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The Evening Sun Sep 8, 1911

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r*$? Vi i !♦
Tenth Year---No. 44
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. September 8, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
'The government oould not regie'
any fiscal arrangement which' tend
id to break down the tariff   wall  uf
_______ [any   particular country, and under! 	
■ which, in thiB particular   case,   the i
Most Prominent Statesmen trade uf Canada, as the Canadians; Specifications   Now  Ready
lai Miss M. Watson.
Mi   an
1   Mrs
MacLean will make
tbeir  li
uue  u
of Great Britain Endorse
I themselves think, would be increased. The government believed
that the greater the trade uf Canada
the greater would be the trade of
the empire, and the greater tlie
Tlie Tories claim that the leading trade this Country would Bend to
public men of;-Eiigland are against Canada. They certainly felt Btrong-
the Ciuiiiilii.n reciprocity agreement. | Iv that there was no question bill ere are a few.'quntatiniis from the volved in tbis reciprocity agreement
views of the must eminent states- of the allegiance-and loyalty of the
men of the mother country on the , Canadians themselves. But it was
subject, which utterly refute the.Uaifl that the government, liy their
brazen claims of the opponents of inaction in the matter, were reduc-
tlie agreement: | hig the  existing   preference   which
l'HKMiiSB Asi.iU'rti. I Canada gave to British goods to the
Mr. As.juitlv, prime minister,_c_e- vanishing point. That pessimistic
fending the action of Canada in mak- yiew was very greatly exaggerated,
ing the reciprutjily agreement, said i Tbe government highly appreciated
in the British hnuse of cuinmons on : the attitude ol the Cnnadian govern
February S), 1911: i merit, who in this proposed arrahgc-
"When she hnd an niter from the  ment with thc   United   Stales  had
for Manly's New Brick
Block- *
The Kettle River and South Oka-!
nagau  Pioneers'  society   will  hold facts   Workingmen   Should
Consider Before Casting
annual dinner on September
tin- Midwity hotel, M alway.
II   at
United Stales tu lower the wall and
open ibe dour, was she tu continue,
in her own interest ur in tlie interest of this country, or in any supposed interest uf the British empire,
to refuse to her manufacturers the
natural outlet for their products and
thc natural inlet for the things
which they need."
Mr. Asquith, in the Barae address,
bore testimony to the care whicli
the Canadian government had shown
to protect British interests. II• said:
"Tlte agreement wan a perfectly
independent agreement, entered into between Canada and thu United
Stales, in pursuance on tbe part of
Canada of that liscal autonomy
which she has lung enjoyed and on
which nobody proposes to trespass.
Conclusions of the various stages of
tlie negotiations were carefully
watched by our llritish ambassador,
win. was in constant communication with the Canadian negotiators,
and who very properly kept hia eyes
un the special interests of British
trade. I lived not say it was nut
necessary for him to urge upon his
Canadian colleagues the ueceissity
of safeguarding those interests. They
ware always most ready to accept
and anticipate, or if not to anticipate, at any rale to consider, if not
to accede to his suggestions."
This is what Lloyd George, chancellor of the exchequer, said of the
Canadian reciprocity agreement,
speaking February 16:
"I rejoice that it has been negotiated and heartily trust it will   carry
Robert Mcintosh, the architect,,
has nearly completed drawing the
plans for W. K". 0. Manly's new
block. The building will contain
iwo stores, une 40x10(1 feet, to.be
occupied by Mr. Manly's hardware
store, and a 20x100 store. The
stores will have a 15-fpot ceililig,
and there will be a bu.-ement under
the entire building. The Bridge
street front of the building will li"
constructed of white pressed brick,
with large plate-glass windowsr
\\. S. Murray and Flank Coryell
are iu Los iVliegleS They have purchased laiinl in Mexico, anal will
settle upOli it Ibis fall.
Their Ballots
done their best to affect in the
slightest way possible the preference
which tbey were giving .to this
On April IS the Canadian reci-
prucity agreement was discussed in
the huuse of lords, when Lord Hal-
dane, secretary of state fur war in
the Asquith government, gave ex-
pressiun to these decided views of
"The policy of the government is
to give every facility lo Sir Wilfrid
Laurier and the people of Canada to
do the nest they can for themselves,
io enter into this agreement, and, as
they think, and we believe, tu lake
thereby the best step tbey can fur
the development of Canada. (Hear,
hear.) We bold tbat it is not a disadvantage fur us tbut Canada should
develop by the growth of trade relations with the United States. We
hold that an enlarged panada—a
Canada with a great trade of this
kind—cannot fail to be a more pros
perous Canada, a Canada which will
bea better market fur our goods, and
which will do mure trade with ourselves. Therefore, from every point
of view, we look upon tlie step
which Canada has taken as being
probably a yery good'step in our
own interests, as well as in tbe in
teres.s of Canada."
Hainar Greenwood, MP. for Sun-
derlund, a Canadian, declared:
"Within my short life 1 have seen
the antagonism to annexation by the
United"'Slates   grow   stronger and
J. A. Bohnett, of the Interna'-
tiotittl Bible Students' association,
will give an address' in Miners'
Union hall next Tuesday evening,
September 12, his subject being
"The Wise and the Foolish Virgins." Mr. Bohnett is said to be an
eloquent speaker, and to handle his
subject in n capable manner. Everybody is invited to her him. No admission will be charged, and no collection taken up.
Rev. I. W. Williamson, general
secretary of Sunday scbunls in tbis
province, will visit Grand Forks on
Tuesday, September 19. He will
give a report of the thirteenth International Sunday School convention, in the Methodist church at 8
o'clnek in the evening.
to a successful conclusion. I regard ' stronger. Time is not a sign of sucli
it as a great triumph of common ! annexation now, but there is a sign
sense, and an immense strid« in tbe °' tl" growing strength of the com
mercial life of the Pa.minion, and 1
fur one am glad to welcome an
agreement between ihe twu kindred
nations, whioh strengthens, and can
At the special meeting uf tlie cily
council last night the lament Sidewalk bylaw was reconsidered and
finally passed. The proposition to
send tjie lire chief to the firemen's
convention in New Westminster was
At a meeting in New York of the
directors uf the British Columbia
Copper company, the payment of
the dividend on September 1 was
deterred fur u .short time owing to
lhe coal strike.
The times is determined to resort
to no deception and Oi exert no undue influence to determine the vote
of the wage earners of Victoria, as it
believes.tbem capable of judging fur
themselves when thev are in full
knowledge of, the fuels. Therefore
the Times affirms, that no one has
proved that ■ a reduction in the cost
of living will he followed by a reduction in wages. Only those people say so who are themselves contemptible enough to reduce wages
wben living expenses are lowered.
Beware of tbeir honeyed words.
Thai cheaper fund means lower
wages is disproved by the-fact that
in Germany—With the highest protective dulies in the world—the average wages are lower and the food
more costly than in free trade England. Why should this bs so if it
is not uu account of the high tariffs?
There is nu answer unless you admit that the tariffs raise the cost of
fund without raising wages. A tariff
cannot lix the price of labor.becaues
tariffs have nothing t« dp with labor. But a tariff raises tbe price of
brr-adsuiffs because' it taxes the
things yuu must buy tu eat snd
wear. That is as clear as a ruu-
ning stream.
Beiore free trvule obtained in Great
Britain the four-pound loaf sold for
eleven pence; afltr free trade tbs
price Uropped tu seven pence. What
did it! Taking tbs tax off foodstuffs.
Before free trade ths agricultural
laborers uf Great Britain bad an average of eight shillings per w»ek.
After free trade lbe wages rose to
eighteen shillings and one pound
per week. .For proof of those statements ask the Britons who lived
t ere before and after the change,
faard Siflam, Mr Henri Bouri.st'a, thei„r |,„,k hi ihe Blue Books of lhe
Hon. W. J- Hanna, of Ontario, and Kriti,.|i government. **
other well known pulticians who Wages are higher in Seattle, Ta-
have proclaimed loudly their inteii COiiia. Portland, Spokane and San
tion of fighting reciprocity or Francisco than they are in Vicioria,
the Canadian   navy to tlie  "bitter | Vancouver,. Nelson tind Cranbrook,
Ed Davis returned yesterday from
a visit to ihe Vancouver exhi
Mrs. Qbi. Mas i-' and chidien
have returned to the from a month's
outing al Christina lake.
The C. P. K will do tlie unison
work on the new Anaconda "brioge
this fall.
Britain Trusts Canada
Although) however, these matters
arc not likely to bc lost sight of during tht: coming snuggle, there is
lilllc duubtlhat, as uur Ottawa correspondent prophesie", reciprocity
will be the absorbing issue. And
people in tbis country .will not be
unwilling to trust to thc guoll sense
und patriotism of Canadians tu set
tie at once and for all in a way conducive tu the interests alike of llieni
selves and of thc empire. We musi
nut omit to record wilh satisfaction
Sir Wilfrid Laurier's reiteration of
former assurances thai lhe "proud
principle ul British preference" still
dominates Canada's fiscal policy,
whicli, bc uoserls, would in nu degree be impaired by reciprocity with
tbe United Slates.—London Stand
ard, Conservative.
if I buy good, from the Unheal
States I am disloyal, but if I send my
money to thu United (States to build
up its industries, I am loyal.
Get In; Stay In
It is significant of much tliat the
Hun. Robert Roger-, of Manitoba:
Premier McBride, of British Columbia; Attorney-General Bowser, also
ui British Columbia, the  Hun ('Iif-
W. A.  Williams,   local  manager
of the Granby smelter, returned t
day from an 8000-mile tour tbrough
Tennessee New Mexico, Old  Mexi-.
co,   Ariwna, California and other end," are evey one of tbem afraid to a„d statistics Bho* tbat tb. oast of
geek a federal constituency in BUp-1 living averages 20 per cent lower in
port of Mr. Borden.—Montreal Wit- a|| uf Oman United States cities than
ness. | in Canada.    I n the face of these in
disputable facts how can uoyoue sl-
states and countries too numerous
tu mention.
H. A. Sbeads   made   a   business
trip to Spokane this week.
H. VV. Co'lliiiB, Geo. Rutherford,
Neil Matheson and Wm. Towe returned today from tlie Vancouver
cause of free trade, inculcating a step
toward the fraternity and oo-opera-
tion uf tin* English speaking family."
,   ,  „ ,,      i ' ,     ,. .,    ,.    ' onlv  strengthen,   thc   commercial maker, will commence to move into
A. J a (Balfour, leader ol the Cun      * .;.'.,
... power of Canada, and   iu the   lung I tbe new building at   the   corner
servativc party, on the   same   ncca- ' ,      ,, ,, I ,   ,,..
,      ,.      i ,  i 'a.i      ,. run, the power of tbe uld country.    Third  street and   Winnipeg aven
sion, expressly   dissociated   himself        '        ' '
frnm any attitude of hostility tu the
If a man questions ymir integrity,
you give hint the lie. If he questions
ynur loyalty—well, consider the
snuree, and vote for reciprocity.
Laurier Confident
Borden in ^04
'Was there anv idea that a
n.  R. La Borden in Montreal, July 21,
reciprocity agreement by saying:
"I do not doubt tliat Sir  Wilfrid
, '.ii.i t nrocitv treaty with the United Stiltes
Laurier is quite glad  to  have guod '       *; '      J ...
• • i    , .• , i   •    i „ would   in   anv  way  interfere witb
cnnimericial relations, and desired tli '-,,    *      ,'„•»,„
. , ■ i    i ,; i self-government in Canada?  No,
have good commercial relations, and        fi
properly desired to have good  com
niercial relations  with   the   United
States.    I do not quarrel with   that|    Yale-Cariboo should  keep in line
at all." witli the rest of Canada  aa.  that the
Hon. syiiNKY lU'XTO.N. spirit  of  prugi.ui.  will  nnt be killed
_ ■ ,- -• '*   _        in   the   diatrict.    What   can Martin
In the same debate Sydney  Buz- h)„rrell do .for Grand  Korks  m  the
Ion, presidenl of the board of trade gold shades of the opposition   at Ot-
(a cabinet office) said: Uwal
It. 0. McCutcheon,  tin
"Believe  Ilie,   we will  llSV
er majority this election i
of all   signs   poinl   lai  It.
ue justice   .ind   truth   will
feel thai
- Sir Wilfrid Laurier  at St.
The seaside season is drawing to a
close. The wild waves at Christina
lake will soon be moaning to themselves,
The first carload of cement for the
new postoffice has arrived in the
Tbe new public   school  building
at I'hoenix cost $\H,0C0.
Dr. J. I). MacLean. uf Greenwood,
was married at Tars, Ont., last week  for RKCtPnociTV.
Kl.< I filial TIY  "ill (jive   elllpluVliiiillt
to a greater number of men through
the general increase, uf business uuii
the establishment of new industries.
ItKi'ii'iiocirv will benefit the manufacturer through the general impetus
to business unit nnt jeopardize the
protection he now enjoys,
RECIPROCITY will increase rather
than decrease wages thraugh the
greater demand for labor.
A voTi: for  MacDonald  is n  vote
low himself lo be frightened by those
who Want to "raise tbl tariff still
What is the u.-eof accepting the
unprincipled sii.tomcnts of ilmse
win. submit in. proofs ami who cannot dispute the fuels and figures
published in ths Times almost
c.eiy day (tornparing wages andoost
of living between Camilla and the
United States! When yuu find ihe
Irulli about any price list contra-
dioting those publisheil in lbe
Times you will linal a clever deceit
al lhe base uf eery one. Men who
get next to tin- fuels when Votwlg
lime comes wilt vote according to
their convictions.—Vicioria Times.
A   full   stomaoh and a contented
mind are tint likely l» render   a   man
less laaVatl.
Tin' than short of arguments usually
rosorta tu uu appeal t>> sentiment. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. 0,
A Test That Tried Two end
found On* Wanting
Copyright by American Preaa Aasca-
clallon. 1911.
Helen Stan Itr believed Ibat love
should be liuiuortal. Ibal true love was
Immortal, llm now recognize true
loveV If divorces only occurred l>e-
tween tbose wbo bud made marriage*
of convenient'* It would argue tbal in-
compatabilli.v waa only to be found
among tbose who married without love.
Miss Smiley knew well lhal mini;
marriages between tbose who were infatuated wltb each otber turned out
unfortunately, rossesslug Ingenuity,
•be bit upon a plan of determining
whether a cane of love waa true love
or spurious. She treasured thia plan
lo ber mind for a long while, nnd wbeu
fcrnest Oregory offered blmseit lo ber
and sbe accepted bim ahe resolved to
pnt It Into practice.
Her scheme waa to betake herself,
so far as her lover waa concerned, out
of the world. He wus to understand
that she was dead. If be loved her
wltb tbat love which was Immortal he
would never male again Having
proved that be was hen. and hers only
for all eternity, whether In tbe flesh or
In tbe spirit sbe would return lo him,
and tbelr mortal union would be a
Miss Stanley was an orphan and possessed ao Income sufficient to enable
her to go toVome remote country and
disappear. She made a will so that
after ber supposed death her property
could not be administered until after
abe bnd bnd time to return to life and
placed cash In a foreign bank sufficient
for her eipenses during her supposed
residence in tbe spirit world.
Wben Miss Stanley Informed ber
lover thai sbe was annul lo go abroad
Se was much surprised and chagrined.
na woium covsaro bus ties wm
UatH   tUNM
Very much In lnv« wltb her. he felt
that tlie aseiwratloti would be trying lo
Dim. She ion! bim tbul theirs wss an
Immortal love; tbut ihey "ere uulted
not only for this world, but for tbe
licit Therefore a se|.Hration of a tew
months should not be considered of
much monieuL She realised lhat after
tbelr niurmige no opportunity would
likely occur io lhem to Intel: since be
was tied down to lhe practice <>f his
profession she hud belter make the
trip before their marriage.
A refusal to aeseut to this would
have been arrant seinahiieau, so (Iregory (av* his consent, resolving lo gel
ob without hla lore as best be could
Ull her return. Wben he bade ber
(oadby on the steamer be said lo her:
"It you meet any one over Ibere yon
like belter tltuu me don't hesitate to
aarrlttce me. I love yon i.m. well to
atand In (he wuy ol your happiness."
"Krnesi," she said Impressively,
"you know thai I believe In an eternal
love. My love for you Is ut Ibis kind.
ll only remains to to seen whether
yours foijkue is (he eame It anything
happens to me vou ar* free to marry
another If j»u do It will Indicate
that yonr lov* for me Is not Ihe kind
that I require. Bui heaven gram thai
yonr love tor (he wife you us* may
prov* everlasting!"
There was something so spiritually
elevating about these words Ibal (Iregory felt Ihul If be lost ber Ms life oo
earth would be blighted. If he hud
known ibat his lov* waa to be submitted to a lesi he wonld have laughed
■I It as useless and absurd He bud*
hia lance* guudby and rushed eiburt
leal his eiuotiou gel tbe better of him
Mlsa Stanley went to Parts, wbere
sbe ordered Itei trousseau. Her lover
had shown such unmistakable signs of
constancy thut she did not doubt he
would staod rhe test to wblcb she Intended to subleri him. At any rate.
