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The Evening Sun Aug 23, 1907

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 '
A . <§> ■ °A
A
XTbe
^\\\V Immili.
Sun.
Sixth Year---No. 56.
[Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. August 23, 1907.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
THE CITYC0UNC1L
Mayor Desires an Investigation of licensing Commissioners
City Solictor  Instructed   to
Take Action Against Yale-
Columbia Co.
The regular bi-weekly meeting of
the city council was held in the council chambers Monday evening, Mayor
Hammar, Aid. Hardy, Horner, Miller, McCalluin, Mcintosh and Woodland being present.
A communication was read fiom R,
Mcintosh, stating that he would take
action against ohe city if his bill for
inspecting the approach to the Fourth
street bridge was not allowed by the
council. The mayor explained that
the present council had altered the
plans of the approach, and that Mr.
Mcintosh had been engaged in good
faith to inspect the same, and
that he hod performed the work
in good faith. Aid. Mcintosh claimed
that the question of inspectorship had
been discussed at a council meeting,
nnd had been negatived. Aid. Miller
was of the opinion that the best thing
to do was to ascertain whether the
city was liible or not. The city solicitor stated that Mr. Mcintosh certainly had a case against some one—
either the city or the man who en-
giged him. On motion of Aid. Horner and Hardy, the bill was placed on
file.
A communication from the police
commissioners stated that they could
not see their way to comply with the
recommendation of the council and
place the chief on night duty, but that
arrangements had been made so that
he could operate the pump during the
afternoons. Placed on file.
Thos. Puffy made application for a
street light near his residence. Referred t j the water and light committee.
A communication from the secretary of the British Columbia Association of Fire Chiefs.extending an invitation t*o the chief nf the Grand Forks
fire department to attend the annual
meeting of the association in Nelson
on September 1 Uth, was read. Referred to the water anil light committee, with instructions'to report at
the next meeting.
City Engineer Reid was grunted a
month's leave nf absence without sal
nry, provided lie procured a suitable
substitute.
The finance committee recommended the payment of the past month's
accumulation of accounts. Approved,
The chairman of the water and
light committee recommended that the
city engineer's bill for overtime be not
allowed. The council thought that
the payment of overtime to city
officials would be a dangerous precedent to establish, and the reeommen
dation was approved.
The chairman of the water and
light committee reported that it would
be cheaper to settle with Mrs, Wiseman for right of way than to move the
pole line. The council decided to
take the former course.
The mayor reported that Mr. Li A.
Campbell,   of   the   West   Kootenay
The annual meeting of the Dominion
Copper Co., is to be held shortly in
New York, when the report fur the
fiscal year eliding July 31st last will
be submitted to the shareholders, and
some think that there may be some-
Power ifc Light coinpany, was endcav-  thing heard of dividend action.
oring to procure transformers iu order
to be ready to commence furnishing
the city with power on the 1st of
September. Mr. Campbell had offered
no serious objections to the contract
drawn up by the city solicitor.
The water and light committee recommended furnishing light at S*i per
night to the street show to be heln
under the auspices of the Grand
Forks band on the 2nd, 3rd and 4th
of September.
The action of the mayor in signing a petition to the imperial government praying for the prohibition of
the exportation of opium from India
was approved.
The city solicitor stated there was
no question aa to the liability of the
Yale-Columbia Lumber company for
the destruction of the First street
bridge. The city elerk was instructed to notify the company that unless
satisfactory arrangements are made
for another bridge legal proceedings
would be instituted.
Aid. McCallum wished to know if
the estimates for street work had not
been nearly expended. It was the
impression that they had.
The health and relief committee
reported that the hotel men wanted
the city to bear part of the expense of
putting a drain culvert across Riverside avenue. The city agreed to pay
three-eighths of the cost.
The mayor reported that the license commissioners had granted a
license to the Grand Forks hotel.
He was of opinion that the heal th
and relief committee should bring in
a report on the safety and sanitary
condition of the Square hotel, inasmuch as a restaurant is being conducted in the building.
Mayor Hammar entered a vigorous
protest against street talk to the effect that there had been a fund of
11000 raised during the late license
agitation for the purpose of having
the licenses of the Grand Forks and
Square hotels cancelled. He insisted
on an investigation. Aid. Woodland
thought the charges were vague, and
that they did not imply that the
money had been used for the purpose
of influencing the commissioners.
Mr. Hammar replied that the commissioners were the only persons who had
the power to grant licenses, and that
the charges reflected on them. He had
never before been accussed of grafting,
and desired the fullest investigation.
On motion, consideration of the mat-
tei was postponed until the next
meeting.
The council then adjourned.
The Canadian Horticulturist has
the following to say about fruit possibilities in the Boundary district. "Nu.
0 is usually called the Boundary ur
Kettle River country and although
the smallest of all the districts named
the quality of the land is excellent
und the climatic conditions all that
could be desired. Where a sufficient
water supply is obtainable, there is
no trouble in producing fruit of the
highest quality."
With the opening of the Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern to Keremeos, which will probably take
place on the 1st of September, this
city will be made a divisional point
for passenger crews.
NEWS OFIHE CITY
Breaking  of a   Dump   Car
Wrecks a Train on the
Phoenix Branch
Slight Improvement in Coke
Situation—Four Furnaces
in Operation
There was a bad wreck on the
Phoenix branch of the Great Northern railway yesterday morning. As
the regular passenger train, which
brings down ten C.P.R ore ears from
Phoenix to the Oro Denoro spur every
morning, was running between these
two points, something in the old
wooden dumps broke, and the entire
ten were piled up in one mass in the
ditch. Fortunately the engine and
passener coach were not derailed, and
besides receiving a severe shaking up,
none of the passengers were injured.
The two brakemen, who are compelled to ride on the dump cars as a
precaution against accidents, were
hurled a distance of twenty or thirty
feet, but miraculously escaped any
further injury than some slight contusions. They Aere brought down to
the hospital in this city, but after an
examination of their wounds were al
lowed to return to Phoenix yesterday
noon.
The demolition of the ten C. P. R.
dump cars will probably intensify the
car shortage in the Boundary.
The accident tied up traffic on the
Phoenix branch for the time being,
but a temporary track is being constructed around the wreck, and it is
expected that the first train will be
able to get through this evening.
Owing to coke shortage all tl e furnaces at the Granby smelter were
closed down last Friday night, but
four of them were blown in again yesterday morning. Nearly the entire
force of workmen were kept busy during the close down on repair work.
