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The Evening Sun Dec 27, 1907

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\_eft|siatfve A,
DEC Si 1907
Seventh Year—No. 9.
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. December 27.1907.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
A Short Review of the Pres-
eqt Situation of the
Large Fortunes Will Be Made
Out of Lumber in This
Tho average citizen does not yet
appear to have arrived at a full
realization ot the imminent danger
of a timber famine in the near future. To demonstrate that ^euch a
danger ib more real than imaginary,
it is only necessary to cite the facts
that in big recent message to the
American congress President Roosevelt gave the matter of the preservation of the forests serious consideration, and that during the past year
or two the subject has been earnestly
discussed in the leading magazines
and newspapers of Canada and the
Unitid States.
To illustrite the wanton waste of
lumber and the rapid rate at which
our forests are disappearing, it is
only necessary to state the facts as
they exist. In the United States
the consumption of lumber bat increased r.t a rate out of proportion
to the increase of tire population.
While some of the reports are incomplete, these figures may be taken
as much more than fairly accurate:
The lumber cut in 1880 was 18',*
000,000,000 feet; in 1890, 24,000,-
000,000 feet, and in 1900, 35,000,-
000,000 feet. The increase in pop-
hlation from 1880 to 1900 waB 52
per cent, but in lumber cut the increase was 94 pur cent. TJie United
States is using annually 400 board
feet of lumber per capita, while the
average for Europe is only 60 feet
per capita. It is estimated that the
lumber cut in the United States
Binco 1880 would make a floor one
inch thick over Vermont, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Ehode Island
and Delaware.
From the above figures, it may
readily be seen that the day is not
far distant when the forests of the
United States will be entirely denuded, especially as the best forests
in that country are privately owned,
and consequently the lands are devastated of their trees without regard for thoir future growth.
As an instance of the ever increasing scarcity of timBer limits in
the United States, but one case need
be cited. Nine years ago a tract of
6900 acres in thn Grays Harbor
country was sold forS-0,000'. In
August last the purchasers sold this
same land to eastern capitalists for
81,2")0,000. This incredible increase in the value of timber lands
bas been brought about in a section
of the country in which, a few years
ago, the timber was considered inexhaustible. And if a few years has
wrought this wonderful change in
the condition of tffaiis iu the state
of Washington, it is only natural to
conclude that history will repeat itself in other sections of the country.
Crossing over into Canada, we
find that tho forests are being denuded in the same reckless manner
as in the States. In the eastern
provinces  the   best timber has al
ready been manufactured into lumber, and the gradual decrease of the
supply is becoming more keenly apparent as the years go by. This
scarcity of timber is made manifest
at present by tlm prevailing high
prices for lumber.
Io this province superficial observers regard the timber lands a*
inexhaustible, and are prone lo un
estimate the value of good limits.
But a careful study of the situation
makes it quite evident that an opposite view Bhould be taken. While
it is true that our forest wealth is
almost limitless and beyond computation, it is equally true that vast
areas are located in inaccessible
places—away from streams and railway facilities—and will be practically as useless as if they did not
exist for decades hence. 'A large
proportion of the merchantable timber of British Columbia—variously
estimated at from 70 to 140 billions
feet, and constituting the most valuable timber asset of the province—
has already been staked. The territory that draws its lumber supply
from our forest wealth is an
extensive one, embracing Alberta,
Saskatchewan, Manitoba and some
of the States south of us, to say notn-
ing of the local market. With the
rapid settlement of the prairie province, tht demand for lumber from
these sections must of necessity be
immense, and it would not be surprising if the "timber famine"
would be brought to our very door
before we are aware of it.
In the Kootenays the best timber
limits have been sold to speculators,
who will, of course, make snug fortunes out of them in a few years.
Locally the situation is much the
same as elsewhere. It is admitted
by all competent timber cruisers
that some of the best timber lands
in the province are located on the
Kettle river and its tributaries,
ly all the timber of merchantable
value on tbese streams has already
Lately a large number of these
limits have been sold lo outside
cspiUlists, and in all probability
the purchasers will prove as fortunate as the Grays Harbors investors,
though perhaps on a smaller scale.
An important factor in the future
value of timber lands is destined to
be the order-in-council passed by
the provincial government on Tuesday last withdrawing all timber
lands from purchase or pre-emption.
This order suspends all traffic so
far as the taking up of timber is concerned, pending the further decision of the government in the matter.
No timber lands can be secured by
staking after tho dute mentioned.
Up to the present about li.500,00)
acres of timblcr have been staked in
British Columbia.
The lumber industry iscoiisi'lerid
tho safest anrl most profitable investment for capital of the present day.
It is a well known fact thata majority
of the large fortunes accumulated in
the United States during the past
seven or eight years have been
made out of lumber. There
are equally as grent opportunities
in the same field in this province
at the present day. It is there
fore a pity that so little interest is
taken in this line by Canadian capitalists. The timber lands are rapidly
being bought up by American syndicates and the far-seeing individiml
American capitalists. It would he
infinitely better for the Dominion
and the province if these invest-
mtnts were made by the people of
Canada, thus keeping the large
profits that must accure in thc near
future at home, instead of going to
mnke American millionaires.
Christmas  Morn Witnessed
Many Lively Events in
the City
Great Northern Roundhouse
and Three Engines Destroyed by Fire
There was euough excitement in
the city on ChristmaB morning to
furnish subjects for a two day's
First of July celebration. Events
crowded each other so rapidly that
the good people even forgot to examine their Christinas stockings.
At seven o'clock dark, volumes of
smoke was discovered issuing from
the city lock up, and a lone "drunk"
who had been locked up on the
previous evoning, was seen clinging
to the iron bars, alternately praying
and calling piteously for help. The
department responded promptly to
the call, and soon had tho fire extinguished, before much damage was
done to the building. The upsetting
of the stove by tho prisoner is given
as the origin of the blaze. The
prisoner has since 'swore off" using
whisky as a daily beverage, and has
joined the Salvation Army.
A few minutes after the smoke in
the jail had been laid low, an alarm
was sent in from Weston, and enquiry elicited the (information that
the Great Northern roundhouse was
on fire. The fire department responded to the call, and made a
quick run to the extreme West end
of the city, but when the firemen
reached the scene of the conflagration they found they were powerless
to do anything to extinguish thu
Hames on account of luck of water.
The fire burned fiercely until the
building was u masa of ashes. Three
engines, two lurge ones, and one of
smaller size, were in llm roundhouse
at the time the fire Started. As they
were "dead" at the linn.*, sU-ain not
having been kept up, it was impossible to get tbem out of the building
and Jlhuy were entirely ruined by
the hot fire of the frame building.
