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The Evening Sun Oct 18, 1907

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Sixth Year--No. 64.
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. October 18, 1S07.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Constructed in Secret for the
British Army, Creates a
Sensation in London
Manoeuvered Around Government Offices and St.
For one whole day last week London talked of but one.thing—the flight
of the British army airship, Nulli
Secundus, which on the 5th inst.
travelled to London from Farn-
borough, 32 miles southward of the
metropolis, sailed around the dome of
St. Paul's cathedral, circled about a
number of government buildings in the
West end, crossed the river to Surrey,
and finally descended on the grounds
of the Crystal Palace.
The airship's 32-mile flight from
Farnborough to London was accomplished in just a little over an hour
and u half. Hundreds of thousands
watched its progress through the city
and the wonderful manoeuvers it executed. The airship crossed the
Thames at Blackfriars bridge and
headed for St. Paul's. As it neared
the cathedral it was so low tbat the
two passengers, Colonel Capper and
Mr. Cody, could be clearly distinguished, and the propellers on either
side of the car could be seen revolving
Gracefully circling St. Paul's dome
< n an even keel, the airship was
heudedjforjthe war oflice. Its route was
down Ludgate Hill, across Ludgate
Circus and on from there over Fleet
street and the Strand to Trafalgar
square. The airship travelled at the
i ate of about fifteen miles an hour.
The Union Jack fluttered astern.
From Trafalgar Square the airship
moved rapidly and under coniple'.e
control to the new war office. It
passed over that building, then.circled
about Westminster Abbey and the
houses of parliament, and then re-
crossed tiie Thames.
It was estimated that the wind
against which the ship travelled sometimes had a force of twelve miles an
hour. The maximum speed attained
going with the wind was between 23
and 24 miles an hour, and against the
wind the speed was from five to seven
miles an hour. Indeed, atone time,
for nearly half an hour, the airship
was unable to make nny progress
against the wind. It wus then that
Colonel Capper, the ollicer in charge,
decided to descend at tho Crystal
Nulli Secundus was built in secret,
and is understood to embody new developments iu aerial navigation which
will put Qreat Britain well ahead of
all the other powers in the matter of
d.rigible balloons The British invention, it is said, is able to deliver a considerable gun fire.
The material of the envelope of the
balloon is a light brown, parchmentlike material, similar to goldbeater's
skin,, and is built up of thousands
upon thousands of pieces a few inches
square, joined together by a secret
There is a large sail at the stern of
the car, stretched on a Wooden frame,
ai a rudder. From the middle of the
car on either side project   a pair  of
wings at right angles to the balloon,
which mak« it appear like an aeroplane.
Kellogg-Haines Singing Party
There is an attractive feature
about quartette work, particularly
when a portion of the evening's entertainment is given to presenting
scenes from grand and comic operas
in costume. It is a decided novelty,
and when coupled with musical
merit, as that of the Kellogg-Haines
Singing Party, gives double enjoy
The Great Western Lyceum and
Musical Bureau have congratulated
themselves upon securing this company for a western tour. Heretofore
their engage*nents in the east have
been so numerous that the Kellogg-
Haines party have been unable to
accept business in the west.
The company consists of five people, giving varied concert programs,
introducing selections from operas,
one long scene from English or
comic opera, and presenting in addition a first part program of quartette and solo work.
Tbe first part of the program is
divided between baritone, tenor, soprano, and contralto numbers, four
quartette numbers, introducing medleys, and a special arrangement of
Smith's "Creole Love Song." To
those who prefer a sacred program,
they are equipped to give an entire
evening devoted to this character of
The local organization, the 20,000
Club, under whose auspices the
evening's entertainment is given,
state that they bave reserved Friday
evening, October 25th, or the appearance of this celebrated company
in the Grand Forks opera house.
C. P. R. Extensions
Prior to leaving the coast this
week, President Shaugnessy, of the
Canadian Pacific railway, gave an
interview covering the extensions of
his road in the province. He said
the company would assist in the
construction of tbe Ko.,tinny Central, and that a portion of this line
would be built next year. He emphatically denied that there wus any
deal pending for the purchase of the
Midway & Vernon charter, but
added that the road would build extensions south from the Nicola
branch. Questioned more closely as
to the locution of the latter extensions, he answered that it was impossible to make other thun n general statement nt present He denied that the company contemplated any extension from Kamloops to Edmonton along the North
Thompson river.
Harmony lodge, A. F. & A. M.,
give an "at home" to its members
and their families on Wednesday
evening. The entertainment consisted of a banquet anil an interesting program. Everybody who attended report having had a pleasant time.
Leo Mader and Murt Carroll hnve
built a substantial foot bridge across
the river at Frunklin, in order to
facilitate travel to the Lender claim.
The piers have been made sufficiently strong so that the structure can
easily be converted into a wagon
The annual shareholders' meeting
of the Providence Mining company
was held in Greenwood this week.
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy and
Other C. P. R. Officials
Visit the City
Railway Committee of 20,000
Club Petition C.P.R. for
Direct Trains
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, president
of the Canadian Pacific railway, and
party, arrived in the eity at 4:30 last
Saturday afternoon by a special train
composed of the private cars Banff
and Lillooet and two other coaches.
In the party accompanying Mr.
Shaughnessy to this city were William
Whyte, of. Wiunipeg, second vice-
president; District Superintendent
Coleman; W. D. Matthews, president
of the Canadian Consolidated Mining
and Smelting company and a director
of the South Kooteuay Water Power
company; R. B. Angus, E. B. Osier,
C. C. Pangman, the latter being Mr.
Shaughnessy's private seoretary. The
train only remained here long enough
to go up to the Y and turn around and
to allow the iegular east-bound passenger to pass it. Nearly all the
members of the party remained in the
coaches, but a few of them walked
down town and then caught the train
at the Kettle VaPey line junction.
Sir Thomas is on a tour of inspection,
and the party wa" scheduled to leave
Robson at 9 o'clock Saturday evening
for Arrowhead and then proceed to
the coast. The return trip will probably be made via Seattle and Spokane
and the International.
The railway committee of the 20,
000 club this week forwarded a petition to the C.P.R. ollieials, asking
them to run the passenger trains from
the east through to this city, thus obviating the long lay over at Nelson.
The committee, which is composed of
Messrs. Wm. Spier, Neil McCalluin,
A. E. Smith and Martin Burrell,
thinks that this can be accomplished
without much inconvenience to the
company bv shortening the time over
the Crow's Nest line anil a slight rearrangement of the time lable.
