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The Evening Sun May 10, 1907

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Array ftbe
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Sun.
Sixth Year--No. 41.
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday, May 10,1907.
[$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Oi RIGHTS SAFE
Minister of Finance Objects
to Infringing Upou Provincial Jurisdiction
The Conservatsves, Aided by
Bourassa, Oppose Provincial Subsidies
Special Correspondence of The Sun.
Ottawa, May 3.—The closing week
uf parliament was characterized by
two most striking instances of inconsistency on the part of the opposition.
The first incident arose with respect
to a bill introduced into the house,
and known as the Hamilton Radial
Electric company. This company has
already secured legislation from the
provincial government, but, having
been declared to be a work for the
general advantage of Canada, it passes,
under the terms of Section 92 of the
British North America Act, under
the coutrol of the federal parliament.
This is the law and the constitution,
and to argue that any interference by
the Dominion house is an infringe-
'•inent of provincial rights is to disregard the law and violate the constitution.
These cansiderations, however, did
not weigh with the opposition—au opportunity presented itself to raise the
political cry of "invasion of provincial
right by the Dominiou house," and
the bill, a very important and necessary measure, was withdrawn by the
government.
ConservatiAes attempt td create political capital upon all occasions by
alleged attempts to prove that the
Liberal government encroaches upon
provincial rights. When it so happens
that the government makes proposals
in the interest of the provinces, then
~ the Conservatives advocate the contrary side of tho question. This condition occurred in the debate on the
provincial subsidies. It suited the
opposition tactics to oppose provincial
rights on that occasion, although the
provincial premiers h-ul agreed together upon the subsidies which each
should receive.
In this attempt to injure provincial
rights they were assisted by Mr. Bourassa, who iu the course of his remarks
showed a lamentable ignorance of the
terms of the British North America
Act. Fortunately for the house, but
unfortunately for Mr. Bourassa, the
minister of justice, Hon. Mr. Aylesworth, was present, and put him
right. In consequence of Mr. Bourassa
not being familiar with the question,
his remarks lucked interest and
weight.
After a number of Conservatives
had addressed themselves to the plea
of provincial rights being invaded,
Hon. W. Aylesworth ndvunced his
reasons for dealing with the bill, and
in clear and unmistakable manner
ilcmoustrated to the house that any
work which hud been at any time declared to be for tho general advantage
of Canadado was thenceforward subject not to the legislative authority of
the provinces but to the exclusive
legislative authority of the Dominion
parliament.
The Hamilton Rudiul road had
crossed the trucks of the Grand Trunk
railway, and in accordance with the
law in force at that time, became at
once a work for the general advantage
of Canada, and from that time forth
subject.to Dominion control and legislation.
This condition of affairs continued
until the present parliament, in 1903,
passed the Railway Act, in which occurred the following clause:
"That every railway, steam or electric street railway, or tramway, now
crossing a railway which is subject to
the legislative authority of the parliament of Canada, is hereby declared to
be a work for the  general advantage
of Canada, in respect only to such
connection or crossing, or to through
traffic thereon."
Now the question arose as to whether a   railway that had been subject'
only to the jurisdiction of the Dominion parliament for ten years  could be ,
referred to the  provincial  legislature
for legislative purposes.
Here   again   the   British     North'
America Act provides far just such an i
emergency as the one  under   discussion.   Section 92 reads:
"That such works as have at any
time beeu declared to be for the general advantage of Canada shall thenceforward be subject to the Dominion
control only."
The position of this bill is that having once been declared a work for the
general advantage of Canada, it must
remain so.
This whole case is simple when the
plain facts are related, but the opposition in the house raised the cry of provincial rights, and the party press
circulated biased and unreliable .reports of what occurred, and the result
is that the minds of the people have
been prejudiced without cause, and no
credit is given the Liberal government
for their action in the matter.
In consequence of a doubt as to
whether the Dominion government
could divest or denude itself of rights
once acquired to legislate on a case of
tbis character,and to remove all doubts
as to whether there was an infraction
of provincial rights, the government
did not press the bill, and it was
dropped.
In the railway committee Mr.
Fielding called attention to the difficulty, and remarked that by passing
the bill the house might encroach
upon provincial rights; and Mr. Aylesworth concludes his speech by expressing the same doubts. Here was a case
in which the government distinctly
avoided Miy infringement of provin
ciiil rights in a very doubtful case,
and the Conservative party was willing to sacrifice the public interest for
party expediency.
Hon. Mr. Fielding announced to
the house that Sir Wilfrid Laurier had
intended before he left to introduce a
bill providing for a substantial sum
towards celebrating the 300th anniversary of the founding of Ruebec by
Cliaiiqilain, making the occasion one
of a national character, but his absence interfered with the program, but
the bill would be brought down next
.session.
Hon. Win. Paterson,minister of customs, and war horse of the Libeai
party,whose stentorian tones have sent
dismay into the Tory ranks on many
occasions, addressed the house on the
subject of revenue, in response to some
idle observations by Mr. Foster. The
minister of customs displayed ull his
old-time vigor, and cheers went
through the building as he described
the benefit of the Liberal turilf,
which produced revenue, us against
the prohibitive turilf of the Conservatives when in olliee—which produced
little revenue but ruined the commerce
of thu country.
Under the Conservatives trade in
creased in ton years by 437,000,000,
under the Liberals trade lias Increased
by S311,000,1)00. .Speaking of imports, the honorublt! gentleman said
the imports during 1887 wero SI 12,
000,000; in 1896 they were 811*),-
000,000. The Conservatives had decreased them $2,000,000. Under
the Liberals the imports have reached
the colossal figure of $-294,000,000,
and
"We have not adopted the prohibitive tariff of the Couseratives," >aid
Hon. Mr. Puterson; but wo have
adopted a revenue tariff, and as uu incident thereto there is ample protection to all industries.
After this vigorous, cyclonic speech
from the minister of customs, Mr. Foster glared through his spectacles, but
he was like the man who had not on
a wedding garment—speechless.
The government is giving overy
reasonable assistance to Montreal and
Quebec for the purpose of improving
the harbor facilities. The idea is to
put into i-tiect as soon as may lie a j
compiehensive scheme having for  its
(Continued on Page Two.)
New  Arrangement  Effective
for Two Years Increases
Miners' Wages
Work in East Kootenay Coal
Mines to Be Resumed
Immediately
It is undoubtedly due to the untiring efforts of Mackenzie King,
deputy minister of labor, that the
agreement given below has beeu
finally signed and settled upon. He
has worked unceasingly early and
late to bring these parties together,
and the strain, which has been intense, bas told upon him to a visible
extent. When the welcome news
was given to the preaB by Mr. King,
handshaking and rejoicing is reported to have become general in Fernie,
and faces that have for the past while
bad a worried expression broke into
smiles. Tbe men will go back to
work on an increased scale of wages
for at least two years. The executive
board of the U. M. W. of A. have
wired to all outlying camps, and notices were also posted in Fernie
reading as follows:
"To the Officers and Members of
tbe U. M. W. of A., District No.
