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The Evening Sun Oct 27, 1911

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Tenth Year—No. 51
Grand Forks, B*C, Friday. October 27, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Seven Thousand Coal Miners
Will Return to Work
Within a Week
A brief telegram was.received in this city this morning stating that a settlement
Lad been reached in the strike
of the Crow's Nest Pass coal
miners, and that the agree:
ment had been signed by both
A Lethbridge dispatch to
the Nelson Daily News says
that a settlement was reached
after a conference lasting all
yesterday, the miners and the
operators getting together
through the efforts of Hon.
Mr. Rogers. Within-a week,
it is expected, the mines Will
be in full running order, and
the 5640 union men who * quit
work at midnight on the '31 st
day of March last, and the
1500 non-union men whose
occupation ceased with the
commencement of the strike
will again find employment.
The basis of settlement, according to the Lethbridge dis
patch, is the Gordon award as
to wages, the recognition of
the check-off system, some
slight changes in the wage
schedule, chielly regarding
contract work, and an agreement for a period of two
The settlement of the strike,
which has lasted nearly seven
months, brings to an end one
of the sternest fought conflicts
between labor uuionists and
employers which British Columbia has ever seen. The
strike was oae which att'ccte i
directly or indirectly many
hundreds of thousands of persons iu British Columbia- and
the prairie provinces.
In the in,mediate strike zone a
serious business depression followed
the closing of the mines, and Ih ■
il predion was felt in a greater or
less degree over a very widely extended urea.
In the Boundary the mining and
smelting industry was one of the
heaviest losers through the closing
of llm minis and the increase in the
price of tuel which resulted Ir nn
cuke having to he brought from
Pennsylvania, and many men were
thrown out of employment-US a consequence. The cost of coke laid
down here from the east was $12
per ton, compared wilh less than $6
per ton paid for fuel from the affected district. The Granby smelter and mines were compelled to
close down owing to this enormous
increase in the cost of operation. Al
though the Trail smelter and the
llritish Columbia Copper company's
smelter continued in operation
throughout the seven month.*, it waa
only hy a cuitailment of production
from the  mines wii.b   which   they
were connected and at nn enormous
cost to the two companies  that tbe i
furnaces were kept in operation.
In Nelson and throughout the
country relying for its coal upon
District No, 18, whioh produced
about 12,000 tonB per day, the cost
of fuel to the consumer was very
heavily increased, and in some cases
actual coal famines have been reported. ,::... r /.'.
Placing the increased average eost
to ihe consumer at the low estimate
of #2.60 per ton, the people of the
district affected have paid $6,000,-
000 more for their fuel than under
normal conditions. And the greater
proportion ol this $6,000,000 has
gone to the railroad companies, as
the higher cost of the coal imported
from Montana, Pennsylvania, Vancouver island other collieries has
been in nearly every case attributable to the transportation charges.—
Nelson Daily News.
The City Council
The regular by weekly meeting of
the city council was held ob Monday evening, the mayor and Aid.
Bonthron, DowBey, Davis and Lequime being present.
W. K. C. Manly made an offer of
$300 for the lot ou tbe east side of
the Miners' Union hall, on Second
street.   Tbe offer was accepted.
A resolution was adopted requir
ing the owners of all hogs now kept
iu the cily limits to remove them
out of the corporate limits within
leu days from the service of  notice.
Property owners near the river
< in First street made strong objec
tions to tbe present plans of lbe
proposed First street bridge. It appears that tbe provincial government is accustomed to construct all
its bridges eight feet above high
watermark, and the plana for tbe
First street bridge were drawn in
conformity to tbis rule. Tbis would
raise the bridge eight feet above tbe
level of the street, necessitating a
long approach, and iri consequence
damaging abutting property lo a
certain extent. The cily is endeuv
airing lo induce the government lo
lower the biiilgu lo street giade.
Mr. Fanner, wbo is superintending
tbe work-on the bridge, was present,
and stated lhat Government Agent
Almond bad ordered bim to bus
peud work pending a decision of tbe
Wanted—Live agents to sell stock
in company incorporating for Patent
lirick wbich will revolutionize modern building construction. Approved
and highly recommended by lead-
idg architects. Liberal commission.
Only responsible parties neuil apply.
Smith & lingers, -112 Pender Street
West, Vancouver, B 0.
New Minister of. Agriculture
Tendered a Reception by
His Fellow-Citizens
knows of parties violating this provision of the health bylaw, will
make a complaint to the local board
of health, the law against this nuisance will be enforced.
W. A. Cooper returned on Tuesday from Colorado SpringB, where
be atlended the International Dry-
Farming congress as a delegate from
the Kettle valley. In spite of the
fact that the Oregon Short Line
train on which he traveled was partially wrecked, Mr. Cooper returned
home without any broken bones
and in the pink of condition. He
states that many interesting and instructive addresses were delivered at
the convention, and much important business was transacted.
Special Thanksgiving services will
be held in Knox Presbyterian
church on Sunday, October 29.
Morning Service—Opening voluntary, Pastorale, Mozart (Mrs Wheeler, organist); invocation, "Holy,
Holy"; psalm selection, No. 108;
Scripture lesson, I Chron., 29 chap ;
hymn, No. 480; Scripture lesson,
psalm 146; hymn, No. 427; anthem,
''Cast Thy Burden on lhe Lord,''
W. B. Bradbury (Ps. LV 22); per
mon, "Psalm 50-14," (Man's Gratitude to God), Rev. M. M McKee,
pastor; anthem, "Thou Will Keep
Him in Perfect Peace" (Isaiah xxvi
3), W. Hately; hymn, No. 9; benediction, retiring voluntary, "March
from 0th Symphony," Beethoven.
Evening Service—Opening vi.lun
Ury, "Largo," Handel (Mrs Wheel
er, organist); invocation, "Praise
God From Whom All Blessings
Flow;" psalm selection, No. xiv;
Scripture lesson; anthem, 'Like as
the Hart" (Ps. xliii, 1-5), V Novel-
lo; Scripture lesson; hymn, No. 488;
solo, "The Good Shepherd" (John
Hay) O Barrie; sermon, Rev.
Henry T, Chapman, ex president of
ihe United Methodist church, Leeds,
England; anthem, "Incline Thine
Ear" (Ps. xxxi, 2-13, solo and
chorus), F. H. Hinimel; hymn, No.
489; benediction; vesper hymn,
"Lord Keep Us Safe Tbis Night "
Beethoven; reiiriug voluntary, "Pjl
grim's March." Wagner.
Prospects of C.P.R. ShopB
Starts a Real Estate Boom
in the West End
Born—-In Eholt, on   October
to Mr and Mrs. Martin, a son.
F. Werner is organizing an orchestra iu this cily.
James McCreath, of GVeenwood,
was in the cily ou Tuesday.
. Hon. Martin Burrell returned at 1:30 this afternoon
from Ottawa, where he had
beeu for the purpose of being
sworn in as minister of agriculture. When he alighted
from the train at the C.P.R.
station an immense concourse
of citizens, including the
Grand Forks brass band, was
assembled on the platform to
greet him. The business
houses were closed from 12 to
3 in order to afford everybody
an. opportunity to pay their
respects to the new cabinet
After greeting his numerous
friends, a procession of gayly
decorated automobiles and
other vehicles was formed,
and, headed by the band, a
march was made to the school
house, where brief exercises
were held.
Mayor Gaw made a short
speech of welcome, iu which
he congratulated Mr. Burrell
on his elevation to the cabinet and assured him'of the
high esteem in which he was
held by his fellow-citizens.
At the conclusion of his remarks, the mayor presented
the minister with an address
on behalf of the citizens of
Graud Forks. Mr. Burrell
responded in his customary
felicitous manner, after which
a selection waa rendered by
the band. The presentation
of a bouquet of roses to Mr.
Burrell by Miss Katherine Book's comet, one of the largest
,r    ___,     ., a... ..     and most important occasional visi-
Kerman was one ot the pretty ', ....   ,
. . ,,  , . ,       tors among  the stnrs visible iron
incidents ot the occasion. Ai.-jtMs pl]lna ,„ rt,piir(Ml t„ ,,„..,. ,,„„„
other selection by the band!sighted front Grand Forks during
and the singing of the national the past week. The comet has a
anthem by the school children! Brilliant tail,  extending upwards
brought  the   program   to  a]h ,m8 been vi*lblB ,,b"ut l °'<;l"ck
i jijv j iii the morning—a little too early for
..„'. . .   „ ,        la  personal  inspection   by Tho Sun
I Ins evening an informal re- m
ception   to the minister and
tore.- Burrell is being held in Mi"s N'"r""1 Ml,,lv wi" »uend
the Davis hall.   The attend- f' A""'s B0,aden7 in Vicl'"'i" llur-
. lug the canning winter.
ance is very large.
Mr. Galloway, sou of 8colt Gal
i lowsy, formerly a resident of this
city, is manager of the  McGill nth-
There has been a lively
boom in West end real estate
during the past week.
J." A. McCallum, who besides being C.P.R. land agent
in this city.does a general real
estate business in city property and farm lands, during
the past few days has sold all
the acre lots, comprising nineteen parcels, in the C.P.R.
subdivision on Winnipeg avenue. He has also sold thirteen lots near the C.P.R. station. The total amount, of
his sales aggregate about
$6000. Mr. McCallums has
now orders for a number of
five-acre tracts of fruit land
which he is unable to fill at
present, but expects to be in
a position to accommodate
his customers next week.
Neil McCallum reports the
sale of ttiree lots near the C.
P.R. station. He states that
every lot in the block south
of the Pacific hotel has now
been sold.
The Boundary Trust & Investment company sold two
three-acre tracts of land opposite the school house during the week.
A large percentage of the
investors in West end realty
are C.P.R. employees. This
tends to confirm the report
which has been circulated (luring the past two or three
weeks to the effect that Grand
Forks has been selected as a
divisional point on the C.P.R.
and the Kettle Valley line.
A gentleman well up in the
railway service stated to The
Sun man yesterday that he
expected to see work started
on the shops here within three
Granhy stock was quoted al  130
in Spokane last week.
Tbe Granby company hii taken a
150,000 iiniid on the Copper Qutea
mine at Ch.'W.'Inh, Wash.
Some of   the parlies  who  have lelic team thin Benson
he.-n   notilied   by the city council
that it is unlawful to keep  hugs in
the city limits, and instructing them
to   remove   lhe   same  outside  the
K. Jacobs, special writer on mining subjects, arrived in the cily lo-
duy from Victoria.
, •    ,   „        ,     , ...       .     . corporate limits within ten days, feel
Vf. J  Goepeli of Victoria, lnspec-,,.,,... , ,
.   '. , '       I highly   indignant     because     thev
tor of provincial government ollices, :
paid a visit   to  the  local oflice this
After a close season of  six  years,
say   only   two   families have been
A car of Ihe best grade of apples
evur sent out of the cily is being
loaded   today   at the Kittle Vullev
sent these notices, while they  claim  (j||., ^^ fc)r ,,,, ,_. WaUgki.
that there are  at  least   tweittv-live
families iu the city who keeplthese
wan, Alls.
during  which   their numbers have animals.   Tho  city   ollieials   slate
multiplied enormously, heaver   will that all known owners of hogs in the
be legitimate game for tbe trapper in city  have   been  served   willithi.se
British Columbia on November 1. notices, and that if any person wlm
The (Iranhy oompany has 'J00
men working at Uie Bidden Creek
property, A reduction plmt will
be erected near the mine.
George Rumberger, of I'hornix, is
in lhe city today,
K. I'-. Gibson returned from  Spokane on Wednesday.
For Sale at a Sacrifice— Fourteeri-
room boarding house, seven minutes' walk from Granby smelter.
Will sell for'11200, One-half cash;
balance   monthly   payments,    h\>r
further   particulars   apply   at   11.is
Km-Sale at a Bargain -Twohoi'sa
power gasolene engine.    Apply. J. II-
Platli, inix IU, citv. »■■
Author ol
Th* OrlmMn Blind: Th* Oordlnst
Math: Th. Willht ol lho Orown;
Tho Corntr Houto: Tho tlovos Ol
eiloneo: Crovtn Fortune: Tho
Fotol  Don:  Notto.
Fenwick could have cried aloud
had he been physically able to do
so. There was no reason for a light
to be struck or the gas to be lighted
so that he might see the face of the
speaker. Indeed, he recognized the
voice far too well lor that. A moment later he was gazing at the impassive lace of Felix Zary.
"You did not expect to see me,"
the latter said. "Yjou were under the
impression that you were going to
get away from me. Never did man
make a greater mistake. It matters
little what you do, it will matter nothing to you or anybody else in twelve
hours from now. Do you realize the
fact that you have but that time to
live?   Do you understand that?"
"You would murder me?" Fenwick
said hoarsely.
"You may calm yourself on that
score. You are unarmed, and I have
not so much as a pocket knife in my
possession. I shall not lay a hand
upon you—I shall not peril my soul
for the sake of a creature like you.
There are other ways and other methods of which you know nothing."
"How did you get here?" Fenwick
asked hoarsely. "How did you put
that dread thing on my table?"
Zary smiled in a strange, bland
fashion. He could have told Fenwick
prosaically what a man with a
grasp like his could do with a water
pipe. He could have told, also, how
he had dogged and watched hia victim within the last few hours, with
the pertinacity of a bloodhound. But
Zary could see how Fenwick was
shaken and dazed by some terrible
thing which he could not understand.
It was no cue of Zary's to enlighten
the miserable man opposite.
"There are things utterly beyond
your comprehension." he said, calmly. "If you look hack to the past
you will remember how we laid our
mark upon the man who stole the
Four Finger Mine. That man, I need
not say, was yourself. To gain your
ends you did not scruple to take the
life of your greatest friend, the greatest benefactor you ever had. You
thought the thing out carefully. You
devised a cunning scheme whereby
you might become rich and powerful
at tha expense of George Le Fenu,
and scarcely was the earth dry upon
his coffin before your warnings came.
You knew the legend of the Four Finger Mine and you elected to defy it.
A week went by, a week during which
you took the gold from the mine, and
all seemed well with you. Then you
woke one morning to find that in the
night you had lost your forefinger
without the slightest pain and with
very little loss of blood. That was
the first sign ot the vemeance of the
genius of the mine. Shakened and
frightened as vou were, you hardened
your heart, like Phnrnoh of old, nnd
determined to continue. Another
week passed, and yet another finger
vanished in the same mysterious
fashion. Still, you decided to stand
the test, nnd your third warning
enme. With the fourth warning, your
nerves utterly gave way. and you
fled from the mine with less ill-gotten gain than you had expected. It
matters nothing to me whnt followed
afterwards, hut you will admit thnt
nt the present moment you have not
benefited much by you crime. I
hn"e nntliine more to sny to you. I
only enme here tonight iust to prove
to you h"w iinnaissil.il' it is for you
to hide from the vengeance of the
mine. In your Inst bitter moments
I wnnt you to think of my worcU nnd
renlize "
As Znry spnk" lm moved neross the
room in the direction of the gns bracket; he lni'l his bin'! upon the tan.
nnd n moment Inter the room wns in
darkness. There wns n sound like
Ihe slidina of n window, followed by
n sudden rush of cold nir nnd by the
time thnt Fepwiek hnd found his
pintches nnd lighted the gns imam
there wns not so much n« a trnce of
Znrv lo be seen.
"I wish I hmln'l thrown nwny the
key ot thnt oupbnr*>d." Fenwick snid
hoarsely. "I would rive,half I posses fir onaa .Iron of brnn.lv now.