The funeral .if A. M. Dunham, late
of this city, who died iu Spokane ou
the 8th inst., was held from the Baptist church, in Republic, ut 1 p. in.
last Saturday, under the auspices of
the Knights of I'ythias and Eagles of
that place, Rev. Henry Steele, of this
eity officiating. Deceased was "IS
years of age, ami leaves a wife to
mourn his loss. She was a resident
of this city until she wns called In hor
siuk husband's bedside iu Spokane,
and her numerous friends here extend
to her their profound sympathies in
this her hour of affliction. A large
number of the friends of the late Mr.
Duuham went over to Republic from
this city to pay their last respects to
the memory of deceased, the Kettle
Valley line train being held in that
city until after the services in order
to allow them to return the saino day.
A man named McAllister, from the
Northwest territories, gave a bucking
broncho exhibition back of Fred
Cooper's place last Wednesday morning, being ably assisted in his work by
Mr. Cooper's pony. The exhibition,
after the animal had gone through a
number of aerial evolutions, ended by
the horse falling on the rider's riglit
log, but without injuring the latter.
After that the pony appeared to be as
tame as a defeated office seeker.
When Ed Ballard returned from
England last spring he brought with
him fifteen or twenty pounds of a new
variety of Scotch potatoes known as
the Highland Lass. These were
planted by Percy Andrews, and the
yield this fall is reported to have been
700 pounds. It is claimed that twelve
tons to the acre can easily be raised of
this variety in this country. The
potatoes are very large and smooth,
the eyes being scarcely perceptible.
They are said to be of excellent quali
ty for domestic purposes.
Geo. D. Sweet's company gave an
excellent performance of "A Messenger Boy" to a crowded house at
the Grand Forks opera house on
Tuesday evening. The company is
an exceptionally strong one, all the
characters-being well sustained, The
staging of the play was elaborate,
and the costuming very pretty. The
specialties, though few in number
owing to the length of the play, were
up-to-date and of a high order. The
play itself was of sufficient interest
to hold the attention of the audience until the plot was unraveled
and  the  curtain fell on the final
A late report from Boundary
Falls is to the effect that the shutdown of the Dominion Copper company's mines and smelter is to be
merely temporary. Manager Thomas
states thnt the company has decided
to go ahead with improvements
during the low price of copper.
The case of A. E. Smith k Co. vs.
Wah Lee, for 6-100 damages to horse
and buggy, which was tried before
his honor Judge Brown, at the court
house in this city last Friday, resulted
in a verdict in favor of the plantiffs
for $2.30.
James Allen, a smelterman, has
been seriously ill during the past
week, suffering from an attack of
An enjoyable tea social was given
by the ladies of Holy Trinity church
on Wednesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. W. J. Mclntyre in the
West end.
Tho governor general's and Eastern
Townships bank's medals, which were
to have been presented to the successful candidates by Premier M.CBridc
two weeks ago, were distributed last
Friday looming by James McKinnon,
president of the bank, and A. C.
Fluiucrfclt, of Victoria. H. C. Han-
inglon, secretary of the school board,
introduced each in turn. Mr. Flumerfelt presented the governor-general's
medal, aud in doing 80 endeavored to
impress upon the children the great
necessity for building up character.
In closing his nddress, he offered $25,
to be divided in a manner to be decided upon tater, for the best essays
on the resources of the district. Mr.
McKinnon presented tho Eastern
Townships bank medal, aid also
dwelt upon the imdortance of character building. He furthermore drew
attention to the motto upon the medal,
"Industry aud Fidelity," which he
hoped they wouid all try and emulate.
The exercises closed with three cheers
from I he children.
Aid. N. D. Mcintosh the Only
Candidate   Nominated
for Mayor
Election  to  Fill Aldermanic
Vacancy to Be Held on
the 26th
Nominations for mayoralty candidates were received at the city office
at 12 o'clock noon on Wednesday by
Returning Officer McCallum. Only
one candidate was proposed. The
nomination of N. D. Mcintosh was
proposed by David Whiteside and
seconded by Fred Clark. That gentleman therefore attains the office of
mayor of Grand Forks by acclamation.
A special meeting of the city
council waB held Tuesday evening
for the purpose of taking action on
the resignation of Aid. Mcintosh, he
having decided to retire from the
aldermanic board in order to enter
the mayoralty race. The resignation was accepted, and that was all
the business the council transacted.
All the members were present, with
tbe exception of Aid. Hardy, who
iB absent from the city.
A special meeting of the city
council was held last night for the
purpose of making provisions for an
election to fill the vacancy now existing in the East Ward delegation
of the aldermanic board. It was
decided to hold the nominations on
Wednesday, the 23rd inst., and the
polling, if required, on Saturday,
the 2Sth. The city clerk was appointed returning officer.
Mrs. G. Elwell and daughter, Miss
Althea returned to their home ut
Bonnington Falls last Saturday, after
visiting friends in this city for a
couple of weeks.
Police Magistrate W. B. Cochrane
returned on Tuesday last from Kamloops, where he attended the funeral
of his brother-in-law, A. G. Piimber-
ton, who died in that city on Tuesday, the 8th inst.
Mrs. A. E. Savuge returned this
week from an extended visit nt her
old home in Pennsylvania.
Mrs. B. Roland returned home this
week from a visit with friends in the
-Aid. Hardy, who has been visiting his mother in Chicago for a
couple of weeks, is expected to return home next week.
G. C. Hodge, of Nelson, district
superintendent of the B. C. Telephone company, was in the city
yesterday on a tour of inspection.
L. A. Lampboll,of Rossland,manager of tho South Kootenay Water
coinpany, was a visitor in thc oily
The supper given under the
auspices the Ladies' Aid of Knox
church, on thc corner of Bridge and
First streets, last Saturday evening
was liberally patronized and proved
quite successful. i5Il|f lEhftitng §«u
Published at Grand Porks, British Columbia.
li. A. Eviss  Editor and Publisher
A tile of this paper can be seen at the ,jf"l.-..
ol .Messrs. E. * J. Hardy 4 Oo., 311,81 nnd li.
l'het Street, B.C., London. England, free of
t-liarge, and that Urm will be glad to receive
subscriptions and advert!.ements on our behalf.
One Tear $1.50
line Vear (In advauoe)  1.00
Advertising rates f iirnishod on tu >
Legal notices, 10 and 5 cents per line.
Address all communications to
Thk Evening Sun,
Phonb B74 Gband Fohks, B.C.