18:—Tire-result of the voting upon
the new agreement is as follows:
For, 1124; against, 747; majority for
agreement, 377. The agreement hns
been duly signed again.and all members are requested to end their vacation and resume work at all mines
immediately.
"(Signed) F. H. Sherman,
"District Pres. U. M. W. of A."
The feeling of the men is strongly
in favor of this return tn work,
though they feel strongly against
Sherman, for they realize now tha'
work should never have ceased and
that they could have reached the.
same agreement without the loss of
a day'B work. Work is to be resumed almost at once, though the
operators state it will lie several days
I e'ore the mines can be opened to
their full capacity.
Thu following is a summary of the
agreement decided upon:
The agreement occupies Four pnges
of typewritten matter, and the accompanying schedules take up eight
more. The parties, are the Western
Coal Operators' association, consisting of seven eimiiiiiiiies operating 111
that district, nml ihe erri'l >ye<*B of
these companies, 118 represented ly
the United Mine Workers of Aineii-
cn, District No. 18. By it the provision of agreement existing prior lo
April 1, 1907, are confirmed for a
further period of two years, excepting in so far as they are changed by
provisions of tbe new agreement.
Sixty days before expiration of the
new agreement conferences will be
hell by the parties to discuss a renewal. All persons accepting employment at mines, coke ovens and
outside plants are to be governed by
ruli s luid down in the agreement. In
the event of a local dispute the man
with a grievance will subject his
complaint to the pit boss. If tbe pit
boss and employees fail to agree the
matter shall go before the pit committee and mine superintendent. If
they fail to agree, it shall be referred
to the general manager or general
superintendent of the company concerned and the members of the district board. Should they fail to
agree tho dispute shall be re erred to
a joint committee comprising three
operators appointed by the Western
Coal Operators' association and three
miners appointed by District No. 18
of the U. M. W, of A. If this committee is unable to agree it shall endeavor to choose an independent
chairman. If it cannot do so, the
minister of labor shall he asked to
appoint Buch chairman. The decision of the committee thus constituted shall be binding upon both
parties. While the dispute is being
considered the men must remain at
work. In the event of an employee
being discharged he shall not remain
in the employ of the company while
the case is being investigated. If
the claim iB made for lost time, the
joint committee shall determine the
amount of compensation, if any.
One important subsection reads as
follows:
"Any breach of this agreement by
any of the parties hereto is not to
void the said agreement,but thesame
is to continue in full force and effect.
It iB not inteded, however, by this
subsection to abridge the right of the
men to suspend work after final settlement as herein provided, if any
operator or operators refuse to be
bound by any dcision given against
tbem under this article. Payment
for new work which may ariBe is to
be en the basis of day wages until
wage has been fixed by the joint
committee."
The article referred tois,of course,
that arranging for settlement of disputes.
The promise of Hon. W. H. Crushing, minister of public works for Alberta, that his government would introduce legislation for enacting
an eight-hour bank-to-bank day has
apparently been considered in the
section relating to hours of work.
This clause rends:
"It is understood that nothing
shall be held to utfurd any grounds
against the enactment of legislation
respecting hours of labor in the
province of Alberta."
The balance of the agreement
pro.ier deata with the rate of wages.
It provides that there shall be a 5
per cent increase on contract mining
rates at the following mines: No. 9
mine, Coul Creek; No, 3 mine, Michel, Lunbreck and Caiiiiiore. There
shall be added on outside labor an
increase of 25 cents per day on all
$2 rules, and an increase of 5 per
cent to all rales of 12.60 and o«er.
There shall he added an incrcaso of
25 per cent por day to drivers, tail
rope riders and hoist men. It provides that at Caimiorc, Bankhcad,
I.iinilbri'ck und Lille an increase of
5 per cent sliall be added toallother
transportation men and those connected with the handling of coal,
tbis increase being given on account
of the longer hours of work at those
mines. Schedules are four in number, and give details of rates to be
paid to contract miners in various
mines and to outside employees,
whether inside or outside laborers,
in all camps. Schedule rates under
iign ciiiimt ure to be minimum rates
paid, but nothing in the agreement
shall be construed to prevent the
companies liom paying higher rates
should they so desire. It is also understood that where higher rates
have  prevailed   no   reduction is to
'like place. The custom of Canmor 3'
mine of W. H. MaoNeill, Ltd., of
deducting 2 per cent from wages to
cover mine expenses shall be discontinued, and in lieu thereof shall be
substituted a deduction of 5 cents
per month for blacksmithing and
sharpening of toolB. Explosives
shall be paid for by the men. The
agreement is dated May 4,1907, and
is signed by the Western Coal Operators' association, G. G. S. Lindsey, president; Lewis Stockett, vice-
president; W. F. Little, secretary;
Pacific Coal Co., Ltd., L. Stockett,
general manager, and W. H. MaoNeill.
The men appeared to be anxiouB
to return to work, and the mines
have all resumed operations,
A short session of the city council
was held in the council chamber
Monday evening, those present being Aid. Hardy, McCallum, Mcintosh and Woodland. In the absence
of the mayor, Aid. McCallum was
voted to the chair.
A communication was read from
A. L. Clements, local C.P.R. agent.
Mr. Clements said the rate submitted by tbe council for city water,
viz., $75 for the tank tnd $1 per
tap per month, was unreasonable,
and if that was the best figuie tbey
could give the company would be
compelled to install its own pumping plant. He added, however,
tbat he would be glad to confer with
a committee from the council in regard to the matter." The council left
the matter in the hands of the water
and light committee, with instructions to act as soon as possible.
In a communication to the council, Dave Woodhead wished to know
why he had been paid at the rate ot
$2.70 instead of ft per day for his
last month's work. On motion of
Aid. Woodland, the council decided
to make the wage scale $3 per day
in future for nine hours' work.
Figures were submitted for painting the power house by J. Manly.
On motion, the council decided to
call for tenders for giving the building two coats of paint, inside and
out, and one coat on thc roof.
Some of the residents on Garden
and Cecil streets made a request for
a four-inch main, as they claimed
the present one is too small to supply all tho consumers with water.
On motion, a committeo was appointed to inspect the ground, and
they were also authorized to act in
the premises.
A resolution was adopted authorizing tho board of works to have a
pair of Btairs constructed from the
new Fourth street bridge to thc
power house.
The council then adjourned till
next Monday night.
Robert H. Cosgrove, secretary of
the Spokane Interstate Fair associa-
ciation, announces that purses aggregating ($1250 will bo awarded for two
rock drilling ctntests at the fair in
Spokane, September 23 to October 5;
also that several trophy cups, cash
prizes and diplomas will be given for
camp and district exhibits. More
space will be devoted to mineral displays than ever before in the history
of tho fair, the purpose being to show
the resources of the country. The
association will pay freight charges on
ore samples allowed to remain in the
permanent mineral display. The display will be at tho fair grounds each
year, and exhibited in tho rooms of
the Spokane chamber of commerce. QbeS Burning &un
Published st Grand Forks, British Columbia.
n. A. Krixs Editor and Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION BATES 1     .