Tho estimated loss by ibis blaze is
placed between 820,000 und S30,-
000. It is reported that the Great
Northern Company intends to rebuild thc roundhouse on a larger
scale, but no uuthuritivo statement
on this point hns yet been made
At eleven o'cl ink n lively runaway furnished excitement for a
few minutes A fimili-hoise team
from the iiveiy barn, which hud
just started mit with the Intention
of giving 11 iu children of the city u
free Christinas sji'lgh ride ouue
dashing across tho Ninth Fork
bridge, and, passing the Vale turned
up Riverside avenue, At Ihe eurner
of Jitverside and Winnipeg avenues
a sharp turn wus mude und the box
and driver thrown off. At tbe
corner of First street the loud team
swingingsharply to the light, the
wheelers keeping sruigbt ahead
brought the horses to a sudden
stop, nn ■ horse bsiiig thrown several
feet in tli" air, falling iu sue.h u| Dr. (
Inannes us to break a hip and other unlay I
internal organs, which caused its ihcena.
death in a few minutes. It is very \ he will
fortunate that tliere were no children - ing
in the rig at the time the runaway
occurred. A team had barely
crossed the bridge when the runaways came dashing along. Hud
they met in the middle of the narrow structure, there would surely
have been some futilities to record.
The free Christmas sleigh ride,
which is annually given the children of tho city by tbe proprietors
of the livery stable, came very near
being attended by a serious accident
this year. As the four-horse team
came down the Bridge street hill,
the horses became frightened and ran
away, dashing down the street at a
break-neck speed, The sleigh was
crowded with youngsters at the time,
and how they all managed toscram-
ble to tho ground without receiving
bruises or broken limbs can only be
explained by saying it was a miracle. The horror of thc situation was
accentuated by a fast approaching
Kettle Valley line train as the team
dashed across the railway tracks.
Holy Trinity church celebrated
Christmas day with a holy communion nt 8 a.m. and a choral celebration at 11 a.m. The beautiful service wns well rendered by the choir,
ably assited by Mrs N. L. Mclnnes.
The anthems were Stainer's "O Zion
That Bringest Glad Tidings" and
Simper's "Behold, I Bring." The
Kyrie and Agnus Dei, also by Stainer, were very impressively sung.
Mr. Walter Dowdney fulfilled the
duties of organist with his usual
ability. Thu ehureh wns tastefully
decorated. The Christmas festival
will be continued next Sunday,
December 29th, with holy communion nt 8 a. m., matins und sermon at
11 a.m., and evensong nnd sermon
at 7:31) p.m. At the lust two services the anthems will  bo repeated.
The Rogue River (Grant County,
Oregon) Courier, of December 20th,
contains the following interesting
item, which will certainly prove to
bo news to the people ofthe Boundnry Country: -"A short time ago
II.\V. Warrington wrote from Grand
Forks, B. C, and subscribed for the
Courier, und sn well pleased wus he
with whnt lie read of Josephine
county that he hns brought his wife
und tbey nre In..king tbis section
over, with u view to locating here.
They report having left the thermometer 40 degrees below zero, and
lots of bad wen her. and it goes
without sayiiig that they are Ae-
lighted with this climate." This is
scandalous, especially as everybody
iu Ihi-i distriei know lhat the ther-
uioinelei' her*' mimed between b0
.. d i'.i degrees above zero ull
through  the month of December.
We nre inclined to believe that it is
htjypnitriiphic"ilerror, however.   Mr.
tVnrriiiictii -I Imve written li III
' above, instead of lu below.
Bom —In Grnnd Forks, oil '.
duy, December liltli. 1*907, tn
and Mrs. A. C. Sutton, a son.
Miss Edith F. Gilmour,   of
tnrin.   is  spending the holidm
Ibis eity with  her sister, Mrs.
S     It:
!. C.
Granby Consolidated and Its
Former Employees Reach
an Agreement
M k'ne'-i
„■*, ueek's
: cltii
left lust Sat-
- Iui-.iiip.88 trip to
It is expected thill
ne tomorrow even-
Men Returned to Work Today.
Smelter to Start After
New Year's
A very acceptable Christmas gift
was presented to the people of the
city and of the entire Boundary
district last Tuesday, when the announcement wus made that the
Grand Forks Smeltermcn's Union,
and the I'hoenix Minor's Union had
decided to return to work at once in
the mines and smelling works of thu
Granby Consolidated.
Quite a force of thc men started in
at the Granby mines in I'hoenix
camp today and also at tha smelter
in this city. In tho course of a week
the full complement should be at
work, somewhere between 800 and
1000 employees. It is not likely
that any of the furnaces st the
smelter will be blown in until New
Year's, as it will take some days to
get the ice out of the mines, and
there is also a great deal of cleaning
up around the smelter to be done.
Tuesday afternoon a special meeting of the smeltunnei.'s union wns
held in this city, and a now vote
taken on whether the new wage
scale should be accepted, it buying
been turned down last week. All
but thirty voted to accept it, accord-
to report, and then tho vote was
made unanimous.
Tuesday evening a special meeting of Phoenix Miners' Union No. 8
was held in that city. A week ago
this union gave a majority vote to
accept the new scale, and at that •
meeting, after hearing from Grand
Forks union, the I'hoenix union
decided to resume work at once.
For the Inst two weeks efforts have
been mude by a special committee
of the I'hoenix Board of Trade to
get the management of the Granby
company and the employees together on thu wage scale posted at
ihe mines and smelter, nearly three
weeks ago, and .1 number of conferences between A. B. W. Hodges,
local manager of the Granby coinpiiiiy, and a eommitteerf the union,
have been held.
The scale accepted is about 50
cents per day lower thnn thut prevailing when the mines closed Oil
November 11 on account ol the low
price of copper nnd high operating
costs.     It is certain that the I Iranby
will operate ut its full-sal capacity of
8000 tons of Ore shipped nnd smelted
daily, as only on this scale can tho
company make even u moderate
profit on 12 or 13 cent copper.
General satisfaction iB expressed
in this eity and throughout the
Boundary district at the announcement of the resumption of work.
Chns. liny. Jr., who is pngng I
in ranching nml ktock raising nt
Cluiesholm, Attn., returned to the
city last Saturday, and is spending
the holiday season with bis parents
here. Mr. I lay bus spent tbe
pusl four or live year-: in the North
west. WORTH
When   buying  from   a  jewelry
store wouldn't you consider it
very important to ft-el there
is absolutely no question
about quality 1   Whon
you buy here, in tho
house of Morrison,
you   don't pay
any mote, perhaps
less, than in an indifferent store,hut you aro
certain   about     quality.