Another session of the Dominion
parliament is within measurable distance, and the government will be
in a position to present many subjects to the house for consideration,
which will be but additional evidence of the regard to the public interest which characterizes every act
of the present administration. One
of the most important will be the
commercial treaty just concluded
with France. The particulars of this
treaty cannot, of course, be made
public until the house is in possession of the details One has only to
bear in mind that Hon. Mr. Fielding and Hon. Mr. Brodeur were the
negotiators to dispel any anxiety
that Canada's interests have not
been properly safeguarded. The
fact that Canadian ministers of the
crown entered upon the matter of
this treaty direct, without interference from, and with the full concurrence of, the home government,
should he the occasion of gratification. Canada has under the guiding hand of the prime minister
taken a prominent place among the
nations, and the resultant benefits
of this action with respect to France
will be far-reacbing. When Sir Wilfrid Laurier said of Canada, that he
would make of her a nation, he
meant just what the words imply,
and the negotiations with respect to
this treaty prove that Canada has
already entered upon the functions
of  nationhood.
The budget that will be laid before the members of the Dominion
house at the forthcoming session will,
without doubt, be one of the best
ever presented to a Canadian parliament, it the present rate of receipts the year will show an income
of little short of 8100,000,000, and
the surplus will be the largest ever
brought down by a minister of
finance in Canada. Such results
cannot be reconciled with bad government; neither can an administration be dishonest which conserves
the money of the people as the
Liberals have done year by year
since 1896. The people of the west
were recently invited to dispense
with the Laurier government because a tawdry bonnet wns presented to an Esquimaux woman by an
officer of tbe Arctic. One of the
stock examples of extravagance
quoted by Mr. Bergeron in his
speech in this city was a package of
tobacco given to a native of Hudson
Buy thut cost Jl.40 a pound, or a
few cents more than it could be
purchased for in any large store in
Canada. Do the people of Canada
realize that the government is administering the affairs of the Dominion at a profit? Do they understand that every department of government can show a satisfactory
balance-sheet! Has it been told
them that speculators cannot get the
land, the coal, or other natural resources of the country, but that
these are preserved for the use of
the people at large? Have they
been informed that the tariff produces sufficient revenue to pay the
expenses of government and provide a surplus for a rainy day?   Do
they know how c irefully the ex
enditure of every dollar is audited
and accounted for by responsible
officials? Are they appreciative ol
the boon the Grand Trunk Pacific
will prove when completed? Hnve
they followed the work of the railway commissioners who are busy
spanning the continent with another
line reaching from the Atlantic to
the Pacific? Have they watched the
progress of great public works in
every province of the Dominion? If
they have, then Sir Wilfrid will
long be prime minister of Canada,
and he will never be stronger thnn
whon appenling to the people ut
large for an endorsement of his
policy, which hns made of Canada
an embryo nation.
Budyard Kipling, in a speech at
Victoria last week, gave the best
remedy so far advanced to counteract
the evils of Asiatic immigration.
Briefly summarized, this is his plan:
"Bring out your own people so that
there will be no roijhl for Orientals,
and do not bring oiit tiie lower European nationalities who have no respect for law, and no conception of
your own ideals, but bring out Englishmen."
The dance given by the Ladies of
the Maccabees last, night was not
very well attended, but those who
weie present report having had a good
Quite a nuniher of jurymen Imve
been drawn from this eity for the
Greenwood term of court next Tuesday.
Duncan Ross, M P, left for Ottawa last week, and will probably not
return nntil next June. Parliament
will meet November 14th.
There are said to be three million
tons of ore in sight at the Rnwhide,
and this is only one of the mines of the
Typhoid fever is more dangerous
than smallpox, but the public are
evidently not aware of the fact. Both
diseases originally spring from filth,
and unsanitary conditions help t J keep
them alive.
The Dominion Copper Co.'s monthly
payday will be on the 12th hereafter, instead of the 10th as heretofore. The change became effective on
the 12th inst.
Boyles Bros, have sent one of their
drilling outfits to the Skylark mine,
where they wil! put in a number of
holes foi the Skylark Development
Company, Ltd.
We have some of the highest grade
paper and stationery for up-to-date
commercial printing every brought to
the Boundary,    bun Job Office.
Canada's Great Revenue
Five thousand people attended the
reception in Hon. W. S. Fielding's
home in Halifax ou the 15th inst.
The minister of finance discussed the
tariff and the new French treaty,
which lie said would prove acceptable
to the people when the details we'*e
published. This would not be possible until the treaty was placed before
parliament, In discussing Canada's
finance, he raid the revenue this year
would be 8100,000,000. Heciticized
Premier McBride, of Hritish Columbia, for his stand on the provincial
subsidies, and also scored It. L. Borden in this connection. Sir Wilfrid
Laurier, in his speech, dwelt principally on tbe All-Bed line, which he
said would surely be established. The
premier critized Mr. Borden and his
You might as well try to reach
the orb of day by walking on a sunbeam as to attempt to reach The Sun
renders by advertising in nny other
Wants Wages Readjusted
W. D. Matthews, president of the
Cnnadian Consolidated Mining &
Smelting company, gave an interview in Vancouver this week on the
labor condition of the province. He
stated that British Columbia, more
(hnn nny other part of the Dominion, should be interested in having
labor conditions which would enable
capitalists to meet on equal terms,
on that line, other sections having
the same natural resources, and thc
existing conditions were exactly the
opposite from what should prevail,
[n the face of Ihis fact there hnd
been a depression in business along
lines in which the province wns interested, making the situation increasingly difficult Silver hnd recently dropped 7 cenls per ounce,
lead hnd gone down 815 per ton,
and copper was 12 cents below former, quotations. The lumber business wns also uncertain. Taking all
these facts into account, there must
shortly be a readjustment of wages
to meet tbe changed conditions, nnd
the sooner this necessity was realized
and accepted by nil classes tbe better it would be for the future of the
The Sun and the Toronto Weekly
Globe for 81.00 per year.
BY-LAW   NO.   4-1
Being a by-law to close n   portion  of
College Street in the City of Grand
Forks for public purposes.
