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The Evening Sun Nov 13, 1908

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Full Text

 ZU
Sun.
Eighth Year—No. 2.
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday, November 13, 1908.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
IE HAVE LOST
150 Mile House..
Sycamous	
Mttlakwa 	
Salmon  Arm	
Stump Lake.,
Th* battle has been fought and
list.   The defeat has been mourned
ly the vanquished, and the victors
liave celebrated their victory in the
liBUal   llanimiferous   manner  that
narks the end of   each and every
^political campaign.
The campaign, as it drew towards
lits close, became as hot as a midday
■ under the equator, and during the
[last day considerable mud throwing
I was  indulged^ in   by   the   Tories,
the other side retaliating with a few
circulars throwing light on some disagreeable facts.
The result, it is safe to say, was
a surprise to both sides, although
the victors profess to havej been
confident of the landslide. While
we will be compelled to accept the
verdict of the electorate with
much grace,as possible, it is difficult
to see how an opposition member at
Ottawa can accomplish as much
good for the district as a man in
sympathy with the government, and
it is our impression that the people
of Yale-Cariboo will realize this fact
more tnan once during the next
four or five years.
It iB difficult to assign correct
or reasonable causes for the result.
The defeated candidate has rendered
the district valuable services in parliament during the past four years;
and, therefore, the most plausible
hypothesis tbat can be suggested for
his defeat is that the electors labored
under the misapprehension that the
member-elect will be able to perform
a miracle in creating an immediate "white British Columbia"—even
to the extent of freeing tbe Kettle
valley and the Riverside nurseries
of the Hindus. It is also possible
that the people may have resented
tbe action of the government in deferring the election in this district.
The incomplete vote, as far received up to noon today, follows
7
7
79
8
Kamloops     196
Soda Creek        4
Lilbooet       15
Enderby      72
Mara      12
11
6
328
7
47
98
14
2
2
31
13
10
F
Totals   1772   2545     404
Japanese Mining Engineer
Kiohey Hasegawa, a mining engineer of Tokio, Japan, hae been
spending the past week in this city,
making his headquarters at the
Hotel Colin while here. Mr.
Hasegawa is connected with the
Furukawa Mining company, one of
the largest. mining corporations in
Japan. While here he spent c great
deal of time at the (.iranby smelter,
inspecting that modern reduction
works. He intends to remain in
this district three or four months,
and will visit all the large mining
centres in the southern part of the
province. He left yesterday for
Phoenix and Greenwood.
BoM.   Burrell.
Buot'c
19
15
4
North Fork	
5
14
7
Gfand Forks City
78
177
63
Midway	
25
33
3
Eholt	
9
33
6
9
16
23
Boundarv Falls..
10
19
2
11
6
20
3
5
11
15
—
11
4
4
41
3
3
1
Spusunt	
1
ThreeFalls	
Spence's Bridge..
7
25
4
101
81
88
120
132
46
21
19
—
Notch Hill	
25
18
6
39
26
53
43
48
48
15
Hedley	
Granite Creek...
2
4
—
Princeton	
41
61
10
Aspen Grove......
17
6
—
Penticton	
49
103
3
87
152
11
West Bank	
11
3
3
Evanhoe Mine....
10
lv
—
Summerland	
78
97
11
23
66
3
Armstrong	
95
173
2
Pavilion  	
6
10
10
23
	
Okanagan Ldg...
l
Vernon	
223
301
40
10
28
—
Dot	
9-
3
—
Hong Dam	
9
10
—
Texas Creek	
9
6
—
5
27
—
Harper's  Camp..
9
6
—
Alexandria	
5
6
—
17
12
11
Barkerville	
24
41
1
Fraser Lake	
0
4
—
8
4
—
115 Mile House..
14
9
—
Business Change
A business deal was made last week
whereby local citizens will take over
tho busiuess at present conducted by
the British American Trust company.
The new company, which has been in-
uoporated under British Columbia
statutes, will continue the former
business on un increased scale with a
lucal board of directors. Manager
Fripp stales that it has long been his
ambition to see a strong local trust
company in Grand Forks, aud he
feels highly pleased over the fact thut,
after a long series of negotiations, the
efforts to secure control of the old
company huve ended successfully.
A purely local company is a splendid
institution for any community, und
when properly supported can do much
toward the development of the district. The company will pursue un
energetic policy in all matters appertaining to tlio welfare of the city and
valley, und cannot fail to prove a
beneficial factor in business circles of
the community.
The Last Rally
The Liberal rally in the opera
house Monduy evening attracted an
immense audience, and was one of the
most enthusiastic und successful political meetings uf the campaign. P.
T. McCullum acted us chairman, and
speakers of the evening wero Hun.
Walter Scott, premier of Saskatchewan, aud J. 1). Spence for the Liberal cause; E. Milleer fur the Conservatives, and Mr. Junes of Phoenix for
the Sociulists. Mr. Spence opened
the meeting, uud dealt in an able
manner with both local uud Dominion
issues. He was followed Mr. Miller
und Mr. Jones. The latter proved
Mitiit-u lint \lt ft disappointment. He had
evidently not given the subject of Socialism very deep thought, and therefore did not handle his theme with
the accustomed lluency of Socialist
orators. Hon. Mr, Scott closed thn
meeting with the bestpoliticuluddrcss
thut hasever been heard iu this city.
His .speech proved that he wus thoroughly acquainted witli Canadian history, and likewise Ihe best informed
man on thu issues involved in the
campaign just closed who has ever
uddressed u Grand Forks oudience.
His explanation of the "better
terms" question was the most lucid
that has yet been given heard here,
and should be read by every voter iu
this province. He showed conclusively thut tho question should not
huve been mude an issue in either
provincial or Dominion polttics as
the only body that hud the. power to
fix the terms between' the federul
government and the vurious provinces
was the interprovincial conference.
The Dominion government merely had
the power to confirm the deliberations
of the conference.
The Mining World has the following to say regarding the Granby
Consoliduted Mining, Smelting and
Power company:
The metal output for the fiscal
year ending June 30 was as follows:
Copper, 21,126,926 pounds, which
sold at an average price of 13J cents
per pound; silver, 300,593 ounceB,
sold at an average of 56jj cents per
ounce; gold, 40,139 ounces, at 820
per ounce, making the total receipts
$3,790,184. Granby, ore smelted
amounted to 858,432 dry tons, and
foreign ore 24,179 dry tons, a total
of 882,611 tons. The working expenses at mines and smelter,freight,
refining, selling and; general expenses amounted to 83,013,396. All
development work, renewals and repairs have been charged to working
expenses. The foreign ores purchased were valued at 81,700,266.
