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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 17, 1914

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 e\i\e ValJev  Orchardist  THIRTEENTH YEAR���������No. 38  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, JULY 17, 1914  $1.00 PER YEAR  CIDES TO  THE FULL FAIR  , Council Will Make a' La,ra;er  ''   Grant. Than' Usual'  This Year   :  Mayor,Gaw and Aid. Bickerton,  Bonthron and' Manly were present  ���������at the'meeting of ..the city council on  Monday evening In the,'nbsprice  of City Clerk Hutton, J. A.^ McCal  -lum filled tbat   position.  A letter from W. J.- Gibbons,  of the Kettle Valley line asked what  steps.-if any,-the city was taking to  convey to the company Third street  between, Bridge street and Winnipeg  avenue andthe.lot* on the corner" of  Winnipeg avenue and Third street,  The clerk was- instructed to write  Mr. Gibbons and'inform him that  the matter was being attended to.  A letter from the secretary  of the police commission stated that  the commissioners recommended the  installation of a red-light signal, to  be operated from tbe telephone  office, on the fire hall tower to warn  the chief of,police when his services  were required. Referred to the  chairman of the water and light  committee and thc police commissioners, with instructions to report  at the next meeting.'  A letter from Judge Brown  stated that in the matter of the appeal to the county court of the Grand  Forks Townsite company from the  valuation of its property by the city  assessor, a reduction of about 8700  in the total assessment bad been  made. In the appeal of E. Harrison about one half, or- $200, of the  reductions in the assessment asked  for bad been granted. On motion  of Aid. Manly and Bickerton, the  clerk was instructed to obtain from  the court a correct interpretation of  the costs in the actions.  The chairman of the board of  works repfirted that the concrete  sidewalk on Joyce avenue had been  completed; some grading had been  done on Government avenue; a start  had been made on the grade for the.  concrete sidewalk at the upper end  of the post office, and Water street,  near the C P. R. bridge, was being  straightened.  Aid. Bonthron discussed the street  sprinkling question at length. He  was of the opinion that the city  .could save money by letting the  work by contract. On motion  of Aid Bonthron and Manly,  the Grand Forks Transfer company  was employed to sprinkle the streets  three hours in the morning at $2  per day on days when sprinkling is  required.  The board of works was authorized to secure legal advice respecting the liability of the city in  the1 event of accidents due to elevated sidewalks without railings.  B; Lequime was present at tbe  meeting, expecting that the 'creamery aid bylaw would be introduced.  There appeared to be some misunderstanding in the matter. The  members of the council were of the  opinion that a petition from tbe  ratepayers would be required before  stood such a procedure was unnecessary.    It was finally decided   that a  petition was not required,   and   the,  council promised to bring in   a   by-  law at the,next meeting." , ' i  Wm.'Dinsmore.was .present,- and  ��������� i '     j  asked the council to provide the city |  engineer with some kind of' a vehicle., Referred to.the water and light  committee.^- ,���������,--���������.,;-"- - .- " ���������������������,  ' A committee1, from the Grand  Forks Agricultural association consisting of R. 'J.'Gardner, W. M. De  Cew and Stan ley -Da vis addressed the  council, asking for a grant of -S500  for the'fall,fair this year. Mr. Gardner, who spoke-first, said the association required-a larger grant-'-this  yeartban .in previous years/,' as the  association contemplated erecting an  exhibition1 building Tenders fur  this building' would be culled for  this week. Mr. DeCewcorroborated  Mr. Gardner's statements, nnd add  ed that the association would like to  have the city waterworks system extended to the grounds. Aid. Manly  said18300 had been provided in the  estimates for this purpose, and Aid.  Bonthron said the board of. works  was willing to transfer SL00  to the grant. Given an option  whether to accept the 8400 or to  wait and see if tbe chairman of the  water and. light committee would  swell the amount by adding another  $100, the delegation decided upon  the latter course.  The month's accumulation of bills  and the city payroll ,,were ordered  paid.  The chairman of the finance com  mitteerecommended ihata reduction  of from $5 to 83 for bitches and from  $2 to $1 for dogs be made in the dog  tax if paid before August 22, and  that the collector be allowed 25 per  cent. The recommendation was approved by the council.  Aid. Manly was granted leave to  introduce the aldermen's remuneration bylaw, which provides for a  salary,, of $225 to the aldermen of the  present council. The bylaw was  advanced to and passed the third  reading stage. The mayor's remuneration bylaw, also introduced by  Aid. Manly, and providing for a  salary of 8'350, was put through the  same stages.  RAILWAY POINTS  Tracklaying will begin within a  week or two on the Vancouver, .Victoria & Eastern from Coalmont westward. ���������  The big railway bridge across the  Fraser river at-Hope will soon have a  large force of men employedon it and  rushed to completion in the early part  of next year, ready for the traffic from  Similkameen and Boundary.  It takes ten hours to make the run  of 137 miles between Oroville and  Wenatchee. The first train on this  new line pulled out on Wednesday  last. That's going some, eh Jim.  