BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun Jun 9, 1911

Item Metadata


JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341838.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341838-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341838-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341838-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341838-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341838-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341838-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Tenth Year—No. 31
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. June 9, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
First Trainload From Oou-
nellsville Dae at SmelterTatey
The first trainload of Connellsville
coke, which left West Superior,
Wis., last Saturday, arrived at the
Oranby smelter this evening. Tbere
rumor current to the effect that the
Boundary coke train* will soon carry
the fast mail across tbe continent.
carry a pack from Fort Geoi g •
through the mountain fastnesses and
across the prairie to Edmonton, where
he took the train to Winnipeg, and
remained here until his death.
He had a fund of stories relating to
the early davs here, when sidewalks
were practically unknown, and he
told many interesting anecdotes of
the straits men, now wealthy and
prominent, were in after the early
boom collapsed.
After his death his brother, who
also has been in Canada for years, was
located at Bet-en* river, north of here,
on Lake Winnipeg.
Trunk Line of Wagon Road
From the Coast to
Death of Capt. Disbrowe
The Winnipeg Free Press has the
following article regarding the recent
death of Capt. W, H. Disbrowe, who
was one of the pioneers of Orand
Forks, and who resided here until Hope, paralleling
four or live years ago:
A letter has lieen received by Clark
Bros, ilt Hughes from Superintendent
Constantiu, of the northwest mounted
police at Prince Albert, enquiring for
particulars as to the late W, H. Disbrowe, who died in St Boniface hospital about two weeks ago.   It seems
that Mr. Disbrowe'a father, who   was
a Church of England clergyman, died
aome time ago, and friends asked  the
Route Approved
J. H. Kennedy, chief engineer of
the Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern
railway, has announcod that the
Qreat Northern railway has definitely abandoned the idea of building a
ine between Simian Landing and
tbe Caoadian
Northern line, but through an arrangement with Sir William Mac-
benzie will use that line for a distance of thirty eight mi es. The
Great Northern will probably reciprocate by permitting tbe Canadian
line to use its tracks between Vancouver and Port Kelli, at least until the latter has built its line between Port Mann and Port Kelts.
During  bis  month's   tour Mr.
K.N.W.M.P. to locate the son several Kenned-T «eoured the ftPPro*al oI the
board of railway commissioners at
niontha ago, with the idea of getting
him to take charge of the estate,
W. H. Disbrowe was a guest at the
Dominion hotel, Main street, Winni
peg, all the time.
The late Mr. Disbrowe was an interesting personage. He came to
Canada in 1876, and for a time settled in Ontario, coming to Winnipeg,
where he established a farm implement emporium on Main street, close
to where the Union bank now stands.
For a time afterwards he waa in the
real estate business, and became manager for A. W. Ross in the Birtle
Farming company, situated near Beu-
lah, Man.
Later Mr. Disbrowe was appointed
government guide by the late Sir John
A. Macdonald, then premier of Canada. He waa prominently connected
with the militia in the early days.and
was also a member of the volunteer
lire brigade. He then went to Quebec citadel for a course of instruction
as an officer in field battery {.work
While there he was appointed by the
then lieutenant-governor of the prov.
ince as aide-de-camp. When the
troops were called out (or the Riel re*
hellion he came to the northwest
again, as transport officer, and became
a "galloper" to General Middleton.
He was an officer along with Hugh
John Macdonald in the first cavalry
corps of Manitoba, which he organized
and captained, and he was prominent
here in both military and social circles. At cricket he was also quite an
expert. He was a personal friend of
Lieutenant-Governor Schultz, Lieutenant-Governor Macintosh, A. W.
Onderdonk, James Isbister, the two
latter being big railway contractors.
T. G. Poyntz, James H. Ashdown,
Thomas Scott, and other prominent
men were among his acquaintances in
the early days. A strong Conservative, he was alwhys active in the organization work of that party.
Years ago Mr. Disbrowe   went   to
Banff, where he established an outing
house some distance  away from the f
present  hotel   at that place.    From
there he went to Nelson, B. C.    His
Ottawa of the plans of the Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern railway for
forty-one miles from Tulameen to
the source of the Coquihalla river.
While at St. Paul Mr. Kennedy was
authorised to call for tenders for the
construction of nine wooden bridge
on the line between Abbotsford and
Sumas Landing, in tbe building of
wbich some five million feet of timber will be used.
No instructions for tbe construction of tbe line from Tulatiieeii to
the summit have yet been issued.
Tbe work will be heavy. The impression prevails that it will not be
undertaken until next year, as the
outfits of railway contractors working have been withdrawn from railhead to Tulameen.
merciful  to
latest achievement last fall was to I Companion.
Compressed Air Blasting
In modern mining the operators
are ready and willing to avail themselves of any new methods or devices which will cheapen and increase the production, and a method
recently adopted in some coal mines
dislodges the mass of coal by tbe
direct application, behind the mass,
of a charge of compressed air. The
method appears to be effective, and
seems to bave no element of danger
either to the mine or the miners.—
Scientific American.
A Good Shot
The viceroy of India, Lord Dufferin, once had a shikaree, or hunting-servant, whose duty it was to attend the visitors at the viceregal
court on their shooting excursions.
This young man was above all noted
for his tact.
Returning one day from one of
these expeditions, the shikaree encountered the viceroy, who, full of
courteous solicitude for his guests'
enjoyment, asked:
"Well, what sort of eport has
Lord had?"
"Oh," replied   the scrupulously
polite Indian,   "the   young   sahib
shot divinely,   but   God was verv
the   birds."—Youth's
dent, W. Phillips; vice-president,
l):in MoLeod; second vice-president,
1). E. McDonald; financial secretary,
Bert de Wiele; recording secretary,
A. Davidson; conductor, M.Miller;
warden, Sain While; delegate to contention, J. Cuthbertsnti; trustees, J.
jBesich, W. Ross, S.White, Dan
McLeod and H. J. Jones.
Sections of what is expected to
eventually he part ol the trunk wagon road from the coast to Alberta
are being put in good shape in
Greenwood, Grand Forks and Cascade districts.
M. Miller, one of the pioneer
ranchers of the valley, returned to
the city yesterday from Sonora,
Mexico, where he is now engaged in farming. He will return
to that country after settling his
business affairs here. Mr. Miller is
located about twenty-five miles from
tbe coast of the Gulf of California,
where an American colony bas settled. Irrigated land in that district
sells for $27 per acre. He is
very enthusiastic over the climate
in the southern republic. Two or
more crops are giown yearly, he
says, and fresb vegetables may be
obtained every month in the year.
The June assizes bogan sitting in
Greenwood on Wednesday, with Mr.
Justice Gregory on the bench. Thore
in attendance from this oity are
Sheriff Herman, E. Miller, James
McArdle and Frank Coryell, the
two latter gentlemen being grand
jurors. The case of Dave Murkovic
against the Granby company has
been settled uut of court.