One Tear «1.50
One Tear (In advance)  1.00
Advertising rates furnished on aim
Legal notices, 10 and 5 oents per Hue.
Address all communications to
Tint Bvenino Sun,
Phonb B74 Ghand Fohks. B.C.
FRIDAY,  MAY 10,  1907
Publisher's Notice
In consequence of new postal regulations between Canada and the United
States, the price of The Sun to subscribers in the latter country will in
future be $1.50 per year, strictly in
advance. All subscriptions in the
States not paid in advance will be discontinued after this issue.
Mulligan; Tiger fraction, Greenwood
camp, Wm. Hanna; London Mo. 2,
survey, B. C. Copper Co., Ltd.; B.
C. Fraction No. 2, survey, B. C.
Copper Co., Ltd.; Monitor "Motion,
Summit camp, Geo. W. Averill;
Goldfield, Wellington camp, Pat
Walsh.
CONVEYANCES.
B. C. Fraction No. 2. Summit
camp, R. H. Anderson to C. E. L.
Portears; London Fraction No. 2,
Summit camp, R. H. Anderson to
C. E. L. Portears; B. C. Fraction No.
2 and London Fraction No. 2, Summit camp, C. E. L. Portears to B. C.
Copper Co., Ltd.
CERTIFICATES OF IMFHOVEMENT
Norton fraction, Summit camp,
JameB F. Cunningham; Sulnon fraction, Summit camp, James F. Cunningham.
As predicted by The Sun last week,
the strike of the coal miners in East
Kootenay was of short duration. This
province owes a great debt to Mackenzie King, deputy minister of labor,
for his untiring efforts in bringing
about a settlement of the difficulty.
No news has yet been received from
Premier McBride at the "foot of the
throne." No apprehension need therefore be felt that he has ascended the
throne.
We believe the postoffice department' made a mistake in increasing
the postage on Canadian papers mailed
to the United States. The soonc the
regulation of the new postal convention is abrogated the better it will be
for the federal government. The plea
of cheaper English periodicals will not
avail, because very few people take an
interest in them after they reach here,
as their contents savors to much of
ancient history.
-MINING RECORDS
Following are the locations, certificates of work, bills of sale, etc.,
recorded in the Government office at
Grand Forks, B. C, of the Grand
Forks mining division, from April
17 to May 6, inclusive.
CHOWN GRANTS
Pinto, Gloucester camp, Thomas
Newby; Derby, Brown's camp, CM.
Kingston; North Star.Suramit camp,
Isaac H. Hallett and I. H. Hallett
as administrator of the estate of
Archibald M. Conner.
RECORDS  OF LOCATIONS
Grand Forks fraction, relocation
of Iron Horse, Seattle camp, Peter
Arena; Edwin M., relocation of
Gladstone, Morrissey creek, E. M.
George;   Pitsficld,  Franklin   camp,
D. A. McLeod; Copper Crown, relocation of part Walter L. and Salvador, Pathfinder camp, Henry   Eyre.
CERTIFICATE OF WORK
Senator, Summit camp, H. Hoffman; Fremont fraction, Summit
camp, C. M. Tobinssen; Paper Dollar, Franklin cnmp, Johnson et al.;
Maple Leaf fraction, Franklin cnmp,
JohnBon et al.; Tiger fraction,
Gloucester camp, Thomas Newby;
Bay Horse, Greenwood  camp, Eric
E. Jackson; Early Dawn fraction,
Greenwood camp, Eric E. Snckson;
Josie, Summit cnmp, Lake D. Wolfard; Joaie fraction, Summit camp,
L, D. Wolfard; Copper, Whiie Tail
and White Tail fraction, Franklin
camp, Gelinas et al.; Big Raymond,
east fork of north fork of Kettle
river, Bonacci ct al.; Drendnaught,
Franklin camp, Murdock McQuarrie;
Dreadnaught fraction, Franklin
cimp, Murdock McQuarrie; June,
Brown's camp, A. E. Savage; Wave,
Wellington camp, R. W. Yuill;
Magdelene, Gloucester camp, M.
Fritz; Nellie, Franklin camp, Mack
et al.; Last Chance, Franklin camp,
Ballew et al., survey; Burlington
fraction,   Greenwood   camp,   John
OUR RIGHTS SAFE
(Concluded From Page One)
object the improvement of the water-
wuys#and harbors of Canada. At the
moment very necessary work is being
pushed along at Quebec and Montreal,
as they are the two points in which
the rest of Canada is mainly interested. The immense grain shipments
from the west, and the enormous increase of imports, is evidence of the
expansion of the trade of the country,
and any improvement in these two
great national shipping points is reflected throughout the other parts of
the Dominion.
Iu reply to some questions by Mr.
Borden, Mr. Fisher explained the
scheme of the government, saying in
part, the comprehensive scheme the
honorable gentleman will find in the
practical working out of it, if he will
but look at it. The scheme dealt with
by the transportation commission was
one for the transportation of our pro
ducts, especially from the plains of the
northwest to the seaboard for the purpose of export to Europe We have
been doing that in the most piactical
and effective way. We have dealt
with the necessity of a great port at
the head of Lake Superior, to which
the products of our western plains
could be brought.
That port is being provided for bv
the expenditure, altogether, of over
81,000,000, the money being given for
dredging breakwaters and other improvements at Port Arthur. Facilities
for the bringing of tho grain to this
port are being provided, and not only
by the assistance given to the building of the Canadian Northern, but also
by the assistance given to the national
transcontinental or Grand Trunk Pacific. These lines will afford better
facilities than ever were given before
for the transportation of these products to the port at the head of Lake
Superior. We have done work on
the Georgian Bav ports.
We have effected great improvements at Port Colberne to enable the
grain brought down from the upper
lakes to be transhipped in barges f<*V
transportation farther east. We have
improved the harbors on the lower
lakes and St. Lawrence, not only between Kingston and Montreal and ot
the great harbor of Montreal itself,
but between Montreal and Quebec
and eastward to the gulf. Part of
this scheme is work that we have been
doing in Quebec. The honorable gentleman wants that work defined in an
elaborate scheme. But tho genera!
scheme can easily by understood
We have carried it out piecemeal,
but. as the minister of finance has
said, wo are taking first those pieces
which are most urgent ami necessary
and the accomplishment of wfi oh will
do the greatest good at this time, bo-
sides helping the currying out of the
general scheme.
Another attempt was made by the
Conservatives to turn to political,,account the big military camp which the
Dominion government has established
at Petawawa. Under the terms of the
British North America Act, any lands
or public property may lie assumed bv
the Dominion if required for purposes
of fortifications or for the defence of
the country.
