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The Evening Sun Sep 27, 1907

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Array ftbe
it
Sun.
Sixth Year—-No. 61.
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. September 27, 1907.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Boundary Falls Company Will
Rebuild Two Furnaces at
Its Smelter
Meanwhile the Force of Workmen Is Being Greatly
Reduced
The Dominion Copper coinpany
laid off 60 men at its smelter at Boundary Falls during the present week,
and at the Idaho and Brooklyn mines,
operated by the same company, 100
men have been discharged. This has
been caused by the decision of the
coinpany to replace two of its hand-
fed furnaces with one large furuace
that will be fed mechanically. When
completed, the new furnace, together
with the one now in operation will
make the capacity of the smelter 1400
tons of ore a day. W. C. Thomas, the
manager of the smelter, states that as
the likelihood of obtaining material
rapidly is much better than it was a
few mi nths ago, the work of tearing
out the old furnaces and building the
new one will be completed in a short
time, and then the force of men will
again be increased at both smelter and
mines. The new furnace, when in
operation, will materially reduce the
cost of smelting at the Boundary Falls
smelter, an item of considerable importance when the red metal is sold
below 18 cents a pound.
School TrusteeConvention
Keefeb, B. G.Sept. 19,1907.
To the Editor of The Sun.
Dear Sib:—The school trustees of
the province are to meet in convention at New Westminster the first
days of tbe show. Will you be
good enough to publish the follow
ing appeal to tbe people for simple
justice?
I  appeal   to tbe people to send
trustees to that convention pledged
to move and support a resolution to
have Miss A. D. Cameron's certifi
cate restored at once.
The government published the
statement that in Miss Cameron's
school, in every drawing book (29),
and frequeutly on every page, there
was ruling, and that in consequence
no marks for that work was given to
her pupils at the high school entrance examination. That is, practically every scholar was judged
guilty of cheating and punished, and
tbe fact printed and published to
every teacher in the province.
Miss Cameron demanded an investigation, and it was granted.
The following facts should be sufficient for this appeal:
First—Judge Lampman decides,
afler a most careful investigation,
that there was "no ruling" in An-
tone Henderson's book (one of the
29).
Second—Apply Judge Clement's
dictum in tbe "World" case, that if
the government failed to prove ruling in one of those 29 ttooks, then
tbe verdict should be in Miss Cam
eron's favor.
Third— According to the decisions
of these two judges the government
failed in its case.
Fourth—On Judge Lampman's
decision alone it was guilty   of  de
priving Aiit.ii>** Henderson nf the
marks he had fairly an.l honestly
earned. It was also guilty of
making and publishing a false state
ment about him—that he, with thi
ethers, hni! ruled in his Imuk. Of
the 21 children tif tlmt echini! «h.
appeared in private lieiore Judg.
Lanipiiinii, in* tell< counsel the effect
of their evidence in IS c Bea wa
that they denied huviug dune any
ruling. Of the others, six were
doubtful, and some admitted ruling.
Put yourselves in Miss Cameron's
place as teacher and practically
guardian of the honor of those 29
children. She did what every honest,
fearless teacher should do. Sbe demanded an investigation. She succeeded at the least in proving that
the government's manner in giving
marks in drawing was wrong; that
the one who could draw the best
would be deprived of his marks, a
Antone Henderson had been. He
drew so well at tbe trial that even
Judge Lampman was satisfied that
he told the truth and aeted accordingly. The government, instead of
thanking Miss Cameron and apologizing to her for having been guilty
of such ill-treatment towards Antone
Henderson (one of her pupils), did
this: It suspended her teacher's
certificate for three years, and gave
for a reason tbat sbe had called in
question the integrity of tbe examiners of the education department.etc.
When I snid a few weeks ago that I
was going.to expose tbe injustice of
the government's action in suspending her certificate, Col. F. B. Gregory remarked: "The fact of the matter is, they are afraid of Miss Cameron."
Col. Gregory was counsel in the
drawing investigation and stood
shoulder to shoulder with Mr.
Eberts, tbe counsel for the government, bo his remarks should have
some weight with tbe people.
■ Fifth—The McBride government
refused to cancel the certificates nf
teachers whom the superintendent
say were victimizing one school
board after another, and who were
totally unfit to teach.
Sixth—The McBride government
suspended for three years the certificate of Miss A. D. Cameron, one
of the best teachers in the province,
one who for years held many responsible positions in the high and
graded schools of Victoria.
Seventh—At the time her certificate was cancelled Miss Cameron
was not engaged as a teacher, but
was a school trustee, and had been
elected such at the head of the poll
in Victoria
Will you, the people of British
Columbia, support this appeal and
show to the civilized world that you
are determined that those who stand
up for fair play for your children
shall receive, at tbe very least, simple justice at the hands of your government. J. N. Muir.
Metal Quotations
New York, Sept. 25.—Silver, 67*-;
lead, $4.75; electrolytic copper, 14J@
15; casting copper, 15§.
LoNDON.Sept. 25.—Lead, £20 10s
silver, 31 1-16.
A skiddoo party of 23 Hindus left
for Spokane Sunday morning. The
brass band was at the station to bid
them farewell.
NEWS OF THE CITV
R. L. Borden and Premier McBride Will Speak in City
on Mondey
Agent-General of Province in
London Makes a Brief
Stay in City
tinned to Grand Forks yesterday.
Mr. Spence hns furiued a law partnership with A. Al. Whiteside, of Green-
wnud, and will hike charge of the
firm's office in that city, while Mr.
Whiteside will have charge of the
office which tliey intend to open in
Vancouver. Mr. Spence states thnt
he notices inuny improvements in the
c.ty, particularly in new residences
and heautifiil lawns and gardens.
Mr. K. L. Borden, leader of the
Conservative party of Canada, and
Hon. Richard McBride, premier of
British Columbia,will address the citizens of Grand Forks in the opera
house on Monday evening next. A
large audience will undoubtedly be
present, as the people, irrespective of
polical affiliations, are curious to learn
what possible reasons Mr. Borden can
give why the present era of prosperity
should be jeopardized by supplanting
the efficient and progresssive federal
Liberal government with material of
doubtful ability and integrity.
Martin Burrell is at present engaged in packing fruit for the London exhibition. He expects to leave
next month for the old country.
October 31st has been set aside by
proclamation as Thanksgiving day this
year.
A telegram was received in tbe
city on Wednesday stating that Tom
Powers, of this city, had been awarded the first prize for the best display
of apples at the Kaslo fair.
Jay P. Graves, general manager of
the Granby Consolidated, has been
placed oa the directorate of the
Crow's Nest Pass Coal company.
This should help the Granby smelter
out on the coke proposition.
THE BOWSER BILL
Telegrams  Between  R. W.
