BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun Jul 28, 1911

Item Metadata


JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341807.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341807-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341807-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341807-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341807-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341807-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341807-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

HgttU.l**. tlbrary
Tenth Year---No. 38
Grand Forks, B. C„ Friday. July 28, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
LOSS, $122,
City Is Once More Visited
by a Disastrous Conflagration
Tuesday morning, at 1:10 o'clock,
tire broke out iu tbe rear of tbe W.
IC. C. Manly's hard wane store, aod
two houra later, when it had been
got under control, one-half block of
business houses and $123.00(1 worth
of property had been reduced to
From the most authentic accounts
obtainable, the Gre started in the
rear of W. K. C, Muuiy's hardware Btore. Its origin, however,
will probably never be known. When
the tire department arrived on the
scene the (lames were already beyond control. Ten atreams of water
were soon got on the Hames, and
owing tbe efficient work of Chief
Savage and the otber members of
the department the tire was practically confined to half a block of
From the slatting point the fire
spread two directions—towards
V. Burns' market and tip Bridge
street as far Second street, the Hames
reaching tbe latter point in an incredibly short time owing to the inflammable nature of the buildings.
Tbe heat from the burning structures on tbe south aide of tbo street
was intense, and the fireman, in
order to save the blocks ou the opposite side, were compelled to wrap
wat blankets (.round themselves.
By thia meant tba Hames were
checked, but all the plate glass windows were destroyed and some of
tbe fronts of the business houses
were badly scorced. Clark Bros.'a
store, on First street, alto caught on
fire several times, but the flames
were extinguished before any serious damage was dons.
Tbe following buildings, together
with nearly all their fumishingiand
stocks of merchandise, were entirely
destroyed: P. Burns <fc Co.'s buildings, occupied by P. Burnt &. C'o.'a
meat market, W. 0. Chalmers' cigar
and confectionery store, J. B. Tuttle' s boot and she repair shop, 8.
Kirk's jewely repair shop; the Manly block, occupied by W. K. C.
Manly's hardware store, and the
Boundary Trust & Investment company; the Birkbeck block, occupied
by P.. F. Petrie's stationery store; U.
W. Averill's buildiuge, occupied by
Mclntyre's hardware store, A. S,
McKim's grocery store, Miss Huffman's millinery store, the C.P.R.
telegraph utlice, the Maun Drug
company, aud F.J. Miller's undertaking parlors.
Tbe following is a careful compilation of tbe losses sustained by tbe
tire suffers, aud the auiouut of insurance tbey carried:
Lu«n,   liiiiiiiimi-
W. K. C Mauly . $35,000 $13,000
H. A. Sheads  700 700
K. Pribilsky  160 150
Geo. Massie  700 700
Jas. West...  160
Mann Drug Co.... 5,000 2,500
A. S McKim... fi.OOli .1,000
K. J. Oarduer  7,000 1,000
Yale hotel '. 1,000 1,000
Koyalbatik  500 500
E. T. bank  1,000 1,000
Jeff Davis ii Co... 1,000 I.I'00
Ague*, building.. 500        	
B.C. Tel. Co  800 800
W. C. Chalmers..,     1,000       2,500
C. P. R. Tel. Uu..        200 200
Birkbeck L..v.S.Oo     5,000       4,000
P. BurnsifeCo     10,000       4,000
City,   transformer
and wires       1,00(1 	
T. A. Mclntyre..    12,000       7,000
A. D. Morrison...     5,000       4,000
R. F, Petrie      7,000       4,000
Miss Huffman         550 400
J. B. Tuttle         100
G. W. Averill     15,090       0,500
Boundary'!'. .vT.Co.      1,500       1,500
S. Kirk         100
N. D. Mcintosh....        150 150
T. Waldron         200
E.W.Mills         .100 100
The damagelsustained by [the B.
C, Telephone company was caused
by the burning of poles and cutting
uf cables and wires, while loss to the
banks and Jell Davis'store was occasioned by tbe breakage of plate
glass. A. D. Morrison's loss was
about evenly divided between damage to the building by the Hames
and damage to the stuck by water.
The Yale hotel lost a cash rigister,
plate glass, and a large quantity of
blankets, which the Hremen soaked
in water and wrapped around tbem
to enable tbem to withstand tbe intense heat.
The telephone company did some
quick work after the lire in repairing the damage done to the poles
aud wires. As a result, telephone
communication was interrupted but
for a short time. The city electrician also had the lighting system of
the city in working order shortly
after tbe fire had been   extinguised.
Tbe books and papers of the
(irand Forks Agricultural association and the board of trade were destroyed by tbe lire.
A. S. McKim, the grocer, has
moved into the west half of the
Dreamland theatre. The Boundary
Trust and Investment cempany will
ocoupy the other half of the building.
W. C. Chalmers is moving into
the Sheads building, on Bridge
street, lately occupied by the 0. K.
P. Burns & Co. are now doing
business in the Davis black, in the
quarters formerly occupied by the
Robinson meat market.
The Boundary Trust it Investment company has secured temporary quarters iu the Yale hotel.
Tha Mann  Drug company has
moved into   tbe  store on  Second
street  lately  occupied   by  Ruber
The C.P.R. telegraph oflice has
moved into the (Jaw block ou Winnipeg avenue.
T. A. Mclntyre will reopen bis
hardware store iu N. I>. Mcintosh's
building on Second street, lately
occupied by the Miners' union.
W. K. C. Manly has uot yet selected a new business location, but
states that if he continues iu business he will rebuild.
T. Waldron will reopen his barber
shop in the Imperial billiard parlors on Bridge street.
The Kettle Valley restaarant still
continues in business, although the
dining-room was entirely destroyed
by the lire.
K. J. Gardner will probably enter iuto a partnership with Frank J.
R. F. Petrie bas not announced
his future intention!.
The losses sustained by some of
the business men were very heavy.
In some instances the accumulations
of the most energetic part of their
lives was swept away by the flames
in  an   hour's time.     With com-
Two  Interesting Meetings
on Proper Distribution
of Water
Prof. A. 10. Etchevery, ot California State college, Berkeley, deliver an illustrated lecture in the
opera house last Monday night on
"Irrigation: Its Installation and Application." With the aid of the
lantern slides, the professor showed
the proper method of constructing
the various irrigation systems now
used in California; the relative advantages of deep and shallow irrigation furrows; the proper distance
of the furrows from tbe trees at different periods of tbe trees' growth,
and tbe number of furrows between
tbe trees td obtain the best results.
At the conclusion of his address the
professor was tenderod a hearty vote
of thanks. Mr. Etchevery has
been appointed by the provincial
government to investigate thc vari
ous irrigation systems and projects
throughout the semi-arid belt of
British Columbia. As an authority
on irrigation problems he is recognized as one of the moat competent
on the American continent, having
full charge of all state works in California. He lett on Tuesday tu continue his work in other districts of
the province.
Thursday night Prof. R. W. Allen,
of Hermieton, Ore., delivered a most
interesting address to one of the
largest meetings ever held by the
Kettle Valley Farmers' institute, tbe
opera house being well tilled with
ranchers. Before taking up thc subject of irrigation he gave a thirty-
minute talk on very timely topics-
thinning of fruit and summer pruning. These subjects he handled in
a thoroughly satisfactory manner,
and his remarks were iinieli appreciated by the fruit growers present.
He recommended late summer pruning, from thc middle nf August to
the 1st of September for promoting
fruit spurs.
Taking up the subject of irrigation, the first portion of his address
was devoted to the rough or newly
brokeu laud— bow it could be leveled
off; the sage brush, and how to remove it from the land. Then came
tbe laying of the pipes, and the
making of furrows. The lecturer
showed the right method in contrast to several other, poorly laid
out, finishing up with the model
orchard. Sumuiiug up his remarks,
he urged liberal irrigation, but not
to excess, using deep instead of
shallow furrows so as to avoid surface sooting, aud stopping it early
enough to harden up the trees for
winter. Kxcessive irrigation often
led to the formation of alkali, and
the ruination of orchards. Cover
crops were valuable in many ways,
but especially because tbey helped
to dry out the ground in the fall and
thus check the growth of wood. Dur-
tuendable heroism and enterprise,
however, they have commenced a;
second business career. For tbeir'
indomitable courage and public
spirit in their efforts to rebuild the
city tbey deserve a liberal share of!
tbe peoplt's patronage. I
ing the lecture many questions of
loeal interest were asked and answered. On motion of C. E. Lawrence, of Kamloops, a very hearty
vote of thanks was tenderod the
speuker, also to the 1.0.0. F. and
K. of P. lodges for the use of their
tine lantern, and to Mr. Gardner,
wbo operated the same. The views
were excellent.
In the afternoon  Professor Allen
gave a most practical demonstration
of the use and abuse of water.    He
showed the relative   advantages   of j
deep and shallow furrows, and the
proper distances apart   for furrows,
the percolation of water through the
soil, and the economical application
of water.    He also discussed  many
of the problems   which come with
the distribution and use of water.!
The demonstration was beld ut the <
Doull ranch,about thirty-five ranch- i
era being present.
Death of Mills
The funeral of Mrs. Clara Mills
was held from the Presbyterian
church at 2:30 on Sunday afternoon.
A large number of friend*, and acquaintances of the family of the deceased paid their last tribute of respect to the memory of the departed. The funeral service was
conducted by Rev. M. D. McKee.
Mrs. Mills met her death while
nut fishing near her home up in tbe
North Fork country on Friday evening last. She was standing ou a
slippery log, and, becoming overbalanced, fell into the river, and
drowned before assistance could
reach her.
Deceased was only 2:1 years of
age. She was the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Hill, and was married a
few years ago to Chester W. Mills,
a North Fork timberman. She is
survived by her husband and a
young daughter.
Entrance Examinations
The department of education on
Friday last handed out the results
of the higb school entrance examinations at urban centres, showing 848
candidates successful out of 1437
who wrote. Miss Bessie Smith,
Chilliwaok, leads thc province with
869 marks. The governor-general's
bronze medal for the pupil with tbe
highest nuinbor of marks in tbe
Gland Forks school lias been awarded to Linda McRae.
The following is tbe result of the
examinations iu the local public
school: Number of candidates, 20;
passed, 12: Linda McRae, 731;
Florence Murray, 609; Lillian I!.
Pell, 674; Vera MacLeod, 668;
Harold Mclnnes, 651; Luverue
Walker, 1142; May A. Symes, 624;
Robert Newbauer, 623; James C,
McCallum, 618; Doris Kennan, 603;
May B. Gilpin, i'J'J; Herbert W.
Bower, 53U,
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Fraser and
family will leave tomorrow for a
two months' vacation trip. They
will visit the large cities of eastern
Canada and the United States.
G. M. Fripp states that tbe potato
yield ou his ranch will average about
seven tons to the acre,
Mrs. i Dr. i W. Truax is visiting
friends at the coast.
Miss Edith Campbell, of the post-
oilice stall, is tpeuding her vacation
io Phoenix.
Work on the New Public
Building to Be Started
at Once
B. Lequime on Wednesday received the contract from Ottawa for
the construction of the new post-
office and public building in this
city. The contract was signed by
Mr. Lequimo yesterday. Mr. Lequime states that work on the
building will be commenced at once.
Win. Carter on Wednesday dug
four tons of potatoes from one acre
of land. He sold tbe tubers for $40
per ton, making the total receipts
from tlie acre of ground $240. Deducting 840 for cultivation and
other work, the net profit was $200.
At this rate, a person can purchase
land in the Kettle valley, plant it to
potatoes, pay for it out of the proceeds of one crop, and still bave
enough coin left for an occasional
game of seven-np.
A. VV. Fraser last week sold the
rigs and horses of the Black Hawk
livery stable to M. 11 Burns aud
Dan O'llay, the consideration being in the neighborhood of $4000.
The new proprietors took immediate possession. Messrs. Burns and
O' Ray are pioneers of the district,
practical men in the livery business,
and will undoubtedly meet with the
success which tney deserve.
C. E. Lawrence, of Kamloops,
field commissioner for the Dominion
government's commission of conservation of natural resources, has
been in the city a couplo of dayi
during the present week gathering
statistics for this department of the
government. Mr. Lawrence visited
thc city iwo years ago, when he furnished the C.P.R, witb an articlo descriptive of tlie fruit growing industry of the Koltle valley.
Kev. and Mrs. M. 1>. McKee re
turned on Saturday from Ottawa,
where Mr. McKee attended the general assembly of the Presbyterian
church. Mr. McKee says he was
glad to get back to Grand Forks, as
the neat iu the east during |bis stay
there was almost unbearable.
Win. Spier, inspector of the western brunettes of the Eastern Town
ships bank, was in the eity Monday
ami Tuesday. Mr. Spier was formerly manager ot the local branch.
Dr, Simmons, the dentist, has
lilted up bis parlors iu the back
rooms over A I1, Morrison's jewelry
store. He will move to tbe front
end of the building a. soon ss the
damage done by tbe tire bao beeu
Mr. and Mrs. John McKie returned on Friday from au extended
visit to tbe coast cities and Halcyon
Hot Springs. Mr. McKie visited the
latter place in order to seek relief
from an attack of rheumatism, He
is now iu excellent health.
Orand Forks Lodge No. :10,
Knights of Pythias, Will give au "At
Homo" to a number of invited
guentrt iu thoir hall in the Davis
block next Tuesday evening, August 1.
*« THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Author of
Th. Orlmaon Blind: The Cardinal
Moth: Th. Weight of the Cro«n;
The Oorner Houae; The Slavee of
Silence; Craven Fortune; Th.
Fatal  Doae; Netta.
and true, so kind to everybody! Oh,
I know he was weak—I know that he
had been sent away from' England
because he had fallen into bad company here. I know too, that he was
a little fond of drink. There was
only one point on which he was reticent—he never spoke much about
his people; but 1 rather gathered
tliat they were in a high position."
"Oh, they were," Fenwick grinned.
"You'd be surprised if you knew how
high a position.   But go on."
"I was saying that I could not
credit Charles Evors with such a
crime. A man who is so fond of children, so sympathetic to weaker things
than himself, could not have taken
the life of a fellow creature. He was
j fond of my father, too, but that was
not the strangest feature of the mystery.    Do you suppose for a moment
Vera's   meditations   were  cut short,                   ...
by the appearance of the man him-1tlmt _he man_.who was engaged to be
self.    To her surprise she noted that   ""    '   * ' '
he was dressed in some blue material, just like an engineer on board
ship. His bunds were grimy too, as
if he had heen indulging in sonic
mechanical work. He nodded curtly
to the girl.
"So you've come at last," he said
married to my   sister   would   have
laid violent hands on her father?"
"But he did do it," Fenwick eried
impatiently. "Otherwise why did he
vanish so mysteriously? Why did
he go away and leave us to infer
that he had perished at sea? It was
the kindest thing we could do to let
"I  daresay you  wonder why  I  sent I y°ur sistl'r think that her lover was
for you.   There is a little room at the .dead, .though    thc    shock    seems to
back yonder, behind the drawing-
room, that I have turned into a
study. Go in there and wait for me.
I'll come as soon as 1 have washed
my hands. I have something serious
to say to you."
With a sinking at her heart Vera
passed into the little room that Fenwick had pointed out to her. At
any other time she would have admired the old furniture and the elegant refined simplicity of it all; now
she had other things to think of.
She stood warming her hands at tbe
fire till Fenwick came in and carefully closed the door after hiin.