James Petrie and F. E. Armstrong
of Rossland, Dr. C. M. Kingston of
Grand Forks, and F. H. Knight of
Spokane, have secured control of
the Boundary Mining & Exploration
Company, Ltd. There are eight coul
claims, some three miles west of
Midway, and development work is
going on. Il is intended to ship
coal as soon as they get a spur in
from theC. P. lt.—Rossland Miner.
Union services of the Presbyterian
and Baptist congregations will be
held Sunday, the 11th inst., as follows: In the Presbyterian church
at 11 a.m., and in the Baptist church
at 7:30 p.m. Rev. H. W. Wright
will conduct both services. Everyone is cordially invited   to aliened.
The Austrian residents of the city
celebrated some national holiday
by holding a picnic on the.banks of
the Kettle rivei,near M. Mowetitcb's
ranch, from Saturday until Monday
evening. A barbecued pig furnished
the most appetizing portion of the
substantial rsfreshments, while the
thirst of tne picnickers was quenched
with about thirty kegs of local beer.
The preliminary hearing of Gio.
vanni Mustrella, accused of assaulting Dominica Sersina at Fife on
May 21th, will be held tomorrow
Miss Nellie Berg, of Nelson, B.C.,
and George J. Mattocks, of Phoenix, were married on Thursday
morning in Holy Trinity church,
this city, Rev. Henry Steele officiating-  ._
Martin Lindquist, foreman at the
Napoleon mine, has been missing
since Inst Friday. It is thought that
he was drowned in the Columbia
Rev. R. W. Hibbert h«B been
transferred from Phoenix lo Daw
son. The Methodist congregation
of Phoenix tendered him a farewell
social last week.
Rock Creek will celebrate Dominion day. Prizes amounting to
f 1000 will hung up in the various
sporting events.
S. T. Hull, formerly of this city,
is now running a store in connection
with an hotel at Comox.
George Guise and H. Holmes will
put an auto stage on the route be
tween Midway and Beaverdell.
A freight wreck on the C.P.R. delayed tbe west-bound passenger
train about eight hours today.
C. N. Beebe, representing the Canadian Westinghouse company, is
in the city today.
Beginning next Sunday, June
11th, the Holy Trinity church Sunday school will meet at 10 o'clock in
the morning for the summer months.
Mrs. H. N. Morrison will not re-
M. D. and Mrs. McKee left last
Monday for a trip to the east. They
expect to be absent four or five
weeks.   Rev. C. O. Main,  of Cran- cuive ggtiu thig MMon
brook, Judge Forin, of   Nelson, and | 	
Rev. McKee are commissioners   ap-      R. Mcintosh   returned  yesterday
pointed by Kootenay   Presbytery to from a trip through the Slocan   die-
attend the (ieneral Assembly, which  trict.
is to meet in Ottawa,    liming  Mr
Cascade Power & Light Company Can Now Furnish
Ranchers Power
McKees absence union services will
be held witb the Baptist church,
Rev. H, W. Wright, B.A., in charge.
V. Kistler, of the Great Northern,
returned yesterday   from   Spokane.
Wanted—Girl fnr upstairs  work,
_,  „ ,  ,.T,       , c •    ii and to assist in dining room. Apply
B. C. \\ hltney s "Isle   of Spice,"  ..,,..
u- i                    .  i    . ._.   ,.     a  ^ule *")tt'*-
which was presented  at the (irand  	
Forks opera hoyse on Wednesday The Riverside Nurseries, of this
evening, was a production that from city, sold ahout 250,000 fruit trees
a scenic viewpoint has seldom  been this season.
equalled and never surpassed in the  ■
history of the stage in this citv. The B»™*«* "*•<* Tr4il *™]l™
Local theater-goers are  unstinted in  have ordered 200,000 tons of   Penn-
their praise of the lavish perform- »y*™nia coke.	
ance of   this   charming    musical      Ff)1, Me_Tiro h,ih miloh oow,
comedy because of its catchy songs A    ,   Y|lle H..,e]
and delightful music. 	
The Cascade Water Power & Light
company has finished its substation
near Cooper Bros.'s ranch. It will
be UBed for the transmission of electric power to the various irrigating
plants which are to be installed by
the ranches of the valley this spring.
The company hos all the wire and
other apparatus required for the installation of the power lines on the
ground, and is waiting on the ranchers to install their motors and pumps
before completing the system.
Following are the locations, certificates of work, bills of sale, etc.,
recorded in thc Government oflice at
Grand Forks, B. C, of the Grand
Forks mining division, from May
18 to June 8, inclusive.
Senator, Summit camp, relocation
of Senator No. 1, F. W. Russell; Uno,
Franklin camp, relocation of Hit or
Miss, B. J. Averill; Montreal, one-
fourth mile east of Grand Forks, relocation of Montreal, Pete Santure;
Transit fraction, Wellington camp,
li. C. Copper coinpany; Mountain Top
and Snowdrop, McKinley camp. I.eo
Mader; Iron Horse, Gloucester cump,
Thomas A. Wright; Riverside nnd.
Copper Cliff No. *!, Franklin camp, M.
Frankovitch; Free Gold, North Fork,
Joe Pringle; Little Susie, North Fork
C. W. Mills.
Yellowstone, Summit camp, Phil
Bolduc; Pacific fraction, Wellington
camp, W. J: Pm-ter; Jingle Bell, near
Coryell, John B. Singer; Trail, south
of Coryell, John Popovitch; Rosa, All
fraction, Ner" and Togo, Burnt Basin, Fred Kettner; B. P. fraction.
Brown's camp, C. M. Kingston; Jasper, Pathfinder camp, C. M. King
ston; Iiell fraction and Blazer, Bow,
surveys, Greenwood eamp, F. M. Ker
by, Boxer fraction, Greenwood camp,
I. Kerhy; Tripod fraction, survey,
WelliiiL'ton camp, B. C. Copper company; Emelie Annie, Keilly creek,
Philip Keilly; Lucky Joe, Victoriu
and Silver King, Burnt Basin, .lis*
(thigletti; Cinnabar, Hardy mountain,
It. W. Yuill; Monte Cristo. Wellington camp, Holm et al.; May Day
fraction ami July fraction, Wellington damp, Rumberger etal.
One-fourth of   Merriuiue, Mohuwk,
Monitor, Blacktall, I. X. I. ami Blue
Bell, northerly from Fife, .-'.liner Ness
to J, W Graham.
One-half Lakeshore, Christina hike,
J. W. Graham to Elmer Ness.
Iron Chief, Wellington camp,Grace
A. Simpson J, John A. Nelson J, P.
J. Davis^; Iron Chief fraction, Wellington camp, Grace A. .Simpson A,
John A. Nelson \; Willada; Wellington cump, John A. Nelson.
Greenwood   Miners'    union   has
elected the following officers:   Presi-
For Sale at a Bargain — Two hot-ss-
power gasolene engine,
Plath, ixix 10, city.
