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The Evening Sun Aug 18, 1911

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Tenth Year~-No. 41
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday, August 18, 1911.
$1.00 Per
Most Enterprising Fruit Grower of tiie Valley Endorses Reciprocity
7ii the Editor, of The Sun.
In answer lo the article headed
"'Thf Issue Hefore the People," in
the Gazette of August ,i:
It does not look right to tiring on
the elections hefore redistribution, as
it dues not givet,he Wesl H luir representation with the Enst. And
when we take into consideration
that Manitoba, Alberta and Saskatchewan had a great deal to do
; wilh the steps the Laurier government took in the reciprocity deal, I
do not think it i« giving the West a
fair deal to deprive us ol ahout one-
third tbe represents tion we would
have had if the elections were postponed until after redistribution.
This does not Ictok to be good than-
aueuient ou Laurier's part, for 1 feel
tlure that reciprocity will get a
stronger support in the three above-
mentioned provinces than in any
other part of the Dominion. Why did
Lsurier yield to the Conservatives to
have the election sprung on tbe people before redistribution? The writer
saVs "some preliminary business in
the way of providing .money for the
administration would have taken a
couple of weeks; bnt they found this
could be dispensed with." This gives
a person an idea of how long our
representatives can spend over a
little thing, and how quickly they
can dispense witb it if is to further
their own ends.
The writer says "no doubt the
campaign will be tempestuous, but
there is no reason why it should not
he courteous." YeB, it will be
ciiurteous enough witb the interests)
but they are capable of stooping low
-enough to cry disloyalty and annexation in order to keep the masses
lighting until they accomplish their
work. How can we have a loyal
people and a dissatisfied people! If
tbe people want reciprocity they
should have it; and they will have
it they do tbeir own thinking
The interests that are raising
such a loud cry about loyalty know
that Canadians are loyal, and tbat
if tbey cun make the people belieye
that reciprocity will have a tendency
toward annexation tbey run a chance
of defeating reciprocity, whicb will
give them lour more years' control
over part ol the sweat of the laborers' and producers' brows.
There is no one who can dispute
but that the Canadians are loyal;
but if they have to labor much
longer under the pmsent restrictions,
combines and monopolies the interests will soon find put that they
are not so loyal. There is no reason
why Canadians should not be loyal.
We h.tye one of the richestcountries
under the sun; and Canada has
prospered even under restrictions,
and stolen privileges by the interests.
"Shall Canada enter into reciprocal trade with the United States or
not?" Well, Mr. Burrell quotes
President Taft's statement that we
are "al the parting of the ways."
1 agree with Mr. Taft. We are "at
the parting o{ the ways" It has
been the "ways" of the masses to
listen to the dictations of the bosses.
They are beginning to realize that
they were born with just as much
brains as tbe men who hold high
positions in governments, if they
only use them; and if there ever
waB aa time when the masses
should do their own thinking it is
The elements opposing reciprocity
will  oot  be injured it the pact is
ralifi<*ds but they are afraid  that  il
will   lead   to  free trade, and not to
nnnexatiou, as they try to make the
people   believe.   They say it is
national obligation to   vote against
reciprocity.   It is not; but it ia an
obligation of all  bread  earners and
all   interested   in   bread   earners to
vote against tariff restrieiimis, whirl
encourage combines and inonopulii-i
that are   a detriment  to   all   bread
,        *.
They want to know if the in
creased prosperity which reciprocity
may bring to Canada will repay us
for becoming Americanized. Di
not think that a person making such
i state-iient is more liable to be dis
loyal than the person who is in fa
vor of reciprocity? He is certainly
not loyal to the laborer or the pro
lineal*) and who but these have made
Tbey say reciprocity will obstruct
the financial fabric of our country.
I agree with them here. It will cer
lainly put more money in the poc
kets of the bread earners and less in
ihe pockets of the privileged class.
•Yes, we have great transcontinental
railways and great cities, iu wnich
great wealth haa accumulated in the
hands of the privileged class, which
is today being used to oppose reciprocity, and against the masses who
produced it.
Mr. Burrell says they did no
make any serious Attempt to meet
lhi_! demand of the Wesst for redis;
tribntion. It is quite .natural that
the Conservatives did not want re
distribution, before the election. But
wby could not Laurier have dropped
tbe reciprocity question and gone
on-with the business of the session!
We have lived under the restrictions
of the tariff for thirty years. Suiely
we could bave stood ita few months
longer, thereby giving the West a
fair representation in the bouse.
Now tbe West will have lo put up
wilh a governmeut for the next four
or five years with about one-third
less representation than we are en
titled. Would it not have been
more satisfactory to the people to
have had a chance to say yes or no
on recipsocityl If I want reciprocity
[ have to vote for the man tbe Lib
eral party brings out, aud all parly
men have got to—or are supposed
to—uphold what the party bosses
tell them. If tbey are not men of
this stamp they would not get the
job, or could nol hold it if they did
get it. Even supposing he is of the
rubber-stamp lype, I bave got to
vote for him. And if the government is sustained on this question,
tbe members will have practically a
free hand to do hs tbey please with
the affairs of the country for the
next four or live years. They can
build the Hudson Bay railway and
turn il over to Mackenzie & Maun,
instead of giving all railroads equal
running rights over it. It may be
tbe object of tbe bosses lo work it so
that the masses will bavu.as'little to
say as possible. What we want, in
my opinion, is the referendum on
nil important questions, and also
the recall. We want the natural resources protected for the benefit of,
Canadians, and not for seekers after!
special privileges. It is tbrough la-
bur out of the natural resources that
all wealth is created. Why should
we have a government tbat will allow private interests to get control
ofthe natural resources and use la-
boi to accumulate great wealth, j
whioh today is being used to work
'midships on the masses? Do we
iviint Canada to drift on to the conditions that today prevail in the
'United States, where a few men by
pulling tbeir heads together ean tie
up tbe linaneiiil affairs of the conn-
try and thereby cripple all industry!
I'nder the present conditions the
p»ople. have very little power to do
anything towards government reform. The present government is
much like a wheel. Tbey put in a
Conservative spoke bere and a Libera) spoke there, but the bub is all
one, and the axel is greased witb the
sweat off the laborer's brow. Now
you may take from my idea of
government affairs that I am ln favor of putting a stop to tbe present
condition of government all at once,
an impression thrown out by many
Socialists. But this is nol so, and it
is not real Socialism, either. No
lindy is to blame for existing eondi-
t ons but the people. Thi-y ha-e
listened to the smooth talk of the
polished politician instead of .doing
iheir own thinking. I think a lot
of people who talk so radically
against capital would be just tbe
same as the capitalist if tbey were
in the same position. If capital has
taken advantage of lahor, it is not
Socialistic principles for the laborer
to take advantage of capital if he
had the power to do so. But capital has taken edvautage of labor,
and if the masses do not get some
measure of relief at the polls, the
day is not far distant when they will
find some other way of obtaining it.
Now, reciprocity is the only iijsue
hefore the people in Ibis election
and I might want ever so badly to
vote for the Conservative candidate,
but I can't do il and say I wan'
reciprocity, when ii is the only issue
hefore the people. Wby could we
uot have a eliaoce to say yes or no
on reciprocity independent of party
politics? Oh, no; that would be
giving the people too much liberty
at the polls. I am sure if the majority of people said they wanted
reciprocity, how could Mr. Borden
refuse to grant it, supposing the
Laurier government was defeated.
Mr. Burrell thinks be has a strong
talking point against reciprocity in
regard to tbe fruit industry. I suppose I can be classed among the
largest individual fruit growers iu
British Columbia. If I can'l grow
fruit and compete with my neighbor across the line, I will do something else; and I am not a Canadian
of much use if 1 am not willing to
try to compete with him. Un the
otber hand, would it not be selfish
of me to waul to see conditions re
tuined whereby 1 can take advantage of my fellow-producer to the j
extent of 20 cents per  box   ou   up-
>les?   Bui this argument does not
bold good, for wn get better prices
for our fruit iu foreign markets, than
we gel in our home market. In thu
outside market we compete with lbe
world; in tbe home market we are
protected to the extent of 20 cent's
per box. That is a nice way to use
our home consumers] If Canada
was an importer of natural products
we would benefit tbe producer of
natural products by charging a duly
on tbe importations of tbe same, to
tho disadvantage of our consumers.
Now, when we are exporters of nut
ural products, is it not to our advantage to have all barriers removed
that tend to limit our markets)
If  you   want  to   do away with
some of the conditions that help to
■ make millionaires at the  expense of  5; Hope, 4; San   Poil  Consolidated,
the producer, vote for reoiprcoi'.y.    j Hj  Knob   Hill,   20; Ben-Hur, 10;
If you want to let the BUecjal in-; Insurgent, 15; total, 100 carloads,
terests know that the people are do- The gross value of the ore in caring a little more, of their own think- load quantities ranged from $1)00
ing, vote for reciprocity. to   86500, while   the   average   was
If you want to let the government probably much in excess of 81000 to
know   that   yon   want to do away  the car.
with spreial privileges, vote for reci- j
11  yon  don't want to encourage
selfish   I'rnicipleB,   vole   for   reciprocity.
IL you want free access to the
best markets of the world, vole for
leciprocuy, and let the interests
know that we are at the parting of
the ways—I mean ut the parting of
the ways between tbe interests' rule
and the rule of the people.
not make any difference to Canadians what President Taft means by
the parting of the ways, or what
Mr. Burrell thinks he means. I will
jusl prophecy that the people are
going to have reciprocity.
Robert Lawson.
Steel for tracklaying on the extension of the Great Northern railway west of Princeton is beginning
to arrive at that point. The eon-
tractors say that the. steel will be
laid from Oroville to Riverside aB
soon as the work west of Princeton
is completed.
The Granby  smelter  shut down
on Tuesday.    It will  probably  re-
It does) main closed until the strike of the
coal miners iu the Crow's Nest Pass
is settled.
The Montreal Slar is one of the
inosl ardent opponents of reciprocity. It is opposed to tbe government at all times, it is tbe mouthpiece of*the Conservative party, and
yet il makes this admission—that
the opposilion would rather force
an election before ledistribution because the more western members
tliere aie in the house the more supporters of reciprocity there will be.
I bis is what il says:
"The weakness of the West at
this moment is tbat lhe government
believe lhat it is bound lo vole for
tbem anyway because of reciprocity,
wbile lbe opposition do not see wby
Ihey should try to get more votes
for a section which advertises its de
termination to use thein to keep lbe
opposition where it is."
Mr. Borden's trip wist did not inspire In in with the hope that he
might look for either sympathy or
support from lbe prairies, and this
accounts fur his determination to
lilock public business and prevent
di-tribution being provided lor before ao appeal to tbe country was
made. Borden is not anxiuUB for
increased western representation in
11. C. Kerman is having a large
frame building erected ou his lut at
the corner of Third sireet and Winnipeg avenue. When completed, it
will be occupied by R, C. McCutcheon, the cabinetmaker.
Miss Gladys Traunweiser is spending her vacation in Calgary at the
home of her uncle, Charles Traunweiser.  .
E. E. Gibson and'E. Millar returned on Monday from a week's
visit to the coast cities.
AngUB Cameron, Canadian customs officer at Cascade, was in tbe
city on Saturday.
Martin Burrell, ex-M.P., returned
from Ottawa on Saturday.
Sam Baker is spending tbe pres
ent week in Calgary, Alta.
Mrs. F. Massie, of Danville, left
ast week for a month's visit to
Bert Willsie, Herschel Legg and
Percy Huntley have returned to
Danville from a week's camping in
the mountains east of that place.
It is rumored in Danville tbat
work will soon he resumed at the
Lone Slar mine und continued until late this fall.
MrB. H. JJMill.r. of Republic,
visited Mrs. P. W. McGregor at Danville laBt week.
Conductor J. F. Getsey has been
tikiit|< a vacation for the purpose of
moving bis family to his recently
acquired homestead, near Oroville.
He is to take the run between Oroville and Princeton,
The votes cast for and against the
Gordon proposition, which  was put
before the locals ol   District No. IS,
and   voted   on  by the Crow's Nesl
Puss coal miners   last   Friday   and
Saturday, have been   canvassed   by
the dislrict executive, the result being 398 votes for acceptance  of  tbe
proposition and 2:140 against il.   All
the ballots east have  been   counted
Mrs.   C.   B.   Peterson,  who sub' jMQepl t|,M8 0f Coleman  and   Can-
milled to a  surgical  operation,  lastL10rt)|   „,„!   [,   [8   uot expected tbat
week, has recovered   aulliciuutly  te (he returns from  tbese   pluecs   will
materially change the  above result.
The state commissioner of horticulture of Washington, F. A. Ilunt-
Uave ihe Cottage hospital,
liny   Curran   lefl   yesterday  for
New Westminster, where he will remain   with   bis   parents  until   the  ley, in his report to Governor  Hay,
smelter resumes operations. j estimates the value of the Iill I fruit
orop at $5,766,000,  which is from
Since thc smelter closed Geo. Me- 40   to   50   per   cent   less than lust
Cube  bas   been   spending   un   en- year's crop, hut   declares   that   the
forced vacation at Christina lake.        pa ces for 1911 will be about  'JO per
cent more than last year.    He  savs
John Coiyell. who is recuperating ^  -^ ^ WM   eX(.(,pliimrt| [„r
al Toroda, Wash., wus in the city on j
Wednesday*  ■
 ■ For Sale—Tbe old Graham ranch
Ore   shipments  from     Republic of 813 acres on the Kettle river near
mines for the month of July  were: Cascade.    A bargain, and on   easy
Republic Mines Corporation's  prop- terms. Apply   W.   E. Ealing, Ross-
erties, 33 carloads; liupeJulor-Quilp, land. THE  SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.
Author of
Th* Crimaon Blind; Tht Cardinal
Moth; Th. W.liht ol Ih. Orown;
Ths Corner Houao; Tho Slav*, of
Sllonco; Cr.v.n Fortuno; Th.
Fatal Do..; Notta.
But there is one thing first, one assurance you must give me or 1 am
bound to remain silent. The deatn
of your poor father in that mysterious laslnon "
"Stop,'' Vera said gently. "I know
exactly what you are going to say.
iou want 'tiie" to believe tnat you had
no hand in my father's murder. My
dear Charles, i know it perfectly well.
shall; but I am interrupting you
Charles. Will you please go on with
your story?"
'"Where was 1?" Evors asked. "Oh,
yes, I was just leading up to the
time when 1 accompanied your father
on his last fatal journey to the mine.
At one time I understand it was his
intention to take with him the Dutchman Van Fort, or your mother's bro-
lhe only thing tliat puzsles me is why j ther, Mark Fenwick. However, your
you acted in that strange weak fash-;father decided against this plan,
ion after the discovery of the crime." and I went with him instead. To a
"That is exactly what I am going I great extent it was my doing so that
tpll    vim  "    la.vnrta   won.    nn        "It   iu ', I.—«    .'..«     __a_._..    -...I     _...._....I..1.     -...,    __.
Vera listened, comprehending but
little of what was going on. Beyond
doubt, these men were doing something illicit with the coinage of the
country, though Vera, could not bring
herself to believe that they were
passing off counterfeit money, seeing
that the sovereigns were absolutely
"Well, something has got to be
done," another of the gang remarked. "We are bound to have a few
thousands during the next few days,
and us Blossett says, there is nobody can work the oracle as well as
he can. The best thing I can do is
to go to town with him and keep a
close eye on him till he has pulled
round once more. He can keep
sober enough on occasions if he likes
and once the drinking fit has passed
he may be right for weeks."
"I am going te have no one with
me," Blossett roared. "Do you think
I am going to be treated like a blooming kid? I tell you, I am the best
man of the lot of you. There isn't
one of you can hold a candle to me.
Fenwick, with all his cunning, is a
child compared with Ned Blossett.
Ask any of the old gang In New York,
ask the blistering police, if you like.
And as to the rest of you, who are
you? A set of white faced mechanics
without pluck enough to rob a hen
roost.   Take that, you cur!"
The speaker rose suddenly to his
feet and lurched across the room in
Fenwick's direction. He aimed an
unexpected blow at the latter which
sent him headlong to the floor, and
immediately the whole room was a
scene of angry violence.
Vera shrank baek in her shelter,
hardly knowing what to do next.
