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The Evening Sun Feb 21, 1908

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Seventh Year---No. 17.
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. February 27 1908.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
New Electric Light and Power
Rate By-Law Intro-
Establishes     Metre    Rates
Based Upon  Monthly
The regular bi-weekly meeting of
the city council was held in the council chambers Monday evening, all
tbe members being present, witn the
exception of Aid. Rutherford.
The eity solicitor reported on
various matters now pending before
the council. The rules of the railway commission, he stated, prohibited trains from running through
thickly populated centres ata higher
speed than ten miles an hour, and a
man must be stationed on the pilot
to warn people. Corporations, however, were granted the power to limit
the speed. Hallways had the right
to construct sidings on their own
property inside city limits, provided
they did not cross any streets or
highways. The solicitor also submitted a letter from David Whiteside, counsel for the Kettle Valley
line, asking for a postponement ol
the matters iu dispute between tbe
city and the company until new
plans could be drawn, as the old
ones had been defaced in the recent
Are in the Morrison block. The request was granted.
Mr. Sutton also asked for instructions in regard to the action of R.
Mcintosh against the city, which
was set for a hearing in tbe county
court on the 20th mst. lie wished
to known whether he should consent
to a postponement of the case if
asked foi, or press an early hearing.
On motion, the council instructed
the solicitor to proceed with the case
at once, and to object to an adjournment of the same. Aid. McCallum
offered an amendment to this resolution, by moving that Mr. Mcintosh's bill against the eity be paid,
but the motion failed to receive i
The finance committee recommended the payment of ihe usual
number of monthly accounts, and
also ad viced the payment of all taxes
on tbe properly purchased by the
corporation a", last year's tux sale.
Approved. The various other committees iilsu reported on unimportant mutters,
Aid. Clark was granted leave to
Introduce bis electric light rate bylaw, which was advanced to its second reading. 'I'he Hut rate for light
iu the by-luw is practically the same
as ut present, us billows: Stores and
offices, Hi e.p. lumps, $1.00 eaeh
per month; hotels, downstairs, 10
e.p. lumps, $1,25 each per month;
hotel, upstairs, 111 e.p. lumps, 68c
each per month; residential, 10 e.p.
lumps, 05c eaeh per month; all
night, HI e.p. lamps, 81.50 each per
month; no residential rate to be less
than $2.00 per month. The metre
rates for light, based upon monthly
consumption, areas follows:
Up to 20 kilowatt hours, 15c per
kilowatt hours.
Over 20 and up to 50 k.w.h., 12c
per k.w.h.
Over 50 and up to 100 k.w.h., 10c
per k.w.h.
Over 100 and up to 200 k.w.h.,
9c per k.w.h.
Over 200 and up to 350 k.w.h,
«c pel k.w.h.
Over 350 and up to 500 k.w.h.,
7c per k.w.h.
Over 500 und up to 1000 k.w.h.,
6c per k.w.h.
Over 1000 k.w.h., 5c per k.w.h.
The proposed metre rate for electric power is us follows:
Up to 500 k.w.h., 6c per k.w.h.
Over 500 and up to 1000 k.w.h.,
5c per k.w.h.
Over 1000 k.w.h., 4c per k.w.h.
The rent of metres supplied by the
corporation is fixed at 25c per month
for metres of 15 and 20 amperes,and
50c per month for all metres over 20
amperes capacity. The fee for installing metres is to be fixed by the
water and light committee.
Mayor Fripp reported that no
news had yet been receded from
Victoria of the appointment of the
new license and police commissioners.
The council then adjourned.
Kootenay Presbytery
The semi-annual meeting of the
Presbytery of Kootenay was held in
St. Paul's church, Nelson, last Tuesday, Rev. H. G. Grant, moderator,
presiding. There were present Rev.
A. T. McLeod, Grand Forks; S. Lun
die, Phoenix; M. D. McKee, Greenwood; J, Fernie, Cascade; T. J. Robinson, Rossland; J. T. Ferguson, Nelson; C. O, Main, Cranbrook; A. Keu-
inuir, Slocan; W. T. MeCrie, Moyie;
It. A. McConnell, Fort Steele; Messr*.
G. H. Findlay, Slocan; D. C. MeMor-
ris, Nelson.
Rov. J. T. Ferguson was elected
moderator for the present year. At
the afternoon session an acknowledgement was received from Rev. Dr.
Herdman, Calgary, of tho Presbyterian resolution of appreciation of his
work as home mission superintendent,
A letter wns read from J. J. Bell, Toronto, reporting Ins attendance as
representative elder at the last general
assembly. His report referred especially to the union negotiations, Mor-
inoiiism in the west, the Vancouver
college and the appointment of Rev.
Dr. Shearer us agent in temperance,
moral and social reform.
Rev. C. O. Main reported that all
the congregations but three, Rossland,
Grand Forks and Ymir, had contributed to the synod fund. The total receipts had been $!)0 and the expenditures $74, with accounts due amounting to $15. The hope was expressed
that all the congregations would honorably meet their obligations.
A letter was read from Aubrey Ful-
lertoii, editor of tho new weekly, The
W'estland, asking for the cooperation
ofthe Presbytery ill increasing its circulation, The meeting expressed its
interest iu this undertaking, and recommended that ministers should call
their people's attention to it.
Capt. D. 0. MoMorris submitted a
report regarding systematic beneli
eence, which showed that the tendency was progressive, but much remained to bo done iu the way of introducing good methods of giving to
religious objects. Some eli'ort,he said,
must be made to rise to a higher standards. Congregations, like individuals, would find that in giving to help
others they would be helping them
selves towards better things.
It was resolved to ask Capt. Mc-
Morris to put his recommendations
into the form of a leaflet for distribn- j
tion among the olliee bearors and to j
introduced to the people.
it was reported that all over the (
Presbytery there had been a response
to the appeal of the synod for a larger j
contribution   to   the   home   mission
$350 ^PRIZES
Flumerfelt to Distribute That
Amount for Essays on Provinces and Dominion
Regarding the Upbuilding of
British Columbia and
A. C. Flumerfelt, who is deeply
interested in the upbuilding of British Columbia and Canada and the
increase of the population of both,
bas during the past eighteen months
given a series of prizes for the best
papers submitted on specific subjects, directly relating to the province and all more or less bearing and
interlaced with labor conditions.
He is again offering prizes. In a re
cent letter to the press he says,
among other things:
1 will offer prizes to the value of
$3.50, divided as follows:
For the best essay on the questions propounded below,viz.. A., B.
and C , relating to:
Tho province of British Columbia  $50
The provinces of  Alberta,  Saskatchewan and Manitoba     50
The  provinces of Ontario and
Quebec     50
The provinces  of New Brunswick, Nova Scotia and Prince
Edward Island     50
A.—Enumerate the nationalities
and also give number of languages
spoken in the provinces written
B.—Outline the requirements of
such provinces to insure coetinuous,
reasonably rapid development and
with harmony.