This being so, application was made
to the province of Ontario for a grant
of certain lands for the purposes
named, and everything seemed to be
going aloag smoothly until the Ontario
government suddenly chnngod front
and cried out that their rights were
being invaded.
Mr. E. M. Macdonuld, of Picton,
made a whirlwind address.one of those
utterances which are effective because
of their brevity, and convincing on
account of their logic.    "What has
caused the sudden change in Ontario's
attitude?" said he. "There was no
word of licenses, no word of the rights
of anybody else, no suggestion that
any invasion was being made of the
rights of the province which would
warrant resolutions of the legislature
against the ruthless acts of the fedir-
al government. On the contrary.down
to May 15,1906, what was the position taken by Mr. Whitney? He says,
writing to dear Sir Frederick Borden:
'We have decided that as soon as you
have completed your settlement with
the timber licensees we will grant
leases of 52,000 acres owned by tbe
province for 99 cents, at an annual
rental of $10 forthe whole quai.titv
of land.' "
So the Hon. J. P. Whitney, less
than a year ago, wrote to the minis
ter of militia declaring that he was
willing to give this whole 52,000
acres of land to the federal government for a nominal rental of $10 a
year, and on this basis he asks the
legislature of Ontario to present an I
address to the lieutenant governor asking him to protest Qgjiinst this invasion of the rights of the people of that
province by the federal government.
Mr R. L. Borden—Why didn't
they accept itl
Mr. E. M. Macdonald—Because
the premier of Ontario said to the
minister of militia and defence: There
are some political friends down there
that hove some t'm'ier Iiienses, and
as soon as you settle with my political friends in the county of Renfrew
and have given them the amount they
are asking, then I will come around
and do business with vou.
Mr. R. L. Borden—The letter to
which he alludes speaks of the rights
of the licensees, does it not; the letter
which you hnve ju tread?
Mr. E. M. Macdonald—I will read
it again. This is the position taken
by Mr. Whitney on May 16, 1906,
speaking on behalf of his government:
We have decided that as soon as you
have completed your settlement with
the timber licensees; that is, as soon
as you have settled with my
political friends in the county of Renfrew, we will give you a lease of the
the 52,000 acres of land for $10 a
year. These are the facts disclosed in
the correspondence.
Mr. Sproule—How does the honorable gentleman know they are
his political friends?
Mr.' E. M. Macdonald—My honorable friend need only turn to the honorable gentleman who sits behind him
to get his answer. If he wants to
know who they are, he had better ask
the honorable member for North Ren-
frew,who sits behind him (Mr.White);
he knows. I am not here to make
insinuations, but to discuss the facts
found in the papers. I am here to
say that the hysterical action on the
part of the Conservative government
of Ontario in passing this silly resolution, followed up as it is by this resolution in the house, is a burlesque on
free government in this country.
Now, to sum up briefly, the Ontario government places a value of $10
a year on these lands, which, by resolutions passed in their legislature, they
assert that this government is filching
from them. This vast domain of incalculable value, according to the letter to the Hon. Mr. Whitney, they
consider worth $10 a year.
Mr. Macdonald concluded his speech
in these words: "So it seems to me,
Mr. Speaker, that in the light of these
facts the attitude of the provincial
government in asking the lieutenant
governor to protest against the action
taken by the federal government, is
to the last degree fatuous and absurd."
It Does Cure Womanly Ills
"I feel it my duty," writes Mrs. S.
Mead, of Fiaseryille, Ont., "to let you
know that sometimes previous to the
"hniigeof life I suffered inure than I
could tell, Neighbors told me Ferrozone was the only remedy, and their
advice was good. Ferrozone put a stop
to my pain and sickness, had a direct
action on my troubles that relieved
them from the start 1 safely passed
the turn, and now enjoy perfect health
and rest. No womanly medicine can
be better than Ferrozone." Instant re
lief is found in Fei i-ozone for female
weakness of every kind. 50c per box
at all dealers.
The surest way to evaporate business troubles is tjgive your stationery
the nocessary talking qualities by
having it printed in a modern offi,'e
by competent workmen. The Sun
job office is the most up-to date in the
Boundary, and our workmen are capable and of wide experience." This is
the reason why we do tho piinting for
the best firms and corporations in this
district.
P. BURNS & CO., LTD.
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF FRESH AND CURED
cTWEATS
Fish and Game in Season
GRAND FORKS, B. C.
BULLET
Great Northern Railway
Route of the
ORIENTAL LIMITED
And Fart Mail
THE  SHORT   WAY
Seattle in 21 Hours,    fl Vancouver in 29 Hours.
Comfortable ond  Fast
Service to Montreal, Toronto and other
Eastern Points.
Tickets For Sale to Points in Europe.
H. SHEEDT, Agent,
QRAND FORKS, B.C.
Alaska-Yukon Exposition, Seattle, June-October, 1909
mWti
NOTICE
NOTTCK Id hereby given tlmt the "Orand
Forks Liquor Company, Limited," carry-
intr on hsiNiiiRMiit tiit-rityuf Grand Korku,
In tlm Province of llrltinh - 'olumhln. llitemli
to apply to the Lieutenant-Governor In
rou null, n iioii the expiration of three months
from the -late of this notice, for twrmlsnlon
to change Hi name to that of the "Pacific
Liquor Company- Limited.'' -
Dated at Grand Forks, B.C., tbll 19th day of
M.-.M.D.I****. W.B. COCHRANE,
Solicitor for Company.
NOTICE
HJOTICB Is hereby iriveii that sixty dnys
el nfter date hereof! Intend to apply to the
Honourable Chief Commissioner of Lands
and WorUsfor the right to purchase tho fo-
lowiim described lands on the North Fork
of Kettle Klver, that Is to say t Commencing;
at a post planted at southeast corner of K.
I). Jones' laud pre-emption; thence 80 ehaina
north; thence 40chains west* thence 80ohains
south; thenoe 40 chains east to place of be-
u-iiiiiltif,-, ooiitalnlnK »20 acres, more or less.
Dated at Orand Forks thisSth day of April,
A■D•,•**I,• M.D.WHITB.
ABARGAIN—House and lot in
North addition. Enquire at Sun
office.
NOTICE
UOTK 'K Ih hereby (riven thut sixty dayi after
'" date hereof I Intend to apply to the Honour a hli' Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Work* for the right to purchase the following described lands on the North Fork uf
Kottle Klver. that ts to say: Commencing at
a post planted at the North East corner of R.
D. Jones' old land pre-emption; thenee <..)
chains north; thence west BO chains; thence
south 40 ohains: thenoe eait 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing 820
acres, more or less.
Dated at Grand Forks this 12th day of
April, 1W7.
H. P. WHITE.
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.
"Waverloy" Mineral Claim, situate In the
Grand Forks Mining Division of Yale District.
Where located: In Franklin camp, lying
east of and adjoining the "Lost" mineral
claim.
TAKE NOTICE that I, George K. Massie, free
1 miner's certificate No. B92057 Intend, sixty
days from date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
seetlon 37,mii8t be commenced before the
Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 12th day of Mnri-h. A. D. 1907.
