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BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun 1907-11-08

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Seventh Year---No. 2.
Grand Forks, B. C, Frid,tiy,;; November 8, 1907.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Kettle Valley Institute Held
Two Successful Sessions
on Tuesday
Able Speeches Belivered on
Fruit Growing and Domestic Topics
Two meetings of the Kettle Valley
Farmers' Institute, embracing the territory between Cascade and Roek
Creek, were held in Alberta hall in
this city on Tuesday last.
At the afternoon session Mr. J. R.
Anderson, of Victoria, deputy minister of agriculture, outlined the work
and functions of a farmers' institute,
and he also dweltat length on the advantages accruing from such an organization. The necessary petition for
the formation of the institute was
signed and delivered to the deputy
minister. Before the close of the session a vote of thanks was tendered
Mr. Traunweiser, of the Yale, for the
free use of Alberta hall for the meeting,.
Mr. J. W. Honsberger presided as
chairman over the evening meeting.
The program was opened with a violin
and banjo duet by the Hansen
Mr. Honsberger, in introducing the
deputy minister of agriculture, spoke
Mr. Anderson said he would make
his remarks brief, because he was sure
the people of Grand Forks were eager
to hear what Miss Rose had to say.
And after they had heard her once,
they would want to hear her again.
Fruitgrowing, he said, wns rapidly
developing into the paramount indus
try in all sections of the province.
The call fjr speakers on the subject
was so great that the department
could not supply the demand. Judging from the amount of interest being
taken in the matter here, ho felt certain that the Kettle Valley Institute
would prove a success.
When he had first visited the valley
Mr. Covert was the only fruit grow
er here. Now the valley was dotted
with orchards. Grand Forks was a
wonderful place for fruit growing,'
and as fino fruit could be grown here
as in any other section of the province.
There was no use to engage in the
business in a haphazard fashion. It
was a pity that so many unsuitable
varieties hail been planted all over the
province. The nurserymen were more
to blame for this than the ranchers.
These trees would ultimately have to
be destroyed. Winter varieties were
required—apples that could be shipped
■to.a distance—to the Northwest, to
Eigland. The Yellow Transparent
and Yellow Bellellower were beantiful
fruit to look at, but absolutely useless
as shippers.
The district should confine itself to
two or three varieties. If the valley
becaiiia famous for growing a certain
vai'iety, it had accomplished some-
tiing. He recommended tho Spitz-
enbergen above all others, provided
they could be grown successfully here.
Of the winter varieties, he placed
Spitzenbergen first, Roman Beauty
second, Jonathan third, and, Yellow
Newtown Pippin fourth.
The custom of planting old trees
was too prevalent. One-year-old
trees were recommended as best; two-
year-olds came next, three-year olds
were a little ancient, and a four-year-
old should never be planted. It was
useless to attempt to rehabilitate old
trees. It was better to destroy them
and plant new ones.
The speaker emphasized the importance of buying nursery stock in the
province. It stood to reason that
acclimatized trees grown in the province would do better than those
shipped from a distance. Besides, by
patronizing home industries the money
would be left in the province.
Trees should not be planted too
close together. For apple trees, 30
feet was about the right distance. He
discuraged the habit of putting in
"fillers," because when the time for
removing them arrived few people had
the courage to do so.
The preparation of the ground for
planting was of great importance. In
England tho? prepared beds for the
trees, but in this country they merely
dug post holes for them.
The most sucsessful orchardists
started the trees close to the ground.
This protected the trunks from the
sun and rough weather.
Mr. Chapman followed the speaker
with a song, after which Mrs. (Dr.)
Newcombe favored the audience with
a humorous recitation, in which the
trials and tribulations of an inventor's
wife were vividly portrayed.
Miss Laura Rose, of Guelph, Ont.,
was the second speaker of the evening.
She confined her speech to domestic
themes, the major portion of her time
bjing devoted to an able exposition of
scientific bread-making. Miss Rose
is a fluent and pleasing speaker, and
her dry subject was at times relieved
by flashes of real wit.
She prefaced her speech by saying
that the farmers' institue was an or
ganization for men. The women should
also organize institutes. In eastern Canada there wire now 400 women's institutes, with a total membership of 1200 Instead of meeting
quarterly, like the farmers' institute,
monthly sessions were held for the
discussion of domestic subjects.
Miss Row demonstrated to the satisfaction of hei audience that homemade is healthier than baker's bread.
It was especially important that children are given home-made bread in
order to preserve their health. She
also gave two recipes, one for homemade yeast, and the other for a biscuit.
The Hansen brothers followed Miss
Rose with a violin and banjo duet,
and the meeting was brought to
close by tendering tho speakers of the
evening a rousing vote of thank
Another meeting of the institute
will ho ahout the middle of December
fur the election of permanent ollicers,
the present officers filling their positions temporarily.
C. land surveyor. His-oflice is at the
Leamy residence, at the foot of Observation mountain.
I    See McCallum k McArdle for a de
Pathfinder Mining Company's <ArMa suite of rooms for housekeeping.
Annual Meeting—Officers
Joe Wiseman Secures a Big
Logging Contract From
B. Lequime
Gordon Barclay, who has been with
A. E. Smith k Co. for the past two or
three months, left yesterday for his
home in London, England.
Temporary Rate to Consumers for Electric Power
At the annual meeting of the
Pathfinder Mining company, held in
this city, the following officers were
elected: Presidant, W. K. C. Manly; vice-president, G. H. Rutherford; secretary-treasurer, R. F. Petrie; board of directors, Dr. C. M.
Kingston. Thos. Newby and A. W.
Fraser. It is the present intention
of the company to resume development work on the property next
B. Lequime, the sawmill man, has
let a contract to Joseph Wiseman
for taking out one million feet of
saw logs during the coming winter.
Tbe logs will be cut about fifteen
miles up the North Fork, on the
Hoffman ranch.
Drs. Kingston andTruax performed
a successful surgical operation on Mrs.
Peter Ii. Nelson on Tuesday last. The
patient's condition is now much improved.
