesn't want her
babies nursed by the State, and I
don't want my face washed by the
State so long as I've got a bit of soap
and a towel to call my own. Good
afternoon, comrade 1
The following table gives the ore
for 1905, 1906 • and for the past week:
Granby Mines, Phoenix	
Snowshoe,   Phoenix	
Mother Lode, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Snnimit	
Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro, SummitCamp	
Bonnie Belle, Deadwood	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder, Phoenix.
Idaho, Phoenix	
Rawhide, Phoenix	
Sunset, Deadwood	
Mountain Rose, Summit	
Senator, Summit Camp	
Morrison, Deadwood	
Sulphur King,Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington	
Big Copper, West Copper	
Carmi, West Fork	
Sully, West Fork	
(tumbler, West Fork	
Butcher Boy, West Fork	
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, Greenwood	
Strathmore, Providence	
Preston, Skylark	
Prince Henry, Skylark	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Lnsl Chance, Skvlark Camp	
E. P. II. Mine, Sky lark Camp...
Bay, Skylark	
Mavis, Skylark	
Don Pedro, Skylark	
Crescent, Skylark	
Helen, Greenwood	
Republie.Boundary Falls	
shipments of  Boundary mines
1907   Post Week
Total,  tons	
Smelter Treatment—
Granby Smelter	
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smelter	
Dominion Copper Co.'s Smelter..
1,158,991  1,148,226
Total treated.
     1,168,121    1,110,860
Name op Company.
i Granby Consolidate.1—Copper.
Citrlboi. MeKiiiney—Oold	
. Providence—Silver
 dividends. -— .
I'.o.l    Total lo    Latent      Per
IIHHI.       Date,       Dute.   Share
B.C. Copper-Copper',...........    8,000,000   "503,000     (5
Authorized er- shakes*^
( apitnl.    Issued, Par.          .   	
115,000,000     185,000 H00   11,030,000 $2,068,680 Sept. 1007 $8.1.0
..    l.MO.OOO   1,250,000     $1           IftlB-Keb, 1004      .04
200.000       81000     $5 16,1100        3ti.HI Sept. 1006      .511
201,200 'Sept. 1007     .40
We have someof the highest grade
paper and stationery for up-to-date
commercial printing every brought to
the Boundary,   bun Job OtHce.
Geo. Taylor
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
Similkameen Land   Division, District of
TAKE NOTICB  that A. Erskine-Smith,   of,
Grand Forks, British Columbia, occupa-
tii'n a Hrol-f-r, intiMitls to apply for a special
timber license over the following dem-ribed
lands, all Minute In theSiniilknmeen Division :
of Yale District, Province of British Col-
Location No, 1. Commencing at a post I
marked "A. Erskine Smith's S. W, corner," I
planted on the east bank of the West fork
of the North Fork of Kettle River, about
eight miles north of the northern boundary
of Lot Hij..r>, Group 1, Similkameen Land Division, Ynle District; theuce east 160 chaius,
theuce uorth 40 ohalpMhence west 160chains,
theuce south 40 chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, mof- or
less. LocatedOotober 22nd, 1907.
Location No. 2. Commencing at a post
marked "A. Erskine Smith's 8. W. corner,"
planted on the east lunik of the West Fork of
the North Fork of Kettle River, about 8U
miles north ofthe north boundnry of said
Lot t6W>; thence east 160 chains, thence north
40chains, theuce west 160 chains, theuce
south 40 chains to the point of commencement, containing C40 ncres, more or less. Located October 22nd, 1907.