•bis wes ready to take the risk of procuring ber wedding garments Prom
Paris she went to (jlbraltar and cross-
ed the strait to Tangier. There she
tried out an expedition to go on to the
desert of Sahara.
Two weeks later the Arabs whom
Mlas Stanley had hired for the eti-n,
don returned to Tangier and reported
thui robbers had attacked tb* Unit
a'uruvun, murdered th* American lady
traveler and taken every thing that belonged to ner.
In reporting tb* caa* th* Americas
consul st Tangier said that Mlsa Stanley bud doubtless been murdered by
her own attendants; thai lt waa a common occurrence for a traveler to bt
thus dispatched, bis belongings appropriated, und in order to escape punishment the men be had hired would
luy the blame on the robbers that Infest the desert
When Krnest Gregory beard of hla
fiancee's death his friends feared for a
lime tbal he would lose bis reason.
He sailed at once lor Gibraltar, crossed to Tangier and Interviewed some of
those who bad been with Miss Stanley at the time of (he tragedy, wilh a
rlew to discovering If he could secure
the body The rascals at once caught
on to a plan tor muking money. They
suid that they bad buried Miss Stan*
ley's body In a certain oasis and would
go and get It fur a considers tion.
(iregory hired them and went with
tbem. They dug up a corpse, but decomposition forbade opening the casket which contained IL However, they
gave (iregory enough proof tbat tbese
were the remains ot • Ihe American
lady traveler to convince any on* not
conversant with lhe Bedouin conscience. Gregory look the precious
relic it. America and detsislted It in
a cemetery where ne could visit It frequently. Within a few mouths a beautiful white marble shaft arose over
tbe grave wltb »u appropriate Inscription. Un Ihe reverse wero tbe words,
"Immortal Mire."
Miss Stanley had tied up her prop*
erty for hve years, und tbey passed
without u word Having been heard
trom her When tbe time approached
for su udmlulslration ot her property
attorneys employed by her different
relations begun to tnke measures for
a division of her eslale. Une morning (iregory. who was living a life such
as sbe hud indicated she would havo
bim live, was treusiirlug ber resting
place on earth and looking forward to
his reunion with ner in heaven. Un*
duy he wus laying dowers on ner grave,
and. looking up. ne saw a womso
and a llitle girl between tbree and
four years of uge gttstng ut htm.
"Are you Helen in tbe flesh or Helen
In spirit?" lie asked
Whether flesh oi spirit, tbe womaa
covered ner luce with ber hands.
"Speak "
"Mamma." cried lb* llttl* girl,
"what's (he matter?"
(iregory uavHiiced and. taking tho
woman's wrists In his bunds, exposed
ber face
"Yes, yon are Helen." be said, "and
living "
"Mamma, eome sway."
"Minima."' eiclaimed Oregory. "la
(hla your mammaV
"Yes Come, mamma; let oa go
away from here"
"I see II all." walled Oregory. "You
left me lo submit me to a test Yuu
wished to know if my love for you
wus of thin immortal kind you coveted Look!" pointing to the shaft aud
the flowers oo (he grave. "Arc yuu convinced »*' »
When he ceased (o sneak there was
only silence Then, with ao eflurt, 01*
tone chHi.ged taking Ihe child lu bla
arms, he kissed her and snid:
•Tardon me. mile oue, tor troubling
your msnimii ll is all over Come,
1*1 lis go sway trom here; Ihe spot
Is hateful"
Lending tb* child, he started down
a pain mat led io au eiu from in*
cemetery, the woman walking uesid*
him Hefore entering 10* crowded
■tree! he slopped and said:
"Une word    As I bsve lived ao 11*0
I always What with yuu nas Own
morlul with me Is everlasting.'*
Theu tbey pnssed from (lie locloaur*
lie never euiered ugain
Helen Stanley during ber trip to th*
desert crossed ihe psib ot a young
American (reveler. Sbe ronHdeO to
bim ber Internum to di*u|*|>eir trom
(he world, und he Helped ner lo carry
II out His own meu by bis order attacked uer pnrty and drov* ibem
sway. Then lhe white man and (ho
while woman |»urneyed tugelber to
rni«.ll. Beiore reaching Ibal city
.Mlsa Stanley round thui sh* had met
her true male, deeply in love, sho
osd u.. iuwH.ni ol applying a teat
Indeed, she dared uol do so. tearing 10
lose ihe mini, whose being was a* necessary lo her as the air she breathed.
The laert.ad <>t her effort to remain
faithful lo her Immortal love In America was of brief duration They were
married before leaving northern Africa, aud Krnest (ireirorv was left to
cherish lb* rolllus wrist* ol a daugh
ter of ihe deseri
Tbe wife would probably hav* remained burled tor Ihe rest or her lit*
hud II not been (hut children cam* to
her. und It became necesmiry tor her
lo come to life in order to transmit to
them Iheir Inheritance. Sbe had lived
In countries wUere sbe wus nol Habit
to lie heard «' HU ll Became sec**'
sury for her to return lo America to
prevent her properly neing given t*
clamorous relatives. Sbe nad returned Incoguli... und. having heard that
her "Immoriul* lover bud erected a
shaft over her remains, she hud beta
seized wilh u mort.id curiosity to die-
cover the iruin She bad found him
at her grave nun decided lo Uk* her
punishment then und there.
(iregory remuuied wedded to an tat-
mortal love, there was nothing
worldly In It The woman b* bad
loved died before him and left him a,
share ot her property. Hut he daclln-
ed to accept II. turning it over to her
children. He bud been disappointed
In bis worldly love, und with hla eplr-
Dual love those things wbich pertain
| to earth could have nothing In common. He died us he had Uved—la •
Uradluck ot (pe aouL
Handmade and Smart Baalists F*r
Smart Babies.
Never were bul.y things daintier tbaa
tbey are at present, aud fond godmoth-
era bave no need to complain of ths
lack of variety or of beamy lo available gifts. This being a lace season,
the gowns of One linen, cambric, lawn
or muslin are marvels of (limy, loveliness wltb their Inset motifs, tbelr Insertions, edgings und flouncing* of
Ince. ' The fushlouul.le laces, point ds
venise, mllauese, cluny und Valenciennes, are well represented on tbese
gowns ln connection with bund embroideries. Swiss embroideries are
also used. Of course tbe better robes
are entirely handmade
Dainty bonnets ur* uf cream corded
silk Inset with luce Vandykes. Fin*
lace aod muslin fashion other caps,
while caps of Irish crochet laca over
silk are particularly handsome.
Little crochet Hnd knit shoe* In silk
and wool ure available, while novelties
are kid aboea as soft as silk tnd la
Ms- .«. .«•***»•*
•*syr            *   "______.
aaara rasm-ora assist
tucb colore as roar, forgetmenot
sax* or pale green. Silk shoes, hand
embroidered, are also to to had
Bibs ar* veritable works of art. Irish
lawn bibs covered wltb hand embroidery or trimmed with lace ur embroidered In colors and garnished with
luce are to be bud for baby's neck.
Elegant cot sets are shown la the
fashionable shops, lhe up Jo date traveling basket Mug particularly attractive. Some of these are of whit* wicker, with lids and trays li. mutch. Tbey
are laeuu-.lfully decked with muslin or
lace aod knotted wltb ribbons to match
those worn by baby Tbe under part
of the basket holds a baby's outhL tht
upper pari holding toilet artlel**.
rideiu Hall.
Rideau Hall, soon to become tbe ctS-
eial residence ut the Duke ol Connaught as Viceroy ol Canada, is to
have $60,000 spent upon it in preparation ior royal occupancy. Muny Canadians think it ought to be demolished
altogether, and dignified Government
House erected iu its stead. Rideau
Hall, originally a modest mansion on
the outskirts of Ottawa, has become
I curious and unsightly conglomeration ol buildings, each successive viceroy having added something in ao-
cordance with his own peculiar architectural fancies. It is a startling contrast to the stately Government House,
Melbourne, which another new viceroy, Lord Denman, is going to inhabit.
—Loudon a_.ironicle.
About Wild Pigeons.
Id a recent issue ol the Chilliwack
Progress, says The Vancouver World,
laa a selection ol items trom The Progress of May It, twenty years ago. ln
view ol the Isct that $1,000 is now ottered lor a wild pigeon's nest, the tela
lowing excerpt is interesting: "Th*
larmers are complaining ol tht wild
pigeons   devouring   tbeir    aew-aowa
On* Ida* Devalepad.
Browning How is youi new dun fnr
the eichsnge auo developuieut of ideas
gettliig along, uld man? llraseniug—
ala.i as rapidly as we had exia-cied
So fsr It has developed the Ides in
aaaich member thai he is the only msu
ut Ihe iiiin.-n who hus any ideaa worth
while—Chicago Avwa
Th. Cymric Race Is Pushing tt tht
Front In London.
Clever young men in England get
less advertising than their contemporaries in France or in the United
States, lor the English need solid and
long prooi ol merit beiore they raise
their voices and say: "He is great."
Ihis is especially true ol the world ol
art and letters.
Yet to-day seems to be the day ol
the "young" writer in England, and
but two innings by the most effective
kind the tremendously high percentage of Welshmen among the newcomers is striking.
As it is, they have taken their turn
iu Fleet street, which first succumbed
to the Irish and then to the Scotch,
and they have invaded the realms ol
book-publishing us well.
First among the younger literary
set of the day is Alfred Noyes, who is
regarded as a "certainty," if one may
be pardoned the expression, lor the
Poet Laureateship.
Noyes is 29. He was famous at 22.
Yet he is unspoilt. An orthodox, athletic-looking young man, clean-cut,
very "Oxford, but full of the Celtic
fire. Hs writes like a Cymrn (Welshman); his fairy tales and tinkling
verse are Welsh in spirit, though he
is a big enough poet tc be international. "Drake," that rather long but
stirring epic; the ballad of the "Forty
Singing Seamen," and the very poem
he dislikes most ol all his work, the
"Barrel Organ," are known to all
readers of English verse.
Noyes has been influenced by Oxford—(he was- at Exeter College)—
but the typical young Welshman, the
golden, excitable Celt, is a product ol
Wales in education. He is far different to the genial autocrat of Oxford or the silently independent Cambridge man. He loves reading sonorous verse, is a natural orator, takes
to theatricals with a born leaning that
way. This is not one isolated example, mind you, but is typical of the
hundreds of golden youth who come
from Gwalia 1) London seeking fortune or fame.
Two years ago C. W. Miles, a young
newspaperman, founded the Welsti
Drama Society, and already connoisseurs and those who are on the
lookout for new theatrical possibilities are hoping for great things from a
very modest beginning. Mr. Miles
is now editor of a leading London
weekly, although but 27 years of age.
These are but two out of scores who
could be named in literature — all
hailing from Wales. As an indignant
aScotch writer remarked, when reference was made in his hearing to the
"rat plague" that might devastate
the metropolis: "lt is the Welsh
plague, you mean."
In art the Cymrn is coming to the
front. There are a score of Welsh
artists in London, all earning good
livings, - who are practically self-
In music the Welsh are too well
known to need further eulogy, but it
is especially in dramatic art that they
should prove interesting.
The average Welshman has a natural "artistic" sense. It is this that
has enabled David Lloyd-George to
reach the heights he has. Although
he is not a figurehead of English literature, yet he is a very notable and
a very clever man, so the writer may
be forgiven for mentioning that Mr.
Lloyd-George appears to wonderful advantage in social ceremonies. But he
should be heard speaking down in
Wales among his own people. He is
sometimes awkward in the House of
Commons, but in Wales never, for he
knows that the people, his people,
are with him, and he rises to dramatic heights that would astonish the
stranger who knew, not Wales and
its inhabitants.
His Master's Lag.
Lord Brnssey, who has announced
hi<a conversion to votes for women,
holds many unique records, one being that he is the only colonial gov-
crnor whoever sailed to his colony in
his own yacht—a fpat which he sue
ceesfully accomplished on his appointment as governor of Victoria.
After yachting, Lord Brassey's favorite recreation is cricket. On the
magnificent grounds MirrounilingNjji.
beautiful Sussex seat matches are
frequently played during the season.
Of one of these fights his lordship
told a capital slrrry. It appears that
there was a scarcity nf available talent, with the result that it was necessary lo secure one of Lord Brassey's
footmen as umpire. In due course
his lordship himself went in, and a
local bowler was put on. The second
ball he slopped with his leg, and the
cry was raised, "How's thatf"
It was the footman who had to
answer, and turning to his master, he
exclaimed, in a half-apologetic tone.
"I'm afraid I must say, 'Not st
home,' your lordship."
"Not at home?" cried Lord Brassey.
"What do you meanP"
"Well, then, if you will have it,"
the footman made answer, "I mean
you are hout."
' Wit That Stung.
father 8. wu remarkable for bla
reudy wit On ont occasion while
traveling on a steamboat a well known
abarper wbo wished to get Into th*
priest's good graces tald:
"Father. I ahould like very mucb to
bear one of your sermons."
"Well." eald tht clergyman, "yon
could bavt beard me laat Sunday If
yuu bad been when yon tbould bavt
••Where wtt thatr
"lo tbe county jail," answered tht
bluff priest tt ht walks*) away.-San
aVranclaco Star.
Attractive N**d'*w*rk *n th*
8aaaon'a Freeks and Blouses,
maaoiDmiD sosr,
The fashion leaders hav* dec rest
tbat It should to nund needlework it
every available feature ot tbe sum-
mer's wardrobe. Blouses und dresses
are covered wltb embroideries, aome
of tbem In wblte and some In color*.
Fagoting Is coming In again, und ao Ir
cross stitch. Haudmade luces, such ae
crochet Irish, are considered much1
smarter tban anything done by ma<
chine. Gowns und blouses themselves-
are esteemed as uf more value If fasti,
toned by band Naturally all ibis requires an ample purse unless tbe owner uf the purticulu' costume has beets
able to put ber own Handiwork upon
It In thut case even stenciling '•
not despised, particularly In tbe case*
of little girls' dresses, wblcb afford an
unusually wide Held for tbe exercise
of artistic taste. I'lay aprons adorned
with quaint figure* In colon are especially prised by young tolka ot tht?
play age. _______________
MuaoUs Mav Move Themselvaa.
Alton von Haller. a Swiss surgeon
of tb* eighteenth century, was th*
flrst to point out (but the muscles of
our bodie* nave an automatic action.
Before Heller's rime ll was believed
Ibat (be muscles could not contract or
swell up ot themselves, but wer*
drawn up by tbe nerves of volition.
Haller discovered tbat Ibis la oot so.
but tbat a muscle. If Irritated, will
draw Itself ngetber automatically.
even wben It is quite separated froip
tb* nerves, and tbls has siuce been
proved to be true by a great number
uf experiments So tbat, ibungb It us
true onr nerves %re tbe cause of our
moving, because Ibey excite tbe muscles aod so cause Ibem to contact, yet
tha real power ot contraction la in tbe
muscl* Itself. Tbe body ut mun la
full of wonders, nol tbe least of whicb
Is tbls automatic power ot contraction
in all muscle*. - Loulavlll* Courier-
Th* Comma.
Th* point on wmcb most writer*
ar* at odds with lb* compositor is tb*
comma. He ia too fond ol ibis particular punctuation point. Ue lake*
a delight In breaking up ihe flow of •
senienc* wltb bis artlflcint pauses.
We all aay. "Wby tben did you do It?"
In on* breath. It Is th* com|s.slior
wbo says. "Wby, then, did you du itr
It I* possible lu to loo bard un lb*
comma. It baa Its undeniable use*.
Edward Clodd lo Dis memoir of Grant
Allen tells th* slury or a compositor
who dissented very strongly from luut
writer's moral philosophy and nad lo*
"set up" an Interview wltb Allen ln>
wbich tbt lenience occurred. "He I*
happily married" Be aalved his conscience by printing It "He is, happily,
married."—Loudon Chronicle.
A Cheerful Liar.
One time tb* late ameer of Afghanistan asked the Knglish diplomatic agent
st his court tu give s description amid
a circle of Afghan boys of lhe largest
cun Ih Rutland lbe Knell-Unman described the usi ton gun. and when be
hud Mulshed the ameer observed to bl»
auuilrlnii subject*. "I huve seen ■ gnis
ihe cartridge uf which was as large aa*
tb* gun which has'jusi been descriheit
lu you" It would never do fnr ao
ameer to to astonished, mucb leas te
cuuttw himself beaten. / THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
0FFERING8--JILY,  1911
// gives the income yields and full descriptions of a f elected range
We shall be plecsed to send a copy on request.
Established 1887.
