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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 22, 1914

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 ;  N \ \ i / /  ������������������r-) {- "j  '^^.  and  i      W61S-AVW    ,   ij  {    ,  Kettle Valley Orchardist  1  *  A. ^ '7  "ft; ' ��������� ^/  THIRTEENTH YEAR���������No. 30  GRAND FORKS,  B.'C, FRIDAY, MAY 22, 1914  .  $1.00 PER YEAR,  THE FRUIT CROP  Immediate Results and Later  Benefits   Have Been  Demonstrated  This year, with the present prospects for a large crop of fruit should  be the most successful that this valley has ever had... All varieties of  fruit trees "have' set a very heavy  ,cro'p, and in order that good prices  be received for the product, intelligent handling of ihe orchards, in j down fro^an overload,  order to .produce a first-class .article'- trees and'tryW to lepair broken  to put  on   the   .market, is of prime;ones are both costly operations.  5.  The   quality   of ,the   fruit  is  much improved by   thinning, especially where the trees are growing in  land that is deficient either in mois  ture or in available plant food.  .6, Thinning prevents premature  dropping. Ejropping of fruit is much  more prevalent-wnere two or more  fruits are gro\ying-on a spur.  7. The liability of winter injury  is'lessened.'' In the winter of 1908-9  the injury old,' trees suffered was  mainly where the trees had borne  arr'overload tneyear before: This  was ''the result j'of' the- weakened  vitality'of the ".trees" The strength  or the trees^ 'was taken - up in producing .trie'.'crop, and 'they ^bad.' not  enough   .vitality   to  ripen   the new  fruit buds arid"'shoots  >       i    t, '���������.-������������������ ��������� '���������    -   ���������  ���������8.   When1-properly   thinned   there  is less liability of the   trees breaking  Propping  FISH  F1NGERLINGS  Bass Is Notran Indiginous  Fish to the Waters of  Christina Lake  importance.      Much   also   depend*  9.   Besides getting friiit of a more  upon    the   marketing   organizations  uniform color, siz- and quality, thus  and upon   the   transportation  lines,  but without a high grade product to  .   handle, these organization's   can m t  get the desired results.  Most of tbe bearing trees are in a  thrifty condition, and the greatest  problem confronting the grower at  present is the thinning of the fruit  In commercial orcharding this prac  tice has long been proven to be one  of the greatest essentials to success.  Though the trees have been well  pruned, spraysd, cultivatedand fertilized, the highest.-qu'ality.and best  colored fruit can not -be "produced  unless each individual fruit has sufficient space and nourishment to  grow to normal size.  REASONS FOR THINKING.  1. Thinning is  an  operation that  requires a large amount of time, and  there is doubt in the minds of some  growers as to whether or   not   this  operation   pays.    That   it   pays to  thin overloaded trees is an indisputable fact that has been proven time  and time again.    It is unreasonable  to believe that the majority   of   varieties of commercial fruit trees  are  capable of carrying  and growing to  a good size, all the fruit that they set.  It is the nature of all trees to grow  and produce their kind of seed. The  seed of fruit trees, are of little   value  commercially, and it is the pulp  or  the edible portion of the   fruit that  is   required   for   the market.    The  larger the number of seeds the larger  the drain on both the soil  and  the  tree. The pulpy or edible portion of  the fruit takes nothing from the soil  but water, while the   seeds take out  large,  quantities   of   the    essential  plant   food.      The    pulp    consists  mainly of carbon, oxygen   and  hydrogen, all of   which are former!   in  air and water.    A bushel   of   large  apples   represents   less   plant   food  than a bushel of small ones  The   tree  year   and  materially reducing ��������� the cost of  picking and packing, thinned trees  are better capable of bearing annual  crops. For fruit trees to bear annual crops, the tree must be capable  of carrying its load of fruit to maturity, of producing new'growth and  developing and maturing new buds  for the next year's crop,  that -works for itself one  for the "grower the next does not  bring the largest returns. Thinning  the crop will do more to encourage  annual bearing" than a'ny other one  orchard practice.  In winter pruning a .certain  amount of thinning i_ done by removing some of the bearing wood.  The next thinning theoretically  would be when the trees are in  bloom. However, this is not practicable, for a great many of the blossoms never set, and some of those  that do are weak and drop very  soon. The best time to thin is after  the first dropping of the fruit, when  the permanent load of the tree can  reasonably be ascertained. The  thinning of apples, pears and peaches  is generally commenced when the  fruit is about the size of a hickory  nut.     ":'��������� '../''' .��������� '���������..  THINNING THE FRUIT.  . Generally, the thinning is done by  plucking off the undesirable fruit by  hand. Some of the growers prefer  to use thinning shears and remove  the fruit by clipping the young  stems. In this way there is- perhaps less danger of taking off the  wrong specimen. When thinning;  if one works in vertical spaces taking all the fruit possible from the  tree without changing position, the  best work can, as a rule, be done.  The amount of fruit to have on a  tree depends large! y upon the age,  vigor and strength of the tree.   More  . A special meeting,of. the local  game protection association in the  board of trade rooms Monday even-  ing to consider a communication  from Hon. Martin, Burrell, minister  of agriculture, in reference to stocking Christina lake with bass finger  lings. A couple of months ago the  board of trade made a requesj that  the lake   be  stocked  with    this va-  1 OF THE CITY  Colin Campbell, who has been  spending the past three or four  months in a Chicago sanitorium,  taking the radium treatment for the  cure of cancer, returned home on  Friday. Mr. Campbell states that  there is a marked improvement in  his health. It will be two or three  months yet, however, before he will  be able to tell whether he has obtained a complete cure or not, as  his Chicago physician did not guarantee a cure by this method.  Dollar and a Half Per Share  Will Be /^disbursed on  June 15 . .  There was enough activity in the  immediate vicinity of the Sunbeam  ranch last Sunday to keep one from  suffering with ennui. During the  afternoon autos passed the place  every two minutes, and the agitation of the air, caused   by   the   ma-  tiety of fish.    At that  time   favdra- :chines  -running   in- alternate direc  tion, male, the hammock on the  trout porch of the house swing automatically at a lively speed. For the  time being it looked as if the problem of perpectual motion had been  solved.  ble replies   were   received   from   (he  Dominion fisheries authorities.   The  letter   read   from   the   minister  of  agricultural on -Monday   night   put  another aspect on the situation.. Mr.  Burrell   stated   that it  was not the  policy of the minister of marine and  fisheries to stock   inland   bodies   of  water, with     indiginous   fish,    and  therefore   he  did   not think the request of the board of trade would be  granted.  