Apply.!. II.
The most brainless creature In the
world is tbe young man who doea
nnt understand the difference between
smartness and impudence. Ho shows
a lamentable lack of deoent breed -
ing, and manages to make an ass ot
himself whenever he appears in
a public gatherings. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Author of
Tho Crimson Blind; Tha Cardinal
Moth; Tha Weiiht of tho Crown;
Tha Corner House: Tha Slaves ol
Silence; Craven Fortune; Tha
Fatal Doae; Netta.
Vernier produced a small knife anil
Gurdon attempted to insinuate the
point of the blade under the elubor-
ate moulding. Surely enough, the
moulding yielded, und presently came
away in Gurdon's hands.
"There you are," he said. "It ia
exactly as I told you. I thought at
first that those mouldings were plas
ter, but you can see for yourself now
that they are elaborately carved
It was exactly as Gurdon had said
Venner laid the ornament, aside and
stood watching Gurdon with breathless interest whilst the latter attacked another of the mouldings. They
came away quite easily, pointing to
the fact that they must have been
removed before within a very short
period. Once they were nil cleared
away, Gurdon placed the point of the
knife behind one of the panels, and
it came away in his hands, disclosing
beyond a square hole large enough
for anybody to enter. Here was tbe
whole secret exposed.
"Exacty what I thought," Gurdon
said. "If I removed the other three
panels there would be space enough
here to drive a trap through. I think
we have been exceedingly lucky to
get to the bottom of this. It is won
derfully clever how ingeniously the
whole thing has been managed. However, I don't think there is any occasion for us to worry about moving
any more of the panels, s*>eing that
we can get through quite easily.
Wouldn't it be just as well to put
out all the lights?"
The house was reduced to darkness
and very cnutiouslv the two adventurers crept through the panel. They
were in the hall on the other side, of
which fact there was no doubt, for
they stepped at once off a marble
floor on to n thick nig which deadened the sound of their footsteps.
They bad, naturally enough, expected
to find the whole place in darkness
and the tenant of the house nnd his
servants in bed. This would be in
their favor, for it would enable them
to take all the observations they required with a minimum chance of being discovered.
A surprise awaited tbem from the
first. True the hall was in darkness,
and as far as they could judge, so
was the rest of thc house. But from
somewhere upstairs came the unmis
takuble sound of a piano, and of
somebody singing in a sweet but
plaintive soprano voice. Gurdon
clutched his compnnion by the arm.
"Don't you think it is just possible that wc have made a mistake?"
he whispered. "Isn't it quite on tne
cards that this is a genuine affair,
and that we are intruding in an unwarrantable manner upon some respectable private citisen? I am bound
to confess that that beautiful voice
does not sugeest crime to me."
"Oh, we must go on now." Venner
said impatiently. "It won't do to
judge by appearances. Let us go up
the stairs and see what is going on
for ourselves. If we nre intruding,
we will get away as speedily as possible."
Gurdon made no further objection,
and together they crept up the stairs.
They were getting nearer and nearer
now to the sound nf the music, which
appeared to eonie from the drawing-
room, the door of which was widely
enough open for the brilliant light inside In illuminate the staircase. A
moment let *r the music ceased, ami
someone was heard to applaud in a
hoarse voice.
"Sing some more," the voice said.
"Now don't be foolish, don't begin
to cry again. Confound the girl, she
makes im* miserable"
"Do you recognise the voice?" Venner whispered,
"Lord, yes," was Gordon's reply.
"Why, it's Fenwick. No mistaking
those fines anywhere. Now, what on
earth does all this mean?"
"That we shall lin.I out presently,"
Venner said. "Vou may laugh at tiie,
but I quite expected something ol
this kind, which was one ol the rea-
was sprawling in a big arm chair,
smoking a large cigar. Then he noticed that the girl crossed 'the floor
and laid a slim hand half timidly,
half imploringly, on Fenwick's shoulder.
"Why are you so unkind to me?'
she said. "Why so cruel? How many
times have you promised me that yj-i
will bring him back to me again? I
i get so tired of waiting, I feel so sad
and weary, and at times my mind
seems to go altogether."
"Oh, patience,'" Fenwick .laid. "If
you will only wait a little longer he
will come back to you right enough.
Now go to the piano and sing me
another song before I go to bed. Do
you hear what I say?"
The last words were harshly uttered ; the girl shrank .buck as if fearing
a blow. Gurdon standing there, clenched his fists impulsively; he hnd
some difficulty in restraining htmself.
"Very well," she said; "just one
more, and then I will go to bed, for
I am so tired and weary."
Once more the sweet pathetic voice
rang out in aome simple song, and
the words gradually died away, and
once more there was silence. Gurdon
had barely time to slip back to the
head of the stairs before the girl
came out and made her way to the
landing above. Standing just below
the level of the floor, Venner sgazed
eagerly at the pretty tired face, and
mournful blue eyes. He grasped his
companion by the arm in a grip that
was almost painful.
"We are getting to it," he said.
"It was a good night's work coming
here to-night. Do you mean to say
you don't notice the likeness? Making
due allowance for the difference in
height and temperament, that poor
girl is the image of my wife."
"I must have been a dolt not lo
have noticed it before," Gurdon said.
"Now that you mention it the likeness is plain enough. My dear ie'.'ovv
can't you see in this a reason for you'
wife's reticence in speaking of the
There was no time to reply, for the
sinister evil face of Fenwick appeared in the doorway, and he called
aloud in Spanish some hoarse command, which wns answered from
above by someone, in the saire Inn-
truag'". Gurdon whispered to his com
panion with a view to ascertaining
what hnd been said.
"Oh, yon will -lee for yourself in a
minute," Venner said in nn excited
whisper. "You ore going to have another surprise. You wanted to know
what hnd b'come of Hates. Unless T
am greatly mistak"n you will be abl-'
to jodge fir yourself in a few moments. I believe the man to be a pr!
soner in his own house."
sons why I obtained the keys of the
"It's a most extraordinary thing."
Ourdon replied. "Now isn't this man
Fenwick one of the last persons in the
world you would credit wilh a love of
"Oh, I don't know," Venner said.
"You never can tell. But don't let's
talk. We are here to listen more than
anything else. I wish we could gel
a glimpse of the singer."
"I am going to," Gurdon declared.
"Unless I am greatly mistaken, I
have made n discovery too. Oh, I
am not going to take any risk. Do
you s**e thnt mirror opposite the door?
It strikes me that if I get close enough
to look into that I shall be able to
see who is in the room without betraying  my   presence."
Sn saying. Gurdon crept forward
till he was close enough to the mirror
to get ii very good luen of the room
anrt its occupants. He could see a
pale figure in white standing by a
piano;  he  could  see    that    Fenwick
Tht White  Lady Again.
It was pernuns an imprudent thing
lor the two friends to remain there
exposed as they were to the danger of
discovery at any moment, but so
completely were .they fascinated by
what wns going on about them, that
they had (lung caution to the vinds.