Location No. 8. Commencing at a post
marked "A. Erskine Smith's S. W,. corner."
plunted on the eust bank of the snid West
Fork, about nine miles uorth of the said
northerly boundary of said Lot 3685: theuce
east 160 chains, thence north 40 chuin*i,thenee
west 160 chains, theuce south 40 chuins to the
point of commencement, coutaiiiiu*L' <!40
acres, more or less. Located October 22nd,
Location No. 4. Commencing ut u post
marked "A. Erskine Smith's S. W. corner,"
pluuted.ou the east bank of the suid West'
Fork, about 9J-J miles north of the northerly
boumlury of said Lot .HISS; thence east 160
chuins, thence uorth 40 chains, thenee west
160 chains, tlieuce south 40 chaius to the
point of commencement, containing 64')
acres, more or less. Located October '22nd,
Location No. 5. Commencing at u post
marked "A. Krskltte, Smith's M. i*.. corner,"
planted on the west bunk ofthe suid West
Fork, ubout ten miles north of the suid
northerly boundary of said Lot H6;ili; thence
south N.'-iuiiiis, thence west Mi chuins, thence
north 80 chains, thenoeeost 80 chuins to the
point of commencement, containing 640
ucres. more or less. Located J:'n. duy of
October, 1907,
Location No, 6. Commencing ut u post
marked "A. Erskine Smith's N. E. corner,"
•limited oil the west hunk of the suid West
r'o,-h, about nine miles north of the north
boundary i.f suid Lot .t0.tt: thence 80 chains
south, thence 80 chains west.thcncn 80 chains
north, theuce 80 chains cast to the point of
commeueemuet, contuiuiug 640 acres, more
or less.   Located 23rd dny Of October, 1007.
Location No, 7. Commencing at a post
marked "A. Erskine Smiths S. \V. comer,"
plauted on the west bunk uf thesaid West
Fork) about ISM miles north of the north
boundary of suul Lot Witt; tli.'ii<.e 160 chains
east, theuce40 chuins north, thence 160 chains
west, thence 40 chutus south to the point, of
commencement, contuiuiug 640 acres, mure
or less.   Located 2Uhof October, 1907.
Location No. 8. Commencing at a post
marked "A. Erskine .Smith's N, W. corner,"
planted on the en*t hank of thesaid West
Fork, about M':. miles north of the uorth
boundary of suhl LotS88*Jt theuco 100 chains
east, theuce 40 chains south, thence 160 chuins
west, thence 40 chuins north tu the point
of commencement, containing 640 acres,more
or less.   Located 2!>th October, 1907.
Locntion No. 9. ('ommenciiig at u post
marked "A, Erskine Smith's S. 17 corner,"
pluntrd ou the cast bank of the said West
Fork, about 16 miles north of the north
boundary of said Lot .Willi; thence 40 chains
east thence lOOehulns north, thence 40cliuiiis
west, thence 160 chuins south to the point of
commencement, containing 6(0 acres, more
orless. Located 2otn Octobor, 1907.
Dated at tirund Forks, B.C., this 16th day
of November, 1907.
All Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Grand Forks, B. C
Heavy und Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers anrl Trunks to and
frontal] trains.
Telephone Al 29
Rutherford Bros., Props.
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending 5 sketch and description may
Illicitly ascertain our opinion free whether an
 *"ypatr •"       	
special notice, wltboati4Uiarge.lnt
levontton Is probably pateni
linns BI rlctly rnnllilentI11L HI.,
sent free. Oldest aitency for I
Patents taken through Munn
Scientific Jftncricati.
A bondsonieJy illustrated weekly*. Largest eir-
culniion of any urioiitltio journal. Terms for
Cam.-ii**,, Ki.76 a year, foatago prepaid. Sold by
t*!l nowadegero.
Branch OlBce, e*5 V BU Washington, D.
When remitting money get an express order. Cns.li on dem 1111I 1 f
payee. To all parts. S. T, Hall,
branch agent Dominion   Express  Co..
Before closing your contract fnr
reading matter for the coming yenr,
read the tempting clubbing offer wo
make on the third page.
Palace Barber Shop
Itnzor Hon fug a Specialty.
P.  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Victoria Hotel,
llrliliic sti-i. t,Grand Forks, B. C.
Foo Lee
Pacific Hotel
Flrdt-clnss In overy respect.
Snmple rooms for eolnmer*
clnl trnvelors.
Hot mul Cold llntlis.
I tin* In Connection.
Finest Itrundsof Wines,
l.l.l.H.rs uml Oijiiui. '
mm.      ■
The Purest and Best In the City.
On Draught Exclusively* at


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