As there are already  bass  in the lake, the members of   the  association were under the impression  that   the   minister  had penned bis  letter under a misapprehension, and  the   secretary     was   instructed   to  further explain matters to him   and  to renew the request for the  finger-  lings.     It    was also    decided   to  send   Mr.   BurrelPs  letter,  and the  reply to it, to Mr. McLeod,  overseer  of fisheries, at Nelson, and ask him  to   use   his influence   with the department for the grunting of the request.  A Montreal dispatch of the 16th  inst. says that David McNicoll,  vice-president of the Canadian Pacific railway, left that city that  afternoon for Kettle Valley construction to meet President J. J.  Warren, of the Kettle Valley road,  at Penticton, with a view. to..rushing construction on the line.  Geo. W. Rumberger, the founder  of Phoenix and for several terms  chief executive of the city of mines,  has returned to the Boundary after  having .pent some years in Eegina.  He has disposed of his business in  terests in the Saskatchewan capital  and will again be a familiar figure  in the Boundary.  The directors of the Granby  Consolidated met in New York on Tues  day, May 19, and declared the regular qu&rterly   dividend of  $1.50 a  share on the issued capitalization of  149,648 shares, amounting to 8224,-  472.    The announcement   ihat   the  dividend had been   declared  caused  Granby   to   advance   50   cents the  share on the stork exchanges.  .   The   disbursement   will    be made  June   15   to   the   stockholders   on  record May 20, when the books will  be closed, and will bring the   grand  total of payments up to ������5,215,990.  The recent announcement that the  Granby   company    would    have  to  float  a   loan   of $3,000,000 soon to  liquidate its  outstanding  indebtedness, $>1,500,000 of  which is  represented by  obligations  to  Canadian  banks   and   the  remainder  by  the  purchase price of recently   acquired  properties, led many persons closely  in touch with tbe Granby   situation  to doubt .if  the  quarterly dividend  would  be  forthcoming,  and  while  the declaration has settled the question  temporarily, -they  assert   still  that there is  no  definite   assurance  of the payments being continued.  fruit should be removed from a weak  2. By thinning, the percentage of' tree than from a strong growing one,  culls is greatly reduced.  When thin- J and the fruit should be left a greater  ning, ,the wormy and  marked   mis-j distance apart on    weaker  branches ! in this climate.    When   brown   rot  shapen   fruit   is  removed from the  than   on   the  stronger ones.    It is! prevails, they shouldbe thinned  so  functions. As a rule the center apple of the cluster is the best one to  leave because it matures better and  generally grows to a bigger size,  shape and color.  In order for peaches to grow to a  marketable size they must be . well  thinned. A great deal of the peach  thinning can be accomplished by  winter thinning, but as a rule this  is not sufficient. Peaches are generally thinned to a distance of four to  six inches, depending on the easiness or lateness of the variety, Late  varieties are thinned to a greater  distance than the earlier ones. The  peach that the market demands is  larger than ninety to the box. The  same rules that apply to thinning  apples also apply to peaches; the  stronger and more vigorous thu: tree,  the greater number can be left on  the tree.  Cherries,    plums,   apricots    and  prunes seldom need much   thinning  The baseball game at Danville  Sunday afternoon, between the  Grand Forks and Danville teams,  was won by Grand Forks by a score  of 13 to 6. A large number of autos  were -requisitioned into service to  transport the local fans to and  from the game.  In their third match in the Boundary football league, at Phoenix on  Monday afternoon, between the  Grand Forks and Phoenix elevens,  the members of the Grand Forks  team again demonstrated their  superior ability, when they scored  3 goals to 1.  J. C. Tait and John Mackenzie  will represent Hnowshoe Lodge No.  46, I.O.O.F., of Phoenix, at the  Grand Lodge session, which opens  in Victoria on June 10. Mrs. A. D.  Mackenzie and Evans Owen will  represent the sister organization, the  Rebekahs.  For tbe seven days ending May  14, the Granby smelter in this city  treated 23,89S tons of ore, 23,263  tons of which were from the company's own properties and 275 tons  of foreign ore. For the same period  Granby shipped 435,000 pounds of  blister copper.  For the year the Granby has  treated a total of 447.900 tons of  ore, 439.234 tons being from the  company's mines at Phoenix and  8.666 tone from foreign properties.  The blister copper shipments for the  year were 7,509,652 pounds.  tree and at picking timp only good-  sized fruit is-ieft to be removed. It is; thin fruit by inches.    With apples,  cheaper to remove these cull apples j the stronger spurs and   branches are  wrong and veay often unprofitable to  that no two fruit will   be  touching.  Where   the   crop is very heavy and  the drop is light the clusters of fruit  while they are small than after they J found near the body of the tree and should be thinned to allow   the   re-  are full grown.  3. Fruit of higher and  more uni-  the fruit can be left closer here than ' maining   fruits   to grow to normal  L. C. Mayer, president of the  British Colombia Copper company,  and Allen Itogers, M.E, of New  York, visited the properties of the  company in the Boundary last week  in company with Superintendent  Norcross.  Will Welcome Envoys  Hon. Martin Burrell, minister of  agriculture, has been appointed on  behalf of the government of Canada  to welcome the peace envoys at  Niagara this week. A luncheon will  be tendered to the delegates of which  Mr. Burrell will be official host and at  which the greetings of fhe Canadian  government will be extended Mr.  Burrell is waiting .dispatches from  Washington as to the exact time at  which the meeting will open, though  it is expected it   will be on May 20.  in   the  same  on   the   outside   laterals and  end . size,  form color   is   generally  the result' shoots. Pears are thinned  of thinning overloaded trees. |     Four to seven inches apart  is  re-  way as apples.  4. More uniform fruit is the result | commended for thinning apples, de- j    Crab apples, as a rule,   need   no pany  bag been cj08ecj down  of thinning.   Where the fruit grows  pending   on ^ the    variety     being ; thinning.    If the load is too   heavy j   Politics and the Weather  While  very   reluctant   to   introduce politics into the  discussion of  The   Rawhide    mine,     Phoenix !8Uch a subJect ns the weather, corn-  camp, which was being   worked  by!mon   honesty   compels  us to point  the British Columbia   Copper com- out to our reaf,ers that the '"eteoro-  ogical records show that since  the  Liberals   were   defeated in 1911 w������;  in clusters, or two fruits are growing! thinned; but judgment mustbe used ; on the tips of the branches so  that'   ' The four-foot cement sidewalk oh have had the hottest   weather   and  very close together,  there is   much: by the grjvver and no more fruit left there  is   danger   of  breaking, it is Ida   avenue,   between   Ce.il  street tne coldest weathei and the  biggfst  .....   ������,       . , ,,      ,        ���������      iL   *      lU      ���������, ,'     n .       . t il ������.      ��������� i i    iir-     ��������� i       , wind   storm   this country  has any  variation in  the size and the shape on the tree than it   can   carry   and. well to cut some of them. .off.   with and   Winnipeg   avenue,   has  been recorf]   0f   sjnce   records  were (ir<t  of the individual fruits. still   perform   the   other necessary  the pruning shears. completed. kept.  .?  mdmwmmmmmwmi  mmmmmmmmmrimmjmvh&smmm.  nsmmumiKm BU������SM^MJ&*i&itilU&XMJXMXlSZ&VJjr**b~A:.!*lG,itt*.������ i_-*_i_~w.  ',j^.-n.__t._i_Sr.-jAcrj- jrftwwaife^g^^r_w1iais^iriaaifls^  ������iV^^^ii^^t~-iif-tl  ^ -v,v,:  111  ii!-'.;  !|8  in  '6  THE   SUN,    JRAND   FORKS,   b. 0.  r  Fl  i;J"  i;f  !;>;���������  !K  11!  I  il  'ft  k  l.-i?-  Jii ft  .;iy  Iiir  11  11'  hi  G. A. Evans, Editor and publisher  SUBSOKIPTION KATKS :  ������ne Your    ....' $1.50  )ne Year (In advance)  1.00  one Year, in United States  1.50  Address all communications to  The Ghanij Forks Son,  ���������'hone  R7-I Grand Fokks. B.'C  come the peace envoys to  Canada this week. From this  we1 may. conclude that the  opening ceremony will be a  tango tea. ��������� Victoria Times.  FRIDAY,  MAY 22,   1914  Nearly-two "years ago J. J.  Hill, president of the Great  Northern railroad, prophesied  the financial depression that  prevails on this continent .today. For this service he was  called a pessimist and'calamity howler. A wise man, ��������� in  order to be popular with the  public, must either be a hypocrite or keep a padlock on  his mouth.  There may be some grains  of truth in the/periodical lam-  pooningsthe Greenwood Ledge  hurls at this city, but recently  they have' occurred at such  frequency that we are inclined  to believe ' that they are  prompted largely by jealousy  of Grand Forks' advantages  over our neighboring city.  Every knock is said to be a  boost. If this is true, we should  not complain. Still,, we be1  lieve it is a good policy for  every community to conduct its business according  its own lights, without interference from meddling neighbors.  The peace envoys have  commenced work on their job  at Niagara Falls, and everything is quiet at Vera Cruz.  The only war-like spots  on the globe today are in Ulster, in the' militant suffragettes' camps, and in the  British house of commons.  Calgary is oil mad, and  the stock brokers are making  fortunes. Whether the people buying the stock will become oil magnates or not, is  yet problematical.  Hi'ehta has consented to  his own elimination. This will  deprive the rebels of an anticipated joyous task.  The Hon. Martin Burrell  has been commissioned by the  Dominion government to wel-  Common, .ordinary beggers  are given sixty days on the  rock pile. Titled millionaire  mendicants receive everything  they ask for. This is one of.  the blessings of this demo  cratic era.  I.v an editorial on ".Railway  Subsidies," tho London Times  suggests that much   political  importance should be attached  to the outburst in  Canada of  hostility   to    the'   Canadian  Northern contract. 'The paper  says.that "the giving of subsidies or guarantees is a sound  method   of   facilitating    the  equipment  of new countries  with mil ways,   provided   the  authority   granting    them   is  really capable of making efficient   investigations   of    the  plans   submitted   and is free  from . improper influence.  In  practice, parliamentary bodies  in new countries  are  not all  that could be desired in either  respect,  but the  errors they  commit are more often attributable to enthusiasm for rapid  development than to  sinister  motives.   Soveral of the western provinces, if not the federal government  of Canada,  have   recently   done    rather  more than  was strictly   prudent in this matter of railway  guarantees, and it will not be  a bad thing if the debates on  Canadian Northern  subsidies  should lead to a pause."  For these dark mornings  produce, a tendency to  sleep in. Best' thing yoilcan get to counteract this  * tendency is a good relia-  ble alarm clook. Our  stock is large, our prices  are low, and ovcrv clock  is Guaranteed.  A, D, MORRISON iVXtf&KZWf.  denied nor confirmed, and The Sun  will have to await developments before it expresses its vio������-s on the. subject. '  is now open for business with &��������� fnll stock of  Flour, also Feed for Horses, Cows,  Pigs  and '.  Hens at fair prices, and we solicit a  share  of  your ,patrpnage. , ���������  A Car   of  Cement' and  a   Car' of -See  W^eat, Oats "and Barley  arrived this week.    Also a full line of International  Stook  Food   on    hand-.     Satisfaction  Guaranteed. .....  Show   Rooms on   First   Street and Warerooms in Colombia  _v  METEOROLOGICAL  The  following  is  the 'minim; m  and maximum temperature for each  day   during   the   past    week, as recorded by the government thermom  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min.     Mux.  May'15���������Friday  54 73  16���������Saturday   ....  38 72  17���������Sundiy,  ?7 75  .   18���������Monday  30 74  19���������Tuesday  39 72  20���������Wednesday .. 37 77  21-Thursday  38 79  Indie*  Rainfall  0.07  o cent ":;ascau:_ts"  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  It Pays to Advertise  An abvious truth is of no  particular consequence unless  by some personal touch, attention is called to it in an  original way. The recent experience of a young man  in New York illustrates this.  He tied a placard on his back,  a la sandwich man, and started to walk up Broadway. On  the placard, in large letters,  he had painted: ''I want a  job."   lie got if  A report has been current <m the  streets tin's week regarding ������i radical  change in tlie passenger service o������i l  Boundary division of the Canadian  Pacific railway on the first of next  month.     The    rumor   can   neither be  Cure    Sic.'c     Headache,    Constipation,  BiliousriG.n,    Sour   ~tonn_h,"   Bad  Breatii���������Car.c'y   Cathartic  No odds ho-.v ; ad y.our liver, stom-  3.ch or towels; how much ycur head  ic.hes, how miserable you ar_ ir.".���������i  3o_stii)auon, indigestion, biii���������a_:ie_s  md sluyg.sh .bov.-.la���������yo_,al.\ay_ got  relief "* it.Ii Casern of,. They ��������� __������---  rliately cleanse a_.! regulars the stomach, remove the sour, -orraur.ri::s l'oo.1  ���������ind r:ul ni3a^; t?.!-:_ rhc cxesr.3 bib  '.rem ths liver and carry of. tho con-  -tipated waste matter ami p_i<;nn  from the ir.t.sr>.cs and bowel". \  lO-ccnt box from your drupsjist ...ll  keep your liver an.I bowels clean;  stomac:1. swept and head clear for  tnontli_.    'They work while you sleep.  Footbal! Schedule  May 1���������Grand Forks at Mother Lode  10���������Motliei Lode   at Green wood.  18���������Phoenix at Grand Forks.  17���������Greenwood -,\t Phoenix.  _0���������Grand  Folks at Phoenix.  _7���������Mother Lode at Grand Forks  -June?���������Greenwood iit Mother   Lode.  11���������Grand  Forks   at, Greenwood.  14���������Mother Lode at Phoenix    ,  _ I ��������� Phoenix at. Greenwood.  _4���������Greenwood at iirmul  Forks  _.<S ��������� PhoetiK at Mother Lode.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Kn.or Houliifj a Speoiulty..  