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The Evening Sun Jul 21, 1911

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 vi
Zhc
Tenth Year--No. 37
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. July 21, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year .in Advance.
RanoherB Will Be Able to
Irrigate Their Land In
a Few Weeks
The electric motors and pumps
ordered by tbe ranchers of the valley a couple of months ago for irrigation purpose!, arrived in tbe oily
laat Monday' morning from Hamilton, Ont. Tbe farmers are now
busy laying the pipe and installing
the plants, and it is expected tbat
some of them will be ready. to turn
on tbe water in a couple of weeks.
Mr. Burrell'i Ranch
Tli the Editor nf The Sttii.
Sir—Some time after the annouce-
■oeiit of the reciprocity agreement with
the United States, the press of British
. Columbia mentioned the sale of Mr,
Martin Burrell's fruit farm near Qrand
Forks. Further information received
by me at the time from residents of
Qrand Forks was to the effect that the
sale was made at a price 110,000 in
advance of what the property had
been offered for before the- reciprocity
agreement had bean negotiated. This
information was given to me by residents of Orand Forks, who were conversant with land sales and land
values in that district. I used it at
several meetings to prove my contention that the effect of the reciprocity
agreement would be to enhance the
value of British Columbia fruit lands,
and at the same time I compared values ot fruit lands in Washington and
Oregon to show that the owners of
fruit lands in our province would beneflt very largely when the agreement
became operative.
Mr. Burrell has written to the Nelson News denying the nccuraoy of my
statements and complaining ehat 1
should thus refer to his private affairs
at a public meeting. The reference to
the sale of his fruit farm to illustrate
the point that reciprocity ia fruit was
no detriment to the purchasers (although it may have been an incentive
to Mr. Burrell to sell), can scarcely
be construed us dealing with his private affairs. Such sales are always
recorded in the press, and publication
of the facte is never deemed improper.
Only excessively thin-skiuned people
would take that view.
It was particularly appropriate, I
thought, to quote the sale of Mr. Burrell's farm at a better price than he
could have got furtt before reciprocity waa agreed to, and before lie made
his blue-ruin speech on the effects of
reciprocity upou the fruit industry,
ft was a complete answer to his jeremiads, because if wide-awake men
would buy his fruit turn and other
fruit farms adjacent to it, in the face
ot the "smashing blow" that he said
had been dealt the fruit industry, it
surely was an argument in favor of
my contention, and to my mind an unanswerable one. It was for that reason, and that reason only, that I
mentioned the sale. .   .
While Mr. Burfell denies the eccur-
aoy ol my statements, he does oot correct them. It is not a matter of much
consequence wheter it was American
or Canadian capital which went into
the enterprise, or whether Mr. Burrell
accepted a little less than he was asking at the time of the sale. Tine que*
tion is, did he  ts\\ after  reciprocity
was announced at a higher price than
he haa asked before it was thought of
My information is that he did, and
that he was better off by about $10,-
000.
A fruit Win in Washington like
tliat of Mr. burrell's would bring
double the price he obtained for his,
and when reciprocity has been in operation a year, the fortunate purchasers will be able to sell it again at 100
per cent profit. The trouble with Mr.
Burrell, the fruit grower, is that the
politiciap who represents Yale-Cariboo
has converted hiin into a sorrowful
pessimist, and has led him to say nnd
do things he will be apoloaizing fnr
before he is many years older,
Wsi. Templeman.
Apple Prospects Diminish
The report of the fruit division of
the department of agriculture at Ottawa states that the prospect for apples has diminished slightly since
laat month's report, except in British Columbia, where prospects have
rather improved, and it is now estimated that shipments from tbis
province will be 85 per cent of last
year's crop, which was very heavy.
The hot, dry weather does not appear to have materially affected apple crop prospects iri Eastern Canada, although correspondents, especially in Ontario, have expressed
apprehension tbat if sufficient rain
does not soon come the crop will be
very much shortened. Apples are
beginning to drop heavily in some
districts. Tbere are reports of sun
scald in counties north ot Lake
Erie and in counties on Lake Huron
aud inland to York county.
Nova Scotia still expect* the great-
eat crop on record, due party to increased acreage, but also to heavy
yield. Baldwins are short. A very
marked feature of the situation so
far is freedom disease early seen.
Eastern Ontario promises to be ten
days earlier than usual.
NEWSOF THE CITY
Principal J. B. Fleming, of tbe
Grand Forks high sohool, this evening received the result of tbe Mc-
Giil matriculation examinations,
which were beld last mouth. Two
candidates wrote, both passing, their
names and standing being: Nita C.
Reid, 523; Caroline Ruth Munro,
441. 	
Conductor J. F, Getsey, of the
Great Northern, is preparing to give
up the punch for the plow, and follow
the idealistic existence of a tiller of
the soil. He is building a neat and
commodious residence on his homestead just east of Oroville.
J. B. Fleming, principal of the
Grand Forks higb school, returned
today from a trip to Seattle and
Viotoria.
O. E. LeRoy, of the geological department, Ottawa, is authority for the
statement that one-third of the visitors to the International Geologioal
congress, which is to ho held in Toronto next month, will visit the camps
in southern British Columbia, including the Boundary district.
It is reported from Vancouver that
Duncan Ross, ex-M.P. for Yale-.
Cariboo, will run for Comox-Atlin,
having announced his intention of
going before the Libenali eouveutiou in
that riding. He ia, said to be sure of
uoujjiintiwi. Hon, Wm. Templeman
is seeking the Liberal nomination in
Victoria, ,
NEWS OF THE CITY
California Professor Will Report on Irrigation Systems in Province
Prof. Etchevery, of the California
State College at Berkeley; Cal., who
has been engaged by the provincial
government to make a report on the
various irrigation systems in existence in British Columbia at the
present time, arrived in the city today from California, and will start
bis labors by inspecting the different plants in this valley. He will
spend three or four days in the city.
Henry Clay, from the prairie provinces, this week purchased a ten-
acre tract, of fruit land from Kerman, Kerby & Atwood.
At the regular meeting of the directors of tbe Qrand Forks Agricultural association, held in the city
hall Monday evening, the consideration of the prize list for tbe fall fair
was continued. A special meeting
ot the directors will be held next
Wednesday evening.
Miss Vera Reidelle, of Kaslo, is
visiting at the home of Mr. andMrs.
Qeo. Gowland, on Observation
street, in tbis city.
James F. Manning, who has been
in the city for a couple of weeks,
was up in the police court on Tuesday on a charge of vagrancy. He
was sent to the Nelson jail for thirty
days.
F. H. Knight, of Spokane, who is
interested in numerous mining
propositions in this district, was in
the city on Wednesday,
The remains ot John Snszko, the
demented man who was killed hy
Officer Quinlivan last Friday morning, were interred in the cemetery
on Satarday.
The jury in the coroner's inquest
over the death of John Suszko, whicb
was held in the police court last
Saturday, exonerated Officer Quinlivan from all blame by returning a
verdict of justifiable homicide,
Chief ot Police Savage has re*
turned from his annual North Fork
outing.
A. E. Humphries, of Lethbridge,
special immigration inspector, arrived in tbe city today, aud is visiting tbe local immigration officer, P.
T. McCallum.
L telegram from A. J. McMillan,
liquidator of the LeRoi Mining company, wbo is now in Lpndon, states
that an agreement has been provisionally entered into witb the Consolidated Mining & Smelting company to sell tbem the company's
British Columbia mines. Tbo agreement was ratified on tbe Uth inst.
Tbe price 1250,000 cash.
are the names of the successful candidates: H. Evangeline Phillips,
063j Alexander Shaw, 645; Hazel J.
Redpath, 637; Norman E. A. Shaw,
024; W. H. A. Bryant, 60S; Federic
Jaynes, 586,
The Lowe ranch, near Keremeos,
was sold last week to Dick Cawston
and associates for 1200,000. It will
probably be subdivided.
The thermometer has been oscillating between 95° and 100° in the
shade during the past week, but no
complaints ot inconvenience on account of the heat bave been recorded.
Large quantities of new potatoes
are now being shipped out of tbe
valley. Ranchers who' have any
tubers to aell are now obtaining a
good price for tbem.
The Pythian Sisters will give a
social next Wednesday evening in
Davis hall.   Everybody welcome.
The grain crop in the Kettle valley this year is ths best ever known
here.
The Oranby company has nineteen claims under bond on Copper
mountain, near Chesaw. Tbe bonds
jun tor about two years, and tbe
amount of money involved is nearly
g*_!50,000.
Six out ol the seven pupils writing passed the entrance examinations in Greenwood.   Thc following
The fruit crop in Kettle valley
thie year will be the bast in British
Columbia. Tbis is the verdict of
men wbo have visited every fruit
growing district in tbe province.
The Phoenix city council bas
given £2000 toward building tbe
new school in that city.
H. G. Qrant and Elite Barkley
were married in Greenwood last
week. _________
Rev. J. Calvert, of this city, will
conduct the service in the Methodist church in Greenwood on Sunday morning.
Mineral Exhibit at Spokane
After a careful canvas nf the situation among mining men, the management of mineral exhibit at the Spokano Interstate fair, which will be
held this year October 2 to S, have
decided that we are upou tho eve of
the greatest mining activity ever
known, and to meet tho demand for
information it is their determination
to call upon every district to be represented.
To meet the new condition no expense has been spared to make the
mineral department attractive. New
quarters, larger, better arranged anil
lighted, with cement floor, are under
construction, and every effort will he
made to meet requirements for  space.
A district which is nut represented
both as to exhibits and as to one or
more poisons in chargo will not show
the spirit necessary to the fullest exploitation of the resources in which a
larger number of people are now interested than over before.
Money for mining,dovelopment and
equipment is easier to secure than for
any other purpose at this time and for
establishment of plants for the manufacture of clay products, etc.,it should
bc equally easy to interest capital.
An organized effort should be made
lo send a mineral exhibit from this
district to the Interstate Fair, aod to
select some one to prepare and take
the exhibit to Spokane. If action
along this line is taken, the superin
tendent of tho mineral department of
the fair should be notified at as early
a date as possible as to what the district intends to do, en<f how much
space ia required. By freight, exhibits may be sent at the expense of the
fair on all railroads entering Spokane.
PUBLIC MEETINGS
Farmers'Institute id Opera
House on Monday and
Thursday Nights
Prof. A. E. Etchevery, of California State college, Berkeley, will
deliver an illustrated address-in tbe
opera bouse next Monday night on
Irrigation: Its Installation and Ap-
plicotion." Prof. Etchevery has.-'
been appointed by the provioeial
government to investigate the various irrigation systems and projects
throughout the semi-arid belt ot
British Columbia. As an authority
on irrigation problems Prof. Etche-
veay is recognized aa one of tbe most
competent on tbe American continent, having full charge of all state
works in California. Every one in
tbe valley is invited to be present
The Bubject is of vital interest to tbe
residents of tbis district. Tbe cbair
will be taken at 8 o'clook. Ladies
will be made most welcome.
The department of agriculture announces a series of supplementary
Farmers' Institute meetings, wbich
will be conducted by Professor R.
W. Allen, superintendent of du
Umatilla irrigation experiment station at Hermiston, Ore., assisted by
B. Hoy, assistant horticulturist, of
Vernon.
It is the intention of the department to make Professor Allen's
demonstration in tbe application of
water practical and adapted to local
conditions. Professor Allen will
have sufficient time to acquaint himself with tbe problems of each district, and it is expected tbat much
good will accrue from bis demonstrations and the evening meetings,
especially as there ia great need tor
practical information on this subject
in tbis valley.
Tbe meeting in Qrand Forks will
be held in tbe opera bouse Thursday evening, July 27. The irrigation demonstration will be. beld at
the Doull ranch at 4 o'lock on
Thursday afternoon.
In the afternoon Professor Allen
will give a demonstration of tbe
relative advantages of deep aud
shallow furrows, and the proper distances apart for furrows, the percolation of water through tbe soil, and
tbe economical application of water.
He will also discuss many of the
problems which come with tbe dis
tribution and use of water, ln Ibe
evening Professor Allen will lecture
on the broader aspects of irrigation,
particularly the relation of irrigation
water to soils and the problems of
seepage, alkali, etc. Tbese lectures
will be illustrated by lantern slides,
showing tbe application of water by
different methods, and general irrigation scenes in Oregon. In tbe
evening Mr. Hoy will also lecture on
timely culturul topics for orchardists, including the use of cover
crops, summer pruning the handling
of fruit.
The department of agriculture, in
making arrangements for these
meetings, expects that the importance of tbe subject, and tbe high
standing of the principal speaker
will result in a large attendance ot
those intimately interested in tbe
application ot water. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
THE
FOUR FINGERS
By FRED M. WHITE,
Author ol
Th. Crlmaon Blind; Th. Cardinal
Moth: Th. W.liht of th. Crown:
Th. Corn.r Houao: Th. 8lav.a of
ait.nce; Orav.n Fortune! Th.
Fatal Do..: N.tta.
Vera yielded to the ecstacy of the
moment. Everything was so dork
and melancholy that it seemed a sin
to lose a gleam of sunshine like this.
But the time crept on and the November sun was sinking, and it was borne
i in upon Vera that she must get back
1 to the house again. Very gently she
disengaged herself from Venner's embrace.
could see into the room, the door of
which was open. Fenwick stood there
apparently engaged in superintending
the melting of metal in a crucible
over a fire, which was driven to a
white heat by a pair of bellows. The
rest of his gang seemed to be doing
something on an iron table with
moulds and discs. Vera could see the
gleam of yellow metal, then somebody
"We must be really practical now," j shut the door and she could glean no
(Continued.)
Vera was only too glad to get away.
Despite her strange surroundings,
despite the sense of coming danger,
she threw herself on the bed and
slept the sleep of utter exhaustion.
It was getting towards noon before
she came to herself, invigorated and
refreshed by her long rest.
So far as the girl could see there
were no servants in the house at present besides an old retainer of the
family and her husband. Fenwick
had made some excuse about the
staff of domestics who were to follow
later on, but up to now he only had
his own familiars about him, the
men whom Vera had known more or
less for the last two years. The meals
appeared to be served in a remarkably irregular fashion; even the
lunch was partaken of hurriedly by
Fenwick, who pleaded the pressure of
business.
"I can't stop a minute," he said.
"I have more to do now than I can
manage. I should just like to have
a look at that letter that you have
written to Zary. There is no excuse
for not doing it now, and I want to
put it in the post bag."
"Very well, Vera said serenely.
"If you will come with me to the
library you will see exactly what I
■write. I know you are a suspicious
man and that you don't trust anybody, therefore I shall be very glad
for you to know that I have carried
out your request to the letter."
Fenwick laughed as if something
had pleased him. Nevertheless, he
looked over Vera's shoulder until she
had penned the last word. She slowly folded up the communication and
sealed it.
"How am I to address the envelope?" she said. "I have not the
slightest idea where Zary is to be
found. For all I know to the contrary, he may not even be in England."
"Oh yes, he is," Fenwick chuckled.
"He is in London at the present moment. If you address that letter 17
Paradise street, Cumberwell, Zary
will get it to-morrow morning."
Vera wrote the address boldly and
firmly, and handed the letter with
more or less contempt to her companion. She wanted him to feel
that she held his suspicions witb
scorn. She wanted him to know that
so far as she was concerned here was
un end of the matter. Nevertheless,
she followed him carelessly from the
room and saw him place the letter
together with others, on the hall
table. A moment later he had vanished and Vera was left alone to act
promptly. She did not hesitate for a
moment. She made her way back to
the drawing room and addressed a
second envelope to the house in Paradise street, into which envelope she
slipped a blank sheet of paper. Then
she stamped the envelope and made
her way cautiously to the hall. There
was a chance that she was being
watched but she had to run the risk
of that. She was crossing the hall
freely and carelessly now, and so
contrived to sweep the mass of letters to the floor, exclaiming at her
own clumsiness as she did so. Like
a flash she picked out the one letter
that she Heeded and exchanged it
for the otber. A moment later she
was out of doors, with the dangerous
communication in her pocket.
So far n« she could see, she had
succeeded heyond her wildest expectations. \ era was trembling from
head to font now, but the fresh air
of the park mid thi' broad beautiful
solitude of it soothed her jarred
nerves and hrnught hack u more contented frome of mind, Hit spirits
rose an she walked along.
"I am glml I ilid that," she told
herself, "I may be mistaken, but I
firmly believe Unit I have saved
Zury's life. Had be come down, here
be would never have left the place
aviiin. And yet there is danger for
11ins still and 1 must warn him of it.
I must manage to communicate in
some way with Gernld. I wonder if
it would be safe to send him a telegram from the village. I wonder,
too, in what direction the village lies.
Still, I have all the afternoon before
me, and a brisk walk will do me
good.
With a firm elastic step Vera walked across tbe grass in the direction
of a wood, beyond which she could
see the slope of the highroad. She
hnd hardly entered the wood before
she heard a voice culling her name,
and to her intense delight she turned
to find herself face to face with Venner.
"Oh. this is glorious," she said, ns
she placed both her hands in his.