She saw that Blossett had disengaged himself from the mob about
him and was making his way headlong into the conservatory. There
was nothing for it but instant retreat.
On the opposite side was a doorway
leading to the garden, and through
this Vera hastily slipped and darted
across the grass, conscious of the
noise and struggle going on behind.
She paused with a little cry ot vexation as she came close to a man
who was standing on the edge of the
lawn looking at the house. It was
only for a moment that she stood
there in doubt, then a glad cry broke
from her lips.
"Charles, she said. "Mr. Evors,
what are you doing here?"
"We will come to that presently,"
Evors replied. "Meanwhile you can
be observed from where you are,
and those rioters yonder may make
it awkward for you. When they have
patched up their quarrel, I will return to the house with you and explain. We can get in by the little
green door behind the gun room."
Vera suffered herself to led away
feeling now utterly unable to be astonished at anything. They came at
length to the secluded side of the
house, where the girl paused and
looked at Tier companion for an explanation.
"You seem to be strangely familiar
with this place," she said. "You
walk about here in the dark as if
you had known this house all your
life time. Have you been here before?"
"Many a time," Evors Teplied
sadly. "Up to the lime 1 was twenty
my happiest years were spent here.
But I see you are still in the dark.
Cannot you guess who I really am,
Vera? No? Then I will enlighten
you. My name is Charles Evors,
nnd I am the only son of tod Merton.    I   was   bom   here,   nnd   if  the
Fates are  good  to
hope to die here."
me,  some day   I
Tha Third Finger
Vera ought te have experienced a
feeling of deepest surprise, hut she
was long past, any emotion of that
kind. On the contrary, it seemed
quite natural that Evors should be
there tilling her this extraordinary
thing. The sounds of strife and tumult in the house hnd now died away:
apparently the men iu the billiard
room had patched up their quarrel,
for nothing more could be heard save
a sudden pop which sounded like the
withdrawal of n cork. With a gesture
of contempt Evors pointed to the
billiard room window.
"I don't think you need worry
about them," he said. "As fur as
I can judge they were hound to come
to some truce."
"But do you know whnt they were
doing?" Vera asked.
"I haven't the remotest idea," Evors replied. "Some rascality, beyond
question. There is always rascality
wbere Fenwick is concerned, Is It
not strange that 1 should come down
here and And that fellow settled in
the home of my uncestors."
"Then you did not come down on
purpose to see him?"
"No, I came here entirely on my
own responsibility. If you have half
an hour to spnre, and you think it
quite safe, I will tell you everything.
to tell you," Evors went on. "It is
a strange story and one which, if
you read it in the pages of a book,
you would be inclined to discredit
entirely. And yet stranger things
happen every day."
livors led the way to a secluded
path beside the terrace.
"You need not worry about getting
to the house," he said. "1 can show
you how te manage that at any time
of the day or nignt without disturbing anybody. 1 am afraid that on
many occasions I put my knowledge
to an improper use and that was the
beginning of my downfall. What will
you say to me when I confess that
when 1 came out te Mexico I was
driven out of the old country, more
or less, like a criminal?"
"I understood you to be a little
wild," Vera said.
"A little wild;" Evors echoed bitterly. "1 behaved in a perfectly disgraceful fashion. I degraded the old
name, I made it a byword in the district. As sure as I am standing here
I am more or less responsible for my
mother's death. It is a strange thing
with us Evors that all the men begin
in this way. I suppose it is some
taint in our blood. Up to the age of
five and twenty, we have always been
more like devils than men, and tben,
for the most part, we have settled
down to wipe out the past and become respectable members of society.
I think my father recognized that,
though he was exceedingly hard and
stern with me. Finally, after one
more unusually disgraceful episode
he turned me out of the house, and
said he hoped never to look upon my
face again. I was deeply in debt, I
had not a penny that I could call my
own, and finally, I drifted out to
Mexico with the assistance of a boon
companion. On the way out I took
a solemn oath that I would do my
best to redeem the past. I felt heartily ashamed of my evil ways; and for
six months no one could possibly
have led a purer and better life than
myself. It was about this time that
I became acquainted with your fatlur
and your sister Beth."
Evors paused a moment and paced
up and down the avenue with Vera
by his side. She saw that he was
disturbed about something, so she
deemed it best not to interrupt him.
"It was like getting back to a better world again," Evors went on. "I
believed that I had conquered myself; I felt pretty sure of it, or I
would never have encouraged the
friendship with your sister, which
she offered me from the first. I don't
know how it was or why it was that
I did not see much of you ubout that
time, but you were not in the mountains with the others.''
"I was down in the city," Vera
explained. "There was a friend of
mine who had a long serious illness
and I was engaged in nursing her.
That is the reason."
"But it doesn't much matter," Evors went on. "You were not there
to watch my friendship for Beth ripening into a warmer and deeper feeling. Mind you, she had not the remotest idea who I really was, nor had
your father. They were quite content
to take me on trust, they had no
vulgar curiosity as to my past. And
then the time came when Beth discovered what my feelings were, and
I knew that she had given her heart
to me. I had not intended to speak,
I -had sternly schooled myself to
hold my tongue until I had completed my probation; but one never
knows how these things come about. It
was all so spontaneous, so unexpected—and before I knew what had
really happened, we were engaged.
It was the happiest time of my life.
I had rid myself of all my bad habits.
I was in the full flush and vigor of
my manhood. I did-not say anything
to lii-tli about the past, because I
felt that she would not understand,
hut I told ynur father pretty nearly
everything except who i really was,
for I hnd made up my mind not to
tnk" the old nnme ngnin until I hnd
really earned the right te do so. Of
course, the nnme of Evors conveyed
no Impression to anybody. It did not
Imply Hint I wns heir to Lord Merton. Your father wns intensely friend-
lv nnd sympathetic, he seemed to understand exactly. We became more
than friends, nnd this is how it
enme about that I accompanied him
finally on one of his secret visits to
the Four Finger Mine.   Your father's
kept Van Fort and Fenwick out pf
it, for I distrusted both these men,
and I believed they would have been
guilty of any crime to learn the secret of the mine. Your father, always trustful and confiding, laughed
at my fears, and we started on that
fateful journey. I don't want to harrow your feelings, or describe in detail how your father died; but he
was foully murdered, and the murder
was accomplished either by the
Dutchman or Fenwick, or between
the two of them. Zary mysteriously
vanished about the -same time, and
there was no one to back me up in
my story. You may judge of my horror and surprise a little later when
Van Fort and Fenwick entered into a
deliberate conspiracy to prove that I
was responsible for your father's
death. They laid their plans with
such a diabolical ingenuity that, had
I been placed upon my trial at that
time, I should have been hanged to
a certainty. They even went so far
as to tell Beth what had happened,
with what result upon her mind you
know. At this time Van Fort disappeared and wns never heard of
again. Of the strange weird ven.
geance which followed him I will
talk another time. I suppose I lost
my nerve utterly, for I became as
clay in the hands of Mark Fenwick.
Badly as be wns trenting me, he
professed to be my friend, and assured me he had found a way by
which I could escape from the death
which threatened me. Goodness only
knows what he bnd in hiB mind;
perhaps he wanted to part Beth and
myself and get all your father's
money into his hands. I suppose he
reckoned without your brother, although the latter did not count for
much just then, seeing that he was
in the hospital at Vera Cram., hovering between life and death as a result of his accident. For my own
part I never believed it was an accident at nil. I believed that Ten-
wick engineered the whole business.
But that is all by the way. Like the
weak fool that I was, 1 fell in with
Fenwick's suggestion and allowed
myself to become a veritable tool in
his hands, but I did not go till I
heard thst you had come back again
to look after Beth."
Vera recollected the time perfectly;
she was following Evors* narrative
with breathless interest. How well
she recollected the day of her own
marriage and the receipt of that
dreadful letter, which parted Gerald
and herself on the very steps of the
altar, and transformed her life from
one of happiness into one of absolute self-sacrifice. She was beginning to see daylight now, she was beginning to discern the way at length
by which she could defy Fenwick and
part with him/for all time.
"It is getting quite plain now,"
she said. "But please go on. You
cannot think how deeply I am interested: Presently I will tell you
my side of the story. How I came
to part with Beth, how I placed her
in my brother's hands, how I elected
to remain with Mark Fenwick, and
my reasons for so doing. I may say
that one of my principal reasons
for staying with my uncle was to
discover the real cause of my father's death. That you had anything
to do with it I never really believed,
though appearances were terribly
against you, and you deliberately
elected to make then look worse.
But we need not go into that now.
Whnt hnppened to you after you fled
from Mexico?"
I am very much afraid that I
dropped hack into the old habits,"
Evors said, contritely. "I wns reckless nnd desperate and cared nothing
for anybody. I nad honestly done
my best to atone for the past, and it
seemed to ine thnt Fate wns dealing
witli me with a cruelty which I did
not deserve. One or two of Fenwick's
parasites accompanied nie everywhere
there seemed to be no lack of mon-
ey and I had pretty well all I want-
id, There were times, of course, when
1 tried to break the spell, but they
used to drug me then, until my mind
began to give way under the strain.
Sometimes we were in PnriB, sometimes we were in London, but I have
not (he slightest recollection of how
I got from one place to another. I
wus like n innn who is constantly nn
the verge of delirium tremens. How
long this hnd heen going on I enn't
Hew to Read tht Stent tn a Stt-Gelng
It it tile to sty that of the tent cf
thousands who will witnest the Naval
Review on June 34th at Spithead very
few will be able to distinguish an admiral trom a commander, or an engineer-lieutenant from a fleet-paymaster; and yet to the initiated it is the
simplest thing in the world. One
glance at the sleeve of his coat is sufficient for the well-informed; tor, whereas the army officer carries tbe insignia
of his rank on his shoulder, the uaval
officer carries his in gold stripes extending round tbe sleeve.
Naval officers comprise the executive or military branch, and the emji-
Leering, medical, and accountant
branches. Whereas the executive officer is always recognized by tht uppermost snipe on his arm being extended
into a small circle of gold lace above
it. all the stripes of the other branches
go straight round the sleeve, aud in
addition have a distinctive colored
cloth between the stripes. Thus ths
engineer ollicer always has purple
cloth between the stripes, the medical
officer always lias red, aud the accountant otucer has white, so the observer can ut once see to what branch
an ollicer belongs.
As regards rank, the number ol
stripes will inform him. Two stripes
indicate a lieutenant, an engineer-
lieutenant, a surgeon, or a payuiastei
—always having regard to the gold
circle on the uppermost stupe lor
the lieutenant, or the purple, red oi
white clotn between the stripes, and
no circle, lor the other branches.
Three stripes, of which the middle one
is only hall tne thickness ol the othei
two, indicate a senior leutenant oi
sen.or engineer, a staff-surgeon, or a
.tail-paymaster; while three stripes
all of the same tnickness denote a
commander, a lleet-surgeon, or a fieet-
A captain bas four stripes. Officer:
ol auunrul's rank have always one
broau gold stripe nearest the cuff, aud
from one to four thinner gold stripei
above ik 'thus, a rear-admiral has
t.,e uroud str.pe and one stripe above
it, a vice-adUiiial has two above, au
admiral uas three, while an admiral
of lbe fleet—oi wnom mere are only
live on lbe active list, oue ot whom
ia King George—has lour. An admiral
always wears aiguillelles, as do the
o-uceis un hit suit, such as his Sag-
lieutenant or his secretary
Midshipmen—who, from their demeanor, tu.gut suuiotimes be inistakeu
for an aduiiral—have uo stripes, at
they are not commissioned ollicers;
out they have a small square of white
cloth ou toe front of the colitis ot
their coats. There are many otber mi
nor d.iiL-rences iu uniform, scarcely
perceptible to those outside the service, out an intelligent observation ol
tne above details is fully smucient
w tell au ollicers rank.—Tit-Bits.
regular journeys to the mine had rc-|'<*ll  you,  but finally  I  enme to my
suited in his becoming n rich man
and, as you know, he always kept
the secret to himself, taking nobody
with hiin ns u rule, with the exception of Felix Znry. I will speak of
Zary imnin presently. You know how
faithful he wns to your father, nnd
how he would hnve laid down his life
for him."
"Zary wns an incomprehcnsihle
Character,'' Vera snid. "He wns one
or rather the only surviving member
nf the tribe who placed the Four
Finger Mine in my father's hands.
Thnt was done solely out of gratitude, and Zary steadfastly declined
to benefit one penny from the gold
of the mine. He had a curious contempt for money, and he always snid
that the gold from the Four Finger
Mine had brought a curse on his
tribe. I really never got to the bot-
torn of it, and I don't suppose I ever
senses in the house in London, and
there for two dnys I was practically
all right. All through this time I
hnil the deepest horror of the liquor
with which they plied me, and on this
occasion the horror hnd grown no
less. For some renson or another
they neglected me for two days, and
I bognn to get rapidly better. Then,
hy the purest chnnce, I discovered
that 1 was actually under the same
roof as Beth and your brother, but
the knowledge was like medicine to
me. I refused everything those men
offered mc, I demanded to be allowed to go out on business. They refused, a strange new strength filled
my veins. I contrived to get the better of those two men, and hnlf an
hour afterwards I left the house in
company with your brother."
(To tit continued.)
Htw to Buy a Dog.
Buying a dog is not so easy at it
looks; uere is so much "failing." A
good Irisu terrier, lor instance, should
nave a ttiB, wiry coat, a pronounced
red color, a long, narrow bead, small
eyes and ears wnich hang down. Tbe
ears ol a bull terrier, an Aberdeen
terrier or a lurksnireman should stick
up, but be caretul the wily dealer has
not produced tms effect with card-
A bulldog should have a thovei
shaped mouth, with the under jaw
protruding upward, and a wide chest,
there are oue or two things to look
uut for in buying a dog. Some dealers
try to palm ull an old dog as a young
Oue by scraping bis yellow teeth,
which show sign, of age, and paiutiug
his gray uiuule. Bright eyet are ol*
ten produced by a smear of .vaseline
and a cold nose produced by Stockholm tar, but you can detect the presence ol tbese aids by smell.
Ptrfumtt Fer Royalty.
What are the perlumes tavured by
In tue British court "Ess Bouquet"
:t probably tue lirst favuriie, aim nas
been so since abuut ls2a.' Tbe recipe
lur tnis special perfume is jealously
guarded by tne niaiiulacturer, and ail
tnat ne admiUi is that it is cuiuposed
ol amber, ui.xcd with essences ul rose,
violet, jusm.ne, orange-dowers, aud
The poet-Queen of Koumania, Carman Syiva, ims alsu a secret permute,
ui._t.ileu, it is <t;d, irom flowers luuud
in tne heart of a lorest, te whicli uoue
but the I4ueeu's Uower-gutuerers ure
I'eilnips the greatest lover oi scents
il the 'isaruia ul itussiu, who uses a
greal quantity ol violets, and her
apartim-ms ure daily .prinkled wnn
t.ic essences uf various Uuweie, While
Ine Queen ul Hialluud uses nothing
uut eau-de-Cologne.
Saskatchewan's New Representative In
tht Upper Chamber Hat Spent
Thirty-Five Yttrt on tht Plaint,
Where Among Other Things He Hat
Done Good Work In Settling tht
Claims ol tht Indian Tribes.
lion. A. L.. Forget, the new Sentter
from the Province of Saskatchewan,
is a son of the late Jerimie Forget and
Mary Quenette, of Marieville, where
he was born in November, 1847. He
was educuted at the College of Marie-
v..ie and later studied law and was
oiled tn tb. Quebec Bar in 1871.
In 1878 he was appointed Clerk ol
the Council and pnvate secretary to
Lieutenant-Governor Laird, whom he
seenmn.^aod tn iw» a,.,-.;..] 0f ,y,.n nc,,;
Hon. a. e. ronorr.
Mganized territories of the northwesl
at Battleford. Later he became Clerk
of the Legislative Assembly at Regina,
the new capital ot the Northwest Territories, and in 1885 he was appointed
a member of the comm.ssiorf to settle
the northwest hall-breed claims. The
comparative immunity Irom troubles
with the Indians ol the northwest is
in no small measure due to the wisdom and tact of Mr. Forget. Besides
having a thorough knowledge of Indian ch-iracter obtained through years
of contact and acquaintance with the
ed meu .1 I...- west, be also possesses
a spirit of .j..rn<-ss and kindly consideration for the Nomads of the
plains tint r-sde them recognise in
him one ol their best tri-'ud*. He
was appointed Lieutenant-G ivercor of
the northwest in 1898 and Lieutenant-
Governor of Saskatchewan in 1905,
being the first Lieutenant-Governor of
that province. There is no man in
Canada better informed regarding conditions in the west and his elevation
to the Upper House will give to that
chamber a public man deeply versed
in the history of the west and fully
ilive te its requirements and possibilities.