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS &e]&  gulnting Pill for Women.. $5 a box or threo for  510. Sold at all Drug- .tores, or mailed to any  address on receipt of price. Tun Scobbli. Dk������;  Co., St. Catharines. Ontario. ������������������   PHOSPHONOl'FOK MEN.  &S  Vitalitv; for -Nervo and Erain; increases "grey  matter"; a Tonic���������will build you up. $3 a box, or .  two for $% at drufr 6torea, or by mail on rceeiri  of price.'-The Scobell Dkug Co., St. Catharines.  Ontario. ' ,  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses'at All Hours  the  at  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.  Woodlandc^Quinn  The Rexsll Druggists  odel Livery Barn  Burns S O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 Second Street  TOTE WYANDOTT  s. g, rhode island reds  eggs for hatching  Orders taken for 'I'ty old chick's  lave    two    nice   pens   of  White  Wyandot te-s mated up,   undone    each  of Herls.  Prices from either pen. or mi>ce pen  you like, $'2 00 per I _, $-150 por -4.  ������5.00. per 86 Day-old. chicks, 25c  each -  All infertile eggs are .replaced providing' thev are returned after test on  the, lt)th day.  Fifty setting hens wanted. Let me  know what you have got.  EI. EZ.'w, Mills  GRAND    rORKS,   B.   C.  They are usually best  and most satisfactory  in the end.  BOTTLED  __  is a home product of  real merit. Get a  a case'today and try it  nowA      k for it.  LVJassie  Bridge Street  irand Forts, B. C.  COMPANY  $1,50  PER DOZEN,   DELIVERED  m.  B. .uianyiiie  Sanitary Dairyman  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  Milk and Cream delivered to all parts of the city  daily. Dairy absosolutely  sanitary. We endeavor to  please our customers.  nartinriullen  All Kinds of Dray ing  A man liken lo pose as a pillar of  Home church when he ia a candidate  for odioe.  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT ;     .  The Mann DrugCo. 's Stot e  PHOINE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  rand   Forts  PHONE 129  Sole Agents for  Transf  ranster  Teaming of All Kinds.  Bus ancl Baggage at All  Trains.  Mclntyre &  Mclnnis, Proprietors  j  II  I  IV I  - 'I  ./.:fS  (I  ���������������������������a  >r THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,,' B. C.  , if 1  second    convention    tour    through  British Columbia.    She seems to b  thoroughly informed as to   the   best  ' methods and tiu^t stiiodtid-'in the  education of the young. .  There were three sessions held  Tuesday and Wednesday, one each  in the Presbyterian,  Methodist   and  tionalists were iivj attendance and  spoke on various phases of Christian  work, for and with the young, but  the dominating spirit of the meetings wis missions! ry; and tbe session  that marked the high w-iter mark of  enthusiasm and devotion to the  work of God for humanity' among  the dark and degraded people of the  earth realized an offering by the  delegates of over- 8121,000 in less  than twenty minutes. There were  2.-500 ofli.ial delegates, 1,700 from  North America; and for its size B.  C. had the largest representation.  Including visitors and delegates  there were over 6,000, most of them  lay Sunday school workers, in  attendance. . For the year, over  17,000 Sunday school conventions,  the world over, had been ' held for  directive, educational and inspirational work and 3,000,000 had been  in attendance. The world's next  Sutid.-iy school convention is to be  held in Tokio, Japan, by special  government invitation,- two years  hense.       ���������  The British Columbia, a.-socialion  compri-f-s -i'M Sunday s :hools with  a total enrollment of over 50,000  Mr Williamson visits most of these,  and hist ye-ii- travelled over 10,000  miles mid delivered 3.0 addresses.  The. Canadian Pacific railway com-  any reroujnz- the importance of  this work to the conn try by ���������r-intiog  him a p<ss over all the company's  iti'-s  There will he a North Am-rican  Convention at Chicago the last week  in June, ih-; interest attached to  which i- indicated by the fact that  20,000 will he in attendance and  there will be a street parade of  50,000 of the organized bible classes  of the continent.  fiat Y  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.  Meat Merchants  Phone 1  First Street  Boundary   Association   Held; Baptist churches, and the-meeting  Meetings on Tuesday  and Wednesday  j were well attended, evidencing con-  ���������siderable interest not only on the  j part of Sunday school   workers   but    [of   parents   and   others.      .At   the  : Wednesday evening meeting in the  "The world's greatest educational Baptist church Rev. Charles W  institution is the Sunday school." , King presided, conducting' the  So'declares Field Secretary I. W/opening and business part of the  Williamson of the Provincial Asso- 'session, and after the appointment  ciation, holding convention meetings of the officers of the local associa-  in Grand Forks this week. Mr. . tion for the ensuing year, he called  Williamson backs his statement'upon the new president, F. E.  with most encouraging-facts, facts Lathe, to take tbe chair. Mrs. E.  which seem to indicate that this C. Henniger, "secretary, presented  great modern movement among the an excellent report of the year's  young, as a mighty crusade for the! work in the schools, and P. Mc-  security of that which is most sacred [ Niven the treasurer's report. Both  in the home, in society and state, is j indicated a healthy and hopeful  a sign of the times. It means the condition of the schools. Regret  sure, steady, upward trend of.hu-, was expressed that a few of the  inanity the world over. The fact'schools had npt sent in their re-  that there are now upwards of 'ports to the convention. Rev. M.  thirty millions of children and . D- McKee presented the report, of  young people in systematic weekly | nominating committee and the fol-  study of the bible, that while these-lowi������g   were   elected   as  the   new  night.     A large  number   of   sports   will be open   from   3   till   4   o'clock  from   Grand    Forks  witnessed   tbe   in the afternoon.  match. j .            j     G.   Guise,   who   has  a  contract to;  Some person with criminal in- haul 1000 tons of ore from the Union  stincts poisoned a valuable cow be- mjne to Lynch cteek, sent a few more  longing to tbe Leach family, in the of his tea^s and heavy wagons up the  West end, last week. If the crimi- "^'0rth Fork this' week. Both Mr.  nal .is caught, he should be'given a Guise and Mr. McPharlane have now  term in tbe penitentiary. made ft good sfcart  on t|ieir corit.-a_K  r, ���������       t        o     i ��������� e arid the dump at the   mine   has    been  Commencing June 3, the stores   of      ���������  .i      ���������-       -it _     i      i       '  '  ii?   .         cleared of ore.  the city will be closed every   Wednes-    das   at   12   o'clock   noon   during the'  months of June, July and August.  S. Siddell has purchased the Munro  property in. the Ruckle addition, and  yesterd.y moved to his new home.  The assize court which was to have  been helrl in this citv on the 20th  inst., was p Hop ii-p/l fc'i Jurie 7  Of the cm  The last. of the big log drive on  main Kettle river passed through  the city on Monday afternoon. A  large crowd witnessed the river  drivers break the btg jam between  the Kettle Valley and  city   bridges.  