C.—State the countries from whicn
immigration should be drawn and
the best method of attracting and
successfully inducing such immigration to the provinces in question,
having due regard to existing trade
For the most exclusive, lucid
essay on the questions as below,viz.,
D , E. and 1<\, representing Canada
as a whole, I will offer a first prize
of 8100; second, $50.
D.—Enumerate the nationalities
now resident in Canada; also give
number of languages spoken.
K.—Outline the requirements necessary to insure continuous, reasonably rapid development and with
industrial harmony.
F.—State from wbat countries
immigration should be drawn, und
the best method of attracting and
successfully inducing such immigration to Canada, having due regard
to existing trade conditions,
The prizes, at the option of each
winner, may be taken in money, a
piece of silver suitably engraved, or
presented to any of the public charities. The competition is to close on
the 1st of May next, and the letters
should be addressed to "Immigra-
lon, P. O. Drawer 0'JO, Victoria. B.
C," the same not lo be opened except by committee, are limited ns lo
length, but must be signed or accompanied by the curd of the writer,
with memo on the dice ol the envelope, indicating the contents of tne
enclosure. Well known political
economists and educationalists of
Canada will be requested to judge
and award the prizes for these essays,
my intention being to publish them
in pamphlet form and distribute
them broadcast, in tbe hope tbat
suoh distribution will afford to the
several provinces information respecting each other.
Would that I had the power to
compel all interested in mining or
timber, professional men and manufacturers, agriculturalists and cattle
men, financial and business men,
labor men and capitalists, young and
old, men and women, to consecrate
themselves to the cause of Canada
in tbe truest and highest sense,
which, in my humble opinion, lies
in creating und fostering a development by wisely using our natural
resources and judiciously seeking ad
ditions to our population, thereby
ensuring a further advancement toward freedom, justice, popular education, a strong, well defined British
Canadian sentiment; thus shall we
become a more united, happier, contented people, with a general regard
for life, wealth, peace, individual
well-being and national  prosperity.
County Court
His honor Jadge Brown of Greenwood presided over the regular Feb
ruary sitting of the county court,
held at the goveruinent building in
this city yesterday aud today. Only
three cases cam" up for hearing.
In the case of Atwood vs. The
Kettle Valley line, which comes up at
the next sitting of the supreme court
in Nelson, an application was made
by plaintiff's attorney for further an
swers to interrogatories. The application was allowed, and Mr, Hannington consumed all of the morning
session yesterday in questioning Mr,
At the afternoon session yesterday
the case of Joseph Wiseman vs. Thos.
Graham was argued. When court adjourned tiie ease was adjourned for
At the morning session today the
case of Sloan vs. Einbreo was disposed
of. This wus an action brought by
plaintiff to recover a board bill, and
judgment to the amount of $20.05
was awarded Mr. Sloan.
At noon today court adjourned until .March 8th.
II. II. Truciiiuii, the well known
Vancouver photographer, will shortly
iiuike another visit to Grand Forks.
He will he al Blome's old studio on
Bridge street for ten days, comment:
ing March luth.
augmentation fund. A large increase
had already heen made, and more was
to come.
A communication was received with
reference to the needs of tho B. C.
Theological college, instituted by the
last general assembly, stating that
the total estimated annual cost meanwhile .vus $5100, of which $350 was
asked from the Kootenay churches.
The discussion was postponed until
the next session.
W. J. Clarke will deliver a lecture
ill the Grand Forks opera this evening on the subject of ''The Wonders of
Modern Science." Mr. Clarke is under the management of the Great
Western Lyceum and Musical Bureau, and lie appears here under the
auspices of the 20,000 club. The!
lecture will be illustrated by a large
number of experiments. The press
throughout the country speaks very
highly of these lectures, and ho should
be greeted hy a crowded house.
Charity  Celebration  at the
Rink Proyes  Brilliant
About $400 Realized for the
Tuberculosis Sanitarium
at Kamloops
The most successful carnival ever
witnessed in the city was held at the
skating rink last Monday night under the auspices of Gateway Lodge
No. 15, I.O.O.F., and Grand Forks
Lodge No. 30, Iv. of P., the proceeds
of the event being donated to the projected tuberculosis sanitarium at
Pranquelle, B. C. It is estimated
that there were 700 persons in the
building, and about $-100 was realized.
Many handsome and original costumes
were noticed on the ice. The following is a list of the prizes hung up, together with the winners of tho different events:
Best Costume, Lady—1st prize,
silk parasol, won by Miss Nelson;
2nd prize, silk collar, won by Mrs.
N. L. Mclness.
Best Costnme, Gent's—1st prize,
silk umbrella, won by Harvey Hansen; 2nd prize, sweater, wod by W.
Best Sustained Character, Lady—
1st prize, pair skates, won by Mrs.
A. W. Fraser; 2nd prize, id of combs,
won by Edna Traunweiser.
Best Sustained Characlei, Gent's—
1st prize, pair hockey shoes, won by
Harry Bernie; 2nd, briar pipe, won
by Matt Miller.
Best Character Costume, Girls 15
years and Under—1st prize, box of
chocolates, won by May Fraser; 2nd,
cream and sugar set, w-on by Esther
Best Skater, Gentleman—1st prize,
piiir hockey shoes, won by Harry Couture; 2nd, pocket knife, won by Bert
Most Graceful Skater, Lady—1st
prize, urn, won by Mrs. A. Benson;
2nd, beautiful flowers, Nellie Henderson.
Most Comical Costume, Gent—Box
of cigars, won by 11. Sheads.
Best Married Couple Skaters—1st
piizi, carving set, wou by Mr. and
Mrs. Bishop; 2nd prize, sack of
Hour, won by Mr. and Mrs. T. A. F.
Ladies' Race, 0 Laps—1st prize,
box of perfume, won by May Miller;
2nd, purse, won by Nellie Henderson.
Gent's Kace, Free for All, 15 Laps
— 1st prize, pair automobile skates,
won by Harry Beinie; 2nd, gold
Watch chain, won by Have McAlnian;
3rd prize, box of cigars, won by Ed
Buys Race, 15 Years and Under, 5
Laps — 1st prize, pocket knife, won by
Joe Graham; 2nd, pocket knife, won
by Clare O'Connor; 3rd, pocket knife,
won by Cecil Temple.
Hoys Race, 12 Years and Under—
1st prize, pocket knife, won by
Cecil Temple; 2nd, pocket knife, won
by Don Sloper; 3rd, pocket knife,
won by Don Manly.