Thut point alone is more important in choosing Diamonds,
Jewelry,    Watches   and   Silverware than anv other merchandise.
Store Open to 10 p.m.
Until the Holidays
j Forks is the natural distributing centre'of the Boundary country. What
more could a community desire?
Jeweler anil Optician
Bri-Jfjc Street Grnnd Foots
ullu> Efoetttng Bm\
nMlahod nt Qmud Porlis, British Columbia'
.. Bdttor and Publisher
A 'il-* oF rhii "h-i,m* i-.iti Iio seen at the office
nt Ubhf-i. a .fc .1. ilnrly Jfc Co.,«J,31 and 82,
r'lft.Srn*,:. ■; !., 1* mi ( ... Knifland, free of
i'li ii'tre, and that Brio .'.ill hv tflu.l to receive
Biihioriptiona and ii'l.'-eiti.ements on our helm if.
One Yeur ... 11.50
One Year (In advance)  1.00
\ tvei-xtsi-i-? lat-Mf't--1. ■vi * 1 on >wd
Letral nntloBBi 10 nml 5 oehta i»or lino.
Adiln---- till oommiinioablutiB to
The Evening Sun,
Phonb n vi Ghasd Kohkm, H.C.
There ia no reason why the people
»f Gi'imil Forks should not celebrate
an exceptionally happy Sew Year.
On theevo of the birth of 1908 every
indication points to a period of unsurpassed prosperity for the entire
Bjundary district. With the Granby
Consolidated operating at full capacity, thero is every assurance of labor finding steady employment at re
iiiunerative wages. There is also a
bright prospect of the plant being
doubled in capacity during the next
twelve months. In mining, there
is every promise of tho North Fork
camps which are tributary to this city,
receiving Tj fresh impetus as soon as
spring opens up. The lumber industry is gaining in importance as the
seasons go by, and this year it has
grown to ipiite respectable dimensions' In railway circles, we are
promised the extension of tho Kettlo
Valley line from Lynch creek to
Franklin camps; shops, roundhouses
and a divisional point by the Canadian Pacilic railway, and there are good
grounds for believing that tho Great
Northern contemplates further improvements at this point, besides Iho
rebuilding on a larger scale, of Ihe
roundhouse destroyed by lire thc other
day. In manufacturing, it would surprise no ono if the Boundary Iron
Works and Ihe Grand Forks Machine
k Etruotural Iron Works were
doubled in capacity before the end of
1908. Our agricultural und horticultural interests aro now second only
to tho mining and smelling industry,
and in this lino wo expect to see the
liveliest times in the valley next summer that has yet been witnessed. We
have the soil and the climate here,
and lots of good land. The numerous
gold medals and prizes won by our
fruit at homo and abroad during the
year that is now closing has given
this district a world-wide reputation
as a producer of most excellent fruit,
and the influx of new settlers to section next summer should surpass anything that has yet been experienced
in any portion of tho province. Besides    all   those   advantages,   Grand
The Minister of the Interior has
informed the house of the printed
instructions to booking agents in Ihe
United Kingdom nn March 20, 1906
nfter it was decidon to carry on nn
aggressive campaign in Great Britain
for the purpose of supplying tbe requirements here. The following
i.s an extract from the circular issueil:
"Bonuses will he paid provided the
regulations are complied with, upon
tickets to Canada sold to British
subjects, whose occupation in tip-
United Kindgom bus been for nl
least a year ofthe followingjnamely:
Fanners, farm laborers, gardencs
stablemen, curlers, railway Burfiue-
men, navvies or miners, who have
signified their intention of following
farming or railway construction work
in Canada; and female domestio
A communication has been received by Fred Clark, secretary of
The Kettle Valley Farmers Institute
from Victoria, stating that the
Bronze Knightnin medal was awarded to the Grand Forks exhibit of
apples by the Royal Horticultural
Society of London, England on November 29th and '29th. British
Colombia, as pii'vioiisly announced
won the gold itii'dul, Nova Scotia
second prize, und Ontario third.
The opening of the Grand Forks
Athletic Association's skating rink
•ill take place on New Year's day
afternoon and ovening, weather per-
mitt ng. Music will he furnished
by the Grand Forks band in the
W. A. Pounder came down from
his New York mine, located twelve
miles up the North Fork, this week.
He reports prosecuting development
work, and says the property never
looked better.
John Simpson, B. A., principal nf
tbe Phoenix public school, is spending the holidays at the home of his
brother-in-law, Mr. Ed Stuart.
Miss Jessie Stuart, teacher of the
Wasa, B. C, public school, is visiting at the homo of her brother, Mr.
Ed Stuart, duting tho holidays.
The latest enterprise in connection
with the application of electric power
in the Kootenay country is u project advanced by Lome A. Campbell to irrigate the, whole Kettle
River Valley, says the Rossland
Miner. Such an enterprise would
be the means of creating a world of
wealth in this already fertile valley,
which is producing gold medal fruit
and where several profitable orchards
are now in full bearing. It is said
that the project is to be carried out
in connection with the Cascade Power
company's plant which has been
idle since it was absorbed by the
West Kootenay Power coin puny.
It hns a capacity of 8,000 horse
power, and if applied to irrigation
purposes there will be no difficulty
in irrigating the whole valley, which
is fifteen miles long and over a mile
wide. Electric irrigation by means
nf pumps is already in use on somo
orchards in ihe valley. When seen
about the project, Mr. Campbell
admited that he had gone into the
matter thoroughly, but that he was
not prepared to discuss it.
A particularly sad fatality occurred last Thursday morning on the
trail leading up from the I'hoenix
road to the Crescent mine. John F,
Rennison, a mucker at the mine,
while returning from Greenwood hnd
lain down in the snow and died.
Dr. Spankie, who examined the
body of the unfortunate man after
it bad been brough  to Greenwood
slated that death was the result of
natural causes, heart failure follow
ing a severe attack of colic. The
position of the body and internal
evidence supported the supposition
that the deceased hnd been suffering
great pain. A miner, who lives at
the Last Chance, who comes curly
to get his breakfast remarked on
the fact of his hearing a groaning,
which he took for nn animal near
the trail. When Rennison did not
turn up to work, Superintendent
Feeney set out lo investigate) and at
a point some .'iOO yards from the
mine, off the trail, found the body.
Deceased wns an Englishman nnd
Wednesday morning was his ."..''nl
birthday. He was respected ns a
suber industrious mnn. Iln has a
brother Charles Rennison at the
Mother Lode—Greenwood Times.