The net cost of producing copper,
after deducting values of gold and
silver, was 10.31 cents per pound.
The net profit for the year was
$606,522. Adding'; to this $2,775,-
758, the surplus carried forward
from the previous year, makes a
total of #3,382,280. Deducting from
thiB amount #23,100 bonus to employees, $675,000 dividends, the
$228,999 depreciation, leaves the
total Burplus on June 30, 1908,
#2,455,181. There has been ex
pended on new construction and
equipment at tbe mines and smelter
$242,574, and additional mining
properties cost $23,743, making a
total of $366,317. The assets on
June 30, 1908, were: Cost of land
real estate, machinery, buildings,
dwellings and equipment, $15,238,-
438; stocks, bonds and bills receivable, $1,008,013; fuel and store sup
plies, $185,324; cash and copper,
$421,625; total $16,853,400. Liabilities were: Issued stock (135,000
shares at #100 par value), #13,500,-
000; dividends held for liquidator,
$1,324; accounts and hills payable,
$896,895; surplus, $2,455,188; total,
$16,853,400.
J. Langeloth, president of the
company, in his annual report says
that the mechanical devices now in
operation, such as hoists, shafts,
belt conveyors, mine cars and elec-,
trie locomotives, are able to handle
about 5000 tons of ore daily. The
mines shipped to the smelter a total
of 858,432 tons during the past year
against 644,549 tons during the previous year. The grade ol the ore
mined wns not as good as in the previous year, carrying about 1 pound
less of copper and 10 to 12 cents
less a ton iu gold and silver. The
extraction per ton of ore on the average was 26 pounds copper, 0.28
ounce silver and 0.04 ounce gold,
as com pa ret I with 27 pounds copper, 0.30 ounce silver aud 0.05
gold in 1907.
During the summer months a
lower grade ore was shipped, due to
mining in the glory holes on the
Burface, which are low grade and
which cannot be mined during thc
winter months Consequently thc
oreS will average richer in winter
and spring, ami poorer in summer
and fall. The quantity of ore developed by diamond drilling hns
been larger than the ore extracted.
The total quantity of Granby and
foreign ore amounted to 882,611
tons, against 665,915 tons in the
previous year.
The enormous decline in the price
of copper and the marked influence
on the cost by reason of the difficulties with which the smelter had to
contend, permitted the declaring of
only two dividends, namely one of
3 per cent on September 30, 1907,
and one of 2 per cent on June 30,
1908.
Demand for Copper
It is reported that the German-
South American Telegraph company will require twelve million
pounds of copper in the manufac-
turv of the cables it is going to lay
between Africa and South America,
and that American electrolytic copper is named in the specifications.
Tbis company is subsidized by the
German government.
The Wall Street Summary quotes
Enoch Emery, an Americau long
resident in China, as saying: "With
in a very short time China will be
in tbe market for considerable
quantities of copper and silver.
When I was in Shanghai ninety days
ago, the Taotai of that great P°rt
told me that the ten provincial
mints had consumed tbeir stocks of
electrolytic copper and were in ur
gent need of the metal, the purchase
of which has been delayed only because of waiting for the outcome of
a report from an imperial commission appointed for making a plan
for the unification of the coinage
system and for approval of a design
for a new imperial coin to be of the
size and weight of the old Spanish
pillar Bilver dollar. The Chinese
minto made 10,256,000,000 copper
coins in 1907. The quantity seems
enormous to Americans, but it was a
very small emission to serve the
needs of a population five time that
of the United States."
SALE OF A HOTEL
A deal of considerable importance
in business circles was consummated
this week, when the Winnipeg hotel,
one of the best hostelries in the city,
was sold by the present owners, Wm.
Bonthron and Wm. McNee, to S. J.
Miller, of Victoria It is understood
tbat the new owner is making arrangements with the present lessee
which will enable him to take immediate possession. During the
paBt year the house has been conducted by John Webster, but a
couple of weeks ago a change in the
management occurred, Mr. Webster
retiring aud Mr. P. McRae taking
charge. It is reported that it is Mr.
Miller's intention to enlarge the
house and conduct it on strictly
first-class lines. Mrs. Miller, son
and daughter arrived from Victoria
yesterday, and are now guests at the
Colin.
Value of Fruit Lands
The editor of the Fruit Grower,
published at St. Joseph, Mo., has
just returned from a trip through
the northwestern orchards, and in
his write-up has this to say of the
values of fruit lands:
Raw land, with water right, can
be bought for from 2160 to (500 per
acre; improved land costs from $500
to $700, and bearing orchards sell
for from #1000 to $1500 per acre—
and many are not for sale at* any
price.
These prices may seem high, but
they are not prices on a boom basis.
As a rule, only one who appreciates
the possibilities of fruit culture will
pay these prices, and when it comes
to the top-notch sales, they are usually made to persons living iu the
community, who are acquainted
with the land antl ils possibilities.
! Many interesting stories were told us
of the advance in price of lunds, for
the greatest advance has been made
within the past ew years, We wore
shown one tract of land which a cer-
j tain man agreed to buy six years
1 ngo for $30 per acre. Before the
papers could bc signed the intended
purchaser gut drunk and backed
down, leaving the land in the possession of the original owner, who
then sold to a third person for $10
per acre. This same tract, without
improvements, has just been sold for
$600 per acre, It's very expensive
to get drunk at any tune, and especially when deals like this are being
consummated.
The deferred election in Prince Albert, Soak., was won by the Liberals.
Hurrah.
Change of Manager
A change in the management of
P. Burns & Co.'s market in this city
occurred on the 1st inst., Mr. Jeffery
Hammar retiring and Mr. George
Gowland, of Kaslo, taking charge.
Mr. Gowland has moved his family
to this eity, and they have taken up
their residence in J. D. McDonald's
house on Winnipeg avenue. Mr.
Hammar will continue to remain
with the company, but does not yet
know to wbat point he will be transferred.