Grand Forks Postoffice
The following figures concerning
the Grand Forks postoffice are taken
from the postmaster-general's report
for the year ending March 31, 1907,
which has just been published:
Total receiptsfrom stamp
sales     81,929.35
No. of money orders issued '.  3,452
Amount of money orders
issued 8114,000.00
No.   of    money   orders
paid  1,234
Amount of money orders
paid  #33,987.00
Savings bank deposits... $60,267.00
Postmaster's Balary    J 1,290.00
The full battery of eight furnaces
is now in operation at the Granby
smelter, and the ore and coke sup
ply is reported to be ample.
A. B. W, Hodges, general superintendent of the Granby Consolidated, -nnde a business trip to Nel
son this week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Henderson,
who have been living at the Yale during the past summer, }'esterday moved
into Mrs. Margaret Leamy 8 residence, near Observation mountain,
where they will be at home to their
many friends during the coining winter.
Jeffery Hammar, manager for P
Burns k Co., this week purchased,
through McCallnm k McArdle, thirty
acres of land across the river near the
Columbia street bridge from Hein'y
Mining Stock Quotations
New Yohk, Nov. 0.—The following are today's opening quotations for
the stock mentioned:
Asked.     Bid
Granby  90.00     80.00
Dominion Copper     2.00        Ii87fj
B. C. Copper    6.37|
Metal Quotations
New York, Nov. 6.—Silver, 60jf;
lead, §4.75; electrolytic copper, 14(g
14J; casting copper, 13§.
London, Nov. 6.—Leud, £18;
silver, 28.
It. H. Trueman, the well known
Vancouver photographer, will arrive
in Grand Porks on the 10th inst.
This will be his last visit to the eity
before the Christinas holidays,
Mrs. Margaret I*eamy and son
John left yesterday for Ottawa, where
they intend to reside in future. They
are old-timer* of tins city, and their
nuiiiberous friendi will regret to learn
of their departure from the eity.
Judge J. It. Brown, of  Greenw
vvaz a visitor i'i 'hi* eity yesterday
F. \V. Elmore this week purchased
nine aores of lands inside the citv
limits near the Columbia street bridge
from Henry White. The deal was
negotiated by  McCalluin k McArdle.
MoCallum k McArdle this week
sold a house and lot on Market street
to G. A. Wellwood, a C. P, R locomotive engineer.
Mr. It. A. Henderson,C.E. k M.I*.,
who has been at the head of the Kettle Valley line engineeiing staff during the past summer, has engaged in
business on his own account as  a B.
Our Bazaar Is No Gambling
Editor Evening Sun.
I hear from certain quarters there
are in Grand Forks honestly   convinced men who think and say the
I a/.- ar the ladies of the Roman Catholic church are organizing for the
18th, 19th and 20th of November Is
a gambling   business.    And   consequently   they think  and say that
because gambling is forbidden by a
recent and welcome by-law, ou*   bazaar should also be Forbidden. Well,
my dear opponent, first of all, the
authority   who  framed  the by-law,
and   who   is supposed to know its
exa t meaning, stat d that the bylaw against gambling had nothing to
do with  our bazaar.    Secondly, no
authority   in  the world condemns
gambling with a stronger voice than
the Roman Catholic church. Would
to God that all men would live up
to her moral teachings; there  would
be   no need of by-laws then. Now,
what is gambling?   Ask old   Webster.   He will tell you tbat  gambling is the evil practice of   playing
for   money;   aud,   us   a matter of
course, nine times out of ten. of losing   it.   The   gambling evil  is the
father of many other evils. The honest may gamble, hut every honest man
condemns "gambling.    What is a bazaar?   Is it a chance game set up to
make   people   habitually   play  for
money and lose il?   Is it an incentive to stir up this evil passion in a
man?    No, never.    What is a   bazaar, then?   It is a cordial invitation
to all good people to come   and  enjoy themselvei with   us;   to see the
nice things we have; to buy as many
as ihey   please; to  take chances on
the valuable articles we put up, as a
thorough good and honest incentive
to make them spend a little money
lor the most sacred of all causes, our
religion.    Thus   we   meet   our expenses for a charity, a  school  or a
hospital.    And because a church, a
school or a hospital is a public concern, publicly we organize a  bazaar
to meet Ihe expenses thereof.    This
is   done   all  over Canada and the
U niled Stall's.    No man of sound,
common sense ever called a bazaar
a gambling business.
Rev. Fatiikk Hautmann,
Rector of R. C. C.
Electric Light Metres Ordered
and  a Scale of Prices
Agreed Upon
The regular bi-weekly meeting of
the city council was held iu the council chambers Monday evening, Mayor
Mcintosh, Aid. Hardy, Horner, Miller, McCallum and Woodland being
A communication was read.from the
federal railway commission in reference to railroad crossings within the
city limits. Referred to the city solicitor, with instructions to report at
the next meeting.
The bill of W. Hoffman of 821 for
police duty was disallowed, after a
long discussion. The council objected to paying both the chief and
his substitute.
The chief of police's bill of **16.70,
for taking a prisoner to Nelson, was
oidered to be paid.
The council authorized the payment
of 118 to P. T. McCallum for taking
Mrs. Johnson to New Westminster.
The cha'rman of the water and
ight committee recommended thatl
one-third of a month's salary be paid
City Engineer Reid during the time
he was away on his vacation iu lieu of
paying the bill for overtime The
recommendation was approved.
The chairman of the water and
light committee was also of tho opinion that the council should fix a rate
for electric power. He suggested SO
^er horsepower per ..lonth. After tho
subject had been fully discussed, the
council decided to charge the steel
works 875 and the foundry 860 per
month for the three months ending
with November.
On motion of Aid. Woodland and
Horner, the water and light committee was authorized to procure the necessary electric light metres, not to exceed twenty in number.
The application of T. A. Wright for
three electric lights in his residence
and a street lamp was referred to the
water and light committee.
The matter of lights for tho skating during tbe coming season was referred to the water and light committee.
The water and light committee
recommended placing the lights iu
thc Yale hotel on the metre basis.
Approved. The following metro rate
was adopted: Up to CO kilowatt,
15c; from 00 to 100, 12o; over 100,
A resolution was adopted to the ef
feet that stores allowing their lights,
excepting window and oflice lamps, to
burn after il p.m. bo charged tho all-
night tato.
A resolution was also adopted asking the police commissioners to take
steps in referenco to the collection of
the road and dog tax.