"Now we can get to business," he
said. "I daresay you wonder why
sent for you instead of leaving you
in London for the present. Up to
now I have aways regarded you as
perfectly safe—indeed, I thought you
were sufficiently grateful to me for
all my kindness to you. I find I am
Vera looked up with challenge in
her eyes. She knew that she had
something to face now, and she
meant to see it through without
showing the white feather. She was
braced up and ready, now that tbe
moment for action had come.
"Have you ever really been kind to
me?" she challenged. "I mean,
have you really been kind to me for
my own sake, and out of pure good
nature?   I very much doubt it."
"This is your gratitude," Fenwick
■sneered. "I think we had better understand one another."
"I would give o great deal to understand you," the girl said boldly
"But we are wasting time fencing
here like this, and I am very tired.
You sent for me at this extraordinary
hour and I came. 1 have every right
to know why you asked me to come
"Sit down," Fenwick growled. "I
sent for you because I did not trust
you. I sent for you because you
have betrayed your promise. You
are doing something that you told
me you would not do."
"And what is that?" Vera asked.
"Just as if you did not know. Let
us go hack a bit, back three years
and a half ogo. Your father was alive
in those days; it was just before he
met his death in Mexico."
"I remember perfectly," Vera said.
"I am not likely to forget the time.
Pray continue."
"Oh, yes, I am coming to it. Your
father died more or less mysteriously, but there was not the shadow of a
doubt that he waa murdered. Nobody knows how he was murdered,
but a good many people behind the
scenes can guess why. The thing
was hushed up, possibly because the
tragedy took place in so remote a
corner of the world—possibly because
the authorities were bribed. Tell me
the name of the one man who was
with your father at the time of his
Vera's face paled slightly, but she
kept her eyes steadily fixed on her
companion's face. She began to see
now where the point of torture was
coming in.
"I will not affect to misunderstand
you," she said. "The man who was
with my father at that time was Mr.
Charles Evors. He was a sort of pupil of my father's, and had more
tban once accompanied him on his
excursions. You want to insinuate
that my father met his death at the
hands ot this young man, who, overcome hy temptation and a desire lo
obtain the secret of the Four Finger
Mine, murdered his master."
"1 am in a position to prove it,"
Fenwick said sternly. "1 have given
you practical proof of it more than
once. Why should I have interfered
in the way I did unless it was to
save you pain? I could have brought
the whole thing into the light of day
but I refrained from doing so, because it seemed to me nothing could
he gained by bringing the criminal to
justice. I had another reason, too,
as you know."
"Yes, I am aware of that." Vera
said. "I could never make it out—
I could never really believe that
Charles Evors was guilty of that
dreadful  crime.    He  was   so  frank,
., ,        ,,
DIXIE   Io;ib:Vcc;q
W. N. U., No. 850.
have deprived her of her reason; and
though I acted all for the best, your
brother chose to proclaim me an
abandoned scroundrel and to say that
your father's death lay at my door.
You know why it became necessary
for you to remain with me and treat
your brother henceforth as a stranger. You volunteered to do it, you
volunteered to turn your back on
your family and stay with me. Why
did you do so?"
No reply came from Vera's lips.
It seemed to her that her safest
course lay in silence. To her great
relief Fenwick went on without waiting for an answer.
"Now I am coining to my point.'
he said. "You have broken faith
with me. Three or four times since
we came to England you have seen
your brother. You have seen him by
stealth; you know all about that
strange household in Portsmouth
Square where he chooses to hide
himself under the name of Bates. I
want to know why it is that you have
chosen to break your word with me?
I have had you watched tonight and
I have learnt all your movements by
means of the telephone. You will
stay down here during my pleasure.
If you fail to do so, if you try to deceive me again, as sure as I stand
here at the present moment I will betray Charles Evors into the hands of
the police. Now look me in the face
and answer my question truthfully.
Do you know where that young man
It was fortunate lor Vera that Bhe
could reply in the negative. A few
more hours, perhaps, and she might
have been able to afford the informa-
tion; but, luckily for her, the start
ling events that had recently taken
place in Portsmouth Square were not
known to her in their entirety. She
could look Fenwick in the face.
"I don't," she said, "I Have never
seen him since that fateful morning
—but 1 don't care to go into that.
I admit too, that I have seen my
sister; the temptation to find them
and see them oiice more was too
strong for me. You will not be surprised to find that I have some natural feeling left. It is not so very
Fenwick shot a suspicious glance
at Vera, but she was gazing into the
fire with a thoughtful look. She was
acting ber part splendidly; she was
deceiving this man who, as a rule,
could read the thoughts of most people.
"Perhaps you are right," he said,
doubtfully. "But to make assurance
doubly sure you are going to help
me out of a difficulty. I suppose
you have not forgotten Felix Zary?"
"No," Vera said in a curiously low
voice, "I have not forgotten my
father's faithful companion. I should
like very much to see him again. If
you know where he is "
"Oh, 1 know where he is," Fenwick
said with a laugh. "We will have
him down here as a pleasant surprise. That is all I want you to do—
I want you to writ* a letter to Zary
telling him that you lire in great
trouble, and asking him to come
down here and see you at once. I
should  like  you  to write that letter
A Couple of Vititort
Something in the tone of Fenwick's
voice caused Vera to look up hastily.
Perhaps it was her imagination that
in the unsteady light of the flickering fire his face seemed to have
changed almost beyond recognition.
The features were dark and murderous, the eyes were full of a lust for
vengeance. It was only just for a
moment—then the man became his
normal self again just as if nothing
had happened. A violent shudder
passed over Vera's frame, but Fenwick appeared to notice nothing of
You want me to write that letter
now?" she asked.
"At once," Fenwick responded.
I don't mind telling you that I am
in great trouble over business matters; there is a conspiracy on foot
amongst certain people to get me into trouble. I may even find myself
inside the walls of a prison. The
man who can save me from all this
is' your friend Felix Zary. Unfortunately for me, the man has thn
bad taste to dislike me exceedingly.
He seems to think that I was in
some way responsible for your lather's death. And, as you know, he
loved your father with a devotion
that was almost dog-like.   If I could
get Zary down here I should have
no difficulty in convincing him that
he was wrong. But he would not
come near the place so long as he
knew that I was present; so therefore, I want you to write to him and
conceal the fact that I am on the
premises. Directly he gets your letter he will come at once."
"I have not the slightest doubt of
it," Vera said slowly. "There is nothing that Zary would not do for
one of us, if you will assure me that
you mean no harm by bim "
"Harm?" Fenwick shouted. "What
harm could 1 do the man? Didn't I
tell you just now that I wanted him
to do me a favor? One does not generally ill-treat those who are in a position to bestow favors. Now sit down
like the good girl that you are, and
write that letter at once. Then you
can go tn bed."
"I will write it in the morning,"
Vera said. "Surely there cannot be
all this desperate hurry. If the letter is written before the post goes out
to-morrow afternoon it will be in
good time. I am 'much too tired to
do it now."
Just for a moment Fenwick's eyes
blazed angrily again. It seemed to
Vera that the man was about to burst
forth into a storm of passion. The
hot words did not come, however, for
Fenwick restrained himself. Perhaps he was afraid of going a little
too far; perhaps he was afraid of
arousing Vera's suspicions, and thus
defeating his own object by a refusal
on her part to write the letter. He
knew from past experience that Vera
could be as firm of purpose as himself if she chose.
"Very well," he said with an almost grotesque attempt at good
humor. "You look very tired tonight and I daresay you have had a
fatiguing journey—and after all, tliere
is no great hurry. I will show you
up to the room which I have set
apart for your use."
(To be continued.)
Hiss Elv_.ro Eunice Parker,
Single lady-by devlre—
Tears ago was quite determined
What she'd do In case of fire.
Thus ahe reasoned: "1 would dress im
Wholly without perturbation,
Gather up my chief belongings,
ffc-e to Tabltha's salvation.
Prom Its hook take down the parrot.
Cheery partner of my labors;
Then I'd raise my chamber window
And alarm the sleeping neighbors/'
Well, one night a fire started
As Miss Parker slept.  The smoke her
Chamber tilted, und presently the
Suffocutlng smell awoke her.
Did she dt> ss she had reasoned?
No: she quite forgot her scheming.
And with shrieks she roused the neigh •
From the sweetest of their dreaming.
She threw vases from the window.
Tnbitha her own salvation
Had to seek out, while the parrot
Used a word that ends with -ation.
When the neighbors came they found a
White robed figure wildly screaming
All the tire was soon extinguished.
But she kept on loudly calling:
'Tire!   Fire!   Fire!   Fire!'
ln a manner most appalling.
And the neighbors, having stopped bar,
When they Unally departed
Left Miss Parker, single lady,
In the ruins broken hearted.
—Somervllle Journal
Tht Setting Son.
Bromidiomi Frostily Troalod.
"Now to get clowu lo bualitpHH," said
the diver as be climbed over tke side
of tbe ship.
"If you tread on me you will bear ol
It," threatened tbe pedals of tbe church
"My lot Is a hard one," remarked
Subbubs as be started tn make a gar
den and struck solid rock.
"Well, here's looking at you!" aaid
tbe astronomer Jocularly as be put bla
eye to the new telescope.
"There's going tu be a dinner In hla
honor." said the waiter as be went off
wltb the Judge's order.
"A woman always carries her point.**
remarked Brown as be dodged a row
of hatpins getting out of the rar.
"It's pretty tough link." complained
the big triiuk. "lo And yourself completely strapped when you're setting
off on a long voyage."—Hilton Transcript
Tho Holy Sot.
Lake Baikal. Ihe "bol..  sea." Is, ei
ceptlng Victoria Nynnxil. In Africa, thn
nirgesl lake In in.- eastern heuiispueie.
it ts a.lub leet deep.
Volt Tolled Goldfish.
Tbe most Interesting ul all goldfish
Is a uailve or japan, and It Is noled
lur tbe beauty ul its tan uml the abnormal length ot Ita una. ibe lull re-
pinliles a delieaie veil, and tbe Una
are developeu tu sued an extent tbat
it Is Impossible for tiie bso to make
rapid progress in lbe waler.
Snow and Wator.
A coble tuot ul newiy l ill len no*
welgbs live and a hail pounds and baa
weire times tba bulk at aa equal
weight of. water.
$4,000 TO START.
A. Mltprintod Ad. Elicits Somo Inttr-
oot'ng  Ropliot.
In the advertising columns nf a
Toronto evening newspaper the following advertisement recently appeared:
BOY about sixteen years ol age for
linancial office of large wholesale
clothing company to hli junior position; must have lair education, one
just leaving school and living at home
preferred; salary to start M.000; good
opportunity for bright, obliging boy.
ihjx  102, Telegram.
lw so happened that the sum ol
{4.000 mentioned was a misprint lor
*4.00, but some applicants failed to
see the error. Among the replies
received by the wholesale firm in
question was the following;
Gentlemen,—in reply to your ad
vertisement in the Evening Telegram
.if March 18th, 1011, I ..ereby beg to
make application lor the position vacant.
1 am 19 years ol age,and trust that
a few years additional will enabl"
you to increase your salary offer. At
tne present time, 1 am engaged wilh
the Venus and Jupiter Airship and
freight Transportation Co., Limited,
where my duties consist in filling the
airship tanks with gasoline and posting tne mgnt mail for the different
planets. I may mention that while
your salary offer cannot compete with
my present income of $6,000, still I
consider your proffered inducements
for advancement suliiciently inducivi.
*.o incite correspondence. Previously 1
was employed with the Moon and Sun
Light,ng Co., but competition with
.lack Hockerfeller reduced them ti.
such straightened circumstances that
alter tne assignment 1 was compelled
to go to worn once more.
1 was educated at the Socratic
School of Vvidsurn in Crete, where I
received a thorough schooling iu th.
titnics of Aristotle and the Tneaetetus
vi Plato. Subsequently 1 became as
sociat,-d wiln George H. Munro ami
nis various organizations. You wiii
doubtless realize that alter two years
experience as ,iis "shine" I may cuu-
siaer myself "expert advice" on Al-
bertan Oil Co.'s, limited, and universal signal systems. When he was
forced to go to work again, I associated myself with tne well-known and
much regretted Mr. Sheldon, of Montreal. Again you will agree with me
when I state 1 had many opportunities
for valuable linancial experience. I
ieel contldeuce in my ability to make
$5 yield S>50 in tnree weeks. From
there I was forced to accept my present position, lor reasons you are already aware oi. 1 take great pleasure
in referring you to any of the above
Trusting to have the pleasure of i
personal interview in the new future,
provided you think satisfactory salary
arrangements can be made, I have
the honor to be, gentlemen,
Sincerely yours.
Billy Knowall.
Gateway In tho Middle Weit.
Between Kenora and the Rockies
there are six points wherp United
(States immigrants enter Canada. The
chief of these is North Portal, a few
miles south of Moose Jaw. During
evry day of the year ending March
31st there passed ten carloads of set-
tiers' effects—northward, ever northward. The total number of cars was
3 218, more than ten for every work
ine customs' day in the year. And
with the cars came tbe settlors-
northward, ever northward. German-
Americans, Canadian-Americans, Nor-
wegian-Am-'ricans, 8wedish-Amer'-
cans, and Americans—all bearing
northward, where land is twenty dollars an acre instead of sixty or a
hundred. During the \ear there wen.
27.(182 of th»«e trekkers, nearly ninety
a day. Think of it, nearly one hundred people entering Canada every
day nt a town which not one per
cent, of Canadians have ever s»en.
and of which not ten per cent, have
evr heard.
North Portal is the southern gateway to Saskatchewan and Alberta,
as Winnipeg is the eastern gateway.
One day last we»k over three thous
and immigrants from Europe passed
westward through Winnipeg. That
is a daily record which North Portal
cannot eqjol. hut, nevertheless.
North Portal is second in the race
for immigration records. In quality
of settler and in size of bankroll,
perhaps North Portal is first.
What Johnny  Noticed.
That the mind of the schoolboy
works in a peculiar way at times is
the opinion ol a teacher in a school
at Port William, Ont.
Believing that he had a good oppor.
tunity to inculcate the idea of protecting the weak, he read from a news-
Saper an account of thc destruction
y wolves in Galicia of all but two
people in a bridal party nf one hun
dred. He impressed upon the children the fact that the men of the
party fed the women and children to
the ravenous wolves. And then he told
them of the heroic men, who, when
lhe steamer Birkenhead was doom-d
to sink, put the women and children
in i.,e boats and calmly awaited death
Having told of these well-contrasted
happenings, thc teacher then question*
ed the pupil* as to what struck them
oonceming the two terrible events.
One youngster said, "Please, the
(toitirn and children went flrst ii
Birthday Cake.-When a child's birthday happens to fall on a special holiday tbe colors appropriate to tbat occasion can be used in the candles—a*
buff and blue for tbe 22d of February,
red, white and blue for tbe Independence day child and holly painted candles for the Christmas birthday cake.
Wonderful color combinations can be
made with colored Icings—put on with
a pastry tube in designs—and candles
to harmonize or form a contrast.
Every child sbould be given tbe privilege of cutting his own birthday cake.
Canning birthday cakes of tiny proportions can be bought for baby's tint'
birthday. The one candle Is larger
tban those used later and sometime*
can be bought wltb tbe child's Snt
name decorating it In gilt letters.
When for any reason a child baa been
unable to come to the birthday party
at tbe last minute his slice of cake
with candle attached la wrapped in
paraffin paper and sent to btm.
Sponge cake or a simple cop cake
batter Is the best birthday cake for
young children, aa many mothers are
fussy about tbeir children eating rich
Potato Cako.