After the carnival un uncbristened
game was played between the K. of
P. and Oddfellow lodges. Some culled
it an apology for hockey,others broom
ball. A. few suid it was ice football,
Sometimes it looked like the latter,
while at other times it appeared to be
a mixture of the three gomes. Both
sides claimed a victory, but the umpire called it a tie. It was the only
thing that saved his lifo.
Ernest Miller, who has been spending a couplo of weeks at the coast
cities, returned home this week. •Ilje Izfomtuj i$tm
Published at Grand Forks, British Columbia.
G. A.Evans  Editor and Publisher
A (Ho of this paper nan be seen at the olliee
of Messrs. B. & 5. Hardy & Co., 80,81 and 82,
fleet stroet, K.C., London. Bne-land, free of
charge, ati.l that firm will be ttla.l to r.'eeive
subscriptions and udvorti.elnents on our be*
sunsoiilPTios luTaa t
One Year $1.60
One Year (lu advance)  1.00
Advertising rates fur.ilslie 1 oil Hl.n
l..-;-iil notices, 111 urn! 5 cents |.er line.
Address all communications to
Thb Bveninu Sun,
I'u..v.*. H7l Guand Fohks, B.C.
The Conservatives in the Dominion parliament, led by George E.
Foster, tbe mythomanias are now
engaged in challenging the policy of
the Liberal government with respect
to the administration of timber lunds.
Among other things, itis suggested
(for the Conservatives never permit
their tactics to reach the dignity of
a direct charge) that limits were improperly granted to friends of the
government. Would the people of
Canada be surprised to learn that
George E. Foster, the advocate of
purity in politics (who was once unseated for corrupt practices), himself applied for lilty miles of a timber limit, but when he found there
were other competitors be calmly
withdrew his application. This considerate politician declined to enter
into competition for the limit; so
long as he could got it for nothing,
all was well, but when he found he
might have to pay something the
limit ceased to interest him. This
is the gentleman who says the government has acted improvidently in
giving away limits for less than they
were worth, lie applied to get one
free. The gravamen of Conservative
charges is tbat the limits of the West
have been disposed of in advance of
public requirements. How, then,
can they defend disposing of 29,322
square miles between 1878 ind 1S9G,
as was done by the Conservative
government? They don't pretend to.
How futile would it be for the Conservatives to attempt to justify the
giving of 10,326 square miles of timber in the year 1888. when there
was scarcely any settlement in the
West, antl this area given, not to
lumbermen, not to settlers, but io
speculators and politicians at a time
when there wns practically nn demand for lumber? How can the
Conservatives justly base a criticism
of the Liberal government for granting 8456 square miles of timber in
eleven years, nt a time when settlement in the West bus reached immense proportions, and there is a
steady demand for lumber? With
this additional fact in view, that
every acre wus put up fur public
competition and in every case went
to ihe highest bidder? The Liberal
administration of timber lands has
ceen honest, uml in uddititioil has
produced a large revenue fur the
people, nnd has reduced the necessity for taxation to lhal extent. Conservative administration of limber
lands was a public BCandul uud a national disgrace. Their policy added
to the wealth of the individual pur
ty worker; it increuseil the substance
of the party supporter, but it worked
a great injustice to the people nt
large. Conservative ministers ofthe
crown, senators, speculators and defeated Tory candidates made money,
but tbe people paid tbe price, bo-
cause the resources of the country
were impoverished that these men
should become rich. The next time
Conservatives challenge comparison
between their administration and
that of Sir Wilfrid Laurier's governmenl they should be careful to look
up tbe doings of the men who were
once in olliee and who suffered  de
feat at the hands of the people for
their misdeeds, and the unfortunate
but scandalous transactions of prominent men in the party would not
experience such disgraceful exposure as that to which they had to
submit during the discussion of this
subject in the house.
RANDOM REMARKS We are still offering The Sun and     Bicycles and Repair  Woiik—A
  the Toronto Weekly Globe and Can-' complete line of 1307 models.    A few
There is nothing new under  the a da Farmer for 81 per year   in   ad- second-hand  wheels cheap.     Wheels
sun, but almost any merchant in
this city can give you something
"just as good."
Of course  there  are things you
can't understand.    Even the best of PnPe,'s
us are puzzled once in a while.
The man who can Bay "yes"  and,„. ,     ,
"no" at the right time has a  suf-|Globe »r $1.00peryear
ficient command of language.
A great many people who never
launched anything are waiting for
ships to come in.
A lot of men exhaust
A recent issue of the St. John,
N.B., Sun says that a sinister light
has been thrown upon opposition
methods, in Kings county at least,
as well as upon  the ingratitude of
political managers.    For some time!    a lot ot men exhaust  ttieir ener-
it had been given out thnt Dr. Pear- [gies in telling of the big things they
son was to be one of tbe  opposition Iare about to tlo.
candidates in Kings, nnd opposition '     When a woman gives you "a piece
papers had been boasting  because a ! of her mind" she usually unrolls tbe
man of his strength nnd  popularity
was willing  to bear their   standard
It now appears that Dr. Pearson wai
vance.   The illustrated  supplement to    rent.      Geo. Ciiapple,  opposite
that accompanies the Globs is worth '. Postoffice, First street.
twice the money we ask for tho two i	
We have some of the highest grade
(paper   and  stationery for up-to-date
The Sun and  the Toronto Weekly j commercial printing every brought   to
I the Bounnary.    bun Job Otlice.
, I whole bolt.
actually offered the nomination by
the Conservative organization,
through Mr. George W. Fowler, its
leader; that he accepted, committed
himself to the campaign, and threw
himself actively into the work, only
to be informed at the lust minute
that in order to retain the political
honor which nad been tendered him
he must fulfil conditions destructive
of bis personal honor, one of the
conditions demanded of him being a
contribution of #1000 to the Conservative campaign fund. That he
refused and surrendered the prize
rather than be party to questionable
political methods is greatly to his
credit and will increase his hold
upon public respect. That the organization which placed him in this
dilemma,which forced him to choose
between a position of personal embarrassment and open consent to
and camplicity with corrupt policiti-
cal methods, will forfeit more than
Dr. Pearson's personal support, goes
without saying. Not only his friends,
but all who favor fair play and clean
politics will strongly resent such
A fatal accident is reported from
Cascade. Yesterday morning, while
a C.P.R. freight train was doing
some switching at a small station
neir that place, a brakeman named
McDonald slipped and fell between
the cars while the train was in motion. He wus killed instantly. One
car passed over the body, mangling
it in a terrible manner. Xo further
particulars of the fatality have been
brought lo the city.
Hockey Tangle
The Nelson Canadian says: The efforts of well disposed friends to compose the quarrels of tbe Nelson and
Rossland hockey teams still continue.