After a lengthy ventilation of police matters generally, the council adjourned.
A. B. Sloan, manager of the Windsor hotel and^cafc, made a business
trip to Nelson this week. SI|p 1-himmg ^un
Published at Grand Forks, British Columbia.
.Editorand Publisher
A lile ol this paper can be seen at the olliee
of Meisrs. li. 4 J. Hardy 4 Co., 3D, in and W,
Fleet Street, E.C.. London. England, free of
charge, and that Arm will bo gTad to receive
snlHcrii.tiom aud a.lverti.emcuts ou our behalf.
One Year fl.BO
One Year (In advanoe)  1.00
Advertising im'... furnishe 1 on fttrn
Legal notices, 10 and 5 cents per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun,
Phonb B74 Ghand Fohks, B.C.
The figures we publish today of
the amount of business transacted
at the Grand Forks postoffice during
the past fiscal year should be sufficient proof that we need and are
entitled to a government building.
The Sun understands that our member has promised an appropriation
of $5000 for the site and plans at the
coming session of parliament, and
830,000 for the building at the following session, provided the citizens
cinagreeona site. If tbis statement is correct, it is about time that
the people got together for the purpose of selecting a location.
During the recent by-elections in
tbe east the Conservatives pursued a
c impaign of villification which did
not recommend itself to the people.
By endorsing the government the
most positive rebuke has been given
the Conservatives, and the Liberal
government haB been tendered a
most significant and gratifying evidence of confidence. It is generally
admitted that an appeal to the people implies a decided answer one
way or the other, therefore judging
from the results the government of
Sir Wilfrid Laurier has in no way
been affected by the onslaughts
made in the house and out of it by
Conservative members and their
friends. The long and short of it is,
that the people are not carried away
by the unreasoning twaddle or
vicious methods of the men who descend to any depths or employ any
means, bo long as they may thereby
secure the emoluments and patronage arising from office.
typical of that early era. the sail
dulled feet, the flowing robes, and the
band of Christians in their black
cloaks and hoods.
While this production is under the
direction of Harold Nelson and Clifford Lane Bruce, they have spared no
pains to make this new venture a success. A capable company of New
York players have been choseu to fill
the various roles to .support Miss
Helene Scott, who appears as lone,
thc Neapolitan maiden. Miss Scott is
too well known through the west to
need mention, having appeared for so
many seasons as leading woman for
the Nelson-Bruce company. Her many
friends and admirers here will lie glad
to welcome her after an absence of
two years.
Mr. Joseph DeStefani, an actor of
g»'eat ability and long experience, appears in the role of Arbaces, which
demands more than ordinary ability to
portray. The play is a dramatization
of Bulwer-Lytton's famous novel, the
Last Days of Pompeii.
Special scenery has been provided,
and the curtain descends upon the
magnificent spectacle of Vesuvius in
B. C. Land Surveyor
Grand Forks, G. G.
P. I). Box 811
Plume 85
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 the chief office in this
city, for the month of October:
Grand Forks 83,157.28
Phoenix  1,127.43
Carson      102.30
Cascade        45.90
Total 84,432.91
•■ Egyptian of Pompeii"
"The Egyptian of Pompeii," under
the direction of Harold Nelsou and
Clifford Lane Bruce, will appear at
the Grand Forks opera house on Tuesday evening, November 8.
The play epens with the fete day at
Pompeii. Nydio, the blind girl, wan
decs through the streets selling flowers. Glaucus, the noble Athenian,
converses with her, but does not guess
that she loves hiin, for to him she is
but a child, and his affections nre centered upon Ions, the beautiful Neapol
itan maiden. She and her brother,
Apaecides, have been pupils' of Ar
baces. the Egyptian, and he, while
trying to keep the brother from becoming a Christian, tries at tho same
time to win lone for his bride. She,
however, loves Glaucus. Tho interest
of the play circles round Arbaces, the
Egyptian, who with his base treachery
and cunning makes a strong personality.
The plot is good. The continues are
Critics Enthusiastic
The Brandon Times of October
1st gays of "We Are King," which
will play a one night engagement at
the Grand Forks opera house on
Wednesday, November 13th:
"A theatrical production thnl justified all the press eulogies that preceded it was'We Are King,' which
delighted a packed opera house lust
"To say that the hero plays the
part of king well is mild praise, und
B. Gaily in his dual roles of substitute king and orig'nal king, simply
captured all hearts. The thread of
intrigue rises at times to crime, and
much of it is larcicul, while the love-
making, especially in 'Fairyland' in
tbe second act, makes memory linger
unduly with it.
"Mr. Gaily is supported by an
able company, Miss Marie Clifton,
as the princess, sharing the audience's favor with a list of talented
associates, all of whom are of about
equal prominence in the cast.
'"The company is touring under
the auspices of C. P. Walker, the
veteran theatrical manager and proprietor of the Walker theatre in
Winnipeg. Mr. Walker's name was
the guarantee upon which the house
sold out."
One Niflht Only Q
Under the direction of
Harold Nelson
Clifford Lane Bruce
A dramatization of Biilwer-Lyttgn's
famous   novel, "The   Last
Days of Pompeii,"
Helene Scott
Joseph DeStefani
Supported   by  a' Special Company.
Special Scenery and Costumes.
A telegram to The Sun man yesterday morning brought the sad
news of the death, during the preceding night, at the family homestead at St. Peter, Minn., of Mr.
Charles J. Evans, father of the publisher of this paper. Deceased was
eighty years of age, and had been
ill but a short time, and his ailment
was not considered of a serious nature. Tho family has resided at St.
Peter since 1868.
The new ore crusher now being
installed at the British Columbia
Copper company's smelter nt Green
wood will have jaws 24x30 inches in
size. A 100-horsepmver electric, mo
tor will furnish thc necessary power
to operate this crusher.
The Sun and  the Toronto Weekly
Globe for 81.00 per year.
We are still offering The Sun nnd
the Toronto Weekly Globe and Canada Farmer for 81 per yenr in ad
vance. The illustrated supple.oent
that acepmpanies the Globs is
twice the money we ask for the two
You might as well try to reach
the orb of day by walking on a sunbeam as to attempt to reach The Sun
renders by advertising in any other
Seats on Sale at Woodland's
C. W. Walker Offers the
Beautiful Romantic
We Are Ring
And an Exceptional Company
An Elaborate Costume and Scenic
Prices, 50c, 75c and $1.00
Seats on Sule at Woodland's.
