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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 1, 1914

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 \\,U./,././,/../..  Al" Legislative Library' .  .<'   . . .    .'iVjdfc/iy / / /'/  arid  /���������'/  l  ^,\  Kettle Valley Orchardist  '.  > . ' ^s*.  /   '"'  t  THIRTEENTH YEAR���������No. 27  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1914  $1.00 PER YEAR  r  IHE CIIUOUNCIL  By awReducing Light Rates  Passes the Committee  Stage  Mayor Gaw and Aid. Bickerton,  Bonthron, Donuldson, Henniger,  Manly and McCallum were present  at the meeting of the city council  on Monday night.'  A communication from the B.C.  Union of Municipalities invited the  city to send^a deb-gate to th'j annual  convention, and nl.su to forward the  m:ujl)ci>hip fen. Tlie oh-rlc was instructed to inform t!.e .-eerntary that!  the city, had not been very prompt  in keeping up itii dues in the past,  aud that it would probably be as  lax in this respect in the future  A letter from Dr. Kritz Josephy,  now in Germany, nave the city  permission to remove the gravel  from lot 3, block IS, to the Main  street grade. The offer was accepted with thanks.  H. J3. Talbot offered a heavy set  of work, harness -for lot 1, block IS.  Offer rejected.  A bill was received irom the Van-  emver general hospital for the  treatmentjof a patient claiming to  be from this district. .The clerk was  instructed to state, in his reply,  that the did not know the man and  claimed no responsibility in tbe  case.  A communication from the manager of the townsite company stated  that the price of the lots the city  wished to purchase in order to give  it a right of way to open the street  to.the Great Northern station would  depend on the improvements the city  intended to make in that   neighbor-  lowed to have been placed there, he !  paid.    On motion of Aid. Bonthron1  and   Donaldson, the clerk   was  in-!  structed to notify the property owners   to   move  the fences  from   the  i increased   lately.   There . are   now  1S00 men spread out-alongthe line,  and   this   number   is    being   still  further augmented.  The   section is thirty-eight  miles  stJcet   at   once,   and. the retaining. Volunteer Fire Brigade Hold j in length and was only  started  late  [  ,wall must be removed to the property line on or before the first day  of December. Mr. Bonthron also  reported that the. city team was at  pjcsent kept at work continuously  on the Winnipeg avenue hill grade,  and that the shed for storing city  vehicles had been finished.  Aid. McCallum reported that ow  ing to the damp weather on the  civic clean up day, the city team  vvas not employed to haul away the  rubiph, but that at some future day  it "-otild be used to do this work  and kept at it until finished.  The clerk was   instructed    to   re  spectfully request Dr. Averill   to remove the debris from the lot on the  corner of Bridge and Second streets.  Aid. McCallum, chairman of the  water and light committee, reported  that Engineer Reid had cunpleted  the map of the waterworks system.  The No. 3 fire station, he said, had  accumulated a small fund with  which it was intended to start a  gymnasium, and they made a request for a small donation from the  city in order to enable them to form  the nucleus of a library. The council made a grant of 815 for this purpose, the money to be expended by  the chairman of the water and light  committee.  The corrected-plans of the British  Columbia Telephone company were  accepted by the council.  The assessor was granted an extension of two weeks iu which to  return the assessment roll to the  council.  The assessor was instructed to assess the skating rink at its full  value. It was intimated that a rebate of taxes might be  made   later.  Tbe council then went   into  com-  Ariniial Meeting ana  Elect Officers  Then? was a   good   attendance   ofi  at thf  last summer. Operations have been  prosecuted with the utmost vigor all  through the winter in the face ofthe  most difficult physical handicaps.  Grading gangs are working on the  hint link of the Kettle   Valley   rail -  nnim tiers at thH annual   meeting   of i way, which will  afford connections  the    Grand    Forks   Volunteer   Fire i with    the   Vancouver, Victoria .,&  j  Department which was held in   Xo. i Eastern    at   Princeton, and nearly  Farmers' Institute Maps Out  a Route 25 Miles ��������� Loirs ���������  From This Oity  1 hall  on  | two-thirds of the grading   has   been  The Farmers' Institute meeting,  held in the Board of Trade rooms  last Saturday evening, was well attended, the president, 0 C. Heaven,  presiding.  Regarding free rural delivery, the  secretary  reported   that   a   25   mile  nesuay evening. ,  Chief Savage,  fur   the   committee completed on the 27 mile section of  appointed to interview the city conn-i the   latter   line   between   Princeton  oil in reference tn the raising of the j and Otter summit. As explained j route had been, mapped''out, which  hose tower ai No. 1 hall, reported j before in these columns a reciprocal.! embraced the district south of the  having rei-eived jis-'Umuch that this' arrangement has been entered into! city as well as both sides of the  necessary    work    ������ould   he   under-, by the two com panics for using each . river up the North Fork.     A partial  canvas of the district south  of  the  I  taken and the tower   heightened   by   other's   lines.     The   lOttiO   Vallev  hood.    The membeis of the council  were of  the  opinion  that they had | mittee of the whole to consider Aid  made their intentions on   this  sub-  ject known by resolution at tbe  last  meeting of the board.    The  matter  was laid over till tbe  next   meeting  for further negotiation.  There was only one tender received for replanking the Fourth  street bridge, and the clerk was instructed to advertise for new bids.  Miss M. J. Barlee, assistant city  clerk, asked for an increase in salary  from $50 to $65 per month. The  members of the council thought she  was entitled to it, and the request  was granted.  Victor Davies, leader of the city  band, addressed the council and  asked for a grant of $250, in lieu of  which the baud would give public  concerts if the city would erect a  bandstand between the two wards.  The aldermen,felt disposed to grant  the request, but thought it was unfortunate that it vvas not made  earlier so that the amount could  have been included in the estimates. After being discussed, the  matter 'was laid over for further  consideration   at  the next meeting.  Aid. Bonthron, chairman; of the  board of works, reported that the  alleyway from Rev. King's residence to 'Winnipeg avenue had been  opened up. The rocks-and boulders  had been removed from Observation avenue, but the retaining wall  at the Methodist parsonage and  the fences of some of the property  owners in that neighborhood were  still out in tbe public thoroughfare.  IS feet.  Treasurer Bonthron presented his  annual report, the most important  feature of the statement being ��������� the  amount of money remaining in the  treasury, nam-ly SSOO.OU, with  liabilities of only S10 00. The  report was referred to the auditing  committee.  All of last year's officers were re^  elected as follows: Chief, A. E.  Savage; assistant chief, Ben Norris;  captain, Leo Mader; foreman, Sam  Baker; secretary, Frank Haverty;  treasurer, Wm. Bonthron; finance  committee, E. C. Henniger, F. H.  Hutton and L. Mader.      -Ji-,-.'.-.