Duncan Ross of Yale - Cariboo
made a speech which for research
and painstaking preparation will
easily rank as one of the records of
parliament. British Columbia has
been beard Irom on the Asiatic
question nnd its voice is unitedly in
favor of exclusion, if possible' but of
regulation at all cost. The subject
was introduced in an admirable
speech by Ralph Smith of Nanianio,
and was followed by four other
speakeis of which it is no exaggeration to say that of Duncan Ross is
easily the best summing up of British Columbia's altitude yet .given.
It was a remarkably fine presem iii n
of the cuse of the "Cil.d. relfa f
the Confederation," who, after believing that she had come into her
days of sunshine throiigh the progressive policy of the Laurier government, now linds her progress darkened by the cloud of the yellow peril.
—Ottawa Free Press.
We eai'rv the most fashionable stuck
of wedding stationery iu the Bmin
dary country. And we are the only
olliee in this section that have the
irrect material for printing it. The
Sun job olliee.
We Have For Sale
C ■ '•'
"■.-,;'" j
®lj£ Stinting Smt
Prints more live Boundary news than
any other paper published in the
district. The price of The Sun is
only $1.00 per year—one-half the cost
of its competitors. The Sun is never
on the fence regarding questions of
public interest. Tun Sun is acknowledged to be one of the brightest
papers published in the interior of
the province. Those who subscribe
and feel dissatisfied, will have their
money refunded by calling at theotlics
of publication.
The Evexing Sum and the Toronto
Weekly Globe and Canada Farmer,
$1.00 per year in advance.
The Evening Sun, The Winnipeg
Weekly Free Press and Prairie Farmer and the Montreal Family Herald
and Weekly Star, $2.00 per year in
SlmtlUnmeen   Land   Dlitrtot,   DUtrlot   of
TAKB NOTIOE that Samuel Horner, of
Grant! Porta, B.C.- occupation a Bricklayer,
intern!* to upplv fur    speeiul   tiinlni- licetives
.»-<■-- th.- followltiff described lands, all iltii-
Bte 111 1 lie * i initl-.il ri rr IlivNinn uf Villi* Distil*-.. Province of British Columbia!
Location No. I. Oommenolng at a post
marked "Samuel Homer'* Southeast comer,'
planted about sixty -■Imint- west of McFarlane Oreek, adjoining southwest ■•■inier of
liiiii.i-r hmit So. 16188] thence north 80chains,
thence iv est 80 chains, thenoe south hi) chnlpB,
tlienoe eusl B0 ohains to tbe point of commencement, containing W0 aores, more or
less,   Loonted November 88th 1007.
Samuel Horner, Locutor.
Locution No. 2. Oommenolng nt u post
marked "Sfftnuel Homer's Southeast corner," piuiitf-i ubout fortyohaifiB west of thu
northeast oorner of No. l Locatlpk; thence
north m ohains, theuce west 80 chains, thonce
-ii,uth 80 chains,thonoe cunt so chains to the
point of commencement, containing 040
aores, more oc less. Located November 28th,
Samuel Horner, Locator.
Location No. 'A. Oommenolng nt a post
marked "Samuel Harrier's Southeast corner," adjolnlug No. 2 Location on the northeast corner] thence north 80 chains, theuco
west 80 chnins, thence smith 80 chains, thence
east 80 ohains to thu point of commencement, cniituiuinf*' 040 ncres, more or less.
Located November 28th, 1907.
Samuel Horner, Locator.
Locution No. 4. Commenciij-**1 at n post
marked "Sumuel Horner's Southeust corner," adjoining No. 8 Locution on the north-
east corner; thence north 80 chains, thence
west 80 chuins, thence south 80 chains thence
east 80 chuins to the point of commencement, cniittiiriiii;.** (Udncres, more or less. Located November 28th, 1007. Samuel Horner,
DatOd nt Grand Forks, B.C., December 18,
,>^§l As we have a  number of enquiries   for
^P§ small   farms.    We expect   a   number of\
cAlso an Assortment sf
>:'4(S buyers in  Grand Forks at an earfy date.
/jf'l       It you have farms for sale, call on
H     A. Erskine Smith 8 Go.
•ESP-? . mj**Ji
'i;       '"' •'** ^ik^SiW^^ik^-r--- ->','-< :-77'' -'PmI
* ■•V'\.-W*<^^
Fish and Game in Season
Great Northern Railway
And Points West thereof in Quebec antl On
Helling dates, December 1st to 31st, inclusive.
Final return limit, 90 day*!.
Corresponding low rates to other Eastern Points.
Excellent service and accommadations.
H. SHEEDY, Agent,
Alaska-Yukon Exposition. Seattle. June-October, 1909
Milk Supply Co.
Fresh Milk Delivered
Leave Orders at Jeff Davis' Store
For the famous AUTOMOBILE
SKATE, the kind that won't
bend or break, light and
strong, and every pair guaranteed, see
(iiki.pa.st ami i.ondon)
Irish Twist Roll
Imported Smoking Tobacco
Downey's Cigar Store
Bridge Street
B. C. Land Surveyor
B£2S 8U      Grand Forts, C. C. RANDOM REMARKS
Next Wednesday is the animal
swearing oft' day. Most of last
year's good resolutions will be re-
enacte'dj and some men will be good
I'm' about fifteen minutes.
The longer a man works at a job
the more he knows ahout it, and
Irss lie thinks ho knons about it.
We lose a lot of valuable time
worrying about the things tlmt never
It is rather rubbing it in to advic
a man with "cold feet" to keep cool.o
Tho man who escapes leap yenr
need not give up' hope entirely.
Mutches are tnadfl in heaven.
Even a talkative innn seldom
gets the last word after he weds.
lie is in mighty pom' business
who tries to deBtroy a faith nnd a
belief that are the supports of feet
that totters towards the grave.
It is easy to believe after eating a
hearty meal that everybody in the
world is well fed and happy.
People who give a lot can attract
public attention. Some men have
^iven their all without ever being
known to fame.
Kind words are easily coined, and
there is never any need of issuing
hank checks to take their place.
Love laughs at locksmiths, but
not at goldsmiths.
There is no heat in last year's
ash heap.
It is so easy to find fault tlmt a lot
nf people spend most of their time
at it. *
It is a waste of time to talk to a
Btarving innn about the   benefits nf
occasional fasting.
Bargain counter marriages are seldom profitable.
Repentance professed for the purpose of getting into a position to do
it again does not count for anything.