WHKREAS it Is deemed necessary and expedient to use a portion of College street, in
tbe Oity of Graud Forks, for Cemetery purposes, and it will be necessary in order to do
so to close such portion of College street
hereinafter defined:
Now, tiu'.hf.fohf,, the Municipal Council of
the Corporation of the City of Orand Porks,
in open meeting assembled, enacts as follows:
1. Subjeot to the provisions of the Municipal Clauses Act, that portion of College
street within the limits of the Municipality
nf the City of Grand Forks, described as follows, that is to say: All that portion of Colleen street shown on the map or plan of subdivision of District Lot Number :SS2, Group 1,
Osovoos, now Similkameen Division of Yale
District, Province of llritish Columbia, deposited in the Land Registry Office at the
City of Ken-loops, In the said Province, and
numbered twenty-two, lying easterly from
the easterly line of the intersection of said
College street with Donald street [as shown
it. sail] plan] for n distance of lino [two bun-
Ired] feet is hereby stopped tip for the purposo of use ns a Cemetery, so fnr as the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the
City of Grand Forks has jurisdiction in that
2. This by-taw may be cited for all Intents
nud purposes us tile "College Street ('losing.
By-law, 1111)7."
Done, reconsidered and finally passed by
the Miniiiiipnl Council of the Corporation of
the City of Grand Forks this 3rd duy of June,
A. D. 1007.
[Signed]   J. A. McCALLUM,
[Signed]   J. HAMMAR, (.'ity Clerk.
I     Corporate Seal     I
I City of Grand Forks 1
SimilUameRn     Land     District,    District   of
TAKE NOTICE that C. l<7   Harrigan.of the
eity of Grand Forks, Britit-h Columbia.
occupation Prospector, intends to Apply for
special timber licenses over the follow!mi*- de-
m-rihed lands, all situate in Sim ilka nice n
Division of Yntu District, Province of British
No.l. Commencing at a post marked "C.
F. Harrlgau's southwest corner,1, planted on
the west side of Mcl'arlane Creek Im miles
west of said creek,ami uhont four unit's from
thn junction between MeFarlanc 'reel*, and
the North Fork of the Kettle River: thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
south H) chains, thence west 80 chains to
point of commencement, and containlm** 640
acres, more or less.   Dated August 22nd, 1907.
No. 2. Commencing at a post marked "C.
F. Harrlgau's S. 17 Curuer," plauted one-
half mile west of the northeast corner of Location No. 1; theuce nortli 80 chains, thence
west 80 chain**, theuce south 80 chains, thence
cant fin chains to point of commencement,
containing 0-10 acres, aioro or less, Dated
An trust 22, llll)?.
No. 3. Commencing al a post marked "0.
B. Harrigan'sS 17 Comer," planted at the
northeast corner of Location No. 2; thence
mirth 80 chain-., theuce w- st HO clmins. theuce
south 80 chains, thence east 8l> chains to
point of commencement, aud containing 04o
acres, more or less.   Dated August Ulid, llhi7.
No.l. Commencing at a post marked "0<
17 llarrignu'sS. K. Corner," planted at the
northeast corner ol Locution No- B| theuce
north 80 chaius, thenee west HO chains, thenee
mi uth Siicliains.thetica east BOohaltlltO point
of Coinmelicement, containing -Hli acres,more
or less-
Dated August iiud, A. I>. 1007.
0. ij\harki(;an.
Similkameen    Land    District,    District    of'
TAKE NOTICE that  0.   F.  Harrigan,    of
Grand Forks. H.C, occupation Prospector,
Intends to apply for special timber licenses'
ovr the following described lands, nil situ*
ate in the Minilknmeeti Division of Yale District, Province of British i'o uinl-iii.
No. 1. Commencing at a post marked "(7
F, Harrlgau's S. I'.. Corner," planted at
tho junction of McFarlane Creek and the
North Fork of Kettle River, aud about three
miles north of Gloucester townsite; thence
..-■■st .so imams, theuce north 80chaius, theuce
east. 80 chains, thenoe south 80 chaius to
point of commencement, eontniiiiug 010
acres, mure or less.
No. 2. Commencing at a post marked "C.
K. Harrignn's N. E. Corner,' plauted at the
southeast corner of Location No. 1; theuce
south HOchalus, thence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, theuce east 80 chains to point
of commeucrneut, containing 640 acres, more
or less.
Dated this 2Srd day of August, 1907.
We Have For Sale
cy-Uso an Assortment
l >"'!y, .
We Want
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.
Fish and Game in Season
8 U LLET I N«"8»\
Great Northern Railway
Route tf The
Oriental Limited
20 Hours to Seattle.
28 Hours to New Westminster.
.29 Hours to Vancouver.
The Best of Service trom Seattle.
^Js.n Ideal Trip Along the Shores of Puget
H. SHEEDY, Agent,
Aluki-Yokon Exposition, Seattle, June-October, 1909
Sinillknineei. LaTld District, District nl Yale.
TAKI'MITICK that 1, Albert  11. Sloou,  of
lii-ii.i.l Forks, H.C .occupation Hotel Munn-
Her, Intends to ui.ply lor a speeiul timber
license over tlte followtnir described lunds*.
I '(.inniciiciiii.' st a post (limited on the north
side of Cunynli Creek, three-ouurters of u
mile northeast of water tunk on C. A W. Hy.
at Coryell Sidinir: thenee 41) chains sooth,
thence 1611 chains eust,theuce 41) chnins north,
thenee 180chains west to point ol coiiiiiiei.ee.
ment, containing; till) acres, more or less. Located September 28, Hull.
Dated October 11th, 190..
Similkameen Laud District, District of Yale.
TAKK  NOTICE that Harvey Dyke  Grlswold
and George Albert Cameron, of Paulson,
It. t-7, occupation Miners, Intend to apply
for a speeiul timher license over the following descrihed lauds:
Commencing at a post planted about
800 feet north of the (Mad-stone and Rosslnnd
trail, and 40 chains east of water tank at
Coryell, on C. A W.Rv., marked "N.W. Cor-
ner;" thence east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, theuce north -SO
chaius to point of commencement, containing WOQcret*. moreor less.
Dated September 20th, 1007.
Hauvey Dyke Gkibwold.
"Black Eye No. 1" mlueral claim, situate lu
the Grand Forks Mining Division of Yale
Where located:   In Brown*■ camp.
TAKE NOTICE that  1,1'eter T.  MoCallum,
acting as agent for Nell McCallum, fret.
Miner's Certificate No. HUIAM, and Donald
Morrison, Free Miner's Certificate No. Hiofwu,
Intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvement--- tor the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, uuder
section B7, must he commenced before the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 8th du.v of June, A.D. 1907.
Similkameen Land District, District of Yale,
Province of British Columbia.
TAKE NOTICE that ILM,D. White. Jeweler,
of the i-Jty of Grand Forks- in the province
of British Columbia, intends to apply for
a special timber license over the following
described lauds:
Commencing at a post planted 80 chains
south of the northeast corner of Lot No
8<!28,on Deer Creek, on the North Fork of
Kettle River, In the County of Yale; thence
south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 80 ohains to
point of commencement.