Scott and Lieut.-Governor
Dunsmuir
Vancouver Asiatic Exclusion
League Planning Vigorous
Campaign
Our new city electrician is a Bird,
and docs not need any climbers to
reaoh   the  top of the electric light
Hon. J. H. Turner, agent-general
in London for the province, arrived in
the city Monday afternoon. He is
making a tour of the province to fa-
milarize himself with the resources of
the different sections. Tuesday morning Mr. A. B. W. Hodges, general superintendent of the Granby Consolidated, took the distinguished visitor
for an automobile ride through the
valley. Mr. Turner expressed surprise at the fine appearance of the orchards. He left on Tuesday evening
for the Similkameen and Okanagan
districts by way of Oroville. He will
leave Victoria October 12th for the
east, and will arrive in London early
in November.
The Grand Forks Machine k Structural Iron Works have commenced
work on the big steel flue dust chamber at the Granby smelter. It will
require 300 tons of steel to complete
this job. There are now 14 men employed at the smelter on this work,
and 18 at the shops in the West end,
making a total of 32 men, the largest
force employed by this concern up to
date.
John T. Jewell and Miss Alice II.
Wagner, both of Danville, were united
in marriage at Knox church manse
on Tuesday evening, Kev. T. G. McLeod officiating. The young couple
will reside at Danville.
Postmaster Geo. Hull is becoming
an enthusiastic orchardist. He has
grown some Wealthy apples on his
Winnipeg avenue ranch that appear to
prize winners.
Custom Officer R. R. Gilpin is confined to his home by illness.
The Pythian Sisters will give a
dance on Hallowe'en, October 31,
The District Prize
The points of the competitors for
the prize for the best district display
of fruit at the Nelson fair last week
were as follows:
Grand Distrit District
Forks.   No. 4. No. 3.
Apples 333
Pears  39
Crab apples    20
Peaches  10
Plums  92
Grapes  20
Raspberries  10
Currants     5
Branch fruit  20
Rottled fruit    0
Quinces    0
Nectarines    0
Blackberries     0
Cherries     0
Apricots     0
253
52
25
15
126
9
8
10
20
8
5
0
0
0
0
210
68
34
20
48
8
0
0
0
0
4
5
5
5
5
Vancouver, Sept. 23 —Following
are the copies of the famous telegrams
exchanged between the secretary of
state and the lieutenant-governor after
McBride had assured the former that
the Bowser bill would not become
law:
Ottawa, Ont., 23rd April, 1907.—
Lieutenant-Governor, British Colum-
ber: Your premier, McBride, assured
me that the bill entitled Act to Regulate Immigration into British Columbia would not receive assent, but
would be reserved for consideration of
government here. Can I rely on this
assurance)
[Signed] R. W. Scott.
Victobia, B. C, April 24,1907.—
Hon. R. W. Scott, Ottawa, Ont.:
Your telegram received. Bill referred
to will not receive my assent.
[Signed]      James Dunsmuir.
The Asiatic Exclusion league is
now preparing a formal petition to
Laurier asking for immediate action
absolutely excluding all Orientals
from entering the Dominion. This
will he circulated throughout the
province and forwarded. If no attention is paid to it, the league is
planning for an appeal to the throne.
If these efforts prove unavailing, the
leaden of the league say they will
then have gone the limit by peaceful
means, and the only thing left for self-
protection will be the prevention of
debarkation.
The Sun has at divers times during
the past summer pnked fun at Peter
A. Z. Pare's peanut plantation. Tho
latest indications are that Mr. Pare
will turn the tables on The Sun, as
the crop is now well developed, and n
few weeks moro of fine weather will
make it ready for harvesting.
C. A. Arnott, of Phoenix, and
Miss Gene Cameron, of Spokane, were
united in marriage Wednesday evening at the manse of Knox Paesby-
terian church, Rev. Mr. McLeod officiating. Only a few friends witnessed
the ceremony. The bride was formerly bookkeeper for the Nelson Daily
Newg.
John D. Spence, barrister, formerly
of the firm of Clement k Spence, but
who has been connected with the
legal department of the C.P.R. in Toronto  for  the  past three years, re-
Totals 548       530       411
District No. 8, which won the prize
last year, was not even second. The
strength of the Grand Forks exhibit
lay in its splendid collection ol apples, which scored 79 points more
than No. 4 and 122 more than No. 3
lost year's winner. In grapes also
Grand Forks had a lead of 11 more
than No. 4 and 1 more than No. 3.
PERSONAL
Anthony   J.  McMillan, managing
director of the  LeRoi and Snowshoe
mines, was a visitor in the city   last
Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Massie left
for Spokane last Sunday morning.
Mr. Massie will make a business trip
to Regina before returning to the city.
Mrs. A. E. Smith and son left Sunday morning for Portland, where they
will visit friends.
H. Sheedy, local agent of the Great
Northern railway, is spending his an
nual vacation at the coast cities.
Geo. O'Keefe left Sunday morning
for the Spokane Interstate fair.
Vancouver, Sept. 25.—Dominion '
Immigration Officer Monro has put an
effectual stop to the arrival of Japanese from Honolulu by notifying all
steamship and transportation companies engaged or likely to be engaged in such business that no Japanese will hereafter bo admitted into
this port unle ss possessing a passport
made out specifically for Canada.
This action strikes at the immigration of Japanese also by enabling a
strict count being kept, thus noting
whether Japan is adhering to the
treaty limiting immigration.
Qyuang King, Chinese vice consul,
states that the actual damage to the
property of his countrymen during the
recent riot will be $5000. In addition
the Chinese will make a claim for consequential damages, due to loss of
bu siness resulting from the riot.
THE BOUNDARY DISTRICT
One hundred families are expected
to settle in the West Fork district
next spring.
Thc C.P.R. is planning to cherre
tho wagon road at Boundary Iills,
where so many crossings of thc railway are made.
J. F. Mathicson and Evelyn Ilnge*
dorn were married last week in Greenwood by Rev. M. D. MeKce, and are
living at the Mother Lode mine. ■Ilp iEtentttg Bm
Published at Grand Fork., British Columbia.
G. A. Evans  .Editor and Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION BATBS :
One Tear   S1.50
One Year (In advance)  1.00
Advertising- rates furnished on apo
Legal notices, 10 and 5 oents per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun,
Phonb B74 Grand Fohks, B.C.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27   1907
As our Socialist correspondent,
in today's issue, agrees with us on the
only charge we make against the Socialists in our last issue, it is useless
to quarrel with him. We print the>
letter to refute one of his statements,
viz., that The Sun is an organ, and
not because we desire to tire our readers with a hackneyed Socialistic lecture. Our correspnndent appears to
object to the local union being termed
a Socialistic body. Is it not a branch
of the W. F. M.? And has not the
W. F. M. endorsed Socialism as an
organization? To us it appears to be a
labor union that allows its members
no political freedom We do not feel
sore, as our correspondent intimates,
because the union has branched out as
middleman, although that class, according to his own words, is doomed.