Mayor Fripp of Grand Forks has not
given up; J. E. Hooper, of the Allan
hotel, Rossland, is contributing his
good offices, and Rev. H. R. Grant,
of Fernie, formerly of Rossland, himself a hockey player, an old Queens
footballer and one of the best sports-
A lot of men do just what they
want to do and then blame it on
The next best thing to wealth is a
disposition to smile under a cloud of
It's tbe easiest thing in the world
to not become a bloated bondholder.
There are three kinds of lies—
white lies, black lies and society libs.
The man who takes no interest in
politics may be lacking in principle.
It's easy to take things us they
come if they are coining our way.
Ever notice how many friends you
have when you don't need them,
The "skeletons" in some family
closets are real flesh and blood.
When extremes meet they don't
always recognize each otber.
Taking care of money is almost as
hard work as earning it.
Some people wbo lack culture are
not worth cultivating.
Thc young man who hesitates during leap year is lost.
Sonic men are born great—then
proceed to slump.
You can't lift yourself up by pull
ing others down.
A man's ideal woman is one kind
of pipe dream.
Straight whiskey maketh a crooked path.
Artistic Pictures
Taken.  The only opportunity
you    will  have  this Spring.
The  well-known  Vancouver  Photogbei', will make
his last visit to Graud Forks during tho present winter on
Anrl will remain here for TEN DAYS only.    Anv one desiring
Hist-cias.s works in his line should not fail to call on him at
Blome's   Old   Studio,   Bridge   Street
You might as well try to reach
the orb of day by walking on a sunbeam as to attempt to reach Thc Sun
readers by advertising in any other
The  Sun and the Toronto  Weekly
Globe for 81 per year.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
ANY nvnilul-lt* Dominion Lands within the
Railway Bel* nf British Columbin maybe
homeBteaued by any person who - ■ ■ ■
or a family, or any nml** over eighteen yew
of aire- to the extent of one-quarter sec-tim*
of loOaereSi morn or loss
Kutry must be mude personally nt tho local
laid otfk-e for the district In which the land
i - -situate.
The homesteader l« required to perform
the conditions eoune-jted therewith uuder
one of the ful low inn plans
Fish and Game in Season
TAKE NOTICE that August Johnson, of
Lynch Creek, on tbe North Fork of Kettle
River, IS miles north of the City of Grand
Forks, Yale District, llritish Columbia, occupation Hotelkeepor, intends to apply for permission tn purchase the following described
laud: Commetiaintr at a post planter! nt
Lynch Creek, ubout eighteen miles north of
tlo- Citv nf Grand Forks, on the North Fork
of Kettle River, in thoSimilkumceu Division
of Yale District; thenee north eighty chains,
thence west ten chains to the east bunk of
the North Fork of Kettle Kiver, tbence south
following the east bank ofthe North Fork of
th Kettle Kiv«*r eighty chains tn a point due
west of tbe point of comnicncemeiit, thence
east fifteen chains to the point of commencement, ami containing one hundred acres,
more or less.
Daterl the eighth day of January. 1908.
District    of
Similkameen   Land   District
     TAKE    NOTICE    that   Samuel Horner,    of
the head   Grand Porks, ■■.<'., occupation a   Urieldayer,
ou Itl vat
[2) If 1 he father for mother, If the father i*
,i       i , , iii deceased), of the hotiiestcadcr resides upon i\
men in tho Dominion, hiW   joined the \ f,irm |„ the vlolnlty ofthe land entered for,
e .i i |,   , I the rconireinetits as to resilience nmybesat-
l tho  peacemakers.    Hut  sue- ] ii-tied by moli person retldtiw with the father
nut likely to   uruwn   thoir   *.f* ""(""'Vf'tl.e settler has his permanent real-
i            I         , i.i-n.-i- m-iiii fiirnihii* land owned by   him In
m   has   playefl   one game   the vicinity of lib homestead,the r ih-e-
it       i       . ,1 ■               ,            oui.ni" iiii-nt-.ii*- to resilience may   lie  satisfied   by
ill KuMlund this year tnnn SHOO house   res Id upon thesaid laud.
ii                           *            . i ■            „,, six months' notice   iu writing should   he
and    hns    received     nothing.     Ihey   B|VOn the Commissioner of Dominion Lauds
at Ottawa of intent ion to apply for patent,
Intend!-* to apply for special timber licenses
ovr the following described lauds, all slfii-
nte in the etmUknmeen Division of Yale District, Province of Hritish Columbia:
Location   No.   1.     Commencing at  a  post
marked "Samuel Horner's Southeast comer,1
planted about sixty chains west of McFarlane Creek, adjoining southwest corner of
, . timber limit No. 15188i theuce north80 chains,
(1) At least six months' residence upon and | thence west 811 chuins, tbence south Mi chains,
i of tiie land in each year for three
cess ii
waived everything to secure a n tiiii.-
on neutral ice in Grand Furl's. They
appreciate the efforts of ull neutral
friends, including Mr. Hooper, fnr
whose hospitality thev Imve nothing
b.it praise, hut Manager McQuarrie
days tlmt he must receive the expenses
of his toani for the lust trip hefore he
cun    consider   nny   new   invitation to
thence east 80 chains to the point of com-
men cement, containing -'J" acres, moreor
jess.    Located November 28tb  11)07
Samuel Horner, Locator,
Location No. 2. Commencing at a post
marked '-Samuel Horner's Southeast oorner," p'anteil about forty chnins west of the
northeast corner ot No. 1 Locationi thenoe
north sii ohains, thence west SO chains, titmice
south 80 ohains, thoiioe east 80 ohains to the
point of commencement)   '■■Hiiuiniii-r   ■■*■
acres, moreor less.  Located .November 28th.
i    Samuel Horner, Locator.
Location   No.   ».   Commencing   at   a   post
Southeast   cor
Collection Agency
I purpose opening an office for
the collection of accounts, adjusting of books of existing
business, and also made up
preparatory to final administration of estates.
Leases and Contracts Drawn Up
Sale* of Property Negotiated
Rents Collected
Correspondence attended to immediately Financial returns
promptly made and guaranteed
S. T. H ALU J. P.
G.P. Telegraph Company Bridge Street
Milk  Supply Co.
Fresh Milk Delivered
Leave Orders at Jeff Davis' Store
(.'.ml-Coul milling right* mav be loused  murk***"Samuel H
lor a perl,..lot twenty-one year, atun un-   tier," adjoining No. Ii Locution on ine no
 ,1 rentul of 11.1X1 per aore.   Not more than  ettit corner! thenoe north so chain, fence
8,11611 aorei ahull lie lowed to one Individual or we-t 80 olinlnt, thenoe smith BO ohtttna, thenoe
company, "i royalty a* the rate of Hve oeute eusi 80 ohalni to the point or commence-
per ton ahall be collected on the merchant- ment, containing Mil nore«, moro or leu.
nlile ooal mined, Located November Both, 1807,
W W COKY        '    Samuel Horner, Locator.