Fresh Stock Weekly
Downey's Cigar Store
i Bridge Street .
NOTICE la hereby ffiveu   thnt   Ruuoll   W.
Hraley uml Mo* ley C. Davidson, both uf 1 In-
City uf Grand Forks. British Columbia, Mer-
Hiunts, trading miiier the iiuiue ityle nti'l
linn of' ■ olutnbia Trailing Company," and
the saitl KiiM-irll VV. Km ley und the t-uid Mor-
ley C. Uavidsuti have hy deed of assignment,
duted ihe UHtli dny uf October, 19u7. ussigned
ull thelrund euch uf their personal property,
i-eul estute, credits and effect* which may be
it-i/i-d and told under execution to me, Jefferson Duvis, uf the City of Grand Forks,
Merchant, for the geiieiul benefit of their
and euch of their creditor-**.
A meeting of the ir.-ditors will be held at
tl e ollices uf H.C. llauingtoii, lldi-risler-at-
i.uw, Johmiou Block, Kii-ut Street. Grand
Korhs, H.U., at the hour of three o'clock In
the itiienio..u, on Wednesday, the thirteenth
day of November, 1901,fur the Hiving ot directions with reference to the disposal ut the
cit ate.
Ami further take notice, that all creditors
ure rmiulredun or before the thirteenth day
of December. 191)7, tu tile with me, the mild
Assignee, full particulars of their cluim-*.,
duly verified, und the nature of the security,
if uuy, held by them.
And notice is hereby given that after the
said thirteenth day of December, 19ti7* 1 wilt
proceed to distributethe assets amount the
creditors of whose debts or claims 1 shall
then have received notioe, nud I will not be
rcr-i unsible for the asset* of auy part thereof
ho distributed to any creditor of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have received notice.
Dated at Grand Purks this 29th day of October, 1907.
3 We Have For Sale
H Horses
and Harness
cAlso an Assortment jr"
We Want
{01 As we have a number of enquiries   for
~0kf small   farms.    We expect  a  number of\
7i§ buyers in Grand Forks at an early" date.
«&£       & y°u have farms for sale, call on
A. Erskine Smith S Go.
Fish and Game in Season
Great Northern Railway
Route «* The
Oriental Limited
20 Hours to Seattle.
28 Hours to New Westminster.
29 Hours to Vancouver.
The Best of Service irom Seattle.
zyln Ideal Trip Along the Shores of Puget
H. SHEEDY, Agent,
Aliiba-YuLon Exposition, Seattle. June-October, 1909
,c, I in ilka meet) Land District, District of Yale.
TAKE NOTICE that 1. Herbert W.Gregory,of
Grand Korks, H. C , occupation Smelter-
man. Intends to apply for a speelal timber
license over the following1 described lands;
Commencing at a post planted on the north
side of Canyon Creak, three-quarters of a
mile northeast of water tank on C. & W. Ry,
at Coryell Siding: thence 40 chains south,
theuce lflO chains east.thence 40 cim ins north,
thence 160 chains went to point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Dated November 1st, 1907.
Jimilkameen Laud District, District of Tale.
TAKE NOTICE that Harvey Dyke  Grlswold
aud George Albert Cameron, of Paulson,
11. 0., occupation Miners, intend to apply
for a special timher license over the following described lands:
Cointwiieltig at a post planted about
300 feet uorth of the Gladstone and Rossland
trail, and 40 chains east of water tank at
Coryell, on 0, A W. Ry., marked "N. W. Corner;" thence east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north 80
chalm to point of commencement, containing 640aeres, moreor less.
Dated September 20th, 1907.
Hahvby Dykr GribwoM).
TAKK NOTICB that Joseph Kirkpatrick
Johnson, ot Grand Forks, British Columbia, by occupation a Notary Publio, Intends
to apply for permission to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at a   post planted  at   the
Southeust corner of Frank   Lutley's land
Sre-emptlon, on the North Fork of Kettle
liver; thenee 40 chains east,thence 80 chains
•outb, thence 40 chains west, thenoe 80 ohains
north to point of commencement, containing
320 acres, more or less
Dated this 23rd day of Ootober, 1907.
"Black Eye No. 1" mineral claim, situate in
the Graud Forks Mining Division of Yale
Where located:   In Brown's camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Peter T. MoCallum,
acting as agent for Nell MoCallum, Pree
Miner's Certificate No. 1110584, and Donald
Morrison, Free Miner's Certificate No. B10580,
intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above olaim.
And further take notice that action, under
seotion 87, must be commenced .before the
issuance of suoh Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 8th day of June, A.D. 1907.
Cut this out and preserve it.   Good
rheumatism prescriptions which really
relieve are scarce, indeed, and when
you need it, you want it badly.    Our
HOW  tO   Prepare  a   Mixture druggists here say they  will either
That Will Cure Rheumatism
I supply these ingredients or make the
! mixture ready to take, if any of our
j readers so prefer.
Dread   Disease,   Which    m,  ,, ,    ,, L     . ,„ -;   ,
Ine blacksmith shop of \V. Sands,
at Danville, was completely destroyed
by fire last week.    Mr. Sands is  well
known in this city, having been one
  ! of the earliest settlers iu  the   Bimn-
To relieve the worst forms of rheu* dar*v" district*    The fire is 8UPP08od t0
Yields to the Simple
mutism, take a teospoonful of the fol-
have been of incendiary o'igin.
lowing mixture after each meal and at     Oscar Nel**on and Annie Thrnstoir,
bedtime. of Sweden, were married in Phi enix
Fluid   Extract Dandelion, one-half last   week  by  Rev.  Samuel Lundie.
ounce; Campound Kargon, one ounce; The couple will reside in Greenwood,
Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three 	
ounces. I    1'ac*t F*-rrell, of Wellington  camp,
These harmless ingredients can be one *>*■ tbe oldest prospectors of the
obtained from our home druggists, and di8,rict' le£t a few da3's tt8<? (or GM
tue easily mixed by shaking them well  fields, Nevada,
in a bottle.    Belief is generally felt     A number of men are still at work
out highway. 11 r. Spraggett and his
force, sometimes as high as 32 men,
have been working on the road for the
past two months.