It is easy to smile while you are
winning, but the world loves a man
who can keep right on smiling while
One-half the world does not know
how the other half lives, aud would
nut understand it somebody showed
Fashion's decrees are funny
things. For instance, as soon as 11
man purchases a soft hat he deems
it necessary to jah a few dents into
it. liut he gets mad if anybody
puts a dent into his new stiff hat.
The man who is quite sure he ean
get into heaven his own way knows
better than to try to get into tbe
Masonic order the same way.
The heart that harbors up hate is
never af home for happiness.
Friendship bought with money is
never an available asset.
A. B. Hood, inanager of the branch
uf the Eastern Townships bank in
I'lioenix, has been promoted to a
similar position with the branch in
tins city, und in-lived here this week
to assume the duties of his new position lie lins been locuted in I'hoenix for over four yearn, and left a
largo circle of warm personal friends
there. His successor in thut city has
not yet been appointed. Win. Spier,
who has been manager of the brunch
in this oity for thn past four ve.ii>,
has been mude general superintendent
of the western branches of ihe hunk.
VV,   li.   Bower, who lias been   • •
nectod with the Eastern Townships
bank iu ihis city for three or £0111
vein's, succeeds Mr. Hood us managei
oi the I'hoenix branch temporarily.
In the midst of prosperity we arc
in need of real money.
Agnosticism makes no converts at
thc grave.
Money talks, and cashier's cheeks
produce a lot of it.
We are still offering Thc Sun nnd
tho Toronto Weekly Globe and Canada Farmer for $1 per year in advance. The illustrated supplement
that accompanies the Glolie is worth
twice the money we ask for the two
MH G0*^ o*V
Regular Price &3.00
Jin (liter which Meets the Special Wants of All Classes ol Headers
The Western Canadian reading public is made up chiefly of these
classes: Persons who havo lived in the Wi"*t for a lengthy period
and are out uud out Westerners, mul recent arrivals {from llm . "i.i
Country, from the United States and from Eastern Canada,
Perhaps no one newspaper could eater with complete satisfaction
to all these classes, hut hy this combination offer every speeiul need
is met
The Weekly Free Press und Prairie Farmer gives ,i complete re.
cord week hy week of all happenings in the Western Provinces, In
addition it has'speo'al departments for American and British sei
tiers. The Family Herald and Weekly .Star supplies the former resident of Eastern Canada with the news of the Eastern portion nf the
Dominion in detail, and the Grand Forks Sun provides tlm loeal und
Boundary news, which you cannot do without.
19U .
Find enclosed S2.00, for which send me Weekly Free Press
and Prairie Farmer, Winnipeg; Family Herald and Weekly Star,'
Montreal;' und tho Grand Forks Sun, for one year each.
Mr. W. H. Creitz und .Mrs. Margaret J. Taylor, both of Spoka no,
were united in marriage in thnt city
on the lSth inst. The contracting
parties ure well known in this city,
having resided here until about three
years ago, Mr. Creitz still being a
Grand Forks property owner. The
couple left for an extended trip
through the eastern states on the duy
following the marriage. Before returning to Spokane, where they in
tend to make their future home, they
will visit New York eity, Philadelphia and llr. C'reitz's old home in
W. J. Mclntyre returned from
Trail Saturday, and is spending the
holidays at his home in the West end.
Richard Armstrong, of Chicago,
formerly manager of the Grand Forks
Townsite company, has heen spending
the greater portion of the present
week in the city.
Tom Hardy now owns the only
general store in Midway, having absorbed the business of IfTendell  &■ C
Following is the report of the Grand
Forks public school, us compiled hy
Principal May, for the month of
En- Ac- Acer- Percent-
rolled, ual. aye. age.
Division 1.. 37 515 34.33 92.75
Division 2.. 41 584.5 .1S.96 90.0.5
Division 3.. 40 526.5 35.10 K7.75
Division 4.. 43 558.5 37 23 86.5S
Division o.. 44 IJ03.5 40.23 91.43
Division (i.. 35 4lil 30.80 SHOO
Division 7.. 39    530.5 35.37    90.69
Totals....279 3780 5 252.02   90.3!
1906 286 3809   203.92   88.7/
Difference..    7    28.5     1.90      1.61
A Child's Dictionary
The lute Frederick R. Coudert,
the note] lawyer and wit, had a great
fondness for children He collected
indefatigably the quaint savinus of
children, uud one of the treasures of
his library wns a small manuscript
volume called A Child's Dictionary
und these .ne some of the definitions
that Mr. Coudert would rend  from it:
Dust—Mud with the juice squeezed
mil of it.
Apples     I,,.-  bubbles   thut   apple
trees blow,
Backbiter    A mosquito.
Fan —A thing in brush  tli.* Warm
lee—Wilier thai went   In   -limp iu
the' cold.—Boston Herald.
Knox Presbyterian Ciiuhoii—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.
m.; Sabbath sohool anil Bible class nt
2:30 p.in.; Young People's .Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7:30 p.
in, All are cordially invited; seats free.
Methodist Church, Rev. Sohlioh-
ter.—.Services: next Sunday at 11
a. m. und 7:00 p.m.; Sunday school
and Bible class ut 2:30 p.m. All
are welcome,
Baptist Ckohoii, Hev. F. VV. Auvache, pastor,—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. in. and 7:80 p. in.; Sunday
school und Bible class at 3 p.m.
The  Sun  uml  the Toronto Weekly
Qlobe'for 81.00 per year.
The surest way t.. evaporate business troubles is t igive your stationery
the necessary talking qualities by
having it printed in t. modern offkie
hy competent workmen. The Sun
job olliee is the most up-to-date in the
I'nuuilurv, and our workmen are callable and of wide experience. This is
the reason why we do the ptinting for
the best firms und corporations in this
We curry the most Fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Bonn
dary country. And we are the only
oflice in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job olliee.
Bicycles and Repair Woiik—A
complete line of 1907 models. A few
second-hand wheels cheap. Wheels
to rent. Geo. Chapple, opposite
Postoltice, First street.
You might as well try to reach
the orb of day hy walking on a sunbeam as to attempt to reach The Sun
readers by advertising in any other
Always Curries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Hot and Cold Baths. Nicely Furnished
Stove-Heated dooms. Entirely refurnished and renovated throughout.
First-class board by day, week or
month. Speeiul rateB to steady board-
era. Amerleun and European plans.
Finest Hur lu ''ity lu Connection.
P*Z'">\ *pta I'—ix-,
!*-*•' &•*■ S---A
ii    wma I a
$4.00 Per Year.   Single Copy, 10 Cts.