Cuke is now reported to be arriving
more freely, and it is to be hoped that
the rupplv will warrant the operation of the entire plant in the near
future.
examined by I)rs. Newcombe and
Dickson and pronounced insane. The
authorities will leave for New Westminster with him this afternoon.
A MINING EXPERT
J. a. Macdonald, of Rossland, who Return to the Boundary of
visited Franklin this week, spoke very |
favorably of that camp, and said that
it would add materially to the prosperity of this city as soon as shipping
facilities are afforded the district.
Every preparation is being made
for tonight's entertainment. A very
large house is assured, so get there
early. Three hundred reserved seats
have been sold.
Yesterday was payday on the Kettle line, and there was a great deal of
railway money around the city last
night.
A few of the Liberals of the city
met Mr. J. A. Macdonald, leader of
the Liberal party of British Columbia,
at the Yale parlors last Tuesday afternoon, and discussed the forthcoming
provincial convention of the party in
Vancouver. Heexpressesed the hope
that this district would send a full
delegation of ten members.
Tonight, the Juvenile Bostonians in
the comic opera "Gipsy Queen." Anyone who has not seen these clever
child actors should make an effort to
be there.
an Old-Time Mining
Engineer
Is Now Making an Inspection
of the Copper Properties
in Franklin
The WW' term of the Grand
Forks public school will commence on
Monday next. The high zchool will
not open until Monday, September  6.
Chas. Brown, one ofthe proprietors
uf the Boundary Iron Works, returned this week from a two weeks'
business trip to Bellinghnm Wash.
Mr, Brown states that he has perfected arrangements to engage in the
foundry business in that city on n
larger scale than his establishment
in this city, and that he expects to remove to the coast with his family
about two weeks hence. A ileal is
now pending for the sale uf his interest in the Boundary Iron Works in
this city. Mr. Brown has been one
nf the most public spirited citizens of
Grand Forks, having added no less
than five fine residences to the growth
of the city since his arrival here, and
the people generally will consider his
departure a distinct loss to the community.
The ice cream social given by the
ladies of the Catholic church last
Tuesday evening was largely attended,
and proved very successful.
Grand Forks will be without a
city solicitor after the. 1st of next
month. Then everybody in attendance at council meetings can take a
band at rendering legal decisions.
If repi rts are true, grape tu'lure
is proving un immense success in the
Midway district.
Boundary Smeller malingers
unanimously say that local C. P. R.
officials do everything possible in
their power to supply cars and to
forward coke enroute, but the trou
bleis up higher.
A few more reserved seats still left
fur the comic opera "Gipsy Queen"
tonight.
Frank Jardine, a North Fork-
rancher, who was brought this city
last week apparently demented,   was
A convention of the Liberal Party
in British Columbia will be held in
Pender Hall, Vancouver, commencing
Tuesday, the 1st duy of October, at
2 p. in. Each constituency may send
ten delegates for each member repre*
seilting it in the Legislature. Liberal
members of the House uf Commons
I .Senate of Canada from British
Columbia and of the British Columbia
Legislature will be entitled exollicio
to attend. Proxies will be allowed to
represent delegates nut able to attend
but the person appointed a proxy must
be a delegate from the constituency.
Liberal Associations! in places where
there is no district association, will
kindly arrange among themselves the
selectiun uf delegates and the credentials tube given them. The date is
in the New Westminster fair week,
and has been selected at the silmost
unanimous suggestion of the Liberal
Associations of the province.
Owing to the large extent of some
of the constituencies it has been decided to make the number of delegates
ton instead of five for each member,
so that all sections
sentation.
Mr. T. Moore Fletcher, with his
secretary, Mr. H. Gordon Barclay,
and also an amalgamator, Mr. Percy
Shadforth, arrived in Grand Forks on
Sunday last. Mr. Fletcher is a mining engineer who pioneered this country ten years ago in the interests of
the London Development company,
and is now returning from South
America at the instigation of Mr.
Erskine Smith to inspect some copper
properties in Franklin camp, which
are to be operated if they meet with
Mr. Fletcher's approbation. Mr.
Fletcher may be locally known to
some of the mining men here as a
pioneer of the Klondyke; Coolgardie,
Western Australia; Barberton, South
Africa; New Zealand; Tasmania,West
Coast, and anywhere where the
earth puts out a mineral that carries
the equivalent of dollars. In the
Cordilleries, on the border of Chile
and the Argentine, Mr. Fletcher has
produced the first five kilos (160 oz.)
of gold ever profitably taken out of
an auriferous ledge in that country,
with the first stamp battery operated
by hydraulic power. Mr. Fletcher
represents capital of London based on
experiences which do not come in the
life of the ordinary mining character,
and The Sun hopes to be able, when
he returns from his inspection of the
local camps, to be in a position to
print some reminiscences of mining
life of other countries which may interest our own mining fraternity.
The smelting of copper ore by electricity is one of the present important
interests to this country, and Mr.
Fletcher, who was in London three
weeks ago, amongst the experimentalists in this particular phase of modern
scientific mining, and hopes to prove
that the mythical,so far, possibilities of
electrical smelting may become practical possibilities.
Mr. Erskine Smith is accompanying Mr. Fletcher on his tour of inspection, and expects to be back In
Grand Korks iu about a week.
Two or throe cars of machinery
have arrived in thc Boundary for the
Snowshoe mine, and the mechanics
are now busy installing the second
half of the 30 drill Hand air compressor, and also in putting in thc
rope drive, so that the machine can
be operated by electricity.
A force uf 20 men is now employed
at the Mountain Hose mine of the
Dominion Copper Co., Summit Cump.
The force at the Curiboo-MoKinney
mine is now close to 30 men, und it
begins to look like old times in Boundary's oldest mining camp.
may  have  repre-
A bunk house to accomodate 70 is
being completed by the British Columbia Copper Copper Company at the
Oro Denora mine, Summit camp, and
will soon he ready for use. Sty? Stoning #nn
Published ot Grand Fork., Britlah Columhia
O. A. Ev*ss  Editor and Publisher
SUBSCHIPTIOS BATBS i
Ona Year  $l.w
One Year (In advanoe)  1.00
Advertising rate* furnished on an >
Legal notices, 10 and 5 cents per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun,
PhonsBM Ghand Fohks, B.C.
FRIDAY,  AUGUST 23,  1907
An agitation is in progress with
regard to a general election. There
could be only one result if an appeal
were made to the people. The Liberals would be returned to power,
for the people of Canada are quite
satisfied with the manner in which
public affairs have been managed
The leader of the Conservative party
will shortly make a political tour of
the country, it would be well to
keep in mind the evidence of faith*
ful administration of affairs, and
meet the statements put. forth by
facts and figures which should satisfy
any reasonable man that the government of the day has the confidence
of the people, and that confidence
will not be withdrawn.