Tht Height tf Impuatnet.
They called him Puny Pepper, be
enme lie wns, taeslde*. one of tbe small
rat. one of Ihe most peppery offlpers lo
the regiment. To see him throwing
out Ills thirty-two Im-h chest was lu b»
reminded of tbe frog In the fable who
bunu with blowing. When he guvn
bit orders In t blgh treble bt rettm
bled a crow with u cough.
Oue duy. In n piirtlrutarly tropical
•em|ier, In- accosted the regfroentn1
irlnnt nnd began to. abuse bim. For
awhile the huge private listened In «»
eure. He wus used to sucb scenes
mil tnnk tliem wltb philosophic <>alui
Hilt at last be grew wetry and called
nit to n brother private:
"lllll, go and fetch a ladder, will
•■our I believe be wants tu bus my
•anr-Aiwwera.  .
Tht Tragedy ef tht Rtbbll.
Judge Ptrry. whose play, "The Captain of the School." has been produced at the Gaiety Theatre, London, is
the only judge in the history of Great
Britain who has actually been shot in
his own court. Thit was in 1898, when
a disappointed bailiff, who was interested in a suit being tried, crept unobserved to the raised dais on which
Judge Parry sat,' and fired three revolver shots, wounding the judge in
the chin and the throat. The judge,
who has several plays to his credit,
has a keen sense of humor, and one
of tbe stories he tells relates te a woman who was summoned before him
for non-payment of rent. "Why don't
you pay the money?" he asked her.
"Last Friday week, when I waa cooking a rabbit " sbe began. "My good
woman," interrupted the judge, "never mind thc rabbit, but tell me why
you didn't pay the rent." "I'm telling
you," retorted the woman, "if you
will only let me. Last Friday week
I was cooking a rabbit, when the soot
fell down and spoiled lhe rabbit; and
do you think I was going te pay rent
for that week?"
On another occasion, during the
hearing of a esse hi Which a poor woman was concerned, Judge Parry announced thst tlie trv>l would have to
be adjourned. "Whnt does thst
mean?" asked the woman. "Put oil,''
r°n!icd th- ittoV. "Oh I When till?"
Till next Monday." "Oh, I can't come
on Monday," exclaimed the woman,
indignant ly; "Monday's my ws«h.ng-
day. But I tell you what. You'd better come and see me, your honor.
That 'ud be much better than troubling me to come to this 'ere court."
Baatn tnd Norman.
Tbt period of tbe blending of th*
Kixun tnd Norman element* that forts
tb*  English  nice tud  lauguagt *»•
leuded from IINU lo 14U0.
Tht Charger tl tht Funeral.
Tht charger led at tbe funeral of •
.'irtlry otllier Is a relic of the custom
when a hone wis saciilred at MM
grave. An officer led the charger behind the bin lu the brink of the grtvt.
and It wit there alaln tud thrown lo
npon ibe coffin. The last occurrem*
nl this kind look pltet ai 'itetea, lief
many, la HtU. THE  SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B.C.
The Old Folks
lind advancing years bring an Increasing tendency
lo constipation.    The corrective they need ts
"NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives
Entirely different from common laxatives. Pleasant to take, mild and painless.
A tablet (or less) at bed-time regulates the bowels perfectly. Increasing
doses never needed. Compounded, like all the 125 NA-DRU-CO preparations, by expert chemists. Money back tf not satisfactory.
2Sc. a box.   If your dr (gist hu not yet stocked them.
send 25c. aud we will mall them.
para-nuns, v,
Etttblithtd INT.
Members Sttndtrd Stock Exchange
Correspondence Invited
•Mas. Wmiow's SoamiHO Svaur hu bee*
Seed lot mt SIXTY YEARS by MIU.10N8 ol
MOTHgas lor their -_.ail.DMN  WS<U
tikthino. with mm   succasa   n
la the beit remedy lor DIAKHH(EA. It la >»
Mlut.lr harml.aa. la sure eat uk lor "Mia
Wiaatow'a Soothiag Syrup," tat lake aa *tam
klaal Tmatr-Soeceatsa bottle
Hera's* Home Dye
-ban Us*.
atwajra beaa Bora or
Im af ft dlftcnlt under-
looftwl. C...
Wilh DY-O-Lt tm eu color either Wool,
Cotton, Silk or Mind Gooda Perhetlf with
th. ___,
.on, a,■■ or m
No chance ol oalnf the
the Gooda yoojwrotocolor.
Doing its Bttt
Ma—"Is the clock running, Willie?"
Willie—"No, ma; it's just standing
still an' wagging its tail."
Coma end warte disappear when treated
with Holloway's Corn cure without leaving a tear.
"My speech was rather lengthy, 1
am afraid." said the young ststes-
man; "but I assure you that it contains numerous gems of thought."
"Perhaps," replied Mr. Growcher.
"But I never allowed myself to take
the slightest interest in these stories
of buried treasure."—Washington
By Cuticura Remedies
" The Cuticura treatment hat abto-
lutely cured mt and family of tcsema
which I, my wife and two-year-old
child had for eight months. Itstarted
with small pimples on the head of my
child which gradually broke out in
sores, and it wu not long before I
and my wife got tha aunt. Our heads
were oat mast of torn, we could not
sleep and tha itching wit terrible.
We suffered for tight months. We
tried different kinds of ointments and
medicine but it did ut no good and
.toon it began to break out on our
bodiee until a friend who had tha
same trouble told me about Cuticum
of which I uaed two sets of Cutloura
. Soap, Cuticura Ointment and Cuticura Resolvent, tad I wit surprised.
After the first few days our heads
began to heal and in two months wa
were absolutely cured ot thit terrible
. ectema."
(Signed) EuaiNi PorrHorr,
581 Ralph St., Brooklyn, N.Y.
No itronier evidence than thia could bo
- (tvea ol the success and economy ol the
Cuticura Remedial In the treatment ol
lortuiuif, dUilKurim humor, ol the alilu
snd acalp, ot Infants, cliUdren and adulia.
Bold throughout the world. Send to Potter Drug * Ohem. Corp., Boston, U.S. A.,
(or (ret SS-pese Cutlcure book on treatment of ikln snd acalp dkeasei.
./    r.mi.1,,,.,.1,1,..^
Tht   Following   Flgurtt   Show   tht
Mtrvtllout Development of
Twenty-five years ago today the
first transcontinental train of the
Canadian Pacific Railway pulled out
frnm Montreal for the Pacific Coast.
It was a memorable occasion, marking tlie consummation of the greatest
work that Canada bad ever undertaken.
For a country with less than four
millions of people to build a railway
across the North American Continent
—the first, and still the only, actual
transcontinental line connecting the
two great oceans—was a remarkable
achievement whose importance was
accentuated by the fact that for many
hundreds of miles Its lines traversed
regions altogether unknown—where
men did not live—around the rock-
bound northern shores ot Lake Superior, across? the far western plains
then in utter solitude, and over Nature's majestic sky-scrapers in the
Canadian Rockies.
No less wonderful has been the
growth and expansion of Canada's
great national highway during the
intervening quarter of a century. The
company did not merely remain a
common carrier—it become more—a
developer and Empire builder—and
so potent a factor in filling the wants
of otbers aB well as the vast army
of travellers that both on land and
sea the C.P.R. today is a name to
conjure with. From comparatively
small beginnings, as' seen by twentieth century eyes, it has developed
into a world encircling institution
with magnificent fleets on ocean and
Inland waters—an immigration agency that has peopled half a continent, even to furnishing ready-made
homes to the home seekers—a forceful factor in the development of mines
snd mining—an inaugurator of huge
irrigation works where thousands are
employed in building its rolling
stock, has its own telegraph and express services that reach everywhere,
and a chain of palatial hotels to
comfortably house those who travel,
and it even employs Swiss guides to
pilot daring mountaineers to dizzy
heights and runs sanitariums and
summer resorts where the pleasure
seeker may holiday and the health
of the invalid be restored. Its record fully justifies the name happily
bestowed upon it by an eminent
European — "Providence Incorporated."
A few figures will give some idea
of the greatness of its growth:—
The total earnings in 1886 were a
little over $10,000,000, and the net
earnings less than $4,000,000, the surplus after deducting fixed charges being $653,444. This year's gross earnings will probably be over $104,000.-
000 and the net earnings about $37,-
000,000. The mileage then was 4,651
miles; today it Is, including controlled
linen, about 15,500 miles, The number of passengers then carried was
1,899,319 and the tons of freight aggregated 2,046,195. The approximate
figures for the past twelve months
are over 13,000,000 passengers, and
21,350,000 tons of freight. A comparison of the figures shows that a considerable reduction in the rates has
taken place .In 1886 the average
earnings per passenger per mile was
2.10 cents and freight, averaged 1.10
cents per ton per mile. Today the
figures are for passengers 1.93 cents
per mile and for freight 0.800 oents
per ton per mile. A comparison of
the equipment then and today shows
how the company has kept pace with
the requirements of the traffic:—
1886.       1911.
Locomotives    872       1.629
First and second class
passenger cars and
colonist and   baggage
cars    304       1,757
First-class sleeping and
dining  cars      47 311
Parlor, official and paymaster cars      27 63
Freight and cattle cars 8,523      50.863
Conductors vans    178 880
Boarding, tool and auxiliary cars     71       3,684
Still more marked is the increase in
the marine department. In 1886 the
CP.R. fleet consisted of two steamers on the Great Lakes. Today, it
has fleets on many waters. Its red
and white checkered house flag floats
over sixteen Atlantic liners, four
Pacific liners, twenty-two steamers
on the Pacific Coast service, five on
the Great Lakes service, twenty-two
on tbe inland waters of British Columbia, and two in the ferry service
on the Detroit river—a total of 71
vessels—and this number will be increased by the building of several
new steamships for the ocean service
and by the acquisition of the Dominion Atlantic railway and its
There seems to be no finality to the
company's work. In addition to the
large original cost of the railway and
equipment hundreda of millions of
dollara hsve been expended on improvements such as double trscking,
reduction of grades, curves eliminated, replacing wooden bridges with
steel structures, erecting new stations
and enlarging old ones, etc., and the
policy of extending brairch lines
wherever needed is still being vigorously pursued.
In one way only has the* C.P.R. remained "as it was," and that is in
the retention of the services of officials and employees. It is practically manned today as it was a quarter of a century ago, with, of course,
tbe addition of many thousands required by the expansion of the road.
The total number employed now
reaches 80,000 and these are stationed
in almost every civilized country on
tbe face of the earth. There was no
pension fund in 1886, for none was
needed. Today there are over 500 of
the old faithful workers on the pension roll, none of whom receive less
than $20 a month—a positive contradiction of the proverbial saying that
corporations have no souls.
All this show that the Canadian
Pacific is, as stated, more than a
transportation company in the generally accepted sense of the term. It
is an Empire builder and Its name
will ever be remembered as the
creator of Western Canada and a
great developing factor wherever its
lines penetrate.
There was once a time when the
struggles of armies resulted in the
survival of the fittest, when the race
was indeed to the swift and the battle to tbe strong. The invention of
"villainous gunpowder" has changed
all this.—David Starr Jordan.
Minard's Llnimtnt Curtt Diphtheria.
"Pop!" "Yes, my son." "Whst is
an accommodation train?" "Why,
my boy, it's one a woman can keep
from 'getting under a man's feet when
she sees him coming her way."—
Yonkers Statesman.
The Poor Man'. Friend.—Put up In
small bottles that are easily portable and
■old for a very small sum, Dr. Thomas'
Eclectrlo Oil possesses more power in concentrated form than one hundred times
the quantity ol many unguents. Its
cheapness and the varied uses to which
It oan be put make lt the poor man's
friend. No dealer's stock Is complete
without it.
If you try to paint an ideal and the
picture falls short,, does that make
your ideal less?—Mark Lee Luther.
It is an undisputed fact that one
packet of Wilson's Fly Pads has actually killed a bushel of house flies.
Fortunately no such quantity can
ever be found in a well kept house,
hut whether they be few or many
Wilson's Fly Pads will kill them all.
Do what you have in hand, and God
will show
What thing is next to do.
—E. F. M. Beneke.
Minard't Liniment Curat Dltttmper.
The way of the transgressor is hard,
but then he generally lias pnuematic
tires on his automobile.—Puck.
Peevish, pate, restless, and sickly children owe their condition to worms. Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator will relieve
them and restore health.
Arthur—"Why is it, fairest Evangeline, that when I am with you the
hands on that clock seem to take
wings and fly?"
Stern Voice (ut the head of the
stairs)—"Without wisbin' to be impertinent, young man, I simply want
to observe that them hands hain't got
nothin' on- the ones on our gas
Result From tht Poltontd Condition
of tht Blood.
Discharge   it   Chtcktd — Strtt   in
Cleaned Out and Htaltd by
Aside from the suffering caused by
pimples, sores and skin eruptions,
there is the annoyance and embarrassment to which they give rise,
particularly when on the hands or
It is quite proper to try to get the
blood right by use of internal treatment, but this is u tedious method
ut overcoming, the skin troubles,
which can so readily be gotten riil of
by using Dr. Chase's Ointment.
The three principal ingredients of
this great soothing, healing ointment
are the most potent known to the
medical profession us a means of
cleaning out sores and ulcers, destroy,
ing morbid growth, lessening the discharge, preventing . blood-poisoning
and stimulating the healing process.
Dr. Chase's Ointment stops itching
almost as soon as applied, und often
heals almost like magic.
The time required for cure depends
on the nature of the ailment hut, unlike internal treatment, the benefits
are apparent to the eye, and you can
note from day to day the improvement made.
The wonderful success of Dr.
Chase's Ointment in the cure of eczema, salt rheum, psoriasis and old
sores and wounds is sufficient proof
that it is bound to be satisfactory
in the treatment of the less severe
diseases of tbe skin. 60 cents a box,
at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates A
Co.', Limited, Toronto. Sample box
free if you mention this paper.
Chicago   Mtat   Packers   Would   Like
Free Canadian Cattle and Extension of Their Monopoly
The injurious control of the United
States Beef Trust over this country
wouid be one of the most dangerous
outcomes of the reciprocity agreement if it should be adopted between
the States and Canada. Particularly!
would the results'of the Beef Trust
regime be dire to Western Canada.
The history of the Beef Trust in the
United States law courts shows that
"the big six" packing companies of
Chicago have almost entire control of
the producing regions of the Western
The United States Beef Trust is
made up of the following firms: Armour & Co., Swift & Co., Morris &
Co., including the Fairbanks Canning
Co., the National Packing Company,
under the joint management of Armours, Swifts and Morris'; Swurz-
child & Sulzberger and Cudahy &
Co. Tbe main interests, "the big
six," as they are called, control 72
subsidiary packing companies, and
these 72 tentacles stretch over the
length and breadth of the United
States, feeding on the fat of the land
and crushing out life wherever it is
Nearly every year the Bee'f Trust
is brought into court for breaking the
Sherman anti-trust aw. There is a
case in progress now in the District
Court at Chicago against the Beef
Trust for having been accused of being an illegal combination in. restraint
of trade. It is said the Beef Trust
knows no law. In previous esses evidence has shown that 98 per cent,
of all the cattle killed in leading
western centres were slaughtered by
the Trust, which it was also shown
controlled 75 per cent, of the meat
trade in New York, 85 per cent, in
Boston, 85 per cent, in Providence,
and in a number of other important
oities from 50 to 90 per cent.
In view of this indisputable evidence, it is not difficult to understand
the depleted condition of the rural
districts of the Eastern States. Note
that 95 per cent, of the raw supply
in the West is killed by the Trust,
which also controls from 50 to 95 per
cent, of the meat trade in the large
eastern cities. The Beef Trust has
thus robbed the Eastern farmer of his
rightful heritage, the home market
in the adjacent large industrial centres, The west and the East have
been bound together in the tight
grasp of two tentacles, which have
shot out greedily from the huge central body at Chicago. If but another
tentacle could be extended northward
and coiled around the producing regions of Canada, what rich blood
could be sucked into the heart of
this massive creature.