Still. I won't rive in, I won't he bent-
en by lhe* tellow. At nnv rate, he
enn't nossihlv know wnnt I intend to
do. He could not know that I shall
be on bonrd n vessel b»fore morning."
Hnlf an hour Inter Fertwiek left the
house n"d mnde his wav straight, to
the Docks. At n public-house hnrd
by he obtnined the hrnpdv thnt ne
pawled lO.hndly, nnd felt n little
stiffened nnd brneed up by the spirit.
He f'.und presently fin t*''n_. he wnnt.
ed, in the shnne of n large barone
hound fnr the Pi**er Plnte. fr," skin-
per. n burlv-looklng mnn with nn
enormous black ben'd. "'ns u»rnnrl-
inun'v drunk, but not nuite so intoxi-
cnted tbnt he could not see the business side of a hnrunin.
"Oh. vnn wnnf, fn «n nni .''ith me.
"*lst"r»" he snid. "WelV thnt's ensi.
Iv enoimh managed. We've «*ot no
pnasenrers on bonrd, nod voi'*ll hav>
to rough it with the rest ot us. 1
don't ."'ml taking you on for fifty
"That's a lot of money," Fenwick
The black-bearded skipper winked
solemnly at the speaker.
"There's always a risk in dealing
with stolen goods," he said. "Besides, fifty pounds isn't much for a
man who wants to get out of the
country as badly as I see you do, and
once I have passed my word to do it,
I'll see you safe through, and so will
my crew, or I'll know the reason
why. Now, my yellow pal, fork out
that money, and in half an hour you'll
be as safe as if you were on the
other side of the herring-pond and
not a policeman in London will know
where to find you. Now, is it a bargain, or not?"
Fenwick made no further demur;
he accepted the conditions there and
then. There was nothing to be gained by affecting to pose as an honest
man, and he was a little frightened
to find how easily this drunken ruffian had spotted him for a, fugitive
from justice.
"I can't give you the money just
now," he whispered. "I've got it
concealed about me, and to produce
a lot of cash in a mixed company
like this would be too dangerous."
The skipper nodded and proposed
further refreshment. Fenwick agreed
eagerly enough; he was feeling desperate now, and he did not Beem to
care much what happened. He could
afford to place himself entirely in the
hands of the black-bearded skipper,
who would look after him closely for
his own sake. After all said and
done, he had no cause to doubt the
honesty of the seaman, who appeared
to be fairly popular with his companions and well known in the neighborhood. It was the best part of an
hour before the commander of the
barque staggered to his feet and announced in an incoherent voice that
it was time to get aboard. Presently
they were straggling down to tbe
dock, Fenwick propping up his companion and wondering if the latter
was sober enough to find his way to
his ship. The skipper stumbled down
a flight of stepB and into a roomy
bont. which was prevented from capsizing by something lik» a miracle.
Presently they enme alongside tbe
black hull of a vessel, and Fenwick
found himself climbing up n greasy
ladder on to a dirty deck, wbere two
seamen were passing the time playing
n game of cards. Down below, the
skipper indicated a stuffy little bunk
leading out of his own cabin, which
he informed Fenwick would be placed
at his disposal for the voyage.
"If you don't mind I'll turn, in
now." the latter said. "I'm dead
tired and worn out. My nerves are
all jumping like red hot wires. Do
you think I shall be sate here?"
"Safe as houses!" the skipper snid.
"And, besides, we shall be dropping
down the river in about an hour."
Just as he was, Fenwick rolled into
the bunk, and In a moment was fast
asleep. When he came to himself
again, the vessel was pitching and
rolling; he could hear the rattling
creak of blocks and rigging; there
wns a sweeter and fresher atmosphere
in the little cabin. A sense of elation possessed the fugitive. It seemed to him that he was absolutely
safe at last. The skipper had evidently gone on deck after having
finished his breakfast, for the plates
lay about the table, and some tepid
coffee in a tin had apparently been
left for the use of the passenger.
"I don't think much of this," Fenwick muttered. "Still, I daresay I
can better it if I pay for it. I'll go
on deck presently and see what tue
black-beamed pirate has to say. At
any rate, 1 am absolutely sale now,
and cun afford to laugh at the
tureats of Felix Zaiy.   if that man
minks "
Fenwick paused, and the knife and
fork he was holding over the cold
bacon fell from his hands, lt was
too cruel, tbe iiony of Fate was too
bitter, for there, juat in front of him,
propped up by the sugar basin, was
a cabinet photograph of the very man
who was uppermost in his thoughts,
it was Felix Zary to the life; the
same calm, philosophic features, the
same great round eyes like those of
a Persiun cat. It all came back to
Fenwick now, the whole horror of
the situation. His head whirled, and
spots seemed to dance before his eyes;
a string snapped somewhere in his
bruin. Zary was behind him, he
thought, close behind him like an
avenging fury.
Willi a horrid scream. Fenwick
tumbled up the stairs on to thc slip-
|.cry deck. All round him wus a
wild waste of white waters. The ship
heeled over as Fenwick darted to the
(To be continued.)
CAPITAL  PAID  UP. (1,000.000 RESERVE   FUND, ••00.000
t.t.bla.h.d 1*01
E.  R. WOOD   -   • -
E.  R.  PEACOCK    .
• '     •       • ■CSaOTAHV
• 7   CORNHILL,   LONDON,   E.C.
H. O. Wallace' Manaoer
Canadian Government, Municipal «__? Corporation Bonds
DIM Thst  Enabled  Mrs.  Bidden* te
Kiss te Lsdy Meobeth.
It ta oot altogether easy to Imajlns
a Lady Macbeth eating chops. Yet bat
greatest Impersonator got ber Inspiration from tbem. II one may rely on aa
altogether delightful authority. On s
certain occasion, writes E V. Lucas In
bis book "The Second Host." tbe painter HuydoD paid Ms butcher, wbo reciprocated by expressing greet admiration for tbe artist's palatini of "Alexander."
'Quite nlive. sir.** said the butcher.
' "1 am glad you tblnk so." said lb*
"Yes, sir; bot. as I bave often said
to my sinter, yuu could not nave painted i hat picture, sir. It you bsd not eat
my meat.' sir."
"Very true, Mr. Bowerby."
"Ah. sir, I bsve a fancy for gen'us,
"Bave you. Mr. SowerbyT
"Yes. sir. Mrs. Mdduns, sir. bas eat
my meat. sir. Never was sucb a woman for chops, slrl Ab. sir, sue waa a
wonderful cruyturef'
"She was, Mr. tkiwerby."
"Ab. sir. when she used to act that
there churacter-but. Lord, such a
head, ss I say lo my sister—tbst tbere
woman, sir. Ibat murders s king between 'em."
"Ob. Lady Macbeth."
"Ab. sir that's It-Lady Macbeth. I
used io get ap wltb lbe Uniler behind
her carriage wben she ncted. snd I
used to set- her looking guile wild aod
all Ihe people uui_e frightened. 'Aba.
my lady, ssya I. 11 II wasn t for my
meal, though, you wouldn't be able 10
do thatl*"
Fond Parent^-"Whnt key do you
think suits my daughter's voice best?"
Cruel Teacher—"My dear madam,
your daughter's voice is bo thin, I
should suggest a skeleton key."—
Baltimore American.
Griggs—"A critic says that if Poc
were living today no editor would
print his strange, weird stories."
Briggs—"Oh, well, he could make a
living designing women's hats."—Bos-
ton Transcript.
Mrs. Dart—"My husband is just
begging me to take that trip around
thc world, but I can't."
Mrs. Upfiatte—"Why not?"
Mrs. Dart—"I always get dizzy
when I travel in a circle."—The Pathfinder.
Bill—"And you say he has found
life a struggle?"
Jill—"Oh, my, yes! He's been in
four wars, you know!* And he's been
married three times!"
Alooender Hamilton Foresaw Its Im-
oortsneo In This Country.
There eiisis In the arvlnves of oue
■if tbe oldest siuong the cotton spin-
nlng tau.tl.es lu northern New Jewj
a long letter trom s banker ot New
York addressed to Aleinudei Hamilton
wheu he was secretary ut the treasury
The hanker hnd heard that Hniiillion
purposed lu build a cotton null al rater-son. N J Tbls project tbe banker
condemned and stated lhat It was tbe
opinion ot all Ihe merchants In New
York wbom be knew ibal nut in a nun-'
dred years would Ihe cotton milling
business In the United stales employ
Hamilton went ahead snd planned
Ibe Industrial town be uhiuhu rai*t»m
and also plannrd and ttnaumi s com
Iran? rat developing s wslei power and
for nusncliiK corporations tbereut
Hamilton a otlgtnrl ruuipsny, known
ss tbe 8ool»ty Kdr Useful Mn nn toe
Hires, ailsts to tbl* day st Peterson.
The siient whom Hamilton sent to
Rnglsnri lo buy <■oii.ui null machinery
was Instructed to hsve It "knocked
duwn" and placed In sinsll holes that
were to be marked "Itlbtes rot tbe
Moravtsns ot Pennsylvania." II was
at tbst time egaiaet the laws ot Bug-
land to ship any kind ot industrial machinery out of tbe kingdom Hamilton's brother and twu ol nis agents
were caught trying tu ship the cotton
mill machinery tn I'atemun. snd tbey
were Imprisoned for tea inum no.-cotton.
"I have Just finished writing a modem novel."
"Does the heroine marry the hero?"
"Yes,  Indeed!    A  different  one In
eacb chapter."-Youngstown Telegram.
"Lol mo oleop." In ploadlix terms
Woo couched lho mlnn.aw's with.
"The oorly birds may hove your worms.
Thoy oro not tood for flsh "
I -Chlcaso News.
"Ah say, Mli Mandy, an yo' program four
"I-ordee. no. Mr. t.timley* It takes
uo' 'an a ssn'wlcb an' two olives lo
UU mob pragram."-Ourote.
Curious Contsglouo Dlsosso That At.
tooki Tin. Brsoa snd Looo.
Tbe alleged coutagluus diseases of
metals Is a topic tbat bas been mentioned from time to time, bnt shall bo
mentioned agalu because It tends to
promote uniformity iu oar views ot
mineral life aud otber kinds ut Ufa
and to discredit tbe fashion ot regarding anylblug In nature aa dead and
ln a lecture before the flodete do
Cblmle Physique at Paris a professor
spoke of the fact tbat tlu wben ex-
limed tu a temperature below tbo
freezing point ot mercury sbuws a
kind of eruption of pustules ln wblcb
the metal loses its ordinary mining
surface, becomes gray aud on being
cut with a saw either falls tu powder
or breaks up Intu a bundle ot libera.
This affection la capable ut being com*
niunlcated by contact, for tbe appuca-
Hon uf a few grains ut tbe powder lo
the surface of a block of perfectly
sound tin brings about its traueturuia-
tiuu In s few duys.
In another trausmlttable disease of
tin the structure or Ibe metal is changed and becomes crystalline. Tbls uncase baa a special tendency tu attack
Joints wblcb hove been soldered, bnt
It attacks brass and lead as well.
Metals du seem more alive and organized tban tbe earthy minerals.—
Century Path.
Punished For Looking Healthy.
In tbe days ot tbe Puritans tbe stocks
were not unknown as a penalty fur bjok-
Ing too bealtby. Kuddineas of complexion was s crime wben a gaum visage
was regarded as an outward sign uf
sanctity. Dr. Ecbsrd. writing in tbe
early eighteenth century, remarks:
"Tben It wss tbey wonld scarcely let
a round faced man gu to heaven. It
be had but a little blood in bis cheeks
bis condition was accounted dangerous,
sud I .will assure yuu a very honest
man of ssogutne cuinpleilun It be
chanced tu come nigh hu official zeslot a
bouse might be set in tbe stocks ouiy
for looking fresh on s frosty morning.**
Few ut Ihe January faces tu Is- seen
In a Loudon street, bow-ever, would run
any risk ut drawing duwn tbla peuaity,
-London Chronicle.
Murder ss a Pino Art.
It bas beeu popularly supposed that
Napuleun waa directly and indirectly
responsible for mora deaths than any
ooe else of modem tunes. Hut that
estimate must be revised If the statement of Miss Souihey in "Sturni and
ttunsblne In South Africa" is to be
I accepted abont ibe great 7-uiu king
Tsbska. a contemporary of Napoleon,
wbo "Is believed to have aeennuted
for tbe lives of over a million of but
fellow creatures." Tbere still existed
it tbe time of Miss Doutbey't visit a
very old lady wbo bad known tbe dee-
pot and bad many reminiscences ot
"Noblesse Oblige."
In Mrs. Waitord's story of Lord
Mansfield In ber book entitled "Racol*
lections of a Scottish Xovellet" tbe top
note of propriety la reached.
Tbe noble bird's young nephew, seeing bio annoyed at a railway station
at baring no aervant ai band to get
hla newspapers, ran posthaste and
procured tbem. Lord MaostteM show-
id no gratitude whatever.
"Edward," waa ail be would aay.
"recollect, Edward, ibat • gentleman
ihonld never hurry blmaMt Id punue."
VV. N. U., No. ill.
■say Money.
"I am working my way through cot.
"Brave glrll  Bow do yon earn ma.
"WeU, father gives me HO tor every
dnglng lesson I don't taka."-Lou__f
rtllo Uouiior-Joomai.
Hla Pretest-
Doctor-Now. nans, take lb* n*
lenfs temperature.    Patient (feebly)
-Ota. doctor, do leave me
Investment   and   Loana   Negotiated
Te Oot Into Somo of Thorn Ons Haa te
Uss s Stoplsddor.
Tbe European bed always strikes tbe
uninitiated American traveler as •
bugs Juke, ln France they commence
to Impress him wltb tbelr height and
narrowness, and he looks dubiously
at tbe enormous Tnrkey red cotton
"convre pied" ot eiderdown, whicb
seems something like a mouiitaln. and
be wonders bow he 1b evei gulng to*
bear all tbat extra weight ou his person. Uut when bs has slipped between tba sheets and Ihe grateful
warmth comuiuulcntes Itself to bis cold
bones—If it Is winter tbey are sure tv
be like Iclcles-be discovers tbst It le
deceptively light sud deilciuusly comfortable.
lo Switzerland the beds attain a
little mors beigbt. but it Is in tier
many tbat Ihey hecutne ot such ao
altitude aa tu necessitate a pair of
ateps to mount tbem. One tourist
finding tbat one leg ot tbe stepladdsr
was broken, solved bis ditBciilty by
going to tbe extreme eud ot the room,
taking a running start and lauding
wltb a lying leap In Hie midst ot tbe
Turkey red eiderdown. Be crawled Id
under tbe crocheted counterpane snd
waa aooo fast asleep. Dome time lu
the nlgbt be became sleepily aware of
a consuming thirst and started to get
ent of bed for s drink, A startled
shriek, followed by some swear words
tbat evea tbe tblrk beaded Ueriuan
watchman understood, penetrated to
tbe remotest chamber In tbe Inn.
"I was balf awake." he explalued
afterward, "and bad been dreaming uf
standing on Table rock. In Ibe .is-eni-
Ite. I started to get nut of bed-and
began to fall. Naturally I supinmed l
was plunging to tbe bottom ul mar
precipice, and I'll leave It to you It sur
one wouldn't bave let out s yell when
he thought be was going to be daaued
to death."
_Vimetln.es In European hotels thr
tourist la taken solemnly to one aide
and told tbal by paying a few franc*
or Ur* more be ean bave the royal
bedchamber. A certain butel in dor
rente, wbere a dozen or more royal
beads bave lain In one season. Is even
mora generous, for If tbe rooms sre
empty tbey make no extra charge.