This train does not connect at Wenatchee with the coast train and a  stop is made over night. Oh, these  aggravating layovers.  J. H.  Kennedy, engineer   of   con-  King, Isabel Bowen, Charles Bishop,  Oswald Walker, Joseph Grenier, Ren-  wick Williams.Cecelia Crosby,Douglas  Barlow,   Raymond    Harris..     Gladys  H R fl HT5 0 M 0 i "Dimmitt, Ca-ru Brum.er, Ray Brown,  11 III I I III ttV'Orville Bftkap. Milt7 Errett, David  Ulf   U 1 8U IU   McDonald.    Grace1 Green.  Lee   Sun,  Coryl Campbell, Dean Kennedy,  James Needham, William __ Nelson,  Blanch Kennedy, Mary Beran,' Am;us  McDonald,; .Grace Graham, .Lilian  Hull, Arm'and Delisle, Wesley Todd,  Leo Mills, Flora McDonald, Leona  Reed, Sydney Buxton, Thelma Rut-  ton, Valree Taylor, Francis U'Ren,  Reggie Heaven, John Meinell, Ellis  Wood, Leona U'Ren,Dorothy Meikle,  Gladys Armson, Haiold Quinlivan,  Lawrence McKinnon,  To Division VII, First Reader-  Ruth Eurebv, Alfonse Galipeau, Margaret McElliot, Johanna-Lam,Alberta  MacLeod, Harrv Dmytryk,' ��������� Veryl  Steeves, Fred Cooper, Chow Fung,  Alice Peterson, Adrianna L-im, Nellie  Allen, Llewellyn Humphreys, Connie  Burdon, Lizzie! Gordon, Lewis Waldon,  James Well. Margaret Bruno, D >rothy  Schliehe, VeraLyden. Second Primer:  Clifford Bouclv Annie Crosby, Clar  ence Donaldson, Myrtle Dnnmitt, Gu-  nar Halle, Anita .Jacobsen, Evelyn  Stafford, Helen O'Connoll, Clare  U'Ren, John de Visser. Jeff Ryan  Hardy Griswold, Kenneth Campbell,  Lola Baker, Pearl Brau, John Peterson, Alva Taylor, Frank Worden,  Herbert Heaven, Harry Stacey, Kea'i  neth Murray, Ethel Wiseman, John  Lane.  To Division VIII, First   Primer-  Lilian Brown, Aubrey   Keeling-, May  Farmer,  Dorothy Latham,   Elsie   Morella', Joe Japp,   Irene   Montgomery,  Irene Frankovitch,  Frances   Stafford,  Regina   Fiechette,   Theodore   Caron,  Fred Galipeau,   Clifford   Brown,'Jennie Allen. John Green, Stuart   Ross,  Ethel Miller,'Annie   Marovich,'Nora  Harris, Elsie Nelson, Emily   Penrose,  Fern Sheeley, Lloyd Quinlivan, Charlotte'  Luscombe,    Vivian    MacLeod;  Ruby Eyer, Joe   Bishop, Rita   Niles,  Jack    Miller,   John   Bluekins, Agnes  Dimmitt, Alice Erickson,  Walter Anderson,'Mary Fleming, Ernest Green,  Charlie Shannon,  Peter "Switlichnoff,  Grace Brau, Helen   Wharton,   Helen  Wiseman.  To Division IX, First Primer���������  Harry Carpenter, Nick Verzuh, Francis Crosby, Marvin Penrose, Edmond  Wells. Sylvester Kraus, Doris Kennedy, Ivan Morrison, Esther Laurie,  Evelyn Lindeborg, Adeline McElliot.  Receiving Class���������All beginners. ���������  .The following is the list of ,promo  tions' as determined by - the.-year's  work and the promotion tests set in  June. Pupils who failed in only one  subi,ecb are allowed to goon as' "recommended." The naming and arrang  ing of classes'is in accordance with the  hew plan for city schools as suggested  recently by the department of education; '    ,  To Division "1, Senior IV'B���������Ida  DeCew, Heath Hales, Fred Dempsey,  Mildred Meikle, Catherine Stafford,  Edith L-u'sen, Hector Morrison, Ray  monrl Quinlivan, Al Peterson. Law  re.nce Holmes, VVdiard Sliaw,Queiitin  Quinhvan, Demaris Ryan, W-dter  Peterson, Gordon, Fulkerson, Muriel  Redpath, Ralph Gill. Blair Cochrane.  Herb Dinsmore, Holger Peterson,  Stanley Massie, Alexis Fulkerson,  Helen Peterson, Laurena Nichols.  Recommended: Harry Atwood, Wilfred Holmes, Vera Redpath, Agnes  Stafford. Reggie Hull.  To Division II, Junior IV A���������Marie Barn um, George Cooper, Hattie  Gaw, John Herr, Thomas Reburn,  Abram Mooyboer, J-imes Lyden,  Merle Herr, Uvo Wells, Violet Walker, Lilian Kelleher, Willie Meikle.  Junior IV B: E-irl King, SarahWIc  Galium, Margaret Graham, Engeman  Jacobsen, Anna Beran, Kathleen  O'Connor, Viola Pell, Murrel' Galloway, Hope Williams, Fred Meinell,  Frances Sloan, Kathleen Keiby.Glenn  Sampson, Ted Dempsey, Fay Try on,"  "Laura Allen," Mildred-" Hutton,' Fred  Barlee, Joe Beran,Mary Cooper,Eddie  Mcllwaine, Susie Brown, Loretta  Lyden, Aurena Barnum, Lily Ardiel,  Fritz Schliehe. Recommended: Ethel  Jacobsen, Garibaldi Bruno, Gwennie  Mcllwaine, Dorothy Burns, Roy Kennedy, Gladys Latham.  To Division III, Senior III A���������  Lyda Kelleher, Gwendolyn Hum  phreys, Ethel Wright, Earl Kelleher,  Hope Benson, Muriel Spraggett,Edith  Coryell, Clarence Crosby, Frank Verzuh, JBessie Harrison, Donald Laws,  Bernard Crosby, Dorothy Jacobsen,  Rosa Peterson, Doris Burdon, Helen  Campbell, Wilfred Brown, Amy  Heaven, Vera Donaldson. Senior III  B: Ewing McCallum, Lizzena Irving.  Vernon Smith, Bernice Kennedy,  Harold Fair, Amy Murray, Zoe Kirk,  Cecelia Lyden, Margaret Michener,  Helen Massie, Ambrose McKinnon,  Robert O'Connell, Phyllis Atwood,  Vernon Siddall, Gordon Murray,  Francis Fritz, Emery Todd, Anna Anderson. Recommended. Brenda Hum  phreys, Vernon Forrester.  To Division IV, Junior III A���������  Alf Downey, Ruth Ericson, Ray  Forrester, Olivine Galipeau, Peter  Miller, Lottie Peterson, Morris Bain-  son, Harold Hood, Florence Mclntyre, Jennie Miller, Corena Harkness,  Aleeta Nichols, Ed Potentier, Amelia  Wiseman, Alice Galipeau, Isabel  Glaspell,Julia Downey,George Meikle,  Gladys Bryenton,Antoinette Schliehe  Prominent Business Marfan:  ishes as if Swallowed  by the Earth  Chronicle Gets News  "Several times lately," says the  London Chronicle, "we have referred  to an attempt to boom the Canadian  oilfield and have warned investors to ex  ercise the greatest care if shares should  be offered them by unknown people.  