One thing was in their favor. >«n.
ever, there was not much likelihood
of their being attacked from below,
seeing tint all the servants had gone
lo bed; unless perhaps, some late*
coiner entered the house. Sitill the
risk had to be run. and eo they stood
tliere together, waiting for tho next
move.   It was Venner wtoo spoke flrst
"I cannot g?t over that extraordinary likones. nf that eirl to my wife."
he said. "Is she anything like the
woman you saw next door? I mean
the poor half-demented creatur? who
hanpened to come into the room when
you were talking with the owner.'*
"Why, of course, it is the same
girl."  Gordon  replied.
"Then I am sure sbe is Vern's sis-
ler. I'll ck her about it the first
lime I have an opportunity, but be
silent and get a little lower down the
stairs. There iB somebody coming
from the top ol the house. We con
see here without being seen."
Assuredly there won- sounds emanating from' the top of the house. A
voice wis raised in angry expostulation, followed by ot*h**r voices morose
nnd threatening. As far as the listeners could judge, two men were dragging a third down the stairs neainst
his will. Hut for thnl. the house was
deadly silent; the watchers ther**
could henr the jinele of a passing cab
bell, s'ine belated f""t pansenger
whistled ns he went along. It wo-*
almost Impossible lo believe TVt sn
close to li"ht, nnd law nnd order nnd
the well-being of the town a strange
tragedy like this should be In pro-
Kress; hidden from Ihe eye of London
hy mere skill of brick nnd mortar,
this strnnge thing wns going on
Venner wondered to himself how
many such scenes were taking place
In London nt the same moment.
But he hnd not mii"h time for his
meditation, for the snuffling of feet
came closer. Tliere were no more
sounds of expostulation-now; only
the heavy breathing of three peonle,
os if thc captive hnd c"nsed to strug
ele and was making but a passive
resistance, Then there emerged on
the lamline the figure of the handsome cripple with a guardian on
either side. His face was no longer
distorted with pain; rather was it
white with nn overpowering anger—
his eyes shone like two -poinrts of
flnme. On his right side Venner ond
Gordon recognised the figure of the
mon in the list slippers-jthe mnn
who had been handling the sovereigns
ln Fenwick's rooms. His comrade
was a stranger, though nf (he same
type, nnd it, seemed to Vernier thnt
anyone would h'nve been justified *n
repudiating either of th*>m as on acquaintance, It wns perfectly evident
thnt the handsome cripple rime
ngalnst his will, though he wns strug
gling no longer. Probably the condition of his emaciated frame had
rendered the task of his captors an
easy one. They dragged him now,
limp and exhausted, into the drawing room where Fenwick was seated
and they stood in the doorway awaiting further instructions.
"You needn't stay there," Fenwick
growled. "If I want you I can call,
fou had .better go back to your cards
The two men disappeared up the
stairs, and just for a moment there
was silence in the drawing-room. It
was safe for Venner and his companion now* to creep back to the
drawing-room door and take careful
note of what was going on. With the
aid of a friendly mirror on the opposite side of the room, it was possible
to see and note everything. The hand-
Bome cripple had fnllen into a chair
where he sat huddled in a heap, his
hand to his head, as if some great
physical pain racked him. His heavy
breathing wns the only sound made,
except the steady puffing of Fenwick's
cigar. A fit of anger gripped Venner
for the moment; he would hnve liked
to step in and soundly punish Fenwick for hie brutality. Doubtless the
poor 'rippled frame woe racked with
the pain caused by the' violence of
his lute captors.
But pnder that queer exterior was
a fine spirit. Gradually the cripple,
ceased to quiver and palpitate, gradually he pulled himself up in his
chair and faced his captor. His face
was still deadly white, but it was
hard and set now. There was no sign
of fear about him. He leant forward
and stared Fenwick 'between the
"Well, you scoundrel," he said, in
a clear, cold voice. "I should like to
know the meaning of this. I hnv
heard of and read some strnnge outrages in my time, but {b kidnap a
man and keep him prisoner in his
own house is to exceed all bounds of
"You appear to be Annoyed," Fenwick said. "Perhaps yon hove not
already leamt who I nm?"
"Oh, I know perfeotly well who
you are," the cripple responded.
"Your nnme is Mark Fenwick, ond
you are one of the greatest scoundrels
unhung. At present, you are posing
as an American millionaire. Foots
may believe you, but I kmow better
The point is, do you happen to know
who I am?"
"Yes. I know who you ore," Fenwick said with a sardonic smile.
"You elect to call yourself Mr.
Bates, or some such name, and you
pretend to be n recluse who gives
himself over to literary pursuits. As
a* matter of fact, you -are Charles Le
Fenu. nnd your father was. at one
time, the practicul owner of .the Four
Finger Mine."
(To be continued.)
Artificial  Ret* Mtkii._,.
Don't throw away your blta—evea
small bits—of silk and velvet, but save
tbem fur making lbe very fashionable
flowers which ornament neckwear,
bals und frocks.
You have no Idea what charming
little floral specimens you can evolve.
a rarrrr arm, or noes stmt bid*.
A blua pine ot pink satin rolled
tightly and tneased in a eulyi ot grew!
silk or velrei will inatvnaiiie Into a
lovely rosebud A tiuheii ul tbew nud*
hung from narrow ribbon* ara smart
to trim a blouse or to place among
folds of the lingerie Jabot All kinds
of flowers are made at borne by tbe
skillful worker wbo trier* ber art oo tbe
wblte kid butterflies that so modlaUly
trim big black velvet bats this winter.
A Vtrtatllt Pttr.
Poet, book-lover, sportsman, model
landlord, and a keen agriculturist, the
Earl of Crewe, who succeeds Lord
Morley at the India Ouice, has gained the reputation of being one ot the
most versatile as well as broaduiiuded
of peers. In addition, he is one of
the bent-dressed, and tue term
"Crewe's elegance" ia often heard at
6t. Stephen's. He is married to the
daughter of Lord Rosebery who, prior
to tne wedding ill 1899, was known as
Lady "Peggy" Primrose. Lady Crewe
has developed into one of our leading
political hostesses, and has proved of
great service to her husband in his
political work. She is an exceedingly
clever, tactful, and witty woman. On
one occasion at dinner sue noticed her
father seated between Mrs. Asquith
and the late Duchess of Cleveland.
"Look at papa," the said, "sitting
between the nineteenth and twentieth
Mrs. John Pettigrew, of Central
Economy, N.S., was practically helpless from rheumatics. She could not
stoop, and her limbs ached so it was
torture for her to be up and around
the house.
As Mrs. Pettigrew put it, "I was
all crippled up. I saw Gin Pills advertised and sent for some, and after
taking only two boxes, am a different
woman. Gin Pills are the only things
that helped me, and I cannot say
too much for them."
If you have that dreadful pain in
the back—if you are tortured with
rheumatism—get Gin Pills at once.