represent from seventy to eighty  different nations, that ninety per  cent, of them are of the  white and  officers: President, F. E Lathe;  secretary, Mrs. E. C. Henniger;  superintendent of the adult depart-  ��������� progressive' races is significant. ment������ w- E- Chandler; of the inter-  Another fact of note was emphasized j mediate department, A. S. Matheson;  in the convention, viz.   foremost  as j()f l������������ elementary department,   Mrs.  a quiet yet potent factor in tbe  great temperance and moral reform  movement that is successfully prohibiting the blighting drink traffic  for over forty millions of people on  this continent, and that is now  sweeping into every land with its  regenerating and upliftinginfluen.es,  is the Sunday school.  Miss S. E. Spencer accompanied  Mr. Williams in these meetings;  and, as superintendent of tbe  elementary department of the provincial Sunday school work, dealt  with her subject in a most able  manner. At the closing session, on  motion of W. E. Chandler, a hearty  vote of appreciation of her interest  in the work was passed by the convention. Miss Spencer pays her  own expences and devotes her whole  A S. McKim. A union choir assisted in the song service and Miss  Carter and Messrs. Carter and  Tasker sang selections. Mrs. Lee  presided at the organ with E. J.  Coker, violinist, all with much acceptance.  Mr. Williamson gave a most  eloquent and pleasing account of  the recent world's Sunday school  conventio'n held at Zurich, Switzerland. The delegates represented  seventy two of the nations, but tbe  Sunday school is organized under  150 national Hags; and, fostered by  the Christian church, is a mighty  force in the uplift and unification of  the nations. The official inter-  prcrer* of this convention, Prof.  Levvering of Zurich university,  spoke  twenty   different  languages.  Frank Buckless, of Greenwood.  has opened a liver}' stalble at the  Jewel mine, Long Lake camp.  Lost or Strayed���������Since   May    14th  or loth, one four year-old  horse, with  leather halter on; branded, two  figure  E  C. Henniger aud W. E  Hadden  ones with bar on top, thus it, on right  will represent Grand Forks Lodge No.   shoulder, low down; dork  color,   with  30,   K. of   P ,   at   the   Grand L>dge   white mark down centre   of   face, and  meeting.    Mrs  A.  F.   Michener   and   l������*er part ������f back legs   white; weight  ,f     ti   x  /-,     i -,i   ,       i i about UoO ibs ; tail has been cut lately.  Mrs. Ii J  Gardner will  be   delegates -  - --  from the Pythian Sisters,  Anyone giving information which will  lead to the return or recovery of same  ~.                                     .. will be amply   rewarded.    Ed. Jones,  R. L. Miles,   the  Carmi   merchant,   First street, close to race track,  was a visitor in the city ou   Wednes-, '   Ay*  , . |"   Don't forget that The Sun has the  Gateway   Lodg. No. -15, I.O.O.F.,   best job printing deparrment   in the  will   be   represented    at   the Grand | Boundary country.  Lodge at Victoria on June 10   by   J."  N. Currie and Fred Downey. , The  sister organization, the Rebekahs, will  be represented by Miss J. Spraggett  and Miss A. Douglas.  Monday, May 25, being a public  holiday, the post ofKce will be closed  all day.     The general delivery wicket  If   you   are tired ' of indifferent  work at high   prices, try   The   Sun  job office. We guarantee satisfaction, and are prices are right. We  have a splendid stock of stationery  on hand.  Tbe  Sun   is   the   best newspaper  value in the Boundary country.  Charles Oliver will   shortly  commence the operation of his   sawmill  on Long lake.  The cadets of southern British  Columbia will go into their summer  camp at Kaslo this year.  W. A. Williams, smelter superin  tendent of the Granby company, arrived home from Hidden   Creek   on  Monday.  Geo. \V. Wooster, of Vancouver,  treasurer of the Granby company,  arrived in the city on Saturday on  one of bis periodical visits.  Barney Mullen was given the  decision over Chas. Lucca, the  Italian lightweight champion of  Canada,   at   Phopnix   on    Monday  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry ahvays on hand,  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt, and courteous attention.  time  free  of   charge   in   this   her Some of the world's greatest educa  INTHE RACE FOR BUSINESS  . The gentleman on the tortoise  represents the man who does npt  advertise���������the one who tries to do  business as it was done in the days  of the tallow candle or the oil lamp.  Are you in the glare of the electric light���������in the automobile of  Modern Methods?  Our Want Ads. are high voltage  batteries, whether you want light  or power���������business publicity or  > competent heb  Send  for  OUR  Fni'.R  RING  LIST  TO-DAT  .    Po-T  FRK-.  Maiteri- spe-l-l ring offer. Solid 2:-ct. Wedding Rlnq *nd either  Solid Gold Keeper Hini> for 3 /��������� Pi dollars; mailed free to any  addreis in tho -orld. or ������������������a* 15i. now, and pay ISs.on dctJTery.  Mxsterc marvellous value, solid 22-ct. Wedding Ring and  eitheri8-ct.GemRinj;,sctwithDin:i onds RubiesPcarls.&c.for  40/- (of dollars), or 20/- with order and 201- on delivery.  Special attention eiven to foreign enquiries. Write for.List.  MASTERS', Ltd.. Hope Storo*, RYE, Eng.  RINO  10/- to  _?SO.  Writ*  tor  OUR  NliVf  RINO  LIST  Post  Pkbs.  GO   II       ff the Cash on-Delivery SytRiri is In uso   in  your  country,   then   yon   nenl     in  1U1U1    si-nil  1D|-for ititli'-r Iwo Uin-TM you se-lfct, aid juiy lin'ni vi- v. I cii jmi icn'ii tin-  V  Kin};*.  MASTERS,   LTD.,  F t _ ,   -NO  UBnnMin- -1 -V,!  j >. :v i  ���������r-!: *  9.K4tAini^nm������u.^Miuib������i������ui_u^x������4MA,^  ('  -i'  m  f  I  I*  IV  ^'  i n  ! '������  I  I  ill  '������������������EV  <���������_  [������������������it  V ft  m  m  'A-  I U =  ft'1  W-y-.  'if  s'!  \i' i  !     >  i I   l '  THE   SU_\,    GRAND   -FORKS,  E. Rolston, B. Li? Sawers, J. Scott,  A. C. Strachan, I." V. Tracy, W. C.  Wall and McL. White. '  Joint Meeting in Greenwood  Tonight to Discuss Elimination of Passenger Train  The report which has been in circulation   during  the  past  week  to  the   effect   that the Canadian   Pacific Railway company intended, on  the 6th of June, to take  off  one  of  its passenger trains on the Boundary  division^ culminated   in   a   special  meeting   of   the   executive   of   the  board of trade last  night, when the  situation   was   discussed.    A combined effort of the Boundary   towns  will be made to dissuade   the  com-'  puny from carrying out the contemplated   change.    If   the    intentions  of the company are carried  into   effect in accordance with  the  rumor,  ���������   the Boundary district will be served  only (by   a   passenger   train   from  the   east    every    other   week-day,  that is,-it will run  from   Nelson   to  Midway one day, and from Midway  back   to    Nelson    the   next   day.  This   elimination   of   one-half  the  present service has raised a storm of  protest throughout the district.  At the meeting last night thesitu-  . ation   was    thoroughly   ventilated.  A committee consisting of President  DeCew, N. L Mclnnes, C. H. Niles  and George Clark was appointed   to  arrange a meeting in Greenwood tonight of representatives from Grand  Forks, Greenwood,   Phoenix,   Midway, Cascade and Rock  Creek.    