"But do you think it is quite safe
for you to come here so soon? For
all I know I may be followed."
"I don't think so," Venner snid.
"Now let me tnke you in my arms
nnd kiss you. Let us sit down here
in this snug corner nnd try to imagine thnt we nre bnck in the hnppy
days when no cloud loomed between
us nnd we were looking forward to
many joyous years together. We will
talk  mundane matters presently."
she  said.    "Tell  me what  has happened   since   I left   the   hotel   last
night."
"So far as  I  can  see,    nothing,"
Venner replied. "I asked for you
I this morning, and to my surprise I
I found tha't you had vanished in the
dead of night with a mysterious chnf-
feur and a Mercedes car.    By great
good luck I found a policeman who
had made a note of the number of j figures  came  almost
the car; after which I
^^^ went to the
makers, or rather the agents of the
makers, after which it wus quite easy
to find out that the Mercedes in
question had recently been delivered
to Mr. Mark Fenwick's order at Mer-
ton Grange, near Canterbury. After
that, you will not be surprised to find
that I came down here as soon as
possible, and that I have been hiding
here with a pair of field glasses trying to get a glimpse,of you."
"That was very interesting," Vera
laughed. "But tell me about my
sister.   I am so anxious over her."
"No reason to be," Venner Baid.
"She has gone back to her brother,
"Oh, I am so glad. Now listen to
me carefully."
She went on with some detail to
tell the story of her last night's experiences. She spoke of Felix Zary
and the letter which she had been
more or less compelled to write to
hiin. Also, she described the ruse
by which the letter had been regained.
"Now, you must go and see this
Zary," she said. "Tell him that you
come from me und tell him all about
the letter. Mind, he must reply to
the letter just as if it had reached
him in the ordinary way through the
post because I shall have to show
the answer to Mr. Fenwick, and I
want to lull his suspicions to
entirely. You may find Zary a little
awkward nt first."
"I don't think I shall," Venner
smiled. "In fact, he and I are already acquainted. But I am not going to tell you anything about that.
You prefer to keep your secrets so
far as I am concerned and I am going to guard mine for the present.
I am working to put an end to all
this mystery and bother, and I am
going to do it in my own way. Any-
wny I will see Zary for you and tell
him exactly what has happened. In
fact I will go to town this evening
for the express purpose. Then I will
come hack in the morning and meet
you here the same time to-morrow
evening."
They parted at that and Vera made
her way bnck to the house. She saw
thut the letters were no longer on
the hall table, and therefore she
concluded that they had been posted
She assumed a quiet, dignified man.
ner dtirirg the rest of the evening.
She treated Fenwick more or less
distantly, as if she were still offended with his suspicions. Fenwick, on
the other hand, was more than usually amiable. Something hnd evidently pleased him, and he appeared
to be doing his best to wipe out the
unpleasant impression of the morning. Vera felt quite easy in her mind
now; she knew that hei ruse had
been absolutely successful. All the
same she ignored Fenwick's request
for a little music, professing to be
exceedingly tired which, indeed, was
no more thnn the truth.
"I am going to bed quite early,"
she snid. "I have been sleeping very
indifferently of late."
It was barely ten before she was
in her room and there she lay oblivious of all thnt was taking place
around her. till she woke presently
wilh nn idea that she could hear the
sound of hammering close by. As
she snt up in bed with her sens.'s
nlert, she could hear the grent stable (
clock strike the hour of three. Her;
enrs hnd not deceived her; the sound|
nf metal iiii'i'ting metal in a kind nf
musical clink came distinct and
clear. Then from somewhere she
could hear voices. The thing wns
very strung.', seeing thnt Fenwick
wns a business Dion puie and simple,
ii-id had never confessed to any knowledge nf nii'chiinics
more. There was nothing more for it
now except for Vera to return to her
room, with a determination to see the
inside of this little apartment the
first time that the coast was clear.
She hurried along back to her own
room, and had almost succeeded in
reaching it, when she came face to
face with a mun who had stepped out
of a doorway so suddenly that the two
in  contact.    A
INDIAN UNREST.
Northwest Frontier Conditions Are
Steadily Growing Worse.
'the Indian papers continue' to oiler evidence of the growing spirit ol
unrest on the northwest frontier. So
lor, says The Pioneer, from, the situa.
tion having improved in the last few
weeks, affairs are steadily going from
bad to worse. As pointed out, tho
outlaw trouble during the past six
months has assumed very serious proportions, and there is little doubt that
the activity of these men is largely
due to tbe direct enoouiugeuient they
receive at tne hands of tne Algnun officials in khost. lt now appeais that
certain bus) bodies at Kabul have latterly been hard ut work stirring up
AVI60R0USWESTERNER
W.  M. MARTIN  LEADS THE LIB.
ERALS OF THE PRAIRIES.
fraction of a second later a hand was
laid over Vera's mouth whilst another . .   , , _.._____.»■_,_.
grasped her wrist; then she aaw. thai[ ^^.fff.iA?\^iJ^.^K.Hff?i.l!?!*
tne  Alriuis  and   other  trans-bontiei
the intruder had been joined by a
companion.
"Please don't say a word, miss,
and whatever you do, don't call out."
one of ihe men whispered. "We
know all obout you and who you are.
Believe me, we are here to do you
the greatest service in our power.
My colleague will tell you the same."
"But who are you?" Vera asked,
as the man removed his hand from
her mouth. Her courage had come
back to her now. "Why do you come
in this fashion?"
"My name is Egan," the stranger
said, "and this is my companion,
Grady. We are New York detectives,
over here on important business. The
man we are after is Mark Fenwick."
(To be continued.)
Tennyson's Love For Birds.
Alfred Tennyson waa all his life •
great lover at the woods and fields.
Trees, birds and flowers were bis everyday companion.., and he faithfully
studied the na lilts of I mine Nature's
English nurslings. The lark, tbe nlgbt-
Ingule, tbe owl and the linnet were bis
favorite ulrds. He wa* also greatly Interested hi lhe sen birds, tbe peregrine
resti fHieinis. tbe niriwirniits, seagulls, etc.
"' " and Iii the long legged sea birds, tbe
visitors to marshes aud pools. He
thought tbe curlew, of wblcb be baa
written In "Locksiey Ball," a very noble bird and loved Its wild call over the
niarsbes. Tbere are many reference*
to birds native to England lo III*
poems, and all of tbem show a thorough acquaintance wltb tbe Individual
characteristics of tbe different specie*.
At Farrlngford tbe poet's garden wa*
tbe borne of tbe wild birds or tb*
hedgerows. The blackbird and robin
and tbe smaller birds Hocked tbere In
great numbers, aud tt waa considered
far more Important tbat tbey sbould
feel welcome tbere tban that tne fruit
should be permitted to ripen undisturbed or tbe garden be kept to proper
order.
Domesticated birds also Tennyson
numbered among bis frlendr. Brilliant
peacock* and moro sober doves aod
pigeons, be loved tbem all.
A Helpful Suggestion.
The young man bad married tb* rleh
mau'* daughter and wasn't Killing
himself with work to support ber.
Oue day lbe father vailed bim up lo
talk to bim.
"Look bere," be said emphatically,
"way don't you go to won't"
"I don't have to." tbe son-in-law replied, wltb brazen eltruntery.
"Well, you will bave to."
"Why will ir
"Because, air, 1 can't live always to
support you."
"But you will leave un somethlngr
"Not much. I won't. Tben won't be
anything to leave."
Tbe son-in-law waa alarmed.
"Great Jupiter!" be exclaimed. "Tea
don't mean to tell me that you bave
nothingV"
•That's about It"
Tbe soo-ln-law devoted himself ta
profound thought for several seconds.
"1 bare a suggestion lo offer," It*
eald In a businesslike manner.
"What la It?" asked tbt old gent
"Well. I suggest tbat you take out,
say, a titO.ni*> life Insurance on your-
niiml now Hint directly she entered
the bouse Fenwick bad greeted her in
ii suit nf blue overalls which she understood men who followed mechanical pursuits generally wore. She re.
collected too. thnt bis hands were
blnck and grimy. What could he
going on, and why hnd she seen nothing of this during the daytime? Sbe
rould comprehend men sitting up nil
night nnd working in a factory, hut
surely th"re could be no occasion for
a thing like this in a private house,
unless, perhaps, Fenwick and his
satellites were engnged in some pursuits thnt needed careful concealment
from the eyes of the law.
It would be well, perhaps, Vera
thought, if she could find out what
was going on. The discovery might
be the means of pulling another weapon in her hands. 81ie rose from her
bed and pHrtially dressed herself.
Then, with a pair of slippers on her
feet nnd a dark wrap round her
shoulders she stole into the corridor.
A dim light was burning there, so
that she hnd ro fenr of being discovered, especinlly ns the walls were,
draped with tapestry, and here nnd
there armored figures stood, which
afforded n capital menus of concealment. As Vera sidled nlong she
noticed that at the end of the corridor was a small room down a flight
of steps.   From where she stood she.
^^ self to Mr* wear aud tear on my
It came to Vera's| tulad."-LoiKiulf Answer*.
"In time of trial.'* sold the preacher
"wbat uriugs us the greatest com
fnrt r
"An acquittal'" respond.*! a lowbrow
wbo Simula never Imve Keen admitted
by the usuer.—loledo Hiude.
There are prnbLms In this tuny world
lo rnive are migr.ty im.rn
Fray tell va wny the .maii.at girl
btiouia tote tn* bigxe.1 mull.
-Cnicaao New*,
Or why the very .mallest maid
l-utr on a fearful "rat"
Ana stagger, anwn the sireet beneath
A flower aarii-n hat.
-tlirmlnsnam Aa»H*rald.
Or wti* tbe smallest wain you tee
H.n-.th a sum- nf rouge
Sbnuiti u. suopnrled by what Is not
Ine emallf-st ininse in .tines.
—apukar.r apoKeflmaa-ttevtew.
Tbey were dlsitisslng tbe future ot
tbelr bora
"I'll tell yon." wild Mm. McKay, "mj
husband bus a pull with the unit
blgber up.' and III get him lu put yuu;
buy ul tut bur."
"Well. I tiiniik you." auxwered bei
companion, "but Clarence duei.ii i
drink, yuu see."-I'bilaaeiphl*' J iu.es
maue siiuieie.it progress with their ma
cmuutioiis to give cause for no little
ajvreueusion in regard to future developments when the October Kama-
zan is over.
"it is a significant symptom," adds
the writer, "of tne unrest already pro
vailing in tue troubled territory mat
iuu iiuuat Fass has just had to be
cioaed. ine success which attended
ine raids ot some of the more d_irin_j
outlaws lias naturally excited tlu envy
uf omer ei.leipiii.ing spirits actus,
tue txnder, aud it is certain that tne
lusaes sustained by the tribesmen over
tne arms trallic nave tended consider
ably tj embitter tneir feelings toward.,
us. 'ine diuiculties of frontier admin-
iBlration have now been seriously en-
uuueed by tills further complication of
..abul intrigues, it is higu time that
me attention ol the Ameer were drawn
lu this state of affairs, and it is no.
improbable that certain represent*-
tiuus nave already been made to His
.majesty on the subject."
According to an interesting message
from tne Englishman's Frontier (Joi-
respondent, tae Ameer'is demonstrating His possession of some progressive
incus, tie has issued an order, it i.
elated, to the Governor of Jel.alabud,
to inform ad the poor people of Jtlla
labad lllaka tu clear tne Lakhi toresi
as soon as possible, so that, on His
majesty's ainval at JellalabaJ, the
lund muy be distributed to the poor
people living in tbe surrounding dis
trict. No revenue will be dtma.ided
from the people lor tbe lands for tlire-
years, and tiie water for cultivation
will be supplied from the DaronU
liiver canals free. The Jelialubud Bj
zar iioad, which was under construction, has been finished. It is ubout
twenty feet bioad. All the lour gale*
of tne city, have been repaired. The
governor uf Je.ialubad, iu obedience
to tne order of tne Ameer, has appointed, a committee consisting of in
Huenlial Hindus and Mahominedans
of the city, to have lamps put up in
every street and bazaar of tne city,
and also to arrange for the water supply from tne Jeilulabad rivers for the
city.
A Rangoon journal recounts the following incident:
"A chieftain of a frontier state, over
which we exercise suzerain rights
! lately seized upon the person of one
of his subjects, who is reputed to be
liossessed uf a very considerable sua.
uf money, and proceeded to attempt
to extort some of the wiahh, by mean-
uf torture. Tne Resident demanded
tbat tie unfortunate man should be
handed over to him. The bawowa, :l
is said, flatly refused to obey, and
asked tlie llesident by what right he
interfered. "Ihis,' said the Sawbwa.
'is my country, and not yours.'
"Of course, hy a very small display
of force, the Resident managed to res
cue the unfortunate man, upon whom
such revolting crueity had been practiced that il is doubtful whether he
v,ill recover; but the chief was insulting to the last, sending, we are told
the key ol the prison in which his vie-
time was coniined through the hands
of a very interim o.ilciuls, and remarking lhat the Reti cut might unlock thc prison door i. self, but the
Sawbwa certainly would not release
him.
"This Sawbwa employs a Chinaman
as Prime Minister, and it is believed,
with some good reason, that the chiel-
tain's at'.itcde is due to the promptings ol his Cekstiul adviser and bis
insolence to the belief he can get foreign backing for himself and bis petty
state. From him we can have nothing
to fear, for his army is a tiny one an!
is armed with.flint-locks, but it wouli j
be somewhat 'awkwurd if in case of
trouble the Oninese might consider
that they were entitled to interfere to I
restore order. The Lieutenant-Oover-
nur is very shortly about to pay a visit |
to the Shan States in order to see and
judge for himself, and to make ar
rangements if necessary tor strengthening our position."
"Ida's rich uncle In California aeir
her a lovely brooch witb ber nam* »e
in costly aiauiuuds."
"tluw delighted sbe most ber
"Well, abe Isiit. t>be'«. just mnd Iv
cause her parents dulni nam- he
Katherine ur Alexandria*."-HuMui
i ruu.irlpt.
At .the A»_) of 34 Years, Member For
Regina Is One ef th* Strongest ot
th* Government's Younger Supporters—He Graduated From Toronto University With Honors In
Classics.
There is a young man from the
West who, since he entered Parliament in 1908, has dome to the front
rapidly. William Melville Martin, 3»
years of age, won Regina for the Liberal party by a large majority, and
he is the admitted leader of the younger set of /Western supporters of Sir
Wilfrid Laurier in the House.   That
W.  M.   MARTIN, 11. P.
he will go far in Federal politics i*
the firm opinion of his political
friends and foes. It seemed inevitable a short time ago that Mr. Martin,
would be transferred to the provincial sphere, but so far the blow ha*
not fallen. A splendid speaker, filled
witn Western optimism, a graduate of
Toronto University, where he took
honors in .arts and classics, Mr. Martin has no difficulty at all in catching the ear of the House. He is one
nf a young band surrounding Sir Wilfrid Laurier, filled with the fire uf
militant Liberalism.
Tbey  saw  th* queer,  outlandish
win.* vi.mr.s tn* soo
"Vie never saw  tn*  na*  before."
•a.u.   "II s *um*ihina f nu
ee -oaivwuun Nf*_»a
Mas
Ihn
Druggist tto hi* aloot wlfei-lmu'
tome lu iiisl Ibis miume. I au nl«..i
tu seil lis Iwttle. uf my fat rediicihi
mixture.-Cumtueot
Mary had • inn* lam.
ah* -ir.eareu Mini* on h*r nee*.
Worn Mary a ma earn* nom* at aight-
*•.*.., «uat du you «ut>i*".'
-i-hicai* HMora-HmM..
A Prophecy Fulfilled.
lt ts related of Albert Fell, that fine
old English gentleman whose whole
life was devoted to the reform of the
English poor laws and to the general
uplifting and improvement ol the oon-
Uitiun, moral, social, and political, of
the English agricultural laborer, that
one of the first well-known men whom
be met as a small boy was Wilber-
force, who used to stay with his father, Sir Albert Pell, in the country.
When one of the Pell's friends wan
an infant in arms, his nurse waa
swept by an election to the very foot
nf York hustings at a famous contest-
fur the county in which Wilbertoree
was one of the principal actors. With
all the earnestness and vigor which
distinguished him, he was pressing
his beneficient views on the abolition
of r' '.very.
Carried away by the depths of his
convictions nnd enthusiastic inspiration, he reached over the balcony, and
snatching the baby from the arms nf
its astonished nurse, held it up over
his head in the face of the people
exclMminir— "See this nnd henr my
prophecy I Before t*-is ehild dies there
will not be a wnite man in the world
owning a slave."
Pell's friend survived the Civil War
in the United States, und virtually
Wilberforce's prophecy wns fulfilled.
First Weileyan Methodist Pur.