ISSUED weekly.
Sample Copy Free.
Sync psls of Canadian Homestead
Itutlwqy Hull fil British ( uluuibin mm be
■ .1- -.tended bj anv --tort-onwho i*. th-*- bead
ni n family, or mi** ranlp ovorcl-ffliteen years
i,; ,*::.', tn tlm extent of nm -quurter   tion
,,l' lli(l ilUrer*, in-i'-- nr liss.
Iii 111 \ ii 11 t in* mndi.' i" tion filly nt tin- local
i n .1 otfl ■ For Ihedlhtri- t In wfcieli tho laud
i tender Ih required to perform
th< litb ii coi t...i therewll der
■ I th«  I iltoivlug iilaits:
(1] *- li d i -.:■. in*mills' residence upon and
uitltlvatlou of tho land in each year foe three
(2) II the father (or mother, if the father i-
doeensed), ofthe hum- *t- ader resides upon a
farm in Uib vlolnlty of the laud en loved for,
■ hi' requirements ;i- »■■ re d deuce in.iv liOBnt-
foiled by such per residing with tha fnther
ni* ther.
■ I   if tin- settler im- 1
A Woman's Back
Has many aches and pains causod by
weaknesses ami falling, or other displacement, of tho pelvic organs. Other sycn>-
toms of female weaknc.**3 are frequent
headache, dizziness, imaginary specks or
dark spots Hunting before the eyes, gnawing sensation in stomach, dragging or
bearing down In lower abdominal or pelvic
region, disagreeable drains from pelvic
organs, faint spells with general weakness.
If any considerable number of the above
symptoms aro present thcro is no remedy
that wn-UjWe quicker relief or a more permanent tjH-G than Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prcac|(iflr>«b«S^ has a record of over forty
years of cuffed It Is the most potent
Invigorating, toqjc and strengthenin^u??-*
vine known to medical sclepce. TtTs mado
of the glyceric extracts oi native medicinal roots found In our forests and contains not a drop of alcohol or harmful, or
habitrformlng drugs. Its Ingredients aro
all printed ou tho bottle-wrapper aud attested under oath as correct.
Every ingredient entering Into "Favorite Prescription'* has tho written endorsement of tho most eminent medical
writers of all tlio several schools of practice—more valnablo than any amount of
non-professional testimonials—though tho
latter aro not lacking, having been contributed voluntarily by grateful patients
In numbers to exceed tho endorsements
given to any other mediciuo extant for
the cure of woman's ills.
Vou cannot afford to accept any medicine
of unknown composition as a substitute
for this well proven remedy of known
composition, even though tho dealer may
make a little moro profit thereby. "Sour
interest in regaining health is paramount
to any selfish interest of his and It Is an
insult to your Intelligence for him to try
to palm off upon you a substitute. You
know what you vant and it is his business to supply the article called for.
Ilr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets aro tho
original "Little Liver Pill*;" lirst put op
by old Dr. Pierce over forty years ag
much imitated but never equaled.  U'
sugar-coated granules—easy to take •**
Carpets Cleaned and Laid,
Furniture Repaired, Upholstered and Clean wl, and
other jobs in thp house-
cleaning line. Rubber Tires
for Baby Carriages.
Second Hand Goods
Receive both Ladles uud Gentlemen us resi
dent or day students: bus a oomptete Commercial or Business Course; prepares stu*
detitsto train Teachers' Certificates of all
grades! elves the four yearn' course for the
B, A. degree, aud tbe first your of the Sohoo
of Science course, In affiliation with the Toronto University; has aspcclnl prospectors* j
course for miners who work lu H.C- Instruction is also (riven In Art, Music, Physical Culture and Elocution. Term --pens Hept.l ih
1906,   For Calendars, etc , address
Windsor Hotel
Serves tlio most carefully prepared meals
and tiie liest lininds
of wines', lit|iu>rs and
Finest Rooms In the City
First and Bridge Stresls
Ao J. Stewart
General BlacKsmlfhlnfl
and Repairing
8J   II tl... nottlor ln.< UI. pertiiniiem r.-i i I J
..ii...* upon far ll loud owned  li*.   lilm I U
in-  nlolnlty ..I l.isli. -i>-<i.l.11..-... ,....*.   j ,•;, IB,
isnta in to roild o mnj   be *.iiti»l... I   !,.. | '" ""
i -,:;;:[' im..i
[deuce neon tin* ■.-■iit laud
Six months' notice in writing should ..-*
riven the Commissioner rif Dominion Uud.
it ■ ■tt.i'Mi of Intention to apply for patent.
Coul Coni mining rights inuv bo leased
hi   .i  ■ i i nni nf t .<. iittv-4ii.e yeurs at uu an*
ual rental of -fil.lKJ ijontere. Not more Hunt
. .. in*. . .Im 11 Im l-fwed ta oiielndlviduul or
oiiipuuj ■ i - ■'-■ at tho rate of five coots
-iii   shall 1 lleute I mi tlit- merchant*
Depot]  if tlte VH-oitterof th'e [titer!or.
N .     ;   publication ul   thli
i* ...     ■■••in v ii unt he naldfor.
Turning, Scroll Work, Saw
Filing,! iun Repairing.. Manufacturer of Screen Doors and
Firs! Strum
Grand Furiti, It. i, \
The Granby Hotel
John Temple, Proprietor
cJMost Centrally Located Hotel in the City.
First-class accommocations for the traveling
public. Nicely1 furnished rooms and an excellent
cuisine. Board by the week or month at pre-
.yai!m$ rates. The Bar is supplied with the best
brands   of Cigars   and   Liquid  Refreshments.
First Street
Grnnd Porks, B   C.
.■['ar, due   I.,  the  .-uast's  mentioned,
'vhieh in every ease   made the eost of j^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^^^^^^^
i. mduftiim, owing the relatively small!        'I'he  following  table  gives the ore  shipments of   Boundary mines
amount   of   ore handled, abnormally!'*0'  l906' *SI0(i nnd for the past week:
,,ii:!'-pl1 * |,i"1""'' Granbv Mines, Nim-nix.
..,       .   ' . ..     " ,„     .     [Sliowshoe.   Phoenix	
Liberal Association Meeting j'otik.,. Lode, Deadwood
A   well   attended   meottng  of   the B* <-'. Mine, Snniniit	
Grurld Forks.liberal assnqiiitii.n was
hold in McCallum & MeCallum's offloe last Saturday evening for the purpose of sei.a'ting a site for a federal
building in this eity, to be used as a
pnstiilliee ojid' oBRees for the customs
ollieials. A resolution was passed
unanimously  urging  our  member in
Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro, Summit Camp	
Bonnie Belle, Deadwood	
Hn ii il;lyn-Stem winder, Phoenix.