The Beef Trust exerts its enormous
control by getting hold of the railroads and then monopolizing sources
of raw supply. President Ripley, of
the Santa Fe Railroad, in 1905, hefore
the Insterstate Commerce Commission
said: "The packing house business
today is concentrated in so few hands
that this fact, together with the keen
competition between railroads, prac
tically makes it possible for them to
dictate rates for dressed beef and
packing house products." The Beef
Trust each day ships out of Chicago
600 cars of packing house products.
Armours alone control over a dozen
car lines; tbey own over 14,000 refrigerator cars representing an investment of $14,000,000 and the owners of these cars besides enjoying
special rates, also draw a rental from
the railroads for every one of these
cars than run over their lines. Swift
& Co. for the fiscal year ending
January, 1909, did $240,000,000 worth
of business. The largest Canadian
packing house does a business of
ahout $5,000,000 a year. Put both
concerns on a free nlarket; would it
be a fair deal?
Dressed meats and meat products of
different kinds came into Canada
from the United States last year,
ending March, 1911, to the extent of
over $3,000,000. The great proportion
of these imports came from the Beef
Trust and in face of the duties. Re.
duce the tariff on packing house products, as Reciprocity proposes to do,
and give the Beef Trust free access
to our natural products, and you
simply perpetuate and aid n gross i
evil as well as imperil the hest interests ol Canada.
Practical woman,  one  experienced
in nursing preferred.    Address:
Confederation  Life  Bldg.,  Toronto.
To take orders in spare time. No
experience necessary. Our lines
especially used by mothers and girls.
Apply Women's Department, 228
Albert St., Ottawa, Ont.
A study of other sgency propositions
convinces us that none can equal
ours. You will always regret tt if
you don't apply for particulars to
Travellers' Department, 228 Albert
St., Ottawa, Ont.
Girls, we will give you this hand-
some Doll, absolutely FREE for selling only $4.00 worth of our lovely
postcards, ut I for 10c.
This dolly is 22 inches tall, and is
stylishly dressed in the daintiest lace
trimmed dress that a dolly ever wore,
with a stylish lace yoke, puffed
sleeves, and up-to-date graceful skirt
with a flounce of handsome lace. She
has a stylish hat to match, beautifully trimmed, which just gives the
finishing touch to this little princess.
She is fully jointed, cun hold out her
arms, sit down, or turn her heud;
you can undress her and put her to
bed, and she will close her eyes and
go to sleep like a real baby.
Our cards sell on sight as they are
the latest designs in Canadian views,
floral and birthday cards. All are
beautifully colored, and many ure
richly embossed on gold.
Dtpt. M. Toronto, Cm.
Vtlut oi tht Wireless
Throughout the world there is a
shipwreck about every sixteen hours,
and the general adoption of the wireless system of communication promises to cut this rute down very materially. It is estimated that the system
has already been the menus nf saving
murine property valued at $12,000,000,
and of saving nearly 6,000 lives.—
Philadelphia Record.
Sleep Ir. Stctiont.
A London Uucior, who is a serious
advocate ol siceping iu watches, .ays
I ae London Daily Mirror recently
"Every man and •voiii.in whose work
requires a iarge ex.ienditure of mental
energy should div.de ins or her sleeping hour. ml.a two. I am acquainted
with many people who now alway I
take their tieep in two doses, and
they will tell yuu what a vast im-
pioveuietit it is on tlie usual rule ol
one long sleep in the 24 hours. The
ideal times ol sleep lor the brain
worker are the afternoon and the ear
ly hours of the morning. - Of course,
this program could only be carried
out by the man whose time is bis
Cure ?
Tht Simple Lilt  In Germany.
From the tariff of a Hamburg hotel:
"lea ur coffee with breath aud butter. M. 1.50."
This  must  bc  the  waiter's  breath
down your neck.—Punch.
"Yes," boastcJ au u'erdrcssed individual, "1 make my clothes last. This
bat is an example ait my thrift
Bought it three years sgo, had il
blocked twioe and exchanged it ono-
lor a uew one at t cafe,"
Sen the discrete b«tw«*a Ihe
cost of a |Oaad
hof.e lad 81 00— lhe
co.I ot t buttle of
Voa caa cur* a tpevle, Splint,
Mt|beae, Bonjr (Irnwlh ot l..aa.n.a..
with ll.lik. Ihouaneal. h.v. aleair. lead
lh.w I'll.™ — the. will pr«»e lhal
Tbe One Sale, tellable Care.
CkVsmi, Out, Dte. HU. l*\*.
rteem m*A tm ruir TvmIIm un th* Hon*. I
hit- i—i. n.ltif j.nir Kpavlu rursfur* n»nih*f
uf fmstt witb •fort'l »m.-•»__■. h**-li<f du'fi'j lh*t
litn* ittrmS % Tk*S%Swm «f| m nlUftM* feint snJ
__.*_•■• •_*> Intkd biMia?*. s»»llli.g«. •(.-..
KteUvilr. ChftaUu. b-mltr
O-Mtont, Alta.
"I liar* «•***__ fsmr ftpBtln run fcr »»m. ami
h*T* i-uniBls-v-lr a.irvj P,f\ K..1 In mr bnd «*f
-■•ill., ftixl B^n.ta ii el Afttli i line-M.   I "< *
tsM 11 can* wberam Ik U Iklllifnllr •ftpllrd."
No nted to worry atiout your horse tf
yen have ___. bottle of Ktidiili tpavto
Core on haad for tntergeocy. Get ft
bet lie from your druggist tt oare. Doi't
Uke ft Mbattiiitc. Tht freat bo"k,
Treat lit on the Hone,'' fret, of drug-
gUti.orwflteto •
W. N. U., Nt. IM THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
uhlUher. at in-Hurt Korku, llrlti- hCohimhi
Editor and Publisher
A Hie nf thia imper oan be aeon at the olRiip
jf M_M.r.. li 4 J. Hainly al Co.. ail, 31 snd 82.
'Fleet Street, K.C.. London. Kiiirluinl, free tal
.|inr__a>, end that linn will he irlnil to reooive
llb.airii.tinns mill atdvertlsemetatH on our bell If.
me Vem  M.WJ
Ine Veftr (in ndvannet     I-1"
One Year, In Untied States   l-oO
AaldriiHH all niianaaaaiaituatlaaii. tta
Thk Kvbnino Sub,
•honk h7i i.hani! kohkh. k. i
FRIDA\, AUGUST 18,   1911
Modesty is not one of the virtues
of the Conservative party. Some
of the Tories in this city are- making
the biiizen cluim that Martin Burrell obtained the grant for our nen
postoffice. Mr. Burrell had no more
to do with securing the appropia-
tion than the Sultan of Sulu. Thai
part of the work .was performed bv
uur former Liberal memher, Duncan. The only connection Mr Bur
rell has had with matter was an attempt tu have the locatiun of the
building changed to another section
of the city; but he did not have suf
ficient influence with the govern
tnent tu carry the scheme through.
It is fortunate that he failed, because
if he hnd succeeded the work would
have been hung up indefinitely.
The only issue in this campaign
is reciprocity. The Tory papers
nre floundering all around the subject like a fish out uf thejvater.
They never get within speaking dis-
tince of the real' question, because
ihey knuw the people are overwhelmingly in favor of a larger
market and a lower cost uf living.
Some of them are yet harping on
the annexation bogey. The man
whu believes' that reciprocity will
bring annexation needs a better
drainage system for hiB hend,
in urder to draw of! snme of the stagnant water un his brnin. Others
have descended tu personsl abuse uf
Sir Wilfrid Laurier. Fur this class
of scribblers we hnve nothing but
contempt. They are not worthy
tu black the prime minister's boots.
Sir Wilfrid is the most eminent
statesman nn the American conti
nent today. He hus mnde a prosperous mil inn uut nf Canada, and
ia now endeavoring tn perpetuate
the prosperity which tbe people are
enjoying. To hint at disloyalty, or
to make sport of lucks thnt have
grown grey in the public service, as
snme nf the mure thoughtless Tory
editors are now doing, sounds almost like treason to Canada—and
treason to C'annda must be teusun
to Kngland. •
In this issue of The Sun the department nf the naval service is advertising the civil service examine
tons fnr tbo entry nf nnviil i-nilets
into the nnvnl Service of ('uiia.dii.
This is one of the advantages of Sir
Wilfrid Laurier's naval pulley which
Martin Burrill voted against.
Wed. Aug. 23--Tfiurs. Aug. 24
-   Ws ROYAL
'       i
30 Clever Children 30
Wednesday Ni<rlit, Thursday Night,
"San Tor"-"Goridoliers"
Prices:   Reserved $1.00, General Admission 50c
Children 25c
Seats Now on ,Sale at Woodland & Co.'s Drug Store
Dr. K. C. McDonald, of Vernon, Chosen at the Kamloops Convention
Dr. k. C. McDonald, of Vernon, on
Monday night ut the convention in
Kamloops wus unanimously selected
as the Liberal candidate for Yale-
Cariboo, and he bus ulreadv taken the
field determined to leave no stone unturned to win a decisive victory at
the polls.
The Liberals, full of enthusiasm
and vim, assembled in Kamloops from
nil parts of Yale Cariqoo to select a
candidate to contest the constituency
at the approaching elections. By
delegates in attendance and ^proxies
the convention's voting strength was
191, the personal attendance being
ab.iut half that number.
Dr. K. C. McDonald, president of
the Yale Cariboo Liberal association,
presided at the opening of the meeting, T. W. Cliiighani,of Salmon Arm,
occupying the chair after nominations
were made.
Four names were placed before the
meeting from which to select a candidate, James Murphy of Ashcroft, A.
D Macintyre of Kamloops, Dr. K.
C. McDonduld of Vernon and Dr. M.
(Conlinitctl mt I'nije Fire.)
Holy Tbinity Church,Henry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.m ; evensong and
sermon, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school, 10
a.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will he celebrated ut
the 11 a.m. service as well as nt 8
a m. Week day and special services
as they are announced from time to
time You are cordially invited to
worship with us, and we would be
pleased to met you.
Knox Pkesbytrkian Ciiuhoii—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.
m.; Sabbath school unci Bible class at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Rev. M. D.' McKee, pastor.
Methodist Chuiich J. Rev. Calvert, D.D., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, ti p.m.; Junior League, Fridays, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
Baptist Church, Rev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. m. und 7:30 p. in.; Bible
class and Sundav school at 10 a.m.
If it isn't an EASTMAN
itisn'taKODAK.so buy
nothing but a KODAK
See our goods and ask for Kodak Cata-
4ogues. Ask our advice on any difficulties.   We are at your service.
Prices range from $2.00 to .$65.00
-aWOODLAKlD    6c   CO.i(-
Dollar  Goes a
Long Way
when you buy1 your supplies at our market; we
sell you chpice, prime cuts
of beei. mutton, lamb, pork
. and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business honestly upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our liams and bacon fit tor a king at
Important Notice to Water and Light
AT tho meeting of the Glty c'cmieil held t,n
M lay nljrlit limt it wns •!., - ■. I - ■ I In no-
tlfy-ooiititmeri of Water and  Light ilmt nil
urraiiii-H aif ..ver SO tlsyi be collected before Ilie
BllttlHy ' r Aiiariisl. H'll.
Attention ttrcetieotlullyrailed to tin- pro-
Vilinn of tllaj MiinUilpul i'litii_a>H Aait almllng
with tbe oollpotlon of Water innl Light Untes
mul Keroveri   »,f   Arrears, end   reuulrlng
water aiaul light to hi .hut aifflu a-iue   of  all-
liaaaiuiiait iiutlulliilii.
JOHN HAY, Glty Clerk.
Ilaita..! .' uirllflt 17th, Hill.
Death of Prominent Rancher
Lam Hansen, of Gilpin, died
suddenly on Tuesday night, the
cause assigned being heart failure.
Fie was sixty-nine years of age, and
moved to this valley with his family
five or six yenrs ago frnm southern
Wyoming. He leaves a family of
three sons, who are operating the
ranch at Gil pin, and three daughters in Wyoming. Mr. .Hansen was
titie of the must enterprising ranchers in the vulley. Much sympathy
is expressed for the family of the
departed. The funeral will he held
at 3:30 o'clock Monday afternoon
from Holy Trinity, church.
P. O. BOX 1353 4488EVM0UR ST.
Mens «. Cro_._-.1ey Hroa., Manchester, En*.
MuUnrs of Gat* Proilucer Plimls and Oil
Rtitfhtesfor treneral power or eleitrlqnl
iiulitiny purposes.
Messrs. Hick. KpttA Go, Ltd, Pi-rut*m,
Knglui'd. Equipmentfor Mines nud •on-
tractors Lin lit Locomotives (steimi und
eleririe'i'), etO.
S'ttM'liiijr 'telephone Co., portable "liot-
finuir iiiacliiiH'sfur miners, contractor*,
pnifipeetors. The bent on the market.
Write for purtiriilam.
Motors, tJolierntors,  Klrct'iciil   Supplies,
Klcitiical Hoiithijr and  Cooking   Apparatus, storuuc Batteries, etc.
Your enquiries will receive our  prompt
attention.  Write foriiiformntlon.
Take your repairs to Armson'H
Hoot nnd Shne Hospital, Bridge
street, Grund Korku.
2,500,00 feet of commercial
timber on property; $oi)0 hewn
log house; North Fork runs
through land; Keltic Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear. $878 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
Are read by the people be
cause Tup Sun gives them
news of vital interest. People
no longer go looking ahout for
things they want—they go to
their newspaper for iuforma-'
tion as to where such things
may be found. This method
saves time and trouble. If
you want to bring your wares
to the attention nf this coin-
itmunv, (mr advertising Col-
For Sale at a Bargain—Two hiirss-
powei giisnlene engine. Applv J. H.
Plath, box 10, citv I
VV. A.  Williams, local  manager
of the Oranby smelter, is out nf  the
city,   being   on   a   business  trip to
southern California and Arizona,
Geo. W, Wooster, treasurer nf the
Granby Consolidated, left for a business trip to Spokane on Monday,
returning home the   following day.
E. Miller and Iv Spraggett atlended the Conservative convention
in Kamloops yesterday as delegates
from tbe local association. Martin
Burrell was renominated candidate
for Yale-Cariboo.
an    ami  Mlu,-nil  Olnlm,   iltnnte   In thn
Orand K.,t-u» Minim, in.ui,.,, „t ,,,\„ in.,
i n-ii-t.
Where located I    In llp'tui'. camp,
TAKI. Mllla I-    tlaaal    I. Ala-Minala r C   llnrr.
I tret * ln.-is Oertllloata Na,. 8H8WB, lur
injictlf lalitl M nielil f.,i Charles i Baker,
Free Minors' OerllHeate Nn :i sawn. In*
tenda ilxty ita i from the data hereof, laa hii>
- lily ia> iln. Mining Recorder for a Certllleate
aal  Iliaiai-iiia-iaiOlit, fail- tha>  iiiiri-na.,'   aif aihtlllll
lam II f'la.l la     Hint nf Ita,. |ilii,v<- a-lnllll
And further take nnttoa thai aqllttu. Under
itiotioii --I, iniist in. oOntinettoee laa-faat-i- Ma,.
I*«ailaaaa>a.   Ol    ania-la  LOrtlHeate   aal     !aaa|>raava>-
liiaia-al Hals 2<lla allay a.f ,lline, A 11 I'.ill
Practical Plumber
Al| work guaranteed.
Only experienced work-
nii'ii employed. Estimates furnished,
Bicycle repairing and
bicycle sundries.
'Winnipeg    Avenue
Royal Lilliputian Opera Company, at Opera Hot ss, August 23 and 24 THE   SUN,   GRAND   FdRKS,   B. C.
Aeroplane Races Every Day
','Pioneer Days Iri the  Palouse"
$126,000  Will  Be  Spent  on  This  Exhl-
Greatly Increased Prizes
Many New Classes. Open to All
ITrllr Fair Hremltina  Ltail mill Daillai Praaajmm,
217  Hutton  Block,
The fiwiple of Canada will show Mr.
Borden that when he says they cannot prosper mid remain loyal, he
strikes another false note. '.