The death of Lord Wolverhampton
recalls the rather curious coincidence
that he. Lord Carr'ngton, and I/ird Elgin, who sat together in the late 8ir
Henry Csmpbell-Bannerman's Cabinet, were nil bom nn the saint dav nf
the year—via., May 16th. A powerful
speaker. Lord Wiilverliamptcn never
wrote nut his speeches His plan was
to saturate his mind with the facts,
and then to make a few notes of the
order in which he proposed tn deal
with them in his speech. "If yon
would h»com" a great snenker," he
once said, "practice, practice, practice, nnd always be sure of ynur
facts." He was the first solicitor and
one of the first Nonconformists tn he.
admitted to the Cabinet, ns well ae
the first Wesleynn Methodist to be
raised to the peerage.
Caucasia.
The lO.OOO.OUO inhabitants of Caucasia are mnde up ol the remnants
tf many ancient nomadic tribes. According to Riis.lnn statistics, only*
2.500,000 are Russians, 1.000.000 ar-
Armenians, 1.500,000 Tartar* . anrl
Georgians, while the rest are principally Mohammedan tribes. It is
asserted thnt there are thirty different languages and dialects spoken in
Caucatia.
His Dear**..
Wife—Do you love me as much a*
ever!
Hu'band—I reckon so.
Wife—Will 1 always he the dearest
thing in the world to youf*
Husband—1 an .ure yet, will unless
tn* lanJlord raise* the reut THE  SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
li
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
stop the meanest, nastiest, most persistent headaches tn half an
hour or less. We guarantee that they contain no opium,
morphine or other poisonous drugs. 25c. abox at your druggists',
or by mall from     , 29
thlkuud Dnia «»d dumlul Co. ot Cauda. UaalMd.     •     •     •     •
THIS WILL INTEREST YOU
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Che most perfect " Strike Anywhbrh m
matches made, that are Safe,
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and Silent,
are Bold in boxes, averaging 1000 matches to the box,
for 10 cents a box.
Yon can't afford to pass this by.
ALWAYS EVERYWHERE IN CANtDA, ASK FOR
EDDY'S MATCHES
Appleford
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Capacity
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(Not tn th* Trust.)
APPLEFORD COUNTER
CHECK BOOK
COMPANY, LIMITED.
We want publishers ta aet aa sin* *f*nt* In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Albert* amf British Calumb'a towns Writ* us lee conditions and price
Useless Sacrifice
Duncan had eaten, with symptoms
of pleasure, his first shrimp; but the
mushroom that followed it proved leas
to his liking.
"Mother," he said, pushing the
partly eaten agaric to the far edge
of his plate, "I wish tbey hadn't
killed that one."—Youth's Companion.
SHE IS NOW TELLING
HERJEIGHBORS
THAT   DODD'S   KIDNEY      PILLS
MADE HER FEEL YOUNG
AGAIN.
DESERTED FARMS IN
THE EASTERN STATES
4FTER
DOCTORS
FAILED
Mrs. John McRea Had Kidney Disease.. She was nervous, run down
and suffering from Rheumatism.
Two boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills
Cured her.
Preyil, Que. (Special). — Nearing
the three score mark, but feeling like
u woman of thirty, Mrs. John McRae,
wife of a farmer living near here, is
telling her neighbors that she owes
her health to Dodd's Kidney Pills.
"For two'years and seven months,"
says Mrs. McRae, "I was a sufferer
from Kidney Disease brought on by
a strain and a cold. My eyes were
puffed and swollen, . my muscles
cramped, and I suffered from Neuralgia and Rheumatism. My back
ached und I hud pains in my joints.
"For two years 1 was under the
doctor's care, but he never seemed
to do me any lasting good. Then I
was advised to try Dodd's Kidney
Pills. Two boxes made a new woman
of me."
Dodd's Kidney Pills make tired,
run-down women feel as if life hod
storted all over again for them by
curing the kidneys. Healthy Kidneys
mean pure blood, and pure blood
means new life aii over the body.
The fewer friends   you   have   the
smaller he income you will need.
Worms cause tretfulness and rob the
infant ot sleep, the (treat nourisher.
Mother Graves Worm Exterminator will
clear the stomach and intestines and restore healthfulness.
Many a man has made a good bluff
by looking wise und keeping his face
closed.
Qrestl
"How is Hiram making out at college?"
"Great! Rains the hull while, I
guess, fer he sez he takes a shower
bath every day. By hep! Let's try
it next time it rains. He's sez it's
fine!"
"Well, great guns, Jones! I see
you're wearing glasses'. What for?"
"For a sprained knee, you fool—what
do you suppose?"—Toledo Blade.
Cat
To prevent dry, thin and falling
hair, remove dandruff, allay Itching
and rri'ation of the scalp, and pr>
mo:., .be growth and beauty of the'
hair, frequent shampoos with Cuticura Soap, assisted by occasional
dressings with Cuticura Ointment,
■noosed when other methods fail,
jguticura Soap and Ointment havo
fc.cn equally effective in the -reat-
4a*n of orturlng, disfiguring scalp
n "mor -. and the alarming loss ot hair
wtil-h so f en r-sulta. For eismp.e,
read hiw Gsorge E. Jefferson, 1118'
Heed Jt., Philadelphia, tells of hla
romark.-.blo case:
"My iIiwmc started with a little pimple
on my head. Then t began to itch. The
more 1 woutd scratch, tne won* It crew
until _t tpitoil .11 over my bead. Bo I
went to th doctor. But my liesd stew
u nw vi a piece of beef snd my lislr com-
menosd lo fill out In bundle.. Ho I
changed doctors. My head at thli time
waa ao aore 1 could not touch It. Then I
decided to go to the hospital. They benn
to treat it but it Improved very slowly,
For over three yearn f was * aunerer from
this disease. 1 thought all hope, of a permanent cure were ImiKMllile. A friend,
upon seeing the condition of my head —
which »__. d in,', of running corruption
— .sited me II 1 had tried ibe Cuticura
Xteinedleg. 1 told hli: nothing would do
me any good; but Uein : very anxious lo
be cured, 1 decided to try them. The Anl
treatment brouitht Immediate relief. My
hair hecame alive and stopped falling out,
ell the scale Ieit and now 1 am perfectly
well and havo a full head of hair. 1 can
truthfully aay that it wan enil-ety due to
the use of tho Cuticura Hcnieilles."
(Signed) Gk.ro. E. 3r.Trr.mos.
Cutlrura lumediej ore aM by dn.rxl.ts
everywhere. Poller Dim A Ch.ro. Onrp.. Sole
Irl***, Bomoo. Horn. Baod lor Ire. Ski. Book.
fNI
AGENTS
One live man in every town to
take orders for Made-ta-Measure
Clothing. Largest line of samples
in Canada and best value. Good
Commissions. Fall Simples will be
ready on the 15th of. July.
CROWN TAILORING CO., Ltd.,
Canada's Best Tailors. Toronto.
Just Like Father
Mrs. Inquisio—"I heard a lot of
noise in your house last evening,
James."
Little James.—"Yes'm. Teacher
said I was a genteel boy, an' ma an
pa was arguin' as to which of them
1 took after."
Attacks of cholera and dysentery come
quickly, there seldom being any warning
,.f the visit. Remedial action must be
taken lust a. quickly If the patient Is to
be spared great suffering and permanent
injury to the lining membranes of the
bowels. The readiest preparation tor the
purpose is Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery
Cordial, lt ean be got at small cost at
any drug store or general dealer's, and
It will afford relief beiore a doctor can be
called.
"Why, Willie, what kept you so
late? Did you have to stay after
school? I'm afraid you have been
naughty," "No, ma'am. I ain't
never naughty. Bobbie Jones was
licked for being naughty an' I stayed
after school to bear him yell."—
—Boston Transcript.
"The time is coming when an honest man will not he able to succeed in
business in this country."
"What do you call succeeding in
business?" "Why-er-keeping a nigh
tariff on the things you are producing."—Chicago Record-Herald.
Minard't Liniment lumberman's friend
MEDICINAL
Employer—"I hope you save some-
thing out ol your salary, James?"
Office Boy—"Yes, sir; 'most all of
it, sir."
Employer (eagerly.— "Do you want
to buy an automobile cheap?"—Puck.
Housekeepers are strongly ndvised
ti comnvnee the use of Wilson's Fly
Pads early, because a lew flies killed
in June would otherwise become a
host hy August.
"I think we can unload that rotten
stock on Jones:"
"I thought he was an intimate
friend of yours?"
"I'm counting on that!"—Life.
Cxt.rnally er Int.rnally, tt I. iood.—
When applied externally hy brisk rubbing.. Dr. Thomas' Fclectric Oil opens thc
"«". end tH.netrB.fi the tissue as few
liniments do, touching the seat of the
troulde and Immediately afforrline relief.
Administered Internally, tt will ettll the
trritatlon in tbe throat which indues
cnnghlmr and will cure affections of the
bronchial tubes and respiratory organs-
Try It and be convinced.
Tbe hoy who was started wrong Is
probably father to the man who habitually stops at nothing.—Puck.
"Did the prisoner go beyond well-
defined ethical bounds in his defence?" "Nop; be just went to jail."
—Baltimore Americuii.
FOR TEETHING BABIES
There is only one medicine for
teething babies—that is one that will
make teething easy and at the same
time can be given with absolute safety. Thot medicine is Baby's Own
Tablets—every box of which is sold
under the guarantee of a government
analyst to be free from all those injurious opiates and narcotics which
make "soothing" stuffs so harmful.
Concerning the Tablets, Mrs. George
Leblunc, St. Pamphile, Que. says:
"I used Baby's Own Tablets for my
boby when he was teething and constipated und found them an excellent
remedy. The Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers or by mail at '2b
cents a box from The Dr. Willioms'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.
Oh, liberty! How many are unmarried in thy name!
Minard's Llnimtnt used by physicians
"He must be rich. He owns an
automobile." "Thnt proves nothing.
You ought to hear him squeal every
time the price of gosoline goes up another cent."—Detroit Free Press.
Stops Itching
Heals the Skin
And   Cures    Eczema,   Salt   Rheum,
and All Skin Diseases
These Results You Can Be Sur* ot
When You Ut*
DR. CHASE'S OINTMENT
Quick and certain are the effects
of Dr. Chase's Ointment. Itching is
stopped almost as soon as it is applied. The sores are cleaned out,
morbid growth is arrested, and the
healing process is soon set in notion.
Compare these results with the
tediousness and uncertainty nl Internal treatment for itching skin disense. By all mentis look after tin-
health ot the blood and the system
generally, but get rid ol the annoying and t-'irturuig skin ailment at
once by ui-lng Dr. Chns-'s Ointment.
The reputation of Dr. Chase's Ointment has been made hy its marvelous success ill the cure ol eczema
and piles. But it is just ns effective
in the cure of o!d sores and wounds
which hnve defied ordinary treatments nnd been given up by doctors.
Dr. Chase's Ointment, is prized by
mothers as n treatment for the skin
troubles of babies, such us chafing,
skin irritation, scald head and buliy
eczema. Its soothing influence stops
the itching, and it prevents the development ol eczema from these lesser
skin troubles. S*
Mrs. Oscur Vancott, St. Antoine.
Rnsk., writes thnt Dr. Chase's Ointment cured her hoy of eczema when
his head was u mass of senbs, and he
suffered untold agony from the itching. Dr. Chase's Ointment, 60 cents
a box, at all dealers, or Edinanson,
Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
How  the Trusts    Have    Seized  the
Great "Market of Ninety
Millions."
Mr. C, L. Sibley, of Montreal, who
has recently returned from a tour
of the Eastern States where-he wrote;
a series of articles for the Montreal
Star on "Deserted Farms in the:
United States," says in referring to I
Reciprocity:— '
Do the Canadian farmers imagine
that they can invade the markets of
the United States and succeed where
so many American farmers fail? If
so, let them make a survey of farming conditions east of the Mississippi Midgie Station, N. B.-One can
in the United States. If there were i hardly believe this as it is not natural,
any virtue in this cry of free access; but it was my case. For ten months
to a market of ninety millions ol peo- I suffered from suppression. 1 had
pie, or if the United States had even
begun to have reached its limit of
production, surely these farmers
would at least have begun to feelj
the benefit of it. Exactly the reverse
is the case.
The United States census reports of
the 20-year period from 1880 to 1900
show that in that time no fewer than
15.344 farms in New England went
out of existence,    that    there   were
Lydia EPinkham'sVegeta-
ble Compound Cured Her.
17,000 less farmers in these States
at the end of the period than at the
beginning, nnd that some 5,000,000
acres of land that were in cultivation
in 1888 went out of tillage and cultivation.
And thanks to the truBts the profits of the farmers in the great markets now to be placed open to the
people of Canada are so small that
the, decline of farming in New England' is still progressing despite free
access to the market of ninety millions of people. Lost year—the year
of their census—there were in New
England 187,418 farms, which is 2.3
less per cent, than the number at
the census ot 1900. The total acre-
oge of these farms in 1910 was 19,-
674,000-acres, and in the acreage
there had been in the last ten years
a decrease of 4.3 per cent. Of this
total acreage not quite one-half, or
to he exact, 7,242,000 acres, was improved land.
Here are some of the prices of
farms actually on offer at this moment in the New England States:
In the town (or, as we call it, Uie
township*! *f Bethel, Windsor County, Vermont, a farm "61 45 acres,
$700; another of 90 acres, »1,300;
another of 360 acres, $2,600. In the
township of Brattleboro, Vt., 190
acres, $1,000; 100 acres, $800; at
Chester Depot, Rutland County, 195
acres, $2,000; another of 280 acres
for $2,500; another of 250 acres for;
$1,600; another ol 225 acres for $1,300
and another of 130 acres for $2,000.
What,  then,   is  the   matter?
different doctors,
tried different me-
dicines, but none
helped me. My
friends told me 1
would go into a
decline. One day a
lady friend told me
what your medicine had done for
her, so I wrote you
for advice and received your reply
  with pleasure.
I started taking Lydia L. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, and at the
second bottle thiwed Improvement
Now I am regular and never was so
well in my life, thanks to Mrs.
Pinkham's medicine.
Please publish my letter for the
beneflt of others.-Mrs. Josiah W.
Hicks, Midgie Station, N. B.
Indian Head, Sask.-Lydts B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ts indeed
a boon to women who suffer from
female ills. My health is better now
than it has been in my five years of
married life and I thank you for the
good your advice and medicine have
done me. I had spent hundreds of
dollars on doctors without receiving
any benefit.—Mrs. Foank Coorea,
Box 448, Indian Head, Saskatchewan.
The most successful remedy in this
country for the cure of all forms
of female complaints is Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
WOMEN WANTED
To take orders in spare time. No
experience necessary. Our lines
especially used by mothers and girls.
Apply Women's Department, 228
Albert St., Ottawa, Ont.
AGENTS WANTED
A study of other agency propositions
convinces us that none can equal
The I ours. You will always regret it i!
trouble is that this market intoilou don't apply-for particulars to
which the Canadian farmer is to be 1 Travellers* Department, 228 Albert
invited to. try his luck, is in no need I St., Ottawa, Ont.
of Canadian produce, The trouble is
that the United States, with its great
range *of territory and its climate
produces a vast surplus of all kinds
of agricultural products, and theso
products are manipulated by the food
distributing trusts to thc disadvantage of many of the producers. Go
up and down this country in which
the New England farmers ought to
find a profitable market, and what
do you find? You find the cold storage' plants of the Chicago packing
houses and of the fruit nnd dairy
trusts taking the toll that the farmers ought to get from the breakfast
and dinner tables of the great army
of consumers.
Of Ml mm Tl MTKtt «l {DU.
au.winwwi aoonim avavr k*e mm
«..*(•» *w»*ixrr vaAasbr mi__a_oi«TJ
MOTHRKS   £1   their   CHILDISH   WHUX
TanTHtNO, win. raaracT succrk. n
sooTHas m. child, soptrks ti>. gum*
ALLAYS all rAM CUkiaWINDCOUCul
I. tke bM itMcly Iar DlARRHOtA. _»_••»
Mr.t.1. kwaaiee*. lamudiakhr "to*
Vlaal.*'. aeaxklat trne," uaUkH *MMt
WW.  T.tilii—iaWlla.
ABSORB.NE
I C*m SiriiMd tmUf
[ t*u .wi, rtwiu, r
M   li.tSw__tl.OII
Ma Qifchir will™.
•bt h»ir, or Uyloi
, to«i«. wop wt,
1 "Khttn.1
         jadjn.** kev
•l.-iror 8.r.la.,aoat,V.i_a_»«V«la.,V.a.
lroeal..Br.ro..l., Proatttllla, kill. Ml..
f. f. Itm, P. D. F., 1*7 Tenia It. Mri.|fkM, *>-s.
ttataa,ui,i*mi,frna, ims
Ska MhM .,•"*> "ill • w«>lini_r«rMMi
tss satim.l sate * ihxi.ii. to.. «i..iM . ti
j0tmm\m\   mw^
;ab$io
SUITS
TO ORDI
Seal Isr Fr* Suitei ssl leaan
htm,
I38BAY8TREET TORONTO
W. N. U„ No. Ul.
A stitch in time saves nine, and
every house fly kilb'd early saves a
thousand at least later on. Wilson's
Fly Pads will kill many times more
flies than any other article.