Potato cake la not the plebeian pastry
that lt sounds. Made according to tbe
following rule, lt la wortby to bobnob
wltb tbe most aristocratic sounding
dainty. Cream together two cupfula of
granulated sugar and a cupful of butter. Work In a cupful of bot mashed
potato, a cupful of English walnut*
chopped One, bulf a cupful of sweet
milk, two cupfula of flour, four eggs
beaten light Ave teaspoonfuls of melted chocolate and a tableapoonful eacb
of clnuamaon, nutmeg and cloves.
Add two teasponfula of baking powder
and bake ln layers. Pnt together wltb
marabmallow filling.
Coooa 8auoo.
Cocoa sauce Is liked wltb Dutch apple cake by at least one family. For
tbe sauce a couple of tablespoonfuls of
butter are melted ln a saucepan, and*
tben there is stirred Id two tablespoonfuls of flour and two teaapoonfuls of
cocoa that bave been sifted together.
A cupful of bot water la added gradually, und the sauce la cooked until It
thickens. Tben a quarter of a capful
of sugar la turned in and a teaspoonful
of vanilla and a pinch of aalt More
cocoa may be uaed If the aauce la to
be nerved with a plain dessert like
cottage pudding.
Pink Pearls.
Some pink  pe.iiis seem to change
.•olur   something   like   watered   s|ik
Mich pearls when p*rleetiv round am:
ol Une color bring big prices.
Codtleh Scuffle.
Soak tbe prepared aalt codfish for
three hours, tben boll for twenty minutes, drain and aet away until cold.
Measure the Osb and to two cups of It
allow one cupful of mashed potatoes.
Mix well, beating in one cup ot milk
and tbe yolka of three egga, well
whipped. Add a tableapoonful of melted butter, salt and white pepper to
taate and three tableapoonfuls of grated Parmesan cheese. Turn Into a buttered baking dish, sprinkle grated
cbeeae over tho top and bake to a
golden brown.   Serve immediately.
Potato Orlddlooakoo.
Twelve large potatoes, three heaping
tablespoons of flour, one teaspoon of
baking powder, oue-half teaspoon aalt,
one or two egga, two teacups uf boiling
milk. Tbe potatoes are peeled, waabed
and grated Into a little cold water
(which keeps them whltei; tben strain
off tbe water and pour on boiling milk,
attr ln eggs, salt and flour mixed wltb
baking powder; If agreeable flavor wltb
a line chopped onlou. Bake Ilka any
otber pancake, allowing a little mora
lard or butter. Servo wltb atewed or
preserved fruit
Egga a la Qoldenrod.
Three hard boiled egga, one cup milk,
five circular pieces of toaat one table-
apoon butter, on* tablespoon flour, one-
half teaspoon aalt one-eighth spoon
pepper. Make a thin wblte sauce of
milk, butter, flour, aalt and pepper;
separate yolka from wbltea of egga,
chop wbltea and add to aauce. Arrange toaat ou platter, pour sauce over,
force tbe yolka through strainer,
eprtnkllng over tbe tout Garnish wltb
The Oldaet Colnere Known.
Did you know coins were Id uae ai
early aa 800 yean B. O.? It la a fad
that a pure allver tola bearing a pap
fact Arameao !necrl|itlon of Panammf
Bar Rerub, king bt Schamol, wbo
reigned at that, time, waa recently
found by a German collector during
Ua explorations In northern Syria. TJ|
to thia time the Lydlana were regart
ad aa tbe Inventon of money, bat Ctttt
new Had showed that tbe Aramwu»a
wbo lived two wmturlae before, wtn
Jfti oWeet colnerv THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
who get little exercise, feel better all round for
an occasional dose of
"NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives
They tone up the liver, move the bowels gently but freely, cleanse the
system and clear the brain. A new, pleasant and reliable laxative, prepared
by a reliable firm, and worthy of the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.
25c. a box. If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 25c. and
we will mall them.
EDDY'S "Royal George" Matches
the most perfect " Strike Anywhere "
matches made, that are Safe,
and Silent,
are sold in boxes, averaging 1000 matches to the box,
for 10 cents a box.
You can't afford to pass this by.
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
and Onicet:
50,000 ChedcBoZks
=== per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Not In tho Trutt.)
Wo want publishers to act aa our agents In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta and British Columb'a towns Write us lor conditions and prices
Cote that llaalsf, mImo kotos
I.I. • souad, tusltky koiM, wllllaf
... .sett *■ 4a . g sod Joy's work.
Dos'l 1.1 s »p.rl», Cork, Sfllnt,
Bprala, Rtofkoa. m .., other Um>
.em kc«o yoo. horn U the aUbta.
Con It with.
Spavin Care
It ram wHh.tit iMTlnf a star,
klrmlah or wklte lulit-txcsuMiKlM.
fort Kails, B.C.. June Hit. IH*
"Ha« beca oaloayoor Ualmeot Iar
years aad flad It all that yon ntorooent.
■ave aot keao without It far 10years.'*
|t. a botUe-« for |(. Sxttlltat lor
hauMhohl um. told ky ell dralrr*.
A.k for tre« «*sk"a Tnotlee Oa Tke
HorM " ar writ, ae for eopT. II
M. 1. i. KBHtU CO. laiekori Foils. W.
A Doily Thought
Be just and fear not; let all the
ends thou aimoat at be thy country's,
thy God's and truth's.—Shakespeare.
Mothers can easily fnow when their
children are troubled with worms, and
they lose no time in applying the beat ol
remedies—Mother Groves' Worm Exterminator.
Miss Isabel Curtis of Boston suws
wood for exercise. If she also says
nothing, she completes the adage, ond
is a wonder of ber sex.
'0,   PILLS
Large by Comparison
"Always show prospective tenants
the telephone booth first," directed
the landlord.
"All right," said the janitor. "But
"Then they'll think the rooms ain't
so small."—Louisville Courier-Journal.
Deafness Cannot Be Cure./
er local application, a. thar .snoot men th. dt»
sued portion ol Ua or. Thar. * only one «.r U
fur. d...n.ae. and that Is by constitutional remedies.
D*a_n«ta 1a oauMd by au Infuunad, condition ol tue
nucous lliilii. ol tbe EuatacbUn Tub.. Wben tba
lubo U In-lamed you have a rumbllnf sound or la*
perlecl hrarttu!. and when It u entirely cloaed, Dost-
M_a II tlie rcult. .nd unlca. tb. In0.mm.llon can b.
uken out .nd thia tube reatored to lu norm.! condl*
Hon. bearing will be destroyed lorever: nine cue.
out ot ten .re cauard by Caiarrh, which la nothlns
but »n Inflamed condition ot the mucoua aurlacea.
Wa wlU Blve One Hundred Dollar, lor «oy CM. ol
DnlDMS (c&UMd by cnurrbl that cannot be cured
-Y 11.11'. Catarrh Cure. Send lor clTeul.ro. tree.
f. J. CHENEY * CO.. TUee-* «•
Sold by Drawuu. no.
Tat. Uall'a Famllr rill, lor eoaatlpetw.
\SH kiDn£y;    ,'
I'' r'g,ht s o\K-
Qlobo Trotters Plus
A number of tourists were recently
looking down the crater of Vesuvius.
An American gentleman aaid to his
"That looks a good deal like the infernal regions."
An English lady, overhearing the
remark, said to another:
"Good gracious, how these Americans do travel!"—Lippincott's.
Pills of Attealed Value.—Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills are the result of careful
study of the properties of certain roots
ond herbs, and the action ot such aa sects-
fives and laxatives on the digestive ap-
Raratus. The success the compounders
ave met with attest, the value of their
work. These pills have been recognised
for many yeara as the best cleaneors of
the system that can be got. Their ox-
-'.'Hence was recognised from the first and
they grow more popular dally.
"Does my steam whistle annoy
you?" inquired the man who had opened the new factory, "I suppose you
bave noticed the noise."
"Why, yes, 1 have noticed the
noise," responded the neighbor, "but
I'm ii trifle deaf, and 1 supposed it
was the early robins."
Kaop Minard's Liniment In tho house
I Since annexation by Japan about
\ two hundred thousand Koreans have
cut off nnd sold their "topknots," mn-
• terinlly reducing the price of human |
| hair in the fnr enstern markets. To
j evade the duty thc Koreans can cross
I the frontier of China before cutting'
their topknots.
Amazing results have been achieved
nt the ultrapowerful Marconi wireless
telegraph station near Pisa. Communication was established with stations in Ireland and Canada and Mns.
sown in the East African Italian
colony of Eritrea.
Concerning tho Dominion Exposition
at Rogina, Saskatchewan, July
31st to August 12th, 1911.
The Dominion Exposition which is
being held in Regina, Saskatchewan
this year under the auspices of the
Regina Agricultural and Industrial
Exhibition Association, Limited, will
be the largest and best fair ever held
in Western Canada.
Over $3,000 has been expended on
new buildings for the accommodation
of the many varied exhibits. In the
Manufacturers' Building will be aeen
all that is best and newest in Cana-
dian industry.
The Agricultural section embraces
the most perfect specimens of products from Canada's farms, especial
nttention being pnid to the featuring
ol the purebred stock, attractive prizes will be awarded aa an incentive to obtaining numerous entries.
The Dog Show, Pet Stock nnd Poultry exhibits wili be composed of the
most valuable breeds.
Special Attractions
The 91st Regiment Highlanders
The Siege of Gibralter.
The Flying Banyards.
McKinley Asher Hippodrome Co.
One of the most novel and pleasing
features—Richard Karsy's Giant my-
riophone. This particular feature as
presented by Mr. and Mrs. Karsy is a
great novelty. The Myriophone is an
enormous instrument designed and
patented by Mr. Karsy himself. Although beautifully toned and played
with much expression this great instrument can be heard without difficulty for two thousand feet.
Captain Webb's Five Performing
Morris' performing ponies.
Madame Altea's trained dogs and
leaping grey hounds.
Steiner Trio, Comic Acrobats.
Zeralil's balance act.
Prince Albert's Pipers Band. In
addition to these the special attraction before the grand stand every
afternoon and evening should be men-
tioned—James E. Hardy's wonderful
wire act. Mr. Hardy is known
throughout the world as the "High
Wire King."
There are many other acts which
space will not permit mention of.
Minard's Liniment used by physicians
If tea stains resist the usual boiling water, whisky is sure to take it
Why Not Do It Themselves
Judge Ben.  P.  Lindsey,  in a woman's suffrage address, said with a
"Another type of man accused the
woman voter of grafting. Well, we
are all prone to accuse others of our
own besetting sin. Like the tramp,
you know.
Swating flies is not without its
perils. An Indiana invalid fell out of
bed and broke his leg while reaching
for a fly. But only the weakling and
the coward will desist from his stern
duty on account of danger. Swat till
the last germed fly expires1.
Prof. Frued snys dreams are half-
naked wishes. Sort of Dudless Delusions, ns it were.
Mark Twain said:
"A beautiful sunset made Bernnger
a poet; a mother's kiss made Benjamin West an artist, and fifteen dollars a week makes us a journalist.'
Corns cripple the feet and make walking a torture, yet sure relief in the shape
of Holloway's Corn Cure is within reach
ot all.
In Norway, where little fruit is
rnised, an apple costs 11 cents, a pear
15, while peaches are sold at 20 cents
a pound.
FMM.W.ok.WeoiT.Wo.srj'Eyes ooo*
MurineDoesn'tSmM-t-Soothes Eye Min
DrassMs M atria. In Smnir, Ujatl He, Ms, I1.N
Marino Et. Saks, ta Auntie Tubaa, 25c «1.00
W. N. U., No. UO.
Clam or oyster shells dumped into
tho fire act like magic in freeing the
grate of clinkers.
"And are you still rejoicing in thnt
splendid cook, Mrs. Malaprop.-'' inquired the caller.
"Well, we are nnd we ain't," said
Mrs. Malaprop. "The fact is, Mary
was so completely procrastinated by
the work of my household that I've
given her a three weeks' vacation. I
was afraid if I didn't she would be
invalidated termaganlly."— Harper's
To Get Poisons
From the Blood
You Have to Depend on the Filtering  Process of tho  Liver
and Kidneyt
These Organs Mono Can Purify tho
Blood, and They Do Their Work
Well whon Holpad by
No medicnl treatment enn possibly'
purify the blood except as it seta in
healthy working order the kidneys,
liver and bowels.
To these organs is assigned the j
duty of filtering from the blood the
poisonous waste matter which is left
over when the nutritious element)
are extracted from the fund yuu eat.
If they are not overcrowded or slow
and sluggish in action Ihey keep
the blood pure and healthy.
For this reason Dr. Chase1! Kidney
Liver Pills are the most satisfactory
treatment you can possihly obtain
to purify the blood.
Their efforts nre prompt, definite
and certain. The liver action is
quickened, tlie kidneys nre invigorated, the regular movement of the
bowels is assured. It is only n matter ol a few hours until ynu begin
to feel the benefits of this great medi-j
cine. Further use, ns often as isi
necessary to keep these orgnns nc-j
tive, will oleanie and purify the
blood an.I enable the digestive sys-'
tern to properly do its work.
Backache, headache, and bodily i
pains will disnppenr, and the fatigue!
which is nn nceompnniment of poi-l
sons in the system will give wav to,
new vigor und energy. One pill a
dose, 25 cents n box, nt all dealers,
or Kdiminson, Bates & Co., Limited,
When Woman Should be in
the Prime of Charm
and Beauty
At thirty to thirty-five a woman
should be in the prime of charm and
beauty, and yet many woman begin
to fade befor.e then. Wrinkles appear
and the complexion grows sallow.
Dark rings surround the eyes, and
headaches follow, with backaches and
low spirits. The cause oi this is simply need of blood nourishment. Good,
pure blood is the life of n woman's
benuty nnd henlth. It is good blood
thnt brings the glow of health to the
cheek, brightness to the eye, nnd
elasticity to the step, nnd the general
happiness of good health. When woman feels jaded and worn out her
blood simply needs attention, and thc
one unrivalled and sure remedy is Dr.
Willinms' Pink Pills, whicli supply
the rich, red blood that repairs the
waste, dispels disease and restores
the brightness and charm of womanly
Mrs. H. G. Hnrt, Winnipeg, Mnn.,
is one of the thousands of sufferers
who owes her present health to Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. She says: "I
had suffered for a long time, not
knowing what tbe trouble was, I had
doctored with several doctors, but
only seemed to be growing worse.
The last doctor I had told me the
trouble was anaemia, that my blood
wns turned to water and that my
condition wns serious. But his trent-
ment, like tbe rest, did me no good.
I got so bnd thnt if I excited myself,
or went up stnirs, I wns completely
out of breath nnd felt as if I was going to suffocate. My heart would palpitate violently, nnd at times I would
suffer with terrible pains from it. I
had a yellow complexion, my lips had
lost their color, and I had no appetite and could not eat. I grew so
wenk I could hardly drng myself
nlong, and my feet seemed to hnve
weights on them. I wns so completely run down thnt I thought I wns going into consumption. At this time a
friend urged me to take Dr. Willinms'
Pink Pills. After taking a few boxes
I found my health improving, nnd nfter tnking the Pills for n couple of
months I wns entirely well, nnd have
since enjoyed the hest of health, nnd
1 feel thnt I ean never say enough in
praise of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills."
These Pills nre sold by all dealers
in medicine or sent hy mail at 50
cents a box or six boxes for $2.5(1
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
A Book of Interest to Horse Owners
Every horse owner worthy of the
name takes n naturnl nnd commendable pride in keeping his horse in
prime condition. With sensible feeding, proper cure nnd n reasonable
nmount of work, there is no trouble
in doing this. Under such conditions
a sound horse looks fine und feels
well—is nlwnys rendy for service und
brings the top price when sold.