Every day brings new evidence of
the desperation displayed in the efforts of the opposition to keep the
Conservative party in line and every
day brings its news of^the cracking of
old pnrty affiliations. The producers
who have exports to sfell refuse to believe that their prosperity could wreck
their loyalty, while the consumers
who must buy cannot see how the
saving of dollars can make them less
truly British. No efforts ai the hysterical press or eloquence of specious
orator can blind them to tbeir pei-
sonal interests.
Our time, knowledge and ON THE FIRING LINE
experience in the printing ———;
business >a at your disposal h-mnihe Vieiorm lmm.
when you i\re in need of some- "B*"* to the land" has been the
thin" ir this line. Don't for- warning note of economic reformers
"et this. • for twenty, years. The stiong young
  men—the hope  of   the nation—said
The high price of living has t|,e pay wa9 t00 pour.   They rubhad
not affected OUI' job printing i„t0 the cities and into industrial pur-
prices. We're are Still doing sujts and overcrowded them. That
high Class commercial work of brought hard times and the poverty
all kinds at prices satisfactory „f v\ties.    One reason for the poor re
to you.
You might as well cut off
your legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising because your business is too
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that they can reach
the consumers of this district with
nut advertisitigin The Sun.
Show cards for widnows and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to be read at a
Hotel C°l*n
Opposite Great Northern Station     .    I
Recently completed mul
newly turnitiheu throughout. Conveniently locuted
for railway men. l-Hrst-
clnss accommodations for
transients. Hoard ami
rooms hy the week nt pre-
vallijiff rates. Pine line of
Wiiii-, Liquors and Cigar*
always iu ptuck ut the har.
Grand Forks, 6. C.
_.___."  ..a o l ot...!..    .1..!.,
-?8000 cash, hai
| ance terms. One
,   t bcit hotel* in
...   . the business cen
tre iif Grand Folks; imw doing a profitable
business! owner desires to remove to the
must. This Is the hest bargain in this part
of the province, as there are but soveti hott
license*in tin* (irand Pork*, ''ity in growim
rapidlv. Soother town In southern Hritisl
Columbia has as bright future piospectt-.
PHONF 64        GRAND FORKS, B. C.
(Published Annually)
Knahles t ruder*-,  throughout  the  world  tn
communicate direct with Ungltth
in each olnpaof good**   Upside*, being u coin*
p|i-te  comitie'cliil guide tn London and it*
xuhurhti. the directory covtalus lut*. of
with the Moods they nliip, ami the Colonial
and Kon ign'Murkets they supply;
arranged under the I'orta to which they sail,
ami Indicating the approximate Sailingx;
ng Manufacturers, Merchants, elc„ in
tlie principal |tr<<vliiclal towmand ludustria!
'.  "1 ur"vim
cntrcsof the United Klntf'lom
A opby nf the current edition will be for*
warded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal
'trier for 208,
1't'iiler-. seeking Agennlen can advertise
their trade cards inr £1, or larger tfdvertNe-
men's from £3,
25, Abcliurch Lane, London,  K.C.
Liberal Nominee
(Concluded'from Patie Four.)
S. Wiwle uf Kamloppn Vigorous tlitht-
ing speeches were mude by each of
the canalirfates, which were enthusi-
astieally received and applauded, and
by the time t.he papers were
distributed the convention had reached a high pitch. When the ballots
were counted Dr.McDonald was found
to have received a majority vote, and
on motion of Dr. Wa-le and A. D.
Macintyre the nomination wa« made
unanimous. The scene that followed
was indescribable. Cheers almost
raised the roof, and the successful candidate was carried shoulder high to
the platform.
In acknowleding and accepting the
nomination Dr. McDonald promised
to put up such a vigorous fight as
would put his opponents to route.
Yale-Cariboo is a large di trict tp
cOver, but from maw until polling day
every moment of his time will be
given to the campaign.
The following resolutions were
adopted by the convention:
"The Liberal of Yale Cariboo in
convention assemhled place on record
their unswerving loyalty to Kt. Hon.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier and his government, and their appreciation of the
stand taken by Sir Wilfrid Liiurier at
the imperial conference as representing Canadian sentiment."
"This convention endorses the poll
cy of tne Liberal party as embodied
in the legislatiam pass,-d siuce its advent to power, particularly its naval
policy and the proposed reciprocal
trade agreement with the United
States carries out the time-honored
Liberal principle of the greatest good
to the greatest number."
"This convention recognizes the
able and efficient work done by H. fi,
Brewster, ML. A., in the provincial
It was'tleciiled, inasmuch as a redistribution ael will be passed before
another election and Yale-Cur Ixio
will then lie divided, to leave the
place of the next convention to the
Yale-Cariboo executive.
The election of officer!  resulted in
1 he Oliver Typewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
Please mul the headl I octave r attain. Then it*
trenicndnim stviiliictinri* will   Iuwn upon yi»i
An Oliver Typewriter—the »tn ndn.nl visible
w titer—the most highly per, led typewriter
nn thc nitirmi-yntirs (nr 17 cents    dnyl
The typewriter whtinucotiqiiesl nf.the no in
tncrchil worm Ua matter nf fi tutor .* — yours I'm
\; cent*.! dny!
The typewriter that il equipped with noorei of
»urh  v,iii(mees H-, "ilm Biilaitoij Shift"-
"Thc Knllhji Device"-"Thc Double Rclease"*-
"ThB    l-oc itlve   Kast-"—-'Tlio    Atl'oinnilc
Bpauer*—'Tho Autotnatlc Taliiilator"—••The
—■'Tlie Adjustable l'a-
perKliiBur«1'-«,The Hc|.
entitle Condensed Key.
board"—«11 w-m
Yours for 17
Gents a Day!
Wa anntinccd   thU
ncw sales plan recently. Just to feel the pulse of
tho people Simply h Miidii t'li^h payment—■
then 17 oenot a day. Turn istiiu olau m a nut-
Thc r-gimlt lum beeu such a deluge of applications tor machines thai we arc simply «>■
The demand comes (nun people of all elusses,
all Bff'es, nil ncoupiitinus.
Tim- nuijnrity of inquiries lots conic 'ftUjQ pen
lu of known liunnriai standing who wore at*
traded by the'novelty o( the piTopoij. 'nn, ,\\\
ithpreMive doiiiuitstriiunii uf tnu liuinou'-e pop-
u tirliy nf the OllVet Typewriter
A -mrliiiii: conflriitiition nf uur belief lhat
Die Km nf Universal Typewriting is at hand.
A Quarter of a Million People
are Making Money with
turns from fanning was the lack of
untaxed markets. Now that a mar
ket of 90,000,000 people is to be
opened to the products of Canada,free
and unobstructed bv customs taxation, the agriculturists,of Canada are
full of hop'e. When the farmer prospers the whole couutry prospers; when
the farmer languishes industries aud
commerce languish. _. Shall these wide
markets be opened or kept closed?
You will have your say on September 21. '
There seems to be no longer any
doubt that that the people of Canada
have awakened to the fact that the
elections on September lil will be
"People's Day." The real question
which the day will decide is whether
we are to maintain a political policy
which limits,the market of the wheat
grower on the prairies aud the grower
of hay and other farm products, the
natural market for which is in the
United States. The voters will also
decide whether they are to continue
to be taxed unnecessary duties on
what they Imve to import when the
government offers them free feudstuffs.
It will be a waste of time and elTort
for the opponents of reciprocity ill
Canada to interject other issues into .?. W. Clinghinn being unanimously
the campaign. Kron, Atlantic to Pa- i «■■■«»» « president; .1. R. Archibald
cific the Dominion is moused on rtfi-H Dr Wa,1,!* K**o»l«»P«JJ.* mW<
procity—or resfiction. No question. C»"'*hP0i A* M' Leitoh- L',looet* A
in the history of the American  enti-1 *• »»"»«. Yale;  1).  A.  MacDonald,
nent   has   ever   cracked and disinte- GWW i ?■   A.  Mclntyre, Orand
United party allegiances as   has   the'l"*"*"!* C. Smith, Okanagan, antl J
, i i      »i,. ..i, „,.,._,    ii- M  Wright, SimilkairiBen, as the ex
question now before  the electors.     It n""'
may   safely   be  predicted thai us the i«*-'ullvl!-
rural population investigates aud dis-!     Joining Stock Quotations
covers what reciprocity menus in daal-;     g^^,   ^^  17 -The follow-
lars  and  cents by tbe' opening^f a |ng „e tmiayV opening quptatlona tol
wider market, and the working classes  the staacks ineiiti med:
understand how the cost of living will Asked
he   reduced, there   cannot  fail  of
triumphant endorsement of the  pact
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter is a numcv-mnkvi
rl«ht (mm the word "no!" s.> easv tn run thai
bcultiners sitoii net in the ''expert" class, hum
as yon learo, Let thc mHchine tny Llm 17 cent*
a doy—and all above that In youiK.
WWevcrynii arc. there Is work to he d"iic
and iiumey to Ih- made by nsiuu the ullver, Ti'c
business world is calihn; for ullver operators,
There arc uot enmifcli to supply lhe ilcmaiul
Their salaries ure eduKiderably above those of
many classpKot workers,
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
Tharls the battleery today. Ac have made
thc i Mi ver supreme In usefulness mid absolute!)
iinlt-i ..iionlj'e lu hn-iiiutis. Sow coiuch the coil
OJIC'St of the home.
The winiplicltv nml nircn«th of the Oliver fit l>
for family use, li Is b-cnminit an itnpnrtani
factor In the hnmc traintiiK "f yoUllg people.
A u educator an wr-il ,m n innney loitker,
Our new scllliic plan puts thu Oliver on tin
threshold nt every home in America. Will von
olneu the door of voir home oroitice on thin re
umrVable Oliver olT r?
Write for further dt'tullfi of our easv otter and
a free copy of tne new Oliver catalog.  Ad- m***
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
ollvor TypBivrllor Building,
City and Suburban
at.***, *■____%-I'Wn - vt. i.m- i.,-n.,.,.n
IT^kTl     S  liMill   TIllHl   -1
2J3U i
***r *aw *m wm   anuR.Oaw'i tilncm -#.j>-
lll-i|ta>al fr,Ml, llll Other laa-aap a-tla-s l,.v _10- t.
lillie: UN liar; a- ia- sa-Va-li air a iulal urtlllllir*. laal..
aailjialiiliiai lot> alia*  uaia-tla 01601 vlaaialal   aliailll.
aim ln.iiia.. with iiitHcleul uranuid tot ohlolt-
eiii.trnlt,sarueu and lawni moil ilaiilrahlo
aaa-llllaaia III a-lty.
i 0ranby Consolidated.    I
I B.  C.   Copper	
i. 60
Metal Ouo.tations
There   can   he   no  doubt that on;
, .       ,   ,. .       ',     Nkw  York, August 1 i—-Silver.63;
every feuture involving   the future of , st|iii(|iu(1 ^.^ ft,Uj,g ,, .^  ,.,,„
Canada mid the prosperity of  the na-1     JXndon,    August   IT.—Milver,'J-li;
tion Mr. Borden's policy, or what he head, £13 (is 3d.
calls a policy, has failed of  appeal   toj     ■—
the people.    Mr. Borden's press  con-       TllC Ollly policy ItollU*!'  Wild
stantly reiterates that Canadian* can-  doesn't IH'l'll tn |I11V his  pl*«Ml\-
not  become prosperous   and  remain  IUI11S is dead.     Till!  Ollly  111(111
loyal to the flag.    Every economic ar-  wilt) doesn't need to advertise
gument against reciprocity has beep  IS   the   mail   wiio lias  retired
shown by fact and figures to tie false,   from business.
ni.im i puist born f •
htua). ihnihle  hni iie-.-
inentN.   All tor faflffl    I
ireesi fruit I rees, herr'
" ill :ii-i --II fittnttiit
One-half riiNh. hal'i	
iSew Edition twued Ntiv. 15, 1906.)
Is ii dozen books in one, covering th*»
histnrv, geogvAphy, geology, cheraiu-
try, ininGpLlogy, metallurgy, tertniti-
otggy, usrs, stiitistiiiH and finanir.s uf
tsopper. It. is a praotcal book, useful
to all and neceHHary to most mon en
gaged in any branch of the coppea
Its fauU will pass mun ter with tho
trained scientist^, and its language i«
oasily understood by tho everyday
man, It gives tho plain facta in plain
Knglish without fear or favor, *
lt lists and describes 4-G36 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
tw,o lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the propel ty.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to he the  •      .
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
die fa*-ts it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for tho
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain Knglish.
Price is 80 in Buckram with gilt
top; 87.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, ami
may be returned within a week of re*
:eipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J.  Stevens,
Editor ami Publisher,
453 Pustottiep Block,
■Houghton. Michigan.
U ACKB8 uiljnlniiiu
• 1-3 limit* nn miittii
ll ncrw clenroili |M
fruit it new four-
■ puiei born f -r -i v liorsasi horso,
Ihi-'c).aouhla hnrnet* nnfl furniiim lmpl«*
infiitH.    All fur s:;.'iNi    hn*\ ti>rnih.
itnd Oiiec lull within
ooaljlach <.i buslnesi
 tie:   1»« ii. in ade
fruit irees,herr) btiihos, Inrireanrden.
" IU nlso sell ftiniitiire ol house if desired.
inie-iiMf i-ii-h bslitnpo terim,
Synopsis oi Canadian Homestead
ituilwtt.v Belt nl Kriii-li Oohtmbln inftyhi
hbmeiteaaed by un.v person who Ih tlie beud
of a family, or ati) male over eighteen jei.ru
Of age. to the extent nl iiiie-ntinrtei*  neetlnn
of lBUAOres, more «ir lets.
Kntr.v mtlit he iiiiiiii* iier-mully nt the local
lnnd office for the district in which  the laiiu
It situate.
The homesteader in rciiulrpd to perform
tho eonditlnns cniinc.-teil   therewith   under
nm* uf the following plans:
(I) At h*n-t six months' rosidmiue upon mul
I'Ultiviitiun of the luud In euch year for three
{•il If the father (or mother. If the father i»
deceased), nf the Komesteanor resides ouon a
farm in the vicinity of the laud entereil fnr,
the reuuireiiH'iiK u*> to residence nnty he »«t*
utieil by lUott person i-cHidtini wit lit he father
nr mother.
cu if the Hetticr hus bit permanent resi
deuce upon farming hind owned liy him In
tlio vicinity nf his homestead.the ratiitlre*
inentx'iK tu residenoe mny he siitintleil li*
residence upon the said laud.
.-jx months' nutlaa In wriiinu ibotild he
given tin* ( iiniin hs it pier of Dominion Lund*
nt l Kt awn nf intent inn to apply fnr (intent.
Coal Goal miniug rights mav ua legsod
fnr u period of twenty-opo years al un au*
mini rental uf *i ini per aore.  Nut mure than
_!..w» acres shall belen'setlt lolmlivldnnloi
I'ompuny.  A royulty ut ihe rate of live t.
per ton.sliall b llei-u.il nn iln- tnerohuni-
able coul mined,
W. W.rultv.
Deput) ut the Minister of the Interior.
N.ll.    t'liunlhun/.eil    pUbUcatlOII   nf    lltl-
advertlie t »iii nut in- inml fur.
mile-,  ft um  biWIl]
mm ho use i pins*.*
I; largehi>tfgyabe*l,
idiiied! I'ki fruit
trees. 70 busrlugi -'*„. acres strawlietites.
goosebetrll«. em nun-,, raspberrtei! fica fiom
irost) the ■H>st iocatlnuarniind Grand Porks)
uh-nt.v uf goad Wftter] iruii niel crop iu
Between Hand lucres
in West end nf citv:
first class mil, all uu
dor col (vat Ion i sumi
id-hcilutiuMi Ihulliliio/M well ii' d
pump: I'nod fence.   This i1- msHeritiee.uHuwn-
i-i it about tuk-uvecity. Terms,
For further information re
gardhiR the above prbpertiea
cull or address
I Hereivn hoth Lndle** and tjeotloineii   as resi*
dent   nr iln)   itudetlUi hat a enuiiilete Coin-
nicrclul or RiislnesB Coiir-fai prepares stu«
I qentsto train   Teachers' CerttflcAtos nf nl)
urndrN; gives the four .venm' ciuirse fur tlie
l It. A.deirree.nnd the Hrst yenr of tho Bchool
' of-Sclenee course, in uHiliutlnii *lth the Tn-
ruiitnUnivcisitj : hut a special prosjMrtort"
cpitrse fur lulners who work in H.t'. ln»truo*>
tiuii iinla-u given In Art, Miihic. Physleal '"ul
tore und Klncntinii. Tortii Opens Sept. 11
H*w.   For riiioiulor«.etc . address
Telling Papa
8weet Girl (affectionately)—"Papa,
you* wouldn't like me to leave you,
would you?"