Sometimes Rich in Gold
Miners must learn to condemn no
rock because of its "unfavorable"
appearance. The most commonplace "country rock" is sometimes
rich in gold, says the American
Mining Review. No one outside
of the district about Gold Road,
Arizona, would consider the semi-
translucent quartz of the Gold Road
mine a "favorable" rock for gold.
It looks like hornstone of a dirty,
yellowish gray color, so fine in texture as to show no grain and it does
not yield gold in the horn or pan,
in fact it is the most unpromising-
looking stuff, yet it is rich in gold.
The rotten granite of the Yellow
Aster mine, at Ra'ndaburg, certainly
doe* not look well, but it has produced over $5,000,000 in gold. A
bed of sandstone in Calico district,
Cal., which looked as though it were
flyspecked, contained 300 ounces
per ton. Much of the silioified
dactte at Goldlleld, Nevada, that is
worthless is identical with some tbat
is rich. The dark, green granular
hornblende schist of the Homestake
mine would not impress a miner
favorably. Quarlzite is often gold-
bearing; so is limestone Many
eruptive rocks containing gold have
been despised by the passing prospector, who passed it by, leaving a
fortune for another.
The Conservatives carried Kootenay
by a large majority.
Born—In Grand Forks, cut Thursday, November 12th, 1908, at 4:30 p.
in., to Mr. and Mrs. T. J Dully, a
daughter.
J,   E.   Stephens, a former Grand
1 porks business man who is now "packing the grip" for a clothing establishment, celebrated the Conservative vic-
I tory last night us heartily as if he
had voted twice.
According to his picture iu the Nelson News, Mr. Goodeve, the successful
Conservative candidate in Kootenay,
; is still wearing his summer straw hat.
A mnn of such erratic   character   tlid
I deserve to he elected. GJIjp iSbnting ^un
Put,It.Iced at Grand Forks, British Columbia.
Q. A. Evans...  Editor acd Publisher
A Sic of tills paper can be seen at the office
of Mci»r». ti. e. J. Hardy 4 Co.. 30,31 and 82.
Fleet .Street, K.U., L.union. England, free of
clntt'trc, and that firm will lie triad to receive
subscriptions and mt vet ti i tit s on our behalf.
SUBSCRIPTION HATttH t
One Year  SIM
lino Year (In advance)  1.00
Advertising ratal ftircillha I >-t c'tsi
l.i-iriil notices, 11) and 5 cents tier line.
Address all cciiiiiuiitilciatioiis to
Tint Kvt-NiS't SUN,
Phoss R71 Ghand Points. II.C.
KUIIJA'i, NOVEMBER 13, Mil 18
The ollicial cull has been issued
for the eleventh annual session of
the American .Mining Congress,to be
heltl at Pittsburg, Pa., December
2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th, 1908. The
main purpose of the convention is
to bring out the opinions and sug-
gestions of all men interested in mining ii | on such matters as need consideration, in order to arrive at a
remedy for any improper condition.
To this end. every member to the
convention is earnestly requested to
introduce by resolution such matters
as he may deem important. The
American Mining Congress is an incorporated body, and only members
of the organization can legally vote
upon such matters as relate to the
permanent business affairs of the
congress, the control of which is
lodged in a hoard of directors consisting of nine members.
The paramount issue in the mining world is, and always  must be,
thc safety of the  men directly engaged in mining operation—first, because the value of the lives   of the
men cannot   be computed; and, secondly, because every loss of life entails an additional expense in production which must be borne by industrial enterprise.   The first appropriation made by tbe American congress for the assistance of practical
mining operations    was    secured
through the Hemenway amendment
to the general   executive, legislative
and   judicial appropriation bill by
which $150,000 was  provided  for
making  investigations  as  to   the
cause or mine disasters.    As a result
of  this   legislation a testing plant
has  been   established at Pittsburg,
Pa., and a eritical  examination of
tbe more important coal mines of
the United States has been made by
a party which  included   three  ex-
p irts  from Germany, Belgium  and
Great   Britain, in which   countries
the loss of life as a result of investigations similar to those provided by
the Hemenway amendment has been
very greatly reduced. Statistics Bhow
that the average loss of life in France,
Belgium and Great Brittain during a
five-year period  ending with  1906,
was 1.09 per 1000  men employed,
while during the same period in the
United States, the annual  loss was
3.39 men per 1000  men   employed,
These figures show the dire  need in
the latter country for investigations
such as hnve reduced  the   ratio  in
the counliies above mentioned. The
American   Mining  Congress    feels
very proud of its port in organizing
the forces through   which the  demand for   this  appropriation   was
made manifest.
terian church on November 18th at
! 8 o'clock tu receive a report from the
delegate in attendance ut the annual
I convention lately held in Revelstoke.
j All officers and teachers arc specially
j urged to be present. A hearty welcome is extended to all.
You will get a square deal ut Don-
| aldson's. That is worth a whole lot.
Come and see for yourself.
The November number of West-
word Ho magazine presents that variety of subjects whioh jnakea its contents so piquant. The fiction ranges
over nearly ull the thelites with which
it is ever interestedly concerned, und
the style of the contributions is of the
must cumincnduble order.
When you need a good pair of sheet
or u shirt tion't forget Donaldson's.
The .Misses Jennie uud Florence B.
Johnson huve gone to Prince Rupert,
where they will join their brother, J.
K. Johnson.
Donaldsjn curries u fine line of
huir brushes, shuving brushes, combs,
razors, razor strops, pocket knives,
pipes, etc.    Prices to suit everybody.
The bricklaying on the new Province hotel, whicli is being erected under the supervision of Architect J. B.
Henderson, is rapidly Hearing completion. When finished, the building
will be, by long odds, the handsomest
and most substantial business structure in the city.
You will need some rubbers or
ovBrshoes soon. Donaldson's is the
pluce to get them.
H. J. Lutley und W. J. Gulipeau
have ordered u cement block machine.
Did it ever strike you that Donaldson keeps the best groceries thut
money cun buy!
A lumber deal of considerable importance has just bpeu completed between the Dusbury Lumber company
and the Cut-stairs Lumber eompany tu
the Bowman-Sine Lumber company
uf Revelstoke. It is the general opinion that the coming spring will see a
great impetus in lumbering und thut
conditions ure improving.