But accidents will happen, a slight
wrench, a sprain, a cut, or some unknown cause may result in lameness.
Spavins, ringbones, curbs or splints
come sooner or later to every stable.
Taken promptly and treated properly
rone of these troubles are serious.
Hut if neglected nr given the wrong
treatment, they quickly decrease a
horse's ability for work as well n«
h's cash value. It is most important
therefore,  that    every    horse    owner
should have   n   good knowledge of
the horse, his atlmenti und disenses,
nml the remedies to be applied, H<*
should know just how to treat all
ordinary ailment., ami just when it
ii necessary to cull in    the    greater
skill of the veterinary.
One of the quickest and best ways
to get posted on this matter is to
read the little bonk. "A Treatise on
the Horse and His Diseases," published by the Dr. B. .1. Kendall Co., |
Enosburg Fnlls. Vermont. The in-
formation which it gives is simple,
accurate, and ensy to find—n valuable point in a book of reference.
This book can be had free of charge
by limply  writing the  publishers or j
by  asking  for  it, at  any drug store j
where    Kendall's    Spavin    Cure    is I
sold by almost every druggist in the!
S552 Buys Everything
Needed To Build This
Fine G Room Home
conetniclcd, warm,
substantial frame
buildings. Yousave
• retainer* »%,
tu.ldsri 10% and
lumber dsaltr's big
rroflU fer buying
M. I. materials diraet
Iran our allla.
Other Houses, Bungalows,
Cottages, Barns, Schools,
2 to 12 Rooms—$175 Up
Fvetythh* it wttotoaato ooat-hmbtr trimmed, fittest
and marbed. roofing, doors, windows, glass, plantar
board. Interior trim nnd finish, hardware, ■ * tn tbe nulla
■nd paint. Alto plane. Mua prints and dttaittd bui Ming
louructloua-all so alaar ?ou'U Mod ao skilled labor.
Book of 60 House Plans FREE
Ptom, da... IssadsUoa. aim. mat, »"« """P*****
l-<iuMatoahlla«.n<ltalla.a._tlrth«>r."t<i leSat. 6m«
:■«•*! -«M» and uk few Plan Bo.. Ha. M
Sovaralgn Caautractiaa Ca. i„;i»i.J°oa»
To take orders in spare time. No
experience necessary. Our lines
especially used by mothers and girls.
Apply Women's Department, 228
Albert St., Ottawa, Ont.
You Ought ,
To Know
that impure blood with its weakening results, unpleasant breath,
headaches, unrestful nights, poor
appetite, sallow skin, pimples and
depression,comes from constipation
have been doing good to men and
women for many, many years and
their value has been tested and
proved. Tbey remove the cause of
physical troubles. A few small
doses will show their safe toni«
action on you. Beecham's Pills
will surely help you to an active
liver, a good stomach, a sweet
breath, clear head and refreshing sleep.   In youna or old they will
Sou Bvsrywkan. la bum Ma.
Girls, we will give you this hand
some gold-plate Extension Bracelet
absolutely FREE, for aelUng only
M.00 worth of our lovely cards al
4 lor 10c.
Boys, we will give you this handsomi
engraved nickel wntch, new design,
just out. open face, stem wind ami
set, carefully adjusted movement.
fully guaranteed, tor selling only
M.00 worth of our lovely cards at
I for Ite
ORDER TODAY; be first in yout
FREE— Our beautifully Illustrated
catalogue sent postpaid with every
order. Our cards sell on sight, at
they are the latest designs in Canadian views, floral and birthday cards,
all nre beautifully colored and many
arc richly embossed on gold.
 Ospt. N, Toronto, Can.
"A tramp after a day or two in our
hustling, bustling town Of Denver,
shook the Denver dust from bis hoots
with a snarl.
" 'They must be lnr.y people in this
town. Everywhere you turn they offer  you   work to  do."—Los   Angeles
Rotterdam's output of roasted coffee is 16,000,000 pounds a yenr.
■'rvi.v ir <-r]',''''"'"' TljfE   SUN,   GtiAND   FORKS,   B. C.
. ubllahed at Urand forks, British Columbl
K. A. Kv.MB Editor snd Publisher
A Hie ol this paper oan be aeeu at the office
. f Ueura. S. A J. Herd; A Co.. Hli, SI aud 32,
1 leet Street, B.C.. Loudon. Bnglaud, tree of
harge, and thst Arm will be glad to receive
' ubaortttlona aud advertlaemeut. uu our be-
suBsonieTiOM naias I
Hue Year »l-90
'ine Year (lu advance)  1.00
<me Year, In United State.      .I.M
Addreaa all oonununlcatiuua tu
Thb HvBsiHii Son,
I'hoss Bit ORAM) FoBU, B.C
agreement which the opposition says
must first be referred to the country
for its mandate. This attempt at
evasion of responsibility may do very
well for Mr. Borden, but it will hardly commend itself to the country at
large.—Victoria Times.
L. A. Riddell and H. Reid left
on Wednesday for tbe Kelowna district, where tbey intend to locate.
FRIDAY, JULY 28,  1911
The indications are tbat there
will be a general election in September or October. The government
could secure a more sweeping victory were it able to ratify the reciprocity agreement and give it a year's
test before appealing to the country.
However, there is no doubt of the
pact being endorsed by the people.
The business men wbo suffered
such heavy losses in Tuesday morning's fire are exhibiting commendable enterprise in so quickly resuming business. The Sun joins tho
general public in expressing regret
for their misfortune. We believe,
however, that they will weather the
catastrophetriumphantly.and that in
a year or two the city will be gainer
by thc destruction of the old frame
Sir Max. Aitken, M.P., was worth
exactly $300,000 worth of "great service to the Unionist party" iu the
United kingdom.—A'ictoria Times,
Faced with tlie prospect of au immediate election on reciprocity, those
who have been demanding it have
started in to talk about redistribution.
Tbey might as well let the agreement
be voted, and then they can talk redistribution till the cows come home.
—Montreal Herald,
Martin Burrell, M.P., at the Tuea
day night meeting, argued against
recigrocity became it took away protection from one class of producers
and let it stand iu the case of others.
He said this evolved class autaugon-
.- m, and put one part of the people of
Canada against another; that the only
fair method was to protect all alike or
none at all. Mr. Raruard, on tbe
other band, opposed reciprocity in natural products because, lie said, it
must inevitably lead to reciprocity iu
manufactured articles. One opposed
reciprocity because it does not go far
enough, and thu other because it is
bound soon to go ull the way. The
kernel of the whole matter is that both
oppose reciprocity in nny degree because it la u blow at high tariffs, high
l__.-Hli.ni ami Inoreassd cost of living
to tbe consumer, Tbut is the pith
and marrow of Conservative opposition. Half a loaf is no good because
it is not the whole loaf, and half a
loaf is bad because it means that wo
shall obtain tbo other half. Good
logic1'—Victoria Times.
Martin Burrell, M.I'., at the Conservative meeting Tuesday night ilia-
closed the method by which the purty
leader proposes to evade responsibility
should au eloctiou lie forced on the
government before redistribution, He
told bis hearers lhe opposition isijuite
willing to vote sullieient supply to
enable the government to carry ou
business till a redistribution hill can
be passed, lu other words the government is to be "allowed" to do any
amount of business excepting ratify an'
Mrs. A. Campball, wife of the
mayor of Orand Haven, Mich,, is
visiting at the hrnne of Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Manly.
M. S. Middleton, deputy horticulturist, stationed at Nelson, spent
a few days in the valley this week.
\V. S. Murray returned to tho city
on Monday from Petrolia, Ont.,
where he has been spending the
past three or four months.
A. B. Hood, of tbe K. T. bank,
made a business trip to Midway on
Fruit Growing
Intimation has been given from
Ottowa of the appointment on the
recommendation of the minister of
agriculture of a commission beaded by
J. A. Ruddick, a dairy and cold stor
age commissioner, to conduct a thorough and comprehensive inquiry into
conditions affecting the fruit growing
industry of Canada and the status of
that industry generally. The commission calls for a report under the
following heads:
Area and extent of land adapted to
fruit growing in the various provinces.
Variety of fruits which have been
found to be tho .most profitable and
successful iu several provinces or subdivisions of same.
General trend of industry toward
concentrating production of large
quantities of standard varieties.
Difficulties which are likely to be
Methods of production.
Facilities for distribution and marketing.
Possibilisies of overproduction.
My time is responsible for a good
many elopements.
Whatever money we contribute
hereaftea to the eause of missions
we shall stipulate is to be spent
among tbe milliners who make the
hats for American womeu.—Los
Angeles Herald.
f». O. BOX 13S3 448 SEYMOUR &T.
Men ft. Cjroffloy Mm.,., Mstiohwtpi, Knif.
(Jul mul Oil KiicIiiumuihI   ■<u*»   Producer
Mt'surs.  Ulck, Kerr Ai ('n.,  I.id.,  Preston
mul London, England.
Klei tii.'ul Machinery, Mlnliit;   tilu. i'<fti-
ll-HCtillR K'lUlpMtjM.
>pt*n*.tT'», I.tit.. London, l-.ntjhind.
Ideal Oan Lltflithiif and Heating flnm
fur miit.il oltiMi librHioburonWi form-
hsUlQIj private tm ui'*-.. i'ti*. ThW plant
in NON-KXPI.USIVU, uutmnatlr antl
.*ti'*itp_.i  iiiAn eleotiTo  iiftti  in   iihiii*
We   invito  correspondence for  ma-
t'liiiitjry installation*  of  ull   kind*
and everything electrics!.
Stock Carried in Vancouver,
/JET THK HABIT of having your
Clothes Cleaned
Pressed and Repaired
Men's Suits Pressed SI.OO
Ladles' Suits Pressed  1.25
Men's Suits Sponged and 1'iessed  1.50
Thoroughly Cleaued and
Pressed f2.B0to .1.00
Ladies'   Suits   Cleaned
and Pressed £2.50 to 3.00
All Kinds of Alterations.
Clothes Called for and Delivered
First  Street, Grand Forks, B. C.
phone r ae
Holy Trinity CHUBCH.Henry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.m.; evensong and
sermon, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday- sohool, 10
a.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will lie celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service as well us at 8
a.m. Week-day and special services
as they are announced from time to
time. You are cordially invited to
worship with us,'and we would be
pleased to mot you.
Knox Pkkshvtebian Cnunon—
Sabbath services nt 11 a, in, and 7:30 p.
in.; Sabbath school and Bible clnss at
9:40 a.m, All are cordially invited,
Seats free. Ucv. M. 1). McKee, pastor.
Methodist Churoh .1. Hev. Culvert, D.D., Pastor,—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday sohool,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wed-'
nesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior League, Fridays, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
Baptist Chpboh, Rev. H. \V.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.; Bible
class and Sunday school at 10 a.m.
If it isn't an EASTMAN
it isn't t KODAK, so buy
tMraammamBBBBMMm 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 $2.00 to$«o.00
^•WOODLAND    6c   CO.S-r-
The Phoenix hotels paid $_!_i70
license fees into the treasury of that
city on the 15th inst.
A Dollar  Goes a
Long Way
Practical Plumber
All   work  guaranteed.
Only experienced work
men employ et I.    Estimates furnished.
Bicycle repairing and
bicycle sundries,
Winnipeg    Avenue
Are read by the people be
cause Thf Son gives them
news of vital interest. People
no longer go looking about for
things they want—they go to
their newspaper for information as to where such things
may be found. Tins method
saves time and trouble. Tf
you want to bring your wares
to the attention of this com
itmuny, our advertising columns
when you buy your supplies at our market: we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beer, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
^^^^^^tmtim3MtmMmmMn.-,-..- business   honestly    upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—-our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
Form No. 1.
NOTICE its hereby nivm, that nt. ippltcitlofl
will be made under Part V. ui the "WuWi
Acl, 190&,"ior.t_.il/ii a license in the .•JimllLa*
meen lMvinhm ol Vale DIstrk-t.
du The name,|iddreai and occupation ol (be
.tppiiniiit Peter Vuregln. of Brilliant, Brit-
Uh Columbia* Farmer, (if ;for mining purposes) Pree Mtmtr'i certificate No	
(ijj Tbo name of thelitis, si renin ur snmve
Uf unnamed, tin* description is) Twenty-
fourth of May Creek.
(0.) The point of inversion Ik about lr.thMei't
above the mouth of Twenty-fourth uf Muy
Creek. where It emptim Into Fourth ot Jill)
(■i,) Tbe quantity of water applied tor (in cubic feetper second). Four-tenths cuble it. per
(p.) 'lio* character of tlie i.h.»i...,i .1 work's.
Pipe line and **mallretervoir,
(i.) Tne premises on which iln* water it to be
u-e.l (describe Game): l."li 173., MS. 315 untl
(if.) The purport (or w bich the water is to hn
usetl:   Unine!.tic,
(h.) It for Irrigation describe the laud intend-
fc.i io be Irrigated, giving acreage	
(I.) If the water i.i to he um*i1  tor  potier ut
mining purposes describe the place where the
water is to be returned to some natural channel,, aud the difference lu altitude between
point of iliverslon and point of return   	
(j.) Area of Crown land intended to bo oeeu*
pled by the proposed work:   Nil.
(k.) This notice wuItosted ou the ninih .lay
oi Jiinf_|J_Ji|. and application will he made to
the <;**uiin i-sinner tm the eighth dav oiA nunsi,
(I.) (live the names mul adda-seH ot' any
ripariaii proprietors or licensee* who or Whose
lands are likely tn he affect*"! hy the i*ro|_o.*u*d
works, either above or below tbe outlet	
(P 0. Address)Brilliant, U.C.
.'. A. (JuUVKLl., Agent.
Note—One oublo foot uer second Is equivalent to :■* 71 miner's inohes,
NOTICE in hereby given that nn applleatlon
will be made under Hart V. ol te "Water
Act,l9(n<,"tt>olj|iiiiiulii-ei<_.u in thb Mii.iUa
meen Division ol' Yule District,
(a) Thf nanic. address and occupation of
the applicant; Peter Veregin, of Brilliant,
iinti-.li Columbia. Farmer, (It for minim,
purposes) I'tee Miner'-- rertllienteNi.,
(bj The nnme of the lake, strewn or
source ih fifinained, tlie deiuriptlmi |sj:
I'miriii of Jul*. Crook,
■ .■I The point of diversion U uh.uit wo
leet above tbe bead of the Vanghni* **■ Mo.
times*: ditch,
id) The quantity of vt titer uppllud lor iln
oublofeet per second): Three-ibnth* uiible
fl. per M-euiiil,
(e) Hie character of tin* proposed worki-
I'ipe iiik: ami .-mull reservoir,
di The premises ou which the wuter .*» tu
he used (describe   nume);   U6U  4:i3 nnd I'OM,
Slmtlknmeon Dhi-dnnot Vale DUtrlot
lu) The purposes for whioh tlu- water iv to
he used:    Doniewtlc.
i    (h) ff for irrigation  deaci ihe the laud  iu-
' tended io be Irrigated, giving acreage .   ..