The Liberal government have developed the country, reformed the
customs service, exploited Canada's
natural resources, reduced taxation,
promoted trade and commerce, increased the revenue, made substantial surpluses, increased transporta
tion facilities, carried on a successful
immigation policy, legislated beneficially for the working man,
improved the great waterways,
practised a wiss economy, produced
a healthy Imperial sentiment, built
public works, made better laws
calculated to conserve our timber
and coal lands, kept the land for the
settler, and generally built up Canada for the Canadians. In days of
prosperity the people should not
forget the causes which have had to
do with the promotion and maintenance of good times. Nothing
should be done to intertere with a
political party that in a brief ten
years has made the Dominion of
Canada the leader of every other
nation on earth in the matter of
percentage of increase in trade. Sir
Wilfrid Laurier said he would make
of Canada a nation, how well he
bus progressed the people know,
and that they appreciate all hiB
leadership and guiding hand
will be amply demonstrated the
next time an appeal is made to the
electors.
Many reasons exist why the Liberal government commends itself to
the people. When in opposition
the Liberals pledged themselves to a
certain defined line of policy, which
they promised to fellow should they
be returned to power. This was in
181)5, and since that time eleven
years havo come and gone. The
Canadian people, thoroughly disgusted with the conduct of public
affairs under Conservative rule,
placed the Liberals in power in Iti'JO,
and history supplies the answer to
any question touching the good
faith and political honesty of the
government of the day. In 1896
the people were aroused by a series
of questionable transactions of the
Conservatives. The great Paciflo
scandal will never be forgotten
while Canadian history lives. The
famous telegram of the leader of the
Conservative party to a well known
capitalist to "send along another
ten thousand dollars" is indelibly
lixed on the political scroll of the
country, and the equally venal, although smaller transactions, such as
diverting 825,000, voted by parliament, tor a railway subsidy and using the same  in  the election of a
minister of the crown, are not yet
forgotten. The Conservatives for
years carried on a government which
secOred power by debauchery and
continued to enjoy the fruits of
office long after the will of the people, had its expression been faithfully recorded, would have consigned
it to the oblivion which was its
ultimate fate. To those who know
Conservative history, it appears the
limit of audacity that that party, or
what is left of it, should aspire to
conduct the government of Canada.
The provincial Liberal convention
has been called to meet in Vancouver on October I. Ten delegates
will be allowed for each member of
the legislature.
Fun and Money For Riders
The management of the Spokane
Interstate Fair will pay a swift rider
♦760 for a 20-mile rider, or at the
rate of 137.50 for each mile travelled.
That is the sum that will be paid
to the winner of the relay race,
which is becoming a standard attraction and a strong drawing card
at the Interstate Fair.
This year the sum of $1,500 has
been appropriated and will he divided among the fortunate winners, the
the money being divided 50, 25, 15
and 10 per cent. There will be no
entrance fee charged and no money
will be deducted from the prize
winners.
Conditions governing the races this
year will be the same as in previous
years. Professional riders and
horses are barred; riders must
use a cowboy saddle weighing at
least 25 pounds und must change
saddles every half mile, two miles
being ridden each day for 10 days.
The rider must change the saddle
unaided, but one man will be allowed to hold the extra horses and
bridles need not be changed.
Entries for tbe race will close
Saturday, August 31st, and the race
will be started on Tuesday, September 24th.
Victoria shaft spur for  the Granby
company.
A new Boundary railway story is
being circulated, namely, thnt the
Kettle Valley line has acquired the
M dway & Vernon charter, and will
build from Curlew to Midway and
thence over the route of the M. & V.
CHURCH SERVICLS
DISTRICT NEWS
The Dominion Copper Co.'s smelter is the only one of the three in
the Boundary that is not having
trouble to get coke enough to operate at full capacity. When President
Miller made that coke contract with
the International Coal & Coke Co.,
it was a good stroke of business.
One of the three furnaces at the
B. C. Copper Co.'s smelter was
blown out last week, leaving two in
blast. Lack of coke—the old story
—is tbe cause. This week it bas
been nip and tuck to keep two furnaces in operation, banking having
been resorted to more than once,
when cars of coke were known to be
within reasonable distance.
The fifth giant ore crusher to be
purchased by the Granby Co. Irom
the Jenckes Machine Co., of Sherbrooke, Quebec, is now on the wuy
to the Boundary, for tin; Gold Drop
terminal of Hie company. This
little machine, when installed,
weighs a matter of smnc 50 tons, or
ubout 100,000 pounds, the freight
bill on one cur being about $2,t)00
alone.
George Wallace Pratt and Miss
Elizibeth Ferguson were united in
marriage ul the Brooklyn hotel,
Phoenix, last week. The wedding
was private, and according to the
rites of the Catholic church, the
only witnesses present being Mr.
and Mrs. James Marshall, with Rev,
Father J. A. Bedard, O.M.I., us the
officiating clergyman,
Porter Bros', bridge men arrived
in the Boundary lust week und began the work nf putting in the 532-
foot  trestle  on   the Great Northern
Kxox Presbyteuian Church—
Sabbath services at 11 a. m. and 7 p.
ni.; Sabbath school and Bible class at
2:30 p. m.; Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7:30 p.
m. All aro cordially invited; seats free.
Methodist CiH'Kcii.Bev.Schlichter,
BJA.—Services next Sunday at 11
a. in. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school
ami Bible class at 2:30 p.m. All
are welcome.
Baptist Chuiich, Hev. F. W. Auvache, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday
school and Bible class at 3 p.m.
Prominent Manufacturer Speak*
In Vanleek Hill, Ont., no one is
better known than Geo. S. Watson.
When he says "Catarrhozone is a real
cure," depend on it being so. ''My
wife," he writes, "was subject to bad
attacks of throat irritation and bron
chitis. Many remedies were tried,
but few proved at all useful. Catarrhozone was different. It seemed to get
right at the sore spots and brought relief quickly. We have found Catarrhozone an absolute cure for bronchitis
and catarrh." Nothing cures more
quickly, so get it today. Two sizes,
25c and $1.00, at all delers.
, Your printed stationery does not
possess the necessary talking qualities
nnless it is executed in the latest style
with modern material. We have the
most up-to-date jobbing plant in the
Boundary, and our workmen are thar-
oughly competent. The Sun job
office.
The surest way to evaporate business troubles is tDgive your stationery
the necessary talking qualities by
having it printed in t. modern office
by competent workmen. The Sun
job office is the most up-to-date in the
Bouudury, and our workmen are capable and of wide experience. This is
the reason why we do the pi inting for
the best firms and corporations in this
district.