The value of oil properties in the Dominion may bo enormous, but as yet  the fields have not been proved to a  sufficient extent. We hear from an  expert on the spot that the amount of  fraudulent representation going on is  appalling. Undoubtedly there is oil  in paying quantities, but at present  there has been little or no systematic  prospecting.      The    western   govern-  this  merits have   already   recognizee  Teddy Cooper, Glory Morrison, Ronald   ari(j have issued warnings."  McDonald, Sam  Ericson.    Junior III  On Monday- night Thomas A.  Mclntyre, a prominent hardware  merchant of this city, mysteriously  disappeared, arid up to the present  time not the slightest trace of him  has been found.  After attending a meeting of the  directors of the Grand Forks Agricultural association that night, Mr.  Mclntyre left the Imperial billiard  parlors for his ranch, about two  miles east of the city, shortly after  11 o'clock. He was first going up  to G. M Fripp's house for a parcel,  but he never reached that place.  The last place he was seen was at  the vacant lot at the corner of Bridge  .ajndsSecoud streets..  ,-^s'bedid not reach home that  night, he was n'lissed early the next  forenoon, his wife telephoning to the  city and making enquiries concerning him.  Searching   parties   were  immediately sent out, but no, trace of  him  could be found.    Wednesday, being  a civic holiday,  the  citizens  generally     organized     themselves     into  searching parties, the entire country  between this city and Cascade being  scoured.    The river and river banks  have also been searched, the  cadets  taking a prominent part in the hunt.  No reason can be advanced for his  sudden    disappearance,   but   nearly  everyone has   some   theory.    Some  think   that    he   suddenly    became  mentally unbalanced and   wandered  off into the mountains or did away  with   himself,   others   that business  affairs  determined  him to seek new  fields,   and   still   others that he has  met   with   foul   play.     Against all  these   theories   there  are  excellent  reasons'  setting   them   aside.     Mr.  Mclntyre was a man  of  exceptionally well balanced intellect, and not  subject te fits of  despondency;  his  business affairs are in  good  shape,  and his books and financial accounts  are absolutely correct,  and   had' he  met  with  foul. play  it  seems  improbable that his assailants could so  successfully have covered   up their  deed as not to ha^e left  some trace  of it.  At the time of going to press the  case is as much a mystery as it was  Tuesday morning, and 'the only  thing that can be done is to prosecute the search and await developments.      The    provincial   and   city  B:    Annie   Crosby,   Walter   Larson,       ., -     ..      cu~~i  t     ...     u i 1? ,ii      Newspapers in the benool  Jeanette     Reburn.      Recommended: I     l,l"i'uiJV' ^  Cordelia     Delisle.    Tonv   Hudokliit, '     Small is the sum that is required to  Thomas McElliot,   Norma   Erickson, ! patronize a newspaper and    amply re j p0)jce are doing everything they can  Harry   Kelleher,   Chris Pell,   Joseph ! warded is its    patron, I care not how !  Rowlandson, Fred   Wiseman,    Marie ��������� humble and unpretending the paper he ! "  McElliot. I takes.    It is next   to impossible to fill |    'Mr. Mclntyre was about 3o years  To   Division    V,    Junior   III B��������� ! a sheet without putting something into j of age, six feet in heighth.   slim,   of  Emile Painton, Denis O'Connor, Cleo : it worth the subscription price. Every j fair   complexion    with      a      sandy  struction on the   Vancouver, Victoria j Montgomery, Margaret   Fowler,   Le- i parent whose son is a away from home i mugtache.  He was married and leaves a wife  &, Eastern, states that the   unfinished j nore Cronant,   Howard DeCew, Ester j at school shonld supply   him   with  portion ">f grading between   Coalmontl Anderson, Gladys McLauchlan, Helen ' newspaper. I remember what marked  and   Otter   Summit   will  shortly be ��������� Simpson, Reid McKie, Taunis Barlee, . difference there was   between those of ( and two children,  a  little;   hoy   and  ready for steel, and it is expected that ��������� Randolph   Davis,     Margery   Keron, ' my schoolmates who had and who had i girl, to mourn   his   mysterious   dis-  by the end of summer traffic may   be-! Willie Spriuthall, Elsie Stafford, Em-  not   access   to   newspapers.      Other i appearance.  gin over the new   road, reaching   the   nia   Irving.      Recommended:    Grace   things being eqnal. the first   were  al  j    coast over portions of the Kettle Val- Wiseman, May Crosby, Amy Peck- ways superior to the last in debate,  ley line and Canadian Pacific railwuy ham, Charles Cooper, Jack Brau, in competition ami general intelli-  via   Merritt   and   Spence   Bridge.���������   Willie Lam, Guner  Lindgren, Robert  gence.���������Daniel WVbstoi'.  Princeton Star. Tryon, George Hodgson,   Willie   Har .  -   ���������:  rison.     Senior   II:   Ellen   Harkness,       A large number   oj  Grand   Forks  The Grand   Forks   football   team Nellie Mills, Peter Peterson, Lue Soy, people attended    the   Chahko  Mika  efeated 2 goals  to   1   by   thc Frances Latham, Boyd Nichols, Alice celebration    in    Nelson   this   week,  such a measure could be introduced, | Nelson eleven at  the Chahko Mi'ka Hy������jn, Mary Miller, George Brown. They ra\  while Mr. Leqnirae said   he   under-' celebration at Nelson on Wednesday. To Division VI, Junior I f  were  Harold   fraud  spurt that the carnival  was a  u cues j.  