-Z-..:l  Considerable discussion took place  regarding sports during the summer  months, which resulted in the  captains of the three halls, Mader  of No. 1, Hutton of No. 2 and  Henniger of No. 3, being appointed  a committee to draw up a schedule  of baseball games and hose races, to  be participated in by a joint team  from Nos. 2 and 3 halls and a team  composed of members of No. 1.  will use the section between Princeton and Otter summit which is being built by thf_ Vancouver, Victoria it E-istern, and vioe'vrsa with  the Hope Coquuhalla portion of the  route. ...:-.  About 200 men are working on  the Vancouver. Victoria & Eastern  northwest of Princeton,'and it is ex-  pected that the grading will be completed and that tracklaying will be  started by the middle of.August.  The section will most .probably be  ready for-traffic late this autumn.  Granby  Desires  to  Secure  Funds to Liquidate Outstanding Indebtedness  ILFGHIflGDO  BickertonVamendment to the electric light bylaw, which reduces the  minimum cost for light from $1.50  to $1.00 per month; and also provides that when a consumer furnishes satisfactory proof that he has  paid for a meter in rent, the rent  shall cease. The first two clauses  of this amendment were adopted in  committee at the last meeting, and  discussion opened on Clause 3,  which affects the meter rents. Aid.  Bickerton   argued   iu   favor of   tlie  clause,   taking  the  stand   that the | Hope mountain route has been com  rent, after the  consumer  had   paid j p'eted, says   the   Vancouver   Prov-  for the meter in   rent,   was   unjust. I ">ce. With the exception of -a three- f()1.   lhe   mccljn���������    says that opera-  Aid.    Manly   opposed   it   on     the, mile stretch, grading work    is   now j tions of the Granby   company   both  Work   Well   Advanced on  Joint Section of Ooast-  Kootenay Roads  The directors of the Granby  Mining and Smelting company have  called a special meeting of the stock  holders in New York on May 13 to  act on a resolution empowering the  directors to negotiate a loan "not to  exceed ������3,000,000 other than by the  issue of its treasury stock and the  sale of its 6 per cent first mortgage  gold bonds."  The purpose of  tbe  loan is to se-  city had resulted in the securing of  13 signatures. The secretary was  instructed to canvas the parties  residing on the remainder 61" the,  proposed route arid endeavor to  secure their signatures  It was explained that 50 per cent  of the ranchers along the route  would have to sign the petition in  order to secure free deliver}7. The  only cost would be $3 to each party  signing, this being the cost of the  box which the government would  supply. Among the advantages to  be gained were free delivery, collection of all mail matter and the purchase of stamps, postal notes, etc.,  which might be made from the  carrier.  Six entries had been received   by  the secretary from boys and girls in  the potato growing competion,  but  as this was comparatively few,   considering the size of the district,   tbe  secretary was instructed to endeavor  to   secure   additional    contestants.  The potato  selected   was  tbe  Gold  Coin,   and   all   those  entering  the  competion must secure  a  sufficient  quantity of this variety   to   plant  a  quarter of an acre.  A number of ranchers have enter-,  ed the farmers' oat and potato competitions, for which, five prizes,  ranging from 825 to So, are offered  in each. Any variety of oats or  potatoes may be planted in J.his  competition, but  those   desirous   of  cure   funds   to   liquidate Granby'  outstanding obligations, said to total entering should do so at an early  S3,000,OUO, of which about ������1,500,-! date as all oat fields must be staked  000 is presented by financing con--and a description of same in the  struction and development at Hid-; bands of the secretary by May loth,  work on the  joint   section   of   the i deu cre(J,. .U1(J Ule pim.h.isa uf   new j     The report of the secretary showed  More   than   half  of   the grading  properties.     A statement from President Nicholls, accompanying the call  that there were 4G members  of  the  Institute in good standing.  ground   that   it   would   take away I proceeding on the entire  section   of . ,u  Gr,uuJ   Korka   (ind Hidden creek  revenue that the city needed.   Aid. ! the   Kettle Valley   railway between | are proceediIJg in iL mt)dt satisfactory  McCallum approved of it in   princi-; Hope   and    Coquahalla     summit.   U);inueri ilU(j lnal |li; knows of noth-  ple, but  as   chairmen of the   water j This portion of the Hope   mountain \ in���������   U);U  should cause stockholders  and light department he needed the 'route   is   to   be used jointly by the | an<y uneasiness.  money the rents-brought in   to  im- j Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern rail-       --h is the intention of the   direc-  prove the service.    iMayor Gavv did; way and the Kettle Valley   railway.  not think that a deficit in the water'In   order   to  rush the construction  department should be used as an ar-; operations on this important section  gument against   a   reduction in the so that it will be completed   within  light rates. He asked Aid. Bickerton | the specified time, December 1, the  how much his  amendment   would j working   forces   have   been greatly j decjd(.{] tuat jt ia Detter   t0   |)0mnv i     'f be fact that the trouble in Mexi-  reduce   the   light  revenue, but the  =  j funds to tide the company out for a j co   will , probably   cut   down   the  latter gentleman   could   not   give a  erton,    Bonthron   and    Donaldson , time   than   to  place any of the se- j world's   supply   of  silver  by one-  definite   figure.     Aid.    Donaldson ' voting   in   the   affirmative.      Aid.   curities on tbe 'market now. ' third will mean an increase in price,  thought   the   leakage  in  the water Henniger   was   in   the chair.    Tliej   ! jt   -g   Sectored  and  therefore   will  department should be investigated, j bylaw vvas then adopted as a whole, j. ^ StimaW;iy brol]���������ht U|) an ! lead to the opening up of many new  It was unfortunate, he said, that and the committee rose. Undera!a|Jt() )o;i(J fr(Jm QlHcade T���������esday [ silVer-lead properties in this prov-  Ald. Bickerton had not gone-deeper suspension of the rules it was read a j nigfu tQ uko i() th(j |mnd (Jam.e< ; ince_  into the matter regarding the amount a third time in open meeting.  Fred Lawrie, of Kamloops, visited |    Jas.  McArdle of Phoenix  spent  War Means Higher Silver  Consequent   upon   the    increase  in   the     price    of    silver,     which  will undoubtedly follow the drop in  supply   from    Mexico, it looks as if  j there   will    be   still greater activi-y  among the silver-lead mines of Brit-  tors, so far as I know, to declare the, ish   Columbia.     There   are   many  regular^quarterly dividend of   81.50! rich silver-lead   mines  in   southern  per share  next  month,   barring the | British   Columbia   and   the  north  unforeseen," he said i which are producing  large   quanti-  It is said that the directors   have ' t}es 0f ore#  of the revenue the city  would lose.    Aid. Manly's temporary loan by-  by the adoption of his amendment,   iaw   was   reconsidered  and finally at the  home  of  his brother in-law, j a few clays in  the  Cottage  hospital  A vote being taken, the  clause  was ' passed, and   then   the   council   ad- W.J. Penrose, for a   few   days this | this week, suffering with a threat"!)