Fatal Blood Poisoning
Frequently follows the use of cheap
corn salves and plasters. The safest is
the best and that's "Putnam's," which
has a record of fifty years' success.
Refuse substitutes for "Putnam's,"'
which costs 25c in every   drug  store.
We carry the most fashionable stoc-
of wedding stationery in the Boun
dary country. And we are the only
office in this section that have the
correct material for pint it. The Sun
job office.
A Question Often Asked
Why so many people feel worse after taking pills than before? Trouble
is that drastic pills are used. No
remedial act'on is obtained, the bowels are irritated and dreadful constipation follows. In using Dr. Hmil
ton's Pills you are scarcely conscious
of having taken medicine. Although
very mild, Dr. Hamilton's Pills do
regulate the bowels, stimulate normal
action of the glanrls,and create neither
nausea, griping nor violent action.
Positively guaranteed foi biliousness,
indigestion, stomach, liver and kidnev
ills. For a sate family pill rely im
Dr, Hamilton's, 25c per box at ull
dealers.
The Sun und the Toronto Weekly
Globe for 81.00 per year.
NOTIGE
Tcnderi  for  the   Purchsse of a Mineral Claim
Which has Reverted lo the Grown for
Unpaid Taxes.
S BALED T8NDBBS, accompanied by a cer*-
tilled -'hiMiu-p,  for tie  purchase of tiie
"Iliciimoml" miiieritf claim, known us Lot
:>252, •■■m1illuiii'i*(*ii 1,-ni.l DUtrlct, Romdnnd
Atleultlpnf Ultttrlct, will he received l>y the
l-mlen-liii-pd up tn 4 P.M. on Wednesday, the
4th dii.vof t*e|itomlier, IW'1. nt nn UpWt prion
Of $118.04. No t tinder for Ie-** tli-Hi tho upset
price will be nocoptod.
JAS. K. BROWN,
Andttnnt Commissioner Landsand Work*.
We Have Eor Sale
Stacond-
Hand
and
Horses
Rigs
Harness
r_/*Uso an Assortment */
FURNITURE
-» 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
c7WEATS
Fish and Game in Season
GRAND FORKS, B. C.
B U LLE T I N
Great Northern Railway
ROUND-TRIP
Exposition Rates East
Winnipeg * $53.70
Jt.Paul  53.70
Jt. Louis    61.20
Chicago  65.20
Toronto 79.70
Ottawa 83.75
(■^Montreal 85.20
Dates of .Sale:
August 8,9,10, September 11,12.13
90-day Limit.
Round-Trip Rate to Jamestown Exposition $92.15
60-day Limit.
H. SHEEDY, A-jem.
QRAND FORKS. B.C,
Aliiti-Yalun Eiposltloa, Seattle, Jaae-October, 1909
LAND ACT.
rnHM OF ItOTlC.
•Jlmllknmean l.uml District,District of Yale.
TAKK   Mll'K'K  Unit   I, Allien II.  Slnnn, uf
(iriuul Forks, H. 0., occupation Hotel Mhii-
a-zer, Intend, to apply for a .pedal tlmlier
license  over the following- described iRml.:
Commencing al a post planted about
seven mile, ill.taut, and In an easterly direction from 1 'ascade, H.C, and 1. lying .outli of
and adjoining the Wert Kootenay Power
Company', line; thence eolith 80 ehaina,
thence ea.t 80 chains, thenee north SOehalna,
tl ewest 80 chain, to point of eomroence-
""""' ALBERT B. SLOAN.
Donalp McCallum, Agent.
Dnted August 3th, 1907.
LAND ACT.
FOBM OF NOTICE.
Similkameen Land DUtrlot, Dl.trlot of Ynle.
TAKH NOTICB that I, Albert B, Sloan, of
Grand Fork., H.C .oceuputlon Hotel Mann*
gor. Intend, to apply for a special timber
li.-i-uMP over the following described lands:
Commencing »t a post planted about seven
miles distant, aud in an easterly direction
from Cascade, B.C., and Is lying north of nml
adjoining the West Kootenay Power Com-
nam's line; tbence north 8(1 chains, thence
east XII chains, tbence smith 80 chains, thenee
wcstSOchnius to point of commencement.
AI.BLKT B. SLOAN.
Donald McCallum, Agent.
Dated August 5th, loo..
NOTICE
"Hlui'k Kvp N'o. I" mineral olaim. situate In
the (fraud Porks Miuinir division of Yalo
District.
Where lii.-iit-'il:   tu Brown's camp.
TAKK NOTICK that  1,1'eter T.  McCullum,
actinic as uuc-iit fur Nell McCullum. Krec
Miner's Certificate No. 1110584, uutl Donald
Morrison, Free Miner's Certificate No. H10WU,
Intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvement* tor the purpose of ob*
Mining a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
section 87, must he commenced hefore the
issuance of suoh Certificate of Improve*
meuts.
Dated this Pth duy or .Tune, A.D. 1907.
PKTMtT. McCALLUM.
LAND ACT.
FORM OF NOTICE.
Similkameen Land District, District of Yale,
Province of British Columbia-
TAKK NOTICE that I, M.D. White. Jeweler,
of the city of Grand Porks, In the province
of British Columbia, intends to apply for
a special Umber license over the following
described lands:
Commencing- at a post planted HO ehalnti
south of the northeast corner of Lot No
3'JM, on Deer Creek, on the North Fork of
Kettle River, In the County of Yale; thence
south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains, theuce
uorth 80 chains, theuce west 80 chains to
point of commencement.
Dated this 7th day of August, A. D. 1907.
M.D. WHITE. PERSONAL
Jeffery Hammar, grand chancellor
uf the Knights of Pythias of British
Columbia, made an official visit to
the Phoenix lodge last Tuesday. ,
i. A. Macdonald, of Rossland, and
Dave Whiteside, of this city, returned
on Monday from a trip to Franklin
cam p. J
Al. Traunweiser, proprietor of the
Yale, made a business trip to Oroville
l.-wt Saturday.
City Solicitor Miller returned last
Monday from a business trip to Molson, Wash.
Lome A. Campbell, of Rossland,
manager of the West Kootenay Power
it Light company, was a visitor in the
city last Monday.