DOMINION   EXPOSITION     PRIZE
LIST
The prize li-t which has been issued
hv the Regina Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition Association for
the Dominion Exposition whicli will
be held in Regina, Ju'y .'list to August
12th, 1911, is without doubt, the
strongest that has ever been offered
In Western Canada, and in many of
tlie larger class.-* compares favorably
even with tha Canadian National Kx-
liihitioli in Toronto. In nil, some $*I0,-
000 is offered in prizes of which, ,.„_^ . __.
amoupt some *25,000 is given to llve QVERC0ATS
Tin- classes ill which the greatest
amount ol money hn. been offered,
are those of Clydesdales and Shorthorns, both ol which are very strong
olasies In Regina both in point ol
numbers and of quality. Iii addition
to the open das. for Clydesdales, a
class for Cnnadian bred Clydesdales
ha. also been made, and In ibis, as in
leet. nil tliriunh the Pflse List, every
encouragement has been given to th
Smaller breeders by offeiing prlie
animals bred by exhibitor.
In horses, after the Clydesdales, the
Percheroni oome next in Importance,
and this is a class thut is coming to
the front very rapidly Ih Western
Canada, and In the past lew years
bus put up a very attractive exhibit
et the Provincial, Exhibition iii Regina.
In Cuttli-, nfter the Shorthorns the
Ayrshlroj and Holstelns are the most
Important classes and the attention
thai Is being given to dairying ill the
Province of Saskatchewan and the
West generally is rapidly hringiug
these two breeds   into   prominence.
The Jerseys, too, have not been forgotten, ii lid tbis is always a good
class, being very popular with dwellers in the cities wbo keep a cow for
family use.
Every woman is a law unto her hus.: Send lor free sample to Dept. NO., Na.
hand. i tioual Drug & Chemical Co.. Toronto.
Nat Up to Him
Teacher—Tell me I     Ho*
forI prove the earth is round?
Dull hut Smart Pupil—I ne
it was!
lo   you
I'er said
- / — ■
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C_
UJpEtintmg&mi
Publish*! tt Qrand Forki, British Columht
Q. A. It ma..
.Editor and Publisher
4 ftlo ol this paper can be ueen at tlie office
of Moms. B. A J. Hardy A Co., 30, Wand 32,
Fleet Street, E.C., Loudon. Kiitflund, free of
charge, and that firm will be glad to reoelve
subscription., aud advertisements ou our be-
Mrs. Ohet Mills Meets With
Fatal Accident in tbe
•North-Fork
luesouterioN hats. :
On* T**r       	
Ou* Tear (lu auvuiii-HI	
On* Y**r, tn (lilted State.
..11.80
l.llll
. 1.60
Addrea. all ooiuiuuiiioutloiiH to
Thb.Kvbninu Sun,
Paoaa bii quasuKorks,n.c
"Xews has just been received in
tbe city tbat Mrs. Chet Mills was
drowned in the North Fork last night
while out fishing. No particulars
have yet been received. The Mills
family live up in the North Fork
country, and are old-timers of the
district. The body was recovered
(Saturday) morning.
FRIDAY, JULY 21,' 1911
When a newspaper calls a real
estate deal a "private affair," too
sacred a tratosaction to.be discused
in a public meeting* it is to be presumed that tUe-'editnr is either u
novice at his profession or else be
ia merely writing because be is enamored-of his own woidi*. ' Hon. Win.
Templeman,' in his Nelson speech,
cited some figures in the sale of Mr.
Burrell's ranch" to ,prove that the
prospects of the passage of the reci-
" pr_ic_ty.». agreement had raised the
value of fruit lands in this district.
Mr. Templeman had a perfect right
to^use" the figures in.this transaction" to prove liis contention. Vet
nearly every Tory* newspaper in the
province is now accusing' Mr. Templeman of having violated the ethics
of a public-speaker for doing so.
.Some even think lie has committed a
crime. .It takes'but a: meagre incident for tbe Conservative eilitois to
make an "issue out of, especially
when they are hard pressed for arguments in tbe main case. We advice
them to put'Mr. Burrell;'in a
glass case, and label it "hands oft."
It quite possible tbat a "dark
• bone" may win in- Yale-Cariboo in
the next general elections., The
I province, however, wouldffremain'a
''white British Colunib'in."'' ■"•',
.Parliament is again in'; session;
and the members have resumed\ the-
discussion on the reciprocity.: agree-,
ment. If the treaty - is'gratified f by-
Thanksgiving, the consumers (will
have good cause toi)e;thankful;' ,
•PfiSit. j&T^wifa'g'
Intimation iliassp.bee.ij given from
Ottowa of the'; appointtnontionV the
fecomtuendation of '(lie Jminijjter' of
agriculture.of a comtiiissioii headed by
•>. A'Ritddick, a dairy and cold stor-
age commissioner, to .conduct .a thorough and coiiipreheij.ivi'>i.iu|uii v into
conditions affecting .tlierTrjait' growing
indusjtry'of 'Canada uniNjj^^tia^i'.yl'
that Viaaustry generally. ^'m't&sXi
mission calls f^r'•»,'report -uniler >tKe;
following liuaila:
Ai       '' 	
fruit gsowmg.iii_t.lii' viii-i.iu, prpyinoMi
Variety ol',fi'ji.i|-i.wliii-li''h;i,vi!- been
found t|» ij»'V'tht*-.'""-"I )i/i>IH_i'Wi-. uial
succesafiilau ■ siivoiul ii ... i n,-.'--,' oi .iflj.-
divisions of same.
Genera) iren,I ol' iiiiliisj.ry toward
concentrating"; production* of large
quaatitiea-uf'stiiu'ilui11 \ariellea
*X,\swt~,r* --' , ' V ,.....
liej.aiid (.xt'c.it.of.laiiil :,J.it|ii,.-,l to
THE WEATHER
The following is the maximum
and minimum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on Cooper Bros,' ranch:   ;
MAX.       MIN.
Saturday  97 55
Smithy  98 58
Monday  92 55
Tuesday  87 48
Wednesday  91 49
Thursday  92 DO
Friday  91 49
Ranfall during week, .00 inches.
Whatever money we contribute
hereaftej to the eause of missions
we shall stipulate is to be spent
among the milliners who make the
hats for American women.—Los
Angeles Herald.
OHUROH SERVICES
Holy Trinity CHUBCH.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 sei'vieus
as they are announced from time to
time. You are cordially invited to
worship with us,'and we would Im
pleased to mot you.
Knox Phesbvterun Ciiuhoii—
Sabbath services at 11 a. in. and 7:'I0 p.
ui.; Sabbath school antl Bible class at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited,
Seats free. Kev, St. D. McKee, pastor.
Methodist Churoh .T. Huv. Calvert; D, D,, Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Munday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior League, Fridays, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will he
welcome.
Baptist Church, Kev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on'Sunday
at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p, nl.; Bible
class and Sunday school at 10 a.m.
The Phoenix hotels paid $22.75
license fees into the treasury of that
city on the 15th inst.
CHAPMAN & WALKER lio
ENGINEERS. CONTRACTORS
AND DEALEI.8 IN
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
P. O. BOX 1353      '      448BEVMOUN ST.
VANCOUVER. B, C.    ,
WE REPRESENT
Mesu-B. Cross ley \\u,s„ Mancheater, hue.
Gul alid Oil Engine* unil (ia**  1'i'oduoer
Platitt.
Messrs. DIeU, Kerr & Co., Ltd., Preston
unci Lou lion, Enghiud-
Electrical Machinery, Mining  anil &}«■
trai'ting Eiiuipmeiit.
GE0.W. COOPER
Practical Plumber
All work guaranteed.
Only experienced workmen employed. Estimates furnished.
Bicycle repairing and
bicycle sundries.
Winnipeg    Avenue
Sjit-iiaer'a, Ltd,. Loniluii, Enalmul
Iileal Ga. Mfrhtlng anil llimtl _
fur Biuutl ritiea, stiirfa.i-liiirclies, furiu
housus, private liuilaoa, etc, Tills plant
la -NIIN-KXPLDSIVK. uutiuuutli- and
.-beeper  iliuti eloetrle   Unlit  in   many
ralea. *
We. iurite   correspondence for   ma-
- cliinery; installations of all   kinds
and everything electrical.
Stock Carried in Vancouver.
[WET'THE HABIT of having your.
Clothes Cleaned
Pressed and Repaired
AT S. D. CURRY'S
Men's Suits Pressed $1.00
Ladies' Suits Pressed   I .'25
Men's Suits Sponged and Pressed 1.60
Thoroughly (.'leaned aud
Pressed #2.50to .'5.00
Ladies'   Suits    Cleaned
and Pressed.." {{150 to 3.00
All'Kinds of Alterations.
Clothes Called for and Delivered
Promptly.
Fi«t Street, Grind Forks, B. C
phone R ae
•ncountered.
Methods pf.*jirii'i|iii;tiiui.
Facilities for ili.triliuti.il] and marketing,
Possibili8J|s"'6f ovai^foduction.
SkA.I.KII TENDRItS, addreued In III* under
nluneil. iuidt'iiilorsi-,1 '-Tender for Puiilii-
llullillnii. ltevi-l.li.ke. II »'„ will Ij,- received
until 4 I'M., uu Monday, .Inly 2., mil, fnr iln-
ruiiatriu-tiun uf a I'ii'-IIi- HiiIIiIIiik at Kevel-
.tokr. B. jr.
» I'litna,  .|MM-illc'atli>ii and turm of eulitraet
T-.fl.     ,.."*-■   ,. i ,.,    , ,     ! i-ali lit-aeen and lonnH uf lender „l,talned oi
lJlBicnlties*'Winch   am likelv to be | application tn tb* otBo* cil Mr. ft'iu. Hondo'
.on, reeldent areliitei-t, Vietnria. B.C., nt the
I'oatOmi'e, Kevi'latohe, B.C.,and at tula  "
part incut.
f IPeraou. tendering ure untitled tliat lender*
will not lie i'un.idered,imle.a made on the
printed foriiiNHupplied.aild'aliriicil will, their
j uetiml alRiiatiirea, stutlntr their occupations
' mid places of rp.li|*ni.-e. -lii'lhc cuaeof linna,
| the.actual si. until re. the llnttireof Ihe oecu-
I pHUotl uml liluce of realdenee ot each  lliein
  I l»ei of Uu- linn lud.t lic-filven.
|     Kai'li Itender must [ lie accompanied hy all
sllinrl l.m.ra .....I lil. ... i       :       ., i Hi-eeptedelienueon ncliarteredliaiik,payable
anort nour9 anil liberal    pay   is   all   t„ the order ofthe Honourable the!Mllllaterot
..ink.    on.I   ._.._•__,     .     i i    I'ulilii'VVorlis. cunnl ten per cent (10 p.c.l of
right   and   ought   tu bt, encouraged,; thsambtiut aitVe tenderVwhlcli will be lor-
whan tha ■_._._. _......!«.... I I _. i lelleii If the iieraoli tenderlni. decline to en-
when the man euiploycd gives. honest \ |Br 'Into tt contract when oalTed upon t„ ,i„
l.Vw... tc, ih_> _._-:*......l I...   .       • .     'i    .   so. orfailto complete the work contracted
labor for the stipend lit)  receives, hut 'fur.. if ibe tender be nut accepted theclieque
there are mem who would,loaf on , tlm j "iheBeparfmeni doea not hind itself ;to ue
,..   ,   .   i-ept the lowest or any lender,
nstitllted. By order.
(
Are read by tho people lie'
cause The Sun gives them
news of vital interest. People'
no longer go looking about for
things they want—they go to
their newspaper for information as to where such things
may lie found. This method
saves time and trouble. If
you want to bring your wares
to the attention of this com-
Itmuny, our advertising columns
SHOULD
C ONTAINYOUR
AD
job if only fifteen minutes
• fall day's work, for a full dUv's pay
R, 0. DESROOHKRS,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Lm ■ Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Flytime is responsible for a good|   N.ws.^^^Ub^ffi tbi...d,„-
many elopements.
tlaeineiilll tbey Insert It without authority
fiomtbe Jlepartment.
$1500
lull ACRES IN FRANKLIN CANP
2,500,00 feet of commercial
' timber on property; ^oUO heivn
log v home; North Fork .runs
through land; Kettle Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear. .$rt"5 cash, balance terms.
For furl her particulars apply
SUN OFFICE
KODAKS
If it isn't an EASTMAN
it isn't a KODAK, so buy
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 $2.00 to $05.00
■^WOODLAND   6c   CO.K-
PHNONE13 DRUGGISTS AND BTATIONER6
A Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when you buy" your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
\bf beer, 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 any where. Our meats
are tender and delicious—-our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
P. BURNS (®, CO., LTD
For Sale at a Bargain—Two-liorss-
power gasolene engine. Apply J. H,
Plath, box 10, city.
Form No. 1. - I    Form Xo. 1.
WATER    NOTICE | WATER    NOTICE
NOTICE Is lit'rn.iy irl Veil ilmt nu tippl lea tion
will !>»' inaile uniler Cart \', ui te "Water
Acf, 1909," tn uMuina l.oei.ie lu the .SinillHu-
mei'it DJviRlmi of Vide Dlltrlot
(iO Tin* tiHim*, uililri'ss nml occupation uf
the uim>1U'Uui: Peter Voregln, ol HrllliaNt.
Iliitisli Cnliiniliia. Farmer. *(lf fur mining
piirponoN) Free M1iih;'.s (.'ertllifutuNo	
(li) Tlie iiuiiiu nf tin* dike, strwaiii or
source (If uiuimueil, the itt'si'ripiluii hi:
Kiiiirih nf July Crook,
(c) The point of illyer»loi! In nhoiit DUO
feet above (he liemJ uf   the  \ mitflmu   A Me.
iune-4*. iiifiii.
nl) Thf nun nt ity i.f wuter ujiplleil for (lu
cilliictuet |k*i* werniiiO: T|irt<e-tunthw etlhle
ft, i«r ROoonil,
{tit rheeliurarter of tlii> proiKiseil wiiik-.:
IN lie Hue uml xmull revcrvoii-, ' %
(f) The PremlfieK on n hid. the wuter l« to
lip usi'il (ilt'scriln; huiin>): Lots 458 ntnl iWi,
HimllkuiiH'eii Dlvl-ioiiot ValeDlHtrlut.
(y) The purpotoa for which the water Ji to
he unfit:   Domestic
(li) If for in if; nt inn ili-scrilie the litiul In
ti-mlfil tu lii'lnifjultnl.niviitK uirtmne	
(i) If the wuter U win- nswl for power ur
mining purpose--, tle'cilhu the plaeo nhere
tho water is to he retur'ieil to some natural
cliHi.tiel, mul the illtlereiiee In ullltiule between point of diversion nntl point nf return.
(il Aran of Crown lnnd intended to be oe-
I'lipicd hy the propound worltK,   Nil.
(k) This untloo WM poKttil on the ninth dny
ot .Mine, IBll, am! application will bentadeto>
the (,'oiiiiuissiiiiii'r hu the ciyht day of August,
mi.
(1) 0|vo the iiiiiins anil addreieies of any
ripurltiu proprietors or lii-euxeea whu ur
whose lands aro likely lb bo ulTei-ted by th**
propound  works, cither uttove *>* below tlm
outlet	
(Slffiiiitnre) I'KTKK VKKKflIN,
(P. O. Addruui Hrlltlaut. B, C.
.1  A.CoitYKl.i., Agent.
Note-One cubit* mot per second it equlvao
lent to :!.Vii iiiiner'H Inohes.
NOTICE ts hereby given that an appthitlon
will he made under fart V. ot tliu "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a license In 'he SimllU-
infeu Division o( Vain District.
(h.) The iiHtneJaddressand occupation ofthe
applicant: Peter Veregin. of Hrlliiuut, Hrlt
ImIi Columbia, Farmer. (If ;i'or uiintn» pin -
poses) Free Miner's Certificate No	
(h.) TU* name of the lake, slream or source
(il uuuamed, the description is): Twenty-
fourth of May Creole.
(c.) The point of diversion Ih about Itom feet
above the mouth uf Twenty-fourth of May
(S-eek. where ltemptiev lutu Fourth of July
Id.) The quantity of waler applied lor (In oil*
hie feetpcise-eoiid): Four-tontha cubto it. per
icooutl.
(e.) The charaeter of the pnipiKi-ii works:
I'ipe line and small reservoir.
(f.) Tne premises on which the water In to he
Ufted (describe lame): Ud* 1787, MM, :tl5 and
30-1.
l«.) The purposes for which tbe water in to be
uued:   Domestic.
(b.) If for irrigation describe the laud Intended to he irrigated, giving  acreage	
tl.) If the water ia to be used for power or
miniug purpose* describe the place where (he
water Uio bc returned to tome natural channel, audi tho difference lu altitude between
pot ii t of diversion and point of rutin u	
(j.) Area of urowtl land intended to be uceii-
piud by the proposed work:  Nil.
(k.) Thin notice was posted on thc ninth day
of JuneJlVU. and application will be made to
the Commissioner on the eighth day of August,
Hill.