Donaldson wants your business und
will guuruntce satisfaction. Plione A
30, Columbia, B. C.
Tired of life and full of chagrin at
the result of tiie elections, Edward
Griffiths, u chicken rancher living neat-
Victoria, a few days since placed a
double-barrel shotgun to his head und
blew out his brains.
How does it look to you? W. H.
Itter & Co. are selling 300 to 400
page Journals and Cash Books,usual
price $2.50, for $1.00.
Charles Brogden, late day clerk at
the Yale, who is opening u first-class
hotel at Chewelah, Wash., visited
friends in the city yesterday.
Speeiul Old Port $1 per gullon.
Lion Bottling Works. ,
In Enderhy, J. B. Guylord plunted
ten cents' worth of cucumber seed lust
spring. From it he has realized $20,
and had enough cucumbers left to
double up every member of his family.
Good milch cow, party Jersey,
and calf for sale.   Apply this office'
Good paying business for sale.   Initio re at Sun office.
It's no wonder children are so contrary; just look ut their purents.
For Sale—160  acres   of    good
timothy land.    Apply this office.
CHUKCH SERVICES
Knox Presbyterian Church—
Sabbath services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.
tn.; Sabbath school and Bible class ut
0:45a.m.; Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7:30 p.
m. Mid-week prayer meeting, Wednesday at 8 p.m. All ure cordiaily
invited; seats free.
Methodist Cm'itcii, Rev. Schlich-
ter.—Services   next    Sunday at 11
m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school
arid Bible class at 2:30 p.m. Tne
Epworth Leuguo of Christian Endeavor
meet every Monday evening ut 7:30.
Everybody will be welcome.
Baptist Church, Rev. F. W. Auvache, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. in.; Sunday
school and Bible class ut 3 p.m.
We are still offering The Sun and
the Toronto Weekly Globe and Cnn-
ada Farmer for $1 per year in advance. The illustrated supplement
that accompanies the Globs is worth
twice the money we ask for the two
papers.
For Sale Cheap, or Trade—Bnsi-
ness lot on Winnipeg avenue near
The Sun office. Enquire of Lew
Johnson.
The Sun and the Toronto Weekly
Globe for $ 1 per year.
Local advertisers should make
note of the fact that The Sun is the
most widely read paper in Grand
Forks.
GOOD CEDAR
SHINGLES
(TO OP  per 1000 f. o. b.
Grand Forks.
Address :
R. G. RITCHIL, CASCADE, B. C.
Ut A. HENDERSON, G.E. 8 M.B.
B. C. Land Surveyor
?i,°0-,Ksu       Grand Forts, B. C.
THE
CITY NEWS
The Great Gorthern railway is building a new spur at the Granby smelter.
It will be about a quarter of a mile
long, running nortli of the smelter,
and will he used for the storage of
coke. M. Mclntyre, of Phoenix, has
the contract for the grading. A now
wagon road will also have to be constructed.
Get your groceries from Donaldson
and you will be sure of getting fresh
stock.
A grand rally of the Grand Forks
Interdenominational   Sunday  School
Work has been started at Creston
on the new Bunk of Commerce  block.
Scratch pads, usual prices 50c a
dozen, now 20c at W. II. Itteb's.
Fernie is reported to be the liveliest
town in the province just now. A big
rush is being made to get everything
undercover before show sets in.
$5.00 Steel Engravings selling ut
$2.50 and $3.50 at Ittku's.
A moving picture show and a few
drunks were seen in Prince Rupert
lust week. The town is becoming
civilized.
School Exercise Books, usual
price oc each, now 12 for 2oc, at W.
II. Itteh's.
Prince Rupert has had its first fire.
An overheated stove set fire to a cabin
and burned the inside uf the building.
The outside was too wet to burn.
Souvenir Post Cards at W. H,
Itteh's only 15c per doz.
Smallpox is still making its mark
in Ludystnith.
83.00 Cut Glass Jugs now only
£1.50 at W. H. Itter's.
Few men have to be driven to
drink; they generally go willingly.
j    Guitar Strings 60c a dozen at W.
IH. Itter's.
I
The man who is tied to a woman for
COPPERj
P. BURNS C& CO.
Dealers in all Kinds tf
FRESH AND
CURED MEATS
Fish and Game in Season
FIRST ST.,  GRAND FORKS, B. C.
l
.HER     \
prep-    //
and     /
H. E. WOODLAND ty. A. THRASHER
AI MflMn POCAM r^'ie nex' t'inc vou want "■K<""' i)re!v
ALITIUllU UnCAITI aration for the' removal of Tun and
Sunburn, und for the cure of Chapped llklAMFl PDC1U
Hands, Rough Skin and SoreLips, try our AL.lV.UHU UiILAIYI
We recommend it because we manafacture it from only pure ingredient, and we could not afford to put an inferior preparation on
the market. Price 25 cents a bottle. Money refunded if you are
not satisfied.
WOODLAND C& CO.
Prescription Specialists
PHONE  13
A new lot of latest designs of program and menu cards just received at
The Sun job office.
TENDERS FOR PUBLIC BUILDING, VERNON
CKALKD TENDERS- whin-sued to the iiiider-
J slatted, unci endorsed "Tender for Public
Untitling, Vernon. H.C." will be received nt
this office until 4.3U P.M.on Prida),Novell] ber
2llth,lim, for the construction of a Public
IJiiiltling nt Vernon.
Plans and specifications can be seen, and
forms of tender obtained, at this Department, and on application to the Postmaster
at Vernon.
Persons tendering; arefnotlfled that tender*
will tint be considered unless made on the
printed form supplied, and signed with their
actual Mlgnnlttres.
Each tender must be accompanied by an
accepted oheque on a chartered bank, made
payable to the order of the Honourable the
Minister of Public Works, equal to ten per
cent [10 p. c] of the amount of the tender,
which will be forfeited if the person tender-
ine; decline to enter into a contract wben
called upon to do so, or If he fail to complete
the work contracted for. If the tender be
not accepted the oheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind Itself to accept tbe lowest or auy tender.
By Order.
NAP. TESSIBR,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, Oetober 20, 1908.
Newspapers will not be paid for this advertisement if tbey insert It withuut authority
from tbe Department.
association wiil be held in the Presby- life gets many a tongue lashing,
HANDBOOK
(New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
Is a dozen books in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
copper. It. is a pracical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men engaged in any branch of the copper
industry.