The Gipsy Girl
The Fort William, Ont., Morning
Herald has the following lo say of
the "Gippy Girl," which will be
produced at the Grand Forks opera
house on Friday evening, August
23rd, by the Juvenile Bostonian
Opera company:
"The second performance of the
Juvenile Bostonians was witnessed
by another big house last night in
the Auditorium, the little star performers producing that amusing
comic opera, 'The Gipsy Girl,'
which was enthusiastically received
by the audience. Tiny Halcyon
Martin is undoubtedly the prime
favorite, and upon her appearance
she was greeted with a big demon
stration, and her Bowery song and
dance, 'See,' was rendered in a man
ner which would be a credit to one
far exceeding her tender years. Babe
Mason as Cheesi was a very funny
character, and this talented young
lady constitutes a complete show in
herself. The part of Sir Archie
Arlington, a foppish young Englishman, was taken by Lois Mason,
und although a little deficient in the
real aristocratic 'culchawh' accent,
yet the representation was a very
pleasing one. Dutch Futz, a detec
tive, was ably presented by Ross
Cole, who put up another finished
performance, whilst Ruby Lang
made an accomplished Jack Livingston from Texas. One of the most
popular features of the evening was
the singing of 'The Land That's Far
Away.'   Babe Mason introduced the
names, nf several local celebrities and
thereby capivated the crowd. Ruby
Lang's rendering of the Venetian
rose song was another pleasing item,
whilst the rendering of the 'Kiss,
Kiss,' chorus was very entertaining.
Large houses are assured the little
actors during the remainder of their
stay here."
Mining Stock Quotations
New Yomc,August21.—The following are today's opening quotations for
the stock mentioned:
Asked.     Bid
Granby 125.00    110.00
Dominion Copper    5.51!       4.87J
B. C. Copper     8.50       8.25
Metal Quotations
New York, Aug. 21.—Silver,.69f;
lead, 15.25; electrolytic copper, [ITjtf
18J; casting copper, 17J.
London, Aug. 21.—Lead, £19;
silver, 31 7-16.
(QRAND FORKS OPERA HOUSE
LEW JOHN80N, MANAGER
Friday, August 23
The Famous
Boston Juvenile Opera
Company
Will Present the
Comic Opera,
Gipsy Girl
Under the Auspices
of the
Grand Forks Athletic Association
Admission, 75c and SI.OO
Ghilden, 50c
Plan open at Woodland's
Drug Store Aug. 19th.
R.L. MILES
second-hand store
BRIDGE, STREET
Carpeti Cleaned anrl LaM.
Furnlture Repaired, I'phol-
■tered and Cleaned, and
other jobs In the house-
cleaning line. Rubber Tires
for Baby Carriage*.
Second Hand Goods
B0U6HT AND SOLD
Good Races
Horses from all over the entiift
northwestern country will be entered ih the races at the Interstate
Fair this year, and better racing, as
well as more of it, should be seen at
the coming fair than ever before.
Horses which have never competed against each other will be entered this year. Horses coming from
the Meadows at Seattle, from Montana, and from British Columbia
will all be entered, and a larger list
of entries than ever before will result.
Already Manager Cosgrove has re-
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Regulations
ANY available Dominion Lands within thn
■** Railway Belt of Hritish Columbia may he
homestaaded by any person who Is the head
of a family, or any male over eighteen years
of age, to the extent of one-quarter -section
of liv acres, more or leu.
Entry muit be made personally at the local
land offloe for the district in which the land
is situate.
The homesteader is required to perform
the condition-- connected therewith under
one of the following plans:
(1) At least six months' residence upon and
cultivation of the land In each year for three
yean.
(2) If the father (or mother, if the father is
deceased), of the homesteader resides uuon a
farm In the vlolnlty of the land entered for,
the requirements as to residence may be sat*
lifted by such person residing with the father
or mother.
(I) If the settler has his permanent residence upon farming land owned by him iu
the vlolnlty of hfs homestead, the requirements as to residence may be satisfied by
residence upon the said land.
Six months' notice in writing should be
glveu the Commissioner of Dominion Lands
at Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent.
Coal-Coal mining rights mav be leased
for a period of twenty-one years nt an annual rental of ♦ 1.00 per acre. Not more than
2.MH-acres thai) be leased to one individual or
company. A royalty at the rate of live cents
per ton shall be collected on the merchant-
able coal mined.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.B,—Unauthorised publication of tlii*
advertisement will not be paid for.
A. J. Stewart
hdrseThoeins
General Blacksmithlng
and Repairing
SIMPSM-S OLD STAND1 ,'-!',-.•; &,,'.'
ceivefl entries from race horse own-l
ers who have never brought their
horses, to the fair in previous years.
Several carloads of horses will 1 e |
shipped from Butte to try their mettle on the Spokane track. Many of
the horses from the Meadows in Seattle will also go there for the meet.
Even from Nebraska a number of
horsemen are already shipping their
animals, and with this strum; array
of horseflesh; attracted by two weeks
of races and better races than ever
before offered, it is safe to predict!
that the meet this year will lie one
of the stnmgcst ever seen in the)
west.
Ever Have Cramps?
Kind of fiei*(;e to be tied up in a
knut at midnight with cramps. Keep
Nerviline handy. Ten drops quiets
('lamps instantly. Used occasionally
Nerviline prevents this trouble entirely. From Stratford, (Int., Wm.
Dee writes: "Nothing 1 know of will
give such relief to cramps, colic or
pain in the stomach as Nerviline. If
you feel squeamish and si'k, just ten
drops of Nerviline in water and you're
well the next minute." Think of the
protection and comfort in a 25c bottle
of Nerviline and get it today.
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.
LAND ACT
R. C, MCCUTCHEON
CABINET MAKER
Turning, Scroll Work. Saw
Filing, Gun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Door.- and
Windows.
First Street        Grand Forks, ll. C.
Geo. Taylor
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
All Orders Given Prompt and Cmeful
Attention.
GiiO. TAYLOR,
Gru nd links, li. C
Similkameen Land   District,   District   of
Yale.
TAKE NOTICE that  Frank   McFarlane,  of
Grand Forks, British Columbia, occupation a Miner, intends to apply for special
timber licenses over the following described
Ituulu, nil situate in the Similkameen Division
of Yale District, 1'iovinoe of British Columbia:
Location No. 1. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's N. E. corner,"
planted about twenty clialtiB north of Wallace Creek and about three and one-half
miles north of the North-East corner of Paul
Meyer's pre-emption lot 696; thence south 80
chains, theuce west (SO chains- thence north 80
chains, thenee eastSOchaius to the point of
commencement, containing 640 aores, mere
or less.   Located July 22nd, 1907.