I (I) If the water is to he used for power ur
minim: purpusex, .ie'iiili* the place where
the wuter Isto bo returned to some natural
I channel, and   tho dlifereuoe iu itltltude be-
I tween point ofdlvorsloii midpoint of return,
ij) Aran of Crown lund In tender] tn be oe«
i Oil pled by the proponed worka.   Nil.
i   (k) This uritipo was posted on the ninth day
nr .Mine. 101t. iindupplti-iitlun will be made to
the (,'t.minIssiiiiier "ii theei^ht day of AltgUH,
I 1911,
(I) Give the.'names nnd uddrew* of any
lipuri'iii proprietors or licensee* who or
Whose IhiiiIh arc likely to he uffectetl by the
propositi Works, either above or below the
(Signature) PETER V'KUKOIN,
(P.O. AddreM,) Ittilliiini, ti, ('.
.1 A. f'oiivn.i.. Agent.
Note—One cubic foot per second   la eiiulvae
lent to a.*'.7i miner's luohes.
2,500,00 feci of commercial
timber on property; k*?.ri00 hewn
loj» Iiuihc; . North Fork tuns
through laml: Kettlo Valley line
survey crosses property] ileed
clear. !?87f) cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
For Sale at a Bargain—Two-horW'
power gasolene engine. Apply J. II
Plath, box 10, city.
Form Nti. I.
NOTIOE U hnrt'by given that'en application
Kill he made under Part V. ot the "WHter
Act, h.w." tu ohiain h liceiue in the Hlmilkd-
meen Dlvifciunnf Yale Dlitrlct.
(ii) The nume, mid reus and occupation of the
appllcniit- Peter Veregin, of Hrlllinnt.Brit*
Ittb Columbia, Farmer. (It for mlulutt pur-
poses) Free Miner's (,'erlilicate No 	
(h) Tbo name oj the lake, stream or source (ir
unnamed, tbe description U) White's Creek.
(c) The point of inversion In 700 feet above
crossing ol Central Cump road and White's
(ti) The quantity of water applied for (In cu-
l.ir net |.t'i leoood): Two*tenfhi» cuiiie it. per
(t-i 'Ihe i-li;ir.ti |.;i of Ibe DfOpOied ffOtkSj
Pipe linn and finall renerrolr,
i il The premiKeK ou which the water is to In*
used (desorlbe same) toit io-.t, and iuji,
(inmpOne, Hiinilkameen Division of Vnle Dla«
(ii) ihi' [.urpiMtcs fur nhich ;ihe water ll tu i*
lined    Domeitic.
(I) is lor irrigation describe the land intend
ed In l-e wrtifiHi'd,   KiVlllg   m-rtniKt-
(I) Ji ttie ivnter i« tohn unvd fur power or minim/, purposes describe the place where the watur
li lo be ifttirit'-d to some nature! channel, and
the dlfleroiico in nltitudc bctwoen point ot
.inii-iiiii mul 1'iiini oi  return ...
()) A rea of CrOWn land Intended to bu ooou-i
pied tiy ti.i.* )ii*o)"".cd WOrttSl   Nil-
(I.) I'lii--iiniiiit wan ponti-d nn the ne. day of
i ii in* IDlti and appllcatiuin'uill he mude to
iln* r.iitiiiii***.iiinoi on lhe Sih tiny ni \ui;in,l,
(1) i.i vi* the names and addremtes of iui,»
riparian proprietors »r lloensees who or whoae
luiiil*. mr likely '" hetidecied   by  the Mupuiied
wot lis. clt tier above or below the outlet	
(Hfiiatni.') l'ETEIt VKRKUIN,
(I'.n. AdditfimllrllllMtii   U   0,
J. A. OOBYtLbi Anent.
Note—One oubla fo*it per second u e<4uiv_i-
lent to 3 ,71 mltiea'n inehe*..
a       *%    **.„   \ \   ^       sf      »
.       "«. *        *>>*»- *        iff   .
''»•_. "•» *"  v       -\      **     *      - * #      *•
Classified Want Ada.,
will fill all your requirements. They act
aa a lens which will
concentrate all rour
needs, and bring ihem
lo a perfect focus of
sttlindtciorr results.
Orixiiuil Mlu -ml Claim, hltimlfl In tltc
■:i-.,ii.l 1'inlis Mliiliitf.Otvlalun uf Vnl. liU-
Wli.ni luPuli-il: In Bnitvii's i-ni„|i
TAKK NOTICK tlmt I. Aluxn.xl.i <' lliur.
I I'i',',. Mliirr.'i.'i'rtlUcuta Nu. 368MB, fur
myaelf mill a. .Kent lor Ghftrlea fa'. Buk.r,
I'lfi, Mliii-l.' I'lrlillmti' HO, -:".N1I1H. ill-
tenil, sixty ilaf, from the tl.te hureof, tu Hp-
ply to llm Ultllng Keooriler for a CertlHcate
uf Improvniiient, lor tlie purpoae of obtain*
l.itr i. l'i„«.i. i.nml of thn above ulnim.
And further take tiotloe tliatl aulloy, uniler
seotion 37, lumt be ouniuienueil before the
l.tuance of auch Certificate of Improve,
Date J thli 2ith day ot June, A O HU
KKUI.KWUltK »«nleil to do at huliie   Call
un Mr.. Win   Keron. Seound etruet.
Gin II) I'ASTUII.HiKl.ir i little olOM IO city;
Mili> fence; ahtlntlaee of tef.-.l.   For term;
apply to John llnninu'i. Fourth of July creek.
rUHNISHKI) KtlOMS-Aiiply Mr,, h.Crawford.
IlVKKTISI.NU SPACE lu The Sun.the mo.t
widely read newspaper In the Kettle Tal-
TTPEWRITBR Oliver:  new.    Apply Sun
I    office.
LAND-lllo acre. Kuud timothy laud.   Auolr
thli office.
OPACE for ad.ertl.ln_i  purpoiM in Th*
Suu t*«
Aeroplane Races Every Day
"Pioneer Days In the Palouse"
$126,000  Will  Be  Spent  on  This  Exhl-     l
Greatly Increased Prizes
Mmy New Classes. Open to All
Ill-tie Fur Omnium /.bt mid tmllii Proiiran
217   Hutton  Block,
Our time, knowledge and
experience in the printing
business is at your disposal
when you are in need of something ir this line. Don't forget this.
The high price of living litis
not affected our job printing
prices. We're are still doing
high class commercial.work of
all kinds al prices satisfactory
to you.
Yon might as well cut oh'
your logs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising because your business is too
Some business men ar« so fond of
being deceive)] tbat they even endeavor to believe tbat tbey cult resell
tbe consumers of tbis district without -idvei'tisiiitfiii Tbe-Sun.
Show cards for widnows and inside
nre a fine form of silent salesmen,
Make tbem brief, terse anil pointed
Print tbem plainly, to be read at a
A careful and constant perusal of
the Canadian newspapers, Liberal and
Conservative, side by side and in alternating doses, forces the conviction
that political hysteria is very badly
afflicting the Tory organs. The Liberal papers proceed with one accord
wish even tenor along the way of fact,
figure, liij^ic and deduction in tbeir
support of reciprocity, while the opposition press sufl'ers constant nightmare
with every conceivable form of ghostly
fear. About the best thing we have
seen as yet in all these literary pilgrimages is Geo. 11. Cowan's declaration that, for tbe sake of a better
market for 4 per cent of our Cauadiau
products, Canada is preferring to disjoint the hinges of empire.—Victoria
k-esoooeaah, bat-
" uner terms. One
nl beat hotels in
tba busiiip-.Kffm
tre of Orand Potki't'now doing « profitable
huslliess; owner desires to remove to tbe
.iiust. Thin is tlie best bargain in thi* part
,,r the province, as there are lint leveii bote
lltifefljws In the Grand Korki. pity is growing
I'tipldlv. No other town In southern Hnttsh
t'ulutnblahus us bright future prospect*.
PHUNF 64        GRAND FORKS, B. C.
i I'iiIiUrIiihI Annually)
I naiilei traderi throughout   tbe  world  to
cnimiiuiiii'iitr direct wltb KiirIIhIi
iii eaeh elans of goods, Ucdde* In. inn ■' complete Doinniereltil guide tn London tind 1W
.iihiirl)-., tbe directory euiit»iu*> Hits of
with the Good* tbey -hip. mid tlit* Colonial
nliJ tov Igu M.uKets Iln*..  vUpply;
urraugod under the Porta to whicli they mil,
nnd Indicating the approximate HaiUiiff".
of leading Manufacturer*, Merehanta, etc,, lu
the principal ur«vlneial towns uud litduitrlu!
fi'titresot' the United Kliuoluiii.
A i-opv of the current edition Wilt be for*
warded, freight paid, on receipt of Hostul
order for 208.
Dealers necking Agencies can advertise
their trade cards for j_1, or larger advertisements from £3.
25, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.
The Colonist denies that it puli-
lisheil T. P. O'Connor's write-up of
Premier McBriile as was attributed
to it by this pnper. It is evident the
article appeared in the other Matson
paper, the News-Advertiser, and an
error in names was made. Hut the
denial of the Colonist raises another
point. If the Colonist did not reproduce Tay Poy's fulsome praises of our
"revered chief,'' why didn't it! Did
the Colonist have.so much respect for
the intelligence of its renders that it
could not reproduce Tay Pay's ridicu
lous pabulum and save its blushes!
Other Tory papers in Hritish Columbia liked the stuff and published it,
and it no doubt was to the liking of
Premier McBride. Why waa it not
approved by the Colonist! Isn't the
premier as bis; a man as Tay Pav
shews him to be, or is that he is quite
as small as Tay Pay also shews hiin to
be? Really this absteuision of the
Colonist from publishing such a brilliant article by so distinguished a
writer and about "our revered leader"
raises so many vexing questions tliat
I think I shall pass the whole problem
ovur to ihe Bowser Tories of Villi-
fouvcr for solution, What say you,
gentlemen, was thu reason why the
Colonist did mil reproduce thu T. I'
O'Connor sketch of Premier McBride,
a noble piece of literature with a noble subject for a theme!—Saturday
Both local papers are much e*er
cisul over llm knighting of Mat
Aitken, until recently a company promoter in Montreal, but now, thanks
to watered stuck and au aggressive
American wife, Sir Max Aitken and
au Knglish M.P. Both papers agree
that he has done nothing whatever in
Canada to justify the honor whicli he
has received. The Colonist, however,
lakes tho view   that  uilen _
nominated for the honor by the gover
nor-general, on the advice of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, Canadians have no right
to criticise. This is only half a truth.
Canadians would have a right to
push the criticism very much further
if any responsible Canadian official
had made the recommendation, but
the conferring of a coronation honor
on a mnn of Mr. Aitken* type is a
fair matter for criticism throughout
the empire, and overy one familiar
with the circumstances will regret
that the king was advised to couple
his name with tliose of many worthy
men who have rendered distinguished
public service, lt is difficult to believe tnat Sir Max Aitken nwos his
title to Canadian influence; it is much
more probable that it is duo to a
princely contribution to the party
campaign funds at the last British
elections.--Victoria Week,
The staff correspondent of tho Toronto Telegram who accompanied Mr,
Borden in his recent tour of the West,
commenting on the difference between
an .'.astern and Western audience:
"Western meetings are conducted iu
an orderly way unusual in the Kast.
Speakers get a rousing welcome when
they arise, and the heartiest of applause when they conclude. Occasionally a cheer will burst forth at
some point, but for the most pill"
vast audiences have listened three
hours on end as if to a lecture, silent
and keenly attentive. Sometimes an
orator almost fears he is fatiguing his
hearers till he reflects ou that shuffling of feet which spells borehoin."
This is a delicate way of saying that
Mr. Borden's audiences have been
Endeavors to Sottle Strikn
Trustees of the Spokane chamber
of commerce, at a meetiug last Tuesday, adopted resolutions to request
the chambers of commerce, boards of
trade and commercial organizations of
eastern Washington, northern Idaho
and the provinces of British Columbia
and Alberta to consider ways and
means of en-operation for the purpose
of assisting in settling the strike of
the miners in the Crow's Nest coal
district, which has been in progress
since March *.!). The movement was
originated by the Western Fuel association of Spokaue.
The resolution points out that the
supply of coal from the Crow's Nest
Pass mines is used largely in eastern
Washington and Idaho and furnishes
practically tho entire supply of steam
ooal foi the Spokane market; also that
the furthes prolonging of the strike is
bound to result in great injury and
distress to the people of the provinces
of British Columbia and Alberta. It
also states that many residents of Spo
kane are financially interested in the
mines, and that the Spokane International railroad, which has access to
the mines, is owned by Spokane
li,. F. Waggoner, a trustee of tlie
chamber of commerce and the Western Fuel association, is reported as
saying in an interview:
"The steam coal trade of Spokane is
supplied principally by British Columbia mines, and, unless the strike is
settled very ipiickly, the local dealers
will have to look elsewhere for their
supplies, as tho mines, if they do not
resume operating soon, will not lie
able to supply tho home trade, and, us
a consequence, will be unable tu export very little, if any, coal during
the next four or live months."
Miniug Stock Quotations
Boston, July 20.—The follow-
ing are today's opening quotations for
the stocks mentioned:
Oranby Consolidated.    12.00
B. C,   Copper       5.50
Hotel C°l*n
Opposite Great Northern Station
Itcccutly completed and
newly Inrnlihed throughout. Conveniently located
for railway men. ririt-
Dlass accommodations for
transients. Hoard und
rooms hy the week at prevailing rates. Floe Hue uf
Win.-,, Liquor* mid t.'iguri
always In stock at the bar.
m    (irand Forks, B. C.
1 Ke O'iver Typewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
Plant rem] thc head I lu {.[over again, Thou its
tromendpui shmitlcniicr will -lawn upon vou
An Oliver Typewriter-!lie standard visible
writer—the most highly per.e ted typewriter
on the market-your* lor 17 cents    day:
The typewriter whuscK'OhqiieBt of the com
merelal world ts a matter of nlstorv — yours for
7 cents a dayi
The typewriter that is equipped with scores of
f.Vnl" «wenJonoes s- -iv Halarioo Shift"—
fhn Ktill uK Duvire'-'Tm* Double fleleas"'-
The l..K'nmoilve Bate'-"Tho Automatic
pacei -"Hit?   Automatic Tabulator"- ••Tin-
"rhe Adjustable h,--
porFingers"* ."The $u\.
eutlfle Condensed Key.
board''—all __-■•*
lours for  17
Cents a Day!
We anoimeed thi-*
new sales i>hui recently, just to feel the pulse of
the iiiTnpiu. Simply -i muaii cash payment—
then 17 cents a day, That tithe "plait In a nutshell.
The result has U-.n such a "U-l ni*.* uf applications  tor  inacliluci thut  we  are   dimply  K-
The demand comes Irora people ol all classes,
all ages, all occupations,
The majority 0! inquiries bas comejfroin peo*
leof known thmuclal standing who wore attracted by the novelty of the piopoa. 'on, An
lmprenslve demonstration ol' the Immense pop*
ulai'Ity Of the Oliver Typewriter
A startling roiitlrmatiou 01 our bCllel that
the Kra of Universal Typewriting is at hand.
A   Quarter "of a Million People
are Making Money with
Vie ,_
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter la  a  money-rankti
rl8.1t ir_,iutl_evr.ii.l"i..i!" So wv to rim thai
boginuerj soon get in ihe ''expert"olau. Knrti
aa you learn. Let the inarliiti., ray the 17 cents
a 'lav-mill all above that l> yours.
tt herever yon are. there Is work to be done
anil money to be inaile bv usltii; the Oliver. The
business world is calling for ullver operators
There are uot enough to supply the demand.
rhelrsalarhu are considerably shove tnose oi
maiiy.i'ltusesot workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That is the battle ory today. We have made
the Oliver supreme In usefulness and absolutely
Indispensable in business, Now comes thu eon
quest of the home.