Members Standard Stock Exchange
Correspondence Invited
Admired Him
Mr. Henpeck—Are you the man who
gave my wife a lot of impudence?
Mr. Scrape*—1 reckon 1 um.
Mr. Henpeck—Shake! You're a
The advantages of a good pasture
can be replaced by the regular use
of Herbageum. It has been used
and tested for about twenty-five years
without failure with horses, cows, fat
cattle, sheep, pigs and poultry. It insures good health and better returns.
It keeps sheep free from ticks and
the wool clip will be heavier and better. The flavor of the milk and butter
are improved when it is given regularly. As good calves can be raised
with skim or separated milk and Herbageum aa with new milk, and when
the milk is scarce do not kill your
calves as you can make a fine calf
meal equal to any on the market at
a cost of I'i cents per lb. Try the
following—100 lbs. oil cake, 300 lbs.
shorts, 4 lbs. Herbageum and about
1 lb. of salt. Mix these thoroughly
nnd stir about two cupfuls in a gallon of scalding water and feed warm.
With poultry good health, brilliant
plumage and plenty of eggs are sure
if you will use Herbageum.
All's fair fn love and war. but most
men would rutliej be in love than in
a fight.
Erastasthenss Mad* th* First Attampt
•nd Oid Fsirly Well.
Tb* earliest attempt to measure Ihey
circumference ut lhe earth was mude
by a Oreek, birasiostbenes, who waa
born 270 B. U. He tound thut al
Syeue tbe gu.im.in. or upright pillar,
used by the tireeLs to measure Hie
height ot the sun lu tb* sky. showed
the sun to be exactly uverbeud al
midday at Ibe lime ot Ihe summer
solstice, while st Alexandria tbe gnomon cast a shadow upou tbe sume
date, showing thnt tbe latter polnl
wus one-HItletb of the earth's clrcum
ferenv* north of Hyene.
Erustostbenes reasoned correctly
tbat tbe length of the shadow ui-Alexandria bore tbe same relation to the
circumference of tbe smull circle de
scribed from tbe tup of tbe gnumon us
a center Ibat tbe distance between the
two cities bore to tbe circumference ot
tb* globe. This latter was .l.tsst stadia,
or about tt_i miles, which when mill
tlpUed by fifty gives »l.iV) miles as
tbe circumference of tbe earth. Tbls
result Is nut quite correct, but as
nearly so as could be expected from
tbe Brat rough utiempt tu eatlmat* IL
-New York Mull.
A Mild Pill far Delicate Weman.-The
most delicate woman can undergo a
course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
without war ol unpleasant consequence!..
Their action, while wholly effective, ia
mild and agreeable. No violent pains or
purging follow their uae, as thousands of
women can testily. They are, therefore,
strongly recommended to women, who are
more prone to disorders ol the digestive
organs than men.
"    ISees can't talk, but they often get
back at one with a stinging retort.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
Any man who repeats half he hears
talks too much.
When Blood
Was Impure
Ths   Old-faihioned    Doctor  .Brought
Rslisf by Bleeding
Today   Ws   Keep   thi    Blood    Pun
by Using
The doctor of n century or two ago
was accustomed to free his patient of
an excess of poisoned blood by the
cruel process of bleeding.
We would not stand for that heroic
treatment today because we understand better the work of the liver and
kidneys nnd liow to awaken them to
their duty of Altering poisons from
the blood.
These are the only organs of the
body which Alter poisons trom the
blood and so cleanse the system of
the foul waste matter which causes
pains, aches and dangerous diseases,
and there is no way you can so quickly bring the liver und kidneys into
action as by using Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.
Don't imsgine that n liquid medicine is necessary to purify the blood.
The supreme test is, "Docs the treatment awaken the action ol the liver
and invigorate the kidneyB?" Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills arc unique
in their combined action of the liver,
kidneys and bowels, and on this account wonderfully successful as a
means of purifying' the blood.
The whole digestive and excretory
system is cleansed nnd invigorated
by this treatment. The appetite is
sharpened, digestion improves, and
the tired, languid feelings of s poisoned system give way to new health and
vigor. One pill a dose. 25*cents a
box, at all dealers, or Edmonson,
Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
M«lco's Way With Women.
Woman's place iu Mexican life Is the
Inevitable mingling of tbe Moorish
Ideaa of the Spanish conquerors und
the lavage Ideua of th* natives, the
Milwaukee Sentinel saya The Pastil
lan hides his wife and daughters lie
hind stone walls und (be piftiirea«|tie
lattices nf romance, and he Is ilielt
lord and muster On the other hnnd
th* Indian tribes ure. of course, stilt
bound by th* spirit of the niiclent anv
ag* customs Historians tell nf ..in- of
the baptismal ceremonies of the Mob
le tribes, who fonirht tb»lr way t.. «u
premacy long before the Spanish ar
rived on th* scene. To each buy Lain
the priests chanted this a-iammatnd
"Thy profession and facility Is war
iby obligation to give the sun ta. drink
blood of the enemies and the earth
corpses of tbe foes " To the girl baby
they said with far iess ceremonial
"Tou ire tn stay within the house, us
the hesrt does within the h«dr Our
Lord enshrines vou In thai plnce. snd
your oflice Is tn fetch and lu grruit
malt* lo tbe metal*."
Jossi's Joke.
At a banquet beld In hla honor In Tor-
da. Ilaiirai Jokal was exiled upou to
propose the toast of 'The I_id1m ** He
made an excellent speech, during
which he continually toyed with tbe
brown curls u-kiu hia forehead Finally he said: "I raise my glass In honor
of the gracious ladle* of TonA May
they all live until my hair grow*
gray." Hla audience drank lo the
toast, but It was easy to .see by tbe
faces of the ladles present that they
did not think much nf the compliment
Jokal rose again from hli seat and
rook from hli held a magnificent
brown wig. showing an entirely bald
head beneath It "My hair,", he added,
"will never grow gtiy." And the la
dies, who had nnt known of hli baldness, were more tban pacified.
Plant! Without Rests.
Tb* "flower of the ill**" Is • curious
plant found In China md Jinan. It Is
ao nlled because It sppears In hiv* ne
root and Is never Died to the earth II
twines sronnd ■ dry tree or iterll*
rock. Rich ihoot produces two or
three flowers like a Illy-white, transparent and odoriferous. It Is capable
of being transported 6H0 or "nn miles.
and II grows aa It travel*, suspended
on a twig.	
A Fidgety Ag*.
Repose of manner waa considered at
one time essential to tb* well bred
woman, bui thli li ao ideal long consigned to th* past Every one fidgets
In tbese restless daya. no one has time
to lit still nor to listen for mora than
a minute at a tlm* without being bored
and showing It—London Queen.
Flgg   (sentenUottslyl-To   him   thli
kith shell tie given, you know    Fogg
-Tea, th* man who baa a head gets
ahead, I've noticed.-Boston Transcrtut
Worked with. Success
"Were any of your boyish ambitions
ever realised?" asked the sentimentalist.
"Yes," replied the practical per
son. "When my mother used to cut
my hair I often wished I might be
baldheaded."—Washington Star.
The Pill That Brlnsa Rellef.-When, after one has partaken of a meat he ia
oppressed by feelings   of   fullness   and
Salna in the stomaoh he suffers trom
yspepsia, which will persist il it be not
dealt with. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
are the very beet medicine that can be
taken to bring relief. These pills are
specially compounded to deal witb dyspepsia, and their sterling qualities in thiB
respect can be vouched for by legions of
"Has your wife a strong temperament?" asked Bill of hia brother on
the occasion of tlie Arst reunion in
ten years. "Bill," said John, "there
isn't t\ny 'anient' to it."—Buffalo Express.
Minard's Linlmsnt cures garget in cows
"What is an anecdote, Pa?" "An
anecdote, my son, is a short and
funny tale which immediately reminds the other fellow of a tale which
is neither short nor funny."—Puck.
The nearest that Englishmen car*
go to lyrical expression about national sfiafrs Is such a sonntt as Wordsworth's "Milton, thou shouldst be living at this hour," or the dedicatory
poem appended to Tennyson s
"idylls." which contains a memorabl*
Susage about the retention ol  th*
Bo loyal is too cpstlyl friends—your
Is but a burthen; loose the bond, and
Is this the tone of Empire? here tb*
That made us rulers! this, indeed, hsr
And meaning, whom the roar ol Hou-
Left  mightiest  ot  all  peoples  under
What shock hss fool'd her since, that
she should speak
So feebly? wealthier—wealthier—hour
by hourl
The voice  ol  Britain,  or  a sinking
Some third-rate isle hall-lost among
her seas?
or again, such a majestic simile as
that in Matthew Arnold's "Heine's
Yes, we arraign her, but she
The weary Titan! with deaf
Ears, and labor-dimmed eyes.
Regarding neither to right
Nor left, goes passively by,
Staggering on to her goal;
Bearing on shoulders immens*
Atlahtean, the load
Well-nigh not to be borne
Uf the too vast orb of her fate.
Among modern poems which strike
this high reflective note are two school
odes, one by Mr. Bridges about Eton,
printed in his "Shorter Poems," and
one by Mr. Newbolt called "Clifton
Chapel."—Canon Beeching. in Provincial Letters."
Btita of Ohio. City of Toledo, \„
Lucas County. /
Frank J. Cheney makes oath thst he ts
seni.-r partner of the Arm of F. J. Cheney
A Co., doing business in the City of To
ledo. County and State aforesaid, and
thst said Arm will p»y the sum of ONE
HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every
case of Catarrh that cannot he cured by
tha use of Hall's Cstarrh Cure.             |
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my  presence, this -th day of  December,
a. d„ was. A w otEAgON
(Bell.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally
and acts directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Bend for
testimonials, free.
F. 3. CHENEY at Co., Toledo, O.
Bold by all DrugaUts. .Me.
Take   Hall's Family Fills lor constipation.
Whangs—"Is your wife a good conversationalist?"
Bangs—"She would be but for one
thing. She talks so fluently that she
interrupts herself. "-^Chicago Daily
The Oil of Power— It is not claimed for
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil thnt it will
cure every ill, but its uses are so various
that it may lie looked upon aa a general
pain killer. It has achieved that greatness for itself snd all attempts to surpass
It have failed. Its excellence Is known to
nil who have tested its virtues and learnt
by experience.
"The editor returned my poem in
ten dnys." "You're lucky. He returned mine in ten minutes."—Atlanta Constitution.
Dear Sirs,—This fall 1 got thrown
on a fence and hurt my chest very
bad, so I could not work and it hurt
me to breathe. I tried all kinds of
Liniments, and they did mc no good.
One bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT warmed on flannels and applied on my breast cured nie completely.
Rossway, Dlgby Co., N. S.
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, 338
Albert St., Ottawa, Ont.
'Mia. Winuw's SooTa.so Svanr haa bean
Med for over SIXTY YXAXSby MIU.IONS el
MOTHERS lor their -.XIIDRKN WB't-l
Is the beat remedy (or DIAKRHOSA. It la aa-
wlutely harmless. Be sure aod ask for "Mr*
Wiuslsw's Sajothing Syrup." aud take n MM
Had.   Tweaty-Ive cents a tmtlc
"I had a tnlk with Bcst-Seller. and
he told me ull nlwut the authors who
had helped him." "I'll bet he didn't
say a word about the authors from
whom he had helped himself. "—Puck.
Policeman—"See here! What do
you mean by driving your horse up
over the walk like this?"
Uncle Eben—"Confound you city
fellers! I'm just obeying your hlnineil
old sign here—'Keep horses on n
walk.' "—.ludge.
'ik PILLS =
Big Dsrby  Sweepstake.
This year the great Calcutta Turf
Club sweepstake on the Derby was
worth £66,006, no less than £16.666
more than the previous best attained
last year. On that occasion Captain
H. T. Rabnn, of the Indian army, drew
Lemberg, drawing ticket No. 92,211,
for wnicu he pain 14 shillings. Within half an hour of his being advised
by cable that he had drawn the favorite he had negotiated with a London
syndicate, who purchased a half
snare in the lucky ticket lor £7,._b_I0.
Captain Raban won £33,000 in all.
..early a quarter ol a million tickets
are bought annually in this, the greatest sweepstake in the world. Th*
tickets, which cost 14s. each, sr*
keenly competed for. Sometimes syndicates buy up thousands, and pool
the result. Ol the total amount subscribed the chance of the winner take*
46 per cent., the second 20 per cent.,
and the third 10 per cent. The other
starters divide 10 per cent, between
them,  while  a further  10 per cent.
f;oes to the drawers of non-starters
eft in the race at the time the sweep
closes. A final 10 per cent, goes to
defray expenses. Needless to say, romance has abounded in the history of
the sweep, which originated as a small
private affair at the Calcutta Turf
One year the six-year-old daughter
of a native signalman won £30.000.
Though the tickets are sent to the
other ends of the earth, India has been
curiously favored. A Madras bank
clerk drew Signorinetta. while O.-by
(ell to a merchant officer on an Indian
liner, and £30,000 a few years pre-
viously to an Indian engine-driver.
Strange indeed! Alone of London-
ers, a valet at a West-End club drew
Minoru, and sold half his ticket for
King's Wagon Journey.
King Lewanika, the paramount chiel
of Barotseland, who is the donor of
a Situtunga deer to the King's South
African collection of animals in London, was present at the last corona-
tion and tne inconveniences which hs
underwent in passing through South
African territories on thst occasion
left a very bud impression upon his
No fewer than five weeks were occupied in making the journey by ox-
wagon to the Zambesi River, and ths
much-traveled king, who during his
stay in London had been accommodated with every comfort st a well-known
hotel in the West End, was then 300
miles from his capital and home.
itis Majesty was accompanied by
Col. Colin Harding, the commandant
of the huraitm'lanil Police, who has had
Ilia; unique experience of having been
attacked at one and the same time by
nine lions, some of which he killed.
When Lord Selborne visited the King
•t Livingstone his lordship wa* presented witai a Utile hippopotamus,
and subsequently a big-game drive
was arranged in his honor. During
hi« vill', tn London King Lewanika did
most of the sights of the metropolis.
Citizens "Dunted."
The ancient ceremony of riding th*
bounds at Newbiggin, Northumberland, England, was followed by the
"dunting" of two new freeholders at
the historical "dunting" stone on the
moor. For the first time in living
memory one ol tli" recruits was a
lady. They were seised by stalwart
men and carried lace uppermost to
the stone, and "dunted" — gently
struck against the stone—three times.
The ordeal is peculiar, and not digni-
del. Subsequently the recruits, according to custom, scattered their
bounty among an interested and,
cheering crowd of onlookers.
Every Woman
In trouble—with headache,
backache, nerves on edge, poof
spirits and unreasonable fatigue-
can find help for her whole system in
li banes lata.
Gall Cure
CURES While Worm Work or Rett
lntama.tlar.a_l Qa.ll Oue* Is * oertejn. sure,
quick aud infallible ours tor Galls, aura Nwkai,
Bora Baoka, Sore Mouths, Cuts, Bruised Heels,
ate. Will uot malt anddlssulvefrom ibe animal beat, but ataya right wheie It la applied.
Possesses *atraiordlnary healing and soothing
qualities. International Hall Cm,**, ia tha
cleanest, moat antl-eptio, purest and best Gab
Cur* on tb* market. We will refund your
money If It ever f alia to cure. Keep a box oa
band aa 11 ia almost a dally naiad ou lb* farm.
880. aid iOo.   41 all iteSer*.
"Yes, I've seen some rough times,
sir," said the sailor. "Once we win
Wrecked, and we'd eaten oil our provisions. Then we ate our belli, und
then the ship turned turtle, so we ate
her t<s>."
DIXIE tobacco
VV. N. U., No. 15*. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Published at Oruid Porks. BrltUh Cnlumhi
lunger be classed as a fruit
grower. His only occupation
at present is that of a politician, and he will uot be working at his trade after tlie 21st.
i, A. EVANB..
.Editor and Publi«h«r
A Hit* of thin paper ean be wen at the offloe
,f \Wr«. K A J. Hardy & Co., St, 31 and 32.
Fleet Street, B.C., London. Bur land, free of
iharH-a, and that firm will be glad to receive
iilctcrli tinn.4 mid advertisements on our be-
i>ne Year -	
"ne Ynur fin advance)	
1 Hi* Yenr, In United State*
1.1 Ml
.. UO
AddrenH all oommiinlaatlenii to
Thi BviNinn Sun,
Phonb H74 Oband Fowia, H.C
Martin Burrell, Conservative candidate for Yale-Cariboo, sold his apple crop in tli is
city last fall at $1,00 per box.
J. D, Honsberger, one of the
orchardists of the valley,
disposed of a portion of his
crop in .Spokane at $1.75 per
box. Both of these gentlemen
fire now opposing the reciprocity agreement. Mr. Burrell has no more apples to sell,
and is talking against the pact
because he wants oflice. He
must either oppose the agreement or retire from politics,
in which event his occupation
would be entirely gone. Wc
have been able to arrive at
any satisfactory reason, aside
from partisanship, why the
hitter gentleman should not be
enthusiastically in favor ot
larger markets, in view of thc
fact that he did so well in the
Spokane market last year.