Papa (iondly.— "Indeed, I would
_not, my darling."
Sweet Girl—"Well, then, I'll marry
Mr. Poorshap. He is willing to live
here."—New York Weekly.
Age is no barrier to the wonderful
soothing, healing properties of GIN
PILLS, the great Canadian Kidney
Cure. We have on record many letters from men and women of 60, 65,
70, 75, 80 and over testifying to the
great relief they received from taking GIN PILLS.
Mi. Samuel Martin, of Strathrpy,
Ont., suffered for twenty years with
misery in his back. Some months
ago, he tried GIN PILLS and after
taking only three boxes, was entirely
cured. Mr. Martin is now 85 years
of age and enjoys the robust health
of a vigorous man of sixty, thanks
All elderly people are troubled,
more or less, with Kidney and Bladder trouble, arid pain and weakness
in the back. GIN PILLS are a guaranteed cure for all these misfortunes.
Money promptly refunded if they
fail to give complete satisfaction.
50c. a box—6 for $2.50. Sample
box free if you write us, mentioning
this paper. National Drug & Chemical Co., Depti N.U., Toronto. 49
Th* original
Oln Pills made by
National Dm* nnd
Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited,
Toronto, are sold
only In thia bos.
Sea the Nearest Cockshutt Dealer about a FROST A WOOD--        Sest Maohlne Made.
Mrs. Newgold (in the picture gallery)—"This, Aunt Eunice, is a real
old master."
Aunt Eunice—"Well, I shouldn't
care if it was; it's just as good as
some of the new ones."—Life.
Not the Same
The Wise Guy—"Speculating in
stocks is nothing but 'fisherman's
luck.' "
The Shorn   Lamb—"Hardly   that,
I've sometimes gone fishing and succeeded in saving my bait. '—Chicago
Daily News.
Practically all Canadian druggists,
grocers and general dealers sell Wilson's Fly Pads. If your storekeeper
does not, ask him why.
Two ladies, previously unacquainted, were conversing at a reception.
After a few conventional remarks, the
younger exclaimed:
"I can not think what has upset
that tall blond man over there. He
was so attentive a little while ago,
but he won't look at me now."
"Perhaps," said the other, "he saw
me come in. He's my husband."—
Penny Pictorial.
Dealer (commenting on a horse he
is exhibiting for sale)—"Shouldn't be
'ere at all, an 'orsc like that."
Sportsman (also a bit of a connoisseur)—"Quite right, quit* right;
ought to be at Christie's among the
Stella—"Her gown is just like
Bella—"! don't care if hers is a
duplicate of mine, but I don't want
mine a duplicate of hers."—Puck.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.
Beggar—"Please, mister, a dime for
a poor blind man."
Old Gentleman—"But yotf are only
blind in one eye."
Beggar—"All riglit; make il a nickel, then."—Boston Transcript.
"Could you do something for a poor
old sailor?" asked the seedy-looking
wanderer at the gate.
"Poor old sailor?" echoed the lady
at work at the tub.
"Yes'm, I follered the wotter for
sixteen years."
"Well," said the woinun, after a
critical look, "you certainly don't
look as if you ever caught up with it."
Then she resumed her labors.—
"How," the president of the Fat
Man's Club was askVd, according to a
magazine writer, "did you prevent
fraud among your applicants for
membership? Didn't some men try to
get in that weren't up to the stundard
"Yes," the portly officer replied;
"but it was no use. Applications had
to be presented in person at the Polk
building floor. There was no elevator.
The applicant climbed the five flight
of stairs. At the top he met a man
who asked: 'Were you looking for the
Fat Man's Club?" "Yes." "The
main office is on the flrst floor,' the
man said. 'Your application is rejected. We receive no man who can
climb five flights of stairs.' "—Kansas
City Star.
Casts a Shadow   Over   the   Livee of
Thousands of Women and.
Growing Girls
"Not enough blood" is the simple
meaning of the term anaemia, though
it should scarcely need explaining,
for, unfortunately, anaemia is one of
the greatest evils in this country,
afflicting women of all ages, including young girls. The signs of blood-
lessness are plain enough—pallid lips
and cheeks, and aching back, frequent headaches, with breathlessness,
heart palpitation and great weakness
The only effective treatment is to
strengthen and build up the blood,
and it is just by this power of making
new, rich blood that Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills have cured anaemia in
more cases than it is possible to place
on record. Among the host cured ol this
trouble by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
is Miss C. N. Roberge, or Sorel, Que.,
who had been in poor health for several years. Miss Roberge says: "I
believe that if I had not taken Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills my illness would
have proved fatal. The trouble came
on so gradually that I can scarcely
tell the point at which it did begin.
The first noticeable symptom was loss
of color and a feeling of lassitude.
Then I began to lose my appetite, had
frequent headaches, and spells of dizziness, and became unable to do any
housework without being completely
exhausted. Finally my trouble became aggravated by a persistent
cough. I took several kinds of medicine, but did not get any relief. At
last I was advised to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and decided to do
so. After I had taken several boxes
there was a noticeable improvement
in my condition and I continued using tlie Pills until 1 had taken nine
boxes. The result in my opinion was
marvellous. My appetite returned,
my nerves were strengthened, my
weight increased, headaches disappeared,- and 1 am enjoying the best
health of my life. In gratitude for
what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have
done for me 1 give this stotement in
the hope that it may bring new
health to some other sufferer."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure all
tho«e troubles due to poor blood,
such as anaemia, indigestion, rheumatism, neuralgia, St. Vitus dance,
partial paralysis, and the troubles
which attack girls budding into womanhood and women of mature
years. Sold hy medicine dealers
everywhere, or by mail at 60. cents a
box or six hoxes for $2.50 from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Some Acting
"What makes you -think you can
act?" asked the manager to the stage-
struck applicant.
"Burglars came into my room last
night," replied the young man. "I
pretended to be asleep, and deceived
them utterly."—Pearson's.
Digby, N.S.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen,—Last August my horse
was badly cut in eleven places by a
barbed wire fence. Three of the cuts
(small ones), healed soon, but the
others became foul and rotten, and
though I tried many kinds of medicine they had no beneficial result.
At last a doctor advised me to use
weeks' time every sore was healed
and the hair has grown over each one
in fine condition. The Liniment is
certainly wonderful in its working.
Witness, Perry Baker.
"An Atlanta judge hus ruled that a
mnn must kiss his wile twice euch
"Whnt crime hail the woman committed?"—Houston Post.
"Mr. Wiggins lakes himself very
seriously," suid the critical young
womnn. "Well," replied Miss Cayenne; "you can't blntno him. To be
thrown into n cruel world with no
more brains than lu* iwssesses would
be a serious mutter for anybody."—
Washington Star.
,I|V   "      KTS   D   5T»<-r,.l
D1n li c r (. i '.
W. N. U., No. H4
A Salt Pill far tulfirlns Women Tlia>
sm-ludetl life ol women which permits of
little healthful enerrlae, So a fruitful
Reuse ol deraneemente of the stomach
anal liver end Is accountable lor the
paliaaa and leaaltude that *„ atony nt them
ellHTienro. I'armi-lie'ta Vefetallle Pitta
will rorrecl Irregularities of the digestive
organaa and restore health and vigor. The
moat dollcete women ean uae them with
safety, hecallne their eotlon, while effective, Is mild and soothing.
The check which the comely young
German woman bunded in at the
window of a Walnut street savings
fund hank tlie otlier day was made
payable to Gretohen H. Schmidt, and
she had endorsed it simply Gretchen
Schmidt. The mnn nt the receiving
teller's window culled her back to rectify the mistake just us she was turning away.
"You don't deposit this quite this
way," he explained. "See, you have
forgotten the H."
Tlie .young womnn looked ot her
check and then blushed a rosy red.
"Acli, so I linf," she murmured, and
wrote hurriedly.
"Age 23."—Philadelphia Times.
Peter (sent for the milk)—"Oh,
mercy, I've drunk too much of it!
What shall we do?"
8mall Brother—"Easy. We'll drop
the jug."—Meggendorfer Blaetter.
'What makes dinner so late today?" asks the guest of the little son
of the landlady of the summer boarding house which serves none but
home-grown vegetables and fruits.
"Ma lost the can opener," is the explanation.—Judge' Library.
A Pill That Lighten! Llfe.-To the man
who la a victim of indigestion the transaction of business becomes an added
mtaery. He cannot concentrate hla mind
upon hia teaks and losa and veiation attend him. To auch a msn Parmelee's
vegetable Pills offer relief. A course nf
treatment, according to directions, wilt
convince htm of their great excellence.
They are confidently reoommended because they wilt do all that ia claimed for
New Minister—"Now, just one
thing more before I accept this
charge.    Have you got a 'supply'?"
Deacon—"Well, yes, though we
never said anything to the last
preacher about it. I'll show you
where it is and get you a key, but I'll
tell you you'll have to be just as careful about using it as the rest of us!"
If every housekeeper would use
Wilson's Fly Pads freely during the
summer months the house fly peril
would soon be a thing of the past.
"Cholly says his European trip was
completely spoiled." "As to how?"
"Seems a careless porter lost a label
off his suit case."—Louisville Courier.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, \„
Luces County. I   '
Prank J. Cheney makes osth that he ie
senior partner of the Arm of F. J. Cheney
A Co., doing buaineaa in the City of To
ledo, County and State aforesaid, and
that said Arm will pay the aum of ONE
HUNDRED DOT,!,/. Its for each and every
caae of Catarrh that cannot he cured by
the uae of Hall's Cnlarrh Cure.
Rworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D., 1866.
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Halle Catarrh Cure la taken internally
and acta directly upon the blood and
mucoua aurfacea of the aystem. Send for
testlmonlala. free.
P. J. OHF.NET at Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by all Drugglata. 76c.
Take   Ball's Family PUIa for constipation.
Poultry Pointers.
Moat farmers keep too many roosters
In proportion to tbe bens. This la a
prime cause of Infertility In eggs. Ad
overfertillzed egg la often yolkless
and Is slwuys Infertile. One cock to
len to fifteen bens is sufficient.
Tbe main factor ln securing lucceg*
with poultry In wniter Ilea in tbe ben-
bouse being perfectly dry and warm
wltb sufficient light and ventilation.
Beware of providing too mucb ventilation, for In winter that means frozen
combs, colds and kindred evils.
Poorly dressed poultry goes begging
In the market, while tbe supply of
choice (fancy) stock Is not sufficient to
meet tbe demand.
A box of granulated charcoal sbould
te kept In Ibe poultry bouse.
If fowls or chicks have access lo
cbarcoul tbey will never bt troubled
with Intestinal worms.
Higb grade manure will be wanted
next spring for garden worn, and It
will puy to collect and care for tb*
poultry droppings.
In breeding ducks new drakes soould
be Introduced Into the flock each year.
New blood should be Introduced every
time any of the young birds are used.
Every poultrymen should lay In ■
supply of alfalfa or clover for hli
fowls during the winter months. Ureen
food la as essential as grain Sat tb*
«g layers,     i
Tht Sure Tip.
"How did you get that new sultf"
"Had a sure tip on a horse race."
"I never knew one of those surt
tips to pan out."
^•Neither did I.   8o I didn't play tt.
Put the money into this s-it instead."
flail ths Turkeys.
Turkey breeders who have been
troubled by their charges straying ara
recommended by the London Agricultural Gazette to put a bell on a few ol
tht leader*, old bens by preference.
Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ltd.
Tht Largest Printers' Supply Home In Canada
Wt Carry in Stack Cylinder Presses, Jab Presses,
Paper Cutters, Typt and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from onr Stock.
We are tho Largest leady Print Publishers In
the West  Wo Publish Ready Prints from onr
Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses. t
Order From Nearest Branch
^Don't wait till Wednesday comes around—make
sure now that you have one of
Mo other Washboard can give
You the same genuine salis'»ction Made in different stvles and
sines to suit the tastes of different p-ople. At all good Grocers.
The beat equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
■nd Office*:
oOiOOO CheckVolks
ss=== per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Not In th* Trust.)
Wt want publishers t* act as *ur tgtnts In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta and British Columbia ttwna Write uattrcandltiene and price*
A Rtlation
"A horse is man's truest iriend,"
said the lover of animals. "He's more
like a relation than a friend," replied
Farmer Corntossel. "He makes me
think of my boy Josh; alius ready to
eat an' liable to kick if you put him
to work."—Washington Star.
Used aecording to directions. Dr. J. D.
Kellogf's Dynentery Cordial will afford
relief in the moat acute form of eummer
complaint. Whenever the attack mani*
festa ltaelf no time ehonld be loat in
aeekint the aid of the Cordial. It will
act Immediately on the atomach and in*
teatinea and allay the Irritation and pain.
A trial of lt will convince anyone of the
truth of theae aseertlone.
With Emphasis
Mistress (hastily sticking finger into either ear)—Kiltie, for heaven's
sake what does that frightful noise
and profanity in the kitchen meant1
Kittie—Oh, that's nothin', ma'am!
It's only cook rejectln' a procos'l av
murrije from the ashman I—Harper's
True religion is like pure brass; the
harder it is rubbed, the brighter it
shines—Mrs. T. N. Wisdom.
Minard'* Llnimtnt curt* garget in cows
If men should rise from the dead
and read their epitaphs many would
think they had got into the wrong
Methinks 'twould    be   the   grandest
To help a friend distressed.
—Nina Harrison.
Tested In Every Way
and In all land* under the sun—In all conditions of life—by generation after generation—the safest and most reliable family remedy
tbe world has ever known ia Beecham's Pills. The good theae unequalled health regulatorshavedone.inthequick relief of human suffering and the prevention of serious sicknesses, is beyond calculation.
can do the same sort of good for you, and for your family.
Beecham's Pills do their beneficent work in accordance with
Nature's laws. Try a few doses just as soon as physical
trouble shows Itself and see how Immediately effective they are
—see how quickly the whole bodily system will be benefited.
Then you will know for your own good, why Beecham's Pills are
The Greatest
Family Remedy Known
■enteredeeirtrThemeBeeehiai.It. Heleee,Laaeaelilre.lefiaed.
 Said amrrwlwfe le Cased; aad U. I. kmetm. la mn* It seen. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   fi. (1
How Lor* and Bravery Saved
■ Man from Himself
Copyright by American Pitts Atte-
clation. IIU.
Not far from Port —, tn wbat waa
tban called ibe far west, wat once a
ranch boot*. In those day* tbe American Indian was not kept ln continued
anbjectlott. and tbe rancher built nis
bout* near enough to tbe fort to go
tben wltb those ot bis household for
protection tn caw ot necessity. Tbe
fort, now tbat tbe Indian ba* been
eliminated, baa sunk to nothingness In
Importance, and tb* ranch bouse It
but a charred spot, bavlng been burn-
ad by tbt redskin* year* ago.
Mot an bour before It* destruction *
couple, a young officer from th* fort
•nd a glit tb* rancher** daughter,
were sitting on tb* broad veranda In
tb* Ugbt ot * full moon. Allen Kimball bad enlisted tn tb* United State*
army because be could neither be controlled nor control himself. Be bad
given In to almost •very kind of dissipation, and at tbe end of a spree,
not bavlng the hardihood to meet bis
father and being out of money, in a
St of desperation b* bad enrolled him
■elf In a cavalry regiment, choosing
that arm of tb* a*rrtc* tlnce it would
•sod bim farthest from hi* bom*.
He bad not been long at bla station
wben trouble wltb tb* Indiana cam*
on. ud Kimball showed himself a*
ferav* that be waa rapidly promoted
through tb* noncommissioned grades
aad before Ibe Bgbtlng waa over wu
mad* a lieutenant This gave bim
heart, ud ke determined to redeem
himself wltb his family. Bnt a pas-
don for gambling stood In nl* way.