Its facts will pass, muster with the
trained scientists, and its lunguuge is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
English without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lilies to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
Tho Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price ia $5 in Buckram with gilt
top; 87.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J. Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
J.B. HENDERSON
Builder 8 Architect
BICYCLES
AND MOTOCYCLES
High grade Bicycles. A complete line of accessories. Come
in and see the 1908 models.
Wheel repairing.
GEO. GHAPPLE
WINNIPEG AVENUE, NEXT E. T. BANK
SEE
THE WONDER
Ladies' and Children's Hosiery
The Leaders In Corsets ffi'lrSBT'
etylcs and prices.
Hand-Embroidered Waist Drawn Work
Cushions and Braid Centers
Next to Md ii ties'. Bridge gteet.
cJMRS. IDA L. BARNUM
CERTIFICATE OF  IMPROVEMENTS
Plans, Estimates, Specifications, Etc., at Reasonable
Rates.
Price Lists of Building Material on Hand.
NOTICE
Exc-elslor, Greenwood ami Exchange Minora!
Claims, sitnntc In the tiriiiid Forks Mining Division ol Yale District.
Wltero Located: Pass Creek Camp antl East
of Original Mineral 'Malm,
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. A. Henderson, as
■ agent for Hcviiiour Birch. Free Miners' Certificate No. B10780, and P. W. McOrenor, Free
Miners' Certllleate No. B1071S, Intend, sixty
days from date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Cet tttlcate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining crown grants ol the
above claims.
And further take notice that action, under
section 87, must be commenced before the Issuance of such Certllleate of Improvements.
Dated at Urand Forks. B.C., this Still day of
Cctober, A. D. 11108
B.A.HENDERSON.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE ■
Winnipeg    Avenue
PHONE   IS
Parties Intending lo build wi.l do well to con-
still me. '
Downey's Cigar Store
A <'OMPi.ETK Stock OF
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Freih Oonilgnment ol
Confectionery
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
ReadyforBusiness
Now is tho time to have your Photo taken. The only
opportunity you will have to secure them this fall is
from
R. H. TRUEMAN
The well known Vancouver Photographer,"who is now
IN  GRAND   FORKS
He will remain for TWO WEEKS ONLY. Any
one desiring first-class work in his line should not fail
to call on him at bis
Studio: Winnipeg Ave., theIunoffice
. GRAND FORKS OPERA HOUSE
^* LEW JOHNSON. Manager
Friday, Nov. 13th
FEANK W. HEALT
Presents The
38—Sinyfng and Dancing Artlsls—38
Headed by Teddy Webb and
A Choruo of California Beauties
In H. C. Clineja translation
of "Ln Poupeo,"
»
i.
PoaitiveU guaranteed the biggest and
best operatic organization ever oH'e.ied
in Grand Forks.
PRICES - $1.50, $1.00, 75c
Seats on Sale at \V. H.  Itter's Stationery Store.
=^
AG
6
J. Hammar offers
his House and Lots
on Fourth Street for
sale for
Terms to Suit.
5T0P THAT COUGH!
With Mentholated Pine Tar Cough Syrup,
A preparation for tbe successful treatment of Coughs  ami  Colds,    [t
works quickly, but contains absolutely nothing harmful.    25C BOTTLE
New Stock of Lowney's and Macdonald's Chocolates
Rutherford & Mann
PHONE 35
DRUGGISTS
P. O. BOX 315
Hotel Colin
Opposite Great Northern Station
F\ E>. McDONALD, Proprietor
Recently completed ami
newly furnished through*
out. Conveniently located
fur railway mini. I*'irst-
olasa accommodations fur
transients. Bo a r <! a n d
rooms by tiie week at pre*
Vat t) rig rates. Fine line (if
Wines, Liquors and Oljrart
always in stook ut tbe oar,
§ ~
mmm mm mmmmki
-~'. - .- --.■=?-—:-— -:-=".--^.w ^3     Grand Forks, li. C
RANDOM REMARKS
An honest dollar isn't to be blamed
for its taintetlassoeiatcs.
A wall Mower by any otber name
would wither just tbo same.
Few men are great enough to protect a female against tbetnself.
The turkey lias nothing to be
grateful for on Thanksgiving day,
It's the easiest thing in tbe world
for a woman to drive a mail to drink.
There are two sides to every story
—and some have four and  a  ceiling.
Some people bave tlte knack of saying tbe right thing at tlte wrong time.
It sometimes happens that a man's
self-respect overshadows his popularity.
Boasting of an old love affair is a
inisbty poor way to boost a new  one.
Tiie man who is in politics merely
to "play tbe game" seldom gains
fame.
The opportunity for tbe foolish man
to meet tbe foolish woman is seldom
lacking.
The wind frequently turns an umbrella, but a borrower seldom returns it.
The riglit kind of a man doesn't
have to spend half bis tinto looking
for a job.
A woman gets more enjoyment out
of a pood cry than a niaii tloes out of
a hearty laugh.
The most interesting part of every
person's history is usually buried with
ins or her remains.
A man's contrariness has reached
the limit when he begins to argue
with on alarm clock.
■zy .     The average woman  is   willing   to
stand up for ber rights anywhere ex-i
cept in a crowded car.
Our idea of a genuine   optimist is a |
Conservative wbo can read   the   election returns and smile.
A woman writer savs a man should
keep nothing front bis wife. As it
matter of fact, he ean't.
It's an easy matter for a mail tn cut
down his living expenses: till he hits
to do is to bleak into jail.
Sometimes a woman asks her husband's advice so she'll be in a position
to take the opposite course.
As it man glows older he lias more
sympathy for tbe other men who are
not able to deliver .the goods.
Shallow pt'iiple toll all tbey know
in live minutes; then they talk about
things that are foreign to tliem.
Pride thinks its own happiness
shines the brighter by comparing it
with the miseries of otber persons.
A girl's idea of a happy dreinti is one
in which either a title or a diamond
necklace looms up conspicuously.
As a rule, the SO per week young
man with n\ vacuous betid devotes
half of his time to curling bis hair.
A diplomat is a man who has tic-
quired the art of going after what he
wants while the other fellow is waiting.