This mystery was solved today. The gentleman stated
that lie Wits afraid that reciprocity would bring a tide of
immigration into thc country
from thc United States, antl
he wanted Canada for thc Canadians. If this is thc view
taken liy all the "small Canada" and "let well enough
alone" advocates, it is useless
to advertise our resources
Thk ultimate result of reciprocity will be to double the
value of every acre of land,
timber limits ami city or town
lot in the Dominion.
Tiik reciprocity agreement
removes a duty of ]___! cents
per box on apples coming to
Canada, and a duty of 2;">
cents per box on applies going from Canada into the
United States. Canada has
about 8,000,000 consumers,
and the United States 90,-
000,000. The British Columbia fruit grower is getting tin*
bin end ofthe bargain, viewed
i    «
from every standpoint.
Tin: disloyalty cry is an insult to every progressive and
intelligent citizen of Canada.
lt will be wiped out on the
A life-long Conservative,
who, for valid reasons, wished
his name to be kept out of
print, confided to The Sun
man the otlier day that he
intended to vote for reciprocity on the -.1st. His only regret was that the provincial
election did not come on the
same date, so as to give him
an opportunity to vote against
the Victoria machine. It is
straws of kind that show the
direction ofthe wind.
Tiik majority for reciprocity
is going to be so large that we
arc almost persuaded to judge
the Tory spellbinders leniently
by admitting that their minds
are all right, and that their
tonguas .arc doing all this
lying on their own account.
A garbed copy of the free
list in the reciprocity agreement was printed in our contemporary last week. The list
is to long to print in its entirety in The Sun. Tliose desiring a copy can doubtless secure one by applying at the
Liberal committee rooms.
A vote for the Liberal candidate is a vote for progress
and a larger Canada.
Thk funds for the anti-
reciprocity campaign come
from three sources—the big
interests in Canada and the
United States and Canadian
Bankers' association.
Thk cost of producing apples in Washington i.s the
same as in British Columbia.
The olimate and soil here produces ii superior fruit to that
grown in Washington. To admit that we cannot, compete
with the Americans is a confession that we arc lacking in
ability as horticulturists or
business managers. Is there
anyone in this supine enough
to make this confession.
Martin Burrell having
disposed of orchard, can  no
The Duty of the Hour
Yeomen of Ciinaila hear you the call
That your lo»'<l county exteml to you
Seldom, if ever, a duty mors dear
Loom'd on your pathway your cour.se
foi to steer
Safe from the perils that seen, to pre
False friends intriguing with foes that
What   o'er   all   breakers nhecls light
through the gl.ioiti,
The beacon of safety, "Sir   Wilfrid's
white plume."
Lutii; has lie served with wisdom   and
Dear to his heart are your welfare und
White though his laia.'ks tire   and   les
send hv yea**HJ
Bright his eaoutoheon, no stain   there
Led hy a ItateSDlftn ao fam'd far   and
Yours he the honor, the pleasure, tin-
l!aiiitiii_;  all   foes  from   without and
Nigh canning battle ta> wago well   and
(ireat are Ilie blessing! lhat hinge     n
this fray;
Fail not to grasp them  ere they   liy
.Strike od' the shackles that fetter your
Ka.rg'il from tho  turn ..-•:   monopolists
have made;
Ling hav* you toll paid on what your
own toil
Brought  foi tli  from fisheries, forests
and soil:
Murketl for those, free, uiirival.M, mi
Lie at vour abaairs na.w from coast  un
to coast
See that who Wain tbem be na.l.lv sus-
t.aiiie>l —
Chances once lost are but   seldom   re
List mat to lip-loyal jingoes wh.se  cry
Sounds the last  dirge  of   vain   hopes
ilonm'il to die:
Prosperous   people   donied   not their
Loyal ami true  are,   wha ever   their
: Trusts ar.d combines with high tariff-
framed laws
Breed discontent ami become its chief
cause. —O. K. D.
Holy Trinity CHUROH.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 be celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service as well as at 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 bo
pleased to met you.
Knox Phksbytbhian Chuucii—
Sabbath servioes at II a. m. and 7:30 p.
ul.; Sabbath school and Bible class at
-bio a.m. All aro cordially invited.
Seats free. Rev. M. D. McKee, pastor.
Methodist Church J. Rev. Calvert, D. D., Pastor.—Sundav services,
11 a.m. and 7:80 p.in.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, 8 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. and 7:30 p. m.j Bible
class and Sundav school at 10 a.m.
During the construction of its new
home on Bridge street, tbe Kettle
Valley restaurant will continue in
ausiness in the cottage opposite the
Russell hotel, on First street.
Remember that overy added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
Take ynur repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
A REWARD of twenty five dollars
will be paid by the City of
Grand Forks. B C, to any person who furnishes information leading
to the arrest and conviction of the
party or prrties, who on or about the
___.n<l day of August, 1911, turned in
a false alarm of fire to th* City Fire
By order of the City Counoil.
City Clerk,
Dated the (ith September, 1911.
P. O. BOX 1353 448 SEYMOUR ST.
v|Bhh *. Crortley Broi.. Manehester, Krrp*.
Make* of On*   I-Yo.Iim.-t   Plants ami   Oil
Kngli pk for general power or eleetrlcal
liu'ht.NK i>nr|jONHM.
.NlHNHrn. 1'iek. Kerr A Co, Lid. Preston,
England Equipment for Mlnei and Contractors Llu'ht Locomotive! (ate-mi mid
electrioa ), eto.
Pterllt-B  Telephone  <'o„  inn-tub..*    shot
.i intr  inarliiiiiKfor  miners,   contractor*.
prospector*. Tho beat *»u tlie market.
Write for particulars,
Molorii Ueiieraton, KJeotrieal  Supplies,
Kiei■triotil Heating ami Cooking Appara-
tns. stornitu Batierlei, eto.
Yonr enqultlei will receive our prompt
attention.  Write for Information,
If you riniit* tu ini*
foi* tr< u'i'itMit, ex-
lieot to be cured. If
others li v*i failed,
h\|i rt nu. to cure
t y-'ti inlt'-H t know
I oauoure sou t win
not m" "pt yourca-H
ami In every In-
atiiiii"- I trni hy inv
OWIl original or ml-
v.un td and Holuii'lfl '
hpennnt -irltoea.   Organic    Weak new,
I.osi Viirnr, Vnrleocele,   Hydrocele, i on-
tnicted IHbo.Ibm, Spei IHc Hood  I'oli	
1'lles und -* rietiire* re-.nn Injr nil affected
oritnii- in ii-.in,u( ,in : heilth.v .h.Hoii in
tic 'hnrleit pus-Hilt' space of time.
See   Atl tho  Forms  of   Olseases
of Mon.
Coi'flulta'lnn and instruction booklet
free Mt office or liy until.      I
If it isn't an EASTMAN
nothing but a KODAK
See our goods and ask for Kodak Catalogues. Ask our advice on any difficulties.   We are at your service.
Prices range from $-..00 to $65.00
•^WOODLAND    8c   CO.i(-
A Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when you buy" your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, 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, bur meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
Form No 1.
NoTIfE la hereby given that an application ■
will be made umler Part V. of th'' "Water
Art. mm," to obtain a license in the 81 milk a- |
meen Division of Vale District.
(ii) Tin- mime, address and occupation of
tlie applicant: Peter Veieuin. of Brilliant,
British Columbia, Fanner. (It for mining
purposes) Free Miner'* Certificate No 	
Ih) Tl e name uf the hike, ntream or
sun ret* (ii unnamed, ihe description iv);,
.'■ Isherniaii Creek.
(e) The point of diversion !■ about one
thoinmnil leet easterly from the crossing of
(lu* t oltimbltt * Western kailwuy over Irish-
e-inaii Creek.
id) The quantity of water applied for (in
cubiefeei pur second): One cubic foot a
(e) The character of the proposed works:
Pipe line and small reservoir,
(f) The Premises on which the wuter lit to
be used (describe   mme):   Lot 2017 (1.1,
(il) The purpose! for which (lie waler it to
be used:   miration.
(hi if for irrigation describe the land lu-
tended to beirrigated, giving ucrmue: Undulating foothills to the extent uf two hundred
(i) If the water in to bo used for power or
milling purpose-, de-eiihe the pliicy where
the water is to be returned to some natural
channel, uud the liilli'ieiice in a-titude between point of divemion ami point of return.
(j) Area of Crown laud intt-n ed to be occupied hy the proposed wmks.   Ml.
(k) Thin imttee wan post, n on tbe 20th day !
of August, It'll, and appliratioii will be made '
to the t.'ommUsloiieruli the Uth day of October, IUU. |
(1) (iive the names and   addresses  of any
riparian proprietors  or   licensees   who  or I
whose lauds are likely lobe uttei-ted  hy tbe
prupor-'d works, either above or lielow tbe
outlet.   Nil.
(Signature) PETER VEREGIN,
(P.o Add™*.) linli.aiit. II, 0.
John Zuiohih-t, Agent,
N'oie One ciihi. innl per second is etillivae
lent to .'!■'>.71 miner's inches.
SEALED TENDERS, addressed >o the under
ilgnedi audeiiuorsed euder for v>burf
and two Approaches st Prime Kupert, B t .,"
will be r> celved at this offiee until 4.im P. M ,
on Mohdiiy. September 21, 1:11, l r c e o ■•
gtrttetlon of a Whartami two Approaches at
Prince Hilpeit, ijlinrantiue Slution, m-hy
Island, B.C.
linns, upecificiitioii ami form of coutruet
can be seen and t "ruis of tender obtained at
tins Department aufl nt the offices ol <*. ,\.
Keefer, Esq., District Engineer. New West-
mlu ter, H,c.,u!id on application to the P st-
uiasters at I'riiiee It'ipert ■ ml   Victoria, H.C
Person* tendering ure uotiHcd that teniliin
will not he lons'iiered iluletis mude ou the
printed forms supplied. utid'Hlgmd with their
actual signature*, statlna their occupations
and places <<f residence. In the case of linns,
tho actual signature, tin* nature of theoccu-
Eiitloii and place of residence uf each iuem-
er of the Urm must bc i;|veu.
Each tender must be accompanied by an
accepted cheque on a chartered uaiik, pay able
t" the order of the Honourable tho Minister of
Publio Work-, equal ten per cent (111 p.o.) of
theamoiint of the tender, which will he tor-
felted if the person tendei'lui; decline to enter into a contrite! when called upon to do
so, or fail to complete the work contracted
'er. If the lender be not accepted the cheque
will be returned.
lhe Department does not bind itself  to accept tlie lowest or any tender,
liy order,
Deprirtmeu* of Public Works.
Ottawa, August :6 11(11.
Newspapers will not ba paid for this advertisement If they insert li   WftliOUt authority
f lum the Department.
Practical Plumber
All work guaranteed.
Only experienced workmen employed. Estimates furnished,
Bicycle repairing and
bicycle sundries.
Winnipeg    Avenue
Vaile l.aa.aal lll.lrlaal. Dlairlot uf Similkiiumn
Ta.KK ItQlloOtbatt Mala via- Cllliri'lilll. aaf lion*
In.aal, 8.0 , iaca.iiiiiiii.il 'a if.- Kit ml. t.an|>>
I ly laaa-  |aa.'rllli«Hllill laa [aaai-a laaja-aa   laa- iulla.a. Itltf
alu.a'rlbaaal |A!I<1|1
a aaaiii. a.aia'ii.   al  n  |aaiaat   iiiuii.a-al   ttho.lt   _K1
i'lia.1. a.Ill ail aha- (.'.a .Ky. 0,   Waaala-  Htation
a.aaai abai.lt. I'lilliaaaa  ...Itlll  ol tlaa-.S r.. I'aarn.ar
of «. P. Mi' .pill*, tla.aber limit; (hi hob -aaanli
HUa^aliiaa: tl aa' iau-1 .11 ol.alt...: tlia-iaua- aaaaa-lla
•* •aSa.ii.w:   tlieuce  weaat 10 chaiii* to point aaf
i. H.Craniton, -U'.-aat.
I'a.la.al HaU_Mli alia) aal ll.ly. lull.
A competitive exa'nluation will be held In
November n«xt at the exaoiluatiou reu-
tres ofthe Civil Service Commiision for 'hu
entry of Naval Ca let-* for the Naval erviee of
Canada; then* will be _.."■ viicaueiei,
• utididateH iuimt be between Ihe ages of 14
aud ]D years on the 1st of January next; mint
I be llritish Mlbjt&tl and milNt huve resided or
their imi'i'iits must - have resided in Canada
for two year* Immediut ly ineee liiu.' the ex-
ainiuatlun; vhort perlodii "f nb>euce nbroad
for purpose of education to be collide red ftl
Siiices-ful eandidatvi will join the Royal
N»vni (*olt< ve at Halifax lu .lauiliiry next;
thero ii rio at the • ulleife is two y-uis und  he
ens' to parents, lueltld li|{ Imard, loaghlg,l|ui"
form and nil expenses, i* appr.ixiinat •!.*. $*"•'
for the Hr»t year and I2.MJ for thesei'ond yeur.
O pnsslnirout uf C'dle^e, t'adets will be
rn't'd Mid-hipmi ii, ami will receive*'pay at thu
rate 01 fi ft* r d|em.
Parontfl of intendltiK eandidate" shnutd
iiiuKe application to th-Secretary ('ivil -it*
vice »'oiuuiissi'iii. "tluwa. befor I'tli t)etu-
bar next
Kiiith'-r lnformutio'i eaii he obtained ou
appli ation to the Neeretary, Ueputnilnit of
Htvnl Herviee, Ottuwa.
•' nan thoi lied publleHtlnn of this not ice will
uot be paid for.
D puty Minuter of tha Navai Service.
Department of tl e Naval S rvloe
Ottawa, AiiKiist 1st, 1911
Yale Laud lllstrlet. District of Slinilkamecti,
TAKK notice thut Jessie Hiuiliie, of Keller
UiihIi., U.M.Am oecupiitiou Farmer, intends lo apply for pitmissiou to purchn-e
the foll-'winc -It-eribed lauds;
Coiiniie einir   at   a   pout |dan'ed about PK)
f i west and 1'*i ft smith of the C.P. Ity.'s water
tain, nt Wndf station; thence lOUth -'tichaiim
in W   1*. Va-* eill *. limber limit; tlieuce ea-t
'.'il chat III I thenre north ubout BO chains to C.
f, Ity. truoK ; tlieuce wet ulon^-.ii.J railway
about !M chains to point of commencement
.H'.s-sii-. BAULNK.
J. K. CrniiHton, Airenl.       •
Dated July '.'gth. 1911.
Original Mineral Cluim, situate In' the
Grand Korki Mining Division of Yule Dlltrlot.
Where located:   In BfuwnN camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Alexai.dc C Burr,
Free miners' Certificate No. SfifiMB, for
myself Hnd hi ngetit for Charles K. [laker,
Free MinerV Ci-rtlHcate No. :;'V.iill, Intend, sixty dn*H from the date hereof, to Hp-
ply to the Miiiiiiir Kernriler for a Certificate
of Improvement, forthe ptirpoae of obtaining a Crne-n •■tautuf the above claim
And further tnke notice that action, under
section  .17,   muat he commenced before the
l-xmtneu   of    utich  ''ertlttcate   of    Improvements
Dated this M» h day of lime, A D. 1911
For Malo at a Bargain—Two horns-
power e«Hu|f»n« nnglue. Apply J. H.
Plath, box 10, citv.
Don't forget that The Sun has the
best jon printing department in tbe
Boundary country. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Aeroplane Races Every Day
"Pioneer Days  In  the Palouse"
$126,000   Will   Be  Spent   on   This   Exhibition
Greatly Increased Prizes
Many New Classes, Open to All
Write Kair Premium List unit balls Prut/ram
217   Hutton  Block,
Our time, knowledge and:
experience in the printing'
business is at  your disposal
Bobdkn's Rad Logic—We may
when you are in need of some- .°ut U8'd8 the iu88tion as '"where
thing ir this line.   Don't for- Mr' B,,rilen *"ld hi" followers ha»e
get this.
all kinds at prices satisfactory
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 businens men nre po fond of
heing deceived that they even endeavor to l.elieve that they can reach
the consume')* of thin district without advertisingm The 8un.
j derived the impression that "the lead
| ing newspapers and statesmen  of  the
The high price of living has , United States" are unanimous  in ac-
not affected   OUI' job  printing cepting   reciprocity   as   the entering
prices.     We're are Still   doing; wedge for annextion.    The  problem
high claSS Commercial work of is   not   what   people in  the United
States think, but what the people of
Canada think. Even Mr. Borden
will not contend that annexation will
come by armed invasion and conbuest.