-  They should never   have  been   al-1 adopted, Mayor Gaw and Aid. Bick   journed. week. ed attack of pneumonia. THE   SUJS,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  G. A. Evans. Editor and Publisi  8UUSOKIVTION HATB8 :  >iio Yoar   $1.50  ���������'lie Yeftr (In advance)  l.OO  ' 'ne Your, In United States ���������   1.60  \ddrass all communications to  Thb Gh.vnd Pocks Sun.  ���������honk U74 Grand Kokkb. K.C  FRIDAY,  MAY 1.   1914  ������I|P (&Vmh$BVk& 8>Un ' cold-blooded  assa.ssin.    Then  f .    , they insisted that it   was  tlie  ^: duty-of the United States to  step in and restore order, in:  Mexico. Now that there is a |  prospect of order being re-;'  stored, they criticize the manner in which Wilson has- become involved in the matter,  claiming that it is irregular  and not according to the particular Iioyle who is an authority on international. state  games. After all, is it not  possible that the powers  would find fault with anything  in connection with the cra-  broglio unless they were permitted to play a hand and  share in the stakes? Mexico  is a rich country with oil measures of great potential value.  ���������Victoria Times.  For an old man supposed to  be in a declining state of  health, Mars is uncommonly  busy these days. Not content  with raising hades in Mexico,  he is now endeavoring to create the same sulphurous conditions in Ireland. But while  war preparations in that country at present are rampant, we  think that ultimately there will  be an amicable settlement of  the home rule embroglio. We  credit the Irish people with  too much common sense to engage in the human butchering  business.  A number of floriculturists  of the city are endeavoring to  launch a project; for a flower  show here this summer. Perhaps- all that is needed to  bring the enterprise to fruHon  is the moral support of tlie  citizens. It would certainly  be worth this, as it would be  a step in the direction of the  "city beautiful."  The. civic clean-up day  was .responsible for a pleasing transformation in certain parts of the city. There  is still room for'more thorough work in some parts  the town, however.  of  ALARM GEOGRS  For these dark mornings  produce a tendency to  sleep in. Bebt thing you  can get to counteract this  tendency is a good relia-'  ble alarm clook. Our  stoclc is large, our prices  are low, and every clock  is Guaranteed.  A. 0, MORRISON  JEWELER-OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS.'B.C.  A  man's irood  1  Peter.  himself isn't going to fool  opinion  of  St.  is now open for business'with a full stock of  Flour, also Feed for Horses, Cows, Pigs and  Hens at fair prices, and wo solicit a share of  your patronage. .  A Gar   of   Cement and   a   Gar   of   Seed  W^eat, Oats and Barley  arrived this week.    Also a full line of Intenv1"- ���������  tional  Stook .Food   on    hand.     Satisfactio11  Guaranteed.  Show   Rooms  on   First   Street  and  Warerdoms in Colombia  w  If things fail to  not go  ay, why  come  your  after  them'?  Trusts  are  they go  after  sis?;ht.  like    babies-  evervthino'  i/ o  111  Perhaps poets may be born,  but liars are self-made.  Little white  and prosper.  lies  liye  long  POINTED PARAGRAPHS  The 3roung man in the parlor scene may lose sight of the  girl's mother, but it doesn't  follow that she has lost sight  of him���������if there is a convenient-keyhole.  Joseph Martin has been  repudiated by his London  constituents. If Fighting Joe  desires to remain in politics  he will soon be compelled to  look for a constituency in the  jungles of wildest Africa.  ' People are always in their  best humor when the Sun  shines. That is why the citizens of Grand Forks are  cheerful every Friday.  The war between the United States and Mexico gives  promise of terminating as  abruptly as it began. This  will enable us to pay more attention to the batting averages  during the coming summer.  It takes a widow to convince a man that he is making  love to her when she is doing  all the love-making herself.  ���������JIVE "SYEU? OF FIGS"  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender' little Stomach, liver  and bowels.  When you hear a married  man say that he. hasn't made  up his mind about a thing,  his wife hasn't handed him  his cue.  But it is impossible to patch  up a reputation so that the  patches won't show.  When a man fails in business he begins' to look around  for a political job.  Grafters get into'.office when  men  Look at tho tongue, mother! If  coated, your lilr.lc emu's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing at once.  When peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleep, eat or act naturally, or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad; has  sore throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give  a teaspoonful of ''California Syrup of  Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food  and sour bile gently moves out of its  little bowels without griping, and you  have a well, playful child again. AbIc  your druggist for a.50-cent bottle of  "California Pyrup of Figs," which contains full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups.  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS ������:  gulnt'tig Pill for Women. $5 a box or thrco for  $10. Sold at all Pruf iStores, or mailed to any  cil'lv.'uionicuciptof price. Yiie Scoiieli. Prim  Co., tit. CLtiinrliics, Oiitnrto.   ! vmsnmw, Mi mi:. fe������  Vii.Vilr; for Nerve an it 3 -i-ni:i; ii-.crea.'-e.'i "pesy  | mnttrr": a, Toule���������willbuihl you up. Si a box, or  i two for .Vi, at draj store.'*, or by mail on recci-i  of price.   The Scoisnu, Dime Co., St. Catharines,  Ontario.  Will beautify  the  home  and  a rich  appearance  and  give  We are sorry to see that  nothing President Wilson essays meets with the approval  of the "embattled powers of  Europe." First they wanted  him  to   "recognize"   Huerta,  honest  duty.  Ml- to  do their  Football Schedule  May 1���������Grand Forks at Mother Lode  10���������Mother Lode  at Greenwood.  13���������Phoenix at Grand Forks.  17���������Greenwood at Phoenix.  20���������Grand Forks at Phoenix.  27���������Mother Lode at Grand Forks  June 7-���������Greenwood at Mother  Lode.  11���������Grand Forks   at Greenwood.  14���������Mother Lode at Phoenix  21��������� Phoenix at .Greenwood.-/'  24���������Greenwood at Grand Forks  2S ��������� Phoenix at Mother Lode.  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.  WoodlandC&Quinn  The Rex^ll Druggists  The things we  do not possess are what makes life worth  living.  If you want anything advertised without cost, tell it to a  gossip.  Watch for the Opening of  in  e  .Diew/:flnoe-  the new Hennijier  Building  on Bridge Street.  . : A. -BADMGARTNER  pocmct M*ra sjttw* ^wumiiJAi I ���������m  Yale  Barber  Shop  ttuzor Moil'njr u .Specialty.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Iligs  and Good  Horse's at All' Hours  at  the      **   ���������  cdel Lively Barn  Burns S Q'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 Second Street  They are usually best  and most satisfactory  in the end.  1  *   ������������������"S"������'J//t3S'  P.. A.   Z,   PARE,   Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fihst Street.  TE IyANDOTTE  S. G. RHODE ISLAND REDS  EGGS FOR HATCHING  Orders taken for day old chicks  t have,, two nice pens Dt" White  Wyiindotte.s mated up, . undone pjh-Ii  of. Reds.'';.''- ������������������.;,:.  ..Pncfs from either pfn. m-mixe nei.  y..i.i like, $2 00 per. 12. 83 50 p<������r 24  So 00 per 8G Day-old chicks, 25<-  i'.-ich-  A11 infertile eggs are replaced providing they are returned after test <������n  rhe  IOth  dav.  