It is stated that the trip of inspection which was to have been ma 'e
this week by President J. Langeloth,
Manager Jay P. Graves and other
officials of the Gnnoy Consolidated is
cancelled for the present.
.< S.
M. W. Ludlow has purchased the
hotel st Dehorn owned by R. V,
Chisholm, of Phoenix. Mr. Ludlow
has occupied the hotel for a number
of years.
A. W Sowter is the newly appointed postmaster at Myi.custer, a
new station on the V., V. k E. west
o? Midway.
Christmas Pictures
Tho last opportunity you will have this Season.
his last visit to Grand Forks during the present year on
And will remain here for TEN DAYS only.    Anv one desiring
first-class works iu his line should not fail to cull on him at
Blome's  Old  Studio,  Bridge   Street
from the first few doses.
This   prescription, states
. on the Maple Leaf mine, in Franklin
a well- camp. It is reported that develop-
known authority in a Cleveland morn- ment work is being pushed ahead
ing paper, forces the clogged-up, inac- vigorously on a number of properties
tive kidneys to filter and strain from in the camp,
the blood the poisonous waste matter
causes   rheuma-
and uric acid
As rheumatism is not only the most
painful and torturous disease, but dangerous to life, this simple recipe will
no doubt be greatly valued by many
sufferers here at home, who should at
once prepare the mixture to get this
It is said that a person who would
take this prescription regularly, a dose
or two daily, or even a few  times a
The Golden Eagle mine, on the
North Fork, continues to ship ore
steadily to the Granby smelter over
the Kettle Valley line. Valnes are in
gold and copper, and are said to run
from 860 to $100 per ton.
The new wagon road connecting
Phoenix with Hartford Junction has
been completed by Foreman E. Spraggett. The road avoids the many
railway crossings of the old road
Itis 11,100 feet in length, besides
week, would never have serious kid-1 225 feet of bridges, and the grade is a
ney or urinary disorders or rheuma- great improvement on the old  worn-
The Great Indian Dramatic
Mids E. Pauline Johnson, the great
Indian dramatic supported by the
eminent young humorist, Walter McRaye, direct from their great London Sabbath services at 11 a. m. and
success at Steinway hall, under the
patronage of Lord Strathcona, and en
route to the British West Indies, will
stop over in our town on the 21st of
November and give us an Iroquois
Indian type entertainment. Come
und see what Iroquois Indians are
like.    November 21st, S^O p.m.
t f
Weekly Free Press
Family Herald
and Praire Farmer
and Weekly Star
A Forks Sun
Regular Price $3 *V****i
An Ofter Which Meets the Special Wants of 411 Glasses of Readers
The Western Canadian reading public is made up chiotfy of these
classes: Persons who have lived in the West for a lengthy period
and are out and out Westerners, and recent arrivals from the Old
Country, from the United States and from Eastern Canada.
Perhaps no one newspaper coul.I cater with complete satisfaction
to all these classes, but by this combination offer every special need
is met
The Weekly Free Press and Prairie Farmer gives a complete record week by week of all happenings in the Western Provinces. Ill
addition it has spec'U departments for American and British settlers; The Family Herald and Weekly Star supplies the former resident of Eastern Canada with the news of the Eastern portion of tho
Dominion in detail, and the Grand Forks Sun provides the local and
Boundary news, which you cannot do without.
190 ,
Find enclosed $2.00, for which send ine Weekly Free Press
and Prairie Fanner, Winnipeg; Family Herald and Weekly Star,
Monti'eat; and the Grand Forks Sun, fur one year each.
Similkameen Land   District,   District   of
TAKK NOTIOE that Frank   McFarlane,   (f
Grand Korku, Hritish Columbia, occupation a Miner, intends to apply for special
timber licenses over the following described
lunds, all situate In the SiinilUameen Division
of Yale District, Province of British Columbia:
Location No, 1. Commencing at a post
marked "FrankMcFarlane's N. E. corner."
planted about twenty chains north of Wallace Creek aud about three and one-half
miles north of the North-East corner of Paul
Meyer's pre-emption lot 6PH>; thence south 80
chains, theuce westSOchains, thence north 60
chains, theuce east 80chnins to the point of
commencement, containing 040 acres, more
or less.   Located July 22nd, 1007.
Location No. 2. Commencing nt a post
marked "Prank .McPnrlnne'B N. E. corner,"
planted at the northwest corner of said Location No. 1; thenoe south 80 chaius, thenre
went 8(1 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence
east80 chains to the point of commencement,
containing 64<* acres, more or less. Located
tin' 22nd of July, 1907.
Location No. 8. Commencing' at ft poit
marked "Frank McFarlane's S. E corner."
planted at the North* \\est corner of said
Location No. 2; thence west 80 chains tbence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains to the point of commencement* containing 640 acres, more or lehw.
Located July 22nd, 1907.   .
Location No. 4. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's  S. K corner,"
Fiianted near the north-east corner of said
-ocation No. 8; theuce west 80 chains, theuce
north 80 chains, theuce east 80chaius, theuce
south 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less-
Located July 1.2nd, 1907.
Location No. 6. Commencing at a post
marked*1"Frauk McFarlane's S. \V. corner,"
planted near the North-east comer of mi id
Location No. 8; tbence east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chnins, tbence went. 80 chains' tlieuce
smith 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing 64U acres, more or legs.
Located July 22nd, 1907.
Location No 7. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's K, E. corner,1'
planted about one mile north of the Norht-
east corner of >n'u\ Location No* 6;
thence north IM chains, tlieuce west 40
chains thence south 160 chains, thenee east
40ohains to point of com ■ encemcttt, containing ''40 acres, more or less. Located July
22nd, 1907.
Location No. 8. Commencing at a post
marked "Frauk .McFarlane's S. E. corner."
Elauted near the north-east c-ruer of sal'1,
ocation No. 4l thence west 80 chains, thenc
north 4% chains, thence east 80 chain-
thence south 80 chains to the point, of eon-
mencemeiit, containing 640 acres, more or
less.   Located tiie 22nd of July, 1907.