Tbe simplicity and strength of the Oliver fit !i
for family use. It is becoming an important
rector in the home training of young people
An educator as-well ns a money maker.
Onr uiw selling plan puts the Oliver on the
thru/hold of every home In Ameriea. Will vou
close the door of your home or oflice ou ihu ru-
marfcuble Oliver oilVr'.'
Write for further details of our easy oO'er nml
a tree copy ol thu uew Ollvcrcatalog.   Address
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
City and Suburban
.lie coppea
Now I'.tlitiiin Issued Nov. IB, 1906.)
fs ii dozen hooks in one, covering tlio
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, inetullnrgv, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
ippcr, 11 is a pracical honk, useful
to till and necessary to most, men en
gaged in any branch of tlu
Its facts will puss muster with the
trained scientists, and its language   is
easily   underst I   by  the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in  plain
English wii hunt fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4636 copper
mini's ami companies iu all parts of
tin* world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
Tlm Copper Handbook is conceded
lo he the
World's Standard Helerence
Book on Copper
Tin' mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives hiin about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the brink for the
facts it gives hiin about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
oxposed in plain Knglish.
Price is 85 in Buckram with gilt
top: $7.DO in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of re.
ceipt if not found fully -atisfactory.
Horace J.  Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
458 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
176X17* PT. 1*01 between
Second and Third streets,
just above Judge Lcamy's
and it, Gaw's places i separated frnm all other properties by _M-it.
Ihiu*: as large as seven or eight ordinary loth.
adjoining Iota an* worth 1160! would make
11 iff home, with sufficient ground for ehlott--
*n«, frit it. cardi'ii mul ._*.*. n , must dflilrgblc
iK'Htliiii iii oity.
IS Mills adjoining
■ Ity limit* fin south;
u aores cleared] lliti
irult treesi m*w four*
hum   for six    ItDlTCII   horse,
luiihli' Imriii's*.   itii'l   fiiriiiin:   Imple*
AilforfttOO   Kosy terms.
Metal Quotations
Nkw  York,   July  20—Silver 53
atandard copper, $12.25^12.35, firm.
London,   July   20.—9ilv§r,   24Jj
waa lead. £13 6s 3d.
room bouse i barn f
inuy...!..nhir hamei
nu*nt*,    All for $5204)
iNtti fruit treastber**
Will tttii. .I'll tiiiiutu
One 'fiail oasb, balanc
nml three •<■>,-* nitiiiii
one block ol business
eentre;  lawn, shads
traoti fruit Ireast berry buiheii laivegardei
win nt..»..-ii ttiimtiin* nl lum 0 if deslrei
nut) ii-iir i-.isii. balance termi<
i;.;   ini'i-s from low
■ i*i. i   lionte,    pin
eradi i:ni*i* i.u.gt vii.
woodsnaoi   loo   fruit
treet.   <0  hearhiK: l\*i   •■*■ r.->    «lrawhf>rrift>>.
,;i)i_.*ii'iii*n i*N, eurraota, * ***»t*»*»i i*i>". •. ire« from
trott: iln* best location around a. (mi Porks i
plenty   of   g I   water) Inilt and  crop  in
Bet wean 8 and i aores
In \\ i*it  end  ut pity :
III ■■' i'Iiimi  Solli Mil Ull
t dnr itiltivatii>n; small
huiiifl. woodshed aiid outbuildings; well itnd
punip; Kuod ti"in* ThU is » MURriiit'e.ushhii*
erlsabonl toleaveclty, Tetms-
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
ANT available Dominion Lands within thu
Kellway "fit nf British Ooliunbia lunytm
homesteaded by nny person who is thf* head
nf a family, or nny male over eighteen years
ofngc. tothoextaut of une*qnnrter seetlou
of loOnoresi more or less,
Kntry must be rondo personally nt (in* lucnt
Inml office for tlie district in wMHi tha Ihihi
Ii situate,
The homesteader Is rfquirod to perform
tin- conditions connected therewith under
tnu* nf the following plans.
in At least six months' residence npun ..n.i
oulttvntloti of tlio lnnd in c.ii'h year for thi «•*
ii) If the father (or niotl^r. ifthr* fnthpi-1«
deceaiedli ofthe homesteader resides utiuti _»
farm in the vicinity of tbe land entnriid for,
{tin* requirements as tt* reildenoe mny betnt-
IsHedby lUchitersou residing with tha futher
or mother/
(8) if tin* settler it-.i** his permanent resi*
deuce upou farming IhihI owned hy him in
tin* vlolnlty of in- ii'ii-H**,*!',ni.tin* rfi|iuif-
niPiitsMs to residence may hi* iiitiufled hy
residence upon tin* said (and.
six montas' notice in writing ih'iuhl !••*>
given tbe Oonfmtssloner of Dominion Lnmlt
nt Ottawa oMntentiou to npply fur pntent.
Coal-Coal mining rights tuay tn* lenii* i
for u period of twenty-one yoart at an nn
iftial rental of II 00 per aore.  Sol mora than
ItflObncresshall hi* leased to i Individual ot
company. ■** royalts nt the rate ol h\» cents
per ton shall ho pollootod <>n tin* merobant<
tii.lv coal mined,
w. w.coitv,
Deputy of tlm Mloliterof the Interior,
N.lt. Unauthorlaed pulilloatlon of thi*
advortlsemetil *■• ill nol tm n.iid for
For furthor information ro
uaiilini; the ahove jiroportios
call or ailcliesi
Keoelve 1 >< *r 1 > Ladles mul i
dent nr day studooUj lu
merelal or Business Con
dent tt o rain   Teachers'
f'radest gives thp four >
ii a. degreOiond "
I the
tleiiinii   nu  r««i*
i rolllplete Coin •
ii prepare* stu«
rtlllcatei nf ail
' oourse fur tii«
nr nt the Sehotil
_f Science eourie, in nttlliiitinu with the !.>•
roiitoUnlvsnlty; bm n speclnl proiuaotor**
nottrao for miners w hu vwirU in BVC instruc-
(Ion.In nlno given lu Ail MinIi*. \*h\ ~\***i i'ul-
une Mild l.tui-iilniit. 1'eriii upcoa Svpt. 11,
Ft>r Caleudtra, bio., Iddl-Mi
The Diminutive
At the age of three Janet was an
enthusiastic student of entomology.
One day she discovered a caterpillar
for herself, a very tiny one. "Oh
come here!" she called. "Here's a
caterpillar, the cutest little thing. I
believe it's a kittenpillar!"—Woman's
Home Companion.
73111 Buk
1 b  the  best  remedy 1
■ known   for  sunburn, ■
1 heats rashes, eczema. 1
■ sore feet, stings and 1
■ blisters.   A skin food! 1
■      ' All Dnooxsts ami Storu.-*\.      H
H(!—So Billy hns told you that ho
saved me from a watery grave.
She—H'm. He told uie that ho
saved you from u much wor.se place
than that!—M.A.P.
It Has Many Qualities.—The man who
poHse.HHeri a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclec
trie OU is armed against many ills. It
will cure a cough, break a cold, prevent
Hore throat; it wilt reduce the swelling
from a sprain, cure the most, persistent
Korea and will speedily heal cuts and
contusions. It is a medicine chest in
itself, and can be got for a quarter of a
The Frost & Wood Light-Draft, Non-Choking, Roller Bearing Machine.   See Our Dealer.
Frankly Stated
"I suppose you are going to make
some addresses' this summer."
"Yes," replied the statesman. "I'm
going to tell my constituents exactly
what thry need."
"And what do they need?"
A Gross Insult
"Pa, what does lt mean when you
say a man was grossly insulted?"
"Well," replied the father, "a man
is grossly insulted when the opposing
pitcher passes two men iu order to
get a chance at him."
Tough All Around
The tough customer was struggling
with a tough steak in a tough restaurant.
"Say, you!" he finally roared nt a
waiter. "1 ain't used to eatin' rhinoceros hide. Ketch me something a
little more iiourishin' in a hurry.
"Aw, fade away, little one!" said
the pugilist waiter withering.)'.
"What do you think this joint is—a
diet kitchen."—National Monthly.
If the bottom cellar step he painted
white it will save many a fall in the
dark. ■
Mrs. Allen Mason, Carleton, N.B.,
writes: "I have used Baby's Own
Tablets ever since I have had children and that is going on fifteen years.
I have always found them entirely
satisfactory for all the ailments of
little ones nnd feel that I cannot
praise them too highly." Mrs.
Mason's praise is just that of thousands of mothers who consider Baby's
Own Tablets the only safe and sure
remedy to keep in the house for their
little ones. The Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers or by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Landlord— Our rates arc $2 up.
Guest—That's all right; 1 am an
artist, nnd	
Landlord—The deuce you are! Then
it's $2 down.
A  bee can carry
weight in honey.
twice,    its    own
Itching, burning, bleeding,
scaly and crusted eczemas,
tetters, rashes and other
torturing and disfiguring
humors that destroy sleep
and make life a nightmare
of physical and mental
suffering speedily yield to
Soap and Ointment
Nn other rrmrdlm for skta and ncalp n
fptrily and wruiiiinirai. A single cake o( Cut 1*
rum Soap and box of Cutloura Ointment are
often nufflclrnt. Bold throughout thc world.
Send to potter Drut ft Chetn. Corp.. noamn.
U H.A., for 32-pait book, an authority on treatment of akin and tealp dlrmaet.
High Praise For GIN PILLS.
Smithville, Ont.
"1 suffered for three years with a
Pain In My Bnck. I am now taking
Gin Pills and find a great relief after taking only one Ixix."
W. J. Baldwin.
Is it any wonder that we sell GIN
PILLS with an iron-clad guarantee
of money back if they fail to give
relief? We know that GIN PILLS
will stop the pain in the back—relieve the bladder—and cure every
trace of Kidney Trouble and Rheumatism.
GIN PILLS have cured thousands
of cases of Kidney Trouble that were
regarded as hopeless.
We don't nsk you to buy GIN
PILLS to find out whnt they will do
for you.
Simply write us, mentioning this
paper, and we will send you a sample
box free. Then, if you are unable to
get the regular size boxes at your
dealer's, write us, and we will supply
you at the retail price—50c. a box,
6 for $2.50. GIN PILLS are made
and guaranteed by the largest wholesale drug house in the British Umpire.
National Drug and Chemical Co.,
Dept. N.U., Toronto. 47
Tli* •rlflnal
Oln Pills mad* by
National Drugand
Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited,
Toronto, are told
only In thia boa.
They Cleanae While They Cure.-The
vegotahlc compounds of which Parmelee's
Vegetable Ptll. are composed, mainly
dandelion and mandrake, clear the atom-
ach and Intestines of deleterious matter
and restore the deranged organs to
healthful action. Hence tney are the best
remedy for Indigestion available to-day.
A trial of them will establish the truth
of tbis assertion and do more to convince
the ailing than anything that can be
written  of these pills.
Oh, so often when it is our intention to help a friend, we only hit into
n double play.
Liniment asked for at my store and
the only one we keep for sale.
All the people use it.
Pleasant Bay, C.B.
"Will you never give up smoking,
dear Adolphus?"
"No," replied the depraved smoker
and punster; "I shall smoke just as
long as I chews."
She was tired, worn-out and nervous
and    suffered    irom     Rheumatijm,
but two boxei of  Dodd's Kidney
Pills cured her.
Hawthorne, Out. (Special).—Mra,
T. G. Alexander, wife of a well-known
farmer living near here, adds her
testimony to that of the thousands
who have learned from their own
experience that Dodd's Kidney Pills
cure Kidney Disense.
"I suffered for twelve yenrs," Mrs.
Alexander says, "My back ached,
my sleep was broken and unrefrt__.li-
ing, I was nervous and tired and I
was troubled with heart llutterings.
Rheumatism developed and added
to my suffering.
"1 was in a very run-down, worn-
out condition when I started to use
Dodd's Kidney Pills, hut 1 am
thankful to sny they gave me relief
almost from the first. Two boxes
cured ine completely."
Dodd's Kidney I'ills cure the Kidneys. Cured Kidneys mean that all
impurities are strained out of the
blood. That means pure blood all
over the body and the banishment of
thnt tired, heavy feeling nnd those
pnins and aches that impure blood
Those   Useless  Questions
"How did you get that) bruised
"It was caused by the hatrack last
"No; I think it attacked me purposely."
Minard't Liniment lumberman's friend
"So your Shakespeare club is a
great success.1"
"Yes. We have accumulated
enough fines for non-attendance to
take us all to a musical comedy."—
Washington Herald.
Very many persons die annually from
cholera and kindred summer complaints,
who might have been saved, if proper re.
medies had been used. If attacked do not
delay in getting a bottle of Pr. J. D. Kel-
loggs Dysentery Cordial, the medicine
that never fails to effect a cure. Those
who have used it say it acts promptly,
and thoroughly subdues the pain and
We Refeea tour Money If K Iter Falls.
hour unless you have this remedy ready for instant use.
Colic kills more horses than all other diseases combined, and when you need a remedy you must have it
at once, for if you wait for a veterinary or make a trip
to town you may find the animal dead when you return.
If International Colic Remedy ever fails we will refund
your money. It is the only Colic Remedy ever sold on
such a strong guarantee. Put up iu a regular drenching bottle.
St. Jovitb, Qua, March 3rd, 1911.
International Stock Food Co., Limited.
Gkntlkmkn,—1 am glad to say 1 u-ed International Colli
Remedy on what seemed to he a hopeless case and saved a
beautiful filly—she was cured in a few minutes.   (Signed)   CHARLES ST. AUBIN.
The cuspidor shapes seems to he a
popular hat with the women this season.
Ask for Minard's and take no other.
Experimenting with chickens and
small mammals, a Paris scientist believes he has discovered the germ of
Seil (or Free Simples nl leasm
A study of other agency propositions
convinces us that none can equal
ours. You will always regret it if
you don't apply for particulars to
Travellers' Department, 228 Albert
St., Ottawa, Ont.
Prison Visitor—To what do you attribute your downfall, my poor man?
Convict—To procrastination.
Prison Visitor—Ah, yes; procrastination is the thief of time.
Convict—Precisely. I stole a watch.
—New York Times.
y...Wimslow'. Southino Svaur b.a hew
Is UM bM randy let DIARRHOIA. II la •►
eeUUIjr kenaleM. _M aut. end uk tot "Mat
WlwUw'i Soatkbif emt." ... ua* m enml
Wed.  TwenHMaauaaMla.
A light diet, largely composed of
fruit and vegetables, is best for
W. N. U., No. ISO.
An incandescent electric lamp of 442
candle power has been designed for
lighting public places.
' ii THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
A Commonplace
It Changed the Course of Two
Copyright by American Prase Association. 19U.
Walking on an avenue In Washing.
ton I met a lady whose appearance attracted me. Sbe suddenly stopped,
looked down aud blushed to the roots
of her batr. Her skirt had become
unloosened ot the waist
"Can 1 do anything for you?" 1
Sbe looked wildly about her for a
plan and anally caught one. "Have
70a a pin or a bit of string la your
pocket?" ihe asked.
I went tbrough every pocket and at
lut found a piece of corn colored ribbon tbat bad bound together a package
of cigars. 1 handed lt to her wltb au
expression whicb asked tbe question,
"Will that do?"
She seized It, at tbe same time thanking me with a uod wblcb plainly
meant, "Proceed on your way."