At  this meeting it is expected a definite  course to pursue will be arrived  at.  Those present at last night's gathering were of the opinion that Second  Vice-President Bury should   be  informed  of  any action taken by the  meeting,but .that a complaint should  be  lodged  direct  with   the railway  commission at Ottawa.  The Nelson board of trade will  also bold a meeting tonight to take  action on this subject.  Will Visit   the Mines and  Smelters of the Boun-  dary District  Eighteen students in mining who  have completed three years of tbeir  course at McGill   university,   Mon-  time travelling through the   mining  regions   of   the  Dominion'  making  observations of practical work' at the  mines    throughout    the    country,  which   is compulsory  introductory  work   of   the   fourth    year  of  the  university course,   are  expected  to  reach Grand Forks today, and   after  an inspection of the Granhy smelter  will visit the mines at Phoenix   and  the B  C, Copper company's smelter  at Greenwood.  All students in mining at McGill  who are  commencing  their  fourth  and final 'year's  work,   unless they  have previously spent a year  or so  at practical mining, are required   to  take the excursion,  which  lasts  for  five or six weeks and includes  one  week of field geology and  four  or  five weeks of  visits  to the  mines,  mills and smelters of the Dominion.  At  the  end' of  the  excursion   the  students take   up  positions  in   the  mines for the remainder of the summer in order  that  they   may  gain  practical   experience  in  the  work.  The tourists travel by special standard   sleeper .car and  have  also  a  special   car for their  baggage  and  stops of any length are  made  only  at those points where the mines  are  close    of    access.      After    visiting  Greenwood they will go to Trail and  Rossland, where the party will disband, the majority of the  members  taking work in the mines and others  returning east  to  take  up  engagements which   they  have  made  en  route.  The itinery of the students before  reaching Grand Forks included   one  wee'k of field geology near  Montrea  and   visits   to   Cobalt.   Porcupine,  Timmins, where one of  the  largest  gold  mines   in   Canada is  located;  One of Mark's Jokes  "I enjoyed your sermon this  morning very much,", said Mark  Twain to a clergyman of his acquaintance. "I welcomed it like an old  friend. I have, you know, a book  at home containing every word of  it."  "You have not," said the preacher.  "I  have,   indeed,"   returned the  humorist.  ���������   "Well,   send   that   book   to  me  treal, and   who  are  at the  present I'd like to see it.'  "You shall," Mark Twain replied.  And he sent the next morning an  unabriged dictionary to the minister;  A wise man questions his own wis  dom, but a fool, never.    -  Editor Killed  Garland, a  Blair and   Colbprt  E  Blair, respectively ednor and   man  ager of the News Miner, Republic, Lethbridge, Beilevue, Frank, Cole-  were speeding up the Klondike road man and the Sullivan mine at  near that city on Tuesday HfLi-rnnori Kimberley, which they have been  with Garland at the wheel, whe.n visiting for the past few days,  the machine went over the bank The worx of the party at the  next to the Frank O'Brien field and points of call includes the study and  turned over twice. Colbert jumped observation of practical work being  out, but Garland remained with the carried on in the mines and short  machine   and   received    his   death J lectures by the professors in  charge  Necessity knows no law, yet it  frequently brings a man into court. ���������  Speaking of appearance, a youth  with a red nose may have been  courting a girl with hand painted  cheeks.  Every   woman   expects  her bus  band to make   more  mistakes  than  she does.  ��������� Fire of genius can't always  make  the pot bqpl. ,  blow, dying in the Union hospital,  Republic, a few minutes after tbe  accident: He is survived by a  young widow. The puncturing of  a tire is said to have been the cause  of the accident.  A girl may work hard to obtain a  husband, but that doesn't necessarily indicate that she will take in  washing and scrubbing in order to  support him.  The successful aviator is an aerial  high roller.  But many a smart housewife  has  been able to make dumb waiter an  swer.  of the trip  The party is in charge of Dr. J  B. Porter, director of the mining  and metallurgical department at  McGill university, who has as chief  assistant Prof. J. W. Bell and as  junior assistant Prof. C. H. B.  Cooper. They were accompanied  during the early part of the journey  by Dr. J. A. Bancoft and Prof. S.  W.   Werner.  The personnel of the student  body making the excursion is: J.  M. Bishop, P. B. Buckley, C. M.  Cameron, H. S. Emery, F. F.  Ferguson, F. Gardiner, R. J. W.  |Gervers, G. Gilbert, V. P. Leyson,  'C. A. Macau lay, N. S.   Nelson,   H.  Ju,st  Opened  Shoes made   to order  Repairing   a specialty  No   exorbitant   prices  Your patronage solicited  A. BAUMGARTNER  HENNIGER'S NEW  BUILDING  BRIDGE STREET  THE  London Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders  throughout  the   world  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each olass of goods. Besides being a complete commercial guide 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 thoy sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc, in  the principal provincial towns and industrial  centres of tho United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agenciefl can advertise  their trade cards for $5, orlarger advertisements from $15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  '25. Abchurch Lane, London,   E.C  Gkand Forks Sun no longer  regard their expenditures in  the light of expense, but' of  investment.  OW that advertising is  being purged of exaggeration and untruth, the reading public,  especially that large circle of  Sun readers who receive the  paper at their homes or carefully carry it home with them  each week, take as much interest in the advertisements  as they do in the news.  FTE1. all, The Sun advertising is news of  the   most  interesting,  instructive     and     profitable  kind.    .  ND if it is a good investment for the advertiser to place his  news before you constantly,  it is equally profitable for our  readers ; to read attentively  the valuable information thus  imparted. ���������  ?4  y  _>'��������� THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  i   **>  Oalgary Conservative. Member Breaks Away on Rail  way Aid Proposal  Tnat all is not shown on the surface and that much lies beneath the  lid'of the,pot that holds the wealth  of.;Sir William Mackenzie and Sir  Donald Mann, of 'the Canadian  Northern railway'and its'subsidiary  company; that the .railroad is insolvent and that thetitled heads   of  i   '    '     '     l ' t  the company are worth' 85,0,0,00,000  made from manipulations!, of the  company's affairs; 'were1 "the','' gist, of  the' attack made '"'in'' the Bouse of.  commons Friday' afternoon,, and  Friday night' by Richard'B. Bennett, Conservative member for Calgary, who, in breaking away from  the. Conservative party," demanded a  royal commission to investigate "the"  *ra iI way com |iany 's' iiftn i'rs.' "; S pea k -'  ing for  several   hours',''Mr. Beniif-tt  . lent his many years' -experi'Vice in  railway matters"' to an ' exh iii'-'tive  probing of the'C'lmdiao ' Northern  railway repori;'dt-s.ribed 'the pro  inotfirs of the railway a.