Ellis K. Crugcr, col porter missionary of the American Baptist  Publishing society of Philadelphia,  Pa., passed through the city this  week from Marcus, his home, to  Danville, where ho gave an interesting address.  >' ���������  f THE   SUN,     JRAND   FORKS,  3% (Sran&Jtefcs g>un  G. A. Evans, Editor and Publisher  BUBSOKII'TION KATK8 :  Jne Ifear =  gl,50  One Tear (In advance)  100  , One Year, In United States '...'.'.'. 1.50  Address all communications to  The Grand Fouks Sun,  ^honb R74 Gband Forks, B.C  FRIDAY, JULY 17,  1914  its Victoria prototype.   This fact has  given the Liberals of   this   province  new courage, and the   prediction   is  now freely made   that .in   the next  British   Columbia   election nothing  but   an   earthquake   that will com-;  pletely   obliterate  the province enn j  save the McBride government  from !  defeat.  Don't-wait  too'long- to  have that ���������  The result of thc general elections  in   Manitoba last Friday was the,severest blow the  Conservative   party  has sustained in  recent -.years.    Although the'final count may give the  Roblin government  a   majority-'of  two     or    three, ���������, it     was    nevertheless a grand Liberal   victory,'.be-  ��������� cause the-Tory1 machine in Manitoba  is   the' most   perfect   and   unconscionable in the Dominion, with the J  possible exception of that which has  its   headquarters in Victoria.   ' Sir  Rodmond will not be able  to carry  on .the business of the province very  long with such a  slender  majority,  and   when   next  he appeals to the  people the Liberal  vicitory   will ^be  complete.    The   vote   was  a body  blow   to  Toryism, and disarranged  all the pre election schemes   of   the  party.    Had Sir Rodmond been  re  turned with his usual majority, there  is not the slightest  doubt   that Premier McBride would   have  takpn a  snap   judgment   of the British Columbia electorate in August  or  September; and had   tbe  -verdict'  been  io bis favor, a federal election would  have   been  sprung  on   the   people  this fall.    This-was tbe program   to  prolong Conservative misrule in the  country.   Now things have changed,  and both Sir Richard and Sir Robert  will   probably   cling  to office until  their   terms   expire  by' limitation.  The result is significant  because it  shows the change in   public   sentiment-during the past year.    Only a  few months ago it was  thought: an  impossible task to make any .inroad  on the  Manitoba   machine,   which,  though perfect in   organization   and  unscrupulous as   to methods it employed   in  gaining elections,   in its  administration   of  public affairs  it  Statistics show that during the  ���������past year more people left the Do  minion than entered it. Not once  during Sir Wiljrid Laurier's fifteen  years of power did this condition exist. We need another Liberal government at Ottawa.  reset.   Your diamond set  while you wait.,.  We have a  nice line of  mounts in stock now  A, D, MORRISON  JEWELER-OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS.'B.C.  From the King's printer, Victoria,  comes the year book of British Colombia, compiled by R. E. Gosnell  First published in 1911 and reflecting  contemporary life in the province, the  year book" is ' a- welcome 'addition to  every library.  -   W. J, GALIPEAU, MANAGER  Contractors for  Cement  Sidewalks,   Foundations   -uid  Basements.  Manufacturers of Concrete Fence   Posts  and   Concrete  Building Blocks of every'description.  COMGRETE SILO  Silos constructed of   concrete   blocks   ure      frost-proof and practically  indestructible.  Write us for estimates in any kind of concrete work.  1 It was reported in Republic last  Friday that G S. Bailey, receiver of  the Republic Mines Corporation, had  sold the mines of that company on a  lease and bond to A. B. Wilfiard, of  Tekoa, and associates.  POINTED PARAGRAPHS  Directors Will Gall lor ''Ten  ders for 'Exhibition Build  ir;g Next Week ���������  Matrimonial bonds are  not  negoti  able.  A good bluff makes more noise than  great riches.  Most of us could do a lot   of   work-  while trying to dodge it.  It's easier to induce a man to accept  a favor than take a joke.  METEOROLOGICAL  The  following  is   the   minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day   during   tbe   past   week, as re  corded by the government therniom  eter on E. F. Laws'.ranch:  Min. Max  July 10���������Friday  51 94  11���������Saturday   ....  52 94  12���������Sunday,:  (52 90  13���������Monday  58 77  14���������Tuesday....... 57 , 82  15���������Wednesday.. 52 78  16 ��������� Thursday  47 85  Fnches  Rainfall  0 45  Accept no substitutes, but  get   the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun.     Tr  .gathers and piints   the   news   of   the  was on a much   higher  plane   than 'city and district first.  Leaves Grand Forks Every Tuesday and Friday af 7:30 a.m.  from F. E. Snanfz' Office, Bridge Street  Returning, Leaves Gloucester Every Wednesday and Saturday  Good accommodations for passengers. A limited amount of  perishable freight will also be carried. First-class hotel at  Gloucester for travellers, THOMAS FlMliY, Proprietor.  A representative meeting of the  directors of the Grand Forks Agricultural association was held in Secretary Hadden's office on Monday  eveniug. All the members of the  directorate n ere | r sent.  It was decided to start work oh  the exhibition building in time to  have it completed for the fair this  fall,- and the secretary was instructed to eall for tehpers for the same in  the local papers nex tweek.  The directors decided to sent out  only one subscription list this year.  