At tbo** remote poets tbere wu llttl*
er nothing tor tbe men to da except
drink and gamble, and Lieutenant
Kimball totmd tb* temptation to gam
bl* too atrong for bim. One* be bid
begun to play all caution deserted btm,
ud b* bet wildly. Tba remit wu
tbat he became ludebtod to bla brother otOcer* tn large amount*. On* or
two of bl* creditor* In order to get
wbat tbey considered to bt their )uat
due* formed a clique ■gainst Um. aad
ht found himself a "cut" man. which
la tb* army txpretiton for on* wbo**
brother officer* will not apeak te mm.
though torn* dissented from th* rut
•u tb* ground that Kimball did not do-
•kt* wbat wu Inflicted upon him.
Kimball bad formed tb* acquaint
ur* of Winifred Armour, tht ranchman'* daughter, at too Might of th*
reputation be bad mad* for bravery
aad efficiency. He loved ber. and bla
loved wu returned. B* confessed bl*
previous life to her and announced bl*
lateutloo thereafter lo be a credit in
atud ot a disgrace to bl* family. 8b*
sympathised with him deeply ud
promised him that if ho adhered to
hi* resolution for ■ given tlm* tht
•oold marry bint.
-But.*' ah* uld. "I will eonfeu that
there ly In th* east a sun of sterling
worth wbe bu uked me to be bla
wife. He I* much older than L and
thu far I respect him only. My lov*
la your*. If yoo ralapat Into your
former condition when I return to th*
•ut I ahall accept bl* proposition."
Doubtless sbe put th* matter tbu to
fnrnlab an Incentive to bim lo conquer
Be bsd ridden over to tb* ranch
bouse on this moonlight nlgbt to bid
ber goodby. He Ud failed to conquer
himself and bad mst ber. Tb* Inter
view wu painful to both.
"Well." be uld. "In ont thing I re-
Jolct— you In time will be bippy. Think
buven. I am uol to drag yoo down
with m*l Tou will- be a member of a
family, while l-l am every day «s-
pectlug an Invitation te resign."
Winifred made no reply. Wbat could
tho wyl She could oot Ind It In ber
heart to upbraid bim. And there wu
nothing abe could uy to relieve tb*
■ratal torture botb suffered She dm
ply put out ber band tn a mote fart-
They were both recalled from Ibe
melancholy etatua existing betweea
teem by hearing distant sounds of a
galloping horn*, evidently coming at
full epeed Both listened. Tht animal wu not coming from tbe direction of tb* fort, but toward it Kimball knew tbat the Indians on tbe
nearby reservation had been unruly,
and Mtnrtblng told bim tbe comer
wu a messenger bringing a warning. Bla fear wa* realised. A bore*.
man. reaching * point In tbe rood opposite tbe ranch gat*, pulled bis bom*
back on bl* hauncbeb and cried out:
"The Indians ere coming! They're
right on us!"
Without * word Kimball ran for tb*
stable ne*r tb* bouse ud In a few
minute* returned, leading Winifred**
mar*, uddled and bridled Her father
was away from tbo ranch, and tbm**
wa* no ont In lb* boost bot trnploy-
u* *nd servants. They, too, prepared
tor ment MDHU PUr oui companion
on ber borne, mounted himself, ud
th*y tore through the ope* ut* and
away toward th* fort Tbey bad
acarrdy started wben behind them
eame that terrihle whoop which only
an Indian can give
The fort wa* dx mile* from th*
ranch—not a long distance for an ordinary ride, bot too gre*t to enable
tbe fugitives to reach safety with a
horde of yelling savages In their ivar
The bones knew that yell aad pnt
forth all their strength.
Scarcelv • mil* had bun covered
wben th* gallop of a tingle hone waa
beard tbat bad evidently distanced tbt
raat Kimball knew that be waa gaining open them.
Tm going to dow np and Ure," bt
aaid. "Tou go on; don't low uy
time.   I'll overtake yon."
Be pulled hit bone back on bit
haunches and turned him aa quickly
aa possible, bnt not too quick, for an
Indian was right on bim. Seising a
repeating rifle tbst be carried booked
to bla uddle, be fired wben tbe man
waa not a hundred yarn* from him
and dropped him. Then, turning, he
followed Winifred. Sbe bad nreferrert
to reduce ber pace, ud be consequently soon caught up with ber.
"Why did you not go on wben I
drew rein!" ba aaked. "I am doing
tola for you, not for myself. Tou
know tbat death Is my only refuge."
"I shsll draw rein every tlm* yon
do," wu th* reply.
"Ton ar* demented. Those men who
ar* following us ar* ravage*. Wben
I halt again go on. If you fall Into
their hand* yon will add a thousandfold to my anguish."
"Do you suppose 1 can ride to safety
leaving you behind to be tortured and
tben murdered r
"Tou are a woman. I think of tbt
agony you will occasion me, -tb* »ad
■us for yonr low that will o* for
There wu no reply to this.
On tb* two galloped, maintaining
tbe distance between tbemselves and
thou behind, wbo were delayed on
coming to the body of tbe buck who
bad own (hot Here tbey divided, a
part remaining with tb* dying Indian,
tbe otbon continuing tbe pursuit
Balf tbe distance between tb* ranch
boos* and tb* fort bad beeu passed
wben auddenly a red glare wu added
to tbe pal* light ot tb* moon. Kimball aaid nothing. He knew tbat th*
glsre cam* from th* burning of tbe
ranch house. On, on tbey sped, tbe
glare adding to their terror of th*
whooping savages behind them.
Again th* footfall* of tbe punning
bone*, by thdr varying distinctness.
Indicated tbat tb* Indiana were separating In accordant!* with tb* tpeed ol
thdr ponies. Then Kimball ww that
he mlgbt un th* girl by wrrlflclng
Then'* a rlw tn th* ground *be»d."
be said. Tm going to stop tben aod
take them u tbey com* on. Hurry to
tb* fort Wltb wbat dday to tb* uv
ago* I can** yoo can certainly reach
"Nol Nor cried Winifred, wbo
knew very well what tbl* meant
"Keep on We shall soon meet a force
from tb* gsrrtsou "
"Kltber we or ibat red light will be
tb* Bnt news they will get thit the
Indians an on th* warpath."
"1 will remain wltb yon."
"Go!" be cried. They bid retched
lb* crest ud. reining tn bis horse, bv
dismounted Seeing that sbe. too, had
Mopped, b* wid. "My only cbuc* la to
bold tbem at bay till yon can wnd it
Sbe hesitated a moment: then, think
Ing tbat be might be rlgbt the guv*
ber bono a rut and dnsbed onward
Kimball, wbo bad trained bl* bone
tor Indian lighting, forced bim to He
down on the crest, tnd. pliclng himself
on bla ttomicb behind btta, wilted
for lb* Ont Indian to com* within
range Rut i few moments pissed before, on i rise tn tbe ground, I bun
dred yards sway against the glare ol
tbe burulua ranch limine, appeared tbe
silhouette of in Indian Tb* man waa
coming swiftly, advancing straight
toward Klinlu.ll. Km the few seconds
tbt savage was nn tbe crest be seemed
to he Mandiug still. The officer used
Ihew few seconds to draw a brad oo
tbe roan's breaat tnd Bred Tb* In
dim rode down on lo the lower ground,
bis arms ihrowb up alnve bla held,
then fell backward, out Bfty feet from
bla enemy.
Kimball uw Ibat la tb* burning
bntldlcg be had a great advantage.
But tbere was no tlm* to consider.
Before tbe Indian he bad thot bad
fallen another appeared on tbe crest
At tbe moment one of those buret* of
flame that shoot op bow ind again
from burning building* added Intensity
to tb* light and tbe body ot th* uvag*
waa pictured with inky blacknera
Kimball took a mre aim at bl* bead
and pierced his brain.
At tbat moment many dlhouetta* of
Indian* appeared on Ibe crest Kimball fdi tbtt bl* llm* bad come, but
Be welcomed It Life lo bim bad mat
all charm; indeed. It wa* bl* wtab to
lav* a world for wblcb b* Ud proved
himself unfitted, for did he wleb to
remain to know tut tb* girl b* woe
(biped wu In poMOMtoo of another.
Be began a rapid Bra at tbe advancing
Tbis la all lhat I* known "of Uiat re-
markabi* bant* In wblcb ■ single man
killed Bv* redskins and wounded four
more. Hla own account ana tb* In
dlsns be pnt out of tbe light are all
there wu to tell th* dory, and be re
members nothing more tban bu been
given bere. A troop of cavalry from
tbe fort met a party of Indian* and
pot tbem to flight In tbe road wbere
tb* meeting took plnce. unconscious
and badly wounded, the soldiers found
Lieutenant Kimnall. Wben he came to
blniself be was rietng earned on a
stretcber In the rouonltgbt and beside
bim walked Winifred Armour Bending down, sbe whispered lo btm:
"My life la your*, to help yoo."
A wild Joy triumphed over all else.
but be could reply only by a pressure
of tbe hand
In tbe army bravery overtops almost
my offense. Kltiibtll remained In It,
respected and admired. His wife*
lov* wa* all thnt was needed to en
thle bim to keep himself lu suhJaMltim.
tnd. tupplylng. aa abt did. rapport tot
hi* weaknesses, U conquered.
Two of a Kind.
The problem of what to do with put
ex-presidents Is still unsettled."
"Yes, and also tbe problem of wbat
our aix-presideiita will do with us."
Rssl Baby Food.
"And how are we feeling today-«b?"
aaked Dr. Overdose.
"Worse than ever, sir," bis patient
answered gloomily, "it's no use, doctor; my case Is hopeless."
"Come, come! You mustn't wy
that!" said Dr. Overdose. "Tell me.
what have you been doing since youi
last visit?"
"All you told me. sir. And I'm afraW
tbe diet hasn't agreed with me."
"Tbat'a nonsense!" exclaimed tht
doctor. "It can't possibly bave upsd
you. I told you to confine yourself tc
such food* as would be taken by an
ordinary three-year-old child."
"Yes, and I obeyed your orden tc
tb* letter/* groaned the sick man.
"During the last twenty-four hours
I've eaten Ave apple cores, sixteen
ends of burnt matches, seventy-eight
boot buttons and a threepenny bit!"—
As He Remembered It
"Did any of you ever hear tbe song."
■sked tbe elderly boarder, "entitled
'Tbe Laugh of a Child J*"
It apiienred lhat nobody present ever
had beard It
"It was very popular flfty yean
■go," be said, "but I don't suppose it's
In *sy of our modern collections of
music. It wa* a great favorite of
"How does It go?" timidly Inquired
tbe new boarder.
"I don't remember It all, bnt a part
of It goes like this."
Clearing bis throat, be ung:
"Oh. the lah-hah-hahf of a chl-hl-hlM,
Bo wl-hl-hlld and so free-hee-hee.
Ie the meh-heh-herrleet aow-how-hound
tn the wuh-huh-huh-hairid to me!"
"Dinner's ready!" gasped the landlady, although it was a full quarter
of an bour earlier tban tbe tegular
time.—Chicago Tribune.
Not For Milk Caw*, but Bxwllmt F*e
Dry Cattle. Sheep and Hog*.
I hav* given rap* a thorough trial
and hav* found It a most valuable
crop tor summer aod fall pasture,
partly on account ot It* providing excellent pasture until late ln tbe fall
and also because It la very useful la
cleaning tbe land, uy* a correspondent
of the Orange Judd Farmer. It dow
not bowever. provide a proper food
for milk cow* owing to Ita flavoring
tb* milk and butter somewhat similarly to tui-dtp top*. But u food for dry
cattle, abeep and hog* It bl mod excellent furnishing au abnndant pasture from tbe middle of July until very
late In the fall U cattle ara given their
Tbe expenw of growing rape Is
very trilling, u tb* awd costs but a
Three scientific men from an eastern college visited a certain Montana
mine. On the ascent, lay means of tb*
usual bucket, oue professor thought he
perceived signs of weukuess lu tb*
rope by which the bucket wa* suspended. "How often," be Inquired nf
tbe attendant, "do you cbange these
ropes?" I
"Kvery three months," carelessly re   i
piled   the   otber.     Then   he   added I
thoughtfully. "This  must bave been
forgotten.   We must cbange It today
If we get up."-Cbrlatlan Register.
URtai nuns oa aim.
few cent* per pound. Prom two to
three pound* I* sufficient for an acre,
providing It is sown In drill*, which
1* tb* proper way. Any soil which
will produce a good crop of tnrnlpa
will give a good crop of rape. The
preparation ot tbe ground sbould bo
much tbe same as Ibat for tnrnlpa,
although personally 1 bave usually
sown rape on ground so mucb overrun wltb weeds aa to be uuflt for a
spring crop. This Is where I found
one gnat advantage from tbe crop.
1 wonld work tbe ground over one*
or twice before or during seeding, tben
after seedlug give ll th* necessary
special work and sow tbe rap* In drill*
about two feet apart. By thia mean
tbe ground can be worked wltb scuftler
or bone hoe until tbe rape ba* covered
It over. Wltb suitable growing weather tbl* only require* about a month or
alx weeks.
Where tbe ground la moderately
strong ud bu ban well prepared
rape usually grow* from two feet to
thirty Incise* high aod la fully ready to
either cut and baul to, tbe stab!* or
turn dock on at from dx to eight
week* after being town. If Intended
for pasture dock sbould be turned on
to It it dgbt weeks, and If th* larger
le*ve» ara mien off at thia tlm* a
fredi. tender crop quickly follow*. I
lind that more aud totter pasture can
be obtained In this way tban if loft
untouched until fall.
Rap* may to aowu wltb a fair chance
of success any time from May 1 until
July 1. The crop may to harvwied by
cutting wltb a acytb* and throwing In
email heaps, which cau to banled to
tb* dabl* u required. Animate sbould
not or turned luto rap* while It I* wet
with dew or rain unlets tbey have bad
freedom to lt previously.
For the Children
Musied Canary That Ridee
on  the  Bow  ef th* Violin.
A ennary owned by a musical fnraltg,
In Loudon demonstrates Its extrnot*.
dlnary fondness for musical lustra,
menta whenever the Instruments ara
being played. The bird's behavior i*
a source of constant amusement and
Interest it Bias to the keyboard every
time tbe piano is played, where It
dodges tbe player's fingers during the
performance. When tbe violin Is being played lt clings to the bow. no matter how rapid tbe player's passage*
Th* Pleoe.
Wanting a copy of "Talw From
Sbnkespeare," by Charles aud Mary
Lamb, and belug In a great hurry, be
cut the title down and asked tbe clerk
at tbe book counter of one of our
large department shops whether sbe
bad "Lambs' Tale*." He aaid bc
ahould never forget tbe faraway look
sbe gave him as she remarked ln a
most superior tone:
"Lambs' tails? Fur department-
third floor."-Tit-Blt*.
Cotton In New England.
A curious expertineut In cotton
growing In a northern latitude baa
beeu tried at Indian Orchard. In we*t-
em Maaaacbusetu. uy* tb* American
Cultivator. Lad year iwo residents of
tbat town succeeded In growing well
developed cotton, and they propose to
try it again tbl* year-lu fact bave tb*
new crop already well under way. Tb*
seed* are plauted lo April, and lb*
growth bi rapid. Tbe seeds were obtained from a bale of cotton from tb*
■outb and are from one of tb* early
cheap varieties widely grown in tint
section. Tbe cotton blossoms are ot a
reddish hue and quite fragrant To
mature Ibe commercial cotton In tbl*
latitude require* • rather favored aw-
wo, aa tbe plant la easily killed by
freels. Th* experiment wis tried oot
of enriodty snd for tb* uk* of tb*
dgbt of ■ crop ao novd In tbl* latitude. Success ihe flrst wawn led th*
experimenters lo lake tb* matter op
more seriously and to plant a larger
piece this yesr to or* Just what could
to dou wltb uiiy cotton In tb* north.
Fishermen—A Game.
There Is a game which la especially
Jolly for playing around tbe table after
supper some evening or Indoors any
rainy afternoon called fisherman. A
cane or oong atlck muat to found and
to one end a cord tied. Form tbe opposite end of the cord Into a very wide
loop. Spread out tbe loop end of the
cord flat In tbe middle of tbe table,
around wblcb players stand or alt and
ask eacb boy or girl to rest hts forefinger nn tbe table Inside of the circle
wblcb the cord forms. Some one scfr
Ing as fisherman holds tb* rod. Two
command* are given by tbl* player.