And tbe traveler loves to recount when
be la back on hla native beatb bow his
ebeek pressed tbe same pillow that
bad been used by the little queen ut
Holland or tbe king of Saxony.—New
York Tribune.
aflssiiree In the ReeMss.
In soma et lhe blgb plateaus or
mesas of VSe Rocky mountains there
•re to be found a short dlsuuvs from
tbe edge cracks or assures aot more
tban four fast wide aad often as much
as eighty test deep. During the terrific bUisar.la that fogs In tbe winter
tbese crevlres ai* .tiled to the level,
and cattle and boraoa wbich an nut
acquainted witb the country frequently drop Intr. them, tbelr struggles only
causing th*** to sink deeper and deep,
or. Tbe c-a.-as, into which the ano
never penetrates, sre Uk* refrigerators, and Me napless brutes, wheat
death bas nun* to their relief, become
to all taunt* and purposes uiii_um.ee.
A Class Student
The hire iwuawin Mmlth. writing for
the NlneieVith Century, recalls that
Robert Lone, afterward l_ord Rher.
brooks, wai so neamghled tbat wben
he wu reading bis nose literally touched bis boob.
Be took high honors al Oxford, bat
• wit aaid <*t bim:
"Lowe would hsve taken hirter honors at Oifo-d If n> had not robbed oot
with his nm what as bad written*
with bla pea." THE  SUN.   GRAND  FORKS,   B. C.
The Name "COCKSHUTT' Stands For all
That is Good in Plows and Agricultural
Well, WeU!
mmBHcr kinds
of Goods
r= with tha SAME Dye-
I used
OLEAN and SIMPLE to Us*.
._       (OwtSftl        	
one hn tocolor. All colon fromjroui* Drui
NO chine, of Mfawtht WRONG Dy*> forth* Goodt
one hn to color. All color* fromjroui* Druggist or
Dultr.FREEjColor Card and STORYBooklet It,
I Jobt-iaOii.__Uch--.rd_.on Co., Umlud, Montr**.
8n*rt lhe differ-
•■ct between tbe
coat of a rood
bone and 11.00-the
coet of « bottle of
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
Yon caa cure a Spavla, Splint,
■Uagbofle, Bony Growth er LameneH,
with It. Uke thousands have done. Bead
these letter* — they will prove that
Kendall's Is
The One Saicv tellable Cire.
*m, *Omma4 0«i._DM.Ua. MM.
I HaoiMWiidBajtoiirTrMUMoattoHorM. |
Wt» \essa ittUtg your Ipsvls Om (or e Hurts*
wt rssn wttt mod nMMM, kaviiof diri«| tfcM
Um* cored tlftrli os a taiMbt* bont m4
mUe*. "** N*VTW'i ""■
W. V,. waama, OmalMt, Alw.an|u«a J.lf lMk.im
"lk-vtw-dywrBptrla Cara, MfMn,waJ
tor. coa.Ulart.lr a-aawal faaat But In nay Barf aar
__>U_.,MalBrUaataMalBM<a1Mn,kaff-aM.   I final
Ust II m•kaat.nc All akltUally afUM"
Ho seed to neon, about your hotee If
yon have o bottle of KendoU't Spavla
Cure on Band for emergeacy.    Gel o
bottle from your drugsl-t it ooet. Don't
ta.Be o aubttitute.     The  great bonk,
"Treatlie on the Rorao," free, of dm,.
Sl.ta, or write to |yA
Sllvar Pine Heeling OH
Healed a Barb-Wire Cut
without leaving a scratch
Hoi. Katk McCui.it, or Mow.
BBAV, Mai., write.:
"Plnuae aend me a bottle ol
Eur Silver Pine Healing Oil. 1
d a colt cut lait winter with
barb wire—I wed half a bottle and
U healed up and didn't leavo o
■cratch. Now 1 have anayhera-olt
that haa got cut that 1 calculate
10 heal with what la left, but I
would like tn havo you und ma
another bottle if 1 ahould happen
to need it, for 1 think 1 could not
get on without it."
For all kinds of wounds,
bruises, burns and aores
on ..nimals or human
beings, Silver Pine Healing Oil is s quick, safe and
wonderful healer. Keep a
bottle on band for times of
seed. In 29*., 80c. and $1.00 bottles, at
your dealer's or from tha
UtoTBtUMl Stock Fat* Co..U_BHsilBioata,Csa
Would Ba Just Lovely
Mr. Crawford—"The   only   way lor
me to avoid these payments is to put
everything I own in your name."
MrB.  Crawford—"Won't it be just
lovely for me to have all that money
to spend?"—Judge.
It la In Demand.—Ho ureal is the demand for Dr. Thomas' Eolectrio Oil that
s lane factory ii kept continually busy
making and bottllns it. To ho ln demand shows popular appreciation of this
preparation, which standi at the head of
proprietary compounds ss tho leading
Oil In the market, and tt Is generally
admitted that tt Is deserving of tho toad.
Lawyer—"Did the defendant go
home in the interim?"
Witness—"No, six; he went home in
a taxicab."—Baltimore American.
Alberta Still  Retains  Har Ranching
Alberta is a greater cattle country
now than it ever was in the old ranching days. Surprising though it may
seem, thia statement is borne out by
statistics which show that the pro-,
vince last year exported more beet
man in any previous year in its history.
Unce upon a time all that Alberta
had in the way ol industries was the
Eur trade. Then tbe country became
the mecca ol cattle and horse ranchers, finally the ranchers were crowded
out in moat purts and the cry was
raised that the ranching industry was
In 1906 the ranchera of the province sold off their surplus stock and
a general clean-up waa observed
throughout the cattle country. Men
with great herds of cattle sold almost
every hoot; other men with iust as
big ranches cut down the number ol
their herds so as to be able to run
them on tneir restricted ranges.
, The homesteader hod come in and
taken up (he ranch country, he had
broken tae ground and planted wheat,
he had brought a few cows. The big
ranchers declared tne cattle industry
was dead, the range was gone, the
herds were gone, and the cattle could
not be raised. In 1906 the ranchers
made their big sale, 114,000 head in
all. The rancbes were swept clean ol
almost everything saleable.
The two following yeara the cattle
shipments were low. a.,000 in 1908 and
80,000 head in 1907. Then came 1909
when the homesteaders began to have
something to turn off themselves. The
total of the cattle shipments oi that
year was 127,000 head, more than the
big year when the ranges were cleaned
IP to. 1906. But the increase did-not
atop in 1909. The small farmers' output was increasing and in 1910 the
total number of beet cattle sold in
the province ol Alberta wu 1M.O00
it ia declared by those who thoroughly understand the cattle business
that it ia but now in its infancy.
There will come a time not far distant
when Alberta will be supplying hundreds of thousands ot head ol beef to
the markets oi the world, aa even
better grade than those that were fat-
tened on the ranges by the big ranch-
era. In the old daya a beet steer waa
allowed to range until tat. In the
tall he was in good shape and was
turned oil ior sale. There was no grain
leeding. Even the spring cattle that
were sold were fattened simply on
hay. But Alberta beef, with its simple method oi improvement, waa good
beef and waa desired on the markets.
Now a great deal oi the rattle that
are sold are irom small farmers, men
with live or ten or fifteen head to
sell in a year. These animals are
ted the winter around, they are taken
up and grain fed ior market, the
grade of Alberta beei is going up. It
nas been proven that the small farmers are bringing more wealth to Alberta than the big cattle ranches, and
the cattle industry, at one time four
or five years ago pessimistically declared to be dead, haa proven to ba
simply in an infant state oi development with every prospect of becoming
one oi the greatest industries oi the
province, second only to the raising
oi grain.
The official figures ior the live stock
shipments and sales ol Alberta since
1906 are:—
1905—Cattle, 83.000; horses, 12,000;
sheep, 40,000; hogs, 24,000; export beei,
49,000. >
IMS-Cattle, 127,000; horses. 20.000;
sheep, 40,000; hogs, 30,000; export beei,
1907—Cattle. 80,000; ho'ses, 13,000;
sheep, 28,000; hogs, 29.000; export beei,
1908—Cattle, 98.000; horses, 13.000;
sheep, 37,000; hogs, 48,000; export beei,
1909—Cattle, '27.999; horsea, 20,000;
sheep, 37,000; hogs, 60,000; export beet,
1910—Cattle.. 164,000; horses, 26,000;
a>h.'ep, 60,000; hogs, 60,000; export beei,
Minard's Llnimtnt relieves neuralgia
Miss Rocksey—"But, papa, George
is a hardworking young man."
Old Rocksey—"That's it exactly.
The man I wish you to marry muat be
able to make money without working."—Life.
Nine persons oui ot ten would probably give tbe derivation ot blind aa
coming directly from blind and fold
from tbe practice ot folding a cloth
round the eyes, as In the aame of
blind man's buff. Tbe worfl baa. bow-
ever, nothing to do wltb told, but
means felled or struck blind and mlgbt
be written bllndtelled.
Old Time Cowboys.
Id tbe Revolutionary war tbe "cow-
boys'* were a aet ot Tories In Westchester county. N. V.. popularly so
called because of tbe brutal roughness
wltb wblcb tbey treated tlielr Whig or
rebel neighbors.
—— lio. s Bex at your druggist*,. s^T"**	
will tasks Hts comfortable tor you again.
Thoy relievo ths worst headache in 30 minutes or less.
His Memory Failed Him
"Do you remember our flrst meeting?" Bhe asked. "No," he replied.
"I haven't the slightest recollection
of it." "Oh, yes I How stupid of me.
I remember now that you were senseless under your car."—Chicago Record-Herald.
You Can See
How It Heals
No Question or Doubt as to ths Hasting Powor of
To people who have used internal
treatment in an effort to cure ecsema
it is almost beyond beliei what benefit can be obtained by a lew applications oi this soothing, healing ointment.
It is seldom that the cause oi ec-
zema can be determined, but one
thing is certain, the itching must be
stopped and the sores healed up.
These results are secured by the use
oi Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment. The
itching is relieved almost instantly,
and you will be surprised at the healing which will take place overnight.
A little patience and persistent
treatment with Dr. Chase's Ointment
will give you more practical and definite results than a whole lot of dosing
with internal medicines. You can see
how the Ointment heals. The other is
Mr. Geo. Peterson, South Bay, Ont.,
writes: "I wish to communicate to
you the great benefit I received from
using Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment.
For years I suffered with a great skin
disease on my head, a sort of eczema.
I tried four doctors, giving each a fair
trial, but got no better. In fact, the
disease spread to my left arm.
"I saw Dr. Chase's Ointment advertised and began using it. Persistent
use of this treatment has entirely cured me, and I give you a statement oi
my case with pleasure, as I hope
thereby to induce some other sufferer
to try the same Dr. Chase's Ointment."
Because this ointment has made
its world-wide reputation by curing
the most severe and long-standing
cases of eczema and piles is no reason
why you Bhould overlook its scores of
uses in the relief oi itching and irritation of the skin.
Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment, 60
cents a box, at all dealers, or Edman
son. Bates 4 Co., Limited, Toronto.
A Correction
"Did you say I was halt witted."
"No.   I sniil you would be it you
had just a little more intelligence."—
New York Evening World.
Revive the Jaded Condition. — When
energy flaga and the oarea of business
hecome irksome: when tho whole svstpra
la out of aorta and there Is genera' ale-
pren.ton. trv Parmelee's Vegetable Pilla.
They will regulate tho action of s deranged stomach and a disordered liver,
and make vou feel like a new man. No
one need Buffer a dav from debilitated
dloeatinn when ao slraole and effective a
pill can be got at any drug store.
"Miss Giggl»s has not a particle of
tact." "What's she done?" "The
other evening, when ahe waa asked by
Mr. Japgles, who is notorious for not
paying his debts, tor a song, she went
promptlv to the piano and sang,
"Trust Him Not."—Baltimore American.
Minard's Liniment cures burns, ate.
"Talk iibout railroad" heir' a bles«-
in'." »nid Brother Dickey, "des look
at de loads an' loads er watermelons
dev're linulin' out de atote, ter dem
fqlks 'way un north what never done
nuthin' to deserve "ich a dispensation'."—Atlanta Constitution.
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
tor any oaaa ot Catarrh that cannot be
oured by Hall's Catarrh Core.
F. J. CHENEY « Co.. Toledo, O.
We. the undersigned, havo known J. J.
Cheney foe the last fifteen rears, and lae-
llsvs him perfectly honorable In sll busineaa tranaaetlona snd flnanclallr able
carry out sny obligations made by bla
Wholesale Drugglala, Toledo. 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ia token Internally,
acting directly upon the Mood and mucnua
fMirfacen of the ayatom. Tentlmonlala aent
free. Price 76 centa per bottle. Bold by
all Druggiata.
Tske Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Nell—"I do wish men wouldn't go
out between the acts so often."
Bell—"I wish they wouldn't come in
between drinks so often."—Toledo
Only the uninformed endure the agonv
of corns. The knowing ones anoly Hoi-
lowsya' Corn Cure and get relief.
Nervous Angler (near fort practicing
at target)—"I—I say! This is awlully
Old 8alt-"Oh, it's all right, air.
There'd be an awful row if they Bunk
8ister—"So Willie Jones kicked you,
did he? And did you kick him back?''
Bobby-"No, I didn't. If I had then
'twould he his turn again."—Boston
C. P. R. Report
A glance at the report of the Canadian Pacific Railway for the year ending June 30th, 1911, shows how rapidly
thia railway is covering Canada with
its network .of steel rails. The report
of the roud for the year 1910 puts the
actual C. P. R. mileage at 10,270.6,
and the mileage under construction n,t
471.4 miles. This year's report shows
that the actual mileage of the Company has advanced to 10,480.9 miles
and that it has 98.3.3 miles oi new
track under contraction. This means
that the C. P. R. hits under construction almost three miles of track for
every working day in the year.
While most of the new track is, of
course, being laid west of Winnipeg,
there are also a number of new extensions being built in Eastern Canada. The new grain route from Victoria Harbor to Bothany, being the
largest of these extensions under con
struction. In Western Canada, the
Saskatchewan Division of the road
will construct the greatest amount of
new track. Here the C. P. R. has
under construction 626.5 miles, distrib.
uted as follows: Moose Jaw, southwesterly 38 miles; Outlook to Ker-
robert, 102.4 miles; Kerrobert, northeast 25 miles; Forward, westerly 46
miiea; Estevan to Forward, 56 miles;
f"raven to Bulyea, 21 miles; Regina to
Colonsay, 133.1 miles; Swift Current,
southeast 45 miles; Wilkie to Anglia,
31 miles; Wilkie, northwest 32 miles.
On the Alberta Division, construction work is going on ns follows
Irricana, east 36.7 miles; Bassano to
junction, with Kininvie, northwest
35.5 miles; Swift Current, northwest
35 miles; Carmangay to AUlersyde,
56.3 miles; Galloway to Waldo, 13.4
miles; Castor, east 60 miles.
Ths Gentle Hint
A north country collier anxious to
pop tbe question to a girl wbom be
honestly admired, but unable to sum
up courage to ask ber the question outright, adopted a ineth'iil of sounding
ber as to ber Idea of matrimony.
"Jenny, ma lans." be Bald nervously,
"Ab've Insured my life."
"Has ts. lad?" said Jenny Indifferently.
"Aye, aod Ah'm a silly for doln' so."
"How's that?"
"Why. Buppomn' Ab get killed V pit,
wbere dust t' tblnk t" money goY"
"Why, to thy teyther, for sure."
' "True enut, an' It Isn't fair.   It ought
to be paid to ma wife."
"To tby wlfel Why, ths basn't got
'Tbat'a Just Itr sold Bill. "Hot
tbou's a nice lass, Jenny, and I want
thee td bev that money."