Fifiv setting hens wanted. Let tne  Unmv what you have yot  ������. EL.W. MILLS  GRAND    FORKS,    B.   C.  BOTTLED BEER  is a home product of  real merit. Get a  a case today and try it  now.1 'Ask for  it  GRAN  HEWING  COMPANY,  $1.50   PER DOZEN,   DELIVERED  It Is wise to say a good  word for yourself or your  business, whether your  stock In trade be merchandise or labor, Want  Ads. are the most direct  line of communication*  to the best  buyers..  j   .������������������-  ^mmmmmm  Geo. E. Massie  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  TAILORING  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forks, B. G.  Wm.  B. Glanville  Sanitary Dairyman  GRAN D  FORKS, B.C.  Milk and Cream deli ver-  ecl to all parts-of the city  daily. Dairy absosolutely  sanitary. We endeavor to  please our customers.  riartinriullen  All Kinds of Dray ing  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The Mann DrugCo. 's Stoi e  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE  R 18 '  A man likes.to pose as a pillar of  some church when he is a candidate  for office.  Grand   Forts Transfer  PHONE 129  Sole Agents for  Teaming of All Kinds.  Bus and Baggage at All  Trains.  Mclntyre &  Mclnnis, Proprietors  mmmfflmmsmmmmm  mmmMRsm !"sr*tiVi.-W<:  '^*?W.7?*^^~fi?^&-^3?.\*??~������'*7'  !i"CK?7f"vC'S E5W(,rM>V/A5i7Jt*.,*T"  THE   SU1S,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Flower borders. are always the  most decorative feature of a garden,  and if you are anticipating the  planting of a new garden or rearranging an old one, you should pay  particular attention to the. border  flowers.  Eight plants against a background  are more effective than a hundred  in ah open yard. Borders against  fences are particularly pretty if  planted with a mixture of varieties.  For. instance, hollyhocks, gladioli!,  merigolds, asters, goldenglows and  phloxes can be mingled, and produce a thoroughly pleasing effect.  Select plants-Unit bloom at different  times, so that the.border will never  Lick  blooms.  There is an indefinable charm attached to the "old fashioned garden." Its melody of color appeals  to. the lover of flowers; and who  does uol revert'nee ihe iloweis  sacred to the gardens of our grandmothers? The old-fash iom-id flowers  may be planted along a. strip of  border land, and such varieties as  pansit s, irises, nasturtiums, poppies,  m'os-< pinks, roses, columbines,  gladioli, vines, asters, petunias,  v' rbenas, phloxes, sweet peas and  heliotropes, sweet alyssums, candytufts, salvias, forget-me nuts and  other old-fashioned shrubs offer a  wide choice.  Ihe border garden has an advantage over all others. It can always  accommodate more plants, unless it  is unusually crowded. The symetry  is never marred if plants are removed or planted. Wild plants may  be included in the border ��������� garden if  you particularly -desire to have a  collection. The border is a happy  family of every variety and is interesting during the entire growing  season.  Bulbs can be planted in the  border garden if you desire a constant succession of -blooms from  March until frost blights the buds.  Crocuses, jonquils, tulips, narcissi,  hyacinths and daffodils should be  planted in the fall, after the other  plants have ceased to bloom; then  your border garden will begin to  flower as soon as frost leaves the soil.  Foliage plants are effective for tbe  border, and they should be mingled  with the flowers. Canna's, dahlias  and day lilies will contribute lovely  foliage as well as~ blossoms. There  are varieties of ribbon grasses that  will also add to the beauty of the  border.  When making the border bed, see  that the soil is fertile and   that.the  bed*'is well drained. If the earth is  not naturally rich, mix with it a  quantity of-leaf mold or well rotted  manure.  If you desire a border of hardy  shrubs consult a nurserynan, and  he will suggest the varieties to  choose. Other borders may be of  evergreens or foliage plants. ���������  Rose Seeley, in Farm Stock and  Home, gives the following good advice in regard to the transplanting  of plants:  "It requires a large knowledge of  plants to know the proper time for  their division and transplantation.  A fairly safe rule is this: All plants  that bloom late in the summer or in  the fall should he transplanted in  the spring, if at all, and such plants  as bloom in the spring should be  transplanted in the fall. 'Phis is  not an inllexible rule, hut it is-a  rule that covers a large variety" o'  plants.  Some plants must be' dormant  when transplanted aiid others must  be in a vigorous growing condition.  CURRANT AND GOOSEBERRY BUSHES  Currant and gooseberry bushes  must be dividend and reset, if at  all, while they are dormanr. If the  leaves have appeared in the spring,  it is'almost-sure to be disastrous to  divide or transplant them, but taken  very-early before the leaf buds expand,' the spring is a very good time  for such .trans'p ��������������������������� ng.' Currants  and gooseberries are tbe better for  being divided if they are large, and  one large bush may be advantage-  'ously made into half a dozen smaller  ones. The sun and -wind should  not strike the roots during the process. Currants and gooseberries  may also be propagated by layering,  and also by taking cuttings, say  eight inches long, and putting these  in the soil as far as tbe third or  fourth "eye" or leaf- bud. Such  cuttings taken before the sap has  started in the spring, will form  roots quickly, and grow into small  bushes the first year. Such cuttings  may be made also in August.  WHEN TO TRANSPLANT ROSES  The rose should be transplanted  after it has started into vigorous  growth. "Cora planting time" is  the old rule to reset or transplant  roses and this is a very safe rule to  follow. Roses need very rich soil,  and bloom upon new wood, so it is  advisable to trim them back severely. If two-thirds of the rose bush  is cut away many more new shoots  will form for bloom than could possibly form upon an old hush.  I'EONIES  moved in the spring, if it is taken  before the leaves start, otherwise it  should not be moved, as it will not  survive the change in full blooming  condition. It may, however, be  transplanted in the fall.  TRANSPLANTING SEEDLINGS  Seedlings, from annuals, if started  in the bouse, need several trans  plantings. This may retard their  apparent growth, but it adds much  to the root growth, and that is the  one great reason for such work  Transplanting makes of spindling,  slender plants, strong stock ones.  One great reason why people fail  with seedlings started in the house,  is because they are grown so  thickly and am not transplanted,  and hecausHthey are not sufficiently  hardened before getting out into  their appointed places. Harden the  plants by transplanting, and by  placing in the open air,-not only, in  the day ' time but alhO at, night.'  Avoid all frost ;ind chill 'but let  thp.������e yoium hotHe grown plants yet  tbe iiein-fit of the outdoor air. yet  abundantly u--ed to it, he.fnrp thrust  ing them out for a'l time, for unless  you do, you are 1'able to loose a  your labor and your plants as well.  The ninety fifth annivfr-ary  the institution of Oddfellowship on  this continent. wa������ coitiniPiiinriitH j  Sunday evening hv the .members of.  GafewMv *.o'l e No. 45 attending  divine service in the Baptist  church in a body , Rev.- Chas.  