[GEOBGBH vUSSIK ,
CASCADE POWER
West    Kootenay   Company
Purchases the Plant and
Assets
And That Concern Now Controls the Power Supply
of This District
Advices from Kossland state that
the West Kootenay Power & Light
company has purchased the plant
and other assets of the Cascade
Water Power com pany in order to
be able to supply Wcustomers in
the Boundary with electric  power.
Tbe Cascade Power coinpany began to furnish power in tbis district
in 1901, and has done so ever since,
but the power was inadequate to the
needs of the mines, smelters and
towns of the Boundary section. At
the request of the mine and smelter
managers, the West Kootenay Power
& Light Company erected an additional power plant and extended
pole lines from Bonnington to this
city, Phoenix, Greenwood and other
points in the Boundary at a cost ot
over a million dollars. It asked the
legislature of 1906 to give it permission to extend its lines farther west,
but whs refused on the ground that
the Cascade Water Power company
had exclusive rights within a certain  radius of tbeir works at Cas-
I cade.   Negotiations were then   be-
1 gun for the purchase of the plant
and otber assets of the Cascade
Water Power company by the West
Kootenay Power & Light company,
, which has just been concluded. The
I purchase gives the  West Kootenay
■ Power & Light company control of
the right to sell electric power in
two of the largest mining districts in
British Columbia, and its future
prosperity should be very great.
| The purchase price is withheld
The  transfer   takes effect lit once.
j The West Kootenay Power & Light
company with its new plant in operation, capable of generating 30,000
! horsepower, can supply all the present   and prospective   needs of  its
j whole territory, which now includes
a 50-mile radius fiom Bonnington
Falls and a 40-mile radius from Cascade.
A report from Nelson   states that
the  Cascade   plant will shortly be
1 closed down and eventually dismantled.
Advertise in The Sun—the paper
that most people reads.
Geo. Taylor R, (j, MQGUTCHEON
CABINET MAKER
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
AU Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Attention.
Turning, Scroll Work, Saw
Filing, Gun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Doors and
!      Windows.
GEO. TAYLOR,       |
Graud Forks,' B. C. i FlfSt Street
Grand Forks, B. C.
We Are  Prepared
To Do Yonr
JOB PRINTING
BECAUSE
Si
We have thc 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 and Counter Pad?,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in nn
Up-to-date Printery.
Good Printing—tlio kind we do—is in itself
an advertisement, and a trial order will convince
you that our stock aud workmanship aro of the
best. Let us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
We Evening  Sun
Job Department
TOPICS OF THE TOWN
A. B. W. Hodges, general euper-
intendent of the Granby Consoli.
dated, and J. E. MacAllister, of the
B. C. Copper company, Greenwood,
left Sunday morning fnr New  York.
The Grand Forks lire department
will celebrate the 21th of May at the
driving park. An excellent program of sports hns been arranged,
nnd the various committees are
working haul to make the event a
success mul to provide pleasant and
exciting entertainment for those wl o
attend.
An iinport.mt strike is reported
this week from tho Little Bertha
mine, located a short distance up
the North Fork, a four-foot vein of
rich nre having been encountered in
the tunnel.
A large number of siiielterraen have
left the oity during the past week for
other mining centres in Canada and
the United States. Some intend to
locate elsewhere, while others will return on the resumption of operatioi:s
by the Granby.
Geo. H. Murphy, who has boon
in the employ of the Granby as carpenter for the past six years, will
leave tomorrow for the coast, where
he intends to remain permanently.
CUSTOMS RECEIPTS
R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at
this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts
at the various sub-customs offices, as
reported to tbe chief office in this
city, forthe month of April:
Grand Forks $2,163.23
*Greenwood  1,967.43
Phoenix  1,536.63
Keremeos      107.55
Carson        75.86
♦Midway       73.3S
*Sidley       47.50
Cascade        43.09
*Osoyoos       25.34
Total 86,040.02
*Now under Port of Greenwood
Roman Catholic Church
His Lordship, D. D. Donlenwill,
Bishop of New Westminster, will arrive in the city by the C.P.R. train
at 4 o'clock p.m. tomorrow, May 11
Sunday morning His Lordsbip will
say Mass at 10 o'clock,and adminis
ter the Sacrament of Confirmation
in the Roman Catholic church before High Mass, which will be sung
by Rev. Father Bedard, who accompanies His Lordship. At 7:''0 Sunday evening Rev. Father Hartmann,
Rector of the parish, will say the
Rosary, after whioh His Lordship
will preach and give benediction of
the Blessed Sacrament.
A Cordial Invitation to Disease
This is an apt description of constipation. It's an unnatural condition to
begin with, and it's more, because it
brings about blood deterioration, interferes with digestion, renders you
susceptible to infectious diseases and
causes anaemia. Not so muoli a purgative as a natural -tiuniVnl, to the
bowels is what you need. You get it in
Dr. Hamilton Pills, which increase
livor activity, restore the bowels to
perfect notion innl positively cure constipation and its attendant evils. In
sist on having only Dr. HaniiI tan's
Pills of Mandrake and Butternut-, 2*ic
per box at all dealers.
The Lion Bottling Works arc selling Goodorhain k Wort's Rye Whiskey tho best rye whiskey in Canada,
for 83.00 per gallon.
Wood For Side—Dry Pino and
Fir. Any length. Max Kuntz,
Phone 12.
Tho Lion Bottling Works have out
clieir price on all case and draught
.vines and liquors.
Hicvoi.ks ash likimm Work—A
complete' line of 1907 models, A few
second-hand wheels cheap. Winds
to rent. Quo. Chappi.k, opposite
Pnst<iflico, First street.
Wise People
Buy their
GROCERIES
From us, because the quality of our goods is such
that friction between the cook and the better half of
the household is entirely eliminated. Our prices, too,
are so reasonnble that the bend of the family pays his
monthly grocery bill at our store "'ith a satisfied
smile.    Tryju.s und ho convinced.
J. H. HODSON Os CO.
Phone No. 30s
s Opposite CP.R. Station
If an industrial establishment is not
kept up to date it rapidly degenerates
into a "junk shop." To guard against
this, The Sun job office is constantly
being augmented with the latest fashions in type and other material.
PROVINCE
HOTEL
EMIL LARSEN. PROPRIETOR
Hot ftnd Cold Baths. Nicely Ptirnlitbed
Stove-Heated Rooms, Entirely refurnished and renovated throughout.
First-clnss hoard by day, week or
month. Special rates to steady boarders. American and European plans.
Finest Jim* In City iu Connection,
BRIDGE STREET     6RAND FORKS, B. C.
HEAOnUARTERS FOH
SMOKERS'
SUPPLIES
HAINEY'SCIGABSTORE
\ir
THE
"^
Windsor Hotel
Serves the most carefully prepared meals
and the best brands
of wines, liquors and
cigars.