Deputy of the Minister,,'! the Interior. '    I--W«*JP«  No'  4'- Coinmenoinir .nt   a no.t
N.B.—Unauthorised   publication
ii.lvertlselnent will not he i.ai.l for.
>f   this
Whit is snid tn bave been the
largest eight-hour run ever made at
tho Granby stneher, wus. made on
the shift from :) to 11 p.m. last
Wednesday. Twenty-eight hundred
tons of ore were run through the
eifiht furnaces, making •"■"iO ions for'
each furnace.
Fur the famous AUTOMOBILE
SKATE, the kind thut won't
hi'iiil or break, light and
strong,and every pair guar-
nuti'i'il, see
nmrkcil "Sumuel Homer'B Southeust eor
ner," il.ljoiiilinr No. 11 Locution oil the north*
enst corner: thence north HII chains, tlieuce
west 80 chnins, thenee south 81) eliains, thence
oust 8(1 eliains to the point of commencement, containing 640 ncres, more or less. Lo*
cnteii November H8th, 11)07.   Samuel Horner,
Dated at Grand Forks, H.C,  December 18,
''"" SAMUEL HOBNKR, Applicant.
We curry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundarv country. And we are the only
office in this section that have the
correct material for printing it.   The
Irish Twist Roll
Imported Smoking Tobacco
Downey's Cigar Store
Bridge Street
B. C. Land Surveyor
Grand Forks, C. G.
P. O.II.1X311
How to Prepare a   Simple
Mixture to Cure Rheumatism
ney or  urinary disorders  or rheumatism.
Cut this out antl preserve it. Good
rheumatism prescriptions which really
relieve are scarce indeed, and when
you need it, you want it badly. Our
druggists here say they will either
supply these ingredients or make the
mixture ready to take, if any of our
readers so prefer.
This Town Has Its Share of
Dread Disease—Yields to
Simple Recipe
To relieve tho worst forms, of rheumatism, take a teaspoonful of the following mixture after each meals ami
at bedtime:
Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half
ounce; Compound Kargou, one ounce;
Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three
These harmless ingredients can be
obtained from our home druggists, and
are easily mixed by shaking them well
in a bottle. Relief is generally felt
from the first few doses.
This prescription, states a well-
known authority in a Cleveland morning paper, forces the clogged*up, inac-
tiva kidneys to filter and strain from
the blood the poisonous waste matter
and uric ucid, which causes rheumatism,
As rheumatism is not only the most
painful and torturous disease.but dangerous to life, this simple recipe will
no doubt he greatly valued by many
sufferers here at home, who should at
once prepare the mixture to get this
It is said thot a person who would
take this prescription regularly, a dose
or two daily, or even a few times a
week, would never have serious  kid-
Francisco Cedio, thc dynamiter,
who is accused of blowing up the
Canadian hotel nt Niagara, ten miles
north of this city, Hfteeu months
ngo, and of causing the death of
Louise King, is st ill at Halt Luke
City. Diphtheria hns broken out at
the jail in that city, and it is reported that Cedio will be detained
in quarantine for the next three
tary, R. F. Petrie; treasurer, John
Temple; warden, D. J. Mc-Aiman; sin.
tinel, Hy Couture; picket, Eil Temple.
The new lodge decided to make Friday its .regular meeting night, nnd
this evening a nnmber of candidates
are to be initiated.
Fred Downey, the tobacconist,
hns been appointed local ugenl of
the I'hoenix steam laundry. The
basket will leive his store for I'hoenix every 'I uesdny, returning Friday evenings.
Richard Armstrong, of Chicago,
and Alex Miller, of Spokane, hnve
been spending the present week in
the city.
Knox Presbyterian Church—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.
in.; Sabbath school nud Bible class at
2:30 p.m.; Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, Monday, 7::'0 p.
m. All are cordially invited; seats free.
Methodist Church, Rev. Sohliob-
ter.—Services next Sunday at 11
a. in. and 7:00 p.m.; Sunday scho.il
and Bible class at 2:80 p.m. All
are welcome.
Baptist Church, Rev. F. VV. Au*
■'iiche, pastor,—Services on Sunday
al 11 n. in. and 7:30 p. m.j Sunday
school nnd Bible class at 3 p.m.
For .Sale— Brand new No. 3 Gra-
pliiipli.iuc; cost 850; also 814 worth . f
records; will sell at a sacrifice if taken
at once.   Particulars at this office
David Whiteside, t e barrister,
has moved his office into the building formerly occupied by the Grand
Forks Liquor coinpiiiiy, opposite the
W. C. Thomas.of Boundary Falls,
manager of the Dominion Copper
company's smelter, was a visitor in
the city last Monday.
Metal Quotations
New York, Fib, 19—Silver, 56J;
electrolytic copper, l-$@ 1-j}
London, Feb. 19.—Lead, £14 Is
3d; silver, 26 1-16.
A. C. Flumerfelt, of Victoria, and
H. N. Galer, of Coleman, Alta., arrived in the city from Spokane last
Monday evening. They left for East
Kootenay on Tuesday, after making
a brief visit to the Granby smelter.
Last Tuesday evening the recently
organized Order of Owls met in Eagles
hall and installed the following ollicers, who were elected at the organization meeting last week: Junior past
president, W. A. Hoffman; president,
J. E. Graham; vice-president, VV. F.
Reid; invocator, Frank Stack;  secre-
TH«y C°o° o?7
Regular Price &3.00
An Otter Which Meets the Special Wants of All Classes of Readers
The Western Canadian reading public is'iutule up chiefly of these
classes: Persons who huve lived in the West for a lengthy period
nud are out and out Westerners, and recent arrivals from tlio Old
Country, from the United States and from Eastern Canada.
Perhaps no one newspaper could cattir with complete satisfaction
to nil these classes, hut by this combination oiler every special need
is met
The Weekly Free Press and Prairie Farmer gives a complete record week by week of all happenings in the Western Provinces. In
addition it has special departments for American and British settlers. The Family llendd uud Weekly Star supplies the former resident of Eastern Canada with tho news of the Eastern portion of the
Dominion in detail, and the Grand Forks Sun provides tlio local and
Boundary news, which you cannot do without.
Find enclosed 82.00, for which send me Weekly Free Press
and Prairie Farmer, Winnipeg; Family Herald and Weekly Star,
Moutreat; and the Grand Forks Sun, for onejyear each.
Mining Stock Quotations
New York, Feb. 19.—The follow
ing are today's opening quotations for
the stock mentioned:
Asked.     Bid
Granby  95.00     80.00
Dominion Copper     2.1'2J     2.00
B.C. Copper     4.50"      4.25
The Circus Combine
Much has been said and printed
relative to tbe combine which was
made the past year, in which the big
circuses of this country were amalgamated. Before Norris and Rowe
entered into the arrangement, they
gave the Bubject great thought. It
has been their aim always to give
the public a clean, moral, refined
performance, and that the succeeded
in this is best illustrated by their
past success. Wishing to give the
public more for its money each year
has been a constant problem that
they have worked on incessantly.