"Wby couldn't tba say so at flrst?"
cried Jenny Joyfully.-Tit-Hlta.
Net Wsnted.
The old timer looked op from bla
rlckey and asked:
"Tou think ihst story on BUI Sims
laa good one. eh7"
"Good or bad. It'a true."
. "Wall, so Is tbls," said tbe old timer,
"and It happened down to Texas, by
the Rio Grande. I used to live down
tbat way for swblle, and In tbe village
wblcb 1 graced wltb my presence a
certain old borne doctor was elected
Justice of tbe peace. What be didn't
know about tbe law was stitocleot. IJe
knew nothing; be should have made an
Ideal Justice of tbe peace.
"His tlrst case, bowever. was that
of a man arrested for stealing a horse.
"■Guilty or not guiltyr asked tbs
" 'Not guilty.' answered tbe prisoner.
"Then wbat tbe deuce are yuu doing here?' demanded tbe Justice of the
peace. 'Get out!'"—San Francisco
Ths Swindle.
Hlram bad Juat returned from a trip
to tbe city and waa telling or tbe wonderful sights which tie bad witnessed
at tbe theater, lie bud saved the stub
of bis tii'ket tor a souvenir of tbe
great occasion
Hla father picked up tbe piece of
csr.lln.nril and titter looking at It
closely, excluluied. "I-Bud sakes. Hlram. what did you say yon psld fer
ttylt ticket V"
'■Oue dollar, paw." said Hlram, "an'
It wss worth ll "
"Well, soil." aMolalined Hlram. Sr..
"yuu got swindled, sure ss fate: Uere
It «it,v» ou ihis ticket, iu plstn Knglish,
10 Center."—Judge.
Experienced Defining.
"Pop. wbst's a tip?"
"You've heard, my soo, haven't yoo.
of parting a fool from his money?"
"Tea, pop"
"Well, a tip la wbat they do It with."
-Baltimore American.
Pis Speiled It
Klla-Wben Fred called last evening
I gave bim s piece ot tbe pie I made
Stella-Aid bave yoo got to give bim
baek tbat pretty ring J—New Tork
Didn't Wsnt Much
The Unemployed—"An' don't yeas
want to hire a man to work around
the house?"
The Housekeeper—"No, there's not
enough work to keep a man busy."
The Unemployed—"Sure, it takes
darn little work to keep me busy."—
Toledo Blade.
Eczema Always
Burning and Itching
Used Box of Cuticura Ointment and
. lt Completely Disappeared.
" I have Buffered from ecsems for two yesia.
The trouble began on one arm where there
appeared a rod spot of about a are-cent alio,
and It always widened, all the time Itching
and burning. The first days I didn't care,
taut seeing that lt gained In also, I tried
—— Ointment and  Ointment, but both
without success. It wu always burning snd
Itching. Having seen In the newspaper ths
advertisement of the Cuticura Remedial, I
tried s little, and seeing that it Improved,
I bought a box of the Cuticura Ointment.
After having used one box. my eczema completely disappeared. The Cuticura Ointment
should be kept in every home." (Signed)
N. Oatlguy, UsitevlUo, Que., Jan. 14, mil.
A Generation of Success
For more than a generation Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Ointment hare afforded th*
Bpeedleat and moat economical treatment for
Itching, burning, scaly and bleeding ikln and
icalp humors, of young and old. A ilngla
Ht is often sufficient. Sold by dmggUta
and dealers everywhere. For a liberal sample
of Cuticura Soap and Ointment, post-free
with 32-p. book on skin eruptions, aend to
Potter Drug k Chera. Corp., sole prope., Oft
Columbus Ave.. Boston. U. S. A.
Good For You
You can't have a clear brain,
active muscles and firm
nerves, if your bowels are
sluggish; but see what a help
to you trill be a few doses of
The "Wellington" Hat
lor men. Canadian-made. Guaranteed best hat value in Canada.
All sizes and shapes in soft and
stiff felts. Ask your Dealer, er
writs at ones to
Toronte, Ont.
Maa. WtMaiow'a Southing Svai-r baa bees
aaed lor over SIXTY YEARS by MILLIONS ol
TKKTHINO, wilh pxai-ri aucotaso. II
SOOTHES the CHILD, Sor. U.-.S the GUMS
ia the beat remedy tor diarrhoea. II la ao-
■olutely hormleia. Be aure and aa.lt for "Mrs
Wlaalow'a Soothing Syrup," aod take ao other
eJori    Twenty-five ceou a bo»<-
Rovisod Rhymss
Little drops of water •
And a stretch of sand,
Make the sweet hotel bill
Mount to figures grund.
Sing a song of picnics,
A sandwich and some pies!
And a glu_n> of lemonade
With some struggling flies!
He—".lust hack from the mountains?   Wns there any game there?"
She—"Gam.'? I should says so!
We played golf nil ilny nnd bridge
hall the night."—Judge.
Brown—"Why is it you always carry
two wntchi's?"
White-"Well, 1 need one to tall
how fnr off the other one is."—Life.
DODD'S   ,
ti .PILLS J,{.
\UI*T     I \ >  a -W
WA\ | ^WV-^ nl5     i
W. N. U., No. IM. THE   SUN,. .GRAND   FORKS,   B.C..
Haalalisliaaal ait Grand a-'aarkn. Briti-ala Oolllliatil
 Editor and Publlahar
A tile rat ttiii paper a-ataa be awe., at tbe offloe
A Me«r_. li .4 .l.llm-al»*''i...ll,.l,SI all.rt 32,
Placet aHroot, K.C., Laiiidun. I£aa:;li,ii.l, free of
■laaiaare, anil that Hrin will be a*iaial to reoelve
h,l.isliri|,tlaili_a nud l.ilve.tla.en.en-i am oalr lie-
BUMHa-meTiaiN Naaiaa :
,liie »M>      Il.t0
•Ilie ?ear (l.a aaalva*aiaa*'l          I.IHI
Due Year. Ill lulled Slate.     UO
Aalalraa.aa nil nnanro.lialiiat.lo.ia to
'    Tub Hvbnino Sun,
'*Ha,Na   HI. G_.AH U r*UHKB, H. C
The news that the labor
troubles in the Crow's Nest
Pass cnal fields have been
adjusted will be hailed with
delight by everybody. The
hope is expressed that similar
strife will not again disorganize the industries of the country. Although Grand. Forks
has not suffered as much by
the strike as some of the ether
towns in the district, it is a
great relief to know that the
trouble is over. It is a high
recommendation to the stability of this city to be able to
state that a six months' closedown of the Granby smelter
lias not dimmed her prosperity.        	
■ Thk fruit growers of thc
Kettle have marketed their
crops, and all they have to do
between now and next fall is
to spend their profits. They
are more fortunate than thc
publishers of weekly papers.
The latter have to work at
least one day each week.
Annual Shoot for Prizes
The annual prize shoot ol the
Kettle River Valley Rifle association
will he held at the buns hack of the
smelter next Monday and Tuesday,
Octoher 8').and 31. A large nuinher
of valuahle prizes have been donated
by the citizens, and keen contestB
are anticipated. The association
now has 72 members, and is in a
robust condition.
Miss Elizabeth Scoley, of Naliion,
•B.C., who has been employed as a
nurse at the Cottage hospital for
ahout a year, died at the hospital at
11 o'clock on Thursday night of
typhoid fever. She wits about 21
yenrs of age. Mr. Scoley, father of
deensed, arrived in the city today,
and is milking arrangements for the
funeral, which will ho held at '2:30
next Monday afternoon.
atretohes friftn Vancouver, B.C., to
Tin Junna. Mexico, a distance of
20.19 miles. The scheme fuvored by
ihe highway enthusiasts is the build
ing nf the Pacific highway through
Bii.ish Columbia, via Hnzulton, and
on to the Yukon. The extension of
the Canadian highway'with the in
teiitinn aif eventually making it n
good road Irom the Atlantic to the
Pacific will nlso ooint.in.nd much nf
tha attention of tbe m-Hings. Rao-
Union-, nsking the federal government tn assist in this scheme will be
introduced during the convention
Olhct» mitters to he discussed include the pbtcing of signs and guide
posts nlong all travelled rnnds, the
standardizing nf legislation regarding the 9peed of nutiimnbilesnnd lha
"rule of tha road," nnd the planning
of a campaign in favor of better
The following is the mnximum
and minimum temperature for euch
day during the past week, ns recorded by the government thermom
eteron Cooper Bros.'ranch:
MAX.        MIN.
Friday '.  58 23
Saturday  56 22
Siindiy   55 24
Monday  54 ' 27
Tuesdii'v    49 39
Wednesday  52 20
Thursday..  48 20
Ranfall during week, 0.03 inches.
Metal 0 notations
New York, -Oct 26—Silver 53;
standard copper, 812.25@12.35, firm,
London, Oct. 26.—Silver, ity;
ead, £13 fis ,3d.
The following are the returns of
thenre production of the Boundary
mines for tbe week, and also for the
vear to date:
Granby        585,672
Mother Lode   G.900     241.957
Jackpot      282       22.514
Rawhide   2,894     164,504
Athelstan       181 6,160
Lone .Star  2.777
Napoleon  5,3131
Insurgent       162 j
Snowshoe         43,900
No. 7..  1.350
Phoenix Atrial  1.950
Others   1,507 7,046
Holy Trinity Chuhoh, Henry Steele,
-lector—Sunday set-vices: Holy communion, 8:00 ft.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.tn.; evensong and
Herman, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school, 10
nm. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will he celebrated at
the 11 n. m service as well us nt 8
n m. Week dny and special services
ns they are announced-t'niiii time to
time Yuu are cordially invited to
worship with us, and we would be.
plensed to met you,
Knox Pkksuytkiiun Chuiich—
Sabbnth services at 11 a.m. nntl 7:30 p.
in.; Sabbath schuol ami Bible clnss at
9:45 a.in. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Rev M. D. McKee, pas
Methodist Church J Kev. Calvert, VS. VS., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a), m. and 7:30 p.m.:Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, S |..iu.; Junior League, Fridays, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
Baptist Church, Kev, H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.-j Bible
class and Sundav school at 10 a.m.
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, October 26.—The following are today's opening limitations for
the stocks mentijned:
Asked Bid
Granby Consolidated.    30 00    28.00
B. C.   Copper       4 00     3 25
The only policy holder who
doesn't need to pay his premiums is dead. The only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man wh6 has retired
from business.
Total 11,764 996,735;
Smelter treatment—
Granbv  577.791 :
B. C  Copper Co... 11,386 489,518
Dollar Doubters
Our Clcsslfle-d Want Ada. ere
reel dollar doubters. In thot
leather and norvou* energy they
will save you many tlmaa thalr
•mall coit by bringing to your
door what you require, whathar
It ba officiant halp, a desirable
borrower far aurplua oaah, a position or m domestic.
A moat convincing and Inax-
■tensive proof would ba to try a
Want M.
Good Roads Convention
An important step towards the
improvement of existing roads in
western Canada will he taken on
November 3 and 4, when meeting!
of all interested in this movement
will be' held in New Westminster.
The meetings are called by Mayor
John A. Lee, and will he attended
by a large number of members of
the Westminster, Vancouver, Vic
toria and Seattle Automobile clubs
and other automobile associations.
The Pacific Highway association will
be repreientsd at the meetings by
a strong delegation, including prominent San Francisco, Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, Bollingham and Spokane men. These men will come
prepared to tirga tho extension of
tbe Pacific  highway,   which   now
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 ,$65.00
The Bsautiful Picture for Grand Forks Sun and Montreal Family Herald and Weekly Star Subscribers
thia Season.   c^4n Inspiration of Love and
Affection—zj4. Picture (hat will be like a
Member  of  the  Family—A  Daily
Study for Old and Young
'PHE Family Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal, acknowledged to he
| the greutest and hest family and farm paper on the continent, has on
many occasions given its readers most delinhtful | wuium pictures,
but this season they have secured what is bevond any question of doubt
the best picture ever offered newspaper r. ad-r. It ia entitled "Home
Again" and describes a touching hut joyful incident between two friends
who meet after anxious separation. .   .
"Laddie," a collie dog, famous for his beauty and gentleness, winner
of many prizes at dog snows, the pride ol the family and neighborhood,
has been stolen, and after Inany days' absence he escapes one night from
his enptor and returns home on a snowy winter's morning with the rope
which he broke in bis struggles for freedom dangling from bis collar.
His familiar bark brings hia little mistress, Marjorie, to the door and
ahe throws her arms around her trusty playmate's neck with cries of joy
which bring her mother and brother to the door. "Laddie" ia equally
delighted to be "Home Again," and answers her welcome by putting his
paws on her shoulder and resting his head against her breast with a little
whine, which in bis dog language means—"Wliere I love is Home."
Tbe sweet-faced young mother, a woman of soft curves, tender eyes
and parted lips—tbe two glad eyed children—an eager boy with hair like
his mother's and thc quick gesture of excited boyhood; the warm-hearted
girl with rippling locks, her affectionate, arms around the shaggy neck of
the beautiful collie, all go to form a picture that will win a favored place
on trie walls ot any home.
The picture ia by the celebrated artist, Arthur J. Elsley, famous for
his skilful and sympathetic painting of children and animals.
The beautiful picture "Horns Again" on heavy plate paper 22x'2D
inches all ready for framing will be mailed FKRK tp every Bllbioriber of
The Sim and Family Herald and Weekly Star fiir 1912.
The small sum of $1,60 will secure the two papers for a full year in-
eluding a copy of the charming picture "Home Again," which alone is
easily worth a two dollar hill, in fact it could not be bought at that price.
Kvery home in the Houndnry should get the big $1.50 worth this
A Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when you buy" your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beei.mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business honestly upon
and give the best yoJcan get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our. poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and ourhams and bacon fit tor a king at
Form No 1.
NOT 1**13 is hereby given thut an anplietition
will be made uniler Pnrt V. of tnu "Wuter
Act, 1906," tit obtain a license in the Siniilka-
uicen Division of Yule District.
(ti) Tin* luune, address and occupation of
the applicant: Peter Vereglu. of Brilliant,
British Columbia. Farmer. (If for mining
purposes) Free Miner's Certificate No .....
(b) Tl-e name of the lake, stream or
HiMircH (it mummed, the description la);
Fisherman Creek.
(c) The point of diversion 1* about one
thorn-mini leet eawierly from the crossing of
iln' Columbia & Western Railway over Fisherman Creek.
id) The quantity nf water applied for (In
ciibiefeet per second):    One  cubic   foot
(e) The diameter of ttie proposed works:
Pipe line nnd mihiI! reservoir,
(f) The premises on which the water In to
be lined (describe   >ame):   Lot 'Jull U. I,
(tr) Tbe purposcn for which the wuter Ih to
be used:    Irrigation.
(h) If for Irrigation describe the luud lu-
tended to beirrltcated.iriviutf urrc*.ti«. Undulating foothills to the extent oi two hundred
(1) If the water Is to be used for power or
mining purposes de-orlhe the place where
the water istu be returned to some nuturul
channel, nnd the dliVerenee in altitude between p'dnt of (llverslou uud point of return.
(j) Area of Crown laud intended to be occupied by the proposed works.   NU.
(k) This notice was posted on the 26th day
of August, 11)11, and application will be mnde
toth*»Co!umlssioiiBronthe2!kth day of October. 1911.
(1) Give the names and addresses of any
rhiarlitu proprietors or licensees who or
whose lauds are likely to be affected by the
propom d works, either above or below the
nutlet.   Nil.
(Signature) PKI'EB VEREGIN,
(P.o Address) Hrilllri.it. B.C.
John Xiuohoff, A vent.