King preached an appropriate sermon'. The members of the lodge  met at their hall to form in parade  for the church. Dressed in full regalia,-and headed by the brass band,  they marched down Bridge street  to First street, thence up First to  Winnipeg avenue, and up Winnipeg  to the church. It was the largest  parade of a fraternal order ever seen  in this city, there being between  eighty and .ninety men in the  procession. Besides this ��������� creditable  turnout, a number of the members  went direct from their homes to the  church.  Leo Mader inspected ��������� the mining  propositions at -Paulson on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Spink arc  spending a two months' vacation at.  their old home in Prince Edward  Island.  Take your  repairs to Armsnn, shoe  repairer.    The Hub.     Look   for the  Big Boot.  Don't forget that The Sun has the  best job printing'leparrment in the  Boundarv countrv.  Our  spring  stock  of Hats  is now  on  display.    We've   gathered    them   from  the  best hatters known  to  the trade.  They   are   Correct    Hats���������Hats    that  Fashion says are correct.    The changes this season in shapes and   colorings  are  very  marked,  and OUR CASH SYSTEM  of doing, business  enables   you   to   buy   this   season's  hat much  cheaper   than  before;'we  get  the  money, for,  every dollar's worth of goods sold, therefore can  afford to give the right prices;  no profits put on  our goods to make up for bad debts.    We don't  give credit to anyone���������the credit  system  is  responsible for the high cost of living.  Our store is the MEN'S  SHOE  IM-  PORIUM for the  city.    Included  in  our stock are the best makes   of Canadian',   American  and  English  made  Shoes.    For Comfort, Fit and. Style they  have  no  rival,  and  the prices  are even  lower than  you would pay for inferior footwear.  Call and inspect our Fresh  Stock before baying.  SEALED TENDERS, marked  "Bridge Tenders," will be received  at the City Office up till 7pm, May  4th, for the labor required in the re  moval of a portion of the present deck  and railing on the Fourth street  bridge, and replacing same with new  deck 3x12x18, laid crosswise of  stringers, double nailed on same with  6-inch spikes, and present railing replaced thereon; all material to be furnished by city; all unused material in  old deck to be the property of the  successful tenderer, and to be removed  clear of Fourth street. Amount of  material to be use, approximately,  30,000 feet. Tenders to read at rate  of so much per 1,000 feet, and must  be accompanied in each case by a cer-  itfied cheque in favor of the City of  Grand Forks for $5.00, amount of  fee for contractor's licence for year  ending July 15th, 1914.  Lowest  or  any tender not   necessarily accepted.  By  order  of   the Chairman of the  Board of Works.  JOHN A. HUTTON,  City Clerk.  If you are tired of indifferent  work at high prices, try The Sun  Peonies a.e very . sensitive to job officf> VV(J ,,UHrm;tPf. satisfaction, and are prices are right. We  have a splendid stock of stationery  on hand.  change and many people dislike to  divide these because division often  means a loss of flowers for at least  one year. If the peony is divided  or changed it should he in the fall,  and the handling should oe as careful as possible. For the very same  reason the digging about a peony  should be done with the greatest  care not to disturb tbe roots in any  way. The peony will not bear cutting  down although the blooms should  be picked and not allowed   to  seed.  ��������� LILACS  The lilac should be reset in the  fall if at all, and this shrub is one  of the generous kind, its flowers  must be all cut, or it stops the  blooming another year, unless the  stems are cut aAvay after the blooming is done, and how much better  to cut while it is a pleasure to cut  and to give, than to wait until there  is no pleasure at all in cutting dry  stems.  FLOWERING CURRANTS  The   flowering   currant   may  be  The  Sun   is   the   bpst npwsnaptr  value in the Boundary country.  MtrvaaE:  simaitBME-amBiB-w: twr ���������m-***,,^  SHORT and SHAPP'  Tho secret of tho cuccoss of ou-  Want Ada. is th*t thjy aro short  and snappy. Pooplo like a plain  businoss story told In a few words  ������nd If thoy want anythlng-thcy  rofor to tho place whoro thoy  will find It with tho loast trouble,  viz., tho Classified Want Ads. la  your business ropt-oscntc,-; there.  our bedroom  you can see tlie time any pari of  the night. It is a speciality for  those who prefer a watch diflcr-  ent to any other, masters' Ka  diant watch is a genuine timekeeper, fully warranted, and lilted with their famous Veracity  lever movt-ment and Solid Silver  Cases, price 50 -(12 dollars),?ret-  to any part ofthe world, or on  our special foreign terms, half-  cash, ?E/-with order and 26/ on  delivery. Orderoneof tht sewon-  derful so/-I'adiant Watches now  Solid Gold Demi-Hurling (Ualcfi  Another bargain is Matters' Solid Gold  Demi-Hunting Watch. .1 splonlid production, rrice omy 90/-, or *5 -with  order, and 46/ on delivery.     Special  attention is given to foreign orders  We supply ll'atchts. Rings, Jr.rtller*, Cutlery, Plate, Graimphonci, llout!, Clnthtrp.  &c.    CATALOGUE trill be sent free 1.1.1  post paid to any address in the rvorltt  Gold Radiant Watches ������y tas. C^./Jmi...  MASTERS, Ltd, RY , En .  If the Cash oil Delivery System is in use in your couriti y, thou yon nootl only send  101- for either wnlch yon select, mill pay Imlunei1 u-hoii you rocrlvt; the watch.  MASTERS,  LTD.,  RYE,  ENG. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  ������OF THE cm  A meeting of the directors of the  Grand Forks Agricultural Association will be held in the Board of  Trade rooms, First street, on Wednesday evening, May 6th, at eight  o'clock. The meeting will be open  to the public and everyone interested  in agricultural or horticultural  pursuits or the development of the  district should attend.  trout piscation season. They will  nictate over their piscatorial tales  as they listen to the raurmuriuss of  the sad sea waves.  Perennials for the West  Mr. Davis, of Trail, engineer for  tbe Consolidated Mining and Smelting company, is inspecting Franklin  camp' this week.  J. M. Ross, formerly of this ctty,  last Saturday purchased at shertff's  sale the group of mining claims of  the First Thought Extension' Mining company, situate near Orient,  Wash., for S9000.  F. E. Shantz, formerly of Berlin,  Ont., has opened real estate and insurance office iu Henniger's new  building, corner Bridge and Third  streets.  Dan McKay received 90 days  in the police court before Judge  Cochrane on Tuesday for vagrancy.  Constable Williams took the prisoner to Nelson on Wednesday.  A carload of Ford autos was unloaded for the Grand Forks Garage  company on Wednesday.  G- D Melsom, of Vancouver, is  filling Manager Spink's position in  the Royal bank during the latter  gentleman's vacation trip east.  A. J. Fee returned to the city on  Tuesday from a several weeks' trip  to coast cities.  G. C. Bown, who operates the  Grand Forks Christina lake auto  stage, now has his office with F. E  Shantz in the new Henniger build-  in e.  Chas. McCoy and George Gaw,  Granby smelter employees, left yesterday for the Hidden Creek smelter. !  Money is loosening up! The Sun  this week received a U. S. silver  nickel of the 1867 mintage. This  style of coin has long been out of  circulation.  METEOROLOGICAL  Mrs. J. R. McDohell is recovering  ' from a two weeks' illness.  W. 0. Easton returned the first  of the week from a vacation trip to  Victoria.  , The Rev. Henry Steele, who has  been rector of Holy Trinity church  for over 14 years, has received a  c ill to the diocese of Colorado and  leaves for this new field of labor  next week. Both Mr. and Mrs.  