On the contrary, we are highly elated
over the venture, for various reasons,
the one appealing to us most strongly
being that it may prove a means of
keeping some of the money at home
that has heretofore gone to Timothy
Eaton. But we are afraid that the
shareholders of that concern bave already been made aware of the fact
that the pocketing of profits is by no
means the only problem that a merchant has to solve. If they have not,
they can secure some valuable information on this subject from shareholders of a former institution of a like
nature. The middleman has been doing business since the dawn of history, and owns most of the world's
wealth, and it will require more than
a few widely scattered bands of theorists, with limited capital, to put him
out of business. We agree with our
correspondent when he says that
everything that stands in the way of
progress must go. We consider that Socialism i.s the greatest hindrance to
progress and commercial prosperity
that can be named. Every section
where that chimerical doctrine has
gained a foothold lags behind the rest
of the.country; and wherever the
Socialists have gained control of the
offices, local or otherwise, graft and
corruption have invariably followed.
The real cause of our dislike (or enmity) to the Socialists, however, is
their arrogance in foisting their impractical theories on people who hold
opposite views; their contempt for the
opinions of those who do not agree with
them, and their dictatorial manner of
conducting business wherever they
hold the controlling hand. 'The
final struggle between capital
and labor" wc regard nsnn i iridescent
dream. The term is only used
by political demagogues and professional labor agitators. We regard
Socialism merely ns passing craze,
and signs are not lacking that the
tide is alieudy receding, and that iu
a few years it will be as dead ns pup
ulisin aud grceiibackisiii. Nothing iu
this article should be construed as an
argument against bona lide labor organizations,
SNAP SHOTS
Luck of opportunity has to stand as
an excuse for a lot of general shift-
lessness.
There would be less visiting if
people could tell how much of hospitality is bluff.
When men "sit around" and talk,
how many things they find to criticize
and how little to commend.
Women who claim they can marry
any man they want to, occasionally
exhibit mighty poor judgment.
The faults we see in others we
recognize as human nature in ourselves.
A wise man never tells his wife
enough to set her guessing.
Spelling reform doesn't cut muth of
a figure. After it has happened a girl
doesn't care whether you spell it
"kissed" or "kist"
The first indication of the approach
of the millenium will be when the
trusts grow generous and begin selling
their products at a. profit of 5 per cent.
A man's real friends are always
ready to get out and boost. His alleged friends are those who sit around
and knock.
Disappointments should never discourage. Every man needs a touch of
adversity before he can appreciate
success.
It is curious, but true, that the man
with a grievance has a better memory
than the chap owing a debt of gratitude.
Some student of everyday life has
observed that many a woman loses
her best friend by marryiug him.
What children (and most people)
need is more models and fewer critics.
Lurid sermons generally have the
effect of getting a preacher into the
limetight.
While a man is still very young, he
finds that the people regard him as
old enough to find all his happiness in
giving happiness to others.
PERSONAL
Mr. and Mrs. Churchill, of Vancouver, have been visiting in the city
for a week past.
Mrs. W. H. Itter and son are visiting friends in Kenrdon, Wash., this
week.
Al. Traunweiser and Alex Fraser
returned Sunday evening from the
Colville fair.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kennedy, of
Midway, visited friends in the city last
Sunday.
CHURCH StRVICES
Everything Ready
With special rates on all railroads
and from every section in the Inland
Empire, with an unusually strong
list of shows and exhibits, and witb
every convenience for the care and
comfort of visitors, the fourteenth
annual Spokane Interstate fair, at
Spokane, from September 23 to October 5, is going to prove a record-
breaker from every standpoint.
Exceptionally low rates have been
granted by all the railroads, and
there will be something of interest
every minute of every day at the
fair. The management has made
especial provision this year for handling large crowds expeditiously, and
every visitor will he properly cared
for.
A number of adi'iti >nal entrance
gates have been provided both at the
main entrance and at the entrance
to the grandstand. The Spokane
Traction company has completed its
line to the fairgrounds and will give
a one-minute service during the rush
hour of the day, a simiilar service also being given hy the Washington Water Power company. For
the convenience of those coining on
the traction lines n new entrance
gate has been provided.
The management of the fair has
constructed a number of new roads
and walks about the grounds this
year, and every road and walk hns
been coated with finely rolled cinders, making the roadways both
dustless nnd mudless.
A number of new iron benches
have also been purchased, and these
will be placed at various points
about the grounds for the convenience of visitors.
Oh, for a Clear Complexion
A clear complexion is the outward
evidence of inward cleanlines. In bod
health the face becomes a sign-board,
telling of disease within. If yellow,
bile is not properly secreted; if pallid,
the kidneys are faulty; if skin is
murky and dark circles beneath the
eyes, look for constipation. Whatever
the cause, no remedy compares with
Dr. Hmilton's Pills, which ore mild,
safe, purifying rnd vitalizing in their
action. They give a mai velously rosy
tint to the cheeks, brighten the eyes
and establish health that defies age
and disease. Sold everywhere in 25c
boxes.
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
oflice in this section thac have the
correct material for pint it. The Sun
job office.
LAND ACT
The Vancouver Province issued
"Land of Opportunity" number last
Saturday consisting of between 90
and 100 pages. The write-ups anil
illustrations of British Columbia's resources embraced every section of the
province. Tho only objection that we
can offer to the paper is that it le-
quired drayage charges to bring it to
the olliee.
Knox Pkesbytbrian Chuiich—
Sabbath services at II a.m. and 7 p.
m.; Sabbath sdiu.il and Bible class at
2:30 p.m.; Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7::'0 p.
in. All are cordial I v invited; seats free.
Methodist CHUHCH,Rev.Schllohter,
B^A.—Services next Sunday at 11
a, m. nnd 7:80 p.m.; Sunday school
ami Bible elans nt 2:80 p.m. All
are welcome
Baptist ClIDHCH, Rev. F. W. An
vnclie, pustor*-—Services on Sunday
nt 11 a. in. and 7:''0 p. in.; Sunday
school and Bible class at II p.m.
Great Distress In Her Throat
Nut an uncommon experience wns
tlmt of Mis. H. H Wilim-t of Bhuler,
N.8. Doctors failed, still a quick cure
W08 found in Cntiii'i'lii-zone. Notice
this statement: "I have been a most
dreadful sufferer from bronchial trouble and catarrh. On damp days I
would hawk and suffer great distress
in toy throat. I used all kinds of medicine** hut didn't get permanent relief
t.ll 1 used Catarrhozone. It has
strengthened my throat, cured my
cough and made me ontiiely well."
Refuse substitutes for the one reliable
bronchial and throat cure. All Healers
sell Catarrhozone in   25o and $1,00
Similkameen    Land    District,   District ol
Yale.
TAKE NOTICE that C. F.   Harrigan. of the
eity of Grand Porks, British Columbia,
occupation Prospector, intends to apply for
special timber licenses over tbe follow In-; described lands, all situate in Similkatneen
Division of Yale District, Province of British
Columbia:
No.l. Commencing at a post marked "C.