This will include donations both for  the fair and to help defray the cost  of erecting the building, and they  hoped that the citizens would make  their subscriptions as liberal as they  possibly could.  The prize list was also under con  sideration   during   a   portion of the  eveniug; and the work  on   this   important   ite-n   of the   next fair was  considerably advanced.  Some of the directors thought that  the ladies of the city did not take a  sufficient amount of interest in the  fancy work and home cooking de-  pHrtments of the fair, and the press  was i". quested to urge all those who  intend to make exhibits to send in  their names either to President Mc-  Kim or Secretary Hadden.  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS ������c:  gulatlnsr Pill for Women. $5 a box or three for  $10. ���������Sold'at all Drug Stores, or mailed to unv  address on receipt of price. The Scobeu, Druo  Co., St. Catharines, Ontario.    liMtores  Vim ami  Vitality; for Nerve and Brain; increases "gr������v  matter"; a Tonic���������will build you up. $3 a bov, o:  two for $5, at drupr stores, or by mail o-i wc'.' ���������  of price.������TiiE Scobkll Dbuo Co., St. Cat'v.: wi--  Ontario.  PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN;  ������������������* 'v /������ *-������ /���������ii>������vt  ������������������ti-u-rt  AT'-YOUB  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses ,at All Hours  the  .<hl  octel Livery J>arn  Barns S O'Ray, Props.  Will beautify -the home and  give a rich appearance and  finish to a room that cannot  be given in any other way.  Our new papers will enable  you to do this. See our samples and be convinced.  Woodiand<^Quinn  The Rexall Druggists  one  Second Street  THE  London Directory  (Published Annually) ���������  Enables traders   throughout   the   world   to  coniiminicute direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being a com-  pk-to commercial truide to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  .. EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they soil,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  They are usually best  and most satisfactory  in the end.  Charles B. Peterson hns received  his seven passenger Stud (.-baker auto  recently purchaser! from the E. C.  Henniger garade. The Sun man  made a test run in the car last night,  and found thai it In-re hiV 'Vt-M'it  admirably. This'is conclusive proof  thai ii will carry ./even or eight persons without straining the machine.  Tlie car is one f,t the he.-t ever  brought to this city. Mr. Peterson  will shortly make a trip in it to his  ranch    near  Pincetoh.  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom."  A copy of tlio current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  thoir trade cards for $5, orlarger advertisements from $15. _ "  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  ���������J5. Ahohurcb Lane. London. - E.C  BOTTLED BEEB ;  -a home .product of J  eal    merit.     Get    a  a case today and try it  now.   Ask for it.  GRAND FORKS BREWING  COMPANY  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty.  The city band will give anoiher  concert at the puMic school grounds  on Wednesday evening next.  Born���������Al Phoenix, on July 9, to  Mr  and AJis. J. V. Ingram, a   son.  The local corps of en dels will  leave or. Monday for Kaslo, where  they will go into camp for a week.  Frank Hutton, with a score of 93,  J won the Daily News match aud cup  'on the second day of the annual  shoot of the Interior British Colum'  j bia Rifle association at Nelson on  i Wednesday.  8      B 8     ii"  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND     ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE'S STORE  PH0NF64      GRAND FORKS, B. C.  P. A.   Z.   PARE,   Proprietor  .Talk Hotel, Fiiist Sthbet.  ieo������  assie  Model 10 Remington typewriter for  *ale; mac-bine only used a short time.  Enquire Sun otiice.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (SECT'ON 24)  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  IN THE M'.TTKU of an application for duplicate Cortificatos of Title No. 5076 to  -ot  It, Ulock.ll, Map   23,   City of  Grand  MOTIVE IS HKREISY GIVEN that It. Is mv  m intention at tho expfrntion of ono moiitli  from the date of the llrst publication hereof  to issue duplicate Certificate of Titles to  .said lands issued to George H. Kntlierfnrd,  unions in tlie meantime 1 .shall receive ralid  objections thereto in writing.  ,>.Ullt0(l ,������t 'v'linloopH. H. C, r.and Itetflstrv  Olhfo tills 17th day of Juno. A.I). 1014.  C H.D1JNI5AR,  OlslrlctlCcjrIstriii'.  of Every Description  Bridge Street  irand Forts, B. C.  nartinHullen  All Kinds of Draying  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The Mann Drug Co. 's Stot e  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  Grand   Forts Transfer  PHONE 129  Sole Agents for  Teaming of All Kinds.  Bus and Baggage at All  Trains.  Mclntyre 8  Mclnnis, Proprietors  Dfl  Pays for The Sun for an entire year.    It is  the brightest paper in the Boundary conn try  li  11 THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  i ;  (Instructions Issued by the Depart-  ��������� merit of Agriculture.)   -  The following article shows that  weeds may be divided into-three  classes���������annuals, biennials and perennials.  'Annuals complete their growth in  a year. The prevention of the formation of seed for a year, followed by  careful cultivation to kill, all young  plants, will soon eradicate annuals.  In addition to tbis, all seed in soil  should be encouraged to, germinate  in,order to complete control.  ;Biennials require two seasons to  complete their'growth, the '.flowers  and seeds being..produced during  the second year;', Due notice should  be.taken of this fact when' fighting  weeds of this class.   .  ��������� Perennials are plants which, continue to grow for many years, being  propagated by. underground' roqt-  etalks, stems, etc, ns_,_well as by  seeds. Theaiirrin tigbting peien-  nials should- be ..to. prevent,.-any  growth from being made,'beriee'  starve the root systems.     t ���������  .There is no' known/- weed which'  can not be eradicated if proper meas-  uresare taken. ��������� Never allow seeds  to ripen, and if they do, encourage  them-to grow so the plants may be  killed by cultivation.  ANNUALS.  Eussian Thistle���������Time of flowering, July-September; time of seeding, August-Novembew    Method of  giving good cultivation.   Hand-pull.  Tumbling Mustard'and Ball Mns  tard���������Fow'ering, June August; seeding,1 Jiily:S,eptember. Control: Same  treatment as for wild mustard. ; "���������  ��������� Stink. Weed���������Flowering. May until frost comes; seeding,1 July until'  frost comes. Control: Destroy plants  before seeds ripen. . Encourage _ seed  in soil to germinate and L then '' kill  young plants with harrow. .  Ragweed���������Flowering, July-Sept.;  seeding, August November. Control:  Hand-pull1 from grain fields and  mow from roadsides., before seed  ripens. ���������    -'.  Blue Bur or Stick  Seed���������Flower-  June-August;"  seeding,   July  mg:  clean seed;  places  and  prevent for-  October. Control:    Sow  hand-pull' from   waste  mow young plants   to  mation of seed.    .  Dodder^Flowering,' June and  July;'seeding,'\August and September. Control: Sow clean'seed; rmnd-  pull when' it appear.-; if in small  patches coyer with straw  and burn.  Wild Oats���������Flowering, June and  July) seeding,:."'July and August.  'Control: Rotation.oi'-crops withclean  culti'vatibn'-pf the hoed crop. "Induce  seedi. tfl"''gerinihate;Mjrs'p'rijig and  .then kill, young plants. '.      .  ,  ' ,��������� 'V..    >     '        BIENNIAL.  ,'", Bull, Thistle���������Flowering', June-  August; feeding,- Juiy September.'  Control: Plqughor cut" down, before  flowers open. In pastures'cut below  crown of plant.--- Prevent formation1  of any seed for two years. '  PERENNIALS.  ' Canada Thistle���������"Flowering, June-  August;" seeding, July;September.  Control": Plough deeply just as flowers open, or mow and then plough  "as soon as new growth appears. Use  remove root-stalks;   use .cultivated  crops.  MINING RECORDS  Ernest Harrison reports the following entries at the mining recorder's  office from1 Jane 29 to July 11, inclusive.  .       \  LOCATIONS  ' Big Chief, Mamie, Carleton, Musk-  rat, Wellington camp, A ��������� Gustufson.  ,.-Copper No. 3, Franklin camp, F.  W. Russell.  CERTIFICATES OF WORK.  Silver Horde fraction,   Cache d'Or  fraction, Franklin   camp, P. H.   Don  aldson.'  Telluride, Golden Zone, Franklin  camp, Fee and Graham.  Orient, Summit camp, D. R. Mc-  Elmon.  May Queen, North Fork, P. J.  Byrne.  United Verde and United Verde  fraction,-Gloucester camp, W  Minion.  Diamond Hitch fraction, Brown's  camp,'A..E  Savage.  Elsie, " Copper No 2, Gloucester  camp, C. M.- Tobiassen.  Robin, Lake, Wellington camp,  Joseph Trombley.  Idaho, Franklin camp, L. Johnson  " NOTICES OF WORK.  Duplex, Eureka, P. H. Don tldson.  Leader fraction, Leader, M. Carroll.  Elsie, Lottie, Joe Gelinas.  TRANSFER.  Leader'fraction, all, Joe   Gelinas to  Murt Carroll.  . United    Verde   fraction,   cne-hiuf,  L Johnson to W. Minion.  Accept no substitutes', but get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and piints   the   news  of the  city and district first.  Tbe Sun only costs' $1 a year.    It  prints all'the'news. ' :  Horses for Sale���������From   1000   to  1300 lbs.: one,matched sorrel  team.  The  Sun   is  the   best newspaper  value in the Boundary country. Apply P. Hansen. Grand F6rks,B.C,  i ' ��������� i* ' i'i    , '  Victrix English   Bicycles at  Regular Price, S45  Owing to these.wheels being delayed in transit, and as the season is  well advanced, I will sell them at the above low price. Rirri brake  on front and baek wheels. Release pedal gear. ��������� Parts for repair  kept in stock. It is a high-grade wheel, and fully guaranteed' in  every  particular.    Those who' know it will have no other make!  OOYBOIlKo   Blacksmith and Bicycle Dealer  control:" Harrow grain crops as late; 8Qort croP rotations  as.possible: hand-pull weeds from  waste places Prevent any seed from  ripening.  ��������� Wild Mustard or Charlock���������Flowering, June-September; ' seeding,  August-September. Control: Plant  clean seed; rotate crops; induce dor-  Perennial Sow Tnistle���������Flowering  June-August; seeding, July September. Control: Prevent leaf growth  :by ploughing field frequently or by  digging plants. Use cultivated crops'.  [Couch, or Quack Grass���������Flowering  June;   seeding,  July  and   Augnst.  mant seeds in soil   to germinate by Control: Plough shallow  in   June;  When Buying  dA Babjr  Carriage  Why Not Buy" 0  The Best ���������  Bugs Destroy Jim Hill Mustard  Ernest Lindahl and Percy Dennis,  of Curlew lake, have put on exhibition at this office a bottle of black  beetle shaped bugs about the si2e of a  common house fly, which they claim  will destroy ''Jim Hill" mustard.  Thousands of these bugs may be ' seen  feeding on a field of mustard at the  L. P. Hunner ranch at Curlew lake  The bugs consume the leaves and seed.  These facts are corroborated by Mr.  