Canada will have to be a consenting
party to annextion. And what will
win the Canadian people over to annexation? Why, this treaty of reciprocity which, as Mr. Borden declares, will benefit the people of the
United States at the expense of the
Canadian people. In other words,
reciprocity being a very .bad bargain
for Canadians, it will make them
fainder than ever of the people that
got the best of them.—New York
Post.   '
ployees of Ontario railways worked
for 85.. 40 per week. That was under
the Conservative protective regime.
They are not working for that now.—
Victoria Times.
A subscriber asks if tliere is any
doubt abuut the result of lhe elections. Not the slightest. The men
with sporting tendencies, to whom an
election campaign gives a splendid'ex
cuse for betting, are putting up their
money, but he who would bet un Borden', chances would be looked at witli
polite interest as a cheerful lunatic
There is no better indication of lunacy
than betting against a dead certainty.
The craziest nice trunk fan wouldn't
place a bet ou a horse that he kne-v
couldn't win. The hotel lobbies are
betting on the Liberal majority. One
bet that i i n mediate I v got a crowd of
takers was that the government's
major ty would be less than twenty.
The maker promptly raised the limit
to thirty, and at that was quickly accommodated to the etteut he wished
to wager. More daring gamesters,
who cannot live without excitement,
are taking longer chances, and wagering that Sir Wilfrid's majority will
have four or five seats subtracted from
it. One man makes a bet that what
the Liberals gain in the west they
will lose in Quebec
strength of Bourassa—accent on the
bour, not on the assa, please—aud
his nationalists in Quebec has been
over-estimated, like Dick McBride's
in British Columbia.—Saturday Sun
Show cards for widnows and inside
are a fine form nf silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to be read at a
k — IfHHWcaih, hai-
" unci' lermv. Ono
I bent hoteli in
__ ' the bind ne** cen
tre nf Grand FoiUn; now doing a profitable
bindnes.i; owner desires tn remove to the
count. Thin In the bent bargain In this pnrt
of the province, aa tliere are but seven note
liuetnenIn the (.rand Cork... 'ity li ^rowine
rapidly. No other town in southern Britlah
Columbia hai aa bright future prospeot.*..
PtfONF 64        GRAND FORKS, B. G.
(I'ubllnhed Annually)
Kiiahle" trudem  throughout the   world   to
(•(iniiniiiileiite direct with finglliih
III euch class of good-. He-ides he in it H entn-
plet-8 coiniilereinl guide to London nnd Its
suburbs, the directory contain* lists of
with the Hoods they ship, and the Colonial
and foreign Market n they supply;
arranged under the I'ortK to which they** nail,
and Indication the approximate Salting.'.;
of tending Manufacturer.., Merchants, etc., In
the principal nnivliiciu! towns and Industrial
(•<•litres nf the United Kingdom.
A eo|iy nf the current edition will be forwarded, freight puid, on receipt of Postal
Order for 208. '
Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise
their trade cards ior £1, or larger advertise*
menu from £3,
J    Hotel Col*11
Opposite Great Northern Station
Rppeaatly   comjilpta.il  naad
newly lurniahetf tliroutrt..
out. Conveniently lopnt.nl
faar  mil wuy    inpia.     t-'irwt-
p1i.sk accommodation, for
traaaaBle.ltl. Iloitral at at ai
raiaiiaaaa by flip week ut pre-
vailing rates. Pine line of
WlnMi Liquors nml  Cigar.
Illwilyai iaa staaa'k lit tlap laair
The Tories are circulating pamphlets
nuking ths workingmen whether they
want eastern wages as well as eastern
prices for foodstuffs The wage earner
who thinks will stop and ask how is
it that with foodstuffs so much cheaper in Seattle wages are higher than in
Victoria and Vancouver. He will
ask if there is ally danger, as the
Tories claim, why that eastern co.a.ii
tion has not struck Seattle and other
American coast cities. When be has
thought for a few moments he will
see that the game of the Tories is to
fool the worker into the mistake of
M -Bride aud "raise the duty still
higher. That is the way real danger
comes.—Victoria Times.
It is worth making a note of that
while the Canadian agricultural papers
are in favor of reciprocity, all the
farm papers in the United'States are
against it—Saturday Sunset,
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, September 7.—Tne following are today's opening quotations foi
the stocks mentioned:
Granby  Consolidated.    30.00
B. C.   Copper      5.50
No Other Wav.—President Taft
has vetoed the farmers' free list bill
sent up to him by congress for hit assent. The members of congress have
failed to pass the bill over his veto.
These two moves ou the chess board
of United Stages politics end all possibility of radical tariff legislation for
two years at least. They utterly destroy the Conservative argument that
had Canada "sat tight" the Democrats would have been able to force a
measure through congress that would
have materially reduced the almost
prohibitive duties on Canadian farm
products entering the United States.
—Toronto Globe"
Losing Its Patikxck.—It's real
unifying indeed to have politicians
standing up ou eastern platfoimscall
ing the farmers of Western Canada
"disloyal." There is more real Iby-
ultv iu the little finger of the average
western farmer than in the whole I
make-up of   blathei-skiting >.rtf,a«pc«>a  j&iflO^^-SSe^TS^to'H^M
    ,;   „ U_7l_/.i_._-__.    al    llliaa   • llloa.   ll.ltil   l.llll I'.il,, Ol. '.ajalia.aaa'il.y,
annexation. — Winnipeg  jent.mbor JU, 1911, lor the oomtfiiollon of a
I'uiaiip I'liililliiitntClillllwai'k. H.C.
1 he Oliver Typewriter
Please read the headlluelnver ngnin   Then it"
rreiiiiMidi.iis sIirullUmnCD will   iuwn   upon   J'Oll
All  Oliver Tvnewiitur— the  ntnndard   Visible
writer—ihe moat hlgbk per. ted typewriter
nn ibe mar Ket—yours for 17 coins    day!
The :>>>wrii.*r whuweonquust of the com
merelal world fcn matter nf liiRtor» — von re fo
17 "Hir** ilny I
The typewriter that is equipped with soores ol
sueh   conveniences (i.-   *|Jn*   hiiliimv  Shift"—
"The ttuiinu Dav Ieo"—"The Uutible Release"—
■"I'he Locomotive Base"—"The Autoimvlo
Hpooor"—"The   Am.nn_.t_e  Tubnhitor"—"The
—"I'he Adjustable l'H-
per Mugursr'-t"Tlie Hei-
emiiie cniideiiied Keyboard"—all >•**%
Yours for  17
Gents a Day!
We anounced   thli**
new units plan recently, Just to feel tho pulse of
the people,   simply a small  en_.li payment*—
then 17 cents a Uuy.   Thut is the nliiii  in' 11 nut-
j shell.
Tho ftrfhtii it'    The result IniabeHii Mich tt deluge of applicable ii^niii'g   [|(h,h (ur maehlnea that  wu are  simply as*
tou tided.
The dem mid comoa frnm people of all classes,
all eges, all oopupations.
Tne majority ol Inquiries has come'irom peo*'
le of known iliuitieiiti sluinlliiK who were at-
traeted b> the novelty of the ptopOh. 'nn, .\n
iniprertiivu detnonatriitmu nf tliti liiinie)i.*-e pop-
11 ariiy uf the Oliver Typewriter
A taartling confirmation nf our belief thut
the Km of Ilnlver-sul Typewriting ih at huud.
A  Quarter  of a Million People
are Making Money with
The StandardVisible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter U a money-mak tii
right irom the word "got" So easy to fun thut
beginners Mon get In the "expert" class, Kum
us you learn. Let the machine ray lhe 17 cent*
a day—and all above tbat is yours.
Wherever you nre, there ii. work to begone
and money to be uuule by uulim the ullver. Tbe
business world Is calling for ullver operators
There arc* uot enough to supply the .lemund.
Theirsalaries are eonslderably above those ol
many rlassesof workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That is the battle cry today.    Ae huve mude
the Ullver supreme in usefulness and absoluteIt
iiidifi-eiisuhle In business. Now comes the eoil
ipies. of the liome.
The simplicity and strength ofthe Oliver fit It
for family une. It is beeomitnr an important
motor in the home training nf young people.
An educator at well n« u money maker.
Our new selling plan puts the Oliver on the
ihrenhold of every home in America. Will vou
dime the door of yonr home or olliee on this remarkable Oliver off-rT
Write for further details of our easy offer and
11 free copy of tne new Oliver catalog.  Address
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Ollrnr Typewriter Building,
Metal Quotations
New York, Sept 7—Silver 53;
Btandard copper, 8>12.2!i(g!l2.35, ttl'ni,
London, Sept. 7.—Silver, 24%;
lead, _£ 13 6b 3d.
SEAI.KII TKNIIKIIH i_alalr.i.««al laa  Uae la-a
aaiajtiial, aaiial ,'tuliarM.il ' Toaaaler  fa
The Winnipeg   Post, n   weekly   anti-
llsaas. -.|aa" iii aatlaaaa aalaal faarm aaf i-iilitrncl
I'laaa laa-,a'a-ii aatiil fi.l-lnH aaf a-aaala-r "lataaaaaa-al aat
llaaa aaliia-a- ill Mr. Will, lleiialaaraaaaaa, Kaa,ia|a-Ht
Aml.lt.nl, Victoria, B.C. nt liar Paall lllll.-.-,
a la.liia. ii.-ai. U.C, aalaal nt lllis ll..|a,aatlai- ut.
i'i>a>aaaas tei.ajeill.jr urn aaaatitlia-i llintteiuleraa
will   laaal    laa- a oil-lalcrcal   llaalnia.  IIIHala.   aan tlata
i.i - i   I l.rlnlpal fa.rm. lupulled.nml mi_ii..i1 .villi aliplr
reciprocity pnper, publishes   the   foi-  L.-t.iul ilglmturelj itailuii their oreunailoti-
.     . .i ,     -i nml piaioei aaf reildenoe.   lu ilio oaieol fltauaa.
lowing commeut on the receut railway  lho ,ll,.,,„1| »i,.,„„„re, the uature .af thn .aa-a'ii.
/   ,, r,       _.)>-.- -11     . initiina   nml IJliioa* uf  ra'-iila-a aaf  a-iaa-h   Int'lta-
strike in dreat Britain an an illustra-   Ber of the llrm rau»i b-Bivun.
.     a   . a a     .       .]        Kucla   tL'iaal.ir niai.t be u'I'timpiitilaal Ity an
tion of what happens under free trade j >noe|lta,i oheque ou a chartered bank, la.ijn-
.... ,,..        - ., .     .,, | ble to lbe oraler uf tbe llutiaiurialile the  Villi,
conditions: "One of the   most   Ilium-1 i8ter ot Public Worka, equal to ten per eeut
. j,      .  . .._-,_.    I (10|..o.) of the uniialliat  of ihe tender, vvliich
mating   dispatches   Bent   (0 Canada IM\\ ue forfeited II the pereon tendering do-
i        r.      . tt ■.   ■    a    • _.u A'i;lliit' to enter iutaa a oontraot when  .■ailleii
from Great Britain during   the recent  upon to do io, or fall to oomplete the work
., .  „ . ,.  i      ..    a-aaaatrau-.a-ai fair.   If lho lea alea ha- aaot aooepled
railway atnke was one  in   which   it [the oheque will be relurned,
',    ...   ...        , ,       ,   ,, ,'       I lie llepnataai'ial alaaa-. laaal taili'l ila.a-11   lo   Be*
was stated that live hundred thousand  ,.B|>t the leweil ur amy i.-mia-r.
employees of  the railroads  interested:     ' B.'c. DE8ROOHKR8,
received wages of leas than six dollars   Uepartmeni of I'ttbllo Wiarke,
a    ,,      ma       an- a, I    -ll      I Ott'i Wat, Alll/ll-.t  BO,   1911.
a week.       lhe Tunes  recalls vividly I   Newspapers wih not be paid for thli adver.
,..,,,-. «.      , ,. r.    n. , o.. ,.a\ra < tleeliietil it till'.' iii.tirt  In  witliaanl uutliairitv
25, Alichurch Lune, Uindon,   r,.C.  fifteen   years   ago  when   .111,000 em-   frum 1 la. Department
City and Suburban
176X1711 KT.  LOT lietH-eon
S'CoihIhi d Third  stri-iM*.,
jiint above Jtidfte Lonmy'i
and It. Gaw'S plnce..; *.(.])-
uriiit-d from all otlirr propi'rtlei hy i.i- t.
Irhh: ah lame a- ieven 'ir eight ordinary loth.
rtiljofiiinir laf arc worth |iM)i would make
nlop home, with iiiffielBttl nn nod fnr oh tokens, fruit, garden and lawn; most uaslrabl
ocation in vity.
n ACRB8 iidjofuiiiL'
<Hy lin.it- on   |  nth
ll ni'i-f* cleared] ISO
fruit trees] new four
10m   house 1  hum  f *r six    horiei)   horiei
hiiuv.v.ilouhh' liiirtiON**   nut)   tHriuliiK   Imiilf
in.'iit*.     All for $8-200    Kasy tcrum.
'num house 1 hiirn f ■
hiitaaEv.v.'loiihli- hiirtiON-a
in.'iit*.     All fur $8-200,    I
trees* fruit lrees, berr
W III 11U0 -fll furnitiii
One-half cash, balnnoc
und three Jots within
one blOTr.   of IiUnIiiphn
centre) lawn, shade
rt'fri, frint I rees, berry bushes, lariro varden,
Will alio sell fiimitiiM' uf house if desired,
One-half cunIi. hulion'i* terrnSi
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1<J0(>.) I
Is a dozen bonks in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics und finances of
copper, Jr. is a praoical book, useful
to all und necessary to most men en
aged in any branch of the coppes
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man, It gives the plain facts in plain
English without fear or favor.
Jt lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the propel ty.
The Copper Handbook i* conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives him about mines,
mining und the metu).
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him abuut mining, mining investments und copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain Knglish.
Price is |5 in Buckram with gilt
top; $7.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace  J.  Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
45.1 Postoffice Block,
Houghton. Michigan.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
ANT Available Dominion Lund* within the
,ituihviiy licit of Hi*:tisli Columbia maybe
liomesteaueu by any person yvho Is the lo-ud
of a family, or an) nialu over eighteen years
of axe, to the extent of oue*quarter Hection
nf 160 aeres, more or less.
Kutr.v iiiiiHt be made personally nt th_> local
liiin) olDco for tho district in Which  tho In mi
is situates
The homesteader In required to perform
the condition* ootinejted therewith under
one of the following plans:
(1) At li'ii-t hIx umuthit' residence upon and
cultivation of tbe lurid In each year for tbree
(2) If tin; faUierfor mother. If the father i*
ilenenst'd), ofthe homesteader reahle^ iiikmi a
Farm In the vicinity of the Wind entered for,
the reoiilruiiieuLs an to residence ma> benat-
i.tied by mich person reiiidiuK with the father
or mother.
(3) If the itettier bus his peruiniiei.t rest
iletine iipoufurmina land owned by   him lit
the vicinity of hli homestead,the require*
lltehtaSftl tu ri'slileiii-e mny he sutiiitleil hf
P'osidenco upon the laid land.
Six months' notice In writing oh.mid he
iflyen the Commissioner of I lo in in ion i.iuult
nt Ottawa of Intention tn apply for patent.
Coal  ( .mi Kilning rights mav he leased
for a perl.nl of twenty one yenrs at an annual rental of $1 00 per acre.    Nnt mure than
:..'i'M'acres shall he leased to Individual or
I'omnutl] A royulty at the rate of live cent*
period shall Of eulleeted on thn merchant*
ithle coal milieu.
* Deputy of the Minister of the Interiors
N.lt.   Unaftthorliod   pnblloatloii of   thi-
mlvei'tiM-oifi.t will not he iiuid for.
—I'j   miles from town;
7-n.i.iii   house,    plas*-
prerli IttTrgu hiivgyshed,
_ woodshodi ISO fruit
trees, 70 beHrlngi Vi acres strawberries,
gooseberriesi Qurraiits, raspberries! free ftotn
Irosti the best Ipentlunaround Orand l-'oiks;
plenty   of   good   water; fruit mi.l  crop in
Between :i and i acres
In West end of citv:
first class -nil, all uuder fill Ivatton : -.mn I
house, woodshed and o itbuIldlngB; well and
pump: « I fence, 'thi- i- a sacrifice, asovi n-
er is about toluavcclty    Terms.
Kor further infcu'tiiation ro
gardiu^ the above properties
call or address
Receive both Ladles and Gentlemen as resi*
dent or .lay students] haia oomnleteCom*
merotalor Uusiness Course; prepares stu*
deutasto avain   Teaohers' Oertlfioates of all
rradeo; trivea the four yciim' course for the
I, A. degree, and the first vear of the School
of aVlem-e course, III affiliation with tbe To*
routoUuiversltyi has a ipecinl prospeetors"
course for miners who work hi H < . In .ruction is tlio given Iii Arts Music, Piiyfleal Cul<
ture and Kloeutlon. Term opens Sept. tl
li*^,   Kor (.'alendam, etc., addre-M
Always That Danger
"Ah, proud beauty!" exclaimed little Sniffkins, "you return my love now.
but let me tell you, 1 will not always
be a clerk, I "
"That's so," interrupted the heartless girl, "you may lose your job."—
Catholic Standard and Times.'