Write National Drug & Chemical
Co. (Dept. N.U.), Toronto, for free
sample. Regular size at dealers, 50c
a box, 6 for $2.50.
Would Do Just at Well
An orchestra leader was working
over a new musical piny nt a rehenr»
sal with Charles Frohman, the theatrical manager.
"That's too loud," interrupted Mr.
"I can't help it, Mr. Frohman," returned the leader. "It calls for
"All the same," answered the manager, "make it thirty-five."
Only one per cent, of the cablegrams sent over sens are concerned
with family or private matters. The
rest are commercial, journalistic or
Philas Gagne of Montreal claims the
championship of the world at bricklaying. In a dny of nine hours nt
Montreol he loid in a wall eight
inches thick and 50 feet long 6218
bricks. In a wall 16 inches thick and
50 feet long his record is 7162 bricks.
In a wall 20 inches thick and 50 feet
long he laid 9015 bricks. This work,
he says, was approved by the architects and contractors.
A Power of Its Own.—Dr. Thomas'
Eclectrlc OU has a subtle power of Its
own that other oils cannot pretend to,
though there are many pretenders. AU
who have used it know this and keep It
by them as the most valuable liniment
available, its uses are innumerable and
for many years it has been prized ae the
leading liniment for man and beast.
When Mrs. Jacob Latschaw, of On-
tellaunee, Pn., went to get the eggs,
a huge rooster jumped nt her and
struck her a number of times with his
sharp spurs, tearing her flesh deeply.
Her husband enme to the rescue and
the chanticleer pitched into him and
hit him on the ankle piercing a bloodvessel, so that the man was unable to
Minnrd's Liniment Co., Limited.
I  was very sick  with Quinsy nnd
thought I   would   strangle.      I  used
MINARD'S LINIMENT and it cured
me at once.
I am never without it now.
Yours gratefully,
Nauwigcwauk, Oct. 21st.
One raw March morning as a professor at one of the colleges wns calling the roll of an eight o'clock class
in English he came to "Mr. Robbins,"
and receiving no answer called again,
"Mr. Robbins?"
Still no reply. "Ah," said the professor, looking nround upon the clnss
with n smile, "I suppose it is rather
■arly for robins."
A piece of leather can now be transformed into a pair of boots in thirty-
four minutes, passing through the
hands of sixty-three people and
through fifteen machines.
"I'm sorry you've got to leave Eden
and go to work simply because I
gave you the rest of that apple," said
contrite Eve.
"Never mind," answered Adam.
"The ultimate consumer always gets
the worst of it."—Washington Star.
Hone and Hortt
The Village Grocer—Look here,
John! What makes you put the big
apples in the top of the bar')?
The Honest Former—What miikes
you comb that, long scalp-lock over
your bald  spot?
Tibet   Htaddrtta   Might   Bt
Adapted to Amtrioan 8tylot.
Take off tbe pigtails and this headdress worn by the npper class women
of Tibet might adorn the pretty bead
of America's upper tendom. Indeed,
It Is. not as outre as many of the hate
of the day that are considered "perfect
And as for expense. It lines right up
with the most exclusive winter models, the price being practically fifteen
hundred of our dollars.
This costly piece of Tibetan bead-
gear Is Interwoven wltb the wearer's
balr and Is ornamented wltb many turquoises, corals and small pearls. Tbe
decorations can be easily removed. It
Is worn only by women who are purely Tibetan and have not married Nep-
alese. In other words. It Is as "classy"
aa a Georgette or Curlier French model. American millinery arttsp. please
take notice of tbe "lines" and profit
thereby when- genius takes another eccentric cbapeau flight.
A Naw Negligee.
For the woman whu likes red and te
food of adding eccentric garments to
ber wardrobe comes tbe chanticleer negligee Jaeket—a gorgeous affair ln cockscomb red satin. Lare medallions aroused as a border trimming, and feath-
Tliiimas Hughes, when n small boy,
hnd a guinea given him. This coin
his grandmother took away, without
his consent, nnd purchased for him a
fine copy of Milton's poetry, saying
that he would value it when he grew
up, whereas, had he spent the money,
he would only have wasted it on the
transitory joys of marbles, tops and
Needless to si)y. the unfortunate boy
did not see matters in this light; and
in nfter yenrs Thomas Hughes wrote
in his "Early Memories-."
"I owe to my grandmother n dislike
to Milton's poetry, which I doubt if I
have ever quite got over."—Youths
Relief for Suffering Everywhere. — He
whose life is made miserable by the
suffering thot comes from indigestion nnd
has not tried Parmclre's Vegetable Pills
does not know how easily this formidable
foe can be dealt with. These pills will
relieve where others fall. They nre the
reselt of long and nn'i'-nt stmlv and n-re
confidently put forward os a sure eorrto*
tor of disorders of the illgcstive eri tins.
from which ao many suffer.
thi c___a.mci.__n DBUSINO SACK.
ered rooster besda of starting./ realistic aspect ornament the edges of the
sleeves and form a corsage adornment
Tbe chanticleer erase dies bard, and)
this aftermath expression of tbe rooster
fad le certainly a strange one.
W. N. U., No. 844.
Suit Catt Poliah.
Some persons ure surprised when
they go to pack their suit cases for a
Journey to find them shabby or spotted, the leather dry and cracked or
covered with greenish mold. Tbey
bave been stored away either too near
furnaces and steam pipes or In damp*
All leather goods, chair seats, book
covers, traveling bags, etc.. must have
consideration If they are to retain •
fresh, attractive appearance. Shoes
aro preserved by the dressing on the
leather. Book covers of leather or
calf which are beginning to grow dry
nnd brittle sbould be rubbed wltb a
.very small quantity of vaseline. If
merely Blinbby and spotted they should
be rubbed wltb well beaten wblte of
egg. as should chair seats and all
other leather articles, with the exception of sole leather suit cases, whicb
are best cleaned by using ordinary
russet shoe polish. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.
U..4 InCa.adlan hemes to peeduce
delleieu. home-made hroad. rand • .up.
ply 1. .lw.7. Included ita Sp.rt.rn™
mndC.mp.rVOutfit.. Dooltao ——
all Imitations. They neree
gWo ootlrf»ctlen and cert Juet
•a much.
Wlanita*    Toronto, Ont.     Montreal
Awards st Algnur Seaera el «U
■e.ew Exeoiftieiu.
Warren, Oat.
a Feb. Uth,
I had a bona that
i md a Spavin for a
— long tine and I had
tried nearly every kind ol asedtctae
when a neighbor told me to uae
Eeadall'e Spavin Care, which I did
aad it km* wterttny."
KcaateU'a Spavla Can la no
uotrled experiment, but ia the world's
aunda'rd remedy lor all Sweillaga,
Soft Bunches aad _>___.eaess in hone
aad man.
Used tho world over for 4e yeara.