Location Nu 9. roiumeucintt at a po. t
marked "Frank Md.ariarie'g S. E. Corner."
planted about ' alf a mite south of (be North-
w 8' cor. of sflid Location Ro. 4: t- west
IH i chains, tbence north 4" chains, thence
e st ISO chain-., thr-nc- south 40 chains ti the
point of commencement, contain ing 040 acres,
more or less    Located the 22nd of •fitly, 1907,
Location Vd. 1". Commencing Ht a po.-t
marked "Frutik MeFarlane't N. K, corner,'
■ lantod near t'ie South-east corner of said
Location No. 9: thence west 160 chains, thence
south 40 chains, tlieuce east 100 chains, theuce
north-to chfl) a a to tiie point of commeuce-
1 ment, containing  til" acres, more or less.
| Located the 22nd of -luiy, 1907.
Location No. 11. Commencing at a post
murked "Frank McFarlane's S. E. corner."
'••anted about half a mile south of the Southeast corner of sflld l.ocati >r No, ll); thenee
nest PV-chain- theuco nurtb 40 Mice
oast 180 ohains, theuce south 40 oh aim lotle
puillt of commencement-, containing O-lil
acres, more or I'-ks. Located the 22ud o*71ul*.,
Location Nn. 12. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank MoFarlane'i N. 17 corner."
planted iieai the S'Uth-eait corner of bttld
[.ocation No. ll; thenoe west 160 chains
thence south 40 chains tbence east ion chains,
tbence north <|0 chains to tin- point of commencement, containing 040 acre-., more or
less.   Located the Wild uf .Inly. 1907.
Location No. 18, Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McPurlatlO's S 17 corner,"
planted about one-half mile south ofthe
South-east corner of said Location No. 12:
thence west liJOehuius.thenec uorth 40 chains,
tlieuce east 1C0 chaius, thence south 40 chains
to the point of commencement, containing
0(0acres, more or less. Located the 22nd of
July, 1907.
Location No 14. -"ommenoltig at a post
marked "Frank MoFarlaue's N. Ii- corner,"
planted neur the South-east corner of said
Location No. 18; tlieuce west 100 chains.
tin no- -.until 411 chains, thence east 1110
chains, thenee north 40 chains to the point
ot commencement, containing 640 suVes-more
or less.   Located the 22nd of .1 lily, 191)7,
Location No. 15. Commetiahig at it utnt
marked "Frank MoFarlaue's N. E. corner,''
planted near the South-west corner of said
Location No. '2; thenee west 16uehains.the:*ce
south 40 chains, thotise east IGOctutius.thence
uorth 40 chains to the point of commencement, contain ing 610 acres, more or less, bin
rutcd tho 22nd of July, 1907.
Hated at (Jruud Forks, H.C, this 14th day
of August. 1907.
Knox   Presbyterian   Church—
m.; .Sabbath suliool aud Bible class at
2:30p.m.; Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7:30 p.
iu. All are cordially invited; seats free.
Methodist Church,Rev.Schlichter,
BJA.—Services next Sunday at 11
a. m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school
and Bible claws at 2:30 p.m. All
are welcome.
Baptist Church, Hev. P. W. Auvache, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at IL a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday
school and Bible class at 3 p.m.
Bicycles and Repair Work—A
complete line of 1907 models. A few
second-hand wheels cheap. Wheels
to rent. Geo. Ciiapple, opposite
Postoffice. First street.
The surest way to evaporate business troubles is to give your stationery
the necessary talking qualities by
having it printed in a modern oftke
by competent workmen. The Sun
job otlice is the most up-to-date in the
Bouudary, and our workmen are capable and of wide experience. This is
the reason why we do the punting for
the best firms and corporations in this
Before dosing your contract for
reading matter for the coining year,
read the tempting clubbing offer we
make on the third page.
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
office in this section that have the
correct material for pint it. The Sun
job office.
Always Carries in Stock
ii Fresh Supply of
Ice Cr
nd  S
Stove-Heated Iti-mus. Entirely refurnished and reuovated throughout.
First.class hoard Ity dny, week or
mouth. Special rated to steady boarders*. American and European plan*..
Fine-t liar in City in Connection,
Carpets Cleaned and Laid.
Furniture Repaired, Upholstered and Cleaned, and
other jobs in the house-
cleaning line. Rubber Tires
for Baby Carriages.
Second Hand Goods
Receive both Ladies aud Gentlemen   as resi
dent or day students: has a complete Com"
mereial or Business Course; prepares Itll"
deutsto train    Teachers'  Certificates of ul>
Srades; gives the Vour yeurs' course forthe
■ A. degree, aud the first year of the Schoo
of Science course, in affiliation with the Toronto University; ha* a special prospectors-[
course for miners who work in H.C. Instruction it also given in Art, Music, Physical Culture and Elocution. Term opens Sept.l th
1006,   For Calendars, etc , address
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Railway Melt of Columbia may he
homesteaded by any person who Is tin- head'
of u family, or any mule over eighteen yearn
of agO, to the extent of one-quarter section
of 160 acres- more or lets,
Entry must ■»■■ made personally at the local
I,in,I office for tlio tli-trict in which the land
U situate.
T!n> homesteader is rciuir***l to perform
the conditions counejted therewith under
one of the following plans:
(i> At least six months' residence upon und
cultivation of tho laud In each year for three
VI) If the father (or mother, If the father is
deceased), ofthe homesteader resides upon a
farm in the vicinity of the laud entered for,
tlio requirements as to residence may be sat*
lulled hy such person residing with the father
dr mother.
(3) if the settler has his permanent resilience upon forming lund owned hy him ii.
the vicinity of his homestead,the requirements us to residence may he satisfied hy
residence upon thesaid land.
Blx months' notice In writing should he
given the Commissioner of Dominion Lunds
at Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.
Coal-Coai mining rights mar bo leased
for a period of twenty-one years at an un-
iiiiul reutnl of $1.00 per aere. Not more than
li.MHi acres -Imli be leaded to one individual or
eompany. A royalty at the rate of five cents
per toii *->tmll he collected on the merchant-
ulile coal mined,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.fl.-^Unauthoriited publication of this
advert!mm mil will not he -mid for.