Steele will be greatly missed, not  only by their parishioners, but by  many friends ihroughoutthe district.  The congregation of Holy Trinity  church extend an Mnvitation to all  friends and fellow citizens of their  retiring rector to attend a farewell  reception in the parish hall on Monday evening, May 4, at 8 o'clock.  The  following  is  the   minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day   during  the   past   week, as re  corded by the government thermom  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min.     Max  Apriljl7���������Friday  40 fi9  18���������Saturday   ....  31 M  19���������Sundiy,  32 66  20���������Monday  41 48  21���������Tuesday  38 55  .    22���������Wednesday... 33 70  23-^Thursday..... 38 77  Indies  Rainfall  0.21  W. B  Cochrane >md    Mr    Jones,  two   local   piscators, went   down to  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at this  port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts at the  various ��������� sub-customs offices, as reported to the ohief office in this city,  for the month of April, 1914:  Grand Forks 811,746 65  Phoenix      1.965.32  Carson  105.11  Carcade  33. 30  Total  $13,850.38  The receipts for the same month  in 1913 were: Grand Forks 84,664,-  47, Phoenix 8891.88, Carson $148.24,  Cascade SI04.95; total 85,809 54.  Tbe whv  to   write   n   satisfactory  love Intter is to forget that you have  .Christina   lake   today   to  open   the! any common sense.  -B  CLEVELAND  "Built to Last"  Without a doubt, one of the strongest  bicycles ever built.  Thousands in use to-day, that.have  been running ten to" twenty years.  And still giving the utmost satisfaction.  The 3-piece "C.C.M." Hanger adds  the finishing touch of perfection to  this famous wheel.  Call and examine the latest "Clevelands "at  Speaking of suitable perennials  for the Canadian West, Dr. Speech-  ly, of Pilot Mound, says:  "We will suppose that you are  getting more ambitious in your  gardening and that you would like  to know what perennial seeds to  get. In general the seeds of perennials .take longer to germinate  than those of annuais,*so do not be  in too much of a hurry to see results. Some will bloom the first  year from seed,, but most of them  bloom first the second season, and  some will wait till the third. Remember, too, that a plant like  bleeding heart is always grown by  root division and never by seed.  Therefore the seeds which I am  about to name are those ol perennials not only easily to giow from  seed, but also safe aud hardy for  our western gardens. Stating them  in blooming order, I would name  White rock or rock cress (arabis  alpina), the yellow rock ayissum,  Iceland and Alpine poppy, blue  flax, columbines of almost all sorts,  painted daisy (prethrum roseum),  achillea (yarrow) alba and rosea  and Egyptica, scarlet lychnis, mouu-  tain bluets, campanula carpathica  (Carpathian hare bells), larkspurs,  whether called delphinium grandi-  florurn or peuilum, and monkshood  (aconitium). This list djes not  cover all the possible perennial  plants raised by seed, but my object is to give beginners the right  start. If they get these seeds they  will make no mistake.  "Bear   in    mind,    please,    that  nature just scatters  all  such seeds  around on the surface of  the  earth  in cool and  shadded places.    Prepare your bed for perennial seeds in  the same careful way that you prepare your annual seed plots, but let  the situation   be  shaded  from   the  midday and  afternoon  sun.     Sow  the seed in April or May,   as early  as possible, in shallow trenches,   so  hat the seed is only just covered by  the soil.    Press the  surface firmly  down with a fiat board and if necessary screen the plot with any scheme  of laths that will stop  evaporation.  This is such a country for drying up  quickly that it may be necessary  to  water'the plot occasionally,   but,   it  possible,    avoid   watering.     Above  all have  patience   with   such   seeds  as   aconite   wtiich   will   take   their  time   to   germinate.      With   tht-se  hints you ought to grow   perennials  from   seed  quite  successfully,   but  beware of sowing even as  deeply as  a quarter of an inch".  Headquarters  for  High-Grade  Sundries  J.   cTWOOYBOERj.  Blacksmith and Bicycle Dealer  Ju5t  Opened  Shoes   made   to order  Repairing   a  specialty  No   exorbitant   prices  Your patronage solicited  A. BAUMGARTNER  HENNIGER'S NEW  BUILDING  BRIDGE STREET  We know so much at sixty, we  think we ought to rush in and aid  the young men find women to avoid  the same pi (falls.���������Ex-Piesident  Taft. And th- young men and  women at twi-i tv know so much  that, they will insist upon learn  ing by hard experience���������hs Ihe nisin  of sixty did in his time.���������New  York World.  THE  London Directory  (1'iiHlshad Annually)  Enabled traders  throughout  tho  world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of Roods. Besides being a complete commercial guide to London and Its  suburbs, tho directory contaius 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 sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and lndustriu!  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postul  Orderfor $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5, orlarger advertisements from $15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  25. Abchurch Lane, London,  E.C  Hi  f  ^  ���������*������  ERCHANTSand others  who use the advertising columns of The  Grand Forks Sun no longer  regard their expenditures, in  the light of expense, but of  investment.  advertising  is  ex-  NOW that  being purged of  ��������� aggeration and untruth, the reading public,  especially that large circle of  Sun readers who receive the  paper at ��������� their homes or care^  fully carry it home with them  each week, take as much interest in the advertisements  as they do in the news.  aSf  &t e-^jfi iW.^r, *rexv.���������"RKrt :S  THE   SU,N,.;3RANI)   FORKS,   b. C.  B  '  Local;- Sportsmen :Form Organization for Protection  *       of-.Game and Fish  A well attended meeting of local  sporismen was held in the boaid of  trade rooms Thursday night for the  pnrpose of forming a fish and game  protective association. C. H. Niles  was chosen chairman.  The following officers were elected: President, ' C: H. Niles; vice  president, \V. J. Molntyre; secretary,  Leo Mader; treasurer, E E. Gibson;  conrnittee, Fred Russell, Frank  Hutton, R. J. Gardner, Dr. Acres  and W. .Mark' DeCew.   '  The fees were fixed at 61 for in  itiatipn.and 81 annual subscription.  ��������� A committee consisting ' of the  president, vice presidi-siit, secretary  and treasurer vvas jipyuiuted to dmw  up byla\VB,foi the ii.-sochiliun.  Tl e "president wa.*> asued to telephone John M.:L-oil, li-hr-ry ov^r-  s^fir at lNeson, advising him of. th.-  formation of ihe. iVssOi-iati'Mi,' and  offering him tho ussisiance of the  organization to obtain the bat-s fry  promised lor Chiistina lake.  . Tshe secretary was authoriz-d to  procure the necessary stationery for  i In- association  dollar bill , was wrapped ��������� about a  small- bush.- Blown there ;by'; the'  wind, no.doubt, but held as fast as  though placed there by human  hands.     V.    ���������  Of course ,Dick unwrarjped the  dollar bill and placed it where it  ,would be apt to do more good.  While he was picking it of! the  bush, Marjorie stood at" bis side  watching him; ''What is it, papa?"  she asked. "Money; a one dollar  bill," replied the father. "Oh, papa,  let's look for some more," shouted  the little one in glee.