Location No. 2. Commencing at a post
marked "Prank McFarlane's N. E. corner,"
plauted at tbe northwest corner of said Location No. 1; thenoe south 80 chains, thence
west 80 ohatns. thence north 80 chains,thence
cast 60 chains to the point of commencement,
containing 640 acres, more or less. Located
the 22nd of July, 11K)7.
Location No. S. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's S. E. corner,"
Ehinted at the North-West corner of said
ocatiou No. 2; thence west 80 chains* thence
north 80 chains, thence pust 80 chains, theuce
south 80 chaius to the point of commencement, eontalniui-r 610 acres, more or less.
Located July 22nd, 1007.
Location No. 4. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank .McKar lane's   S. E. corner,"
Klanted near the north-east corner of said
ocatlon No. 8; tbence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, theuce east 80chains, tbence
south 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less
Located July 22nd, 1907.
Location No. 6. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank Mcl-'arlone's S. VV. corner,"
planted near the North<east corner of said
Location No. 3; theuce east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thenee we«t 80 chains' -thenoe
south 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Located J uly 22nd, 1007.
Location No. 7. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's 8. E. corner,"
plauted about one mile north of the Norht-
east corner of said Locution No. 6;
theuce north 16U chains, theuce west 40
chains, thence south 160 chaltis, tbence east
40 chains to point of com i eurement, containing t'»4'J acres, more or less. Located July
Uud, 1007.
Location No. 8. Commencing at a post
■narked "Fruuk McFarlane's S. E. corner,"
■limited near the north-east corner of said,
Location No. 4: thence west 80chaiutt, thence
north 80 chains, tbence east 80 chaius
thence south 80 chain*- to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or
less.   Located the 22nd of J uiy, 1907.
Location No ... Com in end tii*} at a post
marked "Frank MoParlaiia's S. K. Corner."
plnnted about half a mill south of the Northwest cor. of said Locution bu, 4: tl e ice wist
160 chains, then'*** north -in chains, theuce
east 160 chains, theuce south 40chains to tbe
point of com uii'iict'ineiit,containing rtiOacren.
more or Ipsh.   Located the -Ztul of 'uly, l%7.
Locution   No.   |l).   Commencing at   a   post
marked "Frank iftiFartane'i N. K, corner,'
! planted near the South-east corner of mud
, Lpaatlou No. 9l thenoe west 160 chains, thenoe
s dii ill 40 chain', tl -■ 11 •■■■ i*u st l'.i i-'li ii in ■,. thencp
; north 40 ohains to the point of contmeuoe-
! ment,  contaiuliiuf   .'•)<> acres, more or  les*.
: Located the Uud of July, unit.
(    Location No. 11.   Commencing  at a   post
• marked "Prank MoFnrlttiie'i s. K. corner-''
; planted about half n mile south of lht> Si utli-
- I'll wt OOriier   ol -nh\   Looatl up  No.  Hi; thence
: west l-iH-hithis. tlienae north 40i'huius,tb<>iic(>
east 100 qhalii*, thence south 40 chains to the
point of  com icemeuti   containing   m ■
i acres, more ur 'ess.   Located the Uudo: •liil.<.
I lit. 7.
Location   No,   12.   Commencing  ut a   pout
■ marked "Frank McFarlane s N. ... curuer-"
I plauted near lint Soutb*eait corner of 'aid
Looatluu No. il;   thence   wefct  !•'>" ohalus,
I thenee lOtltll I" ehuitm, thence cast 100 elmiiis,
I thence north 40chains to tbt* point ofoonv
i meiiccment, containing   640 acres,   more or
less.   Located the Wild of July, 1007.
Location No. Ll. Oomnietiolllg Bt a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's S. 17 corner,"
plauted about oiie-hulf mile south ofthe
South-east comer of suid Location No, 12:
thence west 160 chains,thenconorth 40 chain**.,
tbence east 160 chains, thence south 40 chains
to the point of commencement, con tain in-/
040acres-; more or less. Located the 22nd of
July, 1907,
Location    No   14.   Commencing ut   a   post
marked "Frank McFarlune's N. B, corner,"
planted near the South-east comer  of  said
| Location   No. Li;    thence   went   100   Chains,
I thenee  south 4n   chains,    theuce east     160
chuins, thence uorth 10 ohains to the point
of commencement, containing 640 ncres,more
or less.   Located the ttud of July, 10u7.
Location No. 15. rommeuciug at a post
marked "Frank McKitrluue's N. E. corner,"
planted near the South-west corner of sad
Location No. '*■*; thenoe west 160cbains,theuce
south 40 chuins, tbeuse east 160chalns,thencp
north 40 chuins to the point of commencement, containing 640 acrei, more or less, un*
cated tbe 22nd of July, 1907.
Dated at Urand Forks, H.C, this 14th day
of August, 1907.
FKANK MCFARLANE,
Applicant.
PHOTOS
R. H. TRUEMAN
The well  known  Vancouver Photographer,  will  be in
Grand Forks for
One Week Only, ^k^* Sept. 9th
Mr. Trueman's work is too well known in this city to
lequire any introduction. Any one desiring first-
class photographic work should call on him at
Blome's Old Studio, Bridge Street
W. C. CHALMERS
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Similkameen Land District.
Dlrtrict of Yale.
TAKK NOTICE that William F.  McNeill, of
Rossland, H. (7, merchant, intends to apply
for a speolal timber license over the foj-
lo-wlug described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about a
quarter of mile south of the Columbia A
Western Railway track on small ereek,which
is about three hundred yards west of Coryell
Sand Pit, on said railway, and about two
and one* half miles east of Christina Lake;
thence south 80 chains; thence west 80
chains; thence north 80 chains; thence east
SO chains to point of commencement, and
contain Ing6*t0 aeres, more or less.
William F. McNeill.
Waltbh P. Dockehill, Agent.
Dated 14th June, 1007.
COR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS I
\r
PROVINCE
HOTEL
tMIL LARSEN. PROPRIETOR
Hot and Cold Baths, Nicely Furnished
Stove-Heated Rooms. Entirely refurnished and renovated throughout.
First.olass board by day, week or
mouth. Special rates to steady boarders. American and European plans.
Finest liar In City In Connection.
BRIDGE STREET     6RAND FORKS, B. C.
•*-**-»••
THE
z=^
Windsor Hotel
Serves the most carefully prepared meals
and the best brands
of wines, liquors and
cigars.
Finest Rooms In tne City
first and Bridge Strests
**> i >J
COLUMBIAN   COLLEGE
Palace Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty.