Note- One ruble loot per second Is eQiilvae
it-ut to :ir..*i miner's inches..
Tbr he ritur of this niipl.entbm  has heen
rhu.itf- d tu the 3rd d«y uf November, 1911.
Practical Plumber
All work guaranteed.
Only experienced workmen employed. Estimates furnished.
Bicycle repairing and *
bicycle sundries.
Winnipeg    Avenue
Made la Banians*
(1.00 per Doz. Upwards
ClirUtms*. would  not be tbe
Without its Bret.tinkh trui;,
Wishes  sincere from far anil
From friends both old und
Order  Early
Sample Book
The Jun Office
(I'liblUhed Annually)
KnnMes tmders tbroituliout  the world to
communicate direct with Knglish
iii euch class uf good*. "-ostdns belt itr « complete eoiiiliiptrlul sriiid" t» London ai|d Its
suburbs, the directory contains ll»t- of
with the'mod* they ship, and the t'oloulsl
and Foreign Markets they supply;
•trrntigcd under the Ports to which they sail,
and huh cut mi* the approximate SulUuus;
Yale Laud District. District of Similkameen.
TAKK notice that Kubert V- Pago of Olds,
Alberta, oocupitioii Parmer, Intends to
upplv for 1|icimission to purchase tlie foi-
!'■« itu."..-<*n.it'it lauds:
(.ouimenclug at n pout tdau'e-l about BQ
chain* north of the northwest comer of l,ot
UN S.i tm Deep Creek, and ubout Hve miles
nut of (he town of Ufttttftdel thenoe north
in chains; thenee we t 10 oliuius; tlieuce
lOlltTl |n.....iiiis.t.iet.' .•e.i-.t-iUeliuins to point
ofeommeneement RoBBRT „. PA0K.
J. K. Crilliaataall. Alfeiil.
Ilatiail .Seiitamlini-'-'iiil- ISM.	
Original Minora! Cluim, -Itiinta Iii the
airmail Kork, Mlnli... Ulvlalui. uf Vnle Ilia-
Where lueated: In Brn*»n*a oamp.
TAKE NOTICE that I. Alsxairthr 0 .Burr.
I Ira-e wtiieraa't'ertlllente No. SJM8B.Jur
myi.elfa.iiil *» ngeaat lur Oharlsi E. Bshpr,
Kl-ee MliierB' tVrllllraate Na.. II MB, in-
teml. .latyilaaa Irom th» date hsrei>f,,ia »i»-
i.ly tu the Mining Keroriliir lorn Lerllllente
i.f Iiniiruia'meiit. fur the imrlanaio uf uhtaln-
Inir a Crouia Htantol the aiaam- elaim-
.Tiiilfiirlliart.ikeniarleolhnt net}.... tnnlsr
a-eetlmi 117, lllllut he oolnmilioeil liefure the
la-aiuu.ice ul "lull i ertiheate of Improve-
ine.ata. ... . »_ .am
Dated this t3M, daM.Mn;e, A.D. Wl. br
Don't forget Unit The Sun hns tho
Went job printing ftop-irrnrwnt in tho
Boundary country. ,.
of lendlutr Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in
the prliiclpu< or -viucial towusaud Industrial
centres of the United Kin*:-loin.
A oopv ofthe current edition will be forwarded, freiuht paid, un receipt of Postal
Order fur 208.
Dealers «ecklii|{ Aircnoles can advertise
iheir trade cards lor £1, or larger advertlne-
miMith from £3,
•25, Abchuruli l_«ne, London, K.C.
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make tliis
paper better for everybody. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
£. E. Woodland Makes an Important Connection With the
Largest Co-operative Corporation in America, Backed
by Men Doing an Annual Business Amounting to $75,000/>00
H. E. Woodland, of thli oity, has
with characteristic enterprise, demonstrated hia ability to keep wall
abreast of .the times by connecting
himself witb the largest druggists'
co operation in America. The men
connected with tbis enterprise do a
yearly business aggregating over
175,000,000, which well emphasizes
iU soundness and magnitude.
Nearly five thouaand retail drug-
at actual cost of manufacture, plus a
single retail profit.
One notioeable feature of the bus-
ness, and a very commendable one.
is tbat no one remedy manufactured
by this company is a "cure-all.''
Each one of the many different
remedies is a known and dependable treatment for a particular ailment. The confidence of the druggists interaated in thia enterprise is
gists throughout tbe United States unquestionably    demonstrated   by
•nd Canada   bave organized tbem-, thia guarantee, which is printed on
selves as a co operative company for
tha purpose of producing a line of
medic*il preparations wbich tbey
recommend, absolutely guarantee
and back up with their own names
aud personal reputations. The formulas of theae remedies are thoroughly known to every one of tbese
druggists and the ingredients of eacb
will be truthfully described to the
public and the remedies sold wilh
the distinct understanding tbat tbeir
purohase price will be instantly refunded without question or quibble
if tbey fail ro benefit the user. Tbis
means that tbe publio is sole jury
and judge.
Different formulas were turned
over to the company from most reliable sources. Eaoh formula being
selected because of ita tested and
proved value and established reputation, gained through continued
and successful use in a high average
of vases.
A research committee of chemists
and physicians made a moat tbor
ougb and exhaustive test of each
one of these prescriptions until they
h id selected a very large list as being
of tbe very beBt and most dependable known to medical science, each
(.ii the treatment and relief of a particular ailment.
These remedies are now manufactured by the company, whioh is
known as the United Drug Co., Boston, Mass , in one of tha largest,
must modern and bast equipped
pharmaceutical laboratories in
The tremendous output of this
coinpany enables it to purchase
drugs, herbs and other necessary
material in very large quantities.
The co-operation and professional
advice of nearly 5000 leading druggists guarantees tbe high quality of
everything used and guarantees thst
only formulas of known merit art.
used in the manufacture uf their
Tbe preparations of the company
are shipped direct to the retail druggists who are connected with the enterprise. Thus their absolute freshness is asaured, it is almost impossible fur their quality to deteriorate,
there are no middlemen's or jobbers'
profits to be added to their cost, and
the public can obtain these products
the Riverside niine, ln Franklin
camp, for the winter on account of
too much water interfering witb tbe
work of tbe men. An increased
crew will be put to work on the
property early next spring.
"C.P.R." says he hss had a better
time this week than on any previous
occasion since be sold the C.P.R.
section house in Sandon.
The annua'masting of the W«t
Kootenay Power and Light company was held in Rossland last
week, but an adjournment was
taken to tbe 28th inst. to enable
President W. M. Doull to visit tbe
company's inteiests st Bonnington,
Trail and the Boundary.
President Pennington, of the 800
Line, passed through ihe city last
Monday in hiB private car, tbe Nina.
Mr. pennington was en route to the
coast from New York. Tbis was bis
first visit to Brit-Bh.Columbia.
William Phillips is applying for a
licaase for the Windsor hotel at De
every package: "The Uuitad Drug
Co., and The Rexall Store selling
this preparation guarantee it to give
satisfaction. If it doea not, go back
to tbe atore wbere you bought it and
get your money—it belongs to you,
and we want you to have it."
This is certainly an innovation
that must appeal to tbe people of
Qrand Forks. It insures safety and
satisfaction because our own local
druggist, Mr. H. E. Woodland, wbo
is so well known and highly respected for his integrity, is connected
witb this enterprise and is staking
his own personal reputation on the
quality of these remedies, and tbe
yery frankness with whicb ha takes
tha people of Grand Forks into his
confidence insures an unprecedented success for these remedies, which
are sold under the trade name
Rexall, which means King-of-AU.
From reports coming from hundreds
of towns and cities, tbe Rexall Remedies are certainly demonstrating
tbeir full title to tbe name.
Tbose wbo have previously refused to buy proprietary medicines
because tbaie was no way of ascertaining their ingredients, can now
purchase Rexall Remedies, the formulae of which they can have for
the asking. Besides, ihey are sold by
a concern personally known to you
and located right here in our own
city, who guarantees that they are
in every way as represented or tbey
will cost nothing.
Rexall Or.lerl es are one of these
remedies. They are lor the treat
ment of constipation in every form,
excepi it be of a surgical nature.
They are eaten like candy and do
not cause griping excessive looseness or other annoyances whatever.
Tbey come in three s zes, ten,
twenty five and fifty cents.
Mr. H. E Woodland is so well
and favorably known fur his sterling honesty and square dealing that
we predict a great success fur bim
with tbe Rexall Remedies, and he is
to he heartily congratulated in
bringing this great and modern
business enterprise tu Qrand Folks.
We urge all who may be in need
uf prepared medicines tu cull on Mr.
li. E. Woodland and learn ubout
the Uexall Remedies. Enterprise of
this sort should be encouraged.
Walter Legault bas been appointed
foreman at Greenwood for tbe West
Kootenay Power & Light company.
Georga Armstrong, of Malo, this
fall threshed 700C bushels of grain
for tbe farmers on La Fleur moun
tain, near Danville.
Mr. Hall, formerly eonductor on
the Kettle Valley line, was killed in
a railway wreck in Montana last
Mike Kane bas returned to Greenwood from prospecting in the Lillooet. He located several claims in
the Bridge River district.
James McCague died from Bright's
disease in Vancouver last week. He
drove the stage between Greenwood
and Phoenix years ago.
The O'iver Typewriter j
for 17 Cents a Day!
Plees* r-Md the h.**lllne|over ..gain. Then it* '
tiwntndom ultfulttt-aiirf will lawn upon you
An Oliver Tyi>ewrlter-ihe RUtidenl  visible
wriur-ihe moat highly per.,   ted typewriter
uo thn market—yours for 17 cents    dnyl
The typewriu-r wht-Mconque-t 0/ the com
merelal world !■ a matter of history — your* fo
17 "Wiu a «lHy.
The typewriter that ts equipped With scores ol
lueta coiiTenifiuiei •» The »Hlaiicu Shift"-
•The*KuHn((Devire"-"The Double RcleaSe"-
■The U-ptunotlre Bast"-"Tiie Automatic
8i»c*r"-"The Automata Tabulator"--"The
-"Tlie Adjustable paper Flfigera1'—"The Scientific Condensed Kev*
board"-«ll ^
Toon for 17
Genu a Day!
  We enounced   tbla
new sales plan recently, juat to feel the pulse of
the people. Simply a small cash payment--
theri 17 cents a day. Tbat lithe plan In a nutshell.
The result baa been such a deluge of applications for machines that we are simply astounded.
The demand comes (ram people of all classes,
all afee, all occupations.
The majority of inquiries bas come ;troio peo*
leof known financial atatidlim who were at-
treated by the novelty of the propo*. 'on. An
lmpreeaive demonstration »f tlm Immense pop*
u arlty of tbe Oliver Typewriter
A startling confirmation of our belief that
the Kre of Universal Typewriting is at haud.
A Quarter of a Million People
are Making Money with
Pets Boswell had his leg broken
in two places while working a stump
pulling machine at Ton da creek
laat week.
Reuben Earles is in the Greenwood hospital suffering from severe
injuries caused hy being struck hy a
wire cable at tbe Mother Lode
PHONF 64        GRAND FORKS, B. C.
.     ! by atitiimiibile.
They  traveled
VV. H, Covert left oil Monday
a short business trip lo Nelson.
Wm. Fayer left the cily this week
with a crew of thirty men (or Three!
Hivere, li. C, where he will he en-1
gagi'd all winier on construction Borl)_in Danville, to
work for tbe CP.R. A spur is to] Mfg_ s jy^_ „ daughter
be built and other improvements
made at that point.
Mr. and
L. A.  Campliell and 'E E. Gib
sun. of the West Kootensy Power A
Mrs., William McKay, of Pboenix,
visited friends in Danvilid lata neck.
The   British   Columbia    Copper
Light Company, left for Spokane on, oompany has discontinued work on
ff you noma to m*
for irr_*tint'iit, v%-
ihti tit 1)1- aurm.   ff
tltllfttl  ll-.ve    fullfit.
I'M" <*i mt* to cure
you I'nli'-i. I know
I run <*'ii«- too I will
not in* itpt >onrr_i**H
nml iu every •■*
itanea l tn- » by my
"UN III l*_'H  III   or   llil-
v i-il nml -.1n1.il.
Spermatorrhoea, Organ te We&ktien,
l.o-.' Vlvor* Varicocele, n'rirooalOi t'oti"
trkoted I>Imi*<Ip'n Specific Blond Menu.
-"Uo**. and Bi riot uren- restoring all affected
organs toni'tinal and nenlthy notion In
thu shortest iitmihln sp.it-i' of tlmti
See   All the   Forms   of   Diseases
of Mon.
Consiiltoiloii nn'T Instruction booklet
frt'p Ht offlre or by nmll.
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter ta a moiu-y-miaka-i
right Irom tha worn "jol" 8.. eaay tn ran thai
bwliauen toon vet In the "expert" claaa-. Hani
aa yon learn. Let the maaohlna- ray the 17 cent,
a dar-anal all above that la your..
Wherever ynii are, there In work lo ho done
anal money lo be madta by ua.1 lag the Oliver. Tbe
buaiuere world la calling lor Oliver opera! m.
There are not enough to Mupplv -' atentanal.
Tbeir ularlea are caaainl.lci-ail.ly al ovc those ol
many f iMMaeof worker.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Homel
That if thc battle cry today, •. e have made
the Oliver supreme In uiefnliiensand absolutely
mrllgpfaiiftao-ii In bii-luess. Now comes the con
qneatAf the home,
The simplicity and strength ofthe Oliver fit H
for family use. It ,*■ beromintr au important
faotor iu the boipe training pi young people.
a n educator as well aa a monev muk-ir.
Our new selling plan puts thu Oliver on thc
threshold of every home in America. Will von
cioae ihe- door of ymir liolheorotflce on thin re
marbable Oliver off rf
Write for further details of our easy oiler mid
a tree copy of the new Oliver eutalutt.   Atl. rets
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
City and Suburban
_#**_#% ■■ __#-** -H.'.XIVi FT. LOT i.f.twft-11
V ■Kll *"--»--"•- Tlilul ilrei-i,.
JjaJUU |iiai above Judge Uamy's
^P **\W **\W **\W and It. Gaw s jilaoeei "ep-
uraled from ull  "tln*r p rope ft lea   by 20* t.
laud: im iiir.'crih Ni'ii-h or right ordinary lots.
adjoining lot- art* worth $iW\ would iiittke
oloe home, with •>- Hiclriit ground for chick*
niiH. fruit. Kiirtb'ii uml Iuwn; toosl desirable
nrutloh lu uity.
'roc**, fruit 'rei'H. berry
U ACUI'.S ndjoioliiii
• Ity limit., on smith)
14 acres cleared, iw
fruit trees, new four-
iioe: iuu--. f r hIx horm.n; horse,
hiuiry. double lnn-in-.- nud (arming implr
 lit.     All for •»....'mi     limy form..
mul three.bits •.•.iti,,..
one lilnt-k  nf Mi-ini*-,.
centrei  Iown, shade
..berry I.ii.Im ■-, liiruti mirlen.
Ill nUo«(dl furniture of hou.-e if dciilrnd.
OiiivliHlfear.li. Intl-iiicr terms.
mill.*,  from  ti-wi |
roolti   bonne,    plnit*
redi large innigyshed,
roodihed;   i ■"    fruit
trees. TO bearing! IH   acres   itrawberrtaa.
gooseberrl ». pfirnilit*. raij.berHeti I f nm
rut..: tlie •» «.» Incntl <niiroii   d Crniid   PorltlJ
plenty  of goad  wator; fruit and orofi io
Motween :t am) 4 aore**
fn West end of citv;
tlr*<- iln- mill, all un
dor en] Ivatlpu] hiiuiH
hoijse, wood"hed und ntitbilHdliiMi »pll aid
iiiiiiii* : s' "d fence. Thi« i- nsaorlnce.ttsown*>
el >i.ul»out (-■ Mivi'i ity    Term*.