Hunner's neighbors on Curlew Uke.  The bugs left at this office are alive  and seem to be thriving on mustard  seed in the bottle.���������Republic News  Miner. '  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh,and Salt Meats, Poultry always, on hand,  *<     *    *    *i   i   '  ������ ,        i     ,���������  " ' ' r  Highest market price.paid for liye  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous attention.  ..    * ,. ���������     ..'     '     ���������������'   ;;   i ,   >���������   "    .11'    -:"!r  FOR SALE  WHITE WYANDOTTES  The meat'breed that lays  persistently.  YEARLING HENS  FOE SALE.  Printing for  o  6  P eople  We have a large assortment of the best  makes, chosen for Quality and Comfort.  The comfort of baby is essential if he isto  be  the healthy,  happy child you wish.  Call and inspect our line of these, goods.  PRICES   TO   SUIT   EVERY   ONE;  1VIII.LER^GARDNER  Hardware  *������e Home Furnishers  Crockery-*  S. G. R. I. RED  March Cockerels, from $2.00 up.  E.E.W. MILLS  GRAND FORKS  B. G.  HANSEN 8 GO  CUT BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  L������L Gait Coal  Office!  !       F. Downey's Cigar Store  Telephonkb ;  i Office, BH6 ���������    ��������� ���������    ��������� ��������� Efpo������ Cf rapt  ��������� Hansen's Residence.R38 l,i01 "CGI  And get it good, should be the main idea in  the matter of your Meat and Fish. A full  assortment may always bo depended on,  and prompt service is assured. Burns'  Quality Hams and Bacon need only to be  tried to be appreciated, and once used always called for.  B  Meat Merchants  Pfione 1  demands care not only in the"selection  of the .best:stock but also in the most  appropriate type faces for the different  lines of business.    Our stock of paper is  large and we are in a position to meet  the requirements of the most particular  customer.     A. large range of new type  faces gives us a splendid opportunity to  select just that style best suited to each  particular   business.      Have   we.   been  receiving your orders for printing?     If  we have not, better Jet  us show you  samples and quote you prices on that  next order you will be placing shortly.  O  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  KAVANAGH & McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENGE  JHffiWS&S! THE, SUN,,  GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  IS OF IHE CITY  tbe  Lloyd ,A'.    Manly, lessee   of  Granby hotel at Anyox,   B.  C,   arrived in tbe city  on  Saturday  and  remained   with   his    family   until  Tuesday,,  when    he   returned    to  the coast.    Mr. Manly   stated   that  business is good at Anyox, and that  money  is  plentiful.    The   Granby      In the baseball match at Danville  .company, he said, has a model resi-  on  Sunday   between   the   Republic  dential   city  there,   every house for and Western Pine teamsj   the  latter  its employees being provided with ai was victorious with a tally of S to 7  bath.    The new smelter is the most,runs.    A special train was run  over  modern in the world, every detail,  from the feeding of the furnaces to  the dumping of the slag, being  operated on a gravity system'.  Wm. Spier, inspector of western  .branches of the Canadian Bank of  Commerce, arrived in the city on  Saturday and remained until Monr  day. Mr. Spier was formerly .manager of'the Eastern Townships bank  here.  the Great Northern from Republic  and a large crowd from this city at-'  tended the game. It is understood  that another match is being arranged  between" the same teams for a purse  of $250.-'   '     .     '  T:  ry ISeaver Doard Next Time  ' : "       ' ���������'"''���������'.'.  Tt will save all the muss and litter of Lath, Plaster and  Wall Paper. It permits more beautiful interior designing  in the most modern style. It never cracks or deteriorates,  and needs no repairs.  BEAVER BOARD BrSSi*  Bkaveb  Board   is- very quickly and easily ptft' up; makes a  ���������    '  house warmer in winter,jcooler in.summer;.is painted,  doing  away with unsanitary wall  paper, and   has   many  other advantages.   Let us show you samples and tell you all about it.  MANLFS HARDWARE  The      '  "BRIGHTEN-UP"  Store  Dr. Acres'narrowly escaped a.seri  ous accident' while coming from  Phoenix by auto ��������� the end df last  week. In going up the .brakes broke  at the .crossing at Hale, and the  breakage was unnoticed until" tbe  return trip, when they refused to  work. The machine ran away, but  fortunately with no serious  results.  Hon. Martin Burrell, M.P. for  Yale-Cariboo and minister of agriculture, left on Monday for the  Okanagan section of his constituency  He was accompanied by Mrs Bur  rell.  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop at my  old  stand on Bridge street, and will manufacture  New Harness ?nd do all.k.mds/������  , harness repairing. All  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  F. W. Peters,, of Vancouver, superintendent of the western division  of the Canadian Pacific railway,  passed through the city-oh Wedues  day for Midway. He will inspect  the work on the Kettle Valley line  between that point and Penticton.  /\������  Frechette  Thomas Funkley last Saturday  circulated a petition for the establishment of .post offices at Lynch  Creek and Gloucester. He secured  the signatures of eighty-three resi  dent jf the North Fork district who  would be benefited by the offices.  C. J7. Brock, of the Bank of Commerce, returned on Wednesday  from his vacation trip to  the  coast.  P. T. McCallum, immigration inspector at this port, left on Monday  for a two weeks' vacation trip to the  prairie provinces.  