When the powers that be of the big
combine approached Norris and
Rowe and invited them to participate in the benefits to be derived
from the union, they gave the matter further conBidaration. After so
doing they saw a way clear in the
saving of vast sums of money that
had been wasted in useless warfare
for territory, and in divers other
ways to increase in size, and in the
general excellence of their entartain-
ment. By the aereement entered
into the Barnum & Bailey circus will
make the New England states; the
Sells-Forepaugh circus has been retired from service entirely; the Ring
ling Bros, will take the middle West
and Southern states, and the Greater
Norris ife Rowe circus has been given
the territory west of the Rockies,
There will be but one of the big circuses in the trust to visit any section of the country any given year.
This applies only to the big circuses;
any of the little one-hir-e i ffairs
may go where they please. The
trust has a special representative in
each of the' big cities of Europe
booking the big sensational acts, securing the strangest freaks, and the
most expensive and rare animals.
These acts and novelties are equally
distributed among the three hig circuses to the agreement, an advantage that heretofore has not been
possible. The Greater Norris it Rowe
circus lias been enlarged to such an
extent this year that it is now on a
par with the other big shows in the
combine, and will hereafter be one
of the "big three." Their engagement in San Francisco this winter,
which extended over a month, was
the most successful ever played by
a tented exhibition in the history of
the west. Thc entire press of the
city were unanimous in proclaiming
it to be the best circus ever seen in
that city.
The surest way to evaporate busi
ncss troubles is to give your stationery
the nacessary talking qualities by
having it printed iu a modern oflice
by competent workmen. The Sun
job oflice is the most up-to-date in the
Bouudary, and our workmen are capable and of wide experience. This is
the reason why we do the piloting for
the best firms and corporations in this
The Sun and the Toronto Weekly
Globe for 81 .OOpor year.
Biivclks and Repair Work—A
complete line of 1007 models. A few
•iceoiid-liand wheels cheap. Wheel*.
to rent, Geo. Ciiapple, opposite
i'nst.itliee, First street.
We are still offering The Suu and
tl e Toronto Weeklv Glob.'and Cun
ids farmer for 81 per year   i I-
vaiice. The illustrated supplement
that accompanies tbe Globe is worth
twice the money we ask for the two
We have some of the highest grade
paper and stationery for up-to-date
commercial printing every brought to
the Boundary.    Sun Job Otlice.
(New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
Is a dozen books in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
copper. It is a pracical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men engaged in any branch of the copper
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
English without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4626 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
B ol on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies -are
exposed in plain English.
Price is So in Buckram with gilt
top; 87.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J. Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
Always Carries in .Stock
a Fresh Supply uf
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
$4.00 Per Year.   Single Copy, 10 Cts.
Sample Copy Free.
ALBF.rt j. noun:,
SUgiOtt^   « W. 28TU ST.. NlW YOKI.
N using Mothers ind
Over-biirden-i J Women
In all stations of life, t-whosa vigor and
vLality may havo been undermined and
broken-down by over-work, exacting
S03tal duties, the too Irequen.. bearing of
children, or other causes, will find in Dr,
Three's Favorite Prescription the most
potent, invigorating restorative strength-
giver ever devised for their special benefit. Nursing-t-motherc wTHJjnd it especially valuable iK sustaining >belr strength
and promoting*!*!! itbundant n<mrishment
for the child. txpVctantfcoMifrs too
will find it a priccless\to>**Ktr/p>«int>«i the
system for baby's coining and rehdbcing
the ordeal comparatively painlessTjl
can do no h-iF" Ifl ■'"■-V state, or condition
the ltTiiale system. *
'clieate, nervous, weak women, who
suffer from frequent headaches, backache, dragging'dowo distress low down
in the abdomen, or from painful or irregular monthly periods, gnawing or distressed sensation In stomach, dizzy or
faint spells, sen imaginary specks or spots
floating before eyes, have disagreeable,
pelvic catarrhal drain, prolapsus, ante-
version or retro-version or other displacements of womanly organs from weal-mess
of parts will, whether they experience
many or only a few of the above symptoms, find relief and a permanent cure by
using faithfully nnd fairly persistently
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
This world-famed specific for woman's
weaknesses and peculiar ailments Is a
pure glyceric extract of the choicest native, medicinal mots without a drop of
alcohol In Its make-up. All its ingredients printed in plain Knglish on its bottle-
wrapper and attested under oath. Dr.
Pierce thus invites the fullest investigation of li is formula knowing that It will
be found to contain only tho best agents
known to the most advanced medical
science of all tlio different schools of practice for tho cure of woman's peculiar
weaknesses and ailments.
If you want to know moro about the
composition and professional endorsement of the "Favorite Prescription/1 send
postal card request to Dr. R. V. Pierce,
lluffnlo, N. Y,, for his free booklet treating of same.
You can't afford to accept as a substitute for this remedy of known composifiion
a -secret nostrum of' unknot >«. compost**
tton.   Don't tlo It.
Carpets Cleaned and Laid,
Kuril it nre Repaired, Upholstered and Cleaned, and
other jobs   In   the   house-
cleaning Hue. Rubber Tires
for Baby Carriages.
Second Hand Goods
A. J. Stewart
General Blacksmitlilng
Turning, Scroll Work, Saw
Filing, Gun Repairing, Manufacturer of Screen Doors anil
First Street
lir.iiiil forts,DC
EMIL LARSEN. proprietor
Hut nml ('..|<l Baths, Nicely Kiin.li-hed
Stove-Heated Rooms. Bntlrely re-
furnished and renovated tin mi-jhoitt.
Pii'st.olau board by day, week nr
month. Special rates to steady boarders American iuu I European i-lium.