Finest Rooms In the City
First and Bridge Strests
COLUMBIAN   COLLEGE
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Receive both Ladies and Gentlemen 'as i**esi-'
dent or day students; has a complete Com- ■
raerolalor Business Course; prepares stu-1
deutstu train Teachers* Certificates of ult i
grades; gives the four years' course for the i
li. A. decree, and the first year of tbe Schoo
of Wei en co course, in affiliation with the Toronto University; bai aipeelal prospecfors-i j
course for miners who work iu U.C. Instruction Is also given In Art, Music, Pbysieal Culture and Elocution. Term opens Sept.. th
I'M'*,   For l aleiidurs. etc , address
COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.    I
Palac-eBarber Shop
Kazor Honing- a Specialty.
Hotel V
alhalla
RIVERSIDE AVENUE, GRAND FORKS
Newly Refurnished Throughout.
First-Class Accommodations for
Transients. Smelternieu's Trade
Solicited. Terms Reasonable.
Table Supplied with the Best the
Market Allnrds,
Hot and Cold Batbi
The Finest Brands of Wines,
Liquors and Cigars are Always  in  Stock at the Bar.
S. NELSON. PROPRIETOR
P.  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
i Victoria Hotol,
Bridge Street, Grand Forks, II. C.
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Tfmdi Marks
Oiiioni
Copybiohts Ae.
Anyone sending; a sketch antl description mar
quickly sscertsln our oiiiiilou free whether an
Inrentlon Is probably patentable,  Communlea-
probable patentable. Co
  aitonrr for securing pat*
I'stents taken through Munn * to. rccslTS
tloiisntrlct]ycnnllrteiu.<*l. HANDBOOK on I'stents
sent free. Oldest agenry for securing patents.
fecial rtotk*, without ctmrgo. In the
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weeklf, 1 Argent circulation uf any nclentlHc Journal, Tenm, $3 a
rear; four motitlii, $L Bold l*yaJl nowB-tealerr-.
Co.36iB-o.dw,,, New fork
Ico, 826 f Ht.. Washington. D. C.
BICYCLES
Bicycle Sundries
and Repairing
GEO. CHAPPLE
FIRST STREET    OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Foo Lee
Laundry
FINE LAUNDERING.
COLLARS,   CUFFS    AND
SHI UTS WASHED CLEAN AND
NICE  AND IRONED BY
MACHINERY,    NEW
MEN EMPLOYED.
NEXT CHINESE STORE
RIVERSIDE AVENUE.
Pacific Hotel
OFF. CF.R. STATION
I'i rst-i-l-.i-s in every re"j>ect.
Sttiiipln rooma for commercial l-iivi'lcr*-.
Hot nml Cold Knth-t.
liar In Connection.
Fluent Krnmlanf WliiRa,
l.i'inor*. nml Oij-iti •
Stock CertifirnteH printed .it The (J-jm PfTERSOiV, PrOD
Mill job office. Fi
Degree    Competitive   Team
Defeats Nelson in Pythian Contest
Prize of $100 Comes to This
City-Win by 1021-4 to
93 3-4 Points
At an early hour yesterday morning the judges in the degree work
competition at the Pythian Grand
Lodge convention, in Nelson, announced their finding, deciding in
favor of Grand Forks, the points be-'
ing 102J to 93|. Grand Forks thus
wins the $100 prize.
at the .session was the granting of
naturalization papers to an alien, after
which court adjourned until the 30th
inst.
The water in the Norlh Fork is
steadily rising. The work of sending
the sawlogs for tlio Yale-Columbia
Lurabea coinpany through the log
chute over the smelter dam was commenced last Wednesday.
John Benson, owner of the Butcher
Boy mine, near Chesaw, was a visitor
in the city on Wednesday.
TOPICS OF THE TOWN
A. Erskine Smith & Co., proprietors of the Grand Forks-Franklin
mail stage, this week resumed triweekly trips between this city and
tbe North Fork camp. The stage
leaves their office on Bridge street
at 7 a.m. every Tuesday; Thursday
and Saturday, returning Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. Travel to
the camp is reported to be brisk.
The road is in good condition.
■ Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Gilpin visited
friends in Greenwood last Saturday.
The Ledge is authority for the statement that "Mr. Gilpin is the pioneer
customs officer of the Boundary district, having come here when Boundary creek flowed into the North
Fork and Twin creek had its outlet in
Long lake."
Gen. A. MacLeod, of Spokane, one
of the pioneer mining operators in
Franklin camp, was a visitor in the
city on Wednesday.
Neil Matheson, one of the oldest
smeltermen in the city, is spending his
vacation at the coast during the shut
down of the Granby,
W, A. Williams, assistant superintendent of the Granby smelter, returned on Wednesday from a short
business trip to Spokane.
His honor Judge Brown, of Greenwood, arrived in the city on Wednesday to hold a sitting of the county
court.    The only business   transacted
W PALM
WALLACE
CHALMERS
PROP.
A FRESH STOCK OF
Confectionery, Fruits,
Cigars and Tobacco.
MOST COMPLETE STOCK
of its kind in the city.
GOR. BRI06E AND FIRST STREETS
Removed
To OLD BODEGA BUILDING, Opposite E. T. Bank, Bridge Street
MILES' SECOND-HAND STORE
Carpets Cleaned ami Laid.
Fiirnlturo Repuired, Upholstered and Cleaned, and
other Jobs iti tho house-
cleaning line.
Second Hand Goods
BOUGHT AND SOLD
DRAYING
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
TelephoneA129
(IRANI) FORKS TRANSFER COMPANY
HuniERFOiin Bhos., Props.
Mayor Jeffery Hammar and Geo.
Chappie, who are .officers of the
Grand Lodge of Brilirh Columbia,
left for Nelson last Monday to attt nd
the 18th annual convention of the
Knights of Pythias. Representative
G. H. Hull, tbe competitive degree
team and a large number of knightB
followed on Tuesday. A large number of those are attending the convention are accompanied by their
wives.
Although the coal mines in East
Kootenay have resumed operations,
nothing is yet known as to the time
when the Granby smelter will be
blown in again, and no definite date
is liable to fixed upon until Superintendent Hodges returns to the
city. Even if an amicable adjustment is made respecting the changes
in the scale of wages, it is generally
believed that it will take threeorfour
weeks to accumulate sufficient coke
to start the plant, There was a report in circulation a couple of days
ago that the carpentering force would
return to work next Monday, but
this has not been confirmed.
There was a wild report in circulation last Wednesday to the tftect
tbat the Keltle Valley line track
layers had been held up at the point
of a riile by a rancher up the North
Fork. The facts proved to be that
Peter Arena had constructed a two-
rail fence across the grade, and
watched the steel gang rather suspiciously as they neared the obstruction. Whether or not he had
any concealed weapons is not
known. Chief Engineer Warrington
went up and settled the difficulty.
Col. R. T. Lowery, the veten.n
newspaper man, has disposed of tl.e
Greenwood Ledge on account of ill
health. James W. Grier is now the
publisher of that f unity journal.