Duted this 7th day of August. A. D. 1007.
Says  Many   Persons  Here
Can Be Make Happy
Tells How One Can Prepare
Simple Home-Made
There in ao much rheumatism here
in our neighborhood now that the following advice by an eminent authority, who writes for readers of a
largo eastern daily paper, will be
highly appreciated by those who suffer:
Get from any good pharmacy one-
half ounce Fluid Extract Dandelion,
one ounce Campound Kargon, three
ounces of Compound Syrup Sarsapa-
rilla Shake these well in a bottle
and take in teaspoonful doses after
each meal and at bedtime, also drink
plenty of good water.
It is claimed that there are few victims of this dread and torturous disease who will fail to find ready relief
in this simple home-made mixture,
and in most cases a permanent cure is
thc result.
This simple recipe is said to
strengthen and cleanse the eliinina-
tive tissues of the kidneys so that
they can filter and strain from the
blood ond system the poisons, acids
and waste matter, which cause not
only rheumatism, but numerous other
diseases. Every man or woman here
who feels that their kidneys are not
healthy and active, or who suffers
from   any  urinary trouble whatever,
should not hesitate to make up this
mixture, as it is certain to do much
good, and may save you from much
misery and suffering after a while.
Our home druggists say they will
either supply the ingredients or mix
the prescription ready to take if our
readers ask them.
Alex Dnwson, a mucker boss, was
killed in a shoot in the Rawhide
mine last week. This was the first
fatality that bag occurred at that
D. J. McDonald and John P.
Loftus have purchased a new sawmill and installed it about two miles
from Anaconda on the No. 7 wagon
road, iu a belt, of fine fir, tamarack
and cedar timher that will last foi
sevenl years.
Dr. J. D. MacLenn, who was appointed health ollicer of Phoenix
last week, states that there are only
four cases of smallpox in that eamp,
and these are being taken care of at
a hospital specially constructed for
the purpose, and he feel sure that
the matter is now well in hand. The
city has been quarantined to prevent the communicating of the disease on the outside, and every precaution is being taken against its
Bpread locally.
Justices of the peace Rendell and
McElmon, of Kholt, held court in
that village last week, M. W. Ludlow, of Denoro, being charged with
gambling.    The ease was dismissed.
The Greenwood Curling club has
elected the following officers for the
season of 1907*08: President, K. C.
B. Frith; vice-president, E. W. Bishop; secretary-treasurer, G. B. Taylor; managing committee, TI. Bunting, W. G. McMynn, E. G. Warren
, and Praire Farmer
reSS        Winnipeg
Family Herald '""Mwrtl,s"r
Grand Forks Son
Regular Price $3 *V****i
An Offer Which Meets the Special Want:, ul All Classes uf Headers
The Western Canadian readinn publio is made up chiefly of ti	
classes: Persons who have lived ill the West for a lengthv period
.■mil are out nn.I out Westerners, ami recent arrivals from the oiii
Country, from ihe United States and from Eastern Cunudu
Perhaps no one newspaper coul.I enter with complete satisfaction
to all these classes, hut by this combination oiler every special need
is met
The Weekly Free Press anil Prairie Farmer gives a complete i"
cord week by week of all happenings in tho Western Provinces, hi
addition it has special departments for American ami British settlers, The Family Herald and Weekly Star supplies the former resident of Eastern Canuck with the news of the Eastern portion of the
Dominion in detail, and the Orand Forks Sun provides the local anil
Boundary news, which you cannot do without.
and J. S. Birnie. Arrangements
have also been made for the coming
winter's sports.
A mass meeting of the citizens of
Greenwood was held last week for
the purpose of urging the V., V. &
E. Railway company to construct
the link of road between Denoro and
Midway, by way of Greenwood.
Duncan Ross, M.P., and others addressed the meeting.
J. A. R. Rome went to Keremeos
last week to open up a branch ofthe
Eastern Townships bank. This week
Mr. Carniichael, ot Phoenix, pro
ceeded to the same place as assistant to Mr. Rome.
C. W. Denver, a young fellow of
hut 17 or Its, who has been employed nl the Mother Lode mine,
died at the Greenwood hospital Inst
Thursday of spinal meningetis. The
remains were taken to Vernon last
Friday by the father of deceased,
-4 **-
Christmas Pictures
The last opportunity you will have this Season.
RH     TRUEIM AIM   The   well-known Vancou-
•  *■*•   -i-I-VV-Ul-TJrlLl   ver Photogber, will make
his last visit to Grand Forks during tho present year on
And will remain here for TEX DAYS only.    Any one desiring
first class works in his line should not fail to call on him at
Blome's  Old  Studio,  Bridge   Street
t S-
Five extra gangs aro now employed by the C.P.R. at Hartford
Junction making tbe yard improvements required'there for the handling of the heavy ore traffic from
the I'hoenix mines.
The "Sun  and  the Toronto Weekly
Globe for $ 1.00 per year.
Find enclosed 82.00, fop which send me Weekly Free Pram i*
and Prairie Farmer, Winnipeg] Family Herald and' Weekly .Star, j
Montreal; and the Grand Forks Sun, for one year each.
Similkameen Land   District,   District   oi
TAKE NOTICE thut  Frank   McFarlane,  of
Grand Porks, British Columbia, occupation u .Miner, intends to apply for speeiul
timber licences over the following described
IhihIs, nil situate In theShnllUnrneeii I'ivision
of Yule District, 1'roviuce of British Coliimbiu:
Location No. 1. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank McFarlane's N. E. corner,"
planted about twenty chains north of Wallace Creek and about three and one-half
miles north of the North-Hast corner of Paul
Meyer's pre-emption lot 600; thence south Si)
chains, thence west 80 chnins, thence north S<>
chains, thence east 80chains to the point of
commencement, containing IUU acres, iikt.-
or less.   Located -Inly 22nd, 11X17.
Location No. 2. Commend tit; at a post
marked-'Frank MoFarlaue's N. E. corner,"
plnnted at the northwest corner of suid Locution No. 1; theuce south 81) chains, thence
west 8(1 chnins, thence north 80chains, thenre
east "-*" ohains to the point of commencement,
containilljr 640 ucres, more or less. Located
the 32nd of July, 1007.
Locution No. 8. Commencing at a post.
marked "Frank MoFarlaue's S. E corner,"
planted ut the North-West corner of said
Location No. 2; theuce west 80 chuins, tlieuce
north SO ohains, thence cant 80 chuins, thenee
south SO ciiuins to the point of commencement, containing 040 acres, more or less.