Finest i.in- in city In Connection*
Receive both Ladles and Gentlemen nn resident ur day "-indent**,: lin*. n complete Com*
merolal or Business Goursei prepares *tii-
tteiitsto eiiin     Tear h en*'   Certilleates  of   nil
grades) gives the four yearn' course forthe
B. A. degree, and the Brut year of the School
of Bolenoe course, In affiliation with the Toronto University; hns a speeiul prospectors-1
course for mliters who work In B.C. tnitruo*
tion li aJKo irivi'ii In Art. Muilo, Physical Culture   and  Elocution,   Term Opens. Sept.! th
1906,  For Calendars, eto,, address
J   I     ^»)    P £\iT I      lul Ih. Thlnd lor HI. Ckrtilmu
I r4      1}   Tlu 'v^fC- model b
X- 17'', U?**fy'«l™«*>Tl'**^**r,|IIF.ST,\?."PAnilhcc»ii.et*ioj' fit. bcc.u.8 they contain mort
>    j, -   ;.■■    ** .   "T^,/ *      I., tt.-r r.il.l -t tin.. .,il...r rinkc.   all..wi.ic  ea.y. frm
" Tnoremctt ..I llicb".!)'in L'T.ry |H..ii'ii.n; Ixrauantbcy l.sra e.*l.|.K.l\
i.il'I:.] ...ri*. t.iar..it<.u.i ml tu nut nr Inn.i.h. nml l.i.i'nuiu tha run)
.-  > —   it...n*T tlt.n .....nlly f'.uiiil f» .u.panduri, i.rovantlucthont
Ir..... fmjRtt.n* weftrim thrutiah.
tiiki* OUTWBAR Tiiitn: finniNARY kinds, wmrn mkans
The H".t OotntOltahta Boipandan Ma.la for Man, Yonlh or Boy
ll. I.Il-IiI. Ihavy nr I:,l.a II. ovv tf...-lit... C.tra l....a(N.. K.Ira IV.II
So... .nu. iii..|wi,.i,. i. id- Bwj Mat. ni.,1 Hoy tt III Ula.lly ll.colva
87 Lincoln SI. Bo.Ion. Han..
I..1 But*. I'.. So.raa.iaa Comb   am, C.si n.alnd for We. portage.
l.utri.ullvc l....k|i.t. "Stylo, or Uow to Uroo* Correctly."
IrH II you moulion thi. imlillealiun.
B. C. Copper Company
A Greenwood dispatch states that
although General Manager McAllister, of the British Columbia Copper
company, is not expected to return
to Greenwood until the end o' this
week, the report of President Colgate
Hoyt, presented to the annual meeting held at Charlcstown, W. Va.,
has reached the shareholders and
contains an assertion that he confidently expects "an early resumption
of operations on a much larger scale
and a more satisfactory earning
br.sis." The report is being well re-
caived by the shareholders in the
Boundary, and the president's statement reflects very fairly the sentiment in this district.
In spite of the fact that the report
showB a net income for the year
ending November 30, 1907, of only
$88,1.55.42, this amount is arrived
at after charging up 8114,898.41 for
development, which has resulted in
the blocking out of much more ore
than has been taken from the mines.
To find the year's net profit on the
sale of copper, there must be added
also $75,000, the purchase of the
Lone Star and Washington, and
$201,200 paid in dividends in July
last, making the total earnings of the
year at least $479,253.83, or about
half a million dollars, Had the company been able to deliver its copper
on quotations at date of shipment,
the net profits would have been ap-
proximajely S'MiS,4Q0. As it is, a
large allowance of .$'106,244.21 has
been made for shipments in suspense at the close of the year. The
company's surplus after deducting
this allowance, first cost, devolop-
ment charges and dividends to date,
is $176,041.31.
Referring to the various difficulties of the past year and of the condition of affairs that led to the closing of the mines and reduction
works last November, President
Hoyt continues hopefully as follows:
"During the interim vigorous and
successful efforts have been made to
materially leduce the cost of production,   and   your   president   is
We Are Prepared
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, und curry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates anil Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions und By-laws,
Shipping Tugs, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements und Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery.
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
Good Printing—the kind wo do—is in itself
»an advertisement, and a, trial order will convince
you that our stock and workmanship are nt' the
hest. Let us estimate on your order. We guarantee satisfaction.
Evening   Sun
Job Department
pl eased to be able to inform you
thut nearly all of the embarrassing
conditions which rendered our operations so difficulty to carry out during the past year, have been removed. We do not fear again any
embarrassment from the lack of railroad cars, and we have assurance of
ample fuel supply now, which will
permit of continuous operation at
full capacity."
This is particularly important,
for during the last year, in spite of
the splendid equipment ofthe smelter, with its three blast furnaces and
converting plant, capable of handling 2000 tons a day, they were able
only to operate the plant at half its
So far as can be learned from the
officers of the company now in
Greenwood, instructions to prepare
for the resumption of operations may
be received any day'from New York,
and it is known that when work is
started again, it will be returned
with a view only to bring about the
best results for the stockholders.
Prints more live Boundary news than
-•my other paper published in the
district. The price of The Sun is
only $1.00 per year—one-half the eost
of its competitors. Tin: Sun is never
on the fence regarding questions of
public interest. The Sun is acknowledged to be one of the brightest
papers published in the interior of
the province. Those who subscribe
und feel dissatisfied, will have their
money refunded hy calling at the offics
.if publication.
The Evening: Sun and theToronto
Weekly Globe uml Canada Farmer.
$1.00 per year in advance.
The Evbni.vo Su.v. The Winnipeg
Weekly Free Press and Prairie Farm
er and the Montreal Family Herald
and Weekly Star, 82.00 per year in
Similkameen Land   Division, District ol
TAKE NOTICE  tlmt A. Bmkine Smith,   of
Grand   Korku, British Columbia,   ocotllM-
li.m ii Krolti-r, Internist., l.|.|.lyf,,r It speohtl
timher license over llm following described
landa, all situate In the Similkameen 1'ivisi.n.
of Yule District, Province of Hritish Columbia:
Location No. 1. Commencliif- at a nost
marked "A. Erskine Smith's S. W oorner,
plunted on the enst bnnk of the West Fork
of the North Fork of Kettle River, alio.it
eir-ht miles north of the northern bnuti.lnrt
of tot 8685, Or ouu 1, Similkameen bund Dlvl*
-ion, Yule -Istr.ct; tl,..|,-*e oast llll) chains,
thenee nortli 4(1 chains,theuce west IHOohallls
tlieuce south III chains to the point of com'
uieneettient.  containing 640 ncres, in. r,i   or
less. LcoateuOotober Haiti, 1807.
Looatlpn No. 2. Cnmineiipln-r, nt a post
murked "A. hrskinn Smith's S. W. corner "
plunted nu the east lisrik of llm West Pork .if
the North Fork of Kettle Kiver. about 8!
miles north of the north houndtirv of sui.'>
Lot 3118..: theuce eust IM chains, thenoe north
Indiums, thence west 1110 chuins. theuc.
south 4U chains to the point of commence,
ment, containing 840 aorei, more ur less Located October 22nd, 11107.
Location No. 3. Commencing* at a post
murked "A. Erskine Smith's S. W.. corner '
1'l.tnted on the east hunk of the snid Wesl
Pork, ubout nine miles north of the suid
northerly boundary of snid Lot :M3:,. thenci-
east ll'.llehnilis,theiice north lllchiiins then.',
west llif) chains, thence south 41) chains to tin
point of commencement, containing fit.
acres,   more or less.   Located Ootober 22ml,
Location No. 4. Commencing- ut   a post
inurlted "A. hrskllle Smith's S. W.corner'
planted on Ihe enst liault of the suid Wes*
Kork, ubout D'i miles north of the nortlierl.