If you ever hear anyone say that
Rheumatism can't lie cured, ask tliem
if they have ever .tried GIN PILLS.
Or ask them to write us for proof that
GIN PILLS have cured hundreds and
hundreds of cases of Rheumatism,
Sciatica, Lumbago, Pain in the Back
and other troubles caused by weak
kidneys or Bladder.
Rheumatism   can   lie   cured—is  being cured every day—by GIN PILLS.
Here is the    best   kind     of   proof:
"I have been troubled with Rheumatism so bad that I could not work.
A doctor tended me and told me to go
to the hospital but all to no good until a friend told me to try GIN PILLS.
1 did so and after taking a few boxes,
am pefectly well."
Take GIN PILLS on our positive
guarantee that they will cure you or
money refunded. 50 cents a box—6
for $2.60. Order from us if your dealer cannot supply them. Sample box
free if vou write us. National Drug
and Chemical Co., Dept. N. U., Toronto. 50
Th* original
Oln Pill* mad* by
National Drue and
Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited,
Toronto, are Mid
only In thia box.
More Crop, More Money,  Less Wages, Lees Wear
"So lightning struck Speeder's
"Well, Speeder claims it was his
automobile that struck the lightning."
Warts on the hands is a diaficiirement
that troubles many ladies. Holloway's
Corn Cure will remove the blemishes without pain.
Pa, what is philosophy?"
"Philosophy, my boy, is the gentle
art of letting your creditors do all the
The Seedy One—"Say. guv-nor,
there's a fly on your nose."
Old Gent—"What the dickens has
' that to do with you?"
The- Seedy One—"Nothin'. nothin,'
only I thought it would get ile wings
Clear the complexion of
disfiguring pimples,
blackheads, redness,
roughness, and other unsightly conditions; keep
the hands soft and white,
the scalp clean, the hair
live and glossy, and preserve skin health by the
. use of Cuticura Soap
assisted when necessary
by Cuticura Ointment.
Soap and Ointment
aBord tbe mart economical treatment tec
Itchins. burning, scaly humors oi Infant %
children and adults A ilnitp art is oiten
' lufflclent. Sold tbrou.ihont tbe world Heat,
to Potter Drug A Chem Corp.. Boston.
U.S.A. lor 3^-parsCuttcuraBookmonraaaA
.treatment ol skla aod hair.
A Glimpse of the  Horn.  Life ef tht
Qreat Essayi.t.
Carlyle " -s in his forty-ninth year
when 1 flrst knew him. His usual
working hours then were over for the
d_y between two and three o clock;
a' d he was net disinclined to see
friends that might call then, tor a
lew minutes' talk with him. just
before he set out lor his afternoon
A preferable time, however, was the
evening. If you dropped in about, or
a little after, seven o'cloc!., you lound
Carlyle and Mrs. Carlyle at tea in the
drawing-room, and were welcome to a
cup yourself, with a slice ol bread and
butter or biscuit—jagi generally on the
t.bles besides. If you were later, you
n.issed the tea, but had t_flk so long
as you choose to stay, and might see
Carlyle fill his pipe and smoke it once
or twice in the course of an evening,
and  even,  if you were  in  his good
f[races and capable of communion with
tint in that particular, be invited to
join him. His pipes, then and always, were long clays, of Glasgow
make, with green-glazed tips for the
mouth; his tobacco, if the same then
as it was afterwards, was ol a strong
•nu rather harsh kind, which he called Free-smoking York P.iver. The
fi;w lie was using—and I think he
took a new pipe every day, or perhaps oftener, from the stoek he kept
somewhere in a box—usually stood in
t'.; corner of the fir*place, within the
fender, ready for his further service;
and a half-pound tin canister of his tobacco, replenished from his larger sup-
p... which also was out ol signt somewhere, stood usually on the mantel-
pi ace, but sometimes on the table.
He was very methodical and practical it. all such matters, disliking
untidiness of any sort, and carrying
tiia love of order even intlliis smoking
arrangements. Indeed, if there were
more than one guest present, or if the
guest were a stranger, he would go out
for his smoke into the back-garden,
and return when it was over; and in
summer evenings the' back-garden was
the established smoking-plaee, and he
would take this guests or guests thither with him, providing them with
seats, or walking with tliem up and
down  the grass-plot.
I forget whether, when the smoking
wa. within doors, he had at this time
the habit—which he certainly acquired
afterwards—of reclining on the hearthrug while he smoked so that the puff.
aJiaauid ascend the chimney rather than
come into tlie rooms.
But Mrs. Carlyle, while as orderly
as himself, and keeping everything
tidy there, was tola-mat to the utmost
of whatever might be his whim in this
matter; and it was pretty to see.him
sometimes, when he waa in a pleased
humor and there was no one there tu
cause ceremony, present the pipe
gallant!/ to her own lips, for the
honor oi a consecrating whiff. This
he called "tendering her the calumet
of peace." I must have seen him do it
more than once within the lirst few
months of our acqu:iintance, for my
footing at Chcyne How had gradually
become suoh as to justily pretty frequent visits of an evening — perhaps
about once in three weeks on an average—and I was always received with
a continuation of the original kindliness.
Only on one occasion, in those early
months of our acquaintance, do 1 remember a gruftish reception from
Carlyle; and that was when one or
two menus of mine, who were on a
visit to London and had separate introductions to him, formed a party for
a joint call upon hiin in the afternoon, and persuaded me to go with
them. Mrs. Carlyle was away; he was
in a bad humor; one ol the party introduced a topic not to his taste, and
was rather combative in asserting his
own views of it; and 1 could see that
Carlyle wished all of us at Jericho.—
From "Memories of Londou iu the
Forties," by David Masson.
Expensive Music
"My daughter's piano lessons have
heen a great expense to me." "That's
so? Did some neighbor sue you?"—
Toledo Blade.
There is only this to tell people
who are pale, weak and bloodless.
You are pale and weak because you
haven't enough blood and you won't
be better until your blood supply is
increased. You should not lose any
time in increasing your blood supply,
for people who neglect anaemia, often slip into a deadly decline. When
you have increased your blood supply you can reasonably expect to
have a good color, to have lost that
tired, breathless feeling, to have a
good appetite and get good nourishment from your food. Now the only
quick and always effective way to get
a supply of new, rich, red blood is to
take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Every
dose helps to make new blood, and
this new blood coursing through the
veins, brings health and strength to
every organ nnd every part of the
body, making weak, ailing people,
bright, active and strong. This has
been proved in thousands of cases of
which the case of Mrs. George Clark,
Ahottsford, B. C, is a fair sample.
Mrs. Clark says: "After spending
two years and six months in a hospital training for a nurse, I began to
{nil in health, was very pale and the
least exertion would leave me out of
breath. After graduating I came to
British Columbia to take up tny profession as a private nurse. The first
case I took I found I was not able
to go o* with my work. Doctors'
tonics failed me and acting nn my
own judgment I purchased a supply
of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Before I
had finished them I was really surprised at the result. The color came
hack to my face. I gained in strength
and by the time I hnd used nine
boxes I wns back at my work as a
nurse. I hnve since married, but
still have niv friendly feeling for Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills."
aSold by nil medicine dealers or hy
mail nt 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Canaries have been known to live
21 years.
, Not  Very  Flattering.
Mr. John Hassall, the famous black
and white artist, who, together with
his "Punch" confrere. Mr. Walter
Emanuel, U responsible for the very
laugnable sidesatow, "Loudon iu tlie
Year 2.000," as the Festival ol Empire, Crystal Palace, t 'lis an amusing
story against himself iu coniHictiun
wi'h one of his posters. All old lady
clled at the printing oflice one day
when Mr. Hassell was there, said she
was a great admirer of the artist's
work, and would tlw*y oblige her by
giving het a copy ol his latest poster,
the title of *■ hich hnd escaped her
(or the moment. But it tepreaented a
horse-trainer and a girl in a hunting
coat standing against a wall, with two
eats on top. Mr. Hassell had been
listening to the old lady with much
pleasure until she nieutionas.l the cats
Then a deep gloom clouded his usually cheerful counteance. For in the oui
lady's description he recogniied his
well-known "Newmarket' poster,
which had a flat, dull background,
wild two horses on tha top horiion
W. N. U., No. SH.
"Whet did you (.re (bat tramp money for? Don't you know he'll spend
It (or drink 7*
That'e why I gate bim a dim* Ba
•aid he waa thlraty." - Detroit Free
I Pimm,
Canadian    Manufacturer    Does    Not
Impose on the Duties ,
An erroneous impression exists in
the minds of many Western people
that the manufacturer of Canada
takes advantage of the tariff by raising his selling price hy (he full
amount of the duty, with which he
it protected from foreign competition.
Facts show that the Canadian manufacturer does not, and could not safely, do such a thing. The home manufacturer, to-day, does seven (lines as
much business in Canada as the foreign manufacturer. Would the factories of Canada he able to secure that
much more business than the keen
foreign competitor if prices were so
inflated? No they would not and
the main purpose of ihe tariff is not
to rob, hut to protect.
That  the  manufacturer  should   be
i able  tn  improve  (he  qunlity of  his
| product and at the same time reduce
I the price to the consumer may nt first
seem incredible, hut it all hinges upon    the    output.      Every    manufac-
luring operation    whether   large   or
small   involves  a  certain  amount of
I stationary overhead expense including
I such items as rent, heat, light, insur-
: ance, taxes, oflice expenses, superin-
: tendence, etc.   If these expenses have
I lo he met out of the returns from a
small outpul it follows that the pro-
portion curried by aach unit of pro-
I ductinn   will  he  comparatively  high.
But if on the other hand they can
he spread over a  lave output, then
the  proportion carried  by each  unit
of production   may   become   insigni-
ficanlly small.     Generally   speaking.
(he  larger the output  the lower the
cost  of  production  and   (he  cheaper
(he price (o (he consumer, hence the
advantage of a  tariff  which  secures
the home market    or    at    least    the
bulk  of  it to  the    home    manufacturer.
A few examples will suffice to illustrate how this works out. In 1878
a Canadian company began (he manufacture of buggies. In 1879 (hey sold
all (old nlxitit .1 buggies, for which
farmers paid them from $180 to $170
each. Last year in various kinds ot
wheeled vehicles they had an output
of 15,000 and were able to offer the
farmer for $85 a fnr better buggy (han
(he one he used lo have to pay $170
for. In 1878 the price ol sugar wns
nine and ten cents a pound retail;
today il is under five cents. The
bent hinder in 1878 sold at from $270
to $.100; (oday (he farmer gets a
lighter and more compact binder thnt
will last longer for $125. In 1878,
single reapers retailed in Ontnrio at
from SI00 to $105; today the hest
reaper retails at from $60 to $65.
Sure Reutrn
"Out to luncheon—back in five minutes," read the sign, on the door.
"Are you sure he will get back that
soon?" asked the anxious caller.
"Yes'm," said the wise office boy.
"He ain't got the price of ten minutes' lunch in his clothes."—Toledo
The transition from winter's cold to
summer's heat frequently puts a strain
upon the system that produces internal
complications, always painful and often
serious. A common form ol disorder is
dysentery, to whioh many are prone in
the spring and summer. The very best
medicine to use in subduing this painful
ailment is Dr. J. D. Ketlogg's Dysentery
Cordial. It is a standard remedy, sold
He Rose
First Crook—Dey say he's at the
top of our profession.   How's that?
Second Ditto—He is. I can remember the time, too, when he was only
a miscreant like meself, and now he's
always spoken of as the "author of a
series of crimes."—Puck.
Minard't Liniment Curti Coldt, Etc.
Teacher—Now, remember, Nellie,
that anything you can see through ia
transparent. Can you name something that is transparent?
8mall Nellie—Yes, ma'am. A keyhole.
Money is a snail for speed till it
gets to you, when iWiecomes a streak
of lightning. •
Minard't  Liniment Curet Distemper.
The body of a guide who lost his
life in the Alps twenty-two years ago,
has been found in the ice, in a state
of perfect preservation.
A safe and sure medicine for a child
troubled with worms Is Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator,
Another couple was ahout (o he
launched on (he sea of matrimony.
"They don't seem a bit afraid,"
some one back in the crowd observed.
"And why should they?" asked the
gentleman next. "They've both heen
across several times."—St. Louis Post.
How Would Tou Like
To Freeze to Death this Winter?
That may happen if you do not arrange for at least a portion of your
coal supply now.
The Miner's Strike is Still Unsettled.
Owing to the long period of idleness there is now no stock of eoal
available in the western towns.
When the cold weather begins, even
if the mines are running full blast,
the output will not be sufficient to
meet the requirements, and the car
supply will he another source of trouble  owing  to  the  very heavy  grain
crop this year. Consumers should
therefore take warning and provide
against the inevitable scarcity of
coal for the reasons stated ahove, and
if you have no money, it will pay to
borrow it and buy a few tons now.
We are wholesale Dealers in Hard
and Soft Coal, carrying large stocks
at Port Arthur and Fort William for
shipment to all points on the C. P. R..
C. N. B. and G. T. P.
If there is no retail dealer in your
i town write us at once—
Winnipeg, Manitoba.
CLOTHES'  INSURANCE-a paid-up "policy"
against    the ordinary    troubles    ot
Wash-day—is yourt if you use
one   ol
doesn't' pay—it meant to   you
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■ ■ t'laiiiin, .su.
»H"I*M I'i'l"!'I 'l-l"l-l*I*l"l'wM*1"H*! I"
When the paaei said lhal in Ilie sprint
• young iui.ii « li.ii.-v turns lu lore nt
aho.nu nave mined mat ni the spring a
girl beeull.-s lrl.-oh.llM.
The HllU.liiii_t"lis on May I moved
Into one ul a block <>! nouses Irunmig
on a small para llrace Hiiddmgtuii
watched trom a second sii.ry trunl
window Ibe d.-iteaie spring leaves conic
out un Ihe trees under uie warm tun-
thine. Whether her heart budded at
Ihe Name lime is not known, bin an in
rldeiu occi.rr.-u that burn a hluatom
ot mischief mm a lull biuwn Bower.
Orace hau caught a glimpse of a
young man whu lived neil dour. He
was nineteen ui twenty, while tne waa
teveiiteen mail u hull, being very par
tlcular that lhe half should be put on
wben ber aire was mentioned. The fact
of thia gentleman, who waa very goud
look'iig. who wore pun callers orer bit
boot*, whuse. cit.ihes were cut by Ibe
correctest paiiern and whose wblte
cuff* always proiruded eiueily two
Inches below Ins sieeve*-l say. Ibe
(art uf bis being a next door uejghbur
netted a profound Interest in lhe
young ladv'a heart- They were to live,
no one knew bow long, tide by tide.
Tbey mlgbt become bosom friends, pos-
alhly like brother and sitter, pusslhly
lover*. Tbls "may be" la decidedly
plessanter lo contemplate tban "might
have been." The first la tbe bnd. Ihe
laat tbe decaying flower. Oh. blessed
age wben there ure nn aad memories!
Nevertheless youth It |iecullar. Une
would suppose that, harboring tuch
rainbow fancies. Mlsa Hiiodlnglun
would aet In a way calculated lo bring
them about: that the would look tor-
ward lo a conventional meeting with
her netghlaor wblcb would grow Into
friendliness and from friendliness expand In »ome one of the channels tbat
bad near, .ng for ll by ber Imagination.
abe die  w. very opposite.
* Wblw .he waa watching tbe nurses
In the r_,-i baiting their baby car
rtage* fo. a brief bit of rbat. tbe
fountain at arkle In tbe aun. while the
llale.ed I* the chirp of bird* aud a
distant confused noise ot many reticles on a afreet beyond, the door of
tba next bouse opened, nnd Ihe young
gentleman uf whom the waa dreaming eame onl on Ibe stoop. Hit hoote,
a stickpin In hia neckw»ar and bla
•Ilk hai all glistened In tba ann. He
•tond twinging bla cane In bla hand,
looking out on ihe pleasant scene Ih-.
fore Bun evldemiv very well a.nilstte.1
with himself. Then, noticing that nnt
aiintte enough of bla cults showed below bl* sleeves, he adjusted lint one
and tben tbe other. Bnt In doing en
he noticed a epot on bla rlgbt rnff
aid. taking out a snowy cambric handkerchief, endeavored to obliterate It.