Located July 22nd, 1907.
Location No. 4. Commencing at u post
marked "Frank Mat*'arlane's S* E, corner,"
planted near tlm north-east corner of said
Location No. ■■' theuce west SO chnins, theuce
north S'i chains, thence east 8Uchaius, thenoe
south 80 chains to the point of oomraence-
tneut, containing 640 acres, more or less
Locate-! .1 uly -'lind, 1W)7.
Locution No. 6. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank MoFarlaue's S.w.  corner,"
-'i.iiiii'il near the North-east corner of suid
Location No. »1 theuce eust 80 chuins, theuce
north M) chains, thence west 80 chains' -.hence
south 80 ohains to the point of commencement, containing H4)t acres, more or less
Located July 22nd, 1007.
Location  No. 7.  Commencing at  a   p >nt
murked "[''rank MoFarlaue's H. 17 cornei,"
planted about one mile north of the tSurhr-
east corner nf said Location No. tl;
theuce north IO" chains, thenoe west -lu
chuins, theuce south 160 chains, theuce east
■I" clmii'S to   point   ot com    enCMltent,   con
tainlntr Mo aores, more or less. Loci ted .Inly
3*211(1, J!'07.
Location No. 8. Conimenoltig nt a post
murked "Frank MoFarlaue's S. 17 corner,"
film-ted neur the north-eust oerner of suid.
Location No. i; thence west 80chains, theiioe
north 80 chains, theuce east S*1 chuins
theuco south80 chains to the point ol commencement, containing ■>■" ucres, mure or
ii .*..   Located thu 82nd of Juiy, 11M7.
Location No o. Coinmeuuini*) at a post
marked "Frank M o Fa Hn •■.■'* :•■ E. Corner."
planted about half ii mil. south of the North-
wesi cor. of *>.iid I.i .cut ion ito, 4i tl e-tce west
100 chains    ti ii north  4    chains,   theuco
eastlOuohnluH.tbencesitilth41 ohains to ihe
point ofcom.DiMiuHHiont.cutitaininglMOanrtJs,
more or le-     I tn ittcd the22lld of Tilly, !■ 7.
Locution No. I". Commencing at u post
marked "Frank McFarlane's N. IS, comer,1
planted tieiu tin* South-east oorner of said
Location No.Di rhniceweit 160ohains,theuce
south -lOehoh-s, theuoeeasj IflOohaiiis, thence
north 40 elm in-, ti. the point of commencement, containing 04>* ncres- more or less.
Located the Uud ot July. i.hi7.
I utii'ii No, il.  Commencing nt u post
marked "Frunh MeFuih.ue's S. K. oorner,"
planted about hnlfu mil* south (if the South-
enst oorner of sniil Loeatl «   Nn. |0| i< is
nt',1100atmina ■■■■■' "••->• Wolmlne.lhinee
east 100ohnlns, thenee south 4" chains to tlm
point   of   c.-i.'ii i-ucciiteiit,    cuiltnllllliS     041
aores* more nr ■.■■-*. Located the Undo* July,
Location No. n. Commencing at u post
marked -'Frank ill I7i. hilie'-i N,   K   corner,"
planted ilea*  llm ■*-oulh*-eafct comer of -aid
i ation No,  it;   theuce  west  i*i>* ohafub-
tl ce south )' oliatus, thenoe east I (Orhnins,
theuce   unit t. Id chains to tlo- point of dim-
mencoment, oontuiulug 640 acres, more or
less.  Located the titud of July, 10*17.
[location No. Li. Commencing at a post
marked "Frank MoFarlaue's S. E, corner,"
planted about one-hall mile south ofthe
South-east eurner of suid Locution No. 12)
tiieuuu west lt><> chains,thence north 411 chuins,
theuooea-jt I6ti olmlus, thenoe south 40 ohatns
to the point of coinmcucemeut. containing
'110ucie-, moreor let,s. Located the iiod of
July, lit.7.
Location   No. 14. Pommonoins nt n post
marked "Frank JfloFarJane's N.  17 comer,"
planted near the South-cant corner of snid
Location No. lit; theuce west Itst chimin,
thence   south  40   chains,     theuce  em-t      I lie
chains,thenoe uorth 40 chain* to the point
of commencement, unntafnlng 640 acresiinore
or less.   Located tlie 22uil of Jul), llKl7.
LocuUon No. is. l otiimeucltig ut u punt
marked "Frank frfot arlane's N. B. corner,"
pliinlul near the Sou.h*.ve-.t corner of -ad
Location No. 3] theuce west ItKichains,tni-oee
south -It) filming, thense east 160ehalns.tuenos
north 40 chains to the point of commence-
ificnt. com aiiiiii-.'-'i in acres, mure or less, utf
oated the ^ml of July, lt*o7.
Dated at Urand Forks, H.C, this 14th da>
of Aiwin-t. IKfl.
Knox Presbyterian Ciiuitcn—
Sabbath .services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.
m.j Sabbath sohool and Bible class ut
2:30p.m.;.Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7:30 p.
m. All are cordially invited; seats free.
Methodist CHDRCH,Rev.SohHch ter,
BJA,—Services next Sunday at 11
a. m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school
and Bible class at 2:30 p.m. All
are welcome.
Baptist Churoh, Hev. F. \\\ Auvache, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. ni. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday
school and Bible class at 3 p.m..
Before cloning your contract for
reading matter for the coming year,
read tbe tempting clubbing offer we
make on the third page.
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in tiie Boundary country. And we are the only
office in this section that have the
correct material for pint it. The Sun
job olliee.
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Pot and Cold Rntlis. Mcciv Fur n lulled
'-stove* Keateil Rooms. Entirely refurnished and renovated throughout.
Pin'.class hoard hy ilny, Heck or
mou li, fjpeolal rotes to steady hoarders. American aid European plans.
Kind . .in- In i ;ty iu Connection.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
ANY available Doml n  Und-. within the
n Uuii-A.-.-. Hell of tii-tii-.ii Columbia maybe
linincitBQucd byanj person who li the bend
. f a finally, or au> mala over olgbteen yean
of nit", to the extent of inie-i|iiurter SOOtlOU
uf ifltiaoret, more nr leu.
l.iitiy uiiini in- made personally nt the local
laud office for the dtltrtOt in which  tho land
T'-e homesteader  >■   required to porform
I tm. ontiilltlons counejted therewith   uuder
I oni-ot the foi low hid plans:
(1) At leant six months1 residence uiion and
cultivation of iln- land hi each year for three
(2) If thc father (or mother, If the father In
deceased), ofthe homesteader resides noon a
farm hi the vicinity of the laud entered for,
thc requirement! as to residence may beint*
i-lu-'l hy mich |-er*s*.ii residing with the futher
or mother.