When he snys "Your fish!" eacb play,
er must isilse bis forefinger a* described, but when be says "My fish!" all
must remove their fingers with the
greatest celerity, for as be utters thui
last command tbe fisherman Jerka up
ht* rod with a quick tug, forming a
noose. In whicb any unwary flnger
will surely be Imprisoned. Any (lib
taken counts ■ isitnl for tbe fisherman, wbo I* allowed to continue until
be falls to catch a fish In his twos*,
when mme oue else take* a tnrn at
tbe rod The player catching moat
flab In hi* round wina Ibe game, while
Ibe person who la oftenest caught
mud pag a forfeit ^
Inetlnct of the Ant '
Of dories about the instinct of tha
i ant there an * great nnmber, but tbo
following, told by Professor Levallote,
I* ono of the best: "One day I followed an ant for a long time. She wu
far from tbe ant bill and seemed to
hav* no Intention of won returning.
In the middle of tbe path sbe cimo
upon tbe dead body of a good sited
■rail. She Ant wslked all around It
and then climbed upon the ugly cree-
ture'e back, crawled all over It. and
after thi* thorough examination. Instead of advancing, as hefore. Immediately returned inward the nest
When halfway tbere sbe met one of
her companions In an instant they
bad tonched nr tubbed antennae wltb
great animation, and star waa pursuing ber course. Tbe same performance took place when the ant met a
second nnd third of her companion*,
and as noon ns sbe bad left tbem they
quickly turned toward the spot where
tbe snail lay. The firat ant soon entered the nest, and I Inst sight of ber.
But she doubtless continued her work
of informing the rest, for s Innn Iln*
of ants linmoillit,ieiy enme out snd set
forth for the prey Ten minutes after.
ward the sniill wns entirely covcri-d
wltb the yellow swiinn. and hy evening not a trace of It remained.
A Quaint Specimen.
"What'a tbe miiiter now?"
"A magnxlue bo* Just printed a foot-
hall story accepted from uie In l.sSO."
"What of It?"
"Well, It was couched In the "porting
tlang of thirty year* ago."-Louisville
To Renovate Old Curtain*.
If In getting your window draperies
ready for fall you And them In a very
worn condition they cm to made to
look like new In tb* following way:
Jut th* lower and aide borders from a
full length curtain, following tbe designs Instead ot a straight Iln*, md
lift up on lh« net ■ half yard or until
Ibey measure a window dll length.
Pin or baste to position snd ww
srounil on tb* mscblne. afterward cutting away tbe torn nd beneath. Launder In tbe usud way aud you will to
pleased wltb tb* result, no sums being visible.
"•Isyinq Possum."
Tlnytng posaiim" has become a com
mon saying. Thin has originated from
wbat Is popniiirl.v believed to be Its
habit nf pretenriliiit lo lie dead. In this
so chIM felcnlna the breathing Is slow
and feeble, anil tbe movement Is utmost
concealed by Ihe thick fur. Rut here I
think thui popular opinion Is wrong.
Space Is loo limited for details, hut Instead nf feigning death tbe animal
seems lo swoon wltb terror. It Is Incomprehensible Ibat so small and defenseless * creature should deliberately place Itself In Ibe power of the •*•
emy, but we can understan] how It
might faint with fright.-Ht. Nicholas.
A Misunderstanding.
"(live me a ticket to Reno. Nev."
"If 1 was single I wouldn't be going
there."—Boston Evening Transcript
An Insult to th* Green.
flartlgan (seeing a musk-Inn playing
s harpl- Darter, come ont av Ibis! I'll
at* In no place when a dago playa oa
tbe ling av ould Otfdandl- Pucka    . THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS WATER notice water notice
phone:  A 14
Dry four-foot Fir and Tamarac.    Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
A, GALLOWAY, wj',1, Columbia p, o.
Ground Broken for the New
Federal   Building in
This City
On Wearlneeday the lot at the
head of Bridge atreet was surveyed
for the new post office, and all rubbish was cleared away and burned.
Yesterday Contractor Lequime commenced work on the foundation,,
and it is understood thnt work will
be continued until the the building
is finished. The building will be of
brick and stone, aha will cost about
Dr. Simmons, dentist, Morrison
block.    Phone 50.
The Greenwood smelter is still in
operation.and regular shipments of
coke are being received from the
east. The Ledge says that no definite information can be obtained as to
the future operatfons of the British
Columbia Copper company.
For Sale—The old Graham ranch
of 312 acres on the Kettle river near
Cascade. A bargain, and on easy
terms. Apply W. E. Esling, Rossland.
When in Spokane stop at the Hotel
Antlei", 'llfli Sprague avenue, opposite the Sprugue avenue entrance tii
the Wonder department store. First-
class accommodations at reasonable
rates.    Geo. Chappie, Prop.
V. Kistler, district freight and
passenger agent of the Great Northern, returned on Saturday from a
trip to Princeton and Coulmont.
For  Sale—One  good   work  horse,
cheap.    Inquire W. H. Covert.
The great London Consolidated
Shows gnve two performances here
on Wednesday to large and satisfied audiences. It is the only real
circus that has ever visited - the
city, und it carried out overy claim
advertised with minute detail. The
street parade was long nnd gorgeous,
und the free show was well worth
witnessing, ln the big tent there
were many novel acts.- acts which
have never before been seen in this
country. The equestrian feats surpassed those usually seen at circuses,
and the Eddy family of acrobats
were stars of the first magnitude.
The tight wire performance and
trapeze work were also good acts,
surpassing anything in tbese lines
previously seen here.
at 10 a.m., and a cordial invitation
is given to all to join in these services.
. The Koyal Lilliputian Opera com
pany will play here Wednesday and
Thursday, August '23 and 24, nnd
will present "Sun Toy," one of the
best comic operas since tbe "Mikado," at the opera house. Canadian
audiences find much comedy in the
performances of the thirty clever
youngsters that constitute the Royal
Lilliputian Opera company. "San
Toy" is a particularly effective
comic opera, and in tbe -hands oil
this organization it is an entertainment of a superior nature. Madam
Simpson Hogg occupies the position
in Australia once held hy the Pollard family. She makes a specialty
uf discovering and training talented
youngsters. Among tbe thirty boys
aud girls in the Royal Lilliputian
Opera company tbere are some balf
dozen destined to become famtius.
Baby Grace, a tiny tot of four and
one-half years, is believed to be the
equal of Daphne Pollard, the star of
tbe Pollard Opera company. The
title role in "San Toy" is entrusted
to Pearl Carlyle, a young miss possessing beauty of face and form, aud
a Boprano voice noted for ita birdlike quality. It one can judge from
the many excellent newspaper notices received, the Royal Lilliputian
Opera company is an organization
deserving of splendid patronage.
The Marcus Messenger says:
"Tbere are a number of Brttish Columbia-papers that do not favor reciprocity witb the United Slates.
Indeed, the Phoenix Pioneer seems
to be wonderfully alarmed about thc
matter. If the editors knew with
what indifference the proposition is
looked upon on tbis side of the line,
itis possible Ihey would feel somewhat relieved. In fact, we believe
we can gel along better without reci
procity than our Canadian brothers."
Lhdy wnnts post as compnnion
help in smnll household of gentlefolk.    Apply this olliee.
NOT I (IK is hereby given that an application
will be made uaialer Part 7. of the ''Water
Aot. inns,'- to obtain a Hoeing lu ihe Sanallkn-
tneei, Wuter District, Division or Yale Distrlot.
(a). The liume, Hajitresa, aaiaal oooupntion of
o! tlieuuplicuait: George Washington Swank,
aaranal Forks, H.C., Farmer.
(b). Tha- nume aif lake, stream, or souroe (it
aiiiiuiineil, the description is):   Cedar Creek.
(o), Tha- point of diversion is where tho
oreek outers my hand near tho centre of tiae
Enst liaae. on Lot numbered One A (IA) subdivision of I'.P.it. Lot number twenty-seven
hundred (2700) au Hraillp 1 iu the Similkameen
(formerly Osoyims) Division nf Yale District.
(al). The quantity of water applied for (in
cubic feet per seooiul). Ono ollbie foot per
(e), Theolaaraoler of tlie proposed works:
Dam anil flume.
(f). The premises on which the water is to
be used (alescribe sume) is 1,11 Lot. Oaie A (I A)
subdivision of C.r.lt. Laat number twenty
seven hilndri d(27IH)) lu Group 1, iaa the Sliuil-
ktmeeli (formerly Osaayaaos) Division of Yule
(III. The purposes for wlllull the water is to
be used: Pur irrigation anal demestie purposes.
(li). If for irrlirution, describe the land Intended to he irnitutod. glviiig aol-eaire: Is ou
Let One A (1 A) subdivision of C.P.R. Lot
number twonty-seven hundred C'.im) in Group
1 In Ilie Similkameen (formerly Osoyoos) Division of Yale District, containing liltuS sores,
mote or less.
IS). Area of Crown laud Intended to be occupied by the proposed works: None.
Ik) This notioe was post-.d ou the Sttj day
of Antrim. 1911,and application will be mude
to the Commissioner on the 6th day of September. 1911.
(I). Give the names and addresses nf tiny
riparian proprietors or licensees who or
whose lunds lire Ilk- ly to he affected by the
proposed works, either above or beiow the
outlet:  None
Graind Korks, B. C.
NOTICK is hereby given that an application
will be made under CairtVof the "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a.ltccnse in tlie Similku-
meen Division of Yule Dlstriot.
Name, iialalie.ss and .x-oiipution of the appti-
a-nnt:   W. Sayer, Rancher, Oraiul Korks, B.C.
Description of lake: Small body of water
(no name), fed by springs.
Point ot diversion is 40 chnins above Knst
line of 'Pre-emption No. litoil Si
Quantity of waiter applied for: One cubit
foot pel- second.
('Intruderof proposed works: Ditoh and
reservoir, to be used on Pre-emption No.
Purpose: Domestic uaaai irrigatloaa.
Desaariptioii of land to be irrigated: Acreage, IS.
Acreage uf Crown Luud intended to lie occupied by works:   Ni).
1 his notice was posteal on tbe 17th day of
.Inly, 1911. and uppiiculioia wilt be made to the
Commissioner on lhe Iflth duy of August, loll.
Name and address of riparioaa proprietors
or licensees who will be atfectaal by the proposed works.   None. a
(Signature) W. S7.YER,
(P.O. Address) Orand   Porks. H.C.
St. Joseph Miners! Cluini.sittPitc In thc (iriuul
Korks Mining Division ol Yule District.
Where Locutcil:   Iu Central Camp.  '
TAKK NOTICK that 1, Henry Johusam, Kaei
Miners, Certificate No. S:8I1B for myself
and as agent for Peter Edward Blakie, Kree
Miner s CertlHcate No. 5T.920B lutein), sixty
days (rum date hereof, to upply ta> the Mining
Kea-eraler for a Cei tl.loi._e of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining crown grants of the
above claim
Aud further take notice  Thut action, undei
section OT, must be commenced before Ibe'issii
aui'8 of suoh Cerltlaiaie of Improvements.
Duted this JDthalayol July, A.D 1911.
Grand   Forks, R  C.
I offer for snle my properly, situ
»te |,ot 584, one hfllf mile south of
tlrnnil Forks This property consists of 23 acres, 3 seres plnnteil
wilh fruit trees. On the property
is a house with all modern conveniences, n burn, chicken house,
and a well w'th gasoline engine.
J. A. .McCallum.
Grand Forks, Aug. 17, 1911.
Service* for worship will he conducted next Sunday in the Rnptist
church liy the pastor. At the morning service he will resume the study
of the First Kpistle to the Corinthians, and from the twelfth chapter
bring the meseage as lo the "Manifestation of the Spirit." Tbe even
ing service will be at 7:30 o'clock,
and the subject will he *'A Daring
Robbery."    The Bible sclioo I meets
Brldije Street,
The best and must
substantial lire-oro'if
building in the Boundary country. Recently completed nud
ii e vi-1 y furnished
throuuholit. Equipped with all moileru
electrical conveniences. Centrally located. First-otuss accommodations for the
ravelling publio.
Hot aad Cold Baths
First-Class B.r, Pool
and Billiard Rooms
in Connection.
r Printing ^
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ com
petent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Itilllieiids nml Statements.
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Canls,
Lodge Constittitiains and By-laws,
Shipping Tegs, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Curds,
Announcements and Counter Pails,
Wedding .Stationery.
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
A competitive I'xu-nlfititlnii will  he  I e.il hi
ViVI'lHllfl* IH'M Ul till'   C'MUnitl'ltllHI   I
trea of the (Wit Si-tvim CamAii-ihlon for
enlry of Nuvul Op l«tn for tlm Naval  prviic of
Citimiln: tliou* will In- Sfi viu-uih-'Ikh,
> uinli'tutcH miliet In- lif>t"Cf)ii tlie aifp*. nf 14
nil-- 16yean on the M of January imxt; must
Iip Unii-iti Mibjt't ts uml must have rcnuM or
their nm-'uf« tniM iiiivc if-aiiieti in Canada
foi two J Pit fa iiiiiiKiliut   l.v |.*pi*i*iiu^  thi<  ex*
auitiiutlim. aliort parlud* <<f ah-enoe (tb-rnad
for iiiiriii'iteuf ethir-Htiotl to her   itsii)   r M n ,
SuccPHefill eaiiilii_.it>1>, will join tlm Koyal
SnViii Collt-Kp nt Hitlifux in iunimrv next;
thei'imrne at the < olletfe Is tnu yciirt and the
i'ii»' to pitrpiiiH, iiipliul nt,-- i-.iiird, IniU.iiitr.uni-
form uml all p.x|»iihpi. In iiiHiivxiiiiiiMly Sl-m
lor iln* Br*t year nml «.*Ht for tlie mm'oihI yt*ur.
o ims-iiiirnut of Uollcjni Cadets will he
ra'i-'l Mi'i-liipm. ii, am) will reoelve pay at the
rate Ol *'_! p r d|eui.
I'ui'iil- of ll tPiidlaiK e.indtfl.tte* should
mnke applieutlou to tie St-pietiir*. Civil ^er-
vloeCooiiiiUslnn, Ottawa, hefor l.itli Oeto*
her next
Kiirtln-r Infornmtio'i cun be obtained on
applf atlnn to tho Nemetury, i><*-> irtmlin! of
Niivul Servnn, nttiiwu.
I'liiHlthoM/Pil IXllllieillioti of thi-notice V. Ill
utt he paid for.
Deputy Miiilxter of the Naval Service
llopartiniint uf thp Naval S* rviee,
Otitiwa, Ai.Kiist lht.llUl
V&UUU rlvll3| 1113(13 advertjaeme'nt, and * trial order
will cmiviiitre you tbat our stock and workmanship are of
tlie best. Ix»t us estimate on vnur order. We tfuar-uitw
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.    .
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Freih Consignment of
Kerclved Wea-kly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
ur Hotline a I
Kazor Honing a Speoialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Fiiibt Sthekt.
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
Heayy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. ■ Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Tklki'iionk A129
Kui'iikkfohi.  Bros., Puopb.
60  YEARS'
Tradi Marks
CoMRiaHTt Ac
* ewe, . bDriniuniaaiM
AnTone lending ■ tketeh mtaonrlotlm me?
nloMireiccnnlil oir oplDloa free"ImlUor en
•Tendon le praitinl^lrr»tenljiW<j, Camamuaalc..
. IOI__rMrlrt!rc™ia.loa;tll^™,1Mn'"** "■•"*•■
eentfreea OlalMi ouoticrt
InventHin It, a..»» j.-..'
lent free, OlalMi er '
I'moiiUJaUon tU
eEMcw netlce, vrltlia
ill on Patente
a.   .....a* ai.nuwun — ~—
Scientific Mricatt
A handsomoly illustrated weekly, UUfatt oir-
Sunion of any B"iom_:ta JoarnaL Q'eriai fof
.niiida, W.75 ft yoar, (hisUbo propuld. Sold b|
1 nowHdur1-? ".
I nowHdupV.   .
We parry the most fashionable stoek
of wedding stationery in the Boun
dary country. And we are the only
olliee in this seetion that have the
correct material for printing it. The
.Sun job ntfiiie.


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