£&l
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
(tecelve both Ladies and Gentlemen as resident or day student.: hns « complete Commercial or HuNiiiess Course; prepares stu-
deiltsto iraiu Teacher-*-*' Certificates of all
(Trade*-*.; (riven the four years' course for the
H. A. decree, and the first year of the Sohoo
of science course, In affiliation with the To-
ronto University; has a special prospeo'ort-i d A <7 DADf TD-™..;**.*^..
course for miners wbo work lu B.C. Instruc- r. A. L. rAKE***, rTODflGtOf
tion In ulso -riven in Art, Music, Ph vsieal Cul- v. „    ■    ■.„. i
ture and Elocution.   Term opens Sept.I th Victoria Hctel,
1006,   For ' aleudurs. etc . address I Bridge -Street, Grand Forks, 11. C.
COLUMBIAN  COLLEGE.    :	
DRAYING     BICYCLES
Heavy and Li/jlit Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks tu and
from all trains.
Telephone A129
FORKS TRANSFER COMPANY
HuTHEHFoiin Bros., Props.
60   YEARS'
EXPERIKNCI
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone nendliig a -ik-ntr-h nnd descrlptlnn may
qnli'Slr nice rt ii l ii our opinion froo whether mi
Invt-ntlnii U pmtinlil-r-iiitoiitiihlq. C-iniinuntra.
tion-iMtricilf c(iiitl(ton...il. HANDBOOK on Talents
sent free. Oliler-t nume-v for r-fcurlii-f p*ttcnin.
I'm enn taken tlirou,-li Munn -fc Co. receive
lj-rrri-i( not let, wit In nil OOArjte* la the
Scientific American.
A h(inilmimi>ir Illustrated weekly. largest dr.
r ii In! I<m of any scioiitltlc Journal. Term-*-, %'i a
tout; fnnr niniillm, ll.  Ht-ld byall nowtttlCHlern.
MUNN & Co.3*3"6-—« New York
Brancb Office. 635 V Bt., Washington, D. c.
Bicycle Sundries
and Repairin-j-
GEO. CHAPPLE
FIRST STREET     OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Foo Lee
Laundry
PINE LAUNDERING.
COLLABS,   CUKFS    AND
SHIRTS WASHED CLEAN AND
NICK   AND   [RONED  HY
MACHINERY,    NEW
MEN EMPLOYED.
NEXT CHINESE STO HE
RIVERSIDE AVENUE,
Pacific Hotel
OfP. C.F.R. STATION
f''ir-,t-i'lii**,s In every respect.
Ram pie rooms for pommer-
rtul travelers.
Hot mul Cold Baths.
I'in- In Connection.
Finest Hraltdftof Wlnet,
MllllOfl Hll.l tMi-jil-il
THAS. PETERSON, Prop 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 BlooU from Urent Northern Pcpot.
M. C. Davidson, Manager
TELEPAONB NO. 65
PERSONAL
Miss Pettigrew and Mi«s Mac-
queen, of New York, are visiting at
the home of Mrs. W. J. Mclntyre in
the West end.
L. A. Manly and family returned
last night from a two weeks' outing
at Hayden lake, Wash.
Dr. Tamblyn, of Midway,   was a
visitor in the city last night.
Angus Cameron, of Cascade, was in
the city last night.
STREET CORNER GOSSIP
B. Miller received a telegram from
Victoria yesterday saying that a
closed season, lasting until August
28th, 1908, had been declared for
blue grouse, willow grouse and prairie
chickens in this district. This information has dampened the ardour
of local sportsmen, who had begun to
clean their weapons of slaughter previous to the arrival of the message.
Last Tuesday evening the east-
bound C. P. R. passenger train surprised the citizens by coming through
the city over the Kettle Valley line
tracks. Repairs to the Kettle river
bridge ntcessitated this deviation from
its usual path.
Born—In Grand Forks, on Saturday, August 17th, to Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Bishop, a son.
. The hearing of the caso against
Maurice O'Connor occupied the greater part of last Saturday and Monday
in Judge Cochrane's court. The
prisoner was committed for trial, and
the case will probably eoine up at the
October term of court in Greenwood.
Linette visiting card—the latest
style in calling cards in the fashionable world. Kept in stock at The
Suh'job office. We have the correct
styles of type to print them with.
Cedar creek by tjmoirow night, where
a short halt will have to be made to
allow of the construction of a trestles
across that stream. This point is only
about two and one half miles from
Lynch creek, and as soon as the trestle is completed steel will be laid to
the latter place without  interruption.
A letter from Geo. Taylor to The
Sun states thut he aud Mrs. Taylor
a.ie enjoying the sights at the Dublin
exposition. They expected to leave
or Grand For ks on the 9th inst.
BOUNDARY   ORE   SHIPMENTS
The following table gives the ore
for 1905, 1906 and for the past week:
BIG BANKRUPT SALE-Rilles,
Shotguns, Boats, Canoes, Field
Glasses, Typewriters, Revolvers,
Office Desks, Tents and Fishing
Tackle. All for less than half price.
Write for Bargain Sheet. Sport-
men's Exchange, Nail wigewauk, N ,B.
Resign From the Worry Club
Life is a rush, but we can't all get
there together. In consequence, we
worry. Can't help it, because nerves
are weak, vitality is burnt up and
there is no staying power left. Cut
out the worry part and Build Up.
Let Ferrozone help you. It's a most
strengthening nutritive tonic. Fills
the blood and generates the sort of
vitality that makes you want to do
things. 'No medicine more helpful for
men, women and children who need
strength and staying power. Try Ferrozone, 50c per box at all dealers.
Tracklaying has been resumed on
the upper end of the Kettle Valley
line, and  the   steel   gang will  reach
FORM NO. 13, LAND ACT
TAKE NOTICE that M. H. Burnt, occupation
Carpenter, Intend to npply for a siieuinl
timher license over the following describe il
lands: On Bear Creek, west of C.P.R. Line.
Commencing at a post planted about elirht
chains from south line of I.. SS11Q, thenee west
81) chniiiN, thenoe south 80chaius, thence east
80 ohaius, theuce north 80 chaius to point of
commencement, and containing 640 acres,
moreor less.
Dated this 9th day of August, 1907.
FORM NO. 13, LAND ACT
TAKE NOTICE that M. H.Burns, occupation
l Carpenter, intend to apply for a special
I timber license over the following described
1 lands: Ou Bear Creek, west of C.P.R. Line.
I Commencing at a post planted about 20
I chains south of No. 1; thence sonth 80 ohains,
thence east 80 ebains, thenoe north80 chains,
I theuce west 80 chains to polnf of coin-
I inencement, and containing 640 acres, more
or less.
Dated this 9th day of August, 1901.