Every farmer, stockman, expressman, livery proprietor and horse
owner generally should keep it
always oa head.
fl. a bottle-S ror %,1.   Ask your
dealer for free copy of our book "A
Treatise On The Horse"—or write ua
DR. B. J. KENDALL CO.   86
Eawbo* Faflto, 	
Odd, Isn't It?
A match has a head but no face.
A watch has a face) but no head.
A river has a mouth but no tongue.
A wagon has a tongue but no mouth.
An umbrella has ribs but no trunk.
A tree has a trunk but no ribs,
A clock has hands but no arms.
The sea has arms but no hands.
A rooster has a comb but no hair.
A rabbit has hair but no comb.
Odd, isn't it?
interest women
Didn't Havt Them
'Have you frogs' legs?" asked a
man of the waitress in the restaurant
"No, sir, I haven't," said the girl
as she flushed and drew herself up.
"It's rheumatism that makes me walk
like that."
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
.or any oase of Catarrh that nannnt he
cured by Hall's Catarrh Oure.
—     -     — «_._.»__._r   *.   ttf.
.._. sr une nunoreu wvum. ■*».._....
for any ease of Catarrh that cannot be
by Hall's Catarrh Oure.
F. J. CHENEY oV 00., Toledo, 0
The world's production of gold in
1908 was $434,000,000. In 1900 it was
Atk for Minard't and takt no other.
Tourists spend annually 130,000,000
in Switzerland.
Hard and soft corns both yield to Hoi-
loway'a Corn Oure. which is entirely sate
to uae, and certain and satisfactory in
ita action.
Mrs. Quackenness—"Am yo' daughter happily mar'd Sistah Sagg?"
Mrs. Sagg—"She sho' is! Bless
goodness, she's done got a husband
dat'B skeered to death of her!"—
Western  Christian Advocate.
Wat Weak, Nervout, Run-down and
Suffering from Rheumatism —
Dodd't Kidney Pills made her a
New Person.
Beauvallon, Alta. (Special).—Women who are nervous, run-down and
suffering from Rheumatism, cannot
fail to be interested in the case of
Miss Gertrude E. Reyome, of this
place. She was exactly in that condition. To-day she is as she puts it
herself "a new person." Dodd a Kidney Pills cured her. Here is her
statement given for publication.
"My kidney disease started from a
cold two years ago. Rheumatism
set in, and I was weak and nervous,
and in a run-down condition. I was
attended by a doctor who did not
appear to understand my case. Three
boxes of Dodd's Kidney Fills made a
new person of me."
Is not Miss Reyome's condition an
exact description of nine-tenths of
the ailing women of Canada? The
doctor did not understand her case.
It was simple enough. It was Kidney Trouble. And Kidney Disease
is the one great cause of women',-**
troubles. Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure it.
F. J. Utmneii a w., _>.».,.._., ...
We, the undersigned, have known i\ J.
Cheney for the last IS yeara, and believe
him perfectly honorable In all business
transactions and financially able to carry
ont any obligations made by hla firm.
I Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Onre ia taken Internally,
toting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 76c per bottle,
told bv nil drufflats.
Vke Hall's Family rills tor constipation.
When you go shopping in Burmah
it is difficult to get the proprietor of
the establishment to show his goods
"Jaymaca," a combination of two
words signifying water and wood—
from which the name Jamaica is derived—describes exactly the characteristics of the island.
It is a virtue to call a spade a
spade,, but it is better yet to make a
spade act like a spade.
Keep Minard't Liniment in the house
Many people work harder to land a
job than they do afterward.
Superttitlon Which Veriout Nations
Ult to Safeguard Their Young.
Mnst of us are tuperstitious upon
at least one point, and mothers are
particularly so with respect to their
It is still considered a necessity in
many parts of England that a cbild,
when first leaving the mother's room,
should go upstairs before going down.
lt frequently happens that the room
of the mother is the highest in the
house. When such is the ease the
difficulty is met by the nurse setting
a chair and stepping upon that before she leaves the room.
I There are numerous other super-
1 stitions. Prosperity and long life are
assured to the baby in whose hand
a silver coin or a new-laid egg is
placed, and the same good luck will
he the lot of the infant if it is placed
in a maiden's arms before anyone
else touches it.
The baby should on no account
make its first publio appearance out
of doora unless it it accompanied r>y
a small loaf of bread, an egg, some
salt and a penny. If this precaution
is omitted the grown-up career ot the
baby will be one of poverty and distress. The baby that cries lustily
during the christening ceremony is
sunposed to have good luck.
The Spaniards also believe in determining the baby's walk in life at
once. To do this they place a silver
coin, a silver cross, e sword, a book
and some fruit in front of him and
let him make his choice. It he takes
the coin he will go into business; if
the sword, he will be a soldier; tin*
cross, a priest; tbe book, a scholar,
and the fruit, a farmer. They also
believe that a band of gold or silver,
or even jet, put around baby, will
keep him from harm.
The Truks put a piece of mud,
which has been steeped in hot water,
upon baby's forehead, believing that
the charm? which have been used in
preparing the mind will protect the
child. The Hindus declare that baby
must be called after the name of a
god, for then will the deity be flattered at the frequent use of his name
nnd be induced to think well of the
child. The Arabians name the child
os soon as it is born, as then the
trbesmen will honor it. The Persians string amulets and necklets
around beby's neck, as then the bad
spirits will not touch him.
The Belgians teach their bnhie* to
make the sign of the cross, for they
believe that this will certainly outwit the devil.
In Na; Beware
of Dyspepsia.
tdaa. Wmai-ow'a Soothiho Svbop baa keen
ssed lor over SIXTY YIAXt by MIU_10» al
MOTHIas ior   tbeir   CHILDRBIT WSOtM
t»TitiNa, with raacKCT succ_r.su.   »
-UAats all raw cuaaa wind couc aa*
It tke beet remedy lor DiaaancBA. It la aa>
eehslely harsaleaa. la tare and aak Iar "Ufa
WlMssw'a Coaching Syne," aad lake a* atkae
Mad.   Twaaty-Svseaataa bottle
htStASem.Semt.SmMrlammi 1
IsveaMsWaalaalii ls.lsU_.Me.lts.tUI
fSS* Iro Bain. hsAeeewkTefcaa, JSs_.$l_ee
wn Boon _un> _u>vica n n sua.
Special Notice
Agents Wanted by B. SHRAQQE,
396 Princess St., Winnipeg, to pur-
ehatt lor him tcrap copper and bratt,
eatt and wrought iron, old rubbtr
boott and thott end crown lager
quart, pint and whiikty bottltt.
Baby's Own Tablets    is    the
France a Marvel ol Thrift.
The thrift ot France is wonderful.
jbc aafri & a? •-ftKrES,ass.
with  the firm know edge  thaii,.^ •f^.^.^j^SSSTSl 5.000:-
for 25%ars
1 have been treated by doctors for
twenty-live years for a bad case of ectema
on my leg.  They did their beat, but tailed
to cure tt. My own doctor had advised me
to have my lag cut oS, bnt I sahl 1 would
try the Cuticura Remedial Brat.  He aaid.