The man who cannot diagnose another person's character in a live minutes' talk is a poor judge of human nature.
A woman doesn't mind if her husband stays out all night occasionally
provided he brings home an expensive
peace tillering.
At the age of sixteen a girl fignres
on marrying a Pereival or a Reginald,
but at tiie age of twenty-six she is
willing to marry a Bill or a Tom.
'CHARLES G, WHEELER1
M. [list. M. li.
Plumber by Examination
and Sanitary Engineer
Repairs of Every Description
Shop :
Second Street
Paoxe B77
PICTURES
ANO PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made   to  Order,
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering  Neatly Bone.
r. McCutcheon
FIRST STREET, NEAR CITY HALL
f
:■;%;
.fly :lii'
&'*£*.:.
mJf-
±m§
':.'•'•.
TW
Try the New
L
mamrocK
Lunch Counter
Tuttle Building
First Street
LeRoy Stevens, Proprietor |
■5£=
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Regulations
A NT available Dominion Lands within tbe
■* Railway Belt of BrltUh Columbia maybe
lotnesteaued by any person who Is the head
if ii family, en- any main over eighteen yeara
of ago, to the extent of one-quarter leotiou
of IjJOaereS, more or less.
Entry must be made personally ut the loonl
land olHco for the district in which the land
li situate.
The homesteader 1« required to perform1
thn ooudltlouB oounojted therewith uuder
one of thu following plans:
(1) At least six months' resldenoe upon nnd
cultivation of tho laud Ineaoli year for thrge
yenrs.
(2J If the father(or mother, If tin- father is
deceased), ofthe homesteader resides upon n
farm In the vlolnlty ofthe land entered for,
the requirements us to residence may be sat*
Isfled by such person residing with the father
or mother.
{;.) If tin? Nottler has his permanent resi*
deuce upon farm lug land owned by him in
the vicinity of his homestead,the require*
incuts us to reside i may   be   Battened   by
residence upon the suid luii'l.
six months' notice in writing should be
given the Commissioner of Dominion Lauds
at Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.
Coal Coui mining rights mav be leased
for a period of twenty-one years at au an«
mini rental of $1.00 per aore. Not more than
8,iMH>aores shall he leased to one individual or
company. A royulty at the rute of five cents
per ton shall be collected on tho merchant-
able coal mined.
W. W.CORY,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.R.—Unauthorized   publication   of   this
advertisement will uot be nuid for.
R.L. MILES
SECOND-HAND STORE
FIRST ST., OPP. CITY HALL
Carpets Cleaned unit Laid.
Furniture Repaired, Upholstered and Cleaned, and
other  jobs   lu   the    hoiise-
eleaniiigline. Rubber Tire*
for Baby Carriages.
Second Hand Goods
BOUGHT AND SOLD
H. A. SHEADS
CITY REAL ESTATE AND
FRUIT LANDS
AOBXT FOH—
I nnilnii Mutual i ire Insurance Co,
Montreal and Cm iiriii,
Angl'i'Amurlran,
Equity,
Aud othor suhfttfliiiial companies.
BRIDGE STREET, 6RRND FORKS, B. C.
tight o; the girls in "The Toy naker," at the Opera House to-night
®l)i>lhmrau4§>mt
Prints more live Houhdai'V news tlmn
unv other pii| ur | ublishetl in tin-
district. The pi ice nl Tin; Suu in
mily SI.OO per year tint Intil lheeo-1
if iu uompetitorH. Tin; Si \ t- never
in the fence regarding ipiostioini ol
public interest. I'm: Si '• in in:
knowledge!] ta be one of the brightest
papers published in the interior of
tin; province. Those who subsct'ilie
nni feel dissatisfied, will have theii
noney refunded bj calling til the officii
if publication.
Tin. Evhnixg Sun and theToronto
Weekly Globe and Canada Farmer,
~1.HI) per year in advance.
Tiik Evening Son, Tlte Winnipeg
tVeekly Free Press and Prairie Farm-
•r and the Moutreal Family Herald
end VVeekly Star, $2.00 per year in
it i vti t ice.
Three buttles of c<il<l Nelson Beer,
iOc.    Lion Bottling Works.
Tiik Son is road by overybdy bo-
tuuse ii prints all the Boundary news.
NEW YORK
CLIPP
IB THE BREATE3T
THEATRICAL I SHOW PAPER
IN THE WORLD.
$4.00 Per Year.   Single Copy, 10 Cls.
ISSUED WEEKLY.
Sample Copy Free.
FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd',,
PUBLISHERS,
.7 W. 28TU ST.. Kkw Yoke,
prov
HOTEL
fc.MIL LARSEN, PROPRIETOR
Hot nml Cnlil Rutin. Kloely Pun. lan ed
Stove-Hented Rooms. Bntir ily vn
furiiislioil und renovated tbroiiifnont
Fir-t.ciuss board by duy, wtmk or
month. Speolal rate* Fust-pad; boarder*. Amerlaun mul KnroMrfm plan*.
Finest Marin < Itj In Commotion,
side ave,    gra;:o FORKS, Bi c
1' 'vV', '-
COLUMBIAN    COLLEGE
NEW WESTMINSTER.    B.  C.
Il,.,.,.ivc I.c'il, Ladles cicid Oocctleinmi  c,    ■.—i-
tlc-tic ut iltii' .ttttlocU: ttasci eonnclBleCiitif
 ffl .I t r   lit sit • ■■• t mirso: tin pari ■   itii;
lloiHitn mill     T. it, I,.■!>'   Oil.etc- tics  ,,f  all
trrndps: itlves tlto four years' centr.o t-ir it,c>
li. A.ilc,jirt!e,aiicJ lltolltsl cecirul tlio So I
,,i -,■•„..„.,■ c'liiiricii, in ni'.:tuti,in ccitti tin- 'fi.-
i to University i litis t, special prospector*
eotiise l,i i" ' bu   ...    In it ' . lift	
I|„„ i,u|.„Li...       ',-   .      . , I'll) -\„ it   ul.
,„ I     Ion.    I    " ■ Sept.   II.
It •     r ' lars.etc   . n I.If, -
COI.IJMMIAN ' tlLLKOR.
The  Sun  nntl  liic Toronto Weekly
Globe  for 81.00 per vear.