Mr. Grier is a first-class journalist,
and he is,printing an excellent newspaper.
There are not over 20 men on tbe
Granby mine force now, out of nearly 500 a couple of weeks ago. The
present force includes the compressor
men, boiler men and pump men.
Mining Stock Quotations
Bid. Azked
Alberta Coke k Goal.     .28 .31
American Boy 01 .Oljj
B.C. Copper     7.00 7.S7J
Cons. Smelters 100.00 140.00
Cariboo-McKinney...     ,03 03|
Dominion Copper    (i.25 7.00
Kcho 04 .Ofi
Fu rnaco Creek     1,00 1.40
(Jertie 16.1 .17J
(jranliy 130.1)0" 150.1)0
Happy Day 04J ,04$
Hecla     3.99
International Coal...      68. .601
(Join Paul iti .2"
llaniblei-Cariboo '62k .''3|
Snowshoe   47| .49J
Snowstorm     3.(10 3.03
Stewart     2 35 2.50
Sullivan 07 .08J
Tamarck it Cheeapk.    1.50 1.55
Geo. Henderson, an old furnaceman
at the Granby, left on Monday for
the coast, where he intends to locate
permanently.
Many Children Sick
Get their feet wet, catch cold or
cramps, and give mothers an anxious
time. With the first shiver or sneeze
rub the little one's chest with Nerviline, gargle the throat, and give ten
drops in hot water at bedtime. Next
morning all is well. No cold, no time
lost at school. If Poison's Nerviline
isn't in your home get it there at
once. Doalers sell it in large 25c bottles.
CHURCH SERVICtS
Knox Presbytehian Church—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.
m.; Sabbath school anil Bible class at
2:30 p.m.; Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7:30 p.
in. All are cordially invited; seats free.
Baptist Church, Rev. F. W. Auvache, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday
school and Bible class at 3 p.m.
Good Corn Shelter for 25c
A marvel of efficacy and promptness, a remedy that does cure oorns
and warts. Its name is Putnam's Corn
Extractor. Contains no acids, never
pains, gives lasting satisfaction. Insist on "Putnam's"only. It's the hest
BOUNDARY    ORE   SHIPMENTS
TIMBER NOTICES
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, Snniniit	
Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro, Summit Camp	
Bonnie Belle, Deadwood	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder, Phoenix.
Idaho, Phoenix	
Rawhide, Phoenix	
Sunset, Deadwood	
Mountain Rose, Summit	
Senator, SummitCamp	
Morrison, Deadwood	
Sulphur King,Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington	
! Big Copper, West Copper	
! Carmi, West Fork	
Sally, West Fork	
, Rambler, West Fork	
I Butcher Boy, West Fork	
: Providence, Greenwood	
! Elkhorn, Greenwood	
Strathmore, Providence	
j Preston, Skylark	
j Prince Henry, Skylark	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Last Chance, Skylark Camp	
E. P. U. Mine, Skylark Camp...
Bay, Skylark	
Mavis, Skylark	
Don Pedro, Skylark	
Crescent, Skylark	
Helen, Greenwood	
Republic, Boundary Falls	
Miscellaneous	
shipments of   Boundary mines
1906 1907   Past Week
801,404 196,380      13,922
8,426 26,570       2,860
104,120        62,388       5,650
1,345 1,370
12,881 3,825
6,404 	
1,345 	
140,685 24,033
2,960 2.019
26,032 20,149
48,390 7,758
3,555 1,212
I 649
586
30
86
76
9
1,140
40
140
20
15
589
20
470
20
' 55
30
204
NOTICE.
NOTIT. is hereby given that .10 days after
date 1 intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lauds aud Works
for ii special license to out and earry away
timber from the following described lands
in the tirand Forks Mining Division of Yale
district: Commencing at a post marked
''Robert Gaw'scorner post," planted at the
confluence of McFarlane and Pbillippia
creeks; thence north 8(1 chains, thenoe west
HI) chains, thenee south 80 chains, thence east
" l chains to point of commencement,
listed May S, 1907.
ROBERT SAW, Locator.
C. F. HARRIGAN, Agent.
NOTICE.
NOTICE Is hereby given that SO days after
date I intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for a special license to cut and carry away
timber from the following described lauds
in the Grand Forks-Miiiiiiir Division of Yale
District: Commencing at a post marked
"Robert Gaw's corner post," planted at the
southeast cornel' of Robert Faw's timber
claim No. 1; thence north K0 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to point of commencement '
Dated May 6,1907.
ROBERT GAW, Locator.
C. F. HARRIGAN, Agent.
NOTICE.
NOTICE Is hereby given that 3" days after
date I intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commisslonerof Lands and Works
for a special license to cut and carry away
timber from the following desorlbed lauds
iu the Grand Forks Mining Division of Yale
District: Commencing at a post marked
"Robert Gaw's corner post," planted 80 chains
east of the northeast corner of Robert Gaw's
timber claim No. 1; thenee north 80 chains,
thence welt 80 chains, thence south 80 ohains,
thence east 80 chains to poiut of commencement.
Dated May 6, 19117.
ROBERT GAW, Locator.
C. F. HARRIGAN, Agent.
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that 80 days after
date 1 intend te apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lauds aud Works
fur a special license to cut and carry away
timber from the following desorlbed lands in
the Grand Forks Mining Divisiou of Yale
District: Commencing at a post marked "C.
F. llarrigan's corner post," planted on the
west bank of the north fork of the Kettle river, 80 chains east of Robert Gaw's timber olaim No. 1: thenoe north SOchaius,
thenoe west fin chains, thenre south 80 chains,
thence east SOohains to point of commencement.
Dated May 6,1907.
C.F. HARRIGAN
45
171
100
Total, tons  1,158,991
Smelter Trentment—
Granby Smelter  828,879
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smeller  121,(131
Dominion Copper Co.'s Smelter  218.811
356,211      22,532
2(15,415
94.683
51,771
14,350
9,144
Total treated.
     1,168,121
BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.
351,965      23,490
-DIVIDBNDS-
Allthorized ^--SHiHM--, Paid    Total to    Latest     Per
NAUHorOoMFiKY.               Capital.    Issued. Par. 1906.       Date.       Date.   Share
Granby Consolidated-Copper.   $15,000,1)00     185,000 1100 fl,62fl,000 12,158,630 Mar. 1907 JS.00
Cariboo MeKlnney-Oold     1,250.000  1,250,000     |1           546 8!7 Feb. 1904     .04
Providence-Silver.
200,000
11,000
16,000
38.224 Sept. 1906     .511
UND NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that 60 days after
11 date I intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works
for prTinission to purchase the following described JatidHiti the Similkameen Land Division of British Columbia: Commencing at a
tost marked "Theodore M. Knappen's North
ust Corner," tald post being on the west
boundary of L. 514b. and about 20 chains
south of the N. W. corner of said Lot: thence
west 20 chains: thence south 80 chains; thence
east -10 chains; thence north 20 chains; thenoe
west 20 chains; thence north 60 ohains to
pluce of h.eginultig, containing 200 acres,
more or less.