���������Ilevelstoke  Review.  S Of THE CITV  Shou{d Like Grafts of Tree  While' down at Chute the other  day-we heird the prize story. Dick  Underwood, proprietor of the Underwood hotel at that place, was  out walking with his little daughter  Majorie one afternoon. He was  taking in the scenery, while she  looked for wild flowers. Naturally  the-.father became interested in the  child'st'-hunt for posies, and -he cast  more of less casual glances at the  heather. All of a sudden he stopped  dead still. What was this he saw?  Money, sure  as  you  are born.    A  Edwaid Orchard, an old smelter  empk>3Tee, who resides in the North"  Fork addition, was taken to the Cottage hospital on Sunday, sufferinii  from an attack of paralysis. His  condition was at first reported to be  critical, but he is now slightly improved. Mr. Orchard has' experienced considerable ill fortune of  late, his wife having been sick for ������  number of months.  ���������  -An extraordinary-.ge.nerul- meeting,  of the shareholders- of the Grand  Forks Canning ^umpany,'Limited,  will be held ou .Wednesday, May 6.  1914, at S o'clock p. m., irntb'e Carf-  ning .building, for. -the. purpose ' of electing a board of directors.     '  . At a meeting of the ' shareholders  of the Grand Forks Canning company, Monday evening, the future  plans of the company were thoroughly discussed. The old' direc  tors tendered their resignation, and  a new directorate will be elected   on  the 6th inst.  Oliver Millard and Fred Johnson  were each fined %\() in the police  court,on Saturday for giving an exhibition of their prowess in the  manly art in the public streets.  END STOMACH.TROUBLE, :.  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Papers.Diapepsin" mskea Sick, Sour,  Gassy Stomachs surely fee! fine -  in five minutes.  - If -what you just' ate is souring on  your stomach or lies like a lump of  lead,-refusing to digest, or you belch  gas and eructate , sour, undigested  food, or have a feeling of dizziness, -  heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad'taste  In mouth and stomach-headache, you  can get blessed relief in five minutqs.  Put an end to stomach trouble forever  by getting a large-fifty-cent case, of  Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store.  You realize "in five minutes how needless it i������ i-q suffer from indigestion,  dyspepsit. or any stomaci iisorder.  It's th-v cuickest, surest stomach doctor   in   the   world.     It's   wonderful.-  How to  ave c7VIoney"  The hot weather will soon be here, with  the attendant supply of flies.  Have your Screens fixed and your Screen  Doors placed and save doctor and drug  bills by barring the disease-bearing fly  from your home.  We have a complete line of Screen Doors  in standard sizes and qualities. Also  Window Screens and Wire Cloth.' *  Our-stock of Refrigerators is second to  none and contains many designs and  qualities suited for every one, and the  prices���������they arc right.  See us before you buy and you will "Save  Money."  LLER������GAKDNE  Complete Home Furnishers  Come and Visit the  Columbia Poultry  Yards  and see our stuck.     Wo'have   -  Single Comb  Rhode Island Reds  Pen   hauled   by - "King Ceorue,"  1st  prize, winner at Provincial Show, Vic  toria, and 20   oilier    1st   prize*.      All  hens in this pen are, tested 'avers  ���������   White Orpingtons  Pen headed by ''Miller," 1st -cock  Provincial SIdw, Grand Forks ��������� All  females in this-pen are great egg pro  rlucers.,  ' Single Comb  White Leghorns  This pen contains winners in hot coin-  petitions for best egg producers at'the  Provincial fcjhow, Grand Fork's, .winning S20 cash prize and S 10 cash  special.  Houdans !  Clean sweep wherever shown, includ  ing Provincial Show, Grand Forks.  This breed is best suited to the small  poultry keeper. Lays lar������e white  egg, and lots of them. A hardy winter fowl, good weight and shape for  table purposes.  EGGS from all these champion  strains 82.00 per setting in Grand  Forks; S3.00 per setting when eggs  have to be packed for shipment.  ,T. BOWEN  Box 254 Grand -Forks, B C.  "���������������������������������*��������� ���������' ��������� '��������������������������� "' i.  BLACK  Fill she Egg Basket  faster than any other  variety.  EGGS FOR 'HATCHING:  &3.00   per   Setting   of  13  ooe isiaii  eos  Eggs for Hatching ;  S2.00 per Setting of IS  Two 1-year-old Rhode  Island lied prize winning   cocks   for   sale.  awreece  onn  Grand Forks, B. G.  ciMMirc-oiia ���������mjzv*~~*-iiTB.i<*rrwuwriu���������ram  We can supply you with SALT for your  freezer.    Also Table J'alt and   Coarse '-  Salt for cattle and horses.  "Our Rest" Flour, $3.50 per 100 lbs  $1.75 per   50 lbs  Everything in Flour and Cereals.  GRAND FORKS  FEED������, PRODUCE COMPANY  Special Discounts for Cash  1 .1 !?->���������*������.:������  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all'Kirids.  Upholstering Neatly Dune  KAVANAGH & McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  0  0  Q  0  6  regressive  usinessmen  se Only the  rintin:  The other kind are satisfied  "'       ' ' ~ i      ,   *  with the' class of stationery  used   by   their forefathers.  What position do you, Mr.  Merchant, occupy in the  procession of Businessmen  ��������� today? o4re you right, up  next to the band wagon,  where you should be, or are  you straggling along in the  rear, letting the other fellow  have the clear road while  you have to take the dust?  Advertising is the cornerstone of every successful  business en terprise of today,  and attractively gotten up  Business Stationery is as  essential to the smooth running of any business as oil.  is to a machine.  How is your business building progressing ��������� are you  satisfied with the returns so  far? Are you getting a hundred cents worth of value  for every dollar y ou pay1 on  y^our printing account? ' If  you are in need of expert  advice regarding anything  you always consult a person  who has studied that particular line ---a specialist.  Why not consult us when in  need of Stationery*? We are  specialists in this line and are  prepared to submit sampler  and quotations on  request.  o  Telephone  R 74  ^  ������a  r  y  K������  0  Q vtrtilt'^'-tTVt.L*- --t������ ���������  .������ Mre#MswmiSQi^^ti&������i!&S2������2:  *i-.j������r������n."**'-w������*-������  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  NEWS OF THE Cin  Two foreigners who had smuggled themselves .across the border  had a hearing before Mayor Gaw  and Aylmer McCallum in the police  court Saturday afternoon. They  were ordered deported," and were  taken south by Immigration Inspector McCallum on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Lutley mourn  the loss of their three-months' old  baby, which died oh Sunday after  a brief illness. The funeral was  held on Monday.  expected to, and,that within two. or  three months the company's output  will be double what it has been recently. '��������� - -  In the basebaull gn'me last Sun-'  day at Cascade between Grand Forks  and Cascade, Grand Forks won by  by a score of 8 t*o 6.  Townships bank in this city, visited  at the home of-Mr. and Mrs. C. H.  Niles Saturday and ��������� Sunday. He  was-en route from the prairie prov-  incfs to Vancouver.  It is understood' that the Gran-  by's new Hiddeu Creek smelter is  working sat sfactorily, or as nearly  so as an entirely new plant could be  HANSEN SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  four Gait Goal  N.  