For further information re
garding thp abo>'e |)popei\tiet)
call Or mUlrcss
Hotel C°^n
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently completed end
newly furnished throughout. -Conveniently located
for railway men. First-
class accommodations for
transients. Board and
rooms hy the week at prevailing rates. Fine line of
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
always In stook at the bar.
Grand Forks, B. C.
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
Is a dozen books in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, inetallttrgf, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
copper. II. is a pracical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
gaged in any branch of the coppes
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
English without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the pro|iei ty.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the fads it gives him ubout mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is SO in Buckram with gilt
top; $7.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J. Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 PostoHice Block,
Houghton. Michigan.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
iNT av._1lHl,le Dominion  Land, within the
I* Itaill ivaav ltd, tal llrltiaali Columhia may ha
homeateaded liy uuy paraaou who 1. the lipa.1
aaf ii family, or any Innlta aava-r pinlali-a-n yaaur.
aaf utfaj, to, US extent aaf aaaa.a-aiuurtaar .,-a-tlaati
of ltill iiiareN, more or levaa.
Kutry aaaaast he initaliaiiprsouiilly nt the local
luud otlice for the district lu wlili-h the laud
The hoiue-alt'tialer U reaiuireal to perform
the condition, cotiiiejleal therewith under
one of the following iala.ua,:
(1) At la-aa.t -is luaaaatlla,' ri'.iiia-aiaae 1IIKII1 uud
I'lllti.aat iaaaa of the lailad III ,-aiaala year for three
(2) If the fullier {aar mother, if the father I.
dnceuaaeal), aaf the homesteader reaiide, uaiaiii a
lurlii lu the vicinity of tlie luual entereal for,
the retiuireinantaa a,, to ra'a.iilt-noe muy heatat-
laHed hy inch person reailalluic with the father
or mother.
(I) If the tiettler laaa- hla. iia-rinuiieiat real
aleiu-e npiaii tiiaiiiiiia.- luual owned hy him in
ist* vicinity aaf hh, houieMtei.il. the reaiuir."
UMntaa Haa taa rtaailaleiu-e mny lie aatUHed la,
raalda-aaa-a- llpaaai the aaiilal luual.
Six iniautlia.' notice in .vrltltai. ihoul.l he
Slveu tile Caaminila.iaiaier aaf llaallilulaaai I,mail.
at IM.HWU aaf iialclltiiali taa apply faar |aaita>tat.
Uoi.1 -Cost itiiuliiu riirlitaa uaiiv he li-uaaeil
for a lacriaatl aaf twent,-ame yi-airN ait am minus! rental ufll OOpersera.  Notmorelliaii
-.MKaata-rc. -la.all laa- lusted taa iuallvialuiil ot
etimpatiy.  -i royaltt at the rate ol tiv nu
isr ton -hull be eoileotsU on the meri-iuuit-
nble eaaail iiiltieal.
Deputy of the llliiialsr of the Interior.
N.li.    L'antlltliairUcal    imhlia-iltiaaaa   of    llll.
advertisement u m not he i i faar.
Receive botb l-odlei ond Oetitleroeii n*- r»n ■
ilfiii or iln»i t"il».ni'.: ! a*, ii pompleje Com<
nn t'l'tui nr   liti-lu-■<• roiirMi  nrei'ttrei **'■■ ,
OfiitN to sralri   Tccr-iT*   CertlHrittfli n' nl'
fTMiloR; rivr h tli*- Potir ) Iir . f >\i»
i A. ilfyrpp, nml t o Pnt year of the Son tl
nf s-ii'ii.-iioiirv.,in mi'iifiit win u.. To
rnnti* Utilvernltyt hei » ipcelol protpe< \*i ••
fotirne for miner* «'*■ work in k t in-inic •
Hon I** ill.*■<■ i Iv ii in Art, Uuiiq Pbjnlcal l'ui -
tin*'  innl i'i 'o tit Ion
I-i.i- ■  iili'i.ilniv, i tc     h'l.lri'v.
Tbe separation of tbe ewes and tbelr
lambs Is simple In Itself, but slier
weauiiiK extra cart comes Just as it
does wben tbe pigs, calves or colts are
weaned, writes J. 0. Oourtler In lows
Homi'stoud. Separate tbeui and ruu
tbo ewes tn some ftr Beld out of sight
and sound. Tbejr need ouly sparse
erasing now for t time, and If tbe;
are allowed clean drinking water tnd
salt and tbeir udders are milked out a
little once or twice the first ten days
tbey will give little trouble. Tbe iambs
•sbould get tbelr usual sbare of feed
and care and the extra care left over
from tbe ewes. Tbls Is a trying time
for tbe little lambs, and unless tbey
are Induced to forget tbelr loneliness
by filling tbelr stomachs tbey will grow
thinner Instead of fatter.
Save tbe fresb. choice pasture plots
for them. If possible turn tbem Into
tbe dooryard lo the evening. Save
tbe sei-ond cuttings of tbe clover meud-
ow and wben possible turn tbe lambs
on to a small patch of clover and let
them mow that down. It Is better to
grow lambs fat now and tell tbem ou
tbe early market than wait and fatten tbem on corn or bay after It Is
ln tbe barn and send tbem to market
later wben tbere are all of tbe others
to compete against Every day feed
tbese lambs all tbe corn aud oats or
corn alone tbat tbey will cleau up. At
first, of course, accustom tbem to grain
gradually and wben on full feed keep
tbem there.
Wbere the fnrmer was wise enough
to tblnk of hia lambs and feed tbem
grain from birth almost he now sees
the advisability or It. for be bas fat
lambs while bis neighbors' lambs are
thin, and bis lambs will catch top
prices two months before hts neighbors'  will.    Oleun  water, tbade. salt I
What He Wanted
"I want to see Miss Gladys." "What
do you want to see her about?"   "To
a ask her if she is going to be married.
I N*ow, why can't I see her?"   "Because
and attention as a guard against mag-  she is engaged."     "Thanks.    That's
gots make them comfortable. Tbe
contented lamb. Is the fattening lamb,
and tbe fat lamb Is tbe money maker.
Scourj In Calves.
Scours ln calves Is caused by overfeeding, bad fund or drink, damp stables and filthy surroundings. Tbe
best remedy is to remove tbe cause
and to withhold food. Dive once dally twenty gruma potassium permanganate In a piut ot water.—farm Jour
Sile a Neeeesily.
The silo will solve tlie problem of
green food dining tbe winter, liven
ln the warmer la.rtluns of the southwest the pasture cannot always be de
pended upon to supply tbe animals.
The silo is almost a necessity for tbe
Ths Milk Pall.
Don't nse wooden milk palls. Tin
makes the best milk container! for
any purpose, provided tbe seams are
smooth and tbere are no sharp angles
to catrb and bold minute portions of
milk In wblcb bacteria can breed.
just what I wanted to know.'
more American.
"Well, don't ever try to report one
oi my speeches unless you are sure
that you are perfectly sober. Now, I'll
tell you what I really did say."
And the young reporter was wise
enough to say "thank you."—Canadian Courier.
Minard't Liniment Cures Dandruff
A Boston Street,
It was one ut tlie older conductors
breaking in a new recruit who bad
tbown that lie was not particularly
quick to ful oil nn Idea. Tbe car came
to Webster street, nnd tbe older conductor whispered Hie name to tbe recruit Tbe hitter did not understand,
and tbe conductor. Inning patience,
said, "Webster- Webster's dictionary."
And tbe pirawngers were amazed to
bear tbe new mnn bawl out, "Web*
Iter't dli'tl»nsr.v."-Uustou 1'ost
"Tell me, before it is too late," she
pleaded, "If you have ever done anything that you regret." "Yes; there
was one thing," he reluctantly admitted. "I once tried to rescue a man
who had rocked a boat."—Chicago Record-Herald.
"It's mighty hard to interest yoh
fellowmen in sumpin' dat g'inter improve his mind;" said Uncle Eben.
"De way to get his 'tention good an'
strong is to make 'tend you's g'inter
tell him sumpin' he ain't got no business knowin'."—Washington Star.
In the causae of infant mortality
cholera morbus figures frequently, and
it may be aaid that complaints ol the
bowels are great destroyers of child life.
If all-mothers wonld avail themselves of
so effective a remedy as Br. J. D. Kel-
logg's Dysentery Cordial manv a little
one conld be saved. Thia Cordial can be
given with safety to the smallest child,
as tbere is no injurious substance in it.
Was Expecting Trouble
I though there would be trouble
when you discovered that those two
poker players were in collusion."
"Yes," replied three-finger Sam. "It
looked dangerous till they explained'
that they weren't cheating, but were
merely operating under a gentleman's
agreement."—Washington Star.
Not Very Successful -   -
"Is that astronomer successful?"
"Not very," replied the popular scientist. "He insists on spending his time
staring through a telescope when he
ought to be at a typewriter plunking
out articles for the magazines."—
Washington Star.
For your own sake, don't wait until
it happens. It may be a headache,
toothache, earache, or some painful
accident. Hamlins Wizard Oil will
cure it.   Get a bottle now.
Socrates lifted tho cup nn took a sip.
"What's this stuff?" he asked, petulantly. "It's hemlock," they explained. "Oh, that's all right then," he remarked. "I thought Xantippe was
sending me another of those healthful
substitutes for coffee."—Life.
In answer to the question, "What are
the five great races of mankind?" a
Chinese student replied, "The 100
yards, the hurdles, the quorter-mile,
the mile, and the three miles."—
Kansas City Star.
"Are you going to start a gnrden
next year?" "I am not," replied the
luckless amateur. "Next year, instead of burying good stuff, I'm going
to eat it."—Washington Star.
Shoe Polish
Pleases everybody.
Is used by men, women and children in
all parts of the World. There is a reason.
Its superiority over other kinds.
Contains nothing injurious to leather, but
gives a hard, brilliant and ladling polish.
It is good for your shoes.
THE F. F. DALLEY CO., Limited,    l0
"The Gibsons nre in easy circumstances, I believe." "Yes," They can
owe people money and feel easier
about it than any others with whom I
have ever had anything to do."—Chicago Record-Herald.
Carterhall, Nfld.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs,—While in the country
last summer I was badly bitten by
mosquitoes, so badly that I thought I
would be disfigured ior a couple of
weeks. I was advised to try your
Liniment to allay the irritation, and
did so. The effect was more than I
expected, a few applications completely curing the irritation and preventing the bites Irom becoming sore.
MINARD'S LINIMENT is also a good
article to keep off the mosquitoes.
Yours truly,
W. A. V. R.
A Bright Boy
In most regular lines of work the
old hands usually try to ploy some
joke on each new boy that starts in at
thc business. That bank clerks are
no exception to this rule was indicated by a joke played on the new
"junior" in a bank in Collingwood,
snys an eastern exchange.
The youngster was sent out to n
merchant to collect two dollars on a
draft, and he got back to the bank
with two American silver dollars.
"Where did you get those cart-
wheels?" nsked the collection clerk.
"Don't you know that they're worth
only forty-eight cents each?"
The boy looked badly scared.
"Better take them to the accountant," said the collection clerk. "But
I guess he can't do anything for you.
"No, only worth lorty-eight cents
each," suid the accountant.
The boy was still more frightened so
he took the big silver pieces home, intending to turn in two bills if he could
persuade his lather to let him have
the bills. ,
Next morning the youngster turned
in two Canadian bills. He had a big
parcel under his arm, and he proudly
exhibited to the clerks a great collection of tics, stockings, and other
things to wear.
"Say," he said with a smile. I
put a good one over on that storekeeper down the line. I got him to give
me two dollars' worth ol stuff for
those old cart-wheels."
W. N. U., No. IM.
Eddy's Matches
Cover Canada like Sunshine!
Eddy's "Royal George" omblne Safety, Surety and Silence
In Matches and sell at about 1,000 for 10 cents. There's
nothing "Just as good.
Blaming the Reporter
There is a certain kind of humor
which wins its way more surely than
any other policy. Sir John Macdonald was a master in its use, and seldom resorted to it in vain. On one
occasion Sir John delivered an address, which, for some mysterious reason, was slightly incoherent. The following day, a newspaper man called I
on him and diffidently showed him '
certain notes which he had taken of
the speech.
Sir John surveyed the notes Ior a
moment and then turned to the reporter in a kind and fatherly manner.
"Young man, will you let me give
you a word of advice?"
"Certainly, Sir John," said the flattered scribe.
Hope For the Chronic Dyspeptic—
Through lack of consideration of the
body's needs many persona, allow disorders of Ihe digestive apparatus to endure until they become chronic. Riling
daya and nights with suffering. To <heae
a course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills Is
recommended as a sure and speedy way
to regain health. These pills are specially compounded to combat dyspepsia and
tbe many ilia that follow in its train, and
they are successful always.
"How'd you like to sign with me for
life's game?" inquired the young men,
"I'm  agreeable,"  replied    the    girl
"where's your   diamond?''
When the Ducktr
are    calling    you
want a gun that e
will ahoot far and '
strong,      the
GREENER     ayatem     n f 1
ajttoke boring beat all the
World a   beat   makers  at
the   Qreat   London   Oun
trials and  ta  to-day  the
only   method   guarantee-
Li!* .*n 80 Per "M- pnt-
tiHtlng  aa  well   aa  even
distribution   and   i,   hut
one of the many
unique      featurea
for     which     the
Send now for new Canadian list
(U. 4) and free booklet "The House of
W. W. Greener, 63 A 65 Beaver Hall
Hill, Montreal, P. Q.
Force of Habit
Always Desirable—Young teacher
(after the mutual confession of affection)—"And now, dear Clara, let us
repeat the whole thing once more."—
Fliegende Blatter.
I milavillo . lhe destruction or worms. Mc____
__,uu.»viiii. j WoPm Exterminator has proved a boon to
R'ecognixed  aa  the
the destruction ol worms,
specific   (or
other Graves'
suffering children everywhere,
Minard's Liniment for sals everywhere
If you have loved a maid and she
Has given you the sack
Just love another girl and she
Will want to have you back.
Cashier—"But you must be Ideptl-
| fled. Isn't there someone here in the
i bnnk who knows you?"
| Mr. Jaggs—" 'Course not. 'Spose I
! would come in here drunk if there
I wus?"—Puck.
Dr, Pierce's Favorite Prescription
h Ins best of sll medicine, for lbe cure of dlssaese,
diiordera snd weskneases peeulisr lo women. It ie tbs
only preparation of its kind devised by s refularly f radu-
sled phyaioisn—en experienced snd skilled apecislist ia
Ihe diaeaaea of women.
It ie a safe medicine In any condition of the ayatem.
THE ONE REMEDY whioh contains no alcohol
and no injurious habit-forming drugs and which
oreatea no craving for suoh stimulants.
THE ONE REMEDY so good  that its  makers
are not afraid to print its every ingredient oa
eaoh outside  bottle .wrapper and attest to the
truthfulness of the same under oath.
It-is sold by medicine dealera everywhere, sad aay dealer who hain't it oan
get it. Don't tsks a substitute of unknown composition for thia medicine or
xnown comfoiition. No counterfeit le ss good ss tne genuine snd Ihe drutfist
' who iayi eometUnt else le "juat ss good ss Dr. PierceV* U either mietaken
or is trying lo dsosivs you for hie own aelfiih benefit. Such a msn Is oot to be
trusted.   He ie trifling wilh .out most prleeleea poesesaion—your health-
rosy be your Hfs ill
Sit mat yea let emit yta *** ftr. THE  SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
The Dress She Wore Was
Appropriate, After AIL
"There are worse things thnn being
an old maid," Miss Amy Culver sale
"Oh. Miss Amy-l didn't mean-1
never tblnk of yon aa being that." tbe
girl stammered.