Idaho,  Phoenix 	
Pviiwhide. Phoenix	
Snnset, Deadwood	
Mountain Pose, Summit	
Seiinlor, Summit Camp	
Morrison, Deadwood	
"ust Week    {      ,
8, 426
::::;; i
2, AGO
tost of Making Copper
With the lowering of the price of
copper in the hist six months frnm 25
cents to 12 or l.'l cents per pound, it
is of interest to note what it cost the
producers in the Boundary to turn out
the refined metal. Particularly is this
the case when it is the general ojiin
ion, seemingly, that the price of the
red metal is likely to slay around the
present quotations for some time to
come at least. When copper was
bringing above 20 cents per pound,
all the companies here and elsewhere,
when operating to full capacity, were
making excellent profits, hue cutting
the price in half puts a different view
on the case.
According to the otlieial annual report of the Granby Consolidated, it
eost that company for the fiscal year
ending June 30th last 10.13 cents per
pound to mine, smelt, refine and sell
its copper.
Newman Erb, chairman of the
hoard of directors of tho British Col-
lumbia Copper Company, Ltd., is
quoted   in  New York as saying that
the cost of copper f.o.b, at the Greenwood smelter was not above lii.'.c per
pound, but that when refining and
selling charges were added, including
freight to the refinery, the cost was
around the 12J cent level.
The normal cost of the copper of
the Dominion Copper company is figured at 10J cents per pound, but for
the fiscal year ending July 31st last,
with all the drawbacks encountered, it
cost the company approximately 14c
per pound to run out its copper.
After the completion of its third fur
nace, on account of severe weather
conditions, coke troubles, eto., the
company hardly had a full month at
full capacity, but lost about three
months' time in the year.
The cost of producing copper by the
Consolidated company at the Snow-
shoe mine is not given out, part of the
ore going to the Trail smelter and the
balance to Greenwood.
From the above it will be noted
that not one of the companies was able
to get anything like the full benefit of
the   high   price  of copper in tho last
We  Are Prepared
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundnry Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
Hue of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Date-sand Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws.
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fate and Menu Curds,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
parliament to secure an appropriation Sulphur King.Siiiumit	
of «5000 at .the .present session  for a Winnipeg, Wellington	
■ ,       . .,     ,       j.i    .    ii*     Li Bisr. CoppfiE West Conner	
site and the plans ol Ih.* building, the ,, ■     .'',. ', ,,   ,      ■"•
.   .     7 . i        7 Carmi, West Foes	
[association   pledging   itself  to s.ilect Kll||v   \v,.Ht Fork 	
a lrtcation>t a subsequent meeting by Rnmliler, Weal Pork	
a vole of all the members,    The com* Butcher Boy, West Fork	
'inittee   from   the  board of  trade re* Providoni'i', Greenwood	
.   , ,..,,.,   ,   .    , , Elkhorn, (Ireenwood	
ported that that bodv had agreed   up- e,    ., ,.     . ,
' i    '   i ,        , Strothraoi'B, Providence	
pen lour sites, which   they  submitted Preston   Skvlark
for   tbe  consideration of tbe ussoeiu- Prinoe Henry, Skvlark	
tion.      A  long   cotninuilioutfoii   was Skylark. Skylark Camp	
read from the organizer  of  the  prov- l',lst Chance, Skylark Camp....
,   ,, ',|*  14 ii n                    ' E. P. V. Mine Skvlark Camp.,
nice,   and   r,   I. [VlcCuliuin  was  up- ■ *■
pointed local organizer.  Other routine
business was also transacted!
•   f)
. 20
Marriage licenses have beeu issued
in Greenwood to Will Jess Viadeu-
burg and Mrs. Barbara Kate Mousey, both of Phoenit, und also to Edward Marshall, of Eholt, and Add e
Oliver, of Phoenix.
The Phoenix Curling club has elected the following officers for the ensuing season: President, John A. Morrill; vice-president; Capt. Geo. A.'
Smith;     secretary-treasurer,     R.   J.
Bay, Skvlark J
Mavis, Skylark	
Don Pedro, Skylark	
Crescent, Skylark	
Helen, Greenwood	
Republic-Boundary Falls .
Total,  tons	
Smeller Treatment—.
.'iranby Smelter ."	
B. ('.Copper Co.'s Smelter	
Dominion Copper Co.'s Smelter..
1,158,991  1,148,226
Total treated1
     1,168,121    1,110,860
"""*■"""""■ . DIVIDENDS	
Authorised .—shams—-. Paid Total to    Latest      Per
,        ,,        ,   ,                  Name of OoiIPANY.              Capital. Issued. Par, HUM. Date.       Dute.   Sliure
Gardoi*.    The enlarged curling rink is GratHMConsolidated-Copper, Si5,uoo,ooo 185,1)00 $100 $1,620,000 $'',ini8,i!30Sept, im? $8.iii
-                            °                  °                 Cariboo Mi-Ki Y-Oold     lAW.OOO I,2SI),000    tl     S4S.Nn.Keb.IW4     .04
"      '■            —                                       81000     $5 16.000 8S.22I Sent. 1HKI     .511
^^^                                                                 . ,,,.„.     ,.,.„     ., ,  JK>3,000     $5           201,200 jSept. 1*007      .411
being played last week. ...
,, ,-      ,   *„ - cariboo MoKlnney-Gora    l,2.w.ooo 1,«
now in good condition, the lirst games  Providence-Silver      20MX10   .1
,      , ,',        , B.O. Copper-Copper'    8,000,000   JX.
We have someof the highest grade
paper and stationery for up-to-date
commercial printing every brought to
the Boundary,   bun Job Office.
Geo. Taylor
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
Similkameen Land   Division,  District of
TAKE NOTICB that A. Erskine Smith,   of
Grand Korks, Hritish Columbin, orcupa-
tiona Broker, intends to apply for u Special
tinilji-r license over the following desuribed
lands, all situate in the SiinilUnm.M'n Division
of Yale District, 1'ioviiice of Hritish Columbia:
Location No. 1. Commencin-j** at a post
marked "A. Krsklne Smith's S.TV, corner."
Hunted ou the east bank of the West Fork I
of the North Pork of Kettle Kiver, ubout
eight miles north of the northern Ijuitiidary
of I ot 38*15, Group 1, Similkameen Land Divl-
sion, Yule District) thenre east 160 chains, 1
tbence north 10 chains,the nee west 160 chains,
thence south 40 chnins to the point of commencement, containing U-lo aoros, roofed or
less. l.QCatedOctober Tind, lfl07.