\:\)  If the -settler has hli permanent rosl-
denOO uiKiii fiirminjr land owned  liy   hhn in
thn vicinity of his homestead, the requlre-
mentias to resldeuoe may hu suiInII'-iI  hy
residence upon the suid laud.
BlX  months' notice   hi  writ in-,'   nIioiiIiI   lie
given the**OoTnmtsiionerof Dominion Lauds
ut Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent.
Coal -Cool uihihiK rights niitv h« leased
for a period of twentymie yearn ut au mi-
tiual rental ot $1,00 perncre.   Not more than
B.f-floaores -.u o\ lie leased to one individual or
comnatiy, A roynlty at the rate of five cents
per ton sliall be e'olleetou on the merebant*
ahlc coal mined.
Deptll v nf the MiuiKtcr of the Interior.
It.   Uuanth irlaed   publication of   thi-,
adv<*rt!seineni a;II not he mild for.
Bicycles and Repair Work—A
unplete line of 1007 models.    A few
second-hand   wheels cheap.     Wheals
to    rent.      Gko. Chapple,  opposite
Postoffice, First street.
The surest way to evaporate business troubles is to give your stationery
the nocessarv talking qualities by
having it printed in u modern office
by competent workmen. The Sun
job office is the most up-to-date in tho
Bouudary, and our workmen are capable and of wide experience, This is
the reason why we do the printing for
the best firms and corporations in this
Carpets Cleaned and Laid.
Furniture Repaired, Upholstered and Cleaned, nud
other jiih** In thc house*
cleaninir line. Rubber Tires
for Baby Carriages.
Second Hand Goods
Receive both Ladles and Gentlemen nn res!
dent or day Btudentsj hits a complete Cora"
mcrclalor Business Course) prepares stn"
dentsto train Teachers' Certificates of nl-
Kradeitfflves the four years' course for tho
B. A. degree, and the tirit year of tho Sohou
of Solenoe ooune, In afflliatlon with the Toronto University; hits aspecint proipeQtori*-]
course for miners who worlt lu It.C. Instruction UalHu i-,-,. in Art, Mush-, PhyslealCulture and Elocution. Term opens Sept.] tli
1900, For Calendars, eto ■ addresi
Windsor Hotel
Serves the must carefully prepared meala
mill tin' l>cst brands
nf wines, li(|ii(.rs iimi
lines! Reams In llm City
First and Bridge StrcsLs
** Ji
A. J. Stewart
General Blacksinlthing
and Repairing
Turning, Scroll Work, Saw
Filing, Sun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Doors and
first Slreel
Grand Forks, B. C. The Granby Hotel
John Temple, Proprietor
cJHost Centrally Located Hotel in the City.
First-class accommocations for the traveling
public. Nicely" furnished rooms and an excellent
cuisine. Board by the week or month at prevailing rates. The Bar is supplied with the best
brands   of Cigars   and   Liquid Refreshments.
First Street
Grand Forks. B. G.
Granby Annual Report
At the annual meeting of the
Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelting & Power Company, Ltd., held
in the company's New York office,
the retiring board of directors was
re-elected, and at a subsequent meeting of the directors the old officers
were also re-elected. The annual
report of the company was submit
ted to the shareholders and unanimously adopted. While the report
shows a slightly smaller production
of bullion during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1907, due largely to
fuel shortage, it also shows that the
profits were a little larger than the
preceding year, on account of the
increased price realized for copper.
The following are the salient features of tbe annual report:
Copper produced, lbs 16,410,575
Silver, ozs     257,379
Gold, ozs       35,083
Total amount realized M,521,549
Charges of all kinds $2,673,529
Net profits 81,924,987
Dividends #1,620,000
Surplus 82,775,757
Granby ore smelted, tons. 0-19.022
Foreign ore smelted,tons. 16,898
Mine development, lin. ft. 9,701
Diamond drilling, lin. ft. 7,279
New construction $ 317,077
New mining properties..,./ 6S.1G4
Cash and copper un hand.**. 853,280
Leader Is High Grade
Leo Mader and Murt Carroll are
doing development work on their
Leader claim, located in Franklin
camp, ub nut a mile from and directly
opposite the Franklin townsite. Recently they struck a 4-foot vein of ore
which assays 840 per ton. They havo
now reached a depth of seven feet on
vein. The ore is similar to that
found in the Maple Leaf mine—in
fact, it is difficult to tell it apart from
the product of the iatter property.
They now have about two cars of this
ore on the dump, where will probably
have to remain until the railroad
reaches Franklin,
dary Falls were closed down Tuesday morning by Manager W. C
Thomas, who states tliat the closedown was in consequence of orders
from New York. He adds lhat he
cannot tell how long the shut-down
will last.
September Shipments
The ore shipments of the Boundary district for September amounted to 138*,964 tons, being an increase of 13,000 tons over the pre
ceding month.
Second Car from Golden Eagle
The second car of ore wns loaded
at the Golden Ennle mine this week
for shipment to the (iriinby smelter
over ihe Kettle Vnllev Hue.
The following table gives the ore
foi   1905, 1906 and for the past week:
Mining Stock Quotations
Nkw York, 0..t. 16.—The following are today's opening quotations for
the stock mentioned:
Asked.     Bid
Granby 100.00      58.00
Dominion Copper     2.37-J      2.25
B.C. Copper     5,50       5.25
Metal Quotations
New Yokk, Oct. 16.—Silver, 61 J;
lead, §4.75; electrolytic copper, 12|@
13; casting copper, 13|.
London, Oct. 16.—Lead, £18; silver,* 2SJ.
Granby Mines, Phoenix -.	
Snowshoe,   Phoenix	
Mother Lode, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Snmmit	
Emma; Summit	
Oro Denoro, Summit Camp	
Bonnie Belle, Deadwood	
Brooklyn-Stemwinder, Phoenix.