" try them If you like but I do not think
they will do any food."   At thia time my
lee waa peeled Irom tht knee down, my
foot was Ilka a piece ol raw flesh and I
had to walk on crutches.   I bouctit a cake
ol Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment tnd t bottla ol Cuticura Resolvent.
Alter the Oral two treatments the swelling
went down and In two months' uae ol the
Cuticura Remedies my log wu cured and
the new akin grown on.  The doctor could
not believe his own eyea when he saw that
Cuticura had cured me and aaid that he
would uae Cuticura for hia own patients.
Dut for the Cuticura Remedies I might
have loat my life.  1 am truly grateful tor
the wonderful cure that Cuticura wrought.
1 have many grandchildren and they are
frequent users of Cuticura and I always
recommend it most highly aa a sure and
economical cure for akin troubles.
(Signed) Mats. J. B. Rbnaud,
377, Montana St., Montreal,
He Soothed Her All Right
"You'll find," said the proprietor of
a dairy to a new milkman who was
taking over the "walk," "that the
lady at 75 is inclined to find fault.
You muat soothe her down, and not
be rude to her; she is a pretty good
customer." "Leave that to me, sir,"
answered the milkman.
"Those egga you left here yesterday
were  stale,"  grunted the  woman  at
No. 75 on the milkman's second visit.
"Them heggs was laid 'art an 'our
afore you 'ad 'em by special   quick-
laying birds imported from the Moo-
ley Wampoo island, ma'am, and they
came  down  to  this very  house  by
Marconigraph,  so  as ye should get
'em fresh.   A bit of twangy flavor they
may 'ave, madam, but you lay odds
they, worn't stale."
The fault-finding lady gasped.
"The milk didn't seem so good as
usual yesterday either," she ventured.
"The guv'nor will be cut hup when
'e 'ears that, madam," continued the
milkman.   " 'K sent down to Haider-
ney a purpus for a cow what'll eat nothing but peaches   and pine-apples.
'Never mind the hexpense,' says he,
'this cow we keeps a purpus for the
I lady at 75; and mind it sleeps on a
feather bed at night,' he says, 'and
don't forget the   neiderdown   quilt."
Was tbere anything wrong with Die
I butter, ma'am?"
|    But the lady shook her head; she
j had been effectively appeased,
Not in tht Indtx
"Sir," said the sleek-looking agent,
approaching the desk ol tbe meek,
meaching-looking man and opening
one of those folding thingumajigs
showing styles of binding, "1 believe
I can interest you in this massive Bet
of books containing the speeches of
.  -.  —..irtr-i      Seventy
with  ine iirm  snuwi_uBv-   -,.... 	
ing but good will result. The Tablets
are sold under the guarantee of a
government analyst to contain no
opiate nor any other drug which will
harm the youngest child—they cannot
possibly do harm; they always do
good, and once a mother has used
them she will never again give her
little ones castor oil or the "soothing" stuffs which simply drug baby
into temporary relief and in the end
do harm. Mra. Philias Paradis,
Frampton, Que., writes: "Send me
two more boxes of Baby's Own Tablets. I have used them for constipation and have always found them
very good. My baby is certainly
progressing under the Tablets." The
Tablets are sold by medicine dealers
or by mail at 25 cents a box from
The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
"Poor man, how were you hurt?'
asked the woman of the mendicant at
the door. "In the war with Mexico,"
he replied, having seen a torn page of
a sensational paper."—Buffalo Express.
Nerves Are
And Nervous Prostration or
Paralysis Are Creeping
Steadily Upon Tou
You hear of people suddenly falling victims ol nervous prostration or
some form ot paralysis but when
you get all the facts of tbe case you
find thnt they bave had months or
years of warning.
They haven't slept well. There has
been frequent attacks of nervous
headache. Digestion has failed. They
have heen irritable, easily worried
and excited and hnve found memory
mOUS   los&en    ui     .,._.    -	
war, including the payment of 5,000.
0C0.0CO franrs as war indemnity, with
no demoralization of trade and with
hardly any depression ol industry.
Out nl 10.000,000 French electors
9,000,000 have money in the bank or
invested at interest or own land.
Everybody saves. In various savings
inst:tutinns there are 4.000.000 ac
counts of only 20 francs or less each,
and the total number of all savings
accounts reaches 13,000,000. One mil.
lion Hve hundred thousand small investors hold probably
francs of Government bonds. Ot 12,-
000.000 French householders 9.000.000
occupy their own homes, paying no
rent. Thc country holds over 100.000,-
000,000 francs ol domestic and foreign
securities and saves, available for investment, 2,000,000 francs a year. This
turift is really wonderful.
Eytt With Doublt Pupilt.
Cicero says that "the glance of all
women with the double pupil in the
eye is noxious, blighting and withering." Cadmus tells us that such persons would not drown. Still others
say that if they did drown the body
wquld never sink, neither would it
decay. They could cure the disease ol
the chest—consumption—by rubbing
their perspiration on the affected parts
of the individual, and in case the
double pupils were red instead of
black tbey could cure the lepers and
t.ie blind.  So thought the ancients.
Your Health
is your most precious possession. Your first aid to health
should be the reliable and
proved   family  remedy
fold Everywhere. lateaaotNs
HOfsl Baseball (MM Frit
sSfMsmo^Sm^     rCth
tsSsASieh: £m4.'mft:&
- toed hansUo kelW, a moletta*
Soap and Ointment
ot   bwsi   w... „ fClteS   OI   mm  miKu  »__._.  .....
the world's greatest orotora. Seventy and concentration failing,
volumes, one dollar down and one Had they but known that these |
dollar a month until the price, six symptoms tell of exhausted nerves
hundred and eighty dollars, has been or had they realised their danger
paid. This set of books gives you the they would have restored the feeble,
most celebrated speecbes of the great- wasted nerves by use of such treat-
eat talkers the world haa ever known  ment aa Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
and " This    great    restorative    treatment
"Let me see the index," said the cures by forming new, rich blood and
meek man. by rebuilding the wasted nerve cells.
The agent handed it to him and he No medicine is more certain to prove
loked through it carefully and me- beneficial, for each dose adds to thc
-  ' *■  "i*""  "lone* system a certain amount of rich, red
Nothing Doing.
It is the soft answer that successfully turns the attention ol the persistent borrower who never by any
chance turns up on settling day.
The other day a particularly absent-
minded borrower asked:
"Will you lend me $5 for a week,
old man!"
To which came the natural Inquiry,
"What it the name ol the weak old
Poor Cupid,
"Pa, what's in that little thing the
artists alwayt put on Cupid's back!
Ia that where he earriet hit arrows?"
"It used to be supposed that he
had arrows there, but in these dayt
he usually earriet a divorce decree
in hit quiver."