Windsor Hotel
Serves the most carefully prepared meals
and the best brands
of wines, liquors and
Finest Rooms In the City
first and Bridge Strests
A. J. Stewart
General Blacksmlthlng
Turning, Scroll Work, Saw
Filing, Gun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Doors nnd
First Street
(irand Forts, B.C. The Granby Hote
John Temple, Proprietor
^yiTost Centrally Located Hotel in the City.
First-class accommocations for the traveling
public. Nicely" furnished rooms and an excellent
cuisine. Board by the week or month at prevailing rates. The Bar is supplied with the best
brands   of Cigars   and   Liquid  Refreshments.
First Street
Grand Forks. B. C.
Following ave the locations, certificates of work, bills of sale, etc.,
recorded in the Government oflice at
Grand Forks, B. C, of the Grand
Forks mining division, from Sept.
24 to Nov. I, inclusive.
Pilgrim, Wellington camp, Duncan
Buchanan; Eva fraction, Franklin
eamp, James McDonald; Dry Wood
Summit camp, Win. Chesser; Iron
Horse, near Grand Forks, relocation
of Vermont, Elizabeth Dawson; G, 0.
P., Gloucester camp, Chas. A. Mix;
Crater fraction, Brown's camp, part
relocation of Elsie May, R. A. Brown;
Lone Pine and Tamerac, Paulson, G.
M. Miller; Madalena, McKinley camp,
John Morrell, Salvator Bonnaeci snd
Joe Morrell; I. X. L., Franklin camp,
Pete Santure; Minnie Healy, Gloucester ctmp, W. B. Garrison; Jasper No.
1, Summit camp, relocation of Lucky
Shot, John McGann; Ruby, McRae
creek, F. W. Bauer; Jack Pot, Wellington camp. George   Burbank; Jack
Pot fraction, Wellington camp, Duncan Buchanan; Union fraction, Wellington camp, relocation of Union arid
Auruin, E. T. Wiokwire; Iron Horse
fraction, Wellington canip, relocation
of Iron Horse, E. T. Wiokwire; Butte
fraction, Summit camp, relocation of
Lucky Shot, A. Roy; Ruby, Worcester, relocation of Sunset, Leauder
Merson; Granite, Worcester camp,
part relocation of Blue Bell, W.
Buffalo, Franklin camp, McDonald; Toronto, Wellington camp,F.
Godfrey; Clinton, Big Chief, Pluto
andCoburg, Wellington camp, N. J.
Carson; Wingham, Wellington cump,
E. J. Hale; Morley. Wellington camp,
Sarah Tufts; Ouray fraction, Franklin
camp, Kelly et al.; Pacific fraction,
Wellington camp, W. J. Porter; May
Day fraction and July fraction, Wellington camp, W. J. Porter et al.;
Connection, Eagle mountain, A. L.
Rogers et al.; Royal Banner, Summit
camp, Rogers et al.; Yankee Boy fraction, Burnt Basin, Singer et al.; Wil-
- frid, Franklin camp, Win. Waterston;
St. Joseph, Central camp, Henry
Johnson; New Era, Mcllae(creek,
Wilford et al.; Cresceut, Franklin
cam[i, Sprattetjil.; Silver lving^ and
City of Paris, Worcester camp, Hill
and Minion; Mineral Hill, Magnet,
Bonanza, Bell and Highland Chief,
Worcester camp, Hill and Minisn;
Gold Hill fraction, Burnt Basin,t has.
Sclnvartzenliauer; Verde, Franklin
camp, C. M. Harden, Centre Star
fraction, Summit camp, L. D. Walford; Nil Despeiandimi, Burnt, Basin,
E, Richardson; Mabel H., Eagle
mountain, John Holm; Del Monte,
Frunklin camp, John Holm; Union,
Franklin camp, McDonnell ct al; Bullion, Gloucester camp, Donaldson ct
|al, j Triplicate fraction, Summit camp,
James Cunningham; Reliance fraction,
Summit camp, Frank Cuute; .No, itf,
.Summit camp, Juliu Mulligan; Mrs.
Noyes, Cascade, Phillip Reilly; Humming Bird, Franklin camp, Johnson et
al.; Blue Nose, Franklin camp, Reid
et id.; Pittsfield, F.ianklin camp, D.
A. McLeod; Dreadnaught fraction,
Franklin camp, McLeod et al.; Hot
Air, McKinley camp,Reid etal.; Lone
Pine and Lookout, Franklin camp,
Reid et al.; Dreadnaught, Franklin
camp, McLeod et al.; Gold King No.
2, McKinley camp, Watlin et al.;
Jumbo, Goat mountain, Nelt'et al.
The following table gives the ore
1905, H106  and for the past week:
shipments of   Boundary mines
Granby Mines, I'hoenix	
Snow siioe.   Phoonix	
i Mother Lode, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Summit	
; Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro, Summit Camp	
I Bonnie Belle, Deadwood	
! Brouklyn-Stemwindor, Phoenix.
I Idaho,  Phoenix	
j Rawhide, Phoenix	
Sunset, Deadwood	
I Mountain Rose, Summit	
[Senator, SummitCamp	
: Morrison, Deadwood	
Sulphur King,Stimmit	
! Winnipeg, Wellington	
Big Copper, West Copper	
I Carmi, West Fork	
Sally, West Fork 	
Rambler, West Fork	
BlltcllGr Boy, West Fork	
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, Greenwood	
Stmt timbre, Providence	
Preston,  Skvlark	
Prince Henry, Skylark	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Last Chance, Skvlark Cnmp	
?.. P. CT. Mine, Skvlark Camp...
Ray, Skylark	
Mavis. Skylark	
Don Pedro, Skylark	
Crescent, Skylark	
Helen, Greenwood	
Uepulilie,Boundary Falls	
One half Juditta, McKinley camp,
Lauretta Morrell to Joe Morrell; olie-
third Leader, Franklin camp, A. J.
Stewart to Leo Milder; one-half No.
IS, Summitcamp, John Mulligan to
F. M. Kerby; one-third No. Iii fraction, Summit camp, F. M. Kerby to
John Mulligan; Jumbo fraction,
Brown's camp, Leo Neff to A. V. Do-
Messenger, Baker creek, Geo. C.
Rose §, W. H. Beach i; Prize No. 2,
Baker creek, Geo. C. Rose 4-5, W.