������ niendicanis  ii-srwid of empire and nation build  Tms mid asserted as necessnrv th������-  elimination of Sir William Mackenzie and Sir Donald Mann from the  railway and the appointment of a  prominent railway man to manage  its affairs. In the latter connection  he suggested Sir Thomas Tait, formerly with the Canadian Pacific  railway and afterwards head of the  railway board" of .the. .Victoria,  Australia, railways.  , ..Mr. Bennett spoke all the after-'  noon, and resuming at night continued his speech until 10 p.m.'  There   were- at  times   during  his  speech questions thrown as' him'by  Hon. Arthur Meighen, solicitor-  general, the debate being lengthened  by Mr. Bennett's replies.to these in-'  terjectionsV Mr: Bennett wenr before the'house fully prepared bri''his  subject. In reply'to', one interjec  tion from Mr. Meighen, Mr. Bennett  remarked, "1 have been too long' at  tliis game to be fooled'that way."  Throughout his speech was one of  confidence built on facts and knowledge of inner railway manipulation.  Salient points in' Mr. Bennett's  speech: . '  Parliament is laying unholy  hands upon the bargain made between the British Columbia government and the Canadian Northern  Pacific. ,  Western Canada has given guar  antees to the Canadian Northern  railway in a' manner absolutely  reckless, and from tbe Manitoba  border to the Pacific ocean there' .is  danger to'the body politic in the  situation. - .  , ^Are Mackenzie & Mann and the  Mackenzie & Mann company insolvent? Where is there ' a statement  of their assets and liabilities? It is  currently reported- that they have  $50,000,060 'If, they have, let them  pay jthe.ir debts and build the road.  ��������� IiiS'ead of.a reduction of stock,  there is actually an increase, and instead of taking water out of the concern,, water is'hi'ing, put into it.'  Mackenzie ife Mann have cone-m-d  the idea of uniting the Atlantic and  tin: Pitcin'o with government aid,  while they are to own the road.  passed to and fro'among the excited  natives without being molested, and,  having'completed his errand, left in  perfect safety. You've got to hand  it to John Bull for at least one thing  ���������he has made his flag feared everywhere, if not everywhere respected.  ������������������Cleveland Press.    ,  -   Irvin Ballew, of Danville, is a candidate for sheriff of!Ferry county." '  :OUK, A0ID stomachs;  GASES Ca INDIGESTION  Each "Pcpe's Diapepsin"' digests 3CC0  grains food, ending all stomach   ;  misery in'fivo 'minutes.  Time it! 'In five minutes all stom  ach distress v.Mll go. No indigestion,  heartburn, _cur_oss "or' 'belching', oi  ga., aeU, or-eructations of undigested  food, ' no dizziness,'' bloating, foul  breath or' headache. ' ' '  ��������� Pape's Diapeii.ia is noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the "surest.- quickest stomach remedy in the whole Vvorid and besides il  is harmless. 'Put au end to stomach  trouble- forever by ��������� getting ; a'('largH  fifty-cent case . of Pape's , Diapepsii  from any drug store. You realize ir  five minutes how needless it'is to's'uf'  for froiu indigestion, dyspepsia or ?.::<.  stornnou disorder. Ir's tl|8 quick?*;  euros.: _nd ' most ''harmless stofnac!'  doctor, in the v;orl_. '    ���������  BLACK  At the height of the r-.risis in the  City of Mexico, before the warships  sent men ashore at Vera Cruz, an  American, traveling on business,  stopped at his country's embassy on  his way from the railway station to  a.hotel. "Don't let the natives know  you're an American," an attendant  warned "him. '-'Better register as  from London. And here, wear this"  ���������and the attendant pinned on his  coat lapel a miniature of the Union  Jack.    The ruse worked     The man  How to  "Save cTWoney"  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 tlie  prices���������they are right.  See us before you buy and you will "Save  Money."  MILLER^GARDNER  Complete Home Furnishers  Fill she Egg Basket,  faster than any other '  variety.''  EGGS FOR HATCHING:  S3.00   per  Setting  of  13  ode Island Reds  Eggs for Hatching.;  S2.00 per Setting of 13  Two 1-year-old Rhode  Island Red prize winning    cocks' for   sale.  Jofin T. Lawrence  Grand Forks, B. G.  We Carry a Large  Assortment of  Which are Strictly Fresh. Do not put off your seeding until  too late. We have all kinds of medicines and tonics for  horses anp stock. If vour horse is nob feeling just right call  and see us.    Tj you are thinking of building get   our prices on  LIME, CEMENT AND PLASTER  Have you tried "Our Best" Flour?  $1.75 per 50 lbs, $3.50 per 100 lbs.  GRAND FORKS  FEED C& PRODUCE COMPANY  Special Discounts for Cash  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done  KAVANAGH & McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVElNDE  mWfy,  V  0*  \.  LUBRICATE  The Wheels of Business  Our Classified Want Ads. furnish a  l__nc_ut that is good for any kind of  business machinery.  Do you want an employer or an em  ployoe. Have you something to sell or is  there something you wis* to boy?  No matter how large or bow small  your business is. Condensed Ads. will im  prove it���������Oil up.  b  0  Q  n  h  0  regressive  Businessmen  Use Only the  The other kind are satisfied  with the class of stationery  used   by   their forefathers.  What position do you, Mr.  Merchant, occupy in the  procession i of Businessmen  today? c_>4re ydu 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 enterprise 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 pay" on  jlour 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 samples  and quotations on  request.  THE SUN  Print Shop  Telephone  R 74  0  0  b  0  O  mmmmmmm  msm H^������__-.n���������_,uJj<i_i',_n-p.^..ih-T..._..,-���������1 Vtyrn fj-t !  i 'iv_u_vjitai*_._iter_(r U(B _i>_.A_t_vu-aA<3i---Kii-n> -_h������un������i  -..J-.-iS.fi^S.S^^/'A.Jf^.-WiMMtf;^^  js__K_ii5_CT__ft^  fe.  !1  i; * w  m  i iv,>  i t'l <���������  IF  IIX j  fVi  '*. -  ������ k; .  J.tfi  a> i  k!  ii'i  :1!  il1* .'  ���������y^  i.\V'i  Si" i  , ft'/;'  I Hi. ���������  $:  .-,#')  i ?i ���������  J !  'J-'  THE   sai\,    GEAND   K>RKS,  IHE CUT  any names on the list, and Government Agent Almond decided tbat.it  was not necessary to hold a court/  The Cooper bridge, was  the center  of attraction Sunday afternoon'   The!*'       < ~'~ ". ;""" "J"cn  /, 1De for autos in c ties and towns  spectators rendered the river drivers iuwlis.  much valuable advice and assistance  in breaking the; log jams that had  formed at that point.'  Pare says that the large Buildings in  Spokane amazed him.  The provjncialjsta'tutes provide  a  speed limn of fifteen miles an   hour mother, Mrs. Walker, in the east.  Mrs. iSf. L. Mclnnes left on   Monday for an extended   visit-  with   her  Mr. and Mrs. Al Alstrom,of Phoenix, spent Sunday in the city, the  guests of the iatter's mother and  sister, Mrs. Stark and Mrs. R. J.  Gardner  J.    L.   Manly,    the  rancher, was in the   city'  nesday.  My n caster  on    Wed-  There was no courtjofjrevision of  the voters' list last Monday. , No  complaints hid been lodged  against  E. Spraggett, superintendent of  roads, and D. McCallum returned  from Franklin camp on Monday.  