(I.) <iive the names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose
lands nre likely to he affected by the pro|t-usvd
works, cither above or below the outlet, 	
(•Jlguatnre) FKTKR VKBK0IN.
(IV 0. Addrest) llrllllaut, It. V.
J.A.Cohvkll, Agent.
Note-Onecubic loot per second is e^uivii-
lent to -ft 71 miner'* luoneu,
Form No, 1,
WATER
NOTICE
NOTICE! Is hereby given that 'an application
will Ite made under Fart V. of the "Water
Art. law." tu obtain a license in the similku
meen Division of Yale District.
(a) The name, addreu aud occupation uf the .
applicant: Poter Veregin, of Hiitliatit. Hiit-
ikb columbin, Farmer. (If for mining put*'
posec) Free Miner's Oertilleate No	
(h) The name of the lake, atresm or source (it
iiiiiitiitiiil, the dctciiptlon  Is)   White's Creek
(c) The point uf diversion i« 7un feet abuvo
eromilug of < 'uutral Camp road and White*.
Crook.
(d) The ijiiantllv of water Applied for (in eu
hie leet per xCOOlld); Two-tenths iiiMc fl. per
Mceond
fo) The eluiracter of theprupused trofkll
I'ipc line aud small reservoir,
(II 'I'he premise** on which the water is to be
used (deMTlbe lame): U>\» liX.'.1 and VU",
QrOUpOoe, Slmllkaiueeii Division of Vale District,
(K) The purposes for which ;tho watl-r ts to i»e !
used-   Duiuestlu.
it.) If for Irrigation describe tbe laml Intend
eil to be irrlKHleil, Jtivlug  ueieiiKe .
(I) ii Ihe Milter is tube used fur potter or into-
iutt purposeKdeserlbc the place where the water
It to be returned to aome natural channel, ami
the difference in attitude between point of
diversion and point of  return	
(J) Area of Crown land intended to be occupied by the proposed worki.:   Nil.
(k) This notice was posted on the vt*t dny of
June lull, and applicatlou._.wlll be made to
the Commissioner ou tbe 3th day ui August,
1911. »
(1) iihe the names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors ur licensees who or whose
lands are likely to be a tlee ted  by the. proposed
works, either above or below the outlet .".	
(.Signature) l'KTKK VEKHUIN,
(F. O. Address) Brilliant H. C.
J. A- I'obyri.l, litem.
Note—OntOUblO foot per seeund is oijiilva*
lent to S>.71 minor's inches.
CERTIFCATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTIOE
OriRiual Mineral Claim, situate In the
(.Irand Forks Mining Division of Yale District.
Where located |   lu Brown's camp.
TAKF. .NOTICK that I, Alexander C. Httrr,
Free Miners'Certificate No. -'WWit, fur
myself and as agent for Charles K. Baker,
Free Mlnera' Cerllficate No. :r*nnilB, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to ap*
ply to the Mining Recorder for a Certtfloate
of Improvement, forthe purpose of obtain*
ing a Crown ti rant of the above claim.
And further take notioe that) aotiou, under
seotion  -m,  muat be commenced before the
Issuance of  such Certificate  of   Improve*
moots.
■ Dated this 28th day of June, A D 1911.
ALEXANDER O.BUBB.
WW!   / .1
"t,. %   *. \ * l i   i jfAf
FocusYourWants
Classified Want Ad*,
will All t.11 your re-
quiremenU. They act
at a ten* which will
concentrate all your
need*, and bring them
to a perfect focus *it
•atiftCactory result*.
WORK    W ANTED
IKKIII.KWIIItK wmilinlluJuiilliuiiia   Call
1   mi Mr,. W in. Kerun. Seooml itrnet.
PA8TURAGE
GUUIl PABTUHAilK for cuttle I'luaatb oity;
..to tenets; rtliiiiulure of feetl.   For term;
■apply to John Hummer. Fourth of July oreek.
FOR   RENT
rUKNISHRP ROOMS   Applv Mr.. £.Crawford.
ley
DVKK IISlMi Sl'ACK in The Suii.th. moat
widely read newapuiwr in tlieKettle Tal*
FOH   SALE
J"PKWKlTKR-Oli™ri   new.    Apply"!^",
LA N li -1*1 aore, good timothy land. Apply
thi. otto*.
SPACE lor advertialiiK purpoas. In The
Sun .THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.
Aeroplane Races Every Day
MAMMOTH   NIGHT   SPECTACLE    "
"Pioneer Days ln the Palouse"
1128,000  Will  Be  Spent  on  This  Exhl
bltion
REDUCED RAILWAY RATES
Greatly Increased Prizes
Many New Classes. Open to All
ll'i-lte For Premium IM ami Italia _rYui.ni.ii
217  Hutton Block,
SPOKANE, '
WASH.
Our time,  knowledge and
experience in  the    printing!
business is at  your disposal j
when you are in need of some-1
thing ii* this line.   Don't forget this.
The high price of living has
not affected otir job printing
prices.    We're are still  iloiu
NEWSPAPER COMMENT
A careful and constant perusal of
tlie Canadian newspapers, Liberal and
Conservative, side by .side and in alternating doses, forces the conviction
that political hysteria is very badly
afflicting the Tory organs. The Liberal papers proceed   with   one  accord
high class commercial work of wi8h eve" tenl"■ ulo"« tho !"»» of fttCt'
.P. . . .... ..........   1..,.:. .1    .i.„i.,..i;,...   i..   *!._.;..
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
good.
Some business men are bo (mul o(
being tleceived that they even endeavor to believe that they can reach
the consumers of this district without advertising^ The Sun.
Show cards (or widnows antl inside
are a fine form nf silent salesmen.
.Make them brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to be read at a
glance.
$15,000;
-SSOOucash, hai*
I ance tenm One
| ol best boteli Iu
„ the busine*.-* cen
tre of Orand Fotkli now doing a profit utile
biMii-eKK; owner denims to remove to the
■"•joint. Tills Is the best bargain In tbis part
of tbe province, uk tliere are but toven bote
licenses In the ...mud Forks, < ity is growing
rapidly. No otber town in southern British
Columbia has as bright future prospect*.
W.F.ROBINSON
GENERAL TRANSFER WORK
WOOD  AND ICE
OFFICE AT CHALMERS' STORE
PHONF 64        ORAND FORKS, B. C.
THE
LONDON DIRECTORY
(Published Annually)
Knabie* truders throughout the world to
 iiiiintiii'.tu. direct with Knglish
M ANlIKAtrnTRKHN k DEALERS
In each class of good*. Besides being u i>i)in>
lilfte fiiiii merelal guide to London and its
suburbs, ttie directory contains Hits of
EXPORT MERCHANTS
with the (ioods they ship, and the Colouial
and foreign Mbrketsthey supply;
STEAMSHIP LINES
■arranged uniler the Ports to whicli tbey sail,
and indicating the approximate Sailings;
PKOVINCUI. TRADE NONICK*}
of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in
tbe principal provincial towns and Industrial
centres of the United Kingdom.
A copy of tbe currant edition will be for*
warded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal
order for 208.
peelers seeking Agencies can advertise
their trad* cards tor i_1, or liirger advertise*
men is from £3,
THE 10N00N DWEOTORY CO., LTD.,
25, Abchttrch Lane, London, E.G.
figure, logic aud deduction in their
-support of reciprocity, while the opposition press suffers constant nightmare
with every conceivable form of ghostly
fear. About the best thing wo have
seen as- yet in all these literary pilgrimages is Geo. H. Cowan's declaration that, (or the iiako of a better
market for ■! per cent of our Canadian
products, Canada _V preferring to disjoint the hinges of empire.—Victoria
Times.
The Colonist denies that it published T. P. O'Connor's write-up of
Premier McBride as was attributed
to it by this paper. It is evident the
article appeared in the other Matson
paper, the News-Advertiser, and an
error in names was made. Uut the
denial of the Colonist raises another
point. If the Colonist did not reproduce Tay Pey's fulsome praises of our
"revered chief," why didn't it! Did
the Colonist have so much respect for
the intelligence of its readers that it
could not reproduce Tay Pay's ridicu
lous pabulum antl save its blushes!
Other Tory papers in British Columbia liked the stud' and published it,
and it no doubt was to the liking of
Premier McBride. Why was it not
approved by the Colonist! Isn't the
premier as big a man as Tay Pay
shows him to lie, or is that he is quite
as small as Tay Pay also shows him to
Ik! lteally this ahsteinsioii of the
Colonist from publishing sueh a brilliant article by so distinguished a
writer and about "our revered leader"
raises so many vexing questions that
I think I shall pass the whole problem
over to the Bowser Tories of Vancouver for solution. What say you,
gentlemen, was the reason why the
Colonist ditl not reproduce the T. I1
O'Connor sketch of Premier McUritle,
a noble piece of literature with a noble subject for a theme!—-Saturday
Sunset. •
Both local papers are much exercised over the knighting of Max
Aitken, until recently a company promoter in Montreal, but uow, thanks
tu watered stock ami au aggiessive
American wife, Sir Max Aitken and
an English M.P. Both papers agree
that he has done nothing whatever in
Canada to justify the honor which ho
has received. The Colonist, however,
takes the view  that uale.i  he  -W lead, £13 6a 3d.'
nominated for the honor by the gover
nor-general, on the advice of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, Canadians bave no right
to criticise. This is only half a truth.
Canadians would have a right to
push the criticism very much further
if any responsible Canadian official
had made the recommendation, but
the conferring of a coronation honor
on a man of Mr. Aitken's type is a
fair matter for criticism throughout
the empire, and every ono familiar
with tlie circumstances will regret
that the king was advised to couplo
his name with those of many worthy
men who have rendered distinguished
public service. It is difficult to believe tnat Sir Max Aitken owes his
title to Canadian influence: it is much
more probable that it is due to a
princely contribution to the party
campaign funds at the lust British
elections.—Victoria Week.
The, staff Correspondent* of the To
roiitn Telegram who accompanied Mr.
Borden in his recent tour of the West,
commenting on the difference between
au Eastern anil Western audience:
"Western meetings are conducted in
an orderly way unusual in the Mast.
Speakers get a rousing welcome when
they arise, and the heartiest of applause when tl|ey conclude. Occasionally a cheer will burst forth at
some point, but for the most part
vast audiences have listened three
hours ou end as i( to a lecture, silent
and keenly attentive. Sometimes an
orator almost (ears he is fatiguing his
hearers till he reflects on that shuffling of feet which spells horehoin."
This i.s a delicate way of saying that
Mr. Borden's autliences have been
bored.
Endeavors to Settle Strike
Trustees of the Spokane chamber
of commerce, at a meeting last Tuesday, adopted resolutions to request
the chanters of commerce, boards of
trade and commercial organizations of
eastern Washington, northern Idaho
and the provinces of British Columbia
and Alberta to consider ways and
means of co-operation for the purpose
of assisting in settling the strike of
the miners in the Crow's .Vest coal
district, which has been in progress
since March 2ft. The movement was
originated by the Western Fuel association of Spokauu.
The resolution points out that the
supply of coal from the Crow's Nest
Pass mines is used largely in eastern
Washington antl Idaho and furnishes
practically the entire supply of steam
coal for the Spokane market; also that
the furthes prolonging of the strike is
bound to result in great injury and
distress to the people of the provinces
of British Columbia and Albert). It
also states that many residents of Spokane are financially interested in the
mines, and that the Spokane International railroad, which has access to
the mines, is owned hv Spokane
people.
Id. F; Waggoner, a trustee of the
chamber of commerce anil the West
ern Fuel association, is reported as
saying iu an interview:
"The steam coal trade of .Spokane is
supplier! principally by British Columbia mines, and, unless the strike is
settled very quickly, the local dealers
will have to look elsewhere for their
tupplies, as the mines, if they tlo not
resume operating soou, will not In*
able to supply the home trade, ami, as
a consequence, will be unable to export very little, if any, coal during
(he next four or live months."
Hotel C°lin
Opposite Great Northern SUtton
Recently completed
newly turnUhed throi
'famta
out. Conveuteutly L
for rail-way naeo* Fleet*
class accommodations lee
transient!. Board aad
rooms by the week at pre*
vailing rates. Pine Una of
Wines, Liquors aud Cigars
always in stock at tke her.
(irand FKki.lt.
1 He O-iver Typewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
Pit-tun* road the heatllhielover again. Then Its
tremendous ftlgillflcenee will lawn upon vou.
Au ollvor Typewriter-the standard visible
THE
COPPER^
HANDBOOK
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
«l*.^^X^fK_,lrt_i!5rrr,l"l J". ?dmen book'.in °"v°™»f. «!■■
Thu typewriter whose couijuest of the com
mereiul world Is a matter of hlatorr—yours for
17 cents a day!
The typewriter that 1b equipped with scores ot
such conveniences as "The balance Shift"
"The Ruling Device"—"The Double Helene" ™
"Tlie Locomotive Base" -"The Automatic
8pacer"—"The Automatic Tabulator"- -••The
Dlsappcarlinjludicator"
-"The Adjustable Paper Fingtftr'—"The Set*
entitle condensed Key.
touid"-ail ew+m
Tours for  17
Gents a Day!
We ationnced this
new sales plan recently, just to feel the pulse of
the people. Simply a small cash payment-
then 17 cent** a day. Thut lathe plan In a nut
shell.
The result has been such a deluge of applies,
tiom for machines thai we are simply astounded.
The demand comes .'rum people <>r all classes,
ull AKt'si, all occupations. *
The majority nf inquiries has come'from poo-
Itr .if known financial standing who were attracted by the novelty of the prnpos.'Oil. An
Impressive demonstration of the immense imp*
ularity ol the Oliver.Typewriter
A startling continuation of our belief that
the Kra of Universal Typewriting is at hand,
A  Quarter "of a Million People
are Making Money with
1r)e	
OLIVER
Typewriter
The Standard Visible, Writer
Tho Oliver typewriter I. . n mDllcv-imittei
rlijlii Irom tlie word "no!" stotmy Hi run tliat
tieplnner. Boon get In Ihu "cxpiTt" clttas. Kuril
.a you leiirn. Let the ninPllhie |'ay the I" rents
a (lav   ami all above that I. yours.
Wherever you are, there la work to lie done
.□tl money to lie made liy ualiic the Oliver. Tbe
business world Is ealllni; [or Oliver „|ieriitiir>.
There are not eliougli to supply tlio demand.
Their salaries are considerably »|,0vc tnnse ol
liiaiiyaclas.es ot worker,.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
Tlmt is- the battle cry today. Wc have made
the Oliver supreme iu usefulness ahd absolutely
IndlipeiiMble In builueii. Now comes thc con
(guest of thc home,
The simplicity und Rtretlgth ofthe Oliver fit It
for family tile. It In beromiu* uu important
factor iu the home training of yomiK people.
A n educator as well as a money maker.
Our uow lelm.tfplau puts the Oliver ou tlie
threshold of every home in America. Will vou
close tha door of your home or oflice on this remarkable Oliver offer?
Write for further details of our ea-y ofter and
ii free copy td tii« uew Oliver catalog,   Address.
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
CHICAGO, ILL.'
history, geography, geology, chemU-
try, minerfilogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistic*! and finance! of
copper. It is a pracical book, ineful
to ull anrl necessary to most man en
gaged. in any branch of th* coppet
industry.
Its facts will pass muster with th*.
trained scientists, and its language ia
easily understood by ths everyday,
mutt. It gives the plain facts in plain
Knglish without fear or favor. :
It lists and describes 4636 coppar
mines antj companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Menace
Bool on Copper
Thi* mining man needs tire book fer
lhe fads it gives him about mine*,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistioa.
Hundreds of swindling compantei ara
exposed in plain Knglish.
Price is *fi in Buckram with. gilt
top; 87.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, aad
may be returned within a week of receipt if nnt found fully satisfactory.
Horace, J. Steven*.
Editor and Publisher,
43:1 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
Bargains
City and Suburban
Property
Mining Stock Quot ations
Boston, July *_|0.—'I'ho following are today's opening ijuntatioiis for
the stocks mentioned:
Askotl.        Itiil
(Jranby Consolidated,    4.2.1X1   89.00
B, U.   Copper       5.50     0.2'i
Metal Quotations
Nkw   Yokk,   July  -I)—Silver  63;
slandard copper, *li'Ai(«U'.3'i, linn.
London,   July   20.—Silver,    J4J;
$350
areted from all »
laim. its Imyf ii** tn
mlJuiii.iiH lots nu*
llll.*** llOIlll'. will* tl<
ens, fruit, irur.leu «
oration 111 city.
$3200
11.0111   house; Iihiii  iu
tniKK>.<l<nilil_*  hames*
im-.it*   All for 99300.   I
$2000
-176X115 VT, l.or between
Sffoh'l and Third sheet*,
jilh* Ill.'-V.' .Illiltt'*   I l*HIII> «
nud ll. Daw's places: fc*i»
areted frnm all other properties liy W*lt,
lane; us lan-re ii** tin en oi* eight ordinary lotl,
iiiljuiii.nn lots un- worth *■'_•"'. would iiialti*
11 1l*« home, with -tuflLrlfiit mount! for chickens, trnit, icnrdeii nn.I lawn: niott desirable
oration In city.