••She Isn't sorb a very old maid,"
Mrs. Wrldgely smiled. "And sbe ttayi
truly tbere are worse thhigs-sucb ai
having a blind husband on your hands,
whicb wonld have been ber tale It
she'd married Henry Scott, as she
came near doing once."
"Sbe wouldn't think so If sbe were
hla wife! shed love bim all tbe more
(or tbe affliction. I know I should. II
Willie"- Blushing hotly. Elsie ran
from the room.
Mrs. Wrldgely laughed, but with a
keen glance at ber sister, who murmured something about the beat, fanning
vigorously. Tben presently sbe asked.
"Did you say lhat Henry Scott was
"That's what Kate wrote. The doc-
ton think bis eyes were ruined, and
no wonder, running into tbat lire so.
Inflammation set In. Be msy never
aee again. It's a irood thing be bas no
family. He's pretty well oft, bot be'll
need all he's got. He'll never work
again, and bis business will soon go to
ruin with hired help managing It"
Amy said nothing. Mrs. Wrldgely
regarded ber preoccupied face wltb a
alight frown, tben closed tbe subject
by remarking briskly*.
"Well, fortunately, Henry Scott In
nothing to us. 1 ran over to aee what
you're going to wear to tbe reception.
Tbe same as usual, I suppose, It 1
"If you go!" Mrs. Wrldgely almost
shrieked. "When yon know Ihe aftalr
ia complimentary to youl Ut course
you'll go! And yon must wear your
cream silk. I'll send lliilh lo dress
yon. And. Amy. 1 want to take tbe
waist and bave tbe sleeves shortened.
Yon bave such pretty arms. I'll run
op and get It
"Judge Bale and wife will be there."
■he resumed, returning to the porch
with tbe waist
"Ba where?" Amy questioned vaguely-
"Well. If you aren't enough to— Be
•t tbe reception, of course, and Senator Ellsworth, too; be got bnck this
Uornlng. Mrs. Keed was so afraid
they wonld not be bere. I tblnk I'll
dress early and come over myselt.
Amy, or like as nnt you'll appear In
that everlasting blackl UT course yon
are full of your new book, but you
•wa something to yonr friends. Do
pnt It out of yonr mind for this evening.   I'll be over early."
"I'm glad It's ont about Henry
Scott." Mrs. Wrldgely communed with
herself. "I've beeu aome afraid ot tbe
effect on ber. bnt I guess abe'a forgotten that old affair, and I mentioned
the senator on purpose to turn her
thoughts. I wlsb I dare speak plainly to her about Senator Ellsworth. If
abe were ouly a little more like otber
(oiks! Rut tben. I suppose, he would
not find ber so attractive."
lira. Wrldgely bad constituted herself first sld to Senator Ellsworth a
(aw months before, wben chance enabled her to extract a letter from
Amy's mall which was plainly from
Henry Kcott She felt Justified. Amy
would be spared mental disturbance,
and. anyway, tbe letter was probably
only a congratulatory note on tbe auc-
caaa of ber book, such aa sbe received
constantly. Mrs. Wrldgely's-hopes concerning Ihe senator were new then,
and Ue brilliancy of tbe possible position for ber sister Amy excused anything.
Amy bad been provoklngly unappre-
rlatlve ot Ibis advantageous opportunity, aa she had been ot many others,
which was perhaps to be expected of
people wbo wrote books.
Amy sat alone pondering over ber
lover's peculiar silence. Was It due to
Jealousy ot ber success? Bhe bad glorified In bla magnificent conduct wben
the papers had told ot bis plunging
•gain and again Into the burning
wrack, rescuing women and children,
and to ber love, tbat folly aud estrangement could not kill, was added
hero worship. She bsd sat silent under the news or his calamity wltb a
control tbat reassured ber sister, but
now ber fan tell from her grasp, a
broken heap.
"Rllnd! Blind!" she moaned.
The dark eyes that bad looked Into
her heart wltb a imwer that no otber
could ever attain darkened forever.
Her Imagination vividly pictured
what It would mean to him, ao active.
ao alive to tbe world and Ita needs
suddenly Imprisoned In darkness, hope-
leas darkness, dependent upon others.
limited to tbe companionship ot hired
attendants and bis decrepit aunt, bla
Mle relative,
At least abe,might write him a few
sympathetic lines, tbe fact that she
had but now learned of bis terrible loss
being explanation and Justification nf
her former seemingly heart less indifference. Ip tbe privacy of ber chamber aha gave rein to ber emotions,
producing tbst wblcb sbe hastily restored to scraps for tbe wastehasjiet
Recalling that other eyas now scanned bla letters, she wrote and discarded tal* after page, finding each short
epistle more difficult of composition.
In tba mldat ot her perplexity a mnld
brought In the remodeled garment and
an Imperative scrawl from Mra,
Wrldgely to th* effect that the article
be tried on immediately and. If net
satisfactory, returned for further alteration.
Amy dismissed the msld and donned
tbe garment, her mind turning sentences over and over still, striving to
express only the proper amount of Interest, Tben. as she absently arranged
ribbons and lace, there came tbe firm
conviction that to write was Impossible: tbat she must see bim as soon aa
distance would allow.
It would not have happened hnd
Amy been properly .cbnperoned und
companioned Instead of maintaining
tbe Independence wblcb Mrs. Wrldgely
often and uselessly deplored. Tbe generously salaried and loyal servnnia
only looked tbelr astonishment when,
wearing the elbow sleeved bodice ot
ber elegant reception gown, n black
lace fichu and plain traveling hat,
Mlsa Amy anuounced tbut sbe was going on a journey. Aa abe descended
tbe steps she received a large lint-
from a florist's boy, and tbls sbe abstractedly carried with ber.
Sbe wns still carrying It when, nfter
an hour's ride on a train, sbe walked
to the old Scott homestead, at lbe end
ot tbe village, where she bad lieen
raised. She bad been engrossed In tha
past, bnt once Inside tbe gate she waa
roused to a somewhat embarrassing
present Wltb a painfully heating
heart she stole away to tbe summer
bouse, hoping there to regain aelf control before ringing tbe bell. As she
entered a voice, speaking from tba
(loom, startled her.
"Are you bnck ao soon, auntie?"
Sbe would bave run away, but a sud*
den weakness at sight of him. a heavy
shade over his Iwndnged eyes, made
ber atnmble lo Ibe bench beside him.
He put out a groping hand aa it sensing something unususL
"Ia It you, auntie? la anything
wrong—or-who Is itr
Tba shock of hla helplessness swept
away everything bnt lender pity,
yearning love and longing to minister
to bim. She caught the groping haud
and kissed It sobbing wltb Impetuous
"Oh. Harry. Harry! I came as soon
aa I knew. I nm going to stay wltb
you and tnke rare of yon forever.
Yon shnll never, never be alone in lhe
darkness again!"
"Wby." be cried—"why. It must 1st
—It Is—Amy! My own Amy!"
His next movements demonstrated
tbat his arms at least were ns strung
aa of old. and Mlsa Colver submitted
to the loving bonds without a struggle.
"Dear," he snid gravely when the old
misunderstanding and the purport ot
Ibe purloined letter bad lieen mude
clear-"denr. I do not mean to lei you
■eave me again, because yon might forget to come bsck. but 1 must not hold
yon by false pretense. Tou raine, like
a sweet angel, to care for a blind m>tn,
bnt you will not discard me. will vou,
tbougb my stgbt ba fully restored, as
I now bave hopes It may be?"
"Ub. Harry!"
Tbe ecstatic cry and tbe soft, bare
arms about bis neck were answer
From the crushed box between ihem
there crept a perfume tbat presently
brought unpleasant remembrances lo
Mlsa Amy.
"Why," she exclaimed, examlnlrg
the contents and tbe acruiuiHiuying
card. "Ibe senator's roses! Aud I have
on my"- She viewed tbe 'costume
with iiinniemetit. a guilty sense of outraged social amenities uud ber slater's
When she hnd made shnmefneed ex-
pliiuiilli.n Henry Heott Intimated, wltb
a heartless disregard of the seuaior's
shattered hopes, that tbe parsonage
wns close by nnd that the evening
bodice and Hie rosea were plainly In
preparation for the wedding tbal waa
lo occur Immediately.
The woodsman thinks ot tbe palace fine.
Where the perfumed air la warm.
And ths lights where the revelers Jest aad
Afar from alt thought ot storm,
And ths town-man dreams ot thc whispering trees
And the light ot the stars en high
And the buoyant thrUl of the restless
Well-Kncwn Citiien"Who Haa Far
Twenty-Five Years Been Secretary
of tha Beard el Trads In Thst City
Came ta Canada From England In
74 and Has Had a Brilliant Oarssr
as Promoter of Trade Relations.
In order to get a cabinet of •liver-
ware, all you nave to do Is to icrve
acceptably twenty-five years as secretary oi tke Montreal Board ot Trade.
Then the members oi the executive
and the put presidents of the board
will read you a nice little letter ol
congratulation and hand you a ma*
hogsny cabinet about il ft. x 11-8 x 1
It., weighing fifty pounds or more,
lull oi silverware, spoons and knivei
and forks of such variety of use and
beauty of design, that you will need
a book to tell you what to do with
them and a butler to look after them
far you.
Thus it was twit Mr. George Hadrill
received ths casket of silverware Which
waa given him upon the completion
of his first quarter-century of service
aa secretary lor the Montreal Board
ol Trade.  The secretary Is extremely
Srond, both of the congratulatory ad-
ress and the package of cutlery, only
It Is hard to say which he regards
moat highly.   It has a real existence.
As It sweeps trom the open sky.
No matter where you may chance ta be,
Tou yearn (or another goal.
Per msn is a drop la tbe mighty sea,
Wbose tides he caa ne'er control.
and at a pinch could be boiled down
and converted Into silver bsrt or even
Into coin of the realm, if one had access to a few nice dies or moulds,
Hadrill places a high value on his
box of silver, so high a value that
he keens it locked up In a safety
vault down town rather thsn take
any chances on having Is carried
away from his Dorchester street residence which, during the dug days, li
almost deserted tor the more pleasing Laurentian Mountains. Nevertheless, he places a high value also on
the sentiments expressed by the officials who made him thc presentation,
land although silver cutlery will be
t.ie cause of much sstisfaction at the
many little dinners which he presides
over, the congratulatory address will
be with him always and can never be
an object ot attraction to those who
break through and steal.
It is now some thirty-seven years
since Hr. Hadrill first came to Canada, although it was not until three
years alter his first arrival that he
entered the service of the Montreal
board of Trade, he having spent two
y -srs ot the interval in England. Three
years after he joined the Board of
Trade he was made assistant secretary. This was in 1880. He filled this
position for six yeara, and upon the
death oi the former secretary succeeded to his position.
He is an Englishman by birth, having been born in London in 1848, bnt
thare are lew men ot sixty-three years
of age who carry their years so easily.
He possesses unusual qualifications
ior his position which calls lor a display of diplomacy, tact and social
qualities, as well as for purely business ability.
As these are duties which the average business man knows little enough
about. It may well be imagined thet
the board, lor the most part. Is very
well pleaaed to leave the principal de.
tails in Mr. Hadrill's charge.
That the Montreal Board ol Trade ii
recognised as one of the largest, most
influential and most important organ*
ixations in Canada ii due not only to
the ability ol the varioue offloer who
have served on Its board, but perhaps
more particularly to the ability, tact
and courtesy ol Its secretary .—Saturday Night.
Log Cabin Sayings.
Some folka aay ol* Satan ia a gentleman. Well, It may ba good politic*
ter apeak In nigh praise er de man dey
expects ter meat w*en dey strikes ad*
next wort*.
Poverty la sometime* mighty bumble, but give It tbree equal* maala a
day an' lt feels big 'nuff ter git In ts
middle er de road, cuss out da gaa
bill an' tell de nun tar atan' atlll.
Many a tool bea got tbmngh da
worl' ex slick es grease by des -liakln*
hla bead an' Inokln' wise Wm de big
wise mens wua actio' toollab.-Ailanta
Neethaasst   Trading   Oompany   HeM
Merry  Meetings.
A wealth .of romance and historical
association is clustered around the
flrst Social Club of Canada, for it
waa founded by the pioneers of the
fur trade in 1786 at Montreal, the
headquarters ot the Northwest Fur Co.
It waa called tha Beaver Club. Just
where this club was situated it is hard
to say, although searched for diligently. Many of the writers on the history of the Northwest Fnr Co. mention
the club, but all omit to aay where it
The club waa practically the outcome of the newly organised
Northwest Fur Co., which had
bean started in 1783, for after the
Conquest the lur trade fell into the
hands of British subjects, and many
small companies, aa well as private
enterprises, were formed. This,' ol
oourse, led to a number of abuses.
To remedy these several ol the principal merchants oi Montreal formed
themselves into a joint-stock company
under the name of the Northwest Fur
Co.) and entered the field against a
formidable foe, the Hudson Bay Co.,
which had obtained its charter in the
year 1S70 from King Charles.
The partners oi this new company
felt the need during the long winter
months of having a club where they
could meet each other and talk over
their experiences in the north, and so
the Beaver Club was inaugurated by
them. It opened with nineteen members, all belonging to the Northwest
Fur Co. which had been organised
two years previous. The motto of thc
club was "Fortitude in Difficulties."
What better! Had they not passed
through perils of rushing rapids? Had
they not often in a blinding snowstorm lost their way and all but perished? Famine they had known, battles with Indians or some rival company, and in summer had often fled
from forest fires.
At the annual meeting ol the partners at the Grand Portage, they arranged the number of wintering partners to go to Montreal, but the number was never to exceed five. Those
who spent the winter in the woods
were known as the "winterers," while
those who only made the trip trom
Montreal to the outlying depots and
return were called "pork eaters," be-
cause their pampered appetites demanded peas and pork, rather than
hulled corn and tallow,
Tha rules of the club were such as
to keep it exclusive, lor no one was
admitted as a member of this unique
club who had not made a journey to
the Northwest, and passed a winter
there; nor was this in itself sufficient; the would-be members must also have the unanimous vote of the
members belonging to the club. Later,
new members were only admitted if
they had passed through the various
positions in the company, such as ap
prentice-clerk, clerk, winter partner,
and a certain number were admitted
as honorary members. One ot the
rules was that the members who were
in town must be present at the inaugural dinner, which was held on
the first Wednesday in December. The
members met fortnightly until April,
and every member waa obliged to be
present unless ill, at each meeting,
and no entertainments ware permitted
at any of their houses on club nights.
There were five club toasts which were
compulsory; after these were drunk,
members were at liberty to leave ii
they wished to.
Seldom did the members meet without entertaining some of the many distinguished travelers who at this time
were coming to Canada. Probably it
was the first time these guests were ottered such entertainment. Their feasts,
for the table was literally laden with
such good things as haunches ol venison and bear, beaver's tails, pemmi-
can, buffalo's tongues, imitated as far
as possible the fashion ol their annual
great gatherings at Fort William on
Lake Superior. After dinner, the calumet waa passed, and tben began the
evening's merriment.
One of the members, who had previously been appointed, spoke of some
of the many incidents which had happened to them in the far north. Then
as the evening grew, the songs of the
Voyageurs, those gay lilting French
songs would ring out, "Malbrouk s'en
va-t-en guerre," or "A la Claire Fontaine."