Daring all tbl* time Ml** Haddington wa* watching bim from the win-'
dow aome doz.n feet above bim and
two or tbree feet lo one aide. While
be wa* endeavoring tn remove Ibe
•pnt frnm bl* ruff she rilaappentwd
for a few momenta and when ahe re.
tnrned held In her Band a plti-ber of
water. Kt'endlng ber arm. «h* held
tbe pitcher directly orer Ihe reflected
aatreak or sunlight crossing tba lop ot
bla allk bat.
But «he refrained. Whether tbl*
waa on account ot pangs ot conscience
or a desire in enl.ay ihe situation by
prolonging Ihe climax or from a dreao
of making an enemy Instead ot a
friend nf her Immacnlaie neighbor
there la nn record. The sensation wa*
certainly delicious lint the m.-ei delicately flavor.*! wine must la- .wallowed at laat. and presently, tipping
the pitcher. »he nwifHl a Mreamdown
on her uusiispe. ting nelgtilaor.
When Mr. TIppler-lBnl w«* the
young man'* name. 'I'. I'enibertun lip
pier-felt the waler resounding aa ou
• drumhead m».n the lop ot hi* hai
■nd aplaiierl-.g fnuuisln-ilke an over
Mb hi* tlrsl Impulse wa* tn eland
fmm nn.l»r. Uie second to look np f»
nee whence II eauie. He wa* Km itte
t» eee mure than the plieher and a
»h«pe'y wrist dlaarpennng within Ibe
window. BUI he rad hetnre .wen lbe
j.xina ladv who had recently cone
to He* next dour and wa* *»i>*c.slly
rot up wilt, a view lo disporting Himself tbat s'.e iiiii-hi see and admire
him. l.ove scorned turn* to bale.
Sir Tippler having come ont to Be
admired and baring been treated, a*
tie considered It. ci.nten.ptnnnely, be
wn* nolle Mire, by the sin next door,
be »wore a greet *.»ih nf retenge.
A lew dr»* iat»r Mr Tippler while
walking in-me saw Ml** Huddlngton
coming fruMi the other dire.iii.ii He
Invoiunlarlf quickened bl* pnee. then
•uddeniy stowed up He looked tn lhe
nibt and to tbe left and up at tbe akv
The   St.M.ps   ol    thru    la-*pe«-Mve   ba-llie,
were «lde ty'sld* or. rather, there was
but one snrnp with a stone division
At Srst Mr lippier wished to meet
Mis* Hnddinaioi. al the bottom ot in*
•tens mm "le uurni show ni« supreme
Inipfferenee In hei nv iiirmns his hack
upon her Then ne was afraid he
would maeet hei Ha,, i.h.k ami m« nai.d
ke.«hlet and blew Ins nose H>- car-
rn*»1 a silk umbrella in his hnnd and
wile trvitic i» «i.a« w.ili ailiriiiii trip-
ped on ll Hl< nm ten in from «t mm
snd he «tep|..-fl on it itraa-e K.indine
ton who al ihitt cinmeni turtle.. i.>
ascend the steps. L-icea.-ai
Mr Tippler w«* holllng with rage.
After that wueuevcr Mr. I'lppler
caught sight ot .Miss Bnddlngiuii ap
priw.-niiig nlui be made u strenuous
efturt tu op|ieiir uueuueerued. The way
ne did it waa hrst to pint dowu his
cuffs. V>xt he would aujusi his neckwear. A'ler mat ni* uaudkeri-uief
■ uueoui aid he uew bis nose, finally when be passed her bis lace wuUad
ne as red rs a lurkey cock.
Aa fur Miss Huudingluii. when she
saw Mr. 1'ppiei- coming she wouid
proceeil on Ivr way wilb the iimuosi
cumpusnre. i'u passing the gentleman
tbe only sigu ot embarrassmeiil she
showed was putting her palm 10 hei
hack hair, nut this should nol be count
ed as embarrassment, tor all women
do tbat.
Meanwhile the courttblp was pro
gressiug Itneiy. When .dr. Tippler
weni luto lbe back yard he woind
seize Ihe iliiao ot a tree and pun liiui
self up by his anus to show his
strength lu the gin nest door. who. he
felt sure, was peeping through the
blinds al him. Then he wouid lull un
a wiHHjen beuch. taking care lo assume
a graceful positluu. All Ihe while be
wus wailing l»r an opiairiuuuy lo
show ins .'uulempt fur lbe girl for
whose beuent be was |s.siug
Finally came his a-hnliac for revenge
One day when be was "showing off"
In tbe back yard, while bis naa-k was
lo lbe houses, be heard something
lightly strike the ground behind mm
Turning, lie saw a little posy. i.nokiug
up ai the next door winnuws. lie aaw
no une.
Hill he knew.
And where waa revenge? He wa*
supremely happy. Why; Nol una use
be might throw back Ibis mile token.
Instead ut doing so be put it In his
buiionboie and looked up at halt a '
dozen windows, from oue uf which he
was sure Hie |H.sy had been iusse.1
His face wure a smile wiil.-h be in
tended for an appreciative and lender
one. Hut Intended smites ate aiwuys
like those people put uu lo ne phutu
graphed, slereotytred .Nevertheless it
wns seen and appreciated by Grace
Huddlngton. wbo had ilimwu tbe posy
Ita tbe old story of the alternate
elaw and velvet loucu. r'rom lime
Immemorial women bare poured wa
ler—sometimes But waler ou men*
beads and Iben Bay* wiped out lbe
Insult by a posy.
Tbl* lov* affair Bnd passed lhe ex
criiclatlng flrst atage. Having Is-en
begun all wrong. It* earlier leiiinres
were distressing lo the young. man.
Hill as nil thing* are enlnrame from
antlthe*.*, he fouud neilehi In Ine
very iihhui.pines* lhal had ti.ark.-d Us
beginning. Tbe girl, who al lhal beginning bad found pleasure In pnnr
Ing water upon Ihe adornment* whla-h
the young man-like certain birds who
disport themselves In rare plumage lo
attract the femate-had pm on i»
please her. pursued the even tenor ot
tier way. She wa* simpiv dome her
share In tbe love making nn feminine
prluelplea—principle* thai are a* far
hidden from men a* undiscovered natural law*. Wa* her Nml comiiinnl.-a
Hon wltb him a etmke of geniu*.
Did sbe reason lhal ll wns nn >-tH
clem war or *nar.bg Mm. Nni nv
tbose steps whla-h men call reason.
She chow ber way Instinctively.
Having tlm made tbe young mnn
•nlier and then given mm * sop. the
young lady proeeawled lo the n-tniep
Common usage w.uinl have «.iege.>..n
an open aconalniai.ee. Hut Miss Hud
dlngtnn. as bus iwen nlwervefl, was
ool prone to use <*omm..n ttteih.ad*
Wa* It Iwcanse she acted «n ttie pnn
rlple Ibat slnlen frail I* lhe sweetest
or did she consider *e>iwy and dil
pllrlty belter suited lo ber purpose.
Only a woman can answer this que*.
Hon. and perhnps nn woman could an
swer except for herself.
Ml** Hnddington now thought II
time thnt her admirer shnnl.l do something In the way of .-..unship. *.. sbe
walled, lhe young man had learned
Ihe whereaiHiul* ot her mom and hnd
learned Ibal ll wn* third siury back,
nit owb la-ing In a like laosittaao In his
own home. A window In each room
adjoined. He contrived lo gel a note
lu hi* lady love by lying fl airing to
the end of hla cane aud I Be note on
the end of the airing, whipping Ibe
missive Into ber o|>eo window. Thi*
led lo an endle** siring between Ihe
two window*, over which paaaed bit*
nf nothing*, gradually warming up
until Ihey laeaaiue word* ot lore.
line morning Mrs Huddlngton. who
wa* nourishing sum* plants lu her
back yard, turning from Ibem, Bap
pened lo look up at th* rear of Her,
domicile. Her curiosity waa exrlled
b> an eudleaa smug ran uu two pin
leyt. Ibe one Hied to a window till
ol tb* adjotulug bouse, tb* olbar lo
the Kill of uue ut ber dauguiers win
dow*. Tbe lady kept ber own counsel.
bill tbe same after-main, seeing Ibe
voiiug man next door come In. she
burned oui lo lhe back yard and con-
c-eflled herself under a tree, where she
t-ould keep watch of the endless siring
ll wa* not long before it began to
move, aud with II a folded hit ot white
pa|aer A hnnd detached the paper,
and in a rew minutes auolher paper
wa* crawling along the atimg lu tbe
opposite direction
"l.race." said Mr* Biiddmgtnn tbe
next morning at nrenktasi. "get ready
iu go to your Aunt Mary*, lun will
wave on lhe '_! o'clock train"
"Why. mother:   What* that forT*
"Never mind what for. And you'll
not come In., k here next autuuiu ' Yuu
will go lo boarding Ht'bool.''
Bui boarding school' tailed lo solve
the problem What there was in a
pitcher ot cold wider poured over Mr
Tippler and bis spick und span ..ntttt
lo cement htm to Mis* Buddiugto.i as
mortar will unite Iwo bricks is n my*
lery Al any rate bl* love unce thus
planted grew furiously, and la-tore tha
Aral term of school ended tie had eiup
ed witb bla lady love.
Birthmarks Fade.
Recent news from the medical circles ol Loudon tell of a new cure tor
birthmarks, warts and rod-ut ulcers,
toe treatment is hailed us a medical
triumph as all the early experiments
hav- proven it to be a positive success. It was first intr_xiu".u. at Charing Cross Hospital and since that Hum
has gained an accepted , ;e in uud-
em tik-rapeulics aud l known as the
carbonic acid snow treatment. The
suova is prepared by allowing a Hun
spray of carbonic acid gas, liquefied
under pressure, to escape into a telt
covering supped over the top of the
iron cylinder containing the gas. Tbe
gas is deposited on the felt as a very
Une powdered snow at a temperature
ol about ion degrees below zero. The
snow is then solidified into au icy
peucil by being tightly packed into a
ne 1 rubber cylinder with a pluuger.
Treatment consists ol pressiug this
intensely cold pencil oi carbonic acid
IC- for a few second against the birthmark, wart or rodent ulcer to be removed. The resulting intense cold
freezes the part, setting up severe local inflammation, which leads to a
breaking down and absorption ol the
frozen tissues. 'I here is very little
pain and tbe wound heals naturally
in a few days, leaving the skin practically normal.
"The carbonic acid sno•-, or rather
ice, treatment has come to stay," said
on: of the surgeons in charge of tue
electrical department ol SI. Bartholomew's Hospital. "Warts are readily
removed in one application, and the
results in small non-vascular birthmarks—that is, without large blood
vessels — are marvelous. ln early
rodent ulcer we bave also been very
The Feminist.
I confess myi-eH altogether feminist. I have "o doubt in Hie matter.
I want this coddling and brow-heating of women to cease. I want to
fee women come in, free and learleei
to a full participation in the collective purpose of mankind.
Women. I am convinced, are a*
fine as men; they can be as wi?e at
men; they are capable of far greater
devotion than men. I want to sea
them citizens, with a marriage law
framed primarily for them and fnr
their protection and the good of tb*
race, and not for man's satisfaction.
1 want to see the-n bearing and
rearing good children in the state, as
a generously rewarded public duty
and service, choosing their husbands
freely and discerningly, and in po
way enslaved by or subordinated tu
the men they have chosen. Tha
social consciousness ol women seems
to me an unworked, an almost untouched mine of wealth for the constructive purpose ot the world.
I want to change the re.pective
values cf the family g.-oup altogether, and make the borne iuleed tha
woman's kingdom -nd tne mother
the owner and responsible guardian
of her children.-H. G. Wells, in Tb*
New Machiavelll.
Peers as Burglars.
The recent marriage ol Lord Choi-
mondeley's daughter recalls an amusing practical juke which was played
on him Iwo or three years ago. Hit
lordship's Cheshire seat, Cholmonde-
ley Castle, was raided in the small
hours ol a January morning by burglars provided with a motor-car, wbo
carried away a large quantity ol valu-
aile properly, including the lauiout
Saiuthdown Racing Cup and various
iaui.ly heirlooms. The Chester police
were informed, and experts were soon
searching lor footprints on the terrace and other traces of tbe marauders. Soon, however, the explanation
wat forthcoming. It was all a joke oa
tt, part of some ol the marquess'
noble friends living in the
South Africa's Legislators Have
a Good Start.
Tbe South African Union Parliament
concluded ita first session c short time
a::o, alter sitting for ninety-eight dayi.
During that time it bas worked hard
—harder, indeed, than any previous
Parliament haa worked in South Africa; nevertheless, as many had anticipated, the time has p.oved all too
short, and not a tithe of the mau;
pressing legislative enactments that
the country requires has lound its
way on lo the statute-book.
Mot only bave such bills as the National University bill, the Asiatic Immigration bill, the Solemnization ol
Marriages bill had to be dropped, but
no attempt was made to introduce
such a nl as that to unify the Insolvency laws ol the four provinces or
to reorganize the civil service. Nor,
again, beyond certain provisions iu
tlie Stamp Act, the abolition ol the
income lax in the Cape Province and
of the poll-tax in Natal, has much
b: .1 done to equalize aud make uniform the fiscal burdens throughout the
Union. These are only a very lew ol
ti._ measures whicb are vitally needed, but which for the present have
had perforce to be shelved. The truth
is, when South Africa decided to adopt
unification as opposed to lederation,
aha. imposed an exceptionally heavy
task upon her Parliament—a task that
will take it years to complete. For
in South Africa Parliament cannot,
if it would, sit all the year round;
the members are farmers, merchants,
and professional men; hardly any of
them are men of leisure. To uiauy
ol them even four months is a aerioua
Nevertheless, a decidedly hopeful
start has been made. In all, close upon fifty bills have become law, and
tl.ough the bulk of them are of an
inevitably uninteresting nature, there
are among them some of the greatest
Above all, a compromise has been
arrived at on the apparently almost
insoluble education difficulty. This
compromise, which secures the equality of the two languages without infringing the right either ol the majority or of the minority, in any district, and without imperilling lhe interests of education itself, is still sub-
ject to confirmation by the various-
provincial councils, within whose jurisdiction the matter lies, but little fear
is felt in responsible quarters, on that
The spirit ol give and take which
has made that settlement possible has
been the feature of the session Admirably lead ty General Botha, the
House has shown that it realized that,
it had a grave duty to discharge.
Members have, on the whole, recog-
ni-'-d the fact that at present it was
especially necessary to look at matters from a broad national standpoint.
and not to view them either in a
narrow party or in a still narrower
provincial light.
The Woman Who Played Bridge a
Trifle Too Well.
The Old, Old Story.
I told her the old. old story-
1 told ll ts well as I -ould-
And. though It was aged and hoary.
She tboughi II wu wondrously f*o_L
Tears passed.  One morning the told ll
In all us rare taeaauly to me.
In whisperings »nft she unrolled It,
Wltb biusnss. rare visions lo see.
And strange, though the years had aal
changed It.
Though sweet as in seasons of yore.
It seemgd Iron. Ih* way she trr-tnged 11
Aa though I'd neer heard it before!
-Harpers *A*etly,
Bits of Cardboard.
The well-known artist. Mr. Charles
81ms, whose painting "The Legend."
firomises to be one of the most nopt»
sr pictures in this year's Acndemv,
as his "The Fairy Wooing" and "The
Fountain" were in previous- exhihi-
tions, was born in Islington. London, thirty-eight yeart aco, and did
not begin to shew artistic talent at
toon as he could walk.
In fact he was thinking of going in
for t business career when he and
his family discovered he had some
artistic talent. His first effort? at
drawing were made in the notebooks
in which he wa. supposed to be practicing -horthand.
3nt it was the ex-mple of an nrti««
friend that reallv gave Mr. Situ, th"
impetus he needed. The friend wa.
eniratred to paint a landscape for the
adornment of a bare wall in the
conservatory of Mr. Sims's father*.
hou«e. The lad watched and hecnm"
fired with a de.ire to paint picture*
himself. He tried his 'prentice hand
on bits of cardboard, and went on
from that to copying and coloring
illii.lratioi.s of landscape.
Making up his mind to work direct
frnm nature he went out into r-ppint
Forest and depicted studies of woodland scenes. He showed them tn hi.
parents with diffidence, hut hi. fnther, an excellent critic, thought them
to good that he s-ent them to an exhibition of the Nineteenth Century
Art Society, where two of them were
bought on the first day.
What "E.M." Cauldn t Do.
The brilliancy ol the lat- Dr. E. M.
Grace, the famous Gloucester cricketer, al point, once led to an amusing
remark by a player who was taking
part in a match against a team led
by "E.M." Quickly following up one
of his deceptive lobs, the "Coroner"
made a catch at short leg, which ao
astonished the batsman that, on being sympathized with on his arrival
at the pavilion, he exclaimed, "There
isn't a blooming thing that man can't
do on the cricket field, except to keep
wicket to his own bowling.' Another
ttory tbout "E.M." concerns his partiality for continuing to bowl, although
he was taking no wickets. Once the
flogging he was receiving got beyond
the endurance of one of his colleagues,
who mildly suggested, "Don't you
think you'd better change the bowling, Doctor)'" Quick as a flash came
the smiling reply, "Yes; I'll take «
turn from the other end." And he
Of a Kind.