Bn voles  ami  Bki-aiii   Woiik    A
Bompleto lit f IH08 models.    A few
second-hand wheels cheap. Wheels
to rent. Gko. I.'iiai'im.k, Winnipeg
Avenue. t COMMON SENSE
Leads most Intelligent people to use only
mednaines of Known composition. Therefore It ts thai Dr. Pierce's medicines, tho
muke?s(of wftich print every ingredient
ep.teringTulolhera upon the bottle wrappers and attest its correctness under oath,
are daily grulinfe- in favor. The composition of Dr-mercc's medicines is open
to evervbodvVPr. TMerro being desirous
of havinp the spimdLJL'dit. ofiirveTti nationi turned fully"upon lii- fnrmul.e, I*ins*
c<ji. 1 i(11ji■ 11]iui lli"]h-'i'f'jr] 1 j■ mj.11npiLs f[on
ontl7<"'.i!n^iiiTii'is if Jji/!;;\yn Ui^jnure
yii'l'tlieir ^eaTriTri^;^ni|'n|^T^l^n^
nized. Being wl toll y~ma.de otthe active
medicinal principles extracted from na-
tivo forest roots, by exact processes
irlgloa] with Dr. Pierre, and without thu
TQse of a drop of alcohol, triple-refined and
chemically jiuro glycerine being used Instead in extracting and preserving the
curative virtues residing in the roots
employed, these medicines am entirely
free from tho objection of doing harm
by creating an appetite for either alcoholic beverages or habit - forming
drugs. Examine tho formula on theii
bottle wrappers—the same as sworn to by
Dr. Pierce, and you will find that his
"Golden Medical Discovery," tho great,
blood-purifier, stomach tonic and bowel
regulator—tho medicine which, while not
recommended to cure consumption in its
advanced stages (no medicine will do that)
yet docs citrc all those catarrhal conditions of head and throat, weak stomach,
torpid liver and bronchial troubles, weak
lungs and hang-on-coughs, which, if neglected or badly treated lead up to and
finally terminate in consumption.
Take the "Golden Medical Discovery'*
in time and it is not likely to disappoint
you if only yon rive It a thonmtjh and
fair trial. Don't expect miracles. It
won't do supernatural things. You must
exorcise your patience and persevere in it.-;
use for a reasonable lougth of tlmo to get
its full benefits. The ingredlonta of which
Dr. Pierce's mndleincs ore composed have
the unqualified endorsement of scores of
medical loaders—-bettor than anv amount
of lay, or non-professional, testimonials.
They are not given away to be experimented with but are sold by nil dealera tn
medicines at reasonable prices.
operatic artists This is the old famous Tivoli opera company of San
Francisco traveling underanew name.
After the earthquake had devastated
them of a home in 'Frisco, Air. Healv
took his company on the road, and Eor
two and a half years has met with
nothing hut success, hoth artistically
and financially,
"The Toyumker" is the opera that
will be presented here. Wherever this
piece has been giveu contemporary reports pronounce it "the hest li^ht
opera presentation ever offered in
western Canada."
Big Opera Company Coming
After the deluge of dramatic shows
and concert companies that have been
in Grand Forks during the past year,
it is quite a pleasing innovation to see
a real opera billed to appear; and ull
the more so because it's nothing less
than the San Francisco Opera company. Grand Forks is getting into
metropolitan lines when such attrao
tions as this come our WHy. But we
understand it was only by offering big
inducements in the nature of a substantial guarantee that Mr. Healy,
the manager of this company, was induced to play the Boundary towns.
The names of such players as Teddy
Webb, Mabel Day, Eugene Werner,
Ruby Norton, Amy Leicester, J. Rus,
sell Powell and others of the principals in the cast is sufficient assunrance
Ithat it is o good company, for if there
were no others in the company it
would be a good show. However,
there are others—thirty-four more of
them—and they are all reported good
Good Home Recipe
Get from nny prescription phnr-
mneist the following!
Fluid Extraot Dandelion,'one-half
ounce; Compound Kargon.oneounce;
Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three
ounces.
.Shake well iu a bottle and take ti
teaspoonful dose after each meal and
again at bedtime.
The above is considered ns the most
certain prescription ever written to
relieve backache, kidney trouble,
weak bladder, and all forms of urinary difficulties, this mixture acts
promptly on the diminutive tissues
of the kidneys, enabling them to
filttr and strain the uric acid and
other waste matter from the blood
which causes rheumatism,
Some persons who suffer with the
afflictions may not feel inclined to
place much confidence in this simple mixture, yet those who have
tried it say the results are simply
surprising, the relief being effected
without thc slightest injury to the
the stomach or other organs.
Mix some and give it a trial. It
certainly comes highly recommended. Itis the prescription of an eminent authority, whose entire reputation, it is said, was established by it.
A druggist here at home, when
asked, stated that he could either
supply the ingredients or mix the
prescription for our readers, also
recommends it ns harmless.
CITY BREVITIES
H. B. Cannon returned to the city
last Friday from Moresby island, SO
miles west of Prince Rupert, where
he, with other Grand Forks people, is
interested in eight mineral claims
located   bv   Frank   Fritz, ■ the   well
BOUNDARY   ORE    SHIPMENTS
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, Snmmit	
Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro, SummitCamp	
Bonnie Belle, Deadwood	
. Brooklyn-Stemwinder, Phoenix.
Idaho, Phoenix	
Rawhide, Phoenix	
Sunset, Deadwood 	
Mountain Rose, Summit ,
Athelstan	
Senator, SummitCamp	
Morrison, Deadwood	
Sulphur King.Summit	
Winni]teg, Wellington	
Big Copper, West Copper	
Riverside	
Carmi, West Fink	
Sally, West Fork	
Rambler, West Kork	
Butcher Hoy, West Fork	
Duncan	
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, Greenwood	
Strathmore, Providence	
Golden Eagle	
Preston, Skvlark	
Prince Henry, Skylark	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Last Chance, Skvlark Camp	
E. P. I'. Mine, Skylark Camp...
Bay, Skylark	
Mavis, Skylark	
Don Pedro, Skylnrk	
Crescent, Skylark	
Helen, (ireenwood	
Repuhlic,Boundary Falls	
Miscellaneous	
shipments of   Boundary mines
1907
1908
013,537
886,319
135,001
23,476
208,321
238,507
1,712
18,274
14,481
61.350
43,295
5,780
12,253
64,17.1
10,740
31,270
3.802
31,258
630
120
I'll
si Week
22.617
2,690
11,779
820
649 *
90
86
10
700
2d
55
60
221
30
50
known prospector of this city. Mr.