F. tlarr I gait's southwest corner," planted on
the west side of MoFarlane Creek I'i miles
west of said creek, and about four miles from
the junction between McFarlane Creek and
the North Fork of the Kettle Iii ver; theuce
north 80 chuins, thence ettst 80 chains, theuce
south HO chaiiiB, theuce west 80 chains to
point of commencement, and containim-. 610
acres, more or less.   Dated August 22nd, 1907.
No. 2. Commencing at a post marked "C
F. Hurrigati's S. fi. Corner," planted one-
half mile west of the northeast corner of Locution No. 1; theuce north 80 chains, tbence
west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains, theuce
eust 80 chuins to potni of commencement,
coiituiniug 040 acres, more or lis**. Duted
AUgUSt 'a. 1.J..7.
No. 8. Commencing at a post murked "O.
1*7 Hnrrigau'** S E. Corner," plant-' i ut tin
nni tlioHst corner of l.oi*mion So. "i\ theuce
north 80 i-lmiti*-, tbence w- ■< 80 chuins. theiiw
south 80 ciiuiiis, tlic-niv* i-iist 3>* cbuius to
,'tiint of oommeiioetnetit, and uoiituiulng Hi
(tores- more or less   Dsited August tind, IOji.
No. 1. Oomineuolug at a-iost murked "C.
1*7  [larrigun's S. li. Corner." planted nt tilt
northeast corner ol Location No. 8| t. ol
north 80OllHttift- tlieuce west Hi} chuins, tlieuce
i niih 4S*ii'hniiis,tlicucee»ht 80uliaini to point
of coinmeui-etiiuiit, coutuliiiu,- G4i* ucren.iiioie
or Irs**.
Dated August tiud, A. D. 10.-7.
C. tf, HAKIM-KAN.
UNO ACT
Himilkameen   Land    District,    lii-.tr jet    of
Yah*.
TAKK NOTICE thut C.   F.  Harrljrati,   of
Grnnd Forks. .!.u., ot-eupiiliou I'rintpei'tor
Intends to apply for Bueoiat timber lire.me
uvr tlm tul.--v> hit** dftt, i-iin>d hit id-*, all tint
titti in the Muulkuinoeii Division ol Yule Dis
trfot, Provin ta 'if ilmi-.n .;o innblu:
No. 1. I 'umnietlQillg at a post murked "C.
F, Hnirigun's S &. OotiiDr." i-ia ted at
thc jiMiciinti -if Mil-ailiiiii* I'teek a-id tint
North !■'. rli of Kettle River, und uliout tliret*
mili'i north "f Gloucester t...\ u**it<-*; theuci
wostSltoliaiuii theuce uorth 8'chuliit. thence
■-ii-i 80 chums, thence south 80 chnins ti
point of co in mo u cement, uoilKliliillg 010
uc Oli mure or less.
No. 2, Ooifcfoeuultlff ut ii post inhriled "C.
IMIari'lgniiN M. E. Corner," planted at the
-outtienst cornel of Locution No, 1; theuce
-until 80chain-* thence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 chuins. theuce pa-it 80 elmius to point
of coiiiineiHim-ut. containing610acres, more
«ir le»n.
Dated this ..3rd day of August, 19,17.
U. F. HAllRIGAN.
We Have For Sale
Horses
Second-
Hand
and
Harness
o-Uso an Assortment tf
FURNITURE
•it*
We Want
LANDS
As we have a number of enquiries   for
small   farms.   We expect  a  number of\
buyers in Grand Forks at an early* date.
It you have farms for sale, call on
A. Erskine Smith 8 Go.
P. BURNS & CO., LTD.
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF FRESH AND CURED
cTWEATS
Fish and Game in Season
GRAND FORKS, B. C.
Great Northern Railway
Special Low (Round-Trip Rates to
Spokane Interstate Fair
$5.05
Selling Dates September 21st to 29th and
October 1st and 2nd
Special Low f£ A   Ji K Good on
Rate of mP^m,mW%M Sept. 30        i
Final Return Lim ts October 7th
H. SHEEDY, A-jent,
QRAND FORK8. B.C.
Alasta-YuLon Eipoiitlo., Senile, J.ae-October, 1909
LAND ACT.
rOUU OF NOTIO,
•Mmllknmecll lni.il Dlltrlot, DUtrlot ol Ynle.
I'UIE SOTIOB that  I, Albert H. Sloan, ol
tJi-Hti'l t-'i.i'Us. 11.1'.. occupation Hotel Manager, Weillis to apply (or a special limber
license  over the following described lamia:
Commencing al a post planted about
...veil miles distant, and In an easterly dlreo*
linn (rum I asoaile, DO.,and iatyingsouth ol
and adjoining tbe West kootenay Power
I'limpauv's line: thence south 811 chains,
thenee east 81) chains, the.se nortli Stlehains,
IheiicewestSOolrainstopoIiit o( commence-
"""''■ ALBERT B. SLOAN.
Dosalo McCallum. Agent.
Damd August 8th, Wu*.
LAND ACT.
FOHM OF NOTICE.
Similkameen Land District. District ol Tale.
TAKE NOTICK that I. Albert  B. Sloan, o(
Grnnd Forks, U.C .occupation Hotel Manager. Intends to apply l"r a special timber
license over thc following described lands:
Commencing at a l.ost plauted about seven
miles distant, nud lu an easterly direotlon
from Cuscndc, 11.(', und is lying north olaiid
adjoining the West Kootenay Power Com-
puny's line; thence north 811 ohains, tbence
eust SO ohslns. thence south 81) chains, thenee
wesl 81) chains to point ol commencement.
ALIILKT B. SLOAN.
Donald McCallum, Agent.
Dated August 5th, 18*'7.
NOTICE
"Black Kyi> No. 1" mineral olniin, situate In
Hip Orand Fork*** Mlulnir I'lviiion of Yale
Dint riot.
Where locntml:    In Brown's camp.
TAKE NOTICK that  1,1'eter T. MeCalhiin.
ik-ting tti itixiMit for Nell MoCallum, Free
Miner's Certificate No. B10684, and Donald
Morrison, Free Miner's Certificate No. B1UV4J.
Intend, sixty dayi from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvement* ttir the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant nf the above claim.
and further take notice that action, under
section 87, must he commenced before the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Duted this 8tli day nf June, A.D. 1907.
Pifri-.il T. McCALLUM.
LAND ACT.
form of notice.
Similkameen Laud District, District of Yale,
Province of British Columbia.
TAKK NOTICE that I, M.I). White. Jeweler,
of the cCty ol Grand Forks, lu the province
of British Columbia, intends to apply for'
a special timber license over the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 80 ohains
south of the northeast oorner of Lot No
8-'2S, on Deer Creek, on the North Pork of
Kettle River. In the County of Yale; thence
south Ni chains, thence east 80 chains, thenee
north 80 chains, thenoe west 80 chains to
point of commencement.
Dated this 7th dny of August, A. D. 1907.