Idaho, Phoenix	
Rawhide, Phoenix	
Sunset, Deadwood	
Mountain Rose, Summit	
Senator, SummitCamp	
Morrison, Deadwood	
Sulphur King, Sum mit	
Winnipeg, Wellington	
Big Copper, West Copper	
Carmi, West Fork	
Sally, West Fork	
Humbler, West Fork	
Butcher Boy, West Fork	
Providence, Greenwood	
Blkhorn, Greenwood	
Strath more, Providence	
Preston, Skylark	
Prince Henry, Skylnrk	
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	
shipments of   Boundary mines
1900 1907   Past Week
801,404 512,567      19,847
8,426 108,310       4,914
104,120 183,439       4,601
1,345 1,370
12,881 10,331        1,275
6,404        6,314 	
140,685        43,295 	
2,960 14,929
26,032 62.775        2,954
4S,390 30,433        1,162
3,555 2,942            60
Dominion Co. Closes Down
The smelter and mines of the Dominion Copper company at   Boun-
We  Are Prepared
To Do Your
Liberated From Jail
One Smith, of Greenwood, who
was recently sentenced to one year'6
imprisonment by Police Magistrate
Hallett for obtaining a suit of clothes
under false pretenses, was set free on
Tuesday. The suit was worth $18,
but Smith paid 810 at the time,
leaving the value of the articles obtained at $8, and under tbe code
six months is the limit that can be
imposed. On Tuesday 11. M. Macdonald appeared before Mr. Justice
Morrison in Nelson, and the learned
judge quashed the "conviction and
set Smith free. Mr. Macdonald also
applied to quash the conviction in
the case of one Nabolchick, of Phoenix. The prisoner had been sent
up for six months by Police Magistrate Hood for falsifying rayrolls.
Counsel took the objection that the
prisoner's consent to be tried summarily must appear on the warrant,
and this bad not been done. As in
the former case, the conviction was
quashed on the grounds of want of
jurisdiction and the man was set
Total, tons  1,158,991
Smeller Treatment—
'iranby Smelter  828,879
B. ('.Copper Co.'s Smelter  121,031
Dominion Copper Co.'s Smelter  218,811
988,838      34,713
Total treated.
969,299      35,500
.... * MVIDKNIIS ,
Authorized .—shake*.—, Pulil    Total to    Latest      Per
N»ME or Company,               .'apitul.    Issued. Pur. 1IKJ6.       Oale.       Date    Share
Granny Consolidated—Copper,  $15,0(111,000     185,000 $100 $1,620,000 f2,969,6W Oct 1807 SSJO
Cariboo MoKluney—Gold     1,250,000   1,25(1,000     $1        '   MflA.TI'ob. 1904      .04
Providence-Silver    '200,000      81,000     $5 10,(100        SMSl'Sept. 1900     ..ill
Geo. Taylor
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
All Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Grand Forks, B. C
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Pa9-
sengers anrl Trunks to and
from all trains.
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tans, Circulars and Placards,
Billa of Pare and Menu CardB,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
We are still offering The Sun and
the Toronto Weekly Globe and Canada Farmer for 81 per year in advance. The illustrated supplement
that accompanies the Globe is worth
twice the money we ask for the two
Telephone Al 29
Rutherford Bros., Props.
60   YEARS'
FORM NO. 13, LAND x\CT     j
TAKK NOTICE tlmt M. H. Hum*, oooupa'tlon
fur|-enter,   intend to  apply for ii special
timlier licence over the following  described
Inn-Is:  On Bear-Greek- weitof C.P.K. Line.
Commencing at a post planted about eight
chain**-, from south line of L. HtWtl, thence went
HI) chains, thence south SO chains, thenee eilst
80 ohnllis, thence north HUclinius to point of
commencement, nud containing (llll acres,
moreor less.
Dated this Oth <luy of August, 1{H)7.
takk notice that M. H. Burnt, uoouputlon
Carpenter, intend to apply for   a   special
timber license over the following described
hinds;   On Hear C-enl', west  of ' JP.ll,  Line, j
Commencing  nt   a   post   planted   alum*   20'
cliains sniiili «.r No.l) thenoeaputli80ohuliii
thence cast HO chaiiiH, thence north SU chains,,
thenee west 80 chains to point of 1-41ui-
--iiMM-eiiieut, and OOUtattling 040 ncres, more
or less. j
i'alt-d this Uth day of August, 101)7-
Trade Marks
Cor-t-YRiQHTt Ac.
Anyone sendlnji a sketch nnd description nay
quickly -ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invent Inn ts probably patent iibl* Ctimmuntca-
t1ons«trictlyfintitldeiu.nl. HANDBOOK on Patent*
sent free, oldest agen-r for HurarliigjmLenti.
Patents taken through Munn -fc Co. receive
special notice, without eliarae, in the
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. largest circulation of nny sclanlUlfi Journal. Tortus, til a
-rear: four months, |L Soul byall newsdealer*-.
CnniB-ort*-. New York
Ice. MS K St.. 'Vnjblnim,*.. O, C.
Palace Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Victoria Hotel,
Bridge Street, Grand Forks, I). C.
Bicycle Sundries
and Repairing
Foo Lee
Good Printing—the kind we do—is in itself
an advertisement, and a trial order will convince
you that our stock and workmanship are of the
best. Let us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
Evening   Sun
Job Department
TAKK NOTICK that I, Fred Alfred Summons,
of Midway, In the District of Kale, British
Columbia, Lumberman, nf lor hixt y tliijs from
tlmilnte ofthe first publication of ilii-, notice, intend, pursuant to the "Hirers aud
Stream Aet*' and Amending Acts, to suhmif
a proposal to the Chief Commissioner of
bunds und Works to clear and remove obstructions from the Kettle Klver, uud lu
branches from where such river crosses the
International Boundary Line, near Midway,
1 in tin- District of Vale, to its and their source
(all In the Urecnwood Mining Division of suid
District); and the Kettle Kiver from where
It crosses the International Komieary blue
from the State of Washington Into Hritish
Columbia near Carson, in the District of
Vale),to Cascade,in said District (nil m the
Grand fork** Mining Division of said Dis*
rict); by clearing and removing obstructions
und making the same lit for rafting and
driving tliereon Ions, timher, and lumber,
and construct (Inins, booms, slides, uud
chutes, and make such other improvements
as muy be necessary for said purposes, The
binds affected are government lunds, mid
Lots 2703, 2704,2708, 80fc7 uud Mi.*, and Townships 60, 07, 68, tW, 'il, 72, 78, M and 82, all in the
Similkameen Division of Yale District.
Dated at Midway, H.C, this thirteenth duy
of July, A. D. 1007.
Pacific Hotel
First-class lu every respect.
Sample  rooms for commercial travelers.
Hot and Cold Hatha.
Har iu Conupctlon.
Fiuest llranilsnf Wines*,
Li(|iiorsaud Oigan.
The Purest and Best In tne City.
On Draught Exclusively at


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