If I had not happened ra bave that
piece of cheap ribbon In my pocket, If that lady's skirt had not become
unloosened at tbe exact moment 1
passed ber, 1 would now be surrounded by an entirely different environment
While I was sufficiently Impressed
with the youug lady's appearance—ber
face was one tbat I would not easily
forget—tbe Incident soon passed out of
my mind. Several montba passed. One
day 1 marie a business trip to Philadelphia and on my return was sitting
In a train waiting for It to move out
of tbe station. Harrying along outside
was tbe girl I had assisted ln ber difficulty, and on ber corsage was a bit of
corn colored ribbon tied ln a bowknot
At tbat moment the train began to roll
slowly on Its wheels.
Two conflicting emotions stirred me
—first I Inferred that tbe girl In meeting me bad met ber fate tnd was
wearing the ribbon eo that If we
should cross eacb other's path again 1
would recognize ber; second. It was
Impossible for me to learn anything
about wbere sbe mlgbt be found. I
didn't know whether or no sbe lived
In Philadelphia wbere I saw ber for
tbe second time, wbetber she lived In
Washington or some different locality
from either. Wby had 1 not left tbe
train and rushed after her? Because
1 bad but a few seconds to decide tbe
matter, and In tbat brief space of time
my mlud was chiefly occupied wltb
reasons wby I sbould not do tbat very
thing. My business required tbat 1
should reach borne on that train. It
I got out and followed tbe girl quite
likely I would lose ber In tbe crowd.
A new element bad entered Into my
being. A girl bad fallen lu love witb
me, so I believed, tt Bret eight and
wis wearing t token by wblcb I mlgbt
recognize ber. Probably tbe lived ln
tbe United States, In wblcb it tbtt
time tbere were more tben 70,000,000
people. I bad no other Information
concerning ber except that tbe was
wearlog t bit of ribbon tbtt hid beld
together t package ot cigars. Was
not this quite enough to twtken In
me t strong desire to And ber? Tbe
romance of love Is fed by the Imagination. I lived, at lt were, In tlr castles.
The girl wearing my ribbon wta tbe
princess tbtt tbe prince wat hunting
all over the world and to whom be
wu it list led by tbe fairy. True,
my Snt meeting with my princess was
especially unromantlc. Nevertheless I
wished tbat tome kind fairy would
conduct me to ber.
One day 1 told my friend Calkins
•bout my adventure. Ho listened to
me wltb grett Interest till I had finished, then exclaimed:
"80 you're tbe nun thit wu wtnted
by *Corn Colored Ribbon 1'"
"Whit do you metnr
"Some months ago-1 don't know
bow long—I wu reading tbe personals
In a newspaper and ctme across one
signed 'Corn Colored Ribbon.'"
"Who? What? When? Wtere?" 1
exclaimed excitedly.
"Which one of those unlntelllgable
auestions do yon wish me to answer
"AU of tbem."
"I remember nothing bnt that t lady
who hid met with in accident advertised for tbe address of 1 gentleman
who bid assisted her, tnd the address
iwaa signed sa I have told you."
"OaUUns," 1 said fiercely, "you will
remember ln what piper and when 1
you mw thit ad. or die."
"Then my doom It sealed," laughed
Calkins, "for I can remember neither."
Could tbere be anything more tantalizing—a lovely woman trying to find ;
me, 1 trying to find her, and all our
efforts averted?
"Ob, wby bave 1 not read all tbe
personals," 1 cried, "In all the papers
every day?"
"Because you couldn't have done anything else," replied Calkins, "and, not
bavlng time to make a living, you
would have starved to death."
"Can't you suggest something?"
"Yes; forget all about It A woman
who would advertise like tbat Is probably an adventuress anyway."
"If you say tbat again I'll strangle
"Truth crushed In the throat would
rise again."
"She Is pure as an angel. Come, old
man, tell me some way to find ber."
"I give It up."
Several weeks passed In misery for
me, wben ln a Philadelphia newspaper
1 read of tbe trial of a Mlsa Octavla
Merton wbich waa soon to come off ln
tbat city. She was accused of having
stolen some valuable gems wbile one
of a bouse party at a lady's country
seat Wbat wu n.y astonishment to
see In a description of Miss Merton tbe
following words:
Id ber corsage she weare a bow of
orange or corn colored ribbon.
1 sprang to my feet I bad found
my love. Rut, alas. Calkins was
right Sbe was an adventuress. Her
personal, taken together wltb tbis
cbsrge. waa conclusive proof of this.
And yet tbe Item said that she wat
1 member of tbe house party. This
Indicated that tf ahe were a thief abe
must be a lady, and a lady of tbe upper classes would not be likely to advertise for tbe address ot a man abe
had met on tbe street
I hurriedly wrote a note to tn attorney ln Philadelphia whom 1 knew,
asking bim to keep me posted as to
tbe coming off of tbe trial ln whleb I
wu so deeply Interested, lu reply I
received a telegram stating tbat tt was
down on the calendar for tbe next
day. I went to Philadelphia tbat nlgbt
tnd tbe nest morning appeared among
tbe spectators ln a back seat wbere 1
would not be observed.
When tbe accused was led Into court
I recognized ber at once for tbe girl I
bad beeu seeking. Sbe was very pale
and appeared to bave suffered much.
1 could not see if sbe wore tbe ribbon,
for au outside coat was buttoned over
her ehest.
I listened eagerly to a statement of
tbe case made hy the prosecuting attorney. Tbe girl was a member of a
house party; tbe Jewels were missed,
and ahe afterward wore one of tbem
tbat the owuer claimed was hers. Miss
Merton's counsel claimed that It had
for years been bis client's property.
He also uld tbat on tbe day the Jewels were atoleu she bad taken a flying
trip to Washington, but since her object ln going tbere was secret she bad
kept a knowledge of ber trip from
every one wbo knew ber. "Were It
not for tbis secrecy, your honor." concluded tbe attorney, "we could easily
bave proved au alibi."
Jumping from my seat I burrled
down tu the roll, called for the attorney and ln an undertone gave him
the pointa of my meeting witb the
accused In Wasblugtou. He at once
put me on tbe aland and In a series
of questions drew out my evidence.
Wben be naked me for tbe date of this
meeting I waa puzzled, but finally recalled lt us tbe day of an Important
meeting tu wblcb I was going wben
I I met Miss Merton.
"Old anything pass between you and
the accused?" he aaked.
"Yei. something passed between ut
tbat will corroborate my story If sbe
still possesses It. I gave ber 1 bit of
corn colored ribbon."
Wltb tbtt Miss Merton threw open
ber coat and displayed tbe token.
Tbere wit suppressed applauM
among the spectators, Tbe attorney
put hi* client on tbe stand.
"Wby do you wear that ribbon?" be
"1 have worn it ever since 1 nave
been accused, hoping that the gentleman wbo gave lt to me might eee It
and by proving tbat I wat ln Washington on tbe day tbe Jewels were stolen
exonerate me. I also advertised for
bis address, but received no reply."
Of course tbere waa an acquittal
without tbe Jury leaving tbe box. I
wu taken by Miss Merton't counsel to
hut client and Introduced to ber. I
bad been mlataken ln ber object In
wearing tbe token, but It ahe bid done
eo for tbe reason I bid supposed she
could not hive given me t winner
pressure of tbe band er a look wltb
more heart ln lt
"Just think," the uld. "had it not
been for you I would bave been convicted!"
"It wat t close call," tald the attorney, wbo teemed aa much relieved u
bla client
"Fate," I said, "had a purpose ln
bringing about the very commonplace
accident tbat occurred Just at tbe moment we met"
If my words referred to ber vindication tbe look I gave ber ln speaking
tbem referred to something beyond.
Thut sbe understood my meaning wu
evident from a blush.
And now I am back to wbat I uld
In tbe beginning of this story with regard to those slight happenings which
will at times turn the whole course ot
our lives. When Miss Merton's skirt
I came unfastened I wat t clerk ln the
treasury department ln Washington.
I Now I am tbat lady's buaband tnd tht
father of ber children. 1 reside In
Philadelphia and am a banker tbere.
What would t have been had not thit |
accident changed the course of my I
life? Doubtless a lone old bach aad
I government clerk.	
Mabee Carried It.
There is a good story told of Chairman Mabee of the Railway Commission. It hu to do with a certain
bylaw which was to be submitted in
Stratford, the purport of which is a
matter of no moment Mr. Idington
was city solicitor. He was violently
opposed to the proposition. He wa»
lo address a public meeting, and the
friends of the bylaw were almost
panic-«tricken. for they had no mn-
terial heavy enough to oppose him.
At this critical moment, however, a
member of the Board of Trade had
an inspiration. He imparted his idea
to a few of his colleagues, and they
at once sought out Mr. Mabee. He
took little interest in civic affairs,
had no knowledge of the question at
issue, but he loved a "scrap," and
he quickly fell in with the plan. The
meeting was held, and after Mr.
idington had fired all bis big guns,
Mr. Mabee appeared on the platform.
To all but those concerned in the
plot, his arrival was a surprise. Then,
tor the space of an hour or so. to the
infinite delight of his hearers, he
proceeded to twist Mr. Idington inside out. lt cannot be said that he
had his "case" well prepared. He
did not know the intricacies of the
situation, but he did know how to
make fun ol his opponent. Alter
that night there wu nothing to it
Kut the bvlaw.
Gorgeous Mantles.
It ll possible that Knights of tbe
Garter, tbe Thistle, St. Patrick, the
Bath, Star of India, St. Michael and
St. George, and the Indian Empire
will be allowed to wear the mantles
which indicate their respective orders
at the coronation. 11 this idea is followed out additional splendor will be
added to the scene in the Abbey, for
tin mantles are of a very gorgeous
description. The mantle of the Garter,
tor ii.oi.iu.ee, is ui Uark-olue velvet,
lined with taffetas. With tn.s there is
t sorcoat ol orimson velvet lined like
the mantle and adorned like it, on the
left breast, with an eight-pointed silver-embroidered star, vtittliu wmch is
tne red cross of bt. George, the whole
encircled by a miniature blue garter.
| ine mantle oi tne Thistle is ol green
velvet, aim l.iat of bt. Patrick is oi
sKj'-blue tabbinet, l.ned with white
silk. The mantle of the Bath is red,
and 011 very high state occasions the
Knights are entitled to wear crimson
surcoats, vest and breeches ol white
satin, white stockings and shoes, golden spurs, and a hign-crowned hat with
a plume ol white leathers. The mantle
of tne Star oi India is of light-blue
satin, lined witli white, and adorned
with blue and silver tassels with a
representation ol the 8tar. The mantle and chapeau uf St. Michael and
til. George are of blue satin, lined
with scarlet silk, the hat surmounted
with black feathers.
Quite a contrast is afforded by the
mantle of the Indian Empire, which is
ui purple satin, lined wilh white silk,
ind fastened with purple silk and gold
tassels, and on its leit a representation ol the Star.
A Captain of Industry.
"To travel hopefully is better than
to arrive, and the true success is
labor." These words, once written
by Robert Ixiuis 8tevenson, hang
above the desk of Mr. 11. Gordon
Selfridge, the head of thc enormous
store in Oxford street, London, who
was recently the victim in a motor
smash. They provide the keynote ol
the character of the man who, starting life as a shop-sweeper, made such
good use of his opportunities that, by
the time he wns thirty, he was a
pnrtner in the Marshall Field store
in Chicago—a store which has earned
joint fortunes for its owners amoiini-
ing to over $500,000,000. Mr. Selfridge had retired from busine-s,
when, growing tired of a life of idleness, he turned his eyes towards
London and ultimately founded the
huge business in Oxford street.
Wonderlul Location.
That he iives in the midst of Scotland, England and Ireland is the way
his location in Guelph. Ont.. is described by Mr. John Taylor, presi-
dent ol th» Tiiylnr-Forbos Co.
The explanation is simple, but interesting.
Many ol tbe strc»ts ol Ihe Royal
City ure named nfter citie. in the
O'.d Land, nnd the street* which
bound three sides of Mr Taylors re-
ddence are called Glasgow, Cambridge and Cork.
Remarkable Old Irish Couple Live In
Neepawa, Man.
Nearly a hundred years old, blind
and nearly deaf, yet able to do all
thc housework lor her husband and
hL'rseli. including the baking—such u
the record ol one who, if nut the old-.
•>st woman in Canada or the United
States, is certainly the oldest woman
able to du such work under sueh cir
cumstanees. says George K. Helton
*n The Cuurier. The baking part of
her work the writer can testily to, loi
when he called the old lady lind her
hands in the dough, and beiore he
left she had placed it under the stove
to "raise" ns snme oi us have seen onr
Brandmoihers do. That she was blind
wa easil;' proven by 11 simple test;
her eyes also show in ilie photo
taken, and she ie so deal tii.it
she is nnt aware that a strnnecr wns
in tlie room till her husband tnld her.
then by sitting close and speaking
loudly she wus made to henr. and her
talk was une oi unusual interest, even
fo such circumstances as those narrated.
Mrs. William Grimsby nl Neepawa.
Manitoba, is in her 99th year; her
husband is ten years yuunger; together ihey form 11 pair thut would arouse
the interest of nny visitor. Like many
ol the old people for whom Canada
is noted, ttiey are Irish.
Mr. Grimsby was born in Ireland 89
years ago this summer; he crossed the
ocean at twelve with un aunt who
died on the trip, and he arrived in
Canada 1.! mc, linding a brother and
ither relatives near Kingston, Ont.
\fter reaching manhood he was a
sailor fur (Uteen years, both on the
'Jrent Lukes and ocean-going vessels
from Quebec. Meeting Sarah June
Gallagher he married her and settled
down on a lurm near Perth, Ont.,
given her by her brother, and there
they lived Inr over thirty years. When
iver seventy he left for Manitoba and
■settled a. a pioneer near Estevan.
but after three years removed to an-
ither lurm near Neepawa, successful
ly operating it for twelve years. Last
.ugust he buil. a small house in Neepawa town and retired—but now has
boughl ine house-moving outfit ol
the place, and intends to enter that
irduuus line of work next season.
To talk to Mrs. Grimsby seems al-
1. it weird. She wu born beiore the
battle of Waterloo; eame to Canadn
as a child—and here the reader will
pardon a rather personal touch in this
narrative, for she casually mentioned
that her first teacher in Canadr. was
Charles Norris Manly, and she wsb de.
lighted to hear that this man was the
great-grandfather ol her interviewer,
she further gave good evidence that
her uge was authentic, for she said
tliat John Grange Manly, son ol Chas
Manly, was teacher In the sehool at
"Oliver's Ferry," u she called
Smith's Falls, and was a year or so
younger than she wu. By looking up
family records it was found that Kev.
John Grange Manly died in Toronto
two years ago at the age of ninety-
live. Apparently there were many
leng-lived people amongst the settlers
near Perth, for in Rowland's cemetery, where the Bellamy Road forks
toward Almonte, is buried C'hurle.-
Norris Manly, aged ninety-nine, and
near his grave may also be noted
"John Hath, aged ninety-seven."
"Mrs. James Smith, aged one hundred years and three months." "John
Marshall, aged one hundred and three
years," and "Mrs. John Marshall,
aged ninety-eight."