M.D. WHITE. '■*■
A
Prepare  This  Very   Simple
Recipe at Home and
Try It
Druggists Here in Town say
They Can Supply the
Ingredients
Get from any prescription plmr
inaoist the following:
Fluid Extrnct Dandel on, one-half
ounce; Compound Kftrgi.il, ..ne
ounce; Compound Hyrnp Smsuphril-
1:1, three ounces.
Shake well in a bottle nnd take a
teaspoonful dose after each meal and
at bedtime.
The above is considered hy an
eminent authority, who writes in a
New York daily paper, as the finest
prescription ever written to relieve
backache, kidney troulble, weak
bladder and all forms ol urinary difficulties. ThiB mixture acts promptly on the eliminative tissues of
the kidneys, enabling them to filter
and strain the uric acid and other
waste matter from the blood which
causes rheumatism.
Some person who suffer with the
afflictions may not feel inclined to
place much confidence in this simple
mixture, yet those who have tried it
say the results are simply surprising,
the relief being effected without the
slightest injury to the stomach or
other organs.
Mix some and give it a trial. It
certainly comes highly recommended. It is the prescription of an eminent authority, whose entire reputation, it is said, was established by it.
- A druggist here at home when
asked stated that he could either
supply the ingredients or mix the
prescription for our readers; also
recommends it as harmless.
The Other Side
To tlte Editor of The Sun.
Sir:—As you always seem willing
to publish communications opposing
Socialism, perhaps you will oblige by
publishing the following from a Socialist.
In commenting, in your lost issue,
on a resolution passed unanimously by
Grand Forks union, calling upon the
police commissioners to enforce the
law and suppress all forms of gambling in this city, you try to make it
appear as though it were the work of
the Socialists alone; and in doing so
you show your unreiisoniug enmity
towards Socialism. I would like you
to understand thut the resolution in
question has the support of practically
all the members, whether Socialists or
not. Out of our 400 members of our
union it would be impossible to find
ten that would oppose it. You say
that if we did not patronize the games
there would he necessity for the commissioners to act. I admit that; but
you know as well as I Jo that it seems
absolutely impossible for some men to
keep out of a game when they see one
going on. Most of our members who
frequent the gambling tables want the
games stopped. While you claim you
are opposed to gambling, you make
this an excuse to take a fling at the
"wicked Socialists" by trying to prove
them inconsistent and a bunch of
hypocrites. The working class as a
whole are certainly inconsistent, or
they would not form economic organizations to fight the capitalist and
then on election day vote for that very
class, as represented by the Liberal
and Conservative parties. I presume
you have no objection to their inconsistency on election day? No doubt
you feel sore at the Socialists on account of being the editor of an organ
of the Liberal party, which party will
inevi'ably be swept into oblivion by
the rising tide of Socialism within a
fiw years Per laps you also feel
hurt because we have actually had th.-
audacity to start a store of our own,
aid by doing so put the po Its into
our own pockets, insteal of the pock
ets of the members of that dying
economic class—fie middle class—
of which your party is the political
rellex. Abuse and misrepresentation
of Socialism cannot avert the doom of
the middle class and its political re
flex and the forcing of its members
into the proletariat, neither can it stop
the advance of Socialism any more
than the howling and violence of the
working class prevented the introduction of machinery in the place of
the old hand tool. Anything that
stands in the way of the progress of
the human race has got to go, While
your party and tho class it represents
if=
THE
***=
Windsor Hotel
Serves the most carefully prepared meals,
and the best brands
ol wines, liquors and
cigars.
Finest Rooms In the City
First and Bridge Strests
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Regulations
ANT available Dominion Lands within the
Railway. Belt of llritish Columbia maybe
horaesteade-a by any person who ti the bead
of a family, or any male over eighteen years
of asce, to the extent of one-quarter nee tion
of 160 acres, more or leu.
Entry murt be made personally at the local
land office for the district in which the land
Is situate.
The homesteader is required to perform
the conditions connected therewith under
one of the following plans:
(1) At least six mouths' residence upon and
cultivation of the laud in eaoh year for three
fears.
(2) If tho father (or mother, If the fattier is
deceased), ofthe homesteader resldefi upon a
farm in the vicinity of the land entered for,
the requirements as to residence may be satisfied by suoh person residing with the father
or mother.
(8) If tbe settler has his permanent residence upon farming land owned by bim In
the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence may be satisfied by
resilience upon the said land.
Six months' notice lu writing should be
given the Commissioner of Dominion Lauds
at Ottawa of intention to apply for potent.
Coal-Coal mining rights ma* be leased
for a period of twenty-one years at an annual rental of #1.00 per acre. Not more than
2,bft> acres shall be leased to one individual or
company. A royalty at the rate of five cents
per ton shall be collected ue the merchantable ooal mined.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N7H.-Unauthorised publication nf this
advertisement will not bu paid for.
A. J. Stewart
HDRSE SHOEING
General Blacksmithlng
and I
SIMPSON'S OLD STAND i;"ffiK,r'
R. G. MCCUTCHEON
CABINET MAKER
Turning, Scroll Work, Sum
Filing,Gun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Doors and
Windows.
First Street
Grand Forks, B. C.
Geo. Taylor
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
All Orders Given Prompt uud direful
Attention.
GEO. TAYLOR,
Grand Forks, B. C
claim to be reformers, you are really
reactionists, and standing as you do
in the way uf progress, you must in-
ev tab,!y be awi.pt aside. The field
will then be cleared for the final struggle between the capitalist class and
the working class, from which tl e
Wo-kers will emerge triumphant.
Thaukiiigyou in anticipation, I am,
y >urs for industrial freedom,
Chas. Buntino.
Indian Village at Fair
Indian war and medicine dancep,
by (he liglil of 11 lili zing cainpfi e.'vill
be one of the very numerous strong
night Shows given at the Interstate
fair this year, arrangements having
alreudy been made by the fair nian-
a-eiuent to have about one liundrid
r.*d men, mostly of the Flathead
t'ibe. brought to the fair  thiB  year.
A tent will be erected on the Mid
way, and Ihe Indian dunces will le
held here. Hung along ihe walls of
the tent will be a number of scalps
taken at the time of the Custer massacre on the Litlle Big Horn, aii([a
number of warriors who took part in
the massacre, now old and decrepit,
will be in attendance at the fair.
A realistic battle between a pony
express rider and a band of redskins
will be given every afternoon in front
of the grandstand.    This will   be a
presentation of an occurrence common enough during the frontier
days. The running tight and the
final escape of tlio rider will be shown
in a life-like manner.
A packing contest, when a number of squaws will pack four 50-1 b.
sacks of flour on a horse, ride around
the track once, and then unpack,
will be another interesting feature.
A tepee contest consisting of the
erection of a tepee in the shortest
possible time, will also be held. Expert bareback riding and broncho
busting exhibitions will also be
given.