She—A young wife's trials are heavy
Ue (with a growl)-So are her bia-
And When H*r Daring and Haartleee
Rapacity In Fleecing the Ladiet ef
Her S*t Became Unbearable Something Startling Happened.
Tb* vicissitudes of a woman wbo
played bridge well, but not too wisely,  *
and   wbo Buffered   personal  cbaatlte.
ment at a country houae, are described
by "Elizabeth of H."
Her consistent winning. It ta tald,
waa greatly commeaied on, and many
a blot waa thrown uut aa to the lady'a
falrneaa at tbe bridge tablet. Two ladiet of title wbo had been staying at a
certain country bouse firat detected
thia petite madam deliberately cheating. Naturally they avoided playing
with ber again, and wbat follow*- really sounds far more like fiction tban
plain fact, and yet it Is absolutely true.
It ao happened tbat tbese tbree ladles again met at another houae party.
Tbe two honest dames avoided to far
aa possible playing at tbe otber one'a
table. Tbey congratulated themselves
aod iln the secrecy or confidential bedroom chats at nlgbti eacb otber on tb*
deftness wltb wblcb they bnd managed
to bold aloof from tbe cheating on*
and ber play and at tbe same Urn*
prevent tbelr bost and hostess from
noting the fact One night however,
their wrath ro*e at tbe sight of tb*
distress this unscrupulous little person waa causing a young girl who waa
ber opponent The two wise ladles
watched tbe small. Innocent seeming
dame cheat time after time and win.
The girl was very unsophisticated.
Sbe continued playing.- although ber
fare grew wblfe and drawn, for ah*
was losing more than sbe could afford.
Several rimes she attempted to leave
tbe table, but eacb time tbe other tbre*
players persuaded ber to play on. At
length the game ended, and th* girl
stood np the lo»er of a sum that ran
well Into tbree figures. Like a thorough little sportswoman, abe mad* no
outcry about her losses, bnt the other
two—the lookers-on—knew what they
meant to her.. Tbey knew tbe girl,
and they knew her family, a great
thongb not a wealthy one. one which
even In tbese censorious days no scandal bad heretofore pinched. '
After tbe girl bnd left the room and
gone to bed tbe two who knew hastily*
beld a secret consultation, wltb tbe re
•ult that they Invited little madam to
tb* room of one of them for a midnight chat She was" flattered at tb*
Invitation aod readily accepted.
Botb of them accompanied Ber to
'he room of tbe one guest wbose rooms
fay fart-wet from those of the otber
members of th* bonse party, and something very, very like tb* following
took plan:
"Tou are a cheat" one haughtily
•ontemptnon* dame asserted as soon
as tb* bedroom door wa* locked on
tbelr victim. "We. l-ndy Barbara and
myself, have watched yon on several
occasions For the sake of your poor,
onfortnnaie husband's name we hav*
remained silent, but fonlgbt wss too
much. First of all. you will return to
os all yon bave won from poor llrtl*
Laura tonlgbt and also give back to oa
ber I. 0. Ca   We Insist"
After a feeble and frightened protest
lb* money wu* banded over, and tb*
pieces of paper signed by tbe llttl*
Anpe were quickly placed on th* red-
bot cool* and burned fo ashes.
"Now we will tee tbat Laura receives
tbe money wblcb you fleeced ber out
•f. and also we will guarantee tbat
I from us she will never learn Ibe truth.
i Mo; you cannot go yet" Ins lb* terrified UHI* madam turned toward tb*
Soon, "and II I* useless your attempt-
j Ing lo aMcap*. for I  hnve tbe key ot
j Ibe (*oor.    Painful a* It It to us, we
, Inv* determined 10 teach you a severe
I laaaon.    We ar* going to beat you.   It
, yoo scream you may attract the atten-
I Ooa   of  some   other  guests;  If  ibey
I come and demand an entrance tbey
I aball be admitted; If fhey Inquire th*
j reason of sucb drastic treatment w*
shall tell them tbe truth.   I sbould sd-
I els* yoo not lo scream.   Now, sr* yon
I raadyr    Without more adu ono lady
| bold tb* wriggling, sobbing email per*
j son.  while tb* other administered a
sound snd well deserved whipping.
Tb*' Hill* lady did not desert tb*
I bouse pnrty; ber Iwo cbastlser* wero
j aweetly amiable to her for th* to-
j mslnder of Hi* visit snd, to their delight and every on* el*e'a amazement
I tbe cheat refused to play card* again
| during tb* remainder of her visit at
j tbal especial couutry bouse.-London
Feminine Egotism.
Husband (during the spat)—I must
have bee,i a tool when 1 married you.
W-le Undoubtedly. But the old
adage still holds good.
Husband-What's that!
Wile—A tool lot luck. THE   SON,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
PHONE    A 14
Dry> four-foot Fir and Tamarac.    Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
I>r.   Simmons,    .Jentint,     Morrison
blook.    Phono 50.
A special meeting <>f the oity coun
cil was hold on Tuesday evening,
when the bylaw regulating t_|e con-
at ruction of cement sidewalks wus reconsidered ami finally pftHfied. According to the provisions of the bv-
law, the city will construct cement
walks in front of any citizen's property, provided application in made to
thn council. The cost of the walk1*
in to be repaid to the city in instal
merits the same as taxes. The proposal of sending the fife chief to the
firemen's convention, to be he'd at
New Westminster, met with soma opposition, aud final action on the mat
ter was postpaned until the next
regular meeting.
Labor day was ho wet in this city
tliat the people who had planned
celebrating the day by taking a plunge
in Christina lake obtained the same
result by exposing themselves to the
rain for a few minutes, ft was a
cheap and satifactory substitute
Provincial Constable Ritchie, who
ha** been stationed in thin city for a
number of years, left on Wednesday
for Vancouver, where he will ivmain
for some time. His family have been
visiting in that city for a few   weeks.
During the past two weeks 100
carloads of rails, ties, lumber and
small track material have heen shipped
to Princeton for construction on the
Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern railway west of Princeton.
M. J. Quigley, of Rossland, is relieving United States Immigration
Inspector George Stewart, who is
taking his annual vacation.
recent tire, have   now been   replaced
witli new glass.
When in Spokane stop at the Hotel
Antler", 31H-J Sprague avenue, opposite the Sprague avenue entrance to
the Wonder department-store. First-
class accommodations at reasonable
rates.    Geo. Ciiapple, Prop,
Dr. Truax, health inspector of the
public school, on Tuesday inspected
the Central school and found the
scholars free from contagious or other
The plate-glass fronts in the business houses on First and Bridge
streets, #bich were shattered   in   the
Provincial Constable I. A. Dinsmore, of 'ireenwood, was in the citv
last .Saturday.
The talk of annexation is very desultory, but it continues. We think
all Canadians should resent it. lt implies some sort of superiority on the
part of the United .States, a superiority that does not exist. It implies
that there is something in the.institutions of the United States that Canadians would like to enjoy, but are
prevented from sharing because of
their existing political condition. It
suggests that there is a prestige attaching to citizenship of the United
.States whicli Canadians do not enjoy
as citizens of the empire. It presupposes that Canadians desire theae
things and therefore in their heart of
hearts ore ready to be annexed. This
superiority, these features of United
States institutions, tbis imagined
prestige are nonexistent. There is
not an intelligent Canadian today who
believes hi* country has anything to
gain by annexation. It is surprising,
therefore, how we listen to or read
this talk about annexation witli abso
lute complacency. We treat it with
indifference. When a United States
puhlic man emits some n on pease on
tlie subject, we simply smile; when a
British paper talks about it, we attribute it to ignorance. The time has
come when wo should actively resent
any suggestion that annexation to the
United Htates is within the scope of
possibility. We are as Canadians de
sirous of seeing the most friendly relations established between the two
countries, but we propose to maintain
our independent national existence
within the empire, and to'work out
our destiny in our own way.—Vi.-
toria Colonist, Conservative, May 9,
NOTICK U horoby a;ive_i that an application
wit) beiniulo iinttpr Part V. of the"U'ater
Act, 1900,'' to obtain a lioense in the Sitiiillut-
iiipeii Water Distriot, Division of Yale District.
(it). The imine. Address, ami oCouPAtioil uf
of the applicant: George Washington Swank,
in unit Korks, B.C., Farmer.
(li). The name ol lake, Stream, or lource (it
ut.nauied i tba description is):   Cedar Creek
(ir). The point of diversion is where tiie
oreek enter), my land near the centre ofthe
Bait line, on Lot numbered Dim A II \) suli 'i-
viston ot CP.lt. Lot number twenty-seven
hundred (8700) m Hrotip ■ '» tlm Slmilkc.rn._eii
(formerly Ouoyoos) Division nf Yah' Distrlot
(d). The quantity of water applied for (in
alible feel per second). Cue OU bio foot per
si coml.
(»'). The character of tlie proposed works:
Dam and tlume.
(f). The pre mil* n on whicb the water Is to
tie IliedCdeiorlbe same) is on Lot One A (I A)
subdivision of C.I'.R, Loi number twenty
seven htindn d (3700) in Group I, in the Slinfl-
Kiinei'ii (formerly Oioyuoi) Division of Vale
Dlitrtct. ,
(fr). The purposes for which tlie water is to
he mud i For irrigation and domeitio purpose*.
(li). If for Irrigation, describe the land Intended to be Irrigated, giving acreages Is on
Let lint A (1 \) siilidivision of i.l'.lt. Lot
number twenty-sevun hundred(3700) in Group
I in ihe Similkameen (formerly Osoyon;) division of ■> nie District, containing hill..» aeres,
nio'e or less..
(ji, Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied by the proposed works: None.
(k) This notice wui post-d on the 5th day
of Antrim, I!'Jl,and application will be made
to the Commissioner on the uth day of September. 19U.
(I). Give the names aud addresses of nny
riparian proprietors or licensee! who Ol'
whose lands are likely to be affected by the
proposed work*, either above or below the
outlet: None
Grand Forki, B C.
NOTICK in hereby given that an application
will be made under fart V ofthe "Water
Act, 1909," tootitaln a license in tlie Similita-
meeii Division of Vale District.
Name, mtdresi and occupation of ilie applicant:   W.Sftyen Raueher, Grand Korks, H.C.
Description of lake; .small body of water
(no mime), fed by fcprlntfti.
1'oint of inversion Is In ebuilis above Fast
line of Pre-emption No. 1800 S.
Quantity of water applied for: One cubit
foot per second.
character of proposed works: Ditch and
reservoir, to he used on Pre-emption No.
I'urpose: Domestic am) irrigation.
Description Of laud tp be irrigated: Acreage, 78.
Acreage of Crown l.hud intended to he od-
eupied by works:   Nil.
1 his notice was posted on   the  17th  day  til
July, mil. and application will be made tothc
Commissioner on the ntti. day of August, lull,
Name and address of riparion proprietors
or licensees who will be affected by the proposed works.   None.
(Signature) W. sAVfilC,
* (P, O. Address) Urand  Porka, B. 0.
St. Joseph Mine-ill ('laini.siinati' In the Grand
ForLs  Minim.' Division of Vale District.
■When* i. ih'd:   In Central Camp.
takk NUTlPKtmil I. Henry Johnson, Fret
■ Miners, Certificate Nn. 8*811 U. for mysell
ami as agent for I'eter Edward Hhikie, 'Free
Miner's Certificate No. 88929H. Intend, sixtv
ibivs (nun dale hereof, to apply to the Mh-luu
Ke'cinliT forn C.'iMllcnU* of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaltJrTIg crown grants of lhe
above claim
And further take notice that action, uiidel
section 87. must be coiniiiene.-d before tne i«Bii
ance of such OriUcaic of 1 mprnveinonts.
Dated tbis '.'Mh day of July, A.D 1011.
Millie   In   I.ii-,;I_ii...
SI.OO per Doz. Upwards
Christmas would  noj be tho
Without it-* greetings tru«,
Wishes »incere from far and
From fiienda both <>M and
Order   Early*
Sample Book
The Jun Office      \
BrUltfc  Street,
The bent and Wrist
substantial fire-proof
bui Ming■in tlie Boundary country. Recently completed and
ii e w ly furnished
throughout. Equipped with all ineiierii
electrical conveniences, Centrally located, first-class accommodations for the
travelling publio.
Hot and Cold Baths
First-Glass Bar, Pool
and Billiard Rooms
tn Connection.
|| II;
Grand   Forks, b. C.
Ska l.Kl> TKNDKHS, i ddr t to the under
Myii-tl    H..I   nn.r-.Ml "lender   h*rUli:irf
at i;.,-»eli, li c ," will be received until MM
P.M'.oiiJlo day, September'A 1011, fnr the
eonsti notion of a I'ile ileni Wluiri at Iti.swell.
Division oi Nelson, Koote uy li strict, B.C.
Plant,   l| ilii-tt Ion   nnd form  of t otltract
oan b,« seen nud forms uf tender obtained at
this Department ami at the < races ui U, A.
Keefer, R«q., Ulstrloi  Kntthieer. Sew Weit-
mm ter.  '*."'.,ni <| Mn npplion inn to tbe Dost-
nmter at Vj.toria. B.C.
| |l'.- .oil- 1 ell.leriiiu* are nut i lied that   tend CM
will out be cops dered unless made »u the
printed forms supplied andilirii dwlihtheir
actual llftnatlll'i'S! -tatlntt their tlOoU put long
mid piAces f resMenee. In the case of llrins,
the actual slf-uitire. < ie nature of be oecil-
|. tion and place of residence uf raoll iiiein-
bm ofthe linn uinsl be   hei..
Eaeh tender rquit  be accompanied by an
accepted ebeiine  n achartered   unit,payable
to tie* b*r ofthe lion m ruble Ihe Minister o'
Publio Work .eqtnil tenner cent fill po.) of
the   iieni ii of the tender, which   "III  he lur-
Helled if the person tender) a decline to enter into a coat root when called upon to do
so. or fall ta complete ihe worlt oontraoted
fer, if the 'etiner be not accepted the oheque
will be ret itned
iheDepurtmeljt fines nol bind Itself to accept tie lowest or »n» tender,
Hy order.
DepHttiucnt of Public Works
'it■mm, Auftml JH. i«lf      *
Newspapers will not be paid for thli mlver-
tliemeUt II tbey Insert I; wlti.i-tit :uulhority
fiom thc Department
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We Imve tlie most modern jobbing plant
in .he'Boiindiiry Country, employ competent workmen, nnd curry n complete
line nf .Stationery.
Billheads anil .Statements,
Letterheads nnd Envelopes,
I'osters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions nnd By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars nnd Plncnfds,
Hills nf Fare anal Menu Cards,
AnniuiniTiiiiMiis and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery.
And everything turned nut in nn
(Jj)-to-dnte Printery.
mnnn PRiNTiivrj—t|u'ui,,<| we do—■»in it,e",in
V-H-'UI./ IIVIL11I1H1 inlveitiseineiit, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
tin* best. Let lis estimate on vour ordor. We guarantee
Bit tisfaction.
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing ..f all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
A Compj.ktk Stock of
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A KreHh (l0U8{g.imept pi
Keuel.-ert Wwl^y.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stook
a Fresh .Supply of
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
Kiuur Honing ft Specialty.
Grand Forks Sun
Job "Department
P.  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Dooh Noiith of Uhasnv Hotkl,
Fihst Sthkbt.
tleavv and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Pas-
sengern aind Trunks to and
fr..tn all trains.
Tl-.l.Kl'IIOXK Al_.ll
HuTuKUFonn  linos., Pnops.
60   YEARS*
Trade Marks
Coi»Yr:iGHT3 4c.
Anyone ipnrtlnj a nketch and .-inner! nt ion may
onk'iilr r.M'f riii)ti o*:r opitilim frue wiioilicr au
Invention Isprohninf pntemuhie, Communlu*
lloiiflHiricliyn'iiiliJmiimL HANDBOOK on 1'ntenU
ai'tit tri'O, tii'if-at DL'Piiry for nocurnifr pmenta*
1'ntenta tuitun tliruusti Munn & (Jo. .receive
fwcialnvtlee, withoutchftr^e, iatbi
s&ftcnc nm\m*
A ImniiMimuiy Ulustrntod weonly. Ln rue nt ctr-
ciilm/oii of «:>>■ er:on:!.'o Journal. 'j"or_r.a for
r,r.-niii,*'!"! ii yQU.fQstttn prepaid;   B«a by
■' nOT78|JO,»'*' ■*.    ,
We carry tlie mostfaflhionftblQ stork
of werldintf stationery in tho Houndnry country. And we are the only
»t1ioe in this sootion thnt have the
corroet mntorial for printing it. Th©
.Sun job oflice.  .


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