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Sfure  Tedephonks;  ' Office, Rfi8 Ffr������t StPPPt  Hansem's Residence. R38iu������" ������"������ col  Colin. A. Campbell, an'old employee of the Granbv company,  died in the hospital at Phoenix Inst  week after a few day** suffering with  appendicitis.  Born���������In Grand Forks, on .Wednesday, April 2'2, to Mr. and Mrs.  Frank E. Steivnard, a daughter.  E. 0 Windsor, the piano toner,  left on Monday after spending a  week in' the city,  E. C. Moe, formerly with Eastern  , Travel to the lake started earlier  this spring than in previous years.'  There were a dozen automobile parties at that popular resort last Sun-  dav.  Judge W.  B.   Cochrane  returned \.  on   Tuesday   from   a   visit to Spokane.  The latest fad in Grand Forks is  trap shooting in the dark. The  sport is said to be exhilarating.  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  ' WOO D     AND     ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE'S STORE  PHONF 64      GRAND FORKS, B. C.  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop  at my old  stand on Bridge street and will manufacture  iVpW Harn^ce and do al1 ���������kmds of  new   iiaiiicaa harness repairing. All '  Thp provincial minister of lands  has announced the opening for preemption of a number of areas in  various parts of British Columbia.  On May 1 areas in the Cranbrook(  and Ferine divisions will-he opened  to .--ettlf-rsat the offices of the government agents in these places'  These tracts- 'ipfrregHfe nver 10.000  acres, the bulk of which is logged-  offhn-.d.  Charles Davidson was puite seriously injured about the head and  neck while working around a diamond drill machine in- the Granby  mine at Phoenix last week.  work guaranteed.  Your patronage is solicited.  Dr. W. H. Dickson left Phoenix  hist week for Vancouver, his objective destination . being Hidden  Creek.  MINING RECORDS  Opportunity  Lost can never be recalled, and you  lose one if you miss seeing our  splendid line ot  Fine and Work Shoes  before buying. Our stock is bought  direct from the best manufacturers  both in Canada and the United  States.    No   trouble  to  show  you.  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Ernest Harrison reports the follow-  ing entries at the mining recorder's  office from April 13 to April 25, inclusive.  LOCATIONS.  Jack Pot, Franklin camp, W.  Minion.  Silver Star. Cascade, -Ben Johnson.  Robin Gloucester camp, J. McDonald.  Summit, Gloucester- camp,' P.  Maginnis.  White Elephant,Gloucester camp,  T. Newhy.  CERTIFICATES OF WORK.  Nelson, Silver Spoon, Silver Cup,  Thorvald, Frank, Franklin camp,  C. Hansen.  Gold Bue. Gloucester camp, W.  Minion.  Mohawk, Christina lake, J. W.  Graham.  NOTICKS OF WORK.  Nelson, covering Nelson and Silver Spoon, Fninklin_eamp, C. Hansen.  Rivtrside. covering Riverside and  Copper, Fraukliu camp. Joe G^li-  nas.  Mohawk, covering Mohawk,  Monitor. Mernmac, Blacktnil :ind  I. X. I, , ChrUtlna L-u-:e, J. W.  Grahiiin.  .TRANSFER.  Mineral flill, Franklin camp, all,  John Holm to VV. M inion.  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand,  Highest market price paid for live stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous attention.  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Insurance in  c/411 Its Branches  Boundary* Trust C&  Investment Co., Ltd.  Established 1901  First Street  Notice  Notice is hereby given that if the  rock left in the rear of my shop last  sumrnar is not removed within a  month the same will be sold.  A  A. Fhkciiette.  Dated April 10, 1914.  An Ohio minister advises girls to  marry plain, ordinary men���������just as  if most of 'em ever had an opportunity to do otherwise.  Cut and dtied is the way a man  feels after a barber school student  g<-ts through with his complexion.  For Sale���������33 Winchester   repeater;  take down.  Apply this of lice  The Sun only costs 81 a year.     It  prints all the news.  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FREE PROM DAMDRUFF  Girls! Try itl  Hair gets soft, fluffy arid  beautiful���������Get a 25 cent bottie  ��������� of Danderine.  TAKES OFF DANDRUFF,  I-IAIE STOPS FALLING  .lave yew Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of D,jn<Ju."ine eight now���������Also  stopa itching scalp.  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  nair is route evidence of a neglected  scalp; of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive ��������� to  the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair  of its lustro, its strength and Its very  life; eventually producing a feverish-  ness and itching of the scalp, which  If not remedied causes the hair roots  to shrink, loosen and die���������then tfcr  hair falls out fast.   A little Dacderi-  ! tonight���������now���������any   time���������will   sir-  ! save your hair.  Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's  Danderine from any drug store. You  surely can have beautiful hair and lota  of It if you will just try a little Danderine.     Save   your   hair!    Try   It!  If y.T- ca -3 for heavy hair that glistens with beauty*and is radiant witli  life; has an incomparable softness and  is fluffy and lustrous, try. Danderine.  Just   one   application   doubles   the  beauty of your hair, besides it immediately   dissolves   every   particle   of  dandruff.     You   can   not   have   nice  heavy,   hoalthy   hair    if   .you    have  dandruff.   This destructive scurf rol;s  the hair of its lustre, its strength ami  Its very life, and if not overcome It  produces a fevorishness and itching of  the   scalp;    the   hair   roots   famish, ,  loose-} and die; then the hair falls put ;  fast.    Surely get a 25-cent bottle' of '  Knowlton's Danderine from any drug J  store.and just try It I  Horses for Sale���������From 1000 to  1300 lbs.; one matched sorrel team.  Apply P. Hansen. Grand Forks,B.C.  Highest cash prices paid for old  Stoves and Ranges. E. C. Peckham,  Second hand Store.  IT will make you happy  J  I5&IE_ \*&crtff -*"f������fe*  ''/////fti&������tim&  a������&������-  No need having piles any longer"  No need of suffering another day!  Steam's Pile Remedy (complete with  tuhe) will help you or IT COSTS YOU  NOT  ONE   CENT.  This remedy is a combination of the  lately discovered, high-priced Adrenalin Chloride with other powerful curative principles, and IT STOPS THE  PILE PAIN IN ONE MINUTE!  So" sure are we that Steam's Pile  Remedy will benefit you that we will  REFUND YOUR MONEY if you are  not satisfied.  ������ This is the only pile remedy that  we can guarantee and -we know you  will thank us for telling you about it.  We have the exclusive agency.  WOODLAND  &  QUINN.  A SPECIALIST WHO CURES  Many so-called specialists make  extravagant statements about their  methods and cures. My record of  J 6 years' experience in this treat  ment of all chronic, nervous,' and  special ailments of men is sufficient  proof of my ability to affect a cure,  when a cu.ie is possible.  No man can afford to consult  any but the best in regard to his  physieal welfare. Life and hap  piness depend on good health. I  have cured thousands of men aud  I can cure ynu, if your case is  curable.  MY OFFERl Absolutely free expert medical examination and consultation. Absolute guarantee of complete cure of every case I undertake, and moderate price,    Call on or write for booklet to  210 Howard Street, Spokane  m^mm^^^^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


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