H. Beach 1-5.
Dabney fraction, Brown's camp,
D. G. Evans 1-2, E. H. Willett 1-2;
Norton fraction, Summit camp, J. F.
Cunningham; Thuot, Frankliu camp,
Charles Patsworth f, J. H. Graham |J.
Past Week
Total, tons  1,158,991
Smeller Treatment—
'Iranby Smelter  828,879
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smelter  121,031
Dominion Cojiper Co.'b Smelter  218,811
1,087,578 30,739
567,973 21,305
328,183 6,357
The Ladies of the Catholic church
I will hold a Grand Bazaar in the Grand
j Forks opera house on November 18th,
119th and 20th. One feature of the
! bazaar is to be a popularity contest
I between Miss Ida LaBlanch and Miss
I Ella Lyden for a gold watch.
l'otal treated.
     1,168,121    1,053,483
.'■;.,*. *——~ DIVIDENDS ,
Authorised .--SHAHES-^ Paid    Total to    Latest   - Pur
Name op Company.              Capital,    limed. Par. Ifl06.       Date.      Date    Shnt-i*
Granby Consolidated-Copper. .$»,S»,000     115,000 1100 |1,02J,000 12,968,6*0Sept. l&OT $5 to
(JiinlMio MiiKinliejr-Uuld     1,2SO,000   •,250,000     fl .......       540837-Keb   lSl       1,4
Providence-Silver       200.000      11000     tt 16,000        WMrSBDt 1906      50
B.C. Copper-Copper'     1,(100,000   308,000     *5               201,200 -Sept. 1907     '.40
Geo. Taylor
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
All Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Grand Forks, B. C
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads anil Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tugs, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery.
And everything turned out ir an
Up-to-date Printer)'.
We have some of the highest grade
paper and stationery for up-to-date
commercial printing every brought to
the Boundary,    kun Job Otlice.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Telephone A129
60   YEARS'
The Sun and tlio Tore
Globe for $1.00 per year.
ito Weekly
TAKK NOTICB thut M. II. Hums, occiipntion
Carpenter, Intend tu apply fur n special
timber licence over tiie following described
liimls: On Bear Creek, west of C.P.U. Line.
Commencing nt n pout planted about elfrht
chains from south Hue of L. $/$•% thenee west
80 chains, theuce south 80 chains, thence east
81) chaini*, thence north 8U chains to point of
I commencement, aiul contuiniiiK 0W acres,
i mnreor le-**.
:    Dated this 0th day of August, Ml?.
!      FOHM NO.  13, LAND ACT
TAKK NOTICB that M. H. Burns, occupation
■L"ii.-pfrtitr»r, Intend tu apply fur   a  special
timber license over tbe follow lug described
lands:   On Bear Oreek, west of O.P.K. Line,
C'liiinipiicini*- nt u pomt planted about "n
-■'■ sunt h ul No. li thence south Mi chains
thence eait 80 chains, thenee north SO tdmlm.,
tlieuce   west  Wl chain--   to   poluf   of    coin-
iii.'iu'i-ii t. innl ooutaiuliig 640 acres, word
ur len.
Dated this i'th day of A 11,511*-., 1807.
Anyone sending a sketch and description nay
quickly nacertnln our npmion^fmjra-ttber aa
sent freB. Oldest nitenry for
Patents taken throum
sptriainotice, withoutclntrtfC,
uhle. Commnnlci
Mm 00 Patent
limn 4 Co. recelT
Scientific American.
A handsomely lllnstrntert wnekly. LaniMt circulation of nny Hcleiitliic j'iunial. Terms, $3 a
yenr: tour months, f I. Sold by all newsdealors.
MUNN 4Co.38,Bre3-^- New York
Brown Oltlco. CIS K St.. WngtilMion, D. C.
Palace Barber Shop
Kazor Honing a Specialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Victoria Hotel,
Bridge Street, Grand Forks, 11. C.
Bicycle Sundries
and Repairing
Foo Lee
Gootl Printing—the kind we do—is in itself
an advertisement, nnd a trial on ler will convince
vou that our stock and workmanship are of the
best. Let us estimate on your order, We guarantee satisfaction.
Evening   Sun S
Job Department JK
TAKK NOTICK thnt I, Prod Alfred Summons,
or Midway, In the District ut Stale, llritish
■ oltuublu, Lumberman, after-sixty <-u>n frnm
the data ofthe first publication of thi.-. nu-
tlce, intend; pursuant  to the "Kivers and
Stream Act* uml Aineiidiiijr Av.-., tu •uihmif
11   |.i4.|-n-ii! tu  the   Chief  Commissioner ot
Lands and Works tu clear  nud  remove olt-
btriictlona   from   the  Kettle   Klver, und   its
branches from where moli river yroi-ses tho
[UtOruutioiial liimmliipj Line, neur .Midway,
In the District of Yale, to it-mid tlieii* souree
(ull in the Greenwood Mini hit Division of said
Dlltrlot); und the Kettle  Kiver from  where
ttcrosses .the Luteriiational llouueury Line
flom the State of  Washington into British
I Oo) urn bin near Carson, lit the District nf
Yule), to Cascade, Itl said District (all tn the
Grand   KorK-i Miniutc Division or said Dis-
' ii*-t j; by lienrintriind removing obstruction!
nud   making   the  name  Ht tor   rafting and
ti-'iv.u*:   thereon loir*-, tlinhei', uud  lumber.
: und construct  danu*,    hoomb,    slides,   and
. chutes, nud make such   other improvements
i us nmy he necessary fur suid   purposes.   The
i lunds utlVcted   ure  -.'overtimedt   lunds, uud
1 Liits WiA 'J7ii4,27iw, :.ii;.7   und Wilis, and   Town-
ship's60, 07, 68, till, 71, li, TA, HI nnd 83, nil In the
Similkameen Division of Yale District.
Dated ut Midway, B.C.,thli thirtoenth du>
Of July, A.D. 1907.
Pacific Hotel
First-class in every respeet.
Sample  rooms for coinnter-
eiul trnvelers.
Hot nud Cold llaths.
Dar In Connection.
Finest Hrimdsof Wines,
I.iii uur** uud Olftnrs.
The Purest and Best in the City.
On Draught Exclusively* at


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