15 Al'lthH adjolniuv
-It) limit*, un tuntli;
14 aerv-4 Hatred: I'**)
fruit trees; new foiir-
■ kohi houne; Iihiii for six hottai;' horae,
tiURKy.'lniililt« har'icf   and  farmlui*   Iiupte
uiMiu   aii rorfusoo.  Kimy tortui.
nn iMtnnu itoi sk
ami three lot* within
one litiH-k of bualneit
i-fiiiic; lit iv it, Hhade
tree-4, fruit inn's,Iuti) liuihef. lartreirarden
Will alto *all fnrniturn of I >e If ilnilred
* 'lit'-liHlf rath, brtlaiirt* tiTiiit,
5 m Ann A ■'■ mil1'* frul" ,nwn
HI ULV ' l('n"1 house, plttii*
I|I|||P.A I'M-ii: lurKflniacMheil,
flUIILU wo,ui«he!l 1 Mi fruit
ifi-is, 71) liearliur; t% ncreH utrawherrlei,
Kuo«et>errlen, cur runt n. rttH|dmrrie*t: free from
trout: tht* hcit location around Orand Koihtr
plenty nf no nl wutnr; fruit ami or<i|> In
cliideil,
Synopsis of Canadian HoMMtaad
Regulations
ANY available Dominion M-and* ait4io tk* '
* Kailway H»ltofltritlahCotwabt»MWyW
hometteaded by any p*rkon who It MM »•»#
of a family, or any maiu over ■Igfctawi T«*T4
of age, to the extent of une-quarter wlltt
of 140 acre*, more or isms.
Kutry miibt \m made pernonally at Ite *ao»l
land uftlce for the dUtrlot In which IM !«•«
isvltiiate. 11   F
The homeateuder !■ reuuirW to peHar*
the condltlom coniMcttd therewlu uttlt
une of the following plkU*.
(t) AttoaitiUmoutha'MlldettMUMKlita.'
cultivation of tbe land Inetth JfmTlor tfcfM .
>V""it th« father (or mother. If Ua r*tk*r U
deceaied), of the hoAMUMtr rwUaa HnI *
farm In th; vicinity of tha Und Mltfw lot,
the requirements m to rcititent* ms,* he eat
Istled by auch person residing wttbttefetMir
or mother.
(3)  If the settler hu ht« MMMMl r>Ml
• Innce unon farming isjA uww hy Dim In
the vicinity ot hfthorMaUM.the require
inenttas to r<MliU|W» way w tatUlM h»
reildeuce upon the uld land.
.**U month.' notice In writing should he
irl ven the ('uintntssiuner of Dominion Lm4«
ut Ottawa of Intention to apply furpaUnt.
(oat  Co«[ mining right* may be toeawl
for a portml of twetity-oaa mri nt nn •*■
nual rental of #1 00 pernor*.  Net
MWi acres shall be Ingwd r
<-omt«u>    A royi
per ton shall he i
libit* coalmlneil.
W.W.OOtT,
Deputy of the Minister of the Inter ior.
N.H.   Unnuthorlaed   puhUonlbau of   taM«
advertlsemniit will not he paid for.
       led to una
A royalty at the rata
culWd
Im aora thnn
InolvrtMlor
• of Ive atnts
ind on thn oiarohnot*
$1500
Hetweeii 8 uml I ucres
In Went end of city;
llrntclass noli, all un
ili-i ciiltiviitiini: small
home, n ood-lu'd and outbtltldlne^; well and
puin|>; Rood fence. ThU .*- u sucri lice, ut own -
or li abont tnlcavcclty.  Terms.
Fur further information ro
K'lrdin^ tlie above properties
call or mJdre.HH
THE EVENING SUN, UKAND FWKS, B.C
COLUMBIAN   COLLEGE
NKW WISTMINSTIA.   ■. O.
llrMl.a botK I..JI«» mil 0.utl«iii.ii .a ml-
dent or »l«y aluil-inU: hia. n,H_»pl.MCote-
ii.rnl.l or lliialu... Courw: urlparN .ty
il.ntato r.ln 'IV.i-h.ra' ('«rtiSc.i.a of all
irr.ilea: clv.a tli. four y..r.' eourM Inr taa
II. A. ii.«r«r. .nil Ilia Aral )Mf of lavt tfakjlll
of ScI.iim ooutm, Iii .IHII.Uoii with ne .
r.iiili'l'iil'.raitr; haa . .onl.l I
i-onrau for miliar* who work lu H.l
tloli.l. alK> «l»i'i. lu Art. Mu.la, Pb;
tura aud KImuIIuu.  Taroi onals L._..   ... THtf  SUN,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
'    Comparative Speed.
' . vWaiter."
''"Yes, sir."
'  "Have you ever been to the zoo?"
"No, sir; why'do you ask?"
"I was just thinking how thrilling
you'd find it to sit and watch the tortoise whizz, hy."
Needa Real Gall Language
:   ""Beginner—Now   ybu/vo   seen     my
'" style.   Do.you-thittVjj'ou can tell nie
whnt sort of a golferi should make?
Professional—Yes,  sir;  if you can
stand the shock—World of Golf.
".'.'•■'
STARVEDNERVES
THE CAUSE   OF   NEURALGIA-IT
MUST BE TREATED THROUGH
THE BLOOD
• Neuralgia is a cry of thc nerves for
more and better blood. It literally
means that the nerves are being
starved. Like every other part of the
.body th? nerves receive their nourishment through the blood. There is
therefore no doubt that Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills will-cure the worst cases
of neuralgia. They actually make
new rich blood, carrying to the starv-
1 ed nerves the elements they need,
thus driving away the sharp,
torturing pains which nearly drives
the sufferer wild. So many cases of
neuralgia have yielded to treatment
through Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
that every sufferer from this dreaded
trouble should lose no time in giving
the Pills a fair trial. Mrs. Sophia
H. Johnson, Mozan, Sask.. says:
, "For upwards of ten years I was a
periodical sufferer from neuralgia. It
located in the side of my face and in
the jaw, which would actually click
every time 1 opened or closed my
mouth. At times the pains would be
almost unendurable, and as time
went on, my whole nervous system
seemed to be affected. 1 was constantly doctoring, hut the doctor did
not soera to be, able to give me permanent relief, and at, last 1 decided
to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I got
• »,half doien boxes, and beiore they
'■♦••ri* half gorfe -1. leK much better,
and by the J;me I had used them all
eveiiy Rymptom of the trouble had
|tfine,.uii<l I was enjoying a comfort
1 had not known for years. I have
since remained in the best of health,
and oan only sajr I owe the joy of
living without pain to Dr. Williams'
Pink PillsJ
Sold by'all medicine dealers or hy
mall at 60 cents a box or six hoxes
for W.60 from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockvi'.le, Out.
Their Shopping
Wife (eyeing her new dress material disprovihglyl-fhore is no body
whatever in my purchase.
Husband   (eyeing- his   parcel   with
great satisfaction)—Tliere is a  lot of
."'• spirit in mlntr.—Baltimore American.
MOWERS-co'cKsloTT-RAKES
F. A W. Inside Pinion prevents broken knives.       DEALER      p. & W. steel wheats & trass bae give wear.
Equal to the Occasion The Whole Switch
"In eating well, 1 praise the took," I Timid Lover—"Jimmie, I'll give
quoted tne ganulous boarder as he re.; you this quarter if you'll steal me a
quested his third helping of chicken, i lock of your sister's hair."
"There is sucli a thing as overdoing I    James—"A'right—make  it 80 cents
the praise, Mr. Palaver, ' returned the| and I'll steal ye a whole switch!"
landlady, laying the neck of the bird
on his plate.    .
Adam sat down. "1 am the greatest
man ill the world," he said to himself; "the wisest sage, the biggest financier and captain of industry; I
hold all the records from the hundred
yard dash to tlie Marathon; my wife
is the best dressed woman in tlie
world; I am the best dressed man.
Gad7.ooks, I am too good to he true;
I will eat of the fruit 'of the tree of
Evil."—Life.
Keep Minard't Liniment in the houi.
The Doctor—"Did you ever give
your Ini-hand those sleeping powders
that I prescribed?"
Mrs. Fusseley—"Yes, I did, and
each time I had quite a lot of trouble
to wake^ him up to give them to him."
—Chi^igo Daily News.
"I notice that your garden doesn't
look very promising this year." "No,
every time my husband got to digging
in it he found a lot of worms, and
they always reminded him of his fishing tackle."—Chicago Record-Herald.
Deafness Cannot Be Curtsy
It loci ePfttkaUOM, aa Uwr eenool reach the o>
ami porura m tu. nr. Ttan a onir ... >»r ta
wn dratnraa. .nd tlu, la br couatltutlotial remrtke.
DaetnM la MUKd by .a tolhuaaJ condition ol to.
■aucoua Unlni ol Ih. EuHecMu Tub.. Whu Una
tub. _, ..turned you bar. a nunbllttf .ound or la.
perfect hnrlnc. .and »h.n I, la tntlral/ cloacd. Deal-
ma hi th. mult, and uolaa. tha tnb.nm.tlon cm be
Ukea out and thi. tub. restored to It, normal condt.
Una, banlnt will b. daatroyrd tonver: oln. cue.
Mt of Im an cauaad b/ catairh, whicb Is nothing
but aa Inflamed rendition ol th. mucoua aurtacea.
Wa will Hn On. Hundred Dalian lor .nr o. ol
onlrna «e__nd b, catarrh) lhat cannot be .und
T Hall. Catarrh Cun.  Hand lor etreulan. trM.
F. 1. CHENEY * 00. TaW "
■old by Onwlau. fie.
tu. LUU'airaaMly run tor
"But Griggs thinks you are his
best friend. If you lure him into making this hopeless investment, he will
never have anything more to do with
you." "That's all riglit. I've never
expected to use him more than once."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"I am sure that you have never had
a fight with my little boy?"
"No'm."
"That is because he obeys mc and
always counts a hundred before he
strikes a blow."
"Yessum, and because when he has
finished his hundred he ain't there
no more."— Houston Post.
Don't ignore tlie few house flies
you see in June. Unless you commence using Wilson's Fly Pads early
your'house will be overrun by them
in  midsummer.
rt, rv -• -, i
,.1'm: ,.'.,•.
■■it-i.,.,.,
I «.-.., • ,•
• •-Vi.- ..
IV
»l
RYIORINE EYE RUED'
Im Set, Wtik, Weary, Watery Eye* mi
GRANULATED EYEUD*
1 MurineDoein'tSmart-SoothM Eye rain
' Kant* Sal Bathe be la**. Use* Ut, Me, MM
. Muri.. Ey* Sake, ia AaaMhi Tinea, Ua, $1.00
EYE, BOOKS AMD ADVICE FBKE BT KAIL
Murine ErajR«in«drC<k,Chicekao
'•-'.. '"'lohiHiy. ' have great news for you;
/"Lam going to marry your sister.
• Whnt do you think of that?" "I
' think it serves her right."—Houston
Post.
No surgical operation la necessary in re-
Hinvlnit corns If flolloway'a Corn Cure
' he nurd.'
'•■ -,'   /.*
''■■■:■:■-■
Hie EKsrt
"Now. Johnny." said the teacher.
"you may try your hand nl writing a
abort story,.
A lew niinb,tos later Johnny handed
'up his slate'on whicli was written,
"lis hoys nil loves our teacher."—
Harper's Bazaar.
DODDS
^KIDNEY;
An Alway. Ready Pill.—To those ol
regular habit medicine ia ol little concern, but the great majority of men are
not ol regular habit. The worry and
eares of business prevent it, and out of
the irregularity of life comes dyspepsia,
indigestion, liver and kidney troubles as
a protest. The run.down system demands
a corrective and there 1, none better than
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. They are
simple in their composition and cen be
taken by the moat delicately constituted.
Irate Visitor—"I call this a down-
r'ght fiaud! You advertise on your
bi.ls. The Most Remarkable Dwarf in
the World,' and he turns out to be 6
feet 5 inches high."
Bland Showman—"Exactly so, sir.
That's just what's remarkable about
him. He's the tallest dwarf in the
world."—Tit-Bits.
Good Combination
"How do Jack and Joanne ever
manage to scrape, a living?" ,
"Why, he makes the money firat
and she makes it last."
A New Bible Character
Deacon Smith, remarks the Wash-!
ington Star, was not so learned in the
Scriptures as he would fain have pretended.
"Ladies and gentlemen," he declared once, beginning a religious lecture, "there's three Johns mentioned
in the Good Book.    There's    fustly, I ~
John the Evangel, second, John the !    Self-praise is almost as valuable as
Baptist, and three, John the Bunion."lthe otlier things you get for nothing.
Atk lor Minard't and take no other.
How to Keep Hot
Look at the thermometer every five
minutes.
Believe only the thermometers that
register the highest.
Read the weather predictions over
and over.
Talk about the weather .
Insist that our climate is changing.
Drink lots of ice water, lemonade
,and stuff in the effort to find something thnt will make you feel cool.
Say: "Isn't this a scorcher!" every
five minutes.
Look at the thermometer again.
ltun for the street car and then discuss the heat with the conductor.
Before retiring say: "This bedroom
ia like an oven!"
If you see anyone who looks comfortable sigh: "I'll bet he isn't half
as cool as he looks."
Occasionally say: "Four people
prostrated by heat today. My, 0,
my!"
Constipation ia Um
root of many forms of
sickness antl of an
endless amount of
i misery.
Missionary (explaining to visitors)
—Our situation was so remote that for
a whole year my wife never saw a
white face but my own.
Sympathetic Young Woman—"Oh,
the poor thing."—Boston Transcript.
"I'm up again it." "What's the
matter?" "The walkin' delegate tells
me I gotta strike, au' me old woman
tells ine I gotta work."—Toledo Blade.
A Beaafor tha Bllloua.- The liver is a
very ajnjMttvc organ and easily deranged.
When trm occurs there is undue secretion
nl bile and the acrid liquid flows into
the stomach and sours it. It is a most
dis'ressing ailment, and many are prune
to it. In this condition a man And. the
best remedy in Parmelee's Vegetable PIIIb.
which are warranted to speedily correct
the disorder. There Ih no better medicine
in the entire list ol pill preparations.
"A horse is man's truest friend,"
said tlie lover of animnls."
"He's more like a relative than a
friend," replied farmer Comtossel.
"He makes me think of my boy Josh;
alius ready to eat an' liable to kick
if you put him to work."—Washington Star.
I wns cured of Bronchitis and Asthma by MINABD'S LINIMENT;
mnn. A. LIVINGSTONE.
Lot 5. P. E. I.
Dr. Morse's
Indian
IVoot Pills,
thoroughly tested by
over fifty years of use,
hay«i been proved a
safe and certain cur*
for constipation and
all kindred troubles.
Try them. \
25c a bos.
Is * favorite in distant countries ss well as
being the mos't popular Polish in Canada and
the United States. Australia alone takes over
half a million boxes per year. Superior
merit is the reason.
It contains no Turpentine. Try it with a match.
It is good for your shoes.
THE F. F. DALLEY CO., Limited,
HAMILTON. Ont.,  BUFFALO, N. Y.
tnd LONDON, Log. It
Toronto Type foundry Co., Ltd.
CALGARY
WINNIPEG
REGINA
Ths Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada
Ws Carry In Stock Cylinder Preues, Job Presses,
Papsr Cnttsrs, Type aad Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
Ws aro tks Largest lesdy Print Publishers In
tks West.  Ws Publish Heady Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary aad Regina Houses,     t     t
 1 T     ,
Order From  Nearest Branch
I  was cured of
Rheumatism    hy
MENT.
Mahone (lay.
ii  severe nttnek nf
MINARD'S   1.1 XI-
JOHN MADER,
I  was cured of a severely sprained
leg hy MINARD'S LINIMENT.
JOSHUA A. WYNACHT.
Bridgewater.
"Where nre you going with that
goat, little hoy?"
"Down to the hike. Come along if
you want to see some fun. This here
L'oiit Iihs jest lite n orate of snnnges
an' I'm goln' down an let hiin drink."
-Toledo Blade.
VV. N. U., He. 861.
■    Street Corner Lounger (to follow.—
i I'm often thankful I oin'l  n copper,
Must ho a tedious life 'iingin' nluilit
nn' loitorin'."—Punch.
"This." sni I the curator, displaying
a mummy, "wns an Kgyptian princess." "Poor thing!" e_tclaiined_ tlie
conversational girl, "She insisteil on
being huried in her hobble skirt,
didn't she!1 "—Washington 8tar.
in Cash Prizes for Farmers .
Your Photograph May
Wiii a Prize
A MONO tha prlMi wa an oftarlni In aur big
Prlia Contaat la ont of 1100.CO (Priia "C")
(or th* farmer In aach Province who furnishes us with a photograph showing the best of
any particular kind of work done on his (arm
during l»ll with "CANADA" Cement. For this
prist, work of every dtscrlptlon la Included.