The F,iithead braves will bring
with them all their finery, nnd the
showing at the Indian village this
year should be an unusually attrac-
live once.
The Suu and the Toronto Weekly
Globe for 81.00 per year.
LAND ACT
Similkameen Land   District,  District   ol
Yale.
TAKK NOTICE that  Frank   McFarlane,  of
Grand Forks, Britlah Columbia, occupation a Miner, intends to apply for special
timber licenses over the following described
lunds, all situate in the Similkameen Division
of Yale District, Province of British Columbia:
Location No. 1. Commencing at a post
marked "PrankMcFarlane's N. £. corner,"
planted about twenty chains north of Wallace Creek and about three and one-half
miles uorth of the North-Bait corner of Paul
Meyer's pre-emption lot 69(1; thence south 80
chains, thenee west 80 chains, thenoe north 80
chaius, theuce east 80 chains to the point nt
commencement, containing 640 aores, mote
or less.   Located July 22nd, 1907.
Location No. 2. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's N. E. corner,"
plauted at the northwest corner of said Location No. 1; theuce south 80 chains, thence
west 8(1 chains, thence north 80 chuins, theuce
east 80 chains to the point of commencement,
containing 640 acres, more or less. Located
the 22ml of July, 1907.
Location No. 8. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank MnKurlaiie's S. E. corner,"
KlHuted at the North-West corner of said
>ncntlon No. 2; thence west 80 chains, theuce
north 80 chaius, tbence eust so chaius, thence
south (80 chains to the point of commencement, cotitaliiiiii*.' 640 acres, more or less.
Located July 22nd, 1907.
Location No. 4. Commencing ut a post
marked "Frank McKurlaue's S. K. corner,"
plauted near the north-east corner of Bald
Locution No. 3; thence west 80 chains, thence
uorth 80 chains, thence east SO chains, theuce
south 80 ohains to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less
Located July tind, 1807.
Location No. 6. Commencing at a post
marked "frank Mcl-'arlane's 8. w. corner,"
planted near the North-east corner of said
Location No. 3; thence east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chuins, thence went 80 chains' thenoe
south 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 aores, more or less.
Located July 22nd, 1907.
Location No. 7. Commencing ut a post
marked "Frauk MoFarlaue's *7 E. corner,"
planted about one mile north of the Xui-lit-
eust corner of said Location No. A;
tlieuce north 100 chaius, theuce west 40
chnins, theuce south 160 chains, thence eust
40ohuius to point of com* enceniciit, containing K40 acres, more or less. Located .fitly
.Uud, 1907.
Location No. 8. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's S.  17 corner,"
tluuted near the north-east ct-rner of salt),
ocation No. 4: thonce west 80 chains, thence
north SO chains, thence east 80 chnins
theuce south80 chaius to the point of commencement, containing 640 aores, more or
less.   Located the 22ud of July, 1907.
Locution No. 9. Coinineuciiiiq at a post
murked "Frank McKarlune's S. E. Corner."
plauted ahout half a mile south of the Northwest cor. of said Location No. 4; tlence west
160 chuins, thenee north 40 chuins, tlieuce
eastl60ohaius,theiioe south 40chains to the
point of commencement.('ontitiniiig 640 Acres,
more or less.   Located the 22 nd of July, 1907,
Locution So. in, Camtneuclug at u post
murked "Frank MoFarlnne's N. E. corner,'
planted near the South-east eurner uf said
Locution No. 9; thence west 160 chains, theuce
south 40 chains theuco east 160 chaius, thence
north 40 chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Located the Hnd of July, 1907.
Location No. 11. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank MeFurlaue's S. E. corner,"
plnnted ahout half a mile south of i In- Southeast corner of sflld I.oenti in No. It); theiicc
wcst lOOchaitiM thence north 40c)iaius,th<mcc
eust 160 ohahiM, thenee south 40 chains to the
point uf comtueiiccmeut. containing 'il '
acres, more or less. Located thc 22nd of July,
1907.
Location No. 12. Commencing at a pn-t
marked "Frank McFurlune'-j N, 1>. corner,"
planted near the South-east corner of -aid
Locution No. 11; thence west 160 chulut-,
thence south 4» chain**., thence east 160 chuins,
thence north 40 chains tu th«* point of coin*
menoemeut, containing 640 acres, more or
less.   Located the 22nd of July, 1907.
Location No. 13. Commencing ut u post
marked "Frank McFarlane's 8, K. corner,"
plunted about one-half mile south of the
South-east corner of said Location No. 12;
thenoe west 160 chains,thence north 40 ohains,
theuco east 160 chains, thence south 40 chains
to the point of commencement, containing
640 acres, more or lest. Located the -2nd of
July, 1907.
Location No- 14. Commencing at a post
marked "Frauk McFarlane's N. E. corner,"
planted near the South-east corner of suid
Location No. IU; theuce west 160 chains,
thenoe south 40 chains, thence east 160
chains, theuco north 40 chain.- to the point
of commencement, containing 640 acres-more
or less.   Located the Und of J uly, 1907.
Location No. 1ft. Commencing at a pot
marked "Frauk McFarlane's N. E. corner,"
C(anted near the South-west corner of sad
ooation Ne. 'i\ theuce west 160chains,theuce
south 40 ohains, thense east 160 ahaliiB.thence
north 40 chains to the point of commence-
ment, containing 6J0 ucres, more or less. Located the 22ud of J uly, 1907.
Dated at Urand Forks, H.C, this 14th duy
of August, 1907.
FRANK McFARLANB,
Applicant.    •
W. C. CHALMERS
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
Ube a Thief In tbe Night
That's how pain comes. We sit near
an open window, get stiff neck or sore
back.    Perhaps cool off too quickly
after exertion—rheumatism develops.
Spend what you may, but money cannot buy anything better than Poison's
Nerviline. It's penetrating power enables it to reach deep tissues—that's
why it cures aches that all  else can't
touch.   For   outward application ive
guarantee  five times more strength
than in any other liniment.  Inwardly
it's harmless and as sure as the  here-
' after to ease at once.    Don't accept a
| substitute  for   Poison's     Nerviline,
i which is the one great household pana-
I cea of today,
i '
Mining Stock Quotations  i
New York, Sept. 25.—The following are today's opening quotations for
the stuck mentioned:
Asked.     Bid
Granby 110.00      SO.OO
Dominion Copper     3.50        3.00
B.C. Cupper     6.00       5.75
The Cause of Sore Feet
Examine them carefully und you'll
probably find corns. Whether hard,
soft or bleeding, apply Putnam's Corn
Extractor. It's painless, it's sure,
and above all quick to act. Insist on
only "Putnam's."
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
COR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
PROVINCE
HOTEL
hMIL LARSEN, PROPRIETOR
Hot aud Cold Baths. Nicely Furnished
Stove-Heated Rooms. Entirely refurnished and renovated throughout.
First.cIbbs board by day, week or
month. Special rates to steady boarders. American aud European plans.