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family^  Robin Hood Flour  (i  ((  (<  Oats  Porridge Oats  Ferina  Graham  Whole Wheat  W. O. Miller, superintendent of  ���������the'Boundary division of the Canadian Pacific railway, passed through  the city on Wednesday.  C. B Peterson and family left on  Monday for the oldtimers' reunion  and,Chahko Mika carnival in Nelson.  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale by  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  F. Legault, Greenwood manager  for the Kootenay Power company,  whs in Grand Forks on Saturday.  J. Benson, a mining man from  Republic, was in the city on Saturday.  lose a reader except by death. These  are the kind of readers that appreciate the' paper and read it thoroughly. Persons induced to subscribe through lottery schemes, generally throw, it aside when they get  it but of the post office. Advertisers  should make a note of these facts.  In spite of traveling lottery schemers, who are as numerous as their  ways are devious, The .Sun is still  the most widely read local paper.  ��������� James McCreath and A. S.'Black,  of Greenwood, were in the city last  Saturday to attend a meeting of the  Canada Western Oil Company, owning  oil lands in the Flathead valley. The  members of the company feel confi  dent of striking oil by -boring, as   the  City Electrician Anderson resumed  his duties on Monday, after a two  weeks' vacation spent across the  ine.  Smith Curtis the well known  politician <if Vancouver, returned in  Grand Forks on   VWdne.-Jjiy.  indications are good.  Highest cash prices paid, for old  Stoves and Ranges. E. C. Peckhamr  Second hand Store.  Mrs James .. Wt-.-i, of the KettU  Valley restaurant, left On Monday  for a two weeks' vacation trip to  Victoria.  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Parties said to. represent a syndi'  eate with unlimited capital have  obtained options on all the breweries  and a number of hotels in the Boundary and Kootenay districts.  Misses Norma and Helen Manly  returned home on Saturday from Vic  toria, wheie they have been attending  St! Ann's Academy, and will spend  their vacation with their mother in  this city. Miss Norma was this year  awarded the gold medal for proficiency  in music.  Take your repairs to Aruwnn, shoe  repairer. The Hub. Look for the  Big Boot.  John Wnrianiaker says in Judicious.  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, but the. pull is steady. ��������� It increases day by day nnd vear bv vewr,  until it exerts an irresistible    power."  The   electrical   display   in this city The devil's mistake would not affect  <uid    at   Christina    lake   during  the the work you <ret.    We have   reliable  thunderstorm last Saturday night was men to handle the printing   you'send  ihe grandest ever    wime.sse I   in    this  section of the country  Insurance in  c/4.11 Its .Branches  City Clerk John A Hutton left on  Monday for a week'* vacation trip  to the Chahko Mika celebration in  Nelson.  us; \ We. do the work well, and when  it   is  deliverel   you'll   sav   it's   as it  ���������-������������������    ���������'.;. 8honld.be.   Every  order  is delivered  Mrs. M. Frankovitch left on   Mon-; promptly.     Every   price is a fair one  day  for Halcyon.      . The Sun Print Shop:  Boundary" Trust C&  Investment Co., Ltd.  Established 1901  First Street  H. A. Sheads and Rev, P. C.  Hayman left on Saturday for the  Kootenay river, where they will  spend a few days fishing  The  Sun  has  never yet found it  necessary   to   engage   in   any  fake  lottery schemes in order to gain new  subscribers or to  hold   those  it   al  ready has.    It gives 200 per cent in  value in' news, general   information  and   entertainment   to  its reader'.  It does not believe  in  giving  some  one a present of a doubtful value sit  the expense.of others.    If it has any  surplus money , to spend, it believes  ali should share in it by making improvements   in   the   paper.      This  ,'policy satisfies our subscribers, and  this   is   the secret why   we  seldom  Matter*' ipeelal rinfi offer. Solid 22-ct. Weddlnrf Rim! nnd dither  Solid Gold Keeper King for 3 /��������� Hi dollars^ mailed free to anr  oiiu uDm ncopw mug i������r 4  i- i������������ uuii.i./ manea rrea com  addreti I* tbe world, oritnd 15i,bow,and pay Ks.on dellferf  Masteri' marvellous value, solid 2*-ct. Wedding Rin*- and  eitheri8-ct.GemRIng,setwithDiari ondsRubicsPcarls.4c.for  40/- (qf dollars), or 20/- with order and 20/- on delivery.  Special attention given to foreign enquiries. WriteforLlit,  MASTERS', Ltd., Hope Stsras, RYE. Eng.  RING  10/- to  JO*������0.  Writ*  for  OUR  NBW  RlNO  LIST  Pen  FKItt.  CD   n      If tl>e Cash on-Delivery SyRtem Is hi use  In your oountrv, then you need   onv  i Ui Ui    send 10|- for either two Kings you select, unci pny balance when you receive thi>  Ki"B������- MASTERS,  LTD., RYE, ENG.  Large tract, of-good   valle.v   farm,  irgfandj st thrown   open ��������� for   free  settlement in Oregon.    Over 200,000  acres   in   ml.    Good   climate, rich  soil, and floes not   lequire irrigation  to raise, finest  crops of grain, fruit  and garden truck. ' For large mat-,  full   instructions and   information,  and a plat of several sections of  exceptionally good claims, send   $3.40  to John Keefe, Oregon City;Oregon.  Three  years  a  U.  S. surveyor and  timberman.    An opportunity to get  a good fertile  free  homestead   near  town and market.  mams

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