Mrs. Grimsby, though blind and
deaf, has all mental faculties us bright
as ever, and seems likely lo live iar
beyond tlie century mark. As a
proof of her physical condition—she
fell two years ago and broke her
arm, and, though it was considered
impossible at her age, tbe bone knit
anj joined perfectly; after three
months in a plaster cast it enme out
healed and Ut tor use, though "weaker than the other arm lor a heavy
lilt," she says. She has borne two
children, Mrs. Thomas Jenkins, ol
Selkirk, and Mrs. Robert Beat, ol
Neepawa, and though she married
somewhat lute in lif t tbese daughters
are themselves middle-aged women
now. Whether it be true or not that
the race is growing weaker, ns some
affirm, it is certainly true that tew of
of i..e present generation will see such
a hearty old uge as these two old
people enjoy—und none will do their
own housework at sueh au uge as
Mrs. Grimsby dues.
For the Children
King     Qeerge'e
Only   Daughter.
Menace ot the Salmon.
Jt there is one danger that threatens lhe Salmon lishiug industry ol
Britisli Columbia, the same danger
that threatens always when game nr
fish ure ton easily luken, and that is,
that with so many clever devices fnr
capturing the s.-lmon before they
en'er tie rivers, not enough may
r.-ach the spawning grounds to keep
up the supply. Restrictive legislation
has been attempted, but hue not prnv-
en very successful. To lessen the
dunger the Canadian authorities have
established several fish hiitcheriee.
The first was built at Bon Accord nn
the Fraser River in 1884, and since
lh:n nine others have been established, and the Dominion Fisheries Commission has recommended the establishment nf several more.
It would seem that it would not
be necessary fnr a large number ol
fish to reuohj the spawnirg grounds,
lor it is estimated that each female
salmon C 'posits not less than 35.000
eggs, so that, if all were hatched, and
eame to maturity, no river would be
large enough to hold them. But it is
likely that not more than lour per
cent, are even hatched, and of these
a large number come to grief before
th. ir four years of life are over, and
they return to perform their function in the nernetuation ol tbe race.
Princess Victoria Alexandra Alice
Mary Is the full name of the little lady
whose picture la shown above. She il
tbe only daughter of King George V,
of England and has Jut passed hei.
tblrteentb birthday. Princess Mary, ai
sbe Is commonly called, li Just a little
girl, despite ber high sounding title,
and Is being educated according to tba
simple rules that prevail ln tbe English royal household. Her great-grandmother, Queen Victoria, believed that
ber children should be reared in strict
simplicity, nnd this system bu been
followed In succeeding generations.
Princess Mary baa been taught among
other things, tbe value of thrift and It
sometimes seen at the postoffice net!
the palace depositing savings on hei
own account
Little Things.
In a small building wblcb wu once)
Peter tbe Great's workshop In Holland la tbe Inscription. "Nothing la Too
Little For tbe Attention of a Great
It Is curious to note that many
things whicb bave turned out most
useful for man owe their beginnings to
some silgbt tcrldent For Instance,
tbe telescope we owe to some children
of a spectacle maker placing two or,
more pairs of spectacles before each
otber and looking through them tt tbe
distant sky. Tbeir Idea was followed
up by older beads. Pendulum clocks
were Invented after Galilei stood observing tbe lamp ln a church swinging to and fro. Gunpowder was dis-'
covered from the falling of a tpark
on some materials mixed In a mortar.
The great results of a steam engine
may all be traced to the boy wbo ut
watching the ateam whicb came from
tbe nose of 0 teukettle. Electricity
was discovered by a person observing
tbat a piece of rubbed gluss attracted
small bits of paper.
The art of printing took Its origin
from some rude Impressions taken for
tbe amusement of children from letters carved on tbe bark of a beech
The lawa of gravitation were discovered by tbe falling of an apple to tbe
"Go It, bad."
Rev. .lease Gibson, the traveling =ee-
retnry of the British and For-ign
Bible Society, delights to tell this good
story on h'liisel. He is a member nl
Jarvis Street Baptist Church, and occasionally takes one of his yi ung
hopefuls with him to prnyer-meeting.
On ono of these momentous occasions,
tlie lad noticed that his father was
seeking a chance to get to his leet
and mnke a contribution to the devotions of the evening, but each time
some one else got the floor ahead el
him. Sii.Ui.iily there was a lull, and
quick as a flash the boy leaned over,
poked hia sirr***in the ribs, and in a
stage whisper that could be heard all
over that side ol the room, snid: "Go
it. dnd! Now's your chance!" Needless to sny. it wns up to Mr. Gibson,
and he had to mnke his little speech.
Peterson's Csresr.
Hon. William Paterson, Mr. Fielding's colleague in the reciprocity
negotiations, the proprietor ol an
extensive and thriving industry, hu
had an interesting business career.
Born in IKtfl, he was hut ten years
old when his parents were both carried off by cholera. He was adopted
by Rev. Dr. Ferrier, a Presbyterian
minister, and early entered the house
of Ignatius Cockshutt, Itrantford.
When 24 years old he went into
business for himself, u one ol the
founders ol the enterprise which he
now owns. In his bakery and confectionery business he was flrst In
partneiship with Mr. H. R. l.-cming,
but on that gentleman's,retirement in
1876. he became sole proprietor. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Dry four-foot Fir and Tamarac.   Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
A. GALLOWAY, —, Columbia p, o.
news ofthe CITY
Dr. Simmons, dentist, Morrison
block.    Phono 50.
H. A. Staeadu and W. E. Hadden
have formed a partnership to transact a general insurance and real
estate business.
Pat Maginnis, of Phoenix, is in
the city today.
W. S. Murray anil Jack Coryell
will leave tomorrow for Jacqua,
Sonora, Mexico, where they intend
to purchase land and locate permanently. 	
Lost—Two weeks ago, between
Danville and Grand Forks, a Rold
chain bracelet. Please leturn to this
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Manly and
Mrs. A. Campbell left on Wednesday for a camping trip to tbe Oroville district.
When in Spokane stop at the Hotel
Antler., 319* Sprague avenue, opposite the Sprague avenue entrance to
the Wonder department store, t irst-
elass accommodations at reasonable
rates.    Geo. Chappie, Prop.
The Chicago woman was on the
witness-stand. "Are . you married
or unmarried!" thundered the counsel for tbe defense. "Unmarried,
four times," replied the witness, un-
blushingly.-Philadelphia Record.
For Sale—One good work horse,
cheap.    Inquire W. H. Covert.
Gen. T. R. Tannatt and F. H.
Kdigbt, of Spokane, and E. Miller,
of tbis city, went out to Midway
this evening to inspect aome coal
F. C. Cass, of Mt. Vernon, Wash.,
has returned to his orchard on the
Covert estate.
J. C. Caie, of Republic, was in
the city last Saturday.
Mrs. J. A. Eckman and eon
Harold, of Spokane, visited the
former's sister at tbe Yale last Sunday.
Henry Hall, of Spokane, insurance adjuster, arrived in tbe city
tbis evening.
Archie Johnson, tbe well known
Nelson barrister, was in tbe city on
Gen. T. R. Tannatt, of Spokane,
arrived in the city on Thursday.
The pipe for the irrigation system
on the Kerman, Kerby aud Atwood
property is being hauled from the
C.P.R. depot to the ground.
Across the Continent
There is a striking signilicane, it
wealth of the romantic atmosphere of
the awakening west, and a vivid,elab
orate picturinti of the wilderness responding to the genius of western constructive civili/iation in the beautiful
book written by isabelle Carpenter
Kendall, entitled "Across tho Continent," a copy of which has just come
to the reviewing desk. It.is the lirst
book uf the Chicago, Milwaukee &
Puget Sound railway, and as a lux
uriously designed and printed volume
descriptive of the wonderlands be
tween the Mississippi and the Pacific
ocean it compels attention as a superb
work of ait. The book contains some
seventy quarto pages of heavy culer,
deri.'u paper, aud the elaborate picture
work in colors throughout, as well aB
the distinctive letterpress uud art
work, disarm criticism. Its chief
significance lies in its demonstration
of the scenic grandeur and inagnifi
cance of the 1400 miles of new railway through new territory in the prolific west. Tlie text is u concise, im
pressive descriptive story of a trip
over the entire liue, and the reproduction of photographs m colors are
splendid examples of engraving and
printing art, The principal towns
and districts along the line are com
prehensively described, as well aa the
chief elements of improved railroad
building that have attracted worldwide attention to the Milwaukee
road, which represents in some re
spects the most remarkable of modern
accomplishments in railroad construction. The book is issued by the pub
listiing department of the Chicago,
Milwaukee ifc Puget Sound railway
which is in charge of General Passenger Agent Geo. W. Hibbard and
Trallic Manager lt. M. Calkins, Seat
tie, Washington.
Grand   KorW», B. G.
Bt. Joseph Mineral I'liiini.iitiinte i'< UicQrsnd
fork-  Mlliluc  Illusion „l  Vnl,. In-li irl.
Where l-nertteil     In t'.-iituil Cainlt.
TAKK NoTll'K Hint I. Henry Johnson, Free
Mm.TB, i>rlil..nl.- Nn. 33*1111 r,,r my.HI
and aa iiL'i'iil for l'«-t■■ t- Kilwaril lliniiil-. Fits
Miner . C.-rlltl.i.tH  No. SStBMI,  Mil I. Sixty
ilava (rum <lntt" hereof, to apply lo tlio Mining
tt.-'reriii-r lor h Oottlflcate nf Improvements, tor
the puni '-'■ nl' .il'liii' :  OKItrnjSTBUtS   of   Oil"
above claim,
Antl further take notice Hint arlloii.ltiiiil.-r
Motion W, must bs connasnoed.before the issuance ol Biiuli Certificate ol Inilirovetuelila.
Dated this 28th Any ol July. A.D. lull.
Parisian Sage   Will Grow
More Hair
Parisian .Sage will stop falling hair
in two weeks—cure dandruff in the
same time and stop scalp itch at once.
It makes the hair soft, silky and luxuriant. As a hair dressing Parisian
Sage is without a peer. It contains
nothing that can harm the hair—it is
not sticky, oily or greasy, and prevents as well as cures diseases of the
Women and children by tho thousand use it daily as a dressing and no
home is complete without it. Money
back if it fails.
Druggists and .stores everywhere
guarantee Parisian Sage and will refund your money if it fails. Ask 11.
li. Woodland ii Co., druggists, what
they think of it. They sell it at 50c
per large bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from QirotlX Manufacturing Co., Kurt Krie, (Ini. See
that the girl with the auburn hair is
on each package. Sold and guaranteed hv H li Woodland i Co.
Tin* only policy holder who
doesn't need to pay his premiums is dead, Tht* only mun
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
NO'l'ICK la hereby uivei, that un application
will he niiule uniler Fart V nt the "Water
Aet, I WIS." tu uhlaltl it lieen* III the Sllnilku-
niemt Division of Vnle District.
Name. Htldreaa and occupation of the applicant :   W. Suyer, Itaneher, (irand Burks, 11.0.
Ile.erlptiuu uf lake; 8ni.ll hotly ut water
(no name), fed In -I'l-lnt.-.
I'ulnt of diversion I. IU chtilua above ta,t
line tit Pri-euti.tloi, No. 1300 S.
t.iiiuilllv of wuter applied (or: One cubit
lout iter .ectintl.
L'h.riH'le? uf eruptmed wurk.: Hitch and
reservoir,  tu be luted  un I'ci- |.tiun Nu.
i sons.
Purpose: llumeatlciiiitl Irrigation.
Description of lanitlu be Irrigated: Acre-
nirc. is.
Aerssaaof Crown l.mid Intended to l,e or-
i-nplcd by wurk.:   Nil.
Ihis niitit'o waa iHjateil uu the lltli day uf
July, IS1I, and niipllcallun will be made loth,-
Coiiuni-.inner un tlie lilt I. day uf AtlKUst. 1911.
Name and address of riparluu proprietor,
or licensees w ho will be affected by the pro-
poted Worki.   None
tSlgiiatiire) W. 8AYEK,
(P. I.'. Addrea.) Orand Forks, B. O.
If you arc suffering from indigestion
and the attendant distressed stomach
you should give Mi-o-na, the guaranteed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Shafer, of 230 Queens St. S., Berlin,
Ont., says: 'For years I have heen a
sufferer from acute indigestion, which
caused the most distressing pains in
my stomach. I decided to try Booth's
Mi o-na Tablets and they have done
me more good than anything I have
ever used. 1 am now more free from
this trouble than I have been for
years. I am pleased to endorse and
recommend this, remedy to nil who
suffer with stomaoh trouble."
Kamember Mi-o na Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn the old stomaoh
into a new one in a few weeks. All
druggists, 50c a box ur postpaid from
The 11. T, Booth Co., Ltd,, Fort Erie,
Ont. Sold and guaranteed by H. E,
Woodland tt Co.
Take your repaint to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Hridge
street, Orand Forks.
A new lot of latest designs uf pro
gram and menu cards just received ut
The Suit job office.
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also fnr the
vear to date:
Granby 17,984 5_>G,817
Mother Lode  7,«02 17.1,817
Jackpot      728 17,191
Rawhide.....   4.4(!(i 113,751
Athelstan       398 2,777
Lone Star  2,777
Napoleon      019 1,801
Insurgent  102
Snowshoe  4,'!,90O
No. 7  1,300
I'hoenix A tnal  1,960
Others       72 652
Total 81,867
Smelter treatment   -
Oranby I.r»,7"-r>
B..C, Copper Co..,12,868
Don't forget that The Sun lias the
best job printing deparrment iu lhe
Boundary country. .
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make this
jiaper better lor everybody,
Brldg* Sinci,
The beit and moit
Bubitaotlal fire-proof
building in the Boundary country. Recently completed and
newly furnished
throughout. Equipped with alt modern
eleutrlcal conveniences, Centrally lu-
L-ated. Flrit*cUit ac*
commodatlona for tbe
ravelling public,
Hot aad Cold Baths
Flnt CUm Bar. Pool
aad Billiard Room
to Coaoei-'tloa.
EMIL   LARSEN,   Prop.
IT P rinting "|
We are prepared to do all kinda of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dales and Dodgers,
Business find Visiting CardH,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars und Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu l.'ards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
-tlie land we do—in in itself an
advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the best. 1*1 us estimate on vour ordor. We guarantee
Grand Forks Sun
Furniture Made in Order,
Also Repairing nf nil Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. mccutgheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
a Complete stock ur
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
a Fresh Consignment ol
Herein".! Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
ii I'Vesli Supply of
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
Ki.7.nr Honing (vSiinpIulty.
P.  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Doob Noutii of (Ihanbv Hotel,
First Stbkkt.
Heavy mul Light Dray Work
Attended tu Promptly, Passenger* ami Trunks to and
frora'all t ruins.
I'klkphonb Ah1!)
lluTiiiiiiFouii Bros,, Ijbops,
60  YEARS'«,
Trade Mark*
Cocvfii aHTi Ac
Anyone Mndln| a aketch .nd ile.crlnt I. n nay
quickly unrlaln .mr oplulun froe whether in
Invention It probably patentable. Cotomanlca*
tiuna.iri_itljrc..l.aa»iftlaL IMHUBdlHI uu pwiiXSi
.entire*, utile.i ...uney (oree.-tiriugpawnta.
f.tentlI talon tlitouib than, i Co. IWJ.Ita
i.wuul nmiw, without clumoTlu tha -,
Scientific American/,!
Ab.ndaoaioly _llu»irate_lv.e,._ly.  Lsme.t clr-
alallon of any aeluntltlo Juurnul. Tuna toe
.■.tSa& a '""'• •*•""•»** 'ir*'*",1J- s°"d W
Mffi & (Ja*""1""^!. Mo* Vork
Ur..:.I. 65.0 "' ". ",' ijt.. w„_bi"r„!,. 1..5. *
Job Department
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wcddiiij,* stationery in tho Boundary country, And we' are the only
oflice in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job office.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items