Finest liar In City iu Connection.
BRIDGE STREET  GRAND FORKS, B. C.
BlCVCLKS   AND   REPAIR   WoHK—A
complete line of 1307 models. A few
: second-hand wheels cheap. Wheels
! to    rent.     Geo. Ciiapple,  opposite
Postoffice, First street.
R.L. MILES
SECOND-HAND STORE
BRIDGE STREET
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
BOUGHT AND SOLO
Palace Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty.
COLUMBIAN    COLLEGE
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Receive hoth Ladles and Gentlemen as resident or day students; has a complete Commercial or Business Course; prepares stu-
dentsto train Teachers' Certificates of all
grades; [fives the four years' course forthe
B. A. decree, and tiie Hr«t year of the Schoo
of f*(*|p-ieR course, in affiliation with the Toronto University; has a special prospee ors-i
course for miners who work iu B.C. Instruction Ib also given iu Art, Music, Physleal Culture and Elocution. Term opens Sept.l th
1906,   For Calendars, etc , address
COLUMBIAN  COLLEGE,
P.  A. Z. P.ARE, Proprietor
Victoria Hotel,
Bridge Street, Grand Forks, II. C.
DRAYING     BICYCLES
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Telephone Al 29
GRAND FORKS TRANSFER COMPANY
Rutherford Bros., Profs.
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
DESIGN!
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending a sketch mid dMerlptlon ntsr
quickly -uncrtulu our -i|>liili>n free whcttitT nn
invention Is pr.--hi-.tiij" puioiliable. Commutilca.
tionsRtrieUro-inRdeit..al. HANDBOOK on Patents
■ent free. Oldest niroiiry f-ir i-Rcurlnfr patents.
PstenU taken thmu-jh .Munn a Co. receive
sptfltii ntitlce, without clinrcc. In the
Scientific American.
A hrui-.RnttieJr Illustrated weekly. I.an-est circulation ot nny pclDii'ltli; journal. Terms, |3 a
•fiuir: four months, $L Hold byall nowidenlers,
---■     I.88IB-N*.-, New York
iiiugton, d.c.
■fiuir: four months
MUNN & Co.
UrtDOh one*, s
IBS V St.. Washington. O. C
Bicycle Sundries
and P-Jepairing
GEO. CHAPPLE
FIRST STREET     OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Foo Loo
Laundry
PINE LAUNDERING.
COLLARS,   CUFFS   AND
SHIRTS WASHED CLEAN AND
NICK   AND  IRONED  HY
MACHINERY,    NEW
MEN EMPLOYED.
NEXT CHINESE STORE
RIVERSIDE AVENUE.
Pacific Hotel
0PP. C.P.R. STATION
First-class In every respect.
Sample rooms for coinmer-
eial travelers.
Hot awl Cold llutlis.
liar In t'oiiuectlori.
Finest Hraurisof Wines,
Llciuorsand Uigurs.
CHAS. PETERSON, Prop
I-'*   V--;        -    ,
.timr -r*if
'       ' He/I--. •; When You Run Out of Anything
Just drop into the ,
Columbia Trading Co/s Store
We can supply you with nearly anything you want at right
prices, and our goods are strictly FIRST-CLASS. Finest
line of Canned Goods in the city. Fresh Fruit and Confectionery always on hand. We have a fine line of Canned
Meats and Fish suitable for picnic parties. Don't forget the
place.
Have You Tried Bon-Ami ?
Next Door to Queens Hotel.
One Blouk from Great Northern Depot.
M. G. Davidson, Manager
TELEPAONB NO. 65
MINING RECORDS
Following are 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 Aug.
29 to Sept. 24, inclusive.
RECORDS OF LOCATION8
0. K., Franklin camp, relocation
of Hit or Miss, Frank McFarlane;
Royal Tinto, Franklin camp, relocation of Iron Mask,Archie Chisholm;
Jumbo fraction, Brown's camp, relocation of Jumbo fraction, Leo Neff;
Canadian, Burnt Basin, relocation
of Big Find, Philip Reilly; Franklin,
Franklin camp, relocation of Franklin, Pete Santure; Leader, Pass
Creek camp, relocation of Ledger, B.
J. Averill; Missing Link, Franklin
camp, relocation o' Superior, J. M.
Paulson and J. W. Seale; White
Deer, Summit camp, Wm. Chesser;
Silver Pick fraction, Pass Creek
camp, relocation of Sheridan, M. D.
Hall; Frank fraction,Franklin camp,
R. W. Yuill; Park, Brown's  camp,
W. A. Pounder; Yellow Metal, McRae creek, Effie Singer; Lorina, McKinley camp, relocation of Luse,
John Morrell and Salvator Bonnaeci.
CERTIFICATE OF WORK
Royal Banner, Summit camp,
Rogers et al.; Connection, Eagle
mountain, Rogers et al.; Homestake
and Crescent, Hardy mountain, L.
D. Wolfard; Blue Jay, Franklin
camp, Minion et al.; Cinnabar
fraction, Hardy mountain, R. W.
Yuill; Berryetta, Hardy mountain,
And. Thisted; No. 10 fraction.Sum-
mit camp, John Mulligan, survey;
Irish Nellie, Manchuria and Grey
Eagle, Burnt Basin, Singer et al.;
Parrott, Brown's camp, H. J. Bay-
ley; Exchange, Pass Creek camp,
Fisher et ai.; Spelter King, Spelter
Queen and Premier, Franklin camp,
Donaldson et al.; Columbia, Hardy
mountain, W. E. Caporn; Boundary
Queen,Knight's camp.E. R. Knight
Baltic, Hardy mountain, L. H. Carlson; Hennekinn, Franklin camp, B.
W. Garrison; Shelby, Franklin
camp, C. West; Burlington fraction,
We Are Prepared
To Do Tour
JOB PRINTING
BECAUSE
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
WE PRINT
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws.
.Shipping Tugs. Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements mul Counter Pads;
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
Wellington, camp, Mulligan et al.,
survey; Tiger fraction, Wellington
camp, Mulligan et al., survey; Bay
Horse, Wellington camp, Mulligan
et al., survey; Early Dawn fraction,
Wellington camp, Mulligan et al.,
survey; Trixy fraction, Wellington
camp, Eric E. Jackson, survey; Joe-
Joe, Wellington camp, J. J. Bassett,
survey; Long Willie fraction, Wellington camp, J. J. Bassett, survey;
Miners' Home, Pass Creek camp,
D. R. McElmon; Alert, Franklin
camp, F. M. Kerby; Antelope,
Franklin camp, I. Kerby; Jim Hill
fraction, Thunder Hill camp, Chas.
F. Diether; St. Paul fraction, Thunder Hill camp, C. E. Hamilton;
Rockford, Thunder Hill camp,
Frank N. Maas; Nancy Hanks,
Franklin camp, Seale et al.; Alto
fraction, Frranklin camp, F. M.