I.oiliidury of suid Lot 81.8.1: thenee east* 111.
chains, thence north 411 chains, thence wesl
llll) chuins, thence south 111 chnins to the
point of commencement, containing 6411
acres, more   or less.   Located Ootober 22U.I,
Location No. 5. Oommenolng ut a posi
marked "A. Erskine Smith's N. F.  corner'
planted on the west batilt  of the sal.I   Wes
ork, lib..ul   ten  miles mirth   of   tn,. snir
northerly litiumliiry nf said  Lot  ;|ti;,f,; ,j ,.,
smith Ml eliains, theuce west Ml chains, theuci
north80 chains, theiiceeust Ml chains io ih.
point    of    commencement,   , tabling IU.
acres, more or less. Locuted 2lr,| day ol
October, 1907,
1 iiion Nn. il.  Commencing nt  a  na,i
marked "e.Kr-Ulne Smith1. U.S. ooY.ie?,'
plumed oil the wesl bunk of the said .Veil
.o.-h. about ,,Ine miles north of the ,„,rt,,
boundary ..f suhl Lot 80151 tl ce ,„ ,.■„.(,„
""'','•', •'■M"'hn'i.sw.'sl,theiiee Ml cbulns
north, thence Ml chuins enst to the point ol
coliillienceuilict,   Containing ..411 ner ,,„.,.
or less.   Located 23rd day of Ootober, 1807.
Location Mo. 7. Commencing at a post
marked "A. briklno Smith's S. w. comer"
planted on the west hank ofthe said West
lorkabol, 1 12', mile- north of tl,,. north
I,.,.., I try of sail Lot .«l:B; thence Wi chnins
oust, theuoe 40 ohains uortli.thei 160 ol as
»«st. tl ce 411 eliains south  to Ihe  point ol
"oinmeucon t. containing mi, aore. lllor
or less.   Located 2nli.il October, 11)117.
Lucatloii   No. .*>.  Oommenolng  at n dosi
''I'"' ""   "*»'  j1' • Sml'V. N* w'.'eoruei' "
Wulteu ou the eust bunk of the suid West
fork .ill...ut 14i„ miles north of ll.e north
bniiii.li.ry ol said Lot :.,».; thenee Dili eliains
ea.t. thence 4i) chains south, thenee hill chains
west,   thenee   4.) ohains north   to the point
ol cominei.ee t, eomiiluiiig tflll acres more
or less.   Located 2.1th October, 1IH17 '
,.,l.','!''.'!l'""tN'it "i   ''■"''meiioing   ut   n   post
■narked    A. UrsklueSmith's s, E. e ior"
. plaiitci iiu the east bank of the said   West
ork. about   16  miles north of   the   north
boundary of skid ...t 808. • thence 411 ohains
... ,1'.' ''■■'huiiisnorth thence lUeliuins
I west, thence III 1 chuins south to the point of
I oolnlliencuuie.it, ooiitnliilug 640 ucre., more
• or less. Located 2.11k Ootober, u«J7.
The following table gives the ore
for 1905, 1906 and for the past week:
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 Hose, Summit	
Senator, SummitCamp	
M orrison, Dendwi 1011	
Sulphur King,Summit	
Winnipeg, Wellington	
Hig Copper, West Copper	
Carmi, West Fork	
Sally, West Fork	
Rambler, West Fork	
Butcher Boy, West Kork	
Providence, Greenwood	
Elkhorn, (Ireenwood	
Strathmore, Providence	
Preston, Skylark	
Prince Henry, Skylark	
Skylark, Skylark Camp	
l.nst Chance, Skvlark Camp	
E. P. U. Mine, Skvlark Camp...
Bay, Skylark	
Mavis, Skylark	
Don Pedro, Skylark	
Crescent, Skylark	
Helen, (Ireenwood	
Republic, Boundary Falls	
shipments of Boundary mines
1900 1907    Past Week
K01, -104 (308,429      19,*i8S
.VI*-''!     181!, 189 	
104,12(1 199,863
1,345 1,370
12,881 15,941
•5,404        6,314 	
140,685 43,295 	
2.960 14,928
20,082 65.638
48,390 31,27(1
3,566 2,912 	
Total,  tons	
Smelter Treatment—
Granby Smelter	
B. C. Copper Co.'s Smelter	
Dominion Copper Co.'s Smelter..
1,158,991  1,148,220  19.588
Total treated.
     1,168,121    1,110,860       10,221'
Paid    Total to    Latest      Per
1906. _    Date.       Date.   Shure
Authorized ,—shaheh—*
Namb of COMPANY. I'apital.    Issued. Pur. ..       _           .   _	
Granby Consolidated—Copper,  f 15,000,000    135,000 $1110 $1,620,000 12,068,030 Sept. ]807 (8.10
Cariboo McKinney-liold      1,2511,000   1,250,000     $1         54li„s:li I'eb. 1604      .04
Providence-Silver        2U0.IKHI       81000      S5 16,000        83,221 Sept. 1008      .".ll
II.C. Copper—Copper'     8,000,000    508.000     ft         201,200 "Sept. 1907     .40
Geo. Taylor
General Contractor,
Excavator, Etc.
.Vll Orders Given Prompt and Careful
Grand Forks, B. C
Heavy anil Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Passengers and Trunks to and
ffori) all trains,
Tklhi'Iionk A129
60   YEARS'
sent fret). Olilcst nircni.-y fur BocurlnifpatentB.
Patents t-iliL'ii tfiruuKb Munn & Co. receive
svtcialnotice,, v.itlioutohi-rKa, lathe
Scientific American.
A bnndsomoly Uluntrfit-.il wuekly. Lai'-nst clr*.
cututiou of any HPientuio journal. Tom* for
Ci urn 1 u, S.i.i.r> a year, ^ostni-o preiiald. Uuld by
•!| uowtrtcnlors.
",-Jo,»B,B™d"-- Now York
race, fe ir at, Wiutiiumuii, d. 0,
When remitting money get an express ordor. Cash 011 demand of
payee. To all parts. S. T. Hull,
branch agent Dominion   Express  Co.
Before closing your contract for
reading matter for the coming year,
read the tempting clubbing offer we
make on the third page.
Palace Barber Shop
Kazor Honing a Specialty.
P.  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Tletoria Hctel,
Bridge Street, Grand Forks, B. C.
Foo Lee
Pacific Hotel
Fln-it-cluns (n ovpry rrKpnnt,
Samule room**- for commercial tn'V.'l.'is.
Hut nml Colli HntliK.
Itiir in OotltieQUOtt-
Kinetit BrandHof Wines,
Li-'m-rs 11ml Oij-nifl.
The Purest and Best in the Gity.
On Draught Exclusively at


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