Now just as soon at you finish that ntw alio,
barn, feeding Door or dairy, that you've been
thinking of building, why not photograph It and
tend the picture to usT The photograph doesn't
necessarily have to be taken by a professional
er an expert. In (act, your ton's or your daughter's camera will do nicely. Or, (ailing this, you
Blight use the kodak of your neighbor's son nearby. In any event, don't let the Idea ot
having a photograph made deter you
(rom entering the competition. Par*
tlcularly. as wt have requested
your local dealer to hap tn
cases where It Is not convenient (or tht (armer to pro-
curt   a   oamtra   In   th*
nelghbsrhfad.    SST this meant
you are plactd on an tqual (oot*
Ing with every othtr contestant.
Get the circular, which gives you
full particulars of tht conditions and of
the other three prises.    Every dealer who sells
"CANADA" Cement will have on hand a supply
•f these circulars—and he'll glvt you one 1( you
Just ask for H.   Cr If you prefer, you ean ust tht
attached coupon—or a postcard will do—-tend It
to ua and you'll receive tht complete details of
the contest by return mall.
If you haven't received your copy of "What
■ the Farmer Can Do With Concrete," write for
that,  too.    It's a finely illustrated book  of
1(0 pages (ull of useful and practical Information o( tht uses o( concrttt.
Write ut to-night, and you'll rrc.lv*
tht book and tht circular promptly,       f   Pkait
,    Do  not  delay—tit  right  down-    f tealxire^
take your pen or pencil, emt, fill     f aad beck,
out th* coupon NOW.
Canada Cement Company, Limited, THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. 0.
AN ANGEL
There Was Mischief Afoot,
and She Located It.
By MARTHA M'C-WILLIAMS.
Margaret came from tbe orchard
whittling cheerily, a heaped basket of
jewel red apples pulsed caretuuy upon
ber bare brown bead. Mlaa Prudence
Heatbcote, ber aunt and guardian,
frowned at tbe whirling, but bad tu
■mile a bit wben Margaret broke out:
"Now, Prudence, precious, come at ine
wltb thu saying about whittling glnt
and crowing hens: 1 know you Date
my nolo musical acconipilabmeut, but
this day la euougb to net a graven
Image whistling, even dancing. It lt
iwaa of anything softer than granite.
You ought to be out In IL Tbe orchard
li a place enchanted. 1 didn't know
until now things so prosaic as apple
gathering and cider making could aet
themselves to music"
"H-m." Miss Prudence said. "B-m!
May 1 ask It jimmy Blair la out tbere,
aa be promised tu be!"
"Of course! A gentleman keeps hi*
promisee, doesn't be?" Margaret answered, tossing her bead, but nutbtug
la spire ot hemeit.
Again Mlsa Prudence said "H-m."
Tbere appeared to be nothing else to
tay. But after twu breaths ane got up
and moved toward tbe kitchen, sigh-
- Ing out: "And ot course he'll be bere
to dinner. Tbat means cooking things.
Men du bave sucb atrocious appetites."
"I'm glad tbey do." Margaret retorted shamelessly. "I've gut one to match
anybody. Oh. Aunty Prue. do make a
potato pudding: Make It very rich
and bave lota ot tuick, sweet, real
lemon sauce." .
'•Oo away, you baggage!" Miss Prudence said over ber shoulder. "Wbo
told you wbat Jimmy likes beet? I've
tbe greatest mind to make dried apple
plea. Just to tee It b* would know tbe
difference." smiling at Margaret aa sbe
■poke tbe last sentence.
Margaret blushed very red and began to-pout. "You mean Jimmy Is so
gone on me he's not tn bla rlgbt mind."
■be said. "But you're all wrong, Aunty
Prue. 1-1 don't believe be-be cares
for me a blt-bardly-not that way at
least. All tbis week be'a been a* kind
aa could be, but distant, as lt be wa*
afrahl 1 wouldn't understand."
"Tben there'* mischief afoot, wbat
eort I've gut to Hnd out," Mlas Prudence said vigorously, ber band on tne
doorknob, "for If ever any lad was
clean out of bla bead, clean idiotic
about a rblt of a thing. It was Jimmy
about you. all laat week and all tbe
week* before It. since you cam* to
■tay with me."
••Mischief afoot but where?" sbe
kept mentally repeating to benelf n*
abe wblsked about tbe trim kitchen.
ber brows puckered, ber eye. introspective. On tbe surface abe could *ee
nothing. Nobody bad openly any rlgbt
or reason tp be Interfering between tne
pair. Jimmy waa an orphan, tbe same
aa ber Peggy. Moreover, be bad never
bad tbe least shadow of an entanglement. True, various and sundry young
women bad been setting tbeir caps at
bin—pretty caps, modestly set-but be
bad overlooked tbem all-unlesa lt
were— Miss Prue gave a great start
Tbere wa* tbe root ot tbe trouble; Ils
name. Vldello Bane. Jimmy bad rather .made up to ber In tbe weeks Just
before Peggy came. Now tbat sbe
tbougbt of It he bad squired Delia lo
church two Sundays running, besides
buying many thing* lor ber at tbe
atrawberry (upper and fair. And Del
la. It waa well known, wanted tu marry and cettle herself. Sbe bad three
younger (later* crowding ber ln tbe
borne best. Naturally sbe would do
wbat sbe could to bold Jimmy, tue best
chance In all Kaston town.
But bow she bad done It Miss Prudence could not ful hum, although abe
atodled tbe problem aimoat tu to* detriment ot lu>r dluner. Sbe sat duwn to
it still puxxled. Jimmy greeted ber
and tbe dinner rapturously and talked
a 'great deal of hla, appetite and of
many otber things, but somehow did
not eat wltb his usual test, although
be mad* a fair meal. Nobody with a
palate could belp doing tbat wltb sucb
tblnga as Mis* Prudence aet before
bim. Jimmy assured Margaret more
tban one* tbat It sucb cooking rau lo
tbe family her future husband wat lb*
luckiest fellow alive.
"1 tblnk so too. That's wby It'a ao
provoking not to bar* bim coma
■long." Margaret aaid at last. "Only
tblnk. Jimmy. I'm aimoat twenty-one
and bar* never bad a real business
beau I lan't It shameful wben Aunty
Prue la going to will me all ber pretty
dishes and tbe Heatbcote silver? fancy an helresa without a sweetheart.**
'■Sucb destitution to palntnl-su painful I baldly believe It eilst*," Jimmy
■aid. turning away bla bead, tben
breaking lnconaequently Into talk of
■ometblng elee.    .
Ml*a Prudence, watching bim, aaw
tliat bla teeth bad aet before be) could
apeak. Of tbe seeing came enlightenment ln part. Sbe meant to make It
whole before ahe waa much older. So
as aoon aa dinner waa over sbe sent
Margaret upon an errand and herself
drew Jimmy on to tbe barn wltb a
pretext of wanting bl* advice as to
tbe new hayloft and stalls. Sbe was
a straight speaking person, womanly,
withal courageous. So aa boon aa they
wan Inside tb* stall apace she wheeled upon Jimmy, asking plnmply,
"Wbat cock and bull atory baa Delia
Bane told yoott
"Who aaid ahe bad told me any-
thlngr Jimmy retorted. "Betide*, an*
didn't need to. Uf eyen if* laltty i
trustworthy."
"Sure ot It?" Mlaa Prudence asked, i
"It you are, pleaaa tu tell me wbat;
Ihey bar* told yuu about my Peggy.
1 know you tblnk you've got a gnev-,
ance—no, not exactly a grievance, but
a hurt"
"It la a hurt, but I don't blame ber
(halt I can't. Sbe-abe must nave met
tbe other fellow Orst," Jimmy said,
turning away bla bead. Miss prudence
■tamped ber toot "Wbat otber fellow'." abe demanded.
Jimmy answered miserably:
"Tbe one I saw ber kissing and bug-
Cbu Saturday out under tbe chestnut trees, sne waa all dressed up in
wblte and low necked, and tbey were
carrying on like mad. else I shouldn't
bave seen tbem. I—1 started to gu up
wben I heard ber talking, but after 1
caught a word or two sneaked away
like a whipped bound."
"No doubt" Miss Prudence said
angrily. "But tell me this—where did
you sneak tot Went straight borne. 1
reckou, and after supper over to tbe
Baneses. That right}" Jimmy nodded.
"Now tell me straight wbat Miss Del*
la told you and bow abe came tu du It"
"1 won't!" Jimmy said stoutly. "I'm
no telltale. I'd seen enough, and Delia
saw lt bad made ine mighty miserable.
All abe did waa to set me rtgbt-iet ma
know Margaret wns"-
"Playtng, play acting with berr
Mlsa Prudence Droke lu. "Uld she tell
you that—tell you bow tbe girls nava
beeu practicing against tbe church sociable? Delia waa dressed up lu man'a
clotbes and my Peggy piaying sweetheart to ber. I know. 1 wus mere,
up on tbe big dead trunk, holding tba
play book and laughing Ut tu kill.
Now. don't you wlab you bad sneaked
tbe otber way?' •
"You-yuu dun't mean tbere Isn't
any other teliuwY" Jimmy cried Incredulously.
Miss Prudence sniffed. "Of course I
don't mean any such thing. Tbere ar*
twenty other fellow*— hound to be
wltb a girl tike Margaret-tint I don't
believe abe like* auy of tbem best un.
less lt I* tbe very rbucklebead I'm
talking tu rlgbt now."
"Mis* Prudence!" Jimmy ejaculated,
then caught ber tight ln his arms. Me
was shaking like a leaf, as near to
laughing na to crying.
Thus Margaret came upon them and
railed out roguishly: "Is It lo be really Uncle Jimmy? Well, I don't mind
so long as we nave von In tne tamlly."
"It's to he anything In the world
you say." Jimmy aalo. tinning lo ner.
Then ns he eatignt nulli ner unndannd
laid ihem against 111* breast ne turned
a iieauilng taee upon Ml« Prwrtew*.
saying. "Peggy Is sweet enuugn. pretty euough. (ur anytblng. hut wnen It
come* to looking like an angel to a
man in trouble, why. sne'il never be
In It wltb our Aunty Prue."
THU KINS AS A LADY.
When Kin: George Lost lhe Hand,
kerchiel That Classified Him. '•
From the "fixtures" that have Been
made already it becomes mure .ud
more apparent that this is going to
oe a "dancing season," as King
Ueorize and Queen Mary themselves
ure very tond ol dancing.
Kini! George in the lancers recalls s
very i.. rry dance when His MaiestV
wus Duke ot Vork. lt vai at Visits.
a*,d a dance wt,s organized, literally
in the spur cf tne moment, on tijsr.l
one ot tne ships. The -uke was always wil,ing to join in anything that
promised a bit ol lun, so iti "recorj
time" a ball room was rigged up in
the quarterdeck. It was agreed, "ines
there was not a girl iu the whole party, thut ttiise who were to take the
ladies' r,irt» should wear wnite hand-
Ktrchiefs ou their Ieit sleeve..
Presently a "lady" approached the
present King, and with what was
meant to be a demure simper uskeJ
lor the pleasure ol a dance.
"Go awny, vou juggins,'* was ths
royal retort: "I'm a'lady'my tell, hut
I've lost my blessed handkerchief.
Have __ oigurr"
Another amusing story, in which
Queen Mary figured, is recalled. II
was at a state ball at Buckingham
Palace a few years ago The late
Prince Francis ol Teck, the Queen'l
brother, went up to a scion of a nobis
house, and. remarking that he was not
dancing, asked if he could hnd him a
few partners.
"No, thanks, old chap," was the re-
fily, as the man stifled a yawu; "dane-
ng is such a bore, I think I will rest
a little longer."
Presently the man in question—he
is now a lull-fledged peer—ventured to
appoach the present Queen, and re-
quest Uc honor ol a dance Hei
brother "Frank," however, had beer
beloie him.
"Thank you," was the reply of the
Queen, with a cool glance at him. "hill
dancing is such a bore, is it not!'"
His lordship went home.
New Curtain Materials.
Aa colonial and mission furnishings
are those approved Just now, tbe window draperies tbat accompany them
are of a simple nature-expensive material may be used, but tbe effect muat
be that of simplicity; otherwise tbere
Is a Jurrlng note. For these colonial
rooms (he sash curtain coming even
witb the window ledge Is used.
Tbe designs ln tbe cut will give tbe
housewife seeking for curtains an excellent Idea of what to new In this line.
Tbe fillet design at tbe top of tbe Illustration Is a decided novelty. Swans
and birds are tbe unique feature* of
WOOD BLOCK CURLING.
Lord Ch**t*rti*ld on 0»nt*.
In Lord Cbeaterfleld's letter* to hi*
son letter 217 I* dated tram London
Feb. *s. 1750.   It begins:
"My Dear Friend-ton hsve by this
time, i bu|ie uud oelirve. made sucb
progress iu tbe Italian language tnat
you can read it wltn eaae-i mean in*
easy books lo It-and iiioeed lu tuat a*
well a* in every otlier language nie
easiest books are generally tne best
tor whatever author is obscure and
dlttteuit m nl* own language certaiuy
does not think cieariy.
"This I*, in my opinion, the rase ot a
.celebrated Italian autnot to woum th*
Italians, truin tne admiration tney
nave ol btm, nave given tue epithet of
ll dlvinn. i menu Dante. Though 1
formerly knew Italian extremely well,
1 couid never understand mm, tor
whicb reasun I uad doiw witn bim,
tuny convinced he was uot worth tba
rains necessary to understand Mm.
• • • Tbe two poets worth your reading, and. I was going to *ay. tba oaiy
twu. are Taaso and Arlmto."
such was tbe verdict ot one nf lha
moat accomplished men ot letters of
bla tlme.-Londuii Time*.
Canada'* Httk.
Americans tor to convey to effete
Europeans the impression that they
have the highest mountain on the
continent within their borders. Mount
Logan held the record, and it Is in
Canadian territory. Americana always speak ol Mount McKinley as tl
It were in American territory. It I*
the corner poet ot the official boundary line U'tween the two countries,
and ia as much In Canada aa In
Uncle Barn's land. The new mountain discovered by Surveyor Riggs,
which beats all records, and ta the
highest mountain on the continent,
according to American despatches,
appears to be on tbe American aide.
It is really in Canada. When the
eagle wants to tit on the highest peak
tt will hate to earn lb* Union Jack.
nm amst oasima ia ommiN iu-
muu.
Ibis design. It cornea lo wblte, Ivory
or beige. Is forty-eight Inches wide and
05 cents a yard.
Another pattern In fish net simulate*
leaded glass, and this triangular mesh
wean, very well-a wonderfully good
fabric for tbe low price of 75 cent* a
yard.
A touch of color and warmth Is appreciated la cold weather at the window, anil In no. way can this toucb be
better usetl thnn with tbe colored
•crlm eurtiiln. The Illustration shows
a n<>rt,l design wilh gold, browns, reds,
greens or blues predominating. There
I* a tsirder on each side This material limy la-' pm r,',n»ed for 2. can** a
yard and la good ralue.
Paiiaitum.
Palladium, which ha* the smallest
coefficient of dilatation, la uml fur the
mounting uf asirniiouileul Instrument*.
The »tSudani meter of Praia-* Is made
«f railladluui.
Few Early Exponent* ci th* "Roarln'
Gam*" Had Real "St.net."
In an article on curling in Canada
in The Canadian Courier, A. W. Curran harks back to the days when
woMen blocks were used.
There were very few atones in Canada betore the sixties; though the
Governor-General and tile officials at
Ottawa played with the granites.
The blocks wore hardwood, larger
at the bottom than, the top. They
weighed about four or five poundt,
an-J slipped along the ice quite eisily.
The handle was made of any old piece
of iron that could be found.
It was a great event in the different
towns when the firat pair ol stones arrived. The owner would, without exception, want to play his forty pound
rocks against the five pound blocks.
One game waa usually sufficient, as
the rocks would clear the rink ot
blocks as though they were pebb'ea
on the ice. After that, of court-,
everyone had to "dig down" and buy
a pair of "Mlsa Craigs"; and as the
players in those ancient days were all
just fresh "frae old Scotia it caua d
quite a tugging at th* heart-strings
when they parted with the wherewithal.
A pair o! curling stones in those
days were aB highly valued as a house
and lot, for the simple reason that it
you lost them you had to wait for a
pair to come Irom the old land—certainly not for their intrinsic value.
If, perchance, a stone wat broken then
the man who broke it had to pay (or
it. That was one ot the stringent
rules of the game; and Iorce of public
opinion made it a good rule to observe.
They tell a story in a town of the
north country oi a prominent men.
who had lost thousands of dollars tp -
collating without a whimper. One day,
in a close, hard game, an oppone.it,
playing a running shot, broke his
stone. That man raised more row
about that old curling stone in five
minutes than he ever hod shout losing thousands ol dollars. It took him
months to get over it. It was the
only time hit friend* had ever se.n
him really upset.