TheodohxMacpablaim Knaffbn,
Per K. L. BuKNBT, Agent.
Dated this 4th day of April, 1907.
LAND NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that 60 days after
■* date I intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for permission to purchase the following described lands tn the Similkameen Land Division of British Columbia: Commencing at a
post marked H. D. Pringle's north-west corner, which post has been planted at the
south-west corner of McLaren's pre-emption;
thence south 80 chains; thenoe east 40 chains;
thence north 80 chains: thence west 40 chains
to point of commencement.
Dated April 19th, 1907.
H.D. PRINGLE.
UND NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that 60 days after
11 date I intend to applv to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Work**,
for permission to purchase the following described lands in the Similkameen land Division of British Columbia: Commencing at a
po? t marked H. B. Caunon's north-west corner .which post has been planted tt the north-
oust corner of I.-7 M. Lutley's pre-emption:
thence south 80chains; thence east ISO chains;
thenoe north 80 chains; thence west 60 chains
to point of commencement.
Dated April 18th, 1907,
HUGH n. CANNON.
NOTICE.
NOTICE is heieby given that SO days after
dale I intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Landsaud Works
for a special license to cut and carry Hway
timber fiiiiii the following described lauds
ht tile (irand Porks .Mining Divisiou of Vale
District: Commercing at a post marked "C.
i7 Hnrrlgan's corner piist," planted st the
northeast corner of Robert Gaw's timber
I'hiini No. 1; thence north 8u chains, thence
West80chains* thence south gUuhalus, thence
east XU I'luiiiii- to p.lnt uf commence- ent.
Dated Mayfl, 1'J 7.
C K. HAKUIGAN.
I
UND NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that 60 days after
date I Intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works
for permission to purchase the following described lands In the Similkameen Land Division of British Columbia: Commencing at a
post marked L. A. Manly's south-west corner, which post has been planted about 20
chains west of P.W. Hold's north-west corner;
thence east 80 chains; thence north 40 chains;
thence west 80 chains; thence south 40 chains
to point of commencement.
Dated April 20th, 1907.
L. A. MANLT.
NOTK E, I
NOTICE is hereby given that .10 days after I
date 1 intend to apply to the Hei-nuruhle '
the Chief Commission*-*-!' of Lauds and Work**
fur a special license to cut aud carry wuy I
timher from the following described lauds'
lu the Grand r orks Mining Division of Vale j
District: Commencing at a post marked "C.\
P. Harrigan's comer oust, planted at tha |
northwcht comer of Robert Gaw's timber ;
cluim Nu. 1; thence north ft) i-huhis, thence
wett-SO chains, thence sou th8l) chains, tiience
east M ohuins to point uf commencement.
Dated M«y ii, 19J7. '
CF. HARRIGAN.
It Actually Destroys the Cause
That's why catarrh is invariably
cured by inhaling Catarrhozone. The
heuling vapor spreads to every part of
the breathing organs. Gems infecting tne tissues of the nose, throat and
lungs are killed, nothing is left to
cause inflammations. Spots thnt ure
sore are healed. Discharge is cleared
away and catarrh becomes something
of thc past. Use Catarrhozone and
your recoveay is guaranteed. Two
sizes, 25c and 81.00, at all dealers.
LAND NOTICE
NOTICK is hereby given that 00 days after
date I intend to apply to the Honoiiruhle
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for permission to purchase the following described lands iu the Similkameen Laud Divisiou of British Columbia: Commencing at a
post marked William Waterston's aoiitn-ea't
corner, which post has been planted at the
north-east corner of the "Jumbo" mineral
claim; thence west80chains; thenoe north 4(1
chains; thence east 80 chains; thenoe south 40
chain* to point of commencement.
Dated April 24th, 1907.
V \VILLIAM WATERSTON.
LAND NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby glveu that 00 days after
dute I intend to apply to tho Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
lor permission tu purchase the following described lands In the Slmilkumceu Laud Division uf Dritiih Columbia; Commencing at a
post marked "John Hansel'*-) N. W. Corner,"
mid being about thirty miles north of Grand
Porks and near the North East corner of Lot
814s on the North Pork of Kettle River;
thence east80 obalus; thenee south 80 ohains;
thence west 80 chains; thence north 80 ohains
to place of commencement, containing 640
acres, more of less.
John Washington Hansel,
Per K. L. Bthnkt, Agent.
Dated this 4th day of April, 1907.
Stock Certificates printed at The
Sun job office.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Regulations
NT available Dominion  Lands within the
■ Railway Helt of British Columbia maybe
homesteaded by any person who Is the head
of a family, or any male over eighteen years
of age, to the extent of one-quarter section
of 160 aores, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at the looal
land office for the district in which the land
is situate.
The homesteader It required to perform
the conditions connected therewith under
one of the following plans:
(1) At least six months' residence upon and
cultivation of the land In eaoh year for three
years.
(2) If the father (or mother, If the father Is
deceased), ofthe homesteader resides upon a
farm in the vicinity of the land entered for,
the requirements as to residence may he satisfied by such person residing with the father
or mother.
(3) If the settler has his permanent residence upon farming land owned by him in
the vlolnlty of his homestead, the requirements as to residence may be satisfied by
residence upon the said land.
Six months' notice In writing should be
given the Commissioner of Dominion Lauds
ut Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent.
Coal lands nmv be purchased at $10 per aore
for soft coal and $20 for anthracite. Not
more than 320 aores Can be acquired by one
Individual or company. Royalty at the rate
of ten cents per ton of 2,000 pounds shall be
collected on the gross output.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.B.-Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that 80 days after
" date I Intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of Lauds and
Works for a special license to cut and carry
away timber from the following di'scrlbed
lands lu the Grand forks Mining Division of
Tale District; Commencing at a post
marked "M. D. White's comer post," planted
about ten chains north of the northeast corner of Pre-emption No. 8228, on Deer creek:
thence running south 80 chains! thence 80
ohains east; thence 8') chains nortli; thence
went 80 chain*.' tu point uf ooiumenoeineiit.
Muy 3,1907.
M.D.WHITE.
tor Transfer of
License
Liquor
NOTICE Is hereby given that we intend to
" apply, at the next meeting of the Board
of License Commissioners of tne Corporation
of the City of Urand Forks, B.C., for the
transfer of the license to sell liquors at retal i
ou the premises known as the Queen's hotel.
lu block four (4), on Government avenue,
Grand Porks, B.C., heretofore held by us. to
P. D. MoDonald.
Dated ut Grand Forks, B. C, this 20th day
of April, 1907.
DUFORD A CUSSON,
Per C. CUSSON.
DRINK REPUBLIC BEER
The Purest and Best In the City.
On Draught Exdusivelj'"* at
THE  VICTORIA HOTEL

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