Mr. Spraggett says that work on the  wagon road is now. in progress and  will probably continue all   summer.  Born���������In Grand Forks, on ' Friday, May 15, to Mr. and Mrs.Chas.  Thompson, a son.  A better  position  for  you.- ' We  teach by practical'experience  Auto  mobile driving and repairing.    Jordan   Auto   Academy,   '1225     W  Sprague, Spokane, Wn.  SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Peter A. Z. Pare and-W. R Ross  left om.Tuesday for Spokane to participate in the big Dokie ceremonial  of the Knights of Pythias order.  They returned home yesterday.  Mr.  Fall and Winter  Thomas Secrest, of Oakdalo, Wash ,  aged about seventy-five years, and  Miranda D. Eastman, of Spokane,  between thirty five and forty years of  age, were married at the Hotel Russell in this city on Tuesday afternoon.  Owing to the disparity in ages," and  also  because   it   was    reported   , that  groom was a  divorcee, the couple  Buy  Your  Gait Goal  fl  ovr  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  NA/OOD     AND     ICE  Office,!  F. Downey's Cigar Sfure  Ffrsf Street  Tblkphonks;  Office, RK6  Hansc.s's Rf.sidence.R38  OFFICE AT PETRIEJS STORE  PHONF 64      GRAND FORKS, B. C.  the  had some difficulty in finding a  minister who was willing to:'perform j  the ceremony. Three clergymen were  appealed to in vain. Bnt they had  better luck when they approached the  fourth. And so they were married,  as the love novel says.  Mr. and Mrs. Secrest left, Wednes  day noon for Summerland, where they  will visit some of Mr. Secret's sonsjand  daughters. Mr. Secrest is reputed  to be a very wealthy man  NEW  HARNESS. SHOP  I heave re-opened a harness   shop at my  old  stand on Bridge street, and will manufacture  New Harness fnd do aIlkinds of  harness repairing. All  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited  MINING RECORDS  Ernest Harrison reports the follow  ing entries   at  the  mining recorder's  office  from April 27 to May  16,  elusive.  m-  liOCATIONS.  No.   5, Gloucester  camp,  Gloucester  iw fL iLi_r  Lost can never be recalled, and you  lose one if you miss seeing our  splendid line ol ...  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.  Bowser,  L. Merson  -N. M  <fc   T., McJiride,  camp, C. B. Todd.  CERTIFICATES OF WORK.  Comet, Summit camp, D.H. McEl-  mon.       i  Beaver, Climax, Franklin camp,  (siu-vey), H  W. Young.  Copper, Riverside, Franklin camp,  P. Santnre.  NOTICES OF WOHK.  C.P.R., covering Victor,'   Franklin  camp, J. P. Graham.  United    Verde,    co  Verde fraction,   Glouces  Johnson.  Maggie,    covering   Jeta  mountain, J. Mon-eli.  a new line of Summer Shirts for the hot  weather. They are specially designed to  give the fit, and manufactured to give the  wear. Strict attention and care has been  given to the choice of fabric and patterns -'  irom the stocks',of manufacturers who  make a special- study of shirt-making.      '  ANEW FEATURE ������������:;;���������  sible;Cuff, which, together with the extra -  bracing to the buttonholes, adds considerable to the wear of the shirt. Durino-  this present' "money stringency" the  prices are made to conform to the times.  Your cash has more purchasing power iii  a CASH ��������� STORE than anywhere else  Let us show you. \ .  vering    United   telephone service are already in us  iester  camp, L I ������>' taH British Columbia   Telephon  We!  -her  10 CENT "iJASCYiBKTS"  II' BILIOUS OS COSTIVE  se  e  company, an indication of the alertness of the company to efficiently  fulfil] ts duty as a public service  corporation.  For   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and  Bownla���������They  work  while you  sleep.  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear   I  Furred Tongue, Bad Tact's, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches  come from a torpid  liver  and  clogged    bowels,    which    cause    your  stomach to become  filled  with  undigested food, which sours aud ferments  iike garbage in a swill barrel.   That's  the fjrst step to untold mi.srv���������hull  gestion, foul gases, bad breath," yellow  skin, mental fears, everything that ii?  horrible and nauseating.   A Cascaret  to-night   will   give   your   constipated  bowels    a   thorough    cleansing    and  straighten you out by morning.   They  wo-k while you sleep���������a 10-cent box  from your druggist will keep vou' feel  ing good for months.  Take your repairs to Arm-win, shoe  repairer. The Hub. Look for the  Hit,' Bnofc.  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.  For .Sale���������33 Winchester   repeatei  take down    Apply this office  The Sun only costs SI a year,  prints all the news.  YOUR CHILD IS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Insurance in  <_/-ll Its Branches  Boundary Trust CBk  Investment C o., Ltd.  Established 1901 First Street  Telephone Talk  In its article on the telephone and  telautograph equipment of the   new  Hotel Vnnoouveraiid   of   the   telephone switchboard of the new C. P.  R. depot,   Telephone   Talk    in   (he  current issue points out' that   nothing better could show   the  strength  and possibilities of'British Columbia  than this   large, railway  company  should   make   such   provision   for  telephone service in two of its largest  institutson8.    In  each,   records for  installation   are   made,    and    they  servo to show what further development   is   expected   on   tbe  Pacific  coast of  Canada.    Telephone  Talk,  besides giving considerable news   of  the   British   Columbia    Telephone  company, by which firm it is   pub-  [ Jished   monthly,   has an interesting  article on the towns  of  the Slocan.  a district that silver is bringing into  prominence.   In an article on trans  mission, it is pointed out  that   the  very latest devices for improving tbe  Look   Mother!     If  tongue . is   coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  '^////fflftf������*$l  Mothers can rest easy after giving'  "California Syrup of Figs," because in j  a few hours all the clogged-up waste,  sour bile and fermenting food gently '  moves out of the bowels, and you have I  a well, playful child again. j  Sick children needn't be coaxed to i  take this harmless "fruit laxative." ;  Millions of mothers keep it handy be- I  cause they know its action on __������ '  stomach, liver and bowels is prompt  and sure.  -   Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bottle cf '-California Syrup of Figs," which '  :ontains directions for babies, children [  . all ages and for grown-ups.  No need having, piles any longer!  No need of suffering another day!  ^Steam's Pile Remedy (complete with  tube) 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.  WOODLAXD  &  QUINN.  A SPECIALIST WHO CURES  Many so-called specialists make  extravagant statements about their  methods and cures. My record of  16 years' experience in this treat  merit 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 you, if your   case  is  curable.  MY OFFER: Absolutelv 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  DR. KELLEY  210 Howard Street, Spokane  "m  fa  -I 11  m  n\  m  fail  fe*1  M  r:  i'Ml  /���������XT  I  r  uimmimumK<mmifimmaMam  MU-MMIUMMrg-l  mmsmtwAimjuim m'jjuuiwhuluii

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