In connection with the Importst'on
of the flrst stones into the to'n ol
Ori.lia, back in 1873, there is a rathe
good story. Stonewall Jackson, a br is
Scot, waa the proud owner of tha ft-s'
pair ol stones—exact replicas ol the
pair used by the Governor -Gsnanl.
He tried to use his stone* ng ins
the blocks, and, as happened in oner
p'.accs, the blocks wer* knocked al
over the ring. Bo, the following year.
the other members had to get stones
It ao happened that one day on
soft ice 8too*wall took a runninj shot,
which "wabbled," and hitting the sh t
on the edge, a piece was chipp.d out
ot his stone. Of course, no one wat
to blame but Stonewall himse'.f. So
as nobody wat buying him a n?w
pair, he had the stone with the pec
out ol the side cut down to about half-
site—the stone at that time wore Ha',
regular pancakes, and wide. Af er
that, whenever Stonewall had a narrow port to run he would use hi-
iitii'.I stone, which was a great ad
vantage, u it would go through a
hole half the site the regular stone
would require, and saved many game.-
for him. 'tis said.
There is a decided diff»rence between the stones used then and those
In vogue now. They were.flat, less
than three inches high, and wide,
about eighteen inches across. Thev
sat very low on the ice and cauch
■ill the dirt in sight; consequently
uok was a greater factor in t eir
game. In (act, the game in those days
wat not the scientific game ilia: it
played to-day. lt wat more of a
roarin' game—but to were the timet
Now. it is a science, and must ke
practiced and played lor years b f re
a man can hope to play really will.
The old-timers never played anything but the inturn, and the sio ie»
drew very little anyhow. They sometimes tried the straight hand'e, but
the stone us-ally ended up with i ne
turn or the other, dirt on the ice doing the trick.
Now. the out-turn it played nearly
as often as the in, and the modern
stones draw a> much as ten feel on
modern ice. The stones are sn sha*'"d
that they brush aside almost any dirt,
and so a great element ol chance i-
eliminated.
One change significant of the times
to whicli to a more or less extent is
due the change in the tone ol the
snort, is the absence of whisky. In
the tidies, and thereafter lor forty
years, no curling game was compile
without a "guid old cutter of whisky"
—guid old rye. At the "skey" ha4
disappeared, to the bolsterousneas ha*
(add away. However, the games, in
those timet, were much more interesting to the spectator, and goodly
crowds garnered to see the curlers
make merry. After every game three
cheers wat given all round and a
tiger for good measure. Il wouldn't
hurt the game a whit to have this
leature reinstituted. It I* in keeping
with the spirit ot the game.
I'owever, those were the good old
days, when the men worked for their
lun and over their fun, and, as we
said beiore, the game is pretty well
indicative of the trend of the timet,
more scientific now, but not nearly
so physically strenuous.
Intuiting.
tecile—What would you give to
have hair like mineP
Jeanne—I don't know. What did
you give!*"
Quter.
Pro!. Beeswax—On your trip abroad
did you see any wonderful eld ruinaf
Miss Sweet—Yes. And guess what'
One ol than wanted to marry ma.
SUCH  A  PRETTY  GOWN.
Worn by Mis* 0* Sous*
In   "Th*   Commuter*."
OF   MOB   KAH«ntaRTT. * ovnt   tHADtt
haovb aann.
This d«IS|,».*.W model la charming
either for a simple eveuing dress or fot
a bouse frock and la developed from
marquisette in a lovely shade of roaa
bung over shaded mauve satin. Tha
skirt Is slightly gathered from a normal waist line and weighted tt tbe bottom with an embroidered band picked
out In rose, mauve shades and dull
gold threqil. About tbe low, round
neck and short sleeves of tbe peasant
waist la a like banding ln a narrow
width. The crushed belt 1* ot mauve
satin.
Tbe gown hi worn by Miss De Sousa
In "Tbe Commuter," one of tbe successful New York plays of tbe season.
Where ■ Man Rises.
When a woman ontnes inio a room
In which tbere are only a fen- people..
say about half u dosen. all the men
■bould rise ul once and remain standing until ahe la Healed, lu a crowded
room, at u tea or party, this, of course.
I; not necessary.
If a mau Is already seated at tha
table be should rise when women pome
lo the table. Men who are very careful of their milliners do this even at
hotels and restaurants Ir stranger* are
put at their table, but it Is unusual.
Heidelberg student* In F.uro|n> keep
up this courteous practice, nud It is
aaid thnt Harvard student* in thi*
country also iln su.
If a woman In passing down the
aisle of A theater or train pause* to
speak to friends any meu In the party should rise while sue Is speaking.
aud If on a tralu oue uf them should
offer hla seat.
A man should always remain standing mull the women at a table are
seated, pulling the cbalr buck for the
oldest or the one nearest, if there are
mure men present
If a man by chance sits next to a
woman iteipiiiliiiance on a car or subway and she leaves lbe train before
he dues he should rise and lift bis bat
when saying giHHlliy.
II Ih nut nei-esNitry for n mun to rise
If a woman goe* In and nut tit a room
many times This would be stretching an ail nf courtesy to the point of
the ridiculous, ulthnugti there ure few
excessively |Hillte meu who Insist un
keeping their milliners polished tu this
degree.
A man should never remain seated
while he talks to a woinun whu In
■funding. This applies tn ufilees aa
well aa drawing rooms. A •'•■nitron*
Miiplnyer cm alwuy* get good wurk
from hla employees.
Unexpected Guests.
Or.* reason wny UiwpiiHilty l« exercised wilh little freedom In these days
Is thill we. lire sn telterod by enliven-
Humility und «<i resnhite in >i .:<terml-
nnttmi l« keep everything ut omioert
pilch Unit we.are lu-side ourselves If
people |uiy ils surprise visits, |'erha|M
It Is us well lo 'idd lhal a visitor would
heller send a measnire In advance by
post t... telegraph, stttoe surprises are
•nmeilme* in,mi Inconvenient If, how-
eve*. * guest, either a relative or a
friend, ciimex when li stilt, her In du
so. the resource, iif any ordlnnrlly capable hniiaewlf* should be e«.uui tu thi*
emergency. ettrsmSe,
THE   8X5%   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
PHONE   A14
~     Dry1 four-foot Fir and Tamarac.   Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
A. GALLOWAY, .».",.'„■ COLUMBIA P. fl.
I-     I
CITY AND DISTRICT NEWS *si000.000.   In Orient   it haa been
the supposition, says the Journal, that
the ileal was made more than a year
ago, and that Pat Burns, the principal owner of the First Thought, ia a
big srockholtler in tlie English company, together with A. J. McMillan,
uf the Northport smelter and the l_e
Kni mine at llossland.
Mr. and Mrs. Gibson, of Revelstoke, visited the former's brother, E.
E. Gibson, at the Yale hotel this
week. They were accompanied by
by Gibson's aunt, Mrs. J. B. John-
sou, of Oakland, Cal,
Lost—Two weeks   ago,   between
Danville  and Grand   Forks, a gold
chain bracelet. Please leturn to this
office.
Mra. A. C. Heron, of Spokane, is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. F. W.
Kussell, at the Russell hotel this
week.
Robert Harvey says he has the best
garden in the city. No one has yet
disputed his claim.
When in Spokane atop at the Hotel
Antlers, .'I19J Sprague avenue, opposite the Sprague avenue entrance to
the Wonder department store. First-
class accommodations at reasonable
rates.    Geo. Ciiapple, Prop.
F. F. Longworth, formerly superintendent of the Napoleon mine, has
been promoted to tho position of assistant superintendent of the British
Columbia Copper company, and
has moved his family to Greenwood. Mr, Brant, bookkeeper for the
mine, has been promoted to fill the
vacancy, and G. Taylor is now in
charge of the books.
For Sale—One gooJ work horse,
cheap.    Inquire W, H. Covert.
Rebekah has returned from the
Coronation and will be pleasod to
welcome nil her friends, and their
friends, in Davis hall on Monday
evening, July Slst, where ahe will describe her journey to tho sights of the
great metropolis. Come and have a
cup of tea and a Coronation cookie,
which she has brought as a souvenir
to her friends, from far away Gilpin.
Don't forget the date,. July, 31st,
Davis hall.
lt ia too bad that the Grand Forks
fair was not hold this. Isio Mader
has some Bing cherries which he
thinks would have linen prize winners.
A report comes from Spokane that
the First Thought miue at Orient has
been sold to an Knglish coinpany for
FIELDING & O'FARRELL
BIITISH COLUMBIA UND SUiVEYORS
AND CIVIL ENGINEER
MINE    SURVEYORS
Grand   Forks, B. C.
SkAI.KU TKNllKRH sililraaaeil to tlit uniler-
signed tnd eudoraeil '"Tender fur Public
Hulltlhig, Chilliwack, II I,*.," will lie received until I OOtl'.M.. nn MiimUv, July JI,
mi, fur the construction of a Pulille Build
iiizati'hllllwai'k, U.C
Plan,, .peolNoutton u,„| form of ountraot
can be aeen .nil turnis uf tenil,..- obtained nt
the office, of .Mr, Wm. Ilenderaoii, Kualdent
Architect, Victoria, II. 0„ at the Post IIIBor.
4'lillliwack, B.C., snd at thia Department.
Pertuaa teuderlna are notified that tenders
will not be I'un.lupred liuleaa made on the
printed Inrins supplied, und signed with their
aetual signature*, statin* their uwiiuutiona
and place, of reildenoe. In lhe case of firm.,
the aotual al*tiaturp, tho iiatiin* of the occupation and place ol realdencr of Vaoh member of the flrm muat bo si von.
K*etl tender must he accompanied by un
accepted cheque on n chartered dunk.payable
to the order of tho Honourable the .Minister ul
Publio Work,, equal ten per cent (111 p.c.l of
the.mnuut ot Ihe tender, whioh will be lor-
felted If the peraou tendering decline tu enter Into a contract wbon culled upon to do
.o. or fall to complete the work eontructed
fer. II the tender be not accepted the cheque
will be returned.
The Department doea nni bind Itself «tn accept the loweat or any tender.
Hy order,
R.0. I'KSIIIII.IIKIIS.
Secretory.
Department of Publio Works,
Ottawa, June'* lull.
Newspaper, will not be paid for thia atlver-
tl.em.nl ll they luaert II without authority
/Ion th* Department.
Chas. Wekell, master mechanic at
the Granby smelter, returned this
week from a two weeks' vacation .rip.
Mrs. C. A. S. Atwood and children are spending the heated term at
Christina lake.
Or- H, S. Simmons, dentist, has
announced his intention of locating
permanently in this city, and he and
Mrs. Simmons will arrive here from
Greenwood next Monday or Tuesday,
His dental parlors will be located
ahove A. D. Morrison's jewelrv store.
A. K. McDougail, the contractor
and lumberman, left on Wednesday
for a busines trip to Calgary and
other prairie cities,
The Republic News-Miners says
that the Great Northern Railway
company will put on an additional
passenger train to run between Republic and Marcus within the next
few days. The train will carry a sleeping car, and connecting with the main
line train at Marcus, night service will
be given between that city and Spo-
kaqe. Returning, the train will leave
Spokane ' at about U p.m. and arrive
in Republic early the next morning,
Great Northern officials in this city
say they know nothing conoerning the
inauguration of a night service.
Grow
Parisian Sage  Will
More Hair
Parisian Sage will stop falling hair
in two weeks—cure dandruff in the
same time and stop scalp itch at once.
It makes the hair soft, silky and luxuriant. As a hair dressing Parisian
Sage is without a peer. It contains
nothing that can harm the hair—.t is
not sticky, oily or greasy, and pre
vents as well as cures diseases of the
scalp,
Women and children by the thou*
and use it daily as a dressing and no
home is complete without it. Money
back if it fails.
Druggists and stores everywhere
guarantee Parisian Sage and will refund your money if it fails, Ask H,
E. Woodland 61 Co., druggists, what
they think of it. They sell it at 50c
per large bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from fliroux Manufacturing Co., Furt Erie, Ont. See
that the girl with the auburn hair is
on each package. Sold and guaranteed hv H  E. Woodland i Co.
Tlii! only policy h61dor who
iln.jsii't new! to pay his premiums is dead, 'I hi* otily man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
WATER    NOTICE
NOTICK I. hereby given that au applloatlon
will tie mude under Part V of the "Water
Act, WW," to obtain u llooiiM in the Similkameen Dlvlaloti of Vale Dlatrict.
Nnme. addreaa nud occupation uf the applicant:   W, Ks)-er, Runcher, Orand Borka, li.C.
Description uf lake; Small body of water
(no name), fed by aprltiKv.
Point of diversion i. III chnlna above East
line of Pre-emption No. 1900 S.
Wuniitity .of miter applied fnr: One cubit
foot tier aeonuii.
Character at iHrnpuaeil worka: Ditch and
reservoir, to be uud «,, Pre-emption No.
13U0S,
1'urpn.e: Domestic and irrlitaflon.
Dearriptlonof Intuitu lie irrigated: Acreage, 11.
Acreage of Crown l.unil Intended to ho pp.
cupied by works:   Nil.
Thl.'notii'e wa, poated on the 17th day nf
July. 1U1I. and uppllcatlun will lie mode luthe
Cniiuui> .loner on lhe 16th day of August, lull.
Name and address ul rlptrlon proprietors
or lli-enaeea who will be affected by til* proposed works.   None
(Signature) W. HAVER.   -
(P. 0. Addireu' (irand tots*, B. 0.
Indigestion
It you are suffering from indigestion
and the attendant distressed stomach
you should give Mi-o-na, the guaranteed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Shafer, of 230 Qneens St. 8., Berlin,
Ont., says: •'For years I have lieen a
sufferer from acute indigestion, which
caused the most distressing pains in
my stomach. I decided to try Booth's
Mi-o-na Tablets and they have done
me more good than anything 1 have
ever used. I am now more free from
this trouble than I have been for
years. I am pleased to endorse ami
recommend this remedy lo all who
suffer with stomach trouble."
Ramember Mi-o na Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn the old stomach
into a new one in a few weeks, All
druggists, 50c a box or postpaid from
The K. T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
Ont. Sold and guaranteed by H. E.
Woodland & Co,
Take your repairs to Arrason's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Qrand Forks.
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram and menu cards just received at,
The Sun job office.
ORE SHIPMENTS
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
vear to date:
branny 17,984     ii2C,817
Mother Lode  7,602     173,817
Jackpot      726       17,191
Rawhide  4,466     113,7.51
Athelstan      3tl«        2,777
Lone Star  2,777
Napoleon .,     019*       4,801
Insurgent  162
Snowshoe        48,900
No, 7  1,350
I'hoenix Amal  1,1180
Others       72 ,582
Total 3).,B87 812,308
Smelter treatment— .
Oranby 15,775 520,246
B. C. Copper 0o...l 2.8113 ,'!.I4,3(IS
Don't forget thai The Sun hns the
best job printing department in the
Boundary country.
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
HOTEL PROVINCE
Brldfle Strut,
GRAND FORKS. B.r.
The bent ami most
BubflUntUI Are-proof
build I tig lit the Boundnry country. Ke*
cently completed and
newly furnished
throughout. Equip*
p*d with all modern
electric*. convenience*, i'entrally In*
rated. Firit*>eHia ac*
oommodatloni for tbe
ravelling public.
Hot aad Cold Baibi
Fini-CUii Bar. Fool
aad Billiard Rooau
la Goaaectloa.
EMIL.   LARSEN,   Prop.
IT Printing *|
We are prepared to do all kinda of
Commercial  Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
BECAUSE
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
0
WE PRINT
Billheads and Statement.),
Letterheads and Enveloped,
Posters, Dates and Dodgem,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,'
Bills ot Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Htationory,
And I'Vcrytliing turned out in an
l;p-tn(Jale I'rintery.
GOOD PRINTING
—tlio kind wo dn—U In Itself an
advertisement, nnd a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are \tt
the best. Let us estimate ou your order. We guarantee
satisfaction,
0
"88*
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Mndo to Order.
Also Hepnirihg of nil Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done.
R.   MeCUTCHEON
FIRST STREET, NEAR CITY HALL
R. L. MILES
SECOND-HAND STORE
WINNIPEG AND RIVERSIDE AVES-
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Downey's Cigar Store
A ('OMPJ.KTK SrtK'K OF
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Krcsh pDtifilgumcnt ot
Confectionery"
lleiH'lvwl Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
W, C. CHALMERS
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply ofj ■
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
Ice Cream and  Summer Drinks
COR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
Palace Barber Shop
It turn- Htuihitf it Specialty.
'   -   *' .v-    '   ***
P.  A; Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Dniiii North uf Granbv Hotki,
Knurr Struct,
DRAYING
Heavy nnd Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Passengers and Trunks to and
fromjajl trains,
Tki.ki'iioxk A12.1
GRAND ;F0RKS TRANSFER COMPANY
lil'TIIKIt.'nltn   linos., I'liuiu
eo viAkiM
CXPERIENOK
uruia for
BtaEKS ti' si., wuh.ij._u8; ii?,
I
We carry the most. Insliionahle stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. Anilwe'nro the only
otlice in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. Tha
Sun job office.

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