Remember, five toasts—and others-
had been drunk, when they were pre-
pared to make "th* grand voyage."
This "grand'voyage" waa to remind
them of their former experience, and
to show the guest how it was accomplished. "Partners, factors and traders, in the sight of all the Servants jr
voyageurs who happened to gain admittance, engaged in the 'grand voyage,' which consisted in all seating
themselves in a row, on the ' h carpet, each armed with tong... poker,
sword, or walk.ig stick to serve as a
Saddle," which they used vigorously,
i the accompaniment oi a voyageur's
Gilbert snd Sullivan.
Questions have often been asked as
to Uie real cauae UI lue diuerence between Gilbert and (Sullivan st one
time, and many erroneous statemehts
have been made on the subject. The
truth is ve.y simple and commonplace.
Gilbert objected to tne proposal of
Mr. O'Oyley Carte to include the sum
of $7,600 for relurnishing the Irani ol
the Savoy Theatre in the preliminary
expenses ol the production ol "The
Gondoliers." Sullivan did not support
him in the way he thought he should,
snd lor a time a coolness between
them resulted. It was, however, always a matter of the greatest satis
taction to Gilbert that he and Sullivan
were the best ol Iriends again beiore
the latter died.—Westminster Oasstta.
English Noblewoman Who Died a Few
Days Ago Wss One of the Mast
Celebrated Society Belles ai tha
Last Century and Her Affairs Were
Matters ol Current Gossip—Ssid to
Hav* Last 12,000,000 In Gaming.
The Dowager Duchess oi Devonshire, whose death in London the other day was a result of the excessive
heat, was a remarkable woman—sucb
• woman at is more often found ia
romantic novels tnan in real lite. She
wu 7* yean aid, but her photographs,,
by which ihe waa known the world
over, make her appear much younger.
She was but a child when with ner
German lather, Count d'Alton oi Hanover, she 6ame to England, largely
because the Prince Consort, Albert,
husband ol Victoria, was a German.
As Countess Louise d'Anhalt she was
presented at court at the age of 17.
She was then noted ior her beauty
and vivacity and waa immediately
surrounded by noble and princely
suitors. From among them she chose
Lord Mandaville, who three years later became Duke of Manchester. The
duke was a rake, a gambler and a
spendthrift and it was through him
that the beautiful duchess became enamored of the gaming table.
She was only 18 years old when she
became the mother of a son who, at
IS, married Consuelo Lynaja, who later became Duchess of Manchester, and
mother of the present duke. Her other
children are Lord Charles Montagu,
the widowed Duchess of Hamilton, the
Countess ol Gosford and Lady Alice
Stanley, the wife of the eldest son of
Lord Stanley, of Preston, at one time
Governor-General of Canada.
Among the swarm of suitors for her
hand when she was the Countess
Louise was the young Marquis of
Hartington. She looked on him with
favor, but he was slow in proposing
and Lord Mandeville, more impetuous,
won her hand. But Hartington waa
so badly smitten that he remained single for many years and as time went
by he kept so close to the hem of the
duchess' gown that society marveled
and gossiped. The two were rarely
separated and their friendship was
pointed to as the ideal plalonic affection oi the century. Hartington was
a statesman and became famous as the
right hand man ol Gladstone.
In 1890, alter a married lite oi nearly
forty yeais, the Duke of Manchester
died. The Duke of Devonshire passed
away at about tne same time and
Hartington succeeded to the title and
to the enormous fortune. Shortly after
tiiis tbe widowed Duchess of Manchester and the new Duke of Devonshire,
whose wile had also passed away, were
married. Thus were the middle-sged
friends—lovers in youtu—united and
Louise became "the double duchess."
But the Duchess uf Devonshire never abandoned the habits ahe had acquired U Duchess ot Manchester. She
could not conquer her passion lor
gambling. She was a master of bridge
whist and it is said tliere was no better player in England, but she used
to say she was 'as unlucky at cards
aa lucky in love." During the past
decade it is iairly estimated she lost
t'al.UOO.OOO In hard cash at cards and
at the race track. Luckily, the fortune ol tho Duke of Devonshire was
large enough tu stand the strain.
Her lull name and i.tles were: Her
Grace the Rig.it Hon. Louise Frederic*
Augusts d'Altoii Csvend.sh, Duchess
ot Devonshire, Marchioness of Hartington, Countess of Devonshire, Countess ol Burlington, Countess d'Anhalt
ol Hanover, Lady Cavendish of Hard-
wick, Lady Cavendish ol Keighley,
Lady ol Grace of St. John of Jerusalem.
Tbe oldest ayatem of stenography extant waa devised In 1412. Mbortband
writing wa* practiced by the ancients.
but their method baa not beeu bauded
down lu modems.
Pall Tax.
A pot: lag existed among tbe ancient
llomans.   It wss first levied In Bog-
land In liWO and occasioned the Wat
Tyt-M reaWlllou. THE   SUN,.  GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
F^HONE    A 14
Dry" four-foot Fir and Tamarac.    Cedar and
Tamarac Po$ts.. Prompt attention to phone orders
Dr.   Simmons,    dentist,,-   Morrison
block.    Plume It :I9
The Greek*, attempted trt evade the
immigration laws by getting ul! the
Great Northern train an Danville
on Miiinlnv, walking into the city
later in the evening They were arrested hy Inspector McCallum utthe
Pacific huiel near midnight. Ons
afterwards iiinile his escape, but WU
re-arrested later. At the trial tht
next morning the iiia'niwbo'had. attempted to escape was lined 160
and 87.50 costs, which lie paid. Tbe
other two were given lighter fines.
The three men ware then escorted
across the line.
Miss Maud Bruce, who was one of
teachers in the Central school in this
city for a number of years, while
out hunting near Ro.-sland last .Sunduy, lost her way and watt-compelled
to spend the night in the tiioun
tains alone. .Monday forenoon she
reached the Velvet mine in a greatly
exhausted condition,.aud after receiving food and medicine ' the
watchman at the mine escorted her
back to Rossland.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Burt Morgan,
who were formerly residents of
Urand Forks, but who are now living in Edmonton, have recently loat
two of their children as a result ol
operations for appendicitis, '■
Walter Demutb, brakenjan on the
Kettle Valley line, slipped, between
the cars at Danville yesterday morn
ing and had two toes;so badly
crushed tbat it was found necessary
to amputate tbam later in tbe day.
Wm. Eastman was taken to the
Cottage hospital yesterday, suffering
from an attack of appendicitis. An
operation will probably have to be
resorted to.     	
A comedy of errors was enacted at
one our hotels last Sunday. A
young man wrote a two-page love
letter to his best girl iu Spokane.
In mailing it, he overlooked the first
sheet, and only enclosed.the second
half of the letter in thc envelope.
Tbe first part of the letter eventually
found its way into the bands of a
traveling man, who rendu aloud to
bis fellow-guests in the office. Tbis
act embruced the comedy part ofthe
impromptu progrnm.'
Pigs for Sale—Being compelled by
the City Council to remove my pigs
from within tbe city' limite, I offer
all my.stock, including a thoroughbred Berkshire hog, for' sale cheap.
Must be sold by November 3. F.
Hartinger, Phone 97:
H, \Toodyard, of Calgary, inspector of buildings for P. Burns &
Co., spent a couple of days in thu
city this week examining lb* block
being erected here.      '., ..
Bert Wellsie killed a large black
bcir last week on La Fleur mountain, six miles from Danville.
E, Spraggety had roses, sweet
peas Mid pansies in bloom in his
garden tha first of thf present week.
Frederick Keffer, .field engineer
for tbe British Columbia Copper
company, was in Danville last week
on an inspection tour of the Comstock La Fleur mine: It is reported
the company bas bonded,the property. ■  •
Mist Fern Smith is teaching the
tehool six miles south ' of Danville.
She hae twelve pupils.'.,. ,"
Rink Finances    .    .
The following is the financial report of the Grand Forks Athletic as-
sociction for the season 1910-11:
Gate snd season tickets.....$   787.00
Carnivals      I'.'T.lo
Other sources (notes)   1,000.00
Total.... 81,014.15
Improvements I
Old accounts	
Notes and interest.
tlie proponed   wnrksj
Total 81,824 10
Balance        90.05
Total , 11,91*4.15
The assets of the aasociiutibn, con-
nistirig principally of the rink building, are placed at 84000. The
liabilities are only 8500.
NOTICK i« hereby given that an application
wilt he-mude miner Part V. of the ''Water
Aet, 190V to obtain a linetme in lhe Similkameen Water District, Division of Yule Dis-
di). The nnme, HddreM, and occupation of
of the applicant: George Washington Swank,
■-mini. Forlta, H.C. Farmer.
(b). The name or lake, stream, or source (it
unnamed, the description is):   Cedar Creek.
(c). I'he point of diversion Ih where the
creek enters my land near the centre or the
fciist line, ou Lot numbered One A (]A) suh'U-
visloti of 0,-P.tt, Lot number tweftty-ueven
hundred {t"M) ui > i roup 1 in the Similkameen
(formerly Otroynnit) Division nf Ynle Distrlot.
(d). The quantity of water applied for (in
cubic feet per second). One cubic foot per
(e). The character ci
Dam and flume.
(f). The prcmls'-s on which tbe water is to
be used (describe same) Is on Lot Oue A (L A)
hul.divi-.lnu of C.l'.K. Lot number twenty-
seven huudr<d(27iM|) In Group l, In'the Slmit-
k-tineeti (formerly Os»yoos)'I)iv)slou of Vale
(It). The purposes for which the water la to
be used: tor irrigation and domestic purposes.
(b). If for Irritation, describe tlie land Intended to be irrigated.(tivlnjr acrentre. Is on
Let One A (1 A) subdivision of C.l'.K. Lot
number twenty-seven hundred C!7"lii in Group
1 In the Sbnilkaineeii (formerly Ortoyons) li-
vUiiui uf Wile District, emilaiiiltifr bit)..a acres,
nmre or less. ,
(j). Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied hy tin- proposed works; None.
ik) This notice was posted on the 5th day
of Autru*'t. 1H11,nud application will be made
to theCoomiissioiier on the 6th dny of Hep-
tember, inn.
(I). Give the names and addresses nf any
riparian proprietors or licensees who or
whose laiiiiH are likely to be affected by the
proposed worki, either above or below the
outlet: None
O. ff SWANK,
Grand Foiks, H.C.
NOTICK is hereby given that an application
will be .made under fart V of the "Water
Act, 11)1)9.'' tu oi.tuin a license in the- Similkameen Division of Yale District.
Name, uddress aud occupation of the applicant:   W. Sayer, Kaueher, Grand Korks, B.C.
Description of lake; Small body of water
(no name), fed hy dpritigs.
I'oinf of diversion is 40 ciiuins above East
lineof Pre-emption No. 13iHlS.
Quantity«r water applied fur: Oue Cubit
foot per second.,
Characterof promised works: Ditch and
reservoir, to -be used on Pre-emption Ni>.
Purpose: Domestic and Irrigation.
Description of laii'i to be irrigated: Acreage, 78. •        ,       u
Acreage of Crown Laud Intended to be occupied, by works;   Nil. '■
Ibis notice was posted on the 17th day of
July, 1911, and application will ba made lot he
Commissioner on the 16th day of August, 11)1].
Name and address of ripurlon proprietors
or licensees who will be affected by Che proposed works.   None.
(Signature) W.KAYEB,
(P.O. Address) urand Forks, H.C.
St. Joseph Mine- ti I cialm.sir.iat* Id the Oram]
Forks  Mining  IMvidlouof   Vale Dlitrlct.
Wbere Located:   In Central Can*.
TAKK NOMCK that I. Henry Johnson, Fit".
Miners, C-rillli'iite No. Ii.SllB, for myself
and as agent for Peter Edward BUkle, Free
.Miner's CertlHcate No. ar.B2(iB. Intend, sixty
davs from dale hereof, to apply to the Mining
Reeerder for a Goiltlnite or Improvements, for
the purpose uf obtaining crown (rants of the
above claim
Ami  further tnke unilce   that action, under
section "7, must be commenced hefore the istm
ance of such Cerflica'e of Improvements.
Duted this -!8tlf day of July, A.D J9I1.
What IsYour FamilyWorth?
If your fam'.ly is worth the best
you can afford in house and foo I
nnd clothes, is it not worth the best
reading as well? And the best rend
ing—best for boys and girls, best for
men und women—is to be found iu
The Youth's Companion.
Of (Stories nlone The Companion*
will print nearly .300 in 1912. With
all the resj of the paper thrown in,
and counting the glorious long serial
stories, they.cost the subscriber li-es
than a cent apiece. Moreover, you
will look long before you will find
stories so varied and interesting;
stories of coolness in the face of
peril, strange adventures witb creatures of the forest und the sea; moving stories of life's obscure heroisms;
stories breezy with good-natured
humor, quaint and curious character sketches.
Now is the time to subscribe, for
the new subscriber in Canada will
receive free from the time his $2.00
is received all tbe issues of the remaining weeks of 1011, containing
the opening chapters of Ralph D.
Paine's great Berial story of the
Boxer Rebellion, "The Cross and
the Dragon." And tbere is the gift
of The Companion Calendar for
191*2, "On the New England Coast,"
lithographed in twelve colors and
gold. Only $2.00 now to Canadian
subscribers, but on January I, 1013,
the subscription price will be advanced to $2.25.
The Youth's Companion, 144
Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. New
subscriptions received at this office.
Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Orand Forks
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that they can reneh
the consumer*, ol ibis district without advertisingin The Sun.
Show cards for widnows and inside
are a fine form uf silent salesmen,
Make them brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to lie read at a
Bridflc Stra-aal,,
The best and most
»uh_-.ttt nt ial li re-proof
building lu the Boundary country. Recently completed and
n e wly furnished
throughout. Equipped with all modern
electrical' conveniences, Centrally located. Klrst-chiss ac-
oominodiitions for the
travelling public.
Hot and Gold Baths
First-Class Bir, Pool
aad Billiard Rooms
In Connection.
MIL. LARSEN,   Prop.
f Printing "|
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundnry Country, employ competent workmen, nnd carry a complete
line of Stationery. ■
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes, > '
Pouters, Dales nnd Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cnrds,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws.
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,,
Bills of Fine and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding .Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
• Up-to-date- Printery.
Grand   Forks,, B. C.
V-wV/l-' IMLIIILIVI advertisement; and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the best. Let us estimate on vour order. We guarantee
Furniture   Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly  Done.
r. McCutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
A Cohplktb Stock op
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
-A Fresh (lonslnmnent of
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
Ice Cream and  Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
ur Hon.tie a ii
Kaxcir Honing a Specialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Ist Door North or Granbv Hotki.,
First Sthkkt.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passenger,, and Trunks to and
final all trains.
HiiTiiKiiK.ini)  llnoH., Props.
eo vims*
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
Thadi Marks
AnTOtl.iamaa.lnf __.t_.ttcl. nml -aWcrtptlavn mu
floloklr tuaaertailii our opinion fnt wliotlter u
tent Irflt. Olala-st tn-otterforBecnrfngpatetita.
1'i.tcnM tukiall tlaru.ii.ll illlira t CO. MOalln
rw.UHi. M_»,l.lt)aa.a_itc-iiir no, la till
Sdcsfifie American.
A handioiiioiy Illustrated weekly. Largest ett-
cula.li.n of any lOlentlfto JourniL 'Jermn tot
('.imttin, W,i5 a yoar,fostaoe prepaid.   Sold by
'. nowihinr'" ■".
We carry the most fashionable stock
of weddinjt stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
office in this section that; hawe the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job office.


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