Kerby; Grande fraction, Franklin
camp, Frank McFarlane; Gladiator
fraction, Greenwood camp, Mulligan
et al.; Amalgamated and Crescent,
Franklin camp, Averill et al.; B. C.
fraction, Summit camp, B. C. Copper
Co.; Alpine, Franklin camp, McLaren
et al.; Franklin, Blue Grouse, Molly
Gibson fraction and Sarah, Burnt Basin, Singer et al.
CONVEYANCES.
All of Gladiator fraction, Greenwood camp, 1. Kerby to F. M. Kerby
and John Mulligan;one-fifth of Eclipse,
Franklin camp, T. J. McPhee to F.
M. Kerby; all of Omar, Franklin
camp, L. 0. Hoopei to co-owners;
three-eighths of Omar and one-half of
Old Dominion fraction, Franklin
camp, E. G. Cuiniuings to M. D.
Schench.
CERTIFICATES OF IMPROVEMENT
Black Eye No. 1, Brown's camp,
Neil McCallum |, Donald Morrison "•;
Jumbo and Mossback, Brown's camp,
Alonzo Von Downs; Old Dominion
fraction, Franklin camp, E. G. Cum-
mings &, M. D. Scheuck £; Omar,
Franklin camp, E. G. Cummings £,
M. D. Schenck §.
BOUNDARY   ORE   SHIPMENTS
The following table gives the ore
for 1905, 1906 and for the past week:
shipments of  Boundary mines
LOST—One grey horse; weight about
1300 lbs.; ringbone on right hind
foot; brand on right shoulder; had
on halter and short piece of rope
when last seen. Return to or notify W. P. Tierney.
This Tonic Build-. Up
Many medicines stimulate, break
down, leave you worse than ever.
Ferrozone is different—it's a blood
former, a nerve strengthened a body
builder. Pale, anaemic girls are given
color and vigor. The tired and sleepless are strengthened and restored.
Better than all tonics I found Ferrozone," writes Mrs. E. F. Castleton of
Woodstock. "I was completely run
down, cheeks were blanched,lips white
and had every sign of anaemia. Ferrozone added to my weight, gave me
strength, ambition and good health."
Nothing better, try Ferrozone yourself, 50c per box at all dealers.
FORM NO. 13, LAND ACT
TAKE NOTICE that M. H. Burns, occupation
Carpenter, Intend to npiily for a speeiul
timher license over the following described
lands:  On Bear Creek, west of C.P.R. Line.
Commencing at a post planted about eight
! chains from south Hue of I.. 36.16, thenoe west
' 81) ehttliis, thence south SO chains, thence east
SO chains, thence north 80 chains to point of
iommeueement, and containing 640 acres,
noreor less.
Dated this 9th day of August, 1907.
FORM NO.  18, LAND ACT
r.tKK NOTICE that Id, H. Burns, occupation
Carpenter, Intend to apply for a sjteoinl
timber license over the following described
lauds: Ou Hear C'eek. west of t'.P.K. Line.
Commencing ut n post plauted about 20
.'bains south uf No 1; thence south 80 chuins
the'.oe east 80 chains, theuce north 80 chains,
tlieuce west 80 oliulus to pi.ii.f of coin-
nieticetnont, and containing 040 acres, more
or less.
Oated this llth day of Angus:, 1907.
NOTICE
Good Printing—the kind we do—is in itself
an advertisement, and n trial order will convince
you that uur stoek anil workmanship are of the
best. Let us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
^fe Evening   Sun
Job Department
ss-r
TAKE NOTICE thnt I, Fred Alfred Summons.
of Midway. In the District of Inle, British
1 olumbia. Lumberman, af Icr sixty days from
the.lnte .if the lirst publication of tbis notice, intend, pursuant to the "Ritel-s und
Sm un. Act' uud Amending Acts, to suliniif
it proposal to the Chief Commissioner ot
Lauds and Works to clear aud remove oli-
structions from the Kettle River, and its
branches from where such river crosses the
International Houudury Line, near Midway,
in the District of Vale, to its an,I their source
mil In the Greenwood Minium Division of suid
District); nud the Kettle River from where
it crosses the International Bouuenr.v Line
from the State of Washington into British
Columbia near Carson, in the District of
Yale), to Cascade, in said Dlltrlot (ull III the
lirai.il HOrKs .Wining Division of said Dis*
tictj; by clearing and removing obstructions
nnd mnklng the sume Ht for rafting and
drivlti:* t n logs, timber, and lumber,
.....i construct dams, booms, slides, and
.'hutes, and mnke such other improvements
■is inuy he necessary for suid purposes. The
lands affected are government lands, and
i,ots2ili3. 27.14,2708, •»>" and MIS, und Town-
.hips 00,01,08, Wi. 11, Ti, 78, 81 aud Si, all in the
similkuineen Division uf Vale District.
Dnled at Midway, II.C, this thirteenth day
of July, A.D. 1901.
Granby Mines, Phoenix	
Snowshoe,   Phoenix	
Mother Lode, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Snmmit	
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, WeBt Fork	
Butcher Boy, West Fork	
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, Greenwood	
Strathmore, Providence	
Preston, Skylark	
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	
1906
801,404
8,426
104,120
1,345
12,881
6,404
1,345
140,685
2,960
26,032
48,390
3,555
1907   Past Week
456,793     23,180
93,600
168,260
1,370
7,084
6,314
42,153
13,632
54.880
26,996
2,722
4,660
5,246
680
1,509
1,218
3,591
1,396
254
649
586
30
86 **•••
55
76
9
1,140
700
40
20
140
55
20
15
589
224
45
171
100
Total, tons .; 1,158,991
Smelter Treatment—
Granby Smelter  828,879
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smelter  121,031
Dominion Copper Co.'s Smelter  218,811
885,977     41,734
447,574
280,008
139,671
19,6*22
8,881
7,968
Total treated    1,168,121      867,3*^3   :(36,471
BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS.
-DIVIDKIDB—
Authorised'—SBAHlB--. Paid   Total to   Latest     Per
NiUB of Company.             Capital.   Issued. Par. 1906.      Date.      Date.   Share
Granby Consolidated-Copper...tlB.000,000     185,000 $100 M.620,000 »2,W8,630 June l"*)! IS.10
Cariboo McKinney-Gold     1,250.000  1,250,000     tl          546,881 Feb. 19M     .04
Providence-Silver       200,000      11,900     15 16,000        28,221 Sept. 1906     .00
DRINK REPUBLIC BEER
The Forest and Best In tne City.
On Draught Exdusivd/* at
THE VICTORIA HOTEL
The Greatest
NEWSPAPER BARGAIN
Ever offered the people of
the Boundary Country.
The Toronto Weekly Golbe
and the
Grand Forks Sun
for
$1.00
per year
in advance.
The Globe is the recognized national newspaper of Canada, and will keep you well informed
on Eastern events, while The Sun gives you
all the local news.
Leave Your Dollar at The SunOffice
■■
H

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