Granby Mines, Phoenix	
Snowshoe,   Phoenix	
Mother Lode, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Snnimit	
Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro, SummitCamp	
Bonnie Belle, Deadwood	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder, Phoenix.
Idaho, Phoenix	
Rawhide, Phoenix ;	
Sunset, Deadwood	
Mountain Rose, Summit	
Senator, SummitCamp	
Morrison, Deadwood	
Sulphur King,Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington	
Big Copper, West Copper	
Carmi, West Fork	
Sally, West Fork	
Rambler, West Fork	
Butcher Boy, West Fork	
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, Greenwood	
Strathmore, Providence	
Preston, Skylark	
Prince Henry, Skylark	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
Last Chance, Skvlark Camp	
E. P. U. Mine, Skylark Camp...
Bay, Skylark	
Mavis, Skylark	
Don Pedro, Skylark	
Crescent, Skylark	
Helen, Greenwood	
Republic,Boundary Falls	
Miscellaneous	
shipments of   Boundary mines
1906 1907   Past Week
801,404 385,776      16,773
8,426 67,665       3,410
104,120 148,773       5,977
1,345 1,370
12,881 4,837
6,404 6,254            110
1,345 	
140,685 37,648           704
2,960 8,908        1,280
26,032 41.270        2,940
48,390 19,525        1,745
3,555 2,838             80
649
586
30
86  j
76
9
1,140
680
40
. 20
140
55
20
15
	
589
224
45
171
100
Total,  tons	
Smelter Treatment—
Granby Smelter	
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smelter	
Dominion Copper Co.'s Smelter..
1,158,991
828,879
121,031
218,811
744,151      32,809
380,122
240,672
108,592
15,473
9,471
6,649
Total treated     1,168,121
BOUNDARY  DIVIDENDS.
.29,386      31,593
-DIVIDENDS—
Authorized r-.-HM.Bia—•, Paid    Total to    Latest      Per
Namk or Company.             Capital.   Issued. Par. 1906.      Date.      Date.  Share
Granby Consolidated-Copper...$15,000,000     1115,000 1100 $1,620,000 ■*,2,5«S,0S0 June 1907 $3.10
Cnrlboo McKinney-Oold     1,250.000  1,250,000    $1            648,837 Feb. 1904     .04
Providence-Silver       200,000      11,000     $5 16,000        88.221 Sept. 1906     .50
We  Are Prepared
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE
To Do Your
JOB PRINTING
BECAUSE
In the County Court of Yale Holden at
Grand Forks
NOTICE is herebygiven that on the 13th day
; of Au-rust, 1907, It was ordered hy His Hon.
Judpe Brown thnt A. O. Sutton, Official Ad-
| miuistrator, be administrator of all and singular the estate of John Hour It, lute of
Grand Forks, H. C, deceased, intestate.
Every person indebted to the said deceased
is required to make payment forthwith, and
every person havin-* in possession effects belonging to deceased is required to forthwith
deliver same over to the undersigned.
Every creditor or other person having any
claim upon or interest in the distribution nf
the estate of said deceased is required before
the 29th day of September, 1907, to send, by
registered letter, addressed to the undersigned, his name and address and full particulars of bis claim and a statement of hit
account [verified by statutory declaration]
and the nature of the security [if any] held
by him.
After the said 25th day of September the
administrator will proceed with the distribution ofthe estate, having regard to
those claims only of which he shall then
have had notice.
Dated at Grand Forks, B.C.. 20th August,
1907.
A.CSUTTON,
Official Administrator Grand Korks, B.C
DRINK REPUBLIC BEEB
The Purest and Best In tbe City.
On Draught Exclusively* at
THE  VICTORIA HOTEL
ss
We have the most modem jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
WE PRINT
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcement*! and Counter Pails,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Prirttery.
Good Printing—the kind we do—is in itielf
an advertisement, and a trial order will convince
you that our stock and workmanship are of the
best. Lot us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
We Evening   Sun
Job Department
LAND ACT AMENDMENT ACT, 1907
*W\
'■^l
W
Similkameen  Land  District,  District  of
Yale.
1AKB NOTICK,  that Albert B.  Sloan,   of
Grand Forks, R. C, occupation Hotel Manager, intends to apply for a special timber
license over the following described lands:
No. 1. Commencing at post planted on the
north bank of Bear Greek, about two and
one-half miles distant aud In a westerly direction from a point where the said creek
empties into the North Pork of Kettle Kiver:
thence west 80 chains, theuce south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence uorth 80 chains
to the point of commencement, aud containing 640 acres, moreor less.
Located aud staked August 1.1th, 1007.
No. 2. Commencing nt a post planted on
thu north bank of Hear Greek, about two
and one-half miles distant and in a westerly
direction from a point where the snid oreek
empties into the North Fork of the Kettle
rlvnr, and being alongside of thu post referred to lu claim No. 1: theuce north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, theuce Mouth
80 chaius, thence e«Bt80 chain-* to the point of
commencement, containing 640 acres, more or
leu.
Located and staked August Kith, 1007.
AEHKK1' H.SLOAN.
Donald McCallum, Agent,
NOTICE
TAKE NOTICE that I. Pred Alfred Sammons,
of .Midway, iu the District of Yale, Hritish
' olumbla, Lumberman, after sixty days from
the date ofthe first publication of this notice, Intend, pursuant to the "Kit-em and
Stream Act"'and Amending Acts, to siibmif
a proposal to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands aud Works to clear and remove obstructions from the Kettle River, and its
branches from where inch river crosses the
International Boundary Line, near Midway,
in the District of Yale, to its and their source
(all inthe Greenwood Mining Division of said
District); and the Kettle River from where,
it crosses the International Houueary Line
from the State of Washington into Hritish
Columbia (near Carson, in the District of
Yale), to Cascade, iu .-laid District (all in the
Graud Porks Mining Division of said Dis-
ttict); by clearing and removing obstruct Ions
and making the same Ht for rafting and
driving thereon logs, timber, and lumber,
and construct dams, booms, slides, and
chutes, and make suoh other Improvements
as may be necessary for said purposes. The
lauds affected are government lauds, and!
Lots 2708, 2704,2708, 36!:7 and 88-18, and Townships 66, 67, 68, 69,71. 72, 78, 81 and 82, all In the
Similkameen Division of Yale District.
Dated nt Midway, U.C, this thirteenth day
of July, A. D.1907.
The Greatest
NEWSPAPER BARGAIN
Ever offered the people of
the Boundary Country.
The Toronto Weekly Globe
and the
Grand Forks Sun
for
$1.00
per year
in advance.
P
The lobe 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 Tbe Sun Of Ace
J
_*.

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