Location No. 2.  Oommenolng at n   post
-irked "A.. Erskine Smith's H,  W, corner "
1 -Vll Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Grand Forks, B. C
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to  Promptly,    Pas-
■ sengers and  Trunks   to and
from jail trains.
Telephone A.129
llUTHI'.HFOIUl   BllOS., PllOI'S.
Good Printing—Hie kind we do—is in itself
nn advertisement, end a trial order will convince
you tlmt our stoek mid workmanship nre of the
best. Let us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
Evening   Sun
Job Department
.'.■v*:     i
miles north ofthe nortli houiiditrv of s-ii-'i
Lot Hti3-T>: thence east 180 chains, thence north
40chains, thence west 180 chnins, tbence
south 40 chnins to the point of commencement, ooiitalniiij* 840 aores, more or less. Located October 22nd, 1907.
Location No, S. Commencing at ft post
mnrked "A. Erskine Smith's H. w,1, corner,"
l-.i.iiti'tt on the east liank of tlio Kiiiil West ;
Fork, ubout nine miles north of tho snid I
northerly boundary of said Lot UIKW: theuce I
east 180 chains, thenee north 40ehalu*g,tnence j
west 180 chains, thenoe south 40 chnins to the
point of commencement, containing i<40
acres, more or it'*,**. Located October 22nd,
Locution No. 4. Commencing at u post, I
mnrked "A. Erskine Smith's   S. W. corner," '
Plnnted on the oust bank of the snid West
'ork, about 9V» miles north of tiie northerly
boundary of snid Lot. 8635; theuce eust 180
chuins, theuce north 40 chains, tlieuce west
180 chaius, thenee Booth 40 cbiiius to the
point of commencement, .coiitiiiuiiiu 840
acres, more or less. Located October 220d,
Location   No. A,   Coromenott\g  at   a   post
marked "A.. Erskine Smith's N. 1*7 oorner,"
planted on the west bank ofthe snid West
l-'ork, about ten miles north of the mi hi
northerl) boundnry of said i-ot BfinSi ttifatiae
-south 80chains, thence west ho chuins, thenoe
north hli chnins, thenceeuKt SO cbuiiis to the
point   of   commencement,  onutainlng 040
acres, morn or lOil. Ijocated -'-nl day of j
October,  11)07,
boontlon No. 8, Commencing ut u post ■
marked "A. Erskine Smith's N7 E. earner**-*!
olaotcil on the west hunk of thc sunt Wost
i'o/k, ubout nine  miles oortii  of  tin*  nortli i
boundary of »ald Lol 8035; thence so chains'
southi thence 80 obniiiB west ,t hence so ohains
north, thenee-su chains east to tbe point of
uommenoeranoti cuutalutng 040 acres, more
or less.   Locuted 28rd day of October, 1007.
Locution No. "i. Oommenolng at a (lOst
marked ''A, Erskine Smith's S, W, corner,"
plnnted on the West linnk of thesaid West
Fork, ubout i:'; . miles north of ttie north
boundary of said Lot fJOiJftjthonce ir.ii ohains
eust, thetioe40chains north,tbence 100ohains
ttp.sl, tiienc»'40 chains south  td the  uoiut of
coiiiiiuiK'cinoiit, uotitalnlug 040 nores, more
or less,   Located SJthof October, 1007.
Locution .So. s. I'oiiiiticticiupr nt a post
marked "X- Brskiue Smith's N. W.oorner,"
lilnntcd on tho east bank of thesaid West
Fork, ubout 147. ...
boundary, of salt-  _        	
east, tlieuce 40 chains south,-theuce lOOchutii
west,  theuce   4li ohains north   to the  point j
ot commencement, containing 840 acres,more I
or less.   Located Until October, 1UU7.
Locution No. 0. Commencliiff at a pout
■Murlu-d "A. BrsklneSmith's 3, Bi oorner;"
lauted oti the east bank of the snid West
'ork, about 18 miles nortli of the tiorth
boundary of suid Lot BCTJ3; thence 40 clmln-
eust thence 100ohains north, thence JOclmins
west, thence 100 chutns south to tiie point of
commencement containing 040 aores, more
I'rh'ss,   i,ocnted ^"itli October, 1(H»7.
Di tod atUrand Porks, B.G., this 16th day
of November, 1007.
60   YEARS'
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac
AnyonoHonalnff a sketch and description may
quickly usccrtiiin our opinion free it hot tier u
Invention ta protint-i$- patentuM**. Commnnlea-.
tions fltriotlycmiUileutful. HANDBOOK on Patent*
sent free, ut' "nt iiucncy fornecurm*zp4tentB.
Pntonts tukun throut-'b Munn ft Co-. recetTO
(Wf.-ial notice, without clmri-o, In the
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Lnrjfcst clr-
QOiatlon of any sclentlflo Journal.   Terms for
. Canu-Jii., a:t.T5 a year, postfUje itrcimld.   Bold by
nil uowmlcilci-H.
MUNN S Co*6."—*•-■-*• N--W York
llranull Offloe, ffli If Bt., WUhUlgtOD, D. a
When remitting mori8\' get an express order. Cuah on demand of
payee. To all parts. S. T. Hall,'
branch agent Doiuihion  Express Co.
Before closing 3'our contrnot f..i
reading matter for the coming yenr.
read the tempting clubbing offer we
make on the third page.
Palace Barber Shop
Kazor Honing a Specialty.
P.   A. Z. PARE, Proprietc
Victoria Hotel,
l!rl'l|*e Street, Gram! Forks, B. C.
Foo Lee
Pacific Hotel
I'irst-clu*it; in ever:
Ktiniiile rooms for
dui traVelersi
Hut nml Cold Hiiths.
Hur in Connection.
Finest llciiinlsof Mines,
Liquors and (liyurs.
plnnted on tiie* east lianR of theisnld west „*,« nrTriJOfllll Drnn
■ oiU.iilioiit ll',. fiilies ndrthol lie ndrihICtlAS. rtltnMIN, riOD
boiuia.ary.ol.Bai.il l.otsa.; tliencc ii.ii clmli.s |
|yj(J'   -"".Nil Tonus
The Purest and Best In the City.    .
On Draught Exclusively* at
1 B
tinMsVHHBfss ■'. ■■ Uh!i
\*Xf*^jte\.WJ,\kmtoM*m< .n.**^
^'■^miiAI^W^'IMmmmri' iiw


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