Cannon, on his return, related some
very good rain stories, one of the
mildest having some connection with
fishes swimming in the tree tops.
Mr. Cannon returned to the coast totlny for the purpose of starting men at
work on development work on the
properties. He expects to return to
the city in a couple of weeks.
• For Sale—Logging outfit, consisting of chains, saws, axes, sleighs,
wagons, harness, blacksmith and
cooking outfits. Inquire of Mrs.
George Taylor.
J, D. Spence, of Greenwood, but
formerly a resident of this city, at
tended the Liberal meeting here Wed•
nesday night.
100 disk Victor records, 10-inch,
usual price 7«0 each, now only $5.50
per doz. at W, II. Itteh's.
A start lias been on the' repairs to
the Kettle Valley line station, recently damaged liy lire.
If you only knew how cheaply
Purses, Chntlelaine Bags, Wallets,
etc., arc selling at Ittkii's you would
make footprints on the sands of time
to procure some.
The occasion of the inaugural function of laying the foundation stone of
the Trantpiille sanatorium for the
treatment of incipient consumption
took place on Wednesday, the 11th
inst., at noon. The ceremony was performed by his honor the lieutenant-
governor. The Sun man regrets that
he could not accept an invitation to
be present at the ceremony.
Beautiful'pictures, 10x20, usual
price TiOe, now 15c—away below
eost—at W. II. Itter it Co's.
The fifth annual convention of the
British Columbia Association of School
Trustees is to he held this year in Revelstoke on November 18th and   19th.
Don't get it into your head that
ivo are jnst clearing out some of our
stock. We are closing out everything.    W. H. Itteh & Co.
Plutli it Ballard are building a large
warehouse for the West Kootenay
Power iv. Light company at the Granby smelter.
100 Columbia cylinder records,
usual price 35c each, now selling at
$2.00 per doz., at W. H. Itteb's.
Large Bottle Port Wine, 75c. Lion
Bottling Works.
PRINTING
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
BECAUSE
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
•**
WE PRINT
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements nnd Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
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 tm your order. We guarantee
satisfaction.
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
;i.)
Total, tons	
Smelter Treatment—
(iranby Smelter	
B. C. Copper Co.'s .Smelter	
Dominion Copper Co.'s Smelter.
1, US, 23 7    1,203.939       30,016
687,628
311,952
153,139
850,604
286,003
22,666
20,307
11,878
Total Treated      1,133,017    1,153,3(13
33, li>
Pacific Hotel
OFF. C.F.R. STATION
First-clnss in every respect.
Sample rooms for commercial travelers.
Hot unci Cold Hntlts.
Heir in Connection.
Fittest Hrundsof Wines,
Liquors and Oltrurs.
CHAS. PETERSON, Prop
1         ■    • ./£*■-
—tv-----
.  ...... - , .....
0m
Kgjjlft
rSfr^^A
]             y    J
%
5;
■r-
MttTEfc.
Fu|
'■""" •
jM
" ER/.NO
(J?*J&,' ■
'■""iii
It
|T iii
mSiiiiti '
BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS,
FRUIT
ORNAMENTAL
AND SHRUBS
TREES
For Homes Orchards and
Residence Grounds.
•   Ouu Motto:
SUPERIOR HIGH-GRADE NURSERY STOCK
Not the cheapest in price
but  the' best  in quulity.
Bur-bank's New Stoneless
MIRACLE PLUM
Gapital city Nursery Company
SALEM, OREGON
W. C. CHALMERS
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
COR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
Palace Barber Shop
Kazor Honing a Specialty.
P.  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Dooii North of Granby Hotel,
First Strebt.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from, all trains.
TelephoneA129
GRAND FORKS TRANSFER COMPANY
Rutherford Bros., Props.
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights te.
Anyone sending a sketch and description mar
•Jtlleldy ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention If probably Patentable. Comincccilca.
tlnnaslrieUyronllduiitliiL HANDBOOK onI'atcntj
tent free. Oldest ateency for aocicricin; putottta.
Patent* token tfirouith Mmm ft CO. receive
special notice, without ubante, In tics
Scientific JSmcrEcam
A handsomely Ulucttratcd weekly. Lamest circulation of any Bclontlllo journal. Terms for
Canada, $:i.7.ri a your, puat.u'o prepaid. Sold by
5» uqwsdealenc.
lee, fe s* St. Washington, 1).
Name of Company.
Giicttlj.v CoccHollclatocI— Copper.
Cariboo MoKlcinej— Hold	
Providence—Sliver	
H.C". Copper—Copper	
 DIVIDENDS ,
Tcttul to    Latest       Per
Pate.       Ilittc-.   Share
Authorized .—SHAPES—. Paid
I'upittil.    Issued. Par.       ltttifl _
(15,000,000     11111,000 $100 $1,620,000 $2,888,680 Sept, iwl  $8.t«l
1.800,000  1,850,000    $1          MO.SBTJFeb. 1001     .0(1
2IKI WW       81000      $6 16,000        .18.231 Sept. ll»i      ..'HI
.    S.UUO.OOO     5113.000     $5         201,2110 .Sept. 1001     ,04
Geo. E. Massie will hnve a display of Indies' tailor-made garments
lit his store during the lirst week
in October,
We carry the most fashionable stoek
of wedding stationery in the Moult
dary country, Antl we are the only
office in this tc,60tipn thac have the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job olliee.
Before closing your contract for
rending matter for Ihe coming yenr,
rend the tempting clubbing offer we
make on the third page.
Show eards for widnows and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse and pointed.
Print them plainly, to be read at a
glance.
We have some of the highest grade
paper and stationery for up-to-date
eoniniereial printing every brought to
the Boundary.    Sun Job Olliee.
Agents Wanted—IGx20 crayon
portraits 40 cents, frames 10 cents
and up, sheet pictures ono cent each.
You can make 400^ profit or 8MC per
week. Catalogue and samples free.
Frank W. Williams Co., 1208 W.
Taylor St., Chicago, III.

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