"We've just had a letter from my
daughter, the countess," "id iha
proud mother.
... - .I-** ,.,.9
SUITS    (fr-|A
TOODDIs      T
Sta J fer tm Sf Iti Ml learn.
aend itaapaadtsataadlaealeseaoa
neat lor sgeetleae of tat eela aad I „.   ..
enisle tablet ol Catlsera Snap aad boa ot Cutl-
enn oinmrai an oftee auOeleat. Bold
Itmiutttoui tee world. Feme Drat A Chem.
com.. Sole Prone.. Boston. Seed tor tree St-pate
jCetlciva Book oa Uvataieat ol east esNaaas.      I
beneliciai, ior o-avii uw_	
system a certain amount of rich, red
Nervous diseases come on slowly
and can only be overcome hy patient
and persistent treatment. Prevention
is always better than cure, and for
this reason you should endeavor to
keep thc system at high water mark
by using Dr. Chase's Nerve Food at
looked tnrougu u t«.i ,  — ....
thodically, running his finger  along
the list of names.
Reaching the end he handed the index back to the agent and said: "It
isn't what you claim it ia. I happen
to know the greatest talkers in the
world, and you haven't her in the
  0y USIIlg  ur. Vlinaoa ........	
In this day most ot ut kick on being the first sign ot trouble.   SO cents a
our brother's keeper   unless   he pays box, 8 boxes for $3.50; at all dealers     "But  my  mother is  to
his board in advance. or Edmonson, Bates tt Co., Toronto. I Really, I haven't the heart.
aaid   the
md motner.
Is that so? How much monev doet
the want this time?" sneered the
neighbor, whose daughter married a
mere banket.
Ye Medern Mitt.
"How old ere youl"
"1 aro 19."
"A girl of 19 thould tell her mother
"'But  my  mother it  to innocent.
Here's » Home Dyel
That '
Oan Um.
HOMI OVIIlia haa
always been mora er
leas of a difficult under-
takiot- Nat te when
With OV-O-U
Cettea, SUh «r_
emoito Pre 'or
W. N. U., No. 9«4. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
would   welcome   them  with   open , Seats free.    Kev. M. D. McKee,  pas-
arms.—Greenwood Ledge.
I'uhllshetl at Grand Porks. British Columnl'
G. A. Kvavs Kditor nnd Publisher
At last Hon. Richard McBride,
premier of British Columbia, has
contrived to get in the spotlight.
We were wondering whether he and
Hon. W. J. Bowser had got lost in
the crowd or mashed in the crush,
— ~~ " j but it is comforting to  know that it
[,rAw.T'*Tffi?*^5in".°dWS; ■** "»tR0- It is in connection with
ttM'&rS,' wSThe'SSTt. '« | the comft.rt of the accommodation
.ub«nri|.tloiis»iid».lvertlaemeiiUoii »'■'he- afforded him by the steamship company whose liners he honored with
his passage on thc journey across
the big pond. Here is the paragraph
from his letter which culms our excited and wrecked nerves: "I beg to
express my very high upprcciution
of the unf-iiling kindness and courtesy shown by tbe White Star line
and the captain, officers and staff of
tbe Celtic during our trip across the
Atlantic. The ship bas been so
steady that one could hardly think
it was in midocean, and everything
possible was done for our comfort."
All is well that ends well.—Victoria
A fearless editor is worth more lo
a country than a regimentof soldiers
with the Canadian navy thrown  in.
I ireenwood Ledge.
fine Year (In
One Year, In
AililrewH »ll
Phosr  HU
communications to
Thu Kvkninu Hi*;
Ghand Fohkh,
1.1 HI
FRIDAY, JUNE 9,  1911
Thk Sun ventures the opinion
tlmt there is not a person in tbis
province today who dues not rejoice
because American coke is one of the
commodities on which there is no
duty. Picture to yourself the condition ofthe mining industry in this
district if the smelters were entirely
dependent on domestic coke. Every
blast furnace would be cold, and
every shipping mine closed down,
with thousands of skilled laborers
willing to work out of employment
Reciprocity in coke is good, for
British Columbia today; a few
months hence, when the coke ovens
in the Crow's Nest resume opera
tions, there might be labor disturbances in the States which would
make it advantageous for the American smelters to use Cnnadian coke,
thus benefiting the people of both
countries by the free interahange of
one industrial commodity. And if
recipiocity in coki J*s beneficial to the
two countries, is it not a logic) conclusion to surmise that reciprocity in
fruit, farm products, farm implements and all kinds of manufactured
goods would prove equally advantageous. A high protective tariff
wall between two contiguous friendly nations, speaking the same lan
guage and possessing practically tbe
same ideals, is an unnatural and antiquated institutien.
There is some talk of a federal
election this fall. One thing is certain: If it comet, tbe reciprocal trade agreement will carry
the country by a larger majority
than the Orand Trunk Pacific did a
few years ago.
The treatment of newspapers by
municipalities in different sections
of the country is an interesting
study. Some cities pay the papers
advertising their resurces; others
charge them r. license for perforin
ing the same service.
■'It is alleged by friends of reciprocity in the United States that the
farmers who went to Washington to
speak against it traveled in Pullman
cars, and put up at the most expensive hotels. But that is nothing,"
says tbe Toronto Mail and Empire,
I.o, it's nothing wben you know
that they traveled at the expense of
the bankers, insurance men and
trust interests. —Victoria Times.
There is now a church in Montreal
which owns and operates a convalescent home. The spectacle of a church
really doing something may horrify
some of the stricter brethren, but we
incline to think it is calculated to give
the ordinary Canadian a greater interest in that church than he could get
from the best sermons or the most exquisite music or even the largest Wed
nesday evening prayer meetings.—
Montreal Herald.
Hsu PingCbeu, tbe popular Chinese consul at San Francisco, discussed at a recent dinner bis country's customs.
"There is one custom," said a
young girl, "tbat I can't understand
—and that is the Chinese custom of
committing suicide by eating gold-
leaf. I can't understand bow gold-
leaf can kill."
"The partaker, no doubt," smiled
the consul, "succumbs from a consciousness of inward gill."—Los
Angeles Times.
Methodist Church J. Rev. Calvert, D. D., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior League, Fridays, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
Baptist Church, Hev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
ut 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. in.; Bible
hiss and Sundav school at 10 a.m.
SEALED TENDERS, market! nn envelope
'•Tenders fur Construction of Nelson, H.
C, K'fle Range" ami addressed to tin* Director of Contracts, Department of Militia & De-
fence, Ottuwa will be received until noon,
ttie 15th June, for the construction of a Rifle
Range at Nelson, ",C.
Plana and specifications may be seen and
full information obtained at tlie otliee of the
Dlltrlot Officer, Commanding Militia District
No. 11, Victoria, B.C., the Director of Knginaer
Services, aHeaduiiarterk, Ottuwa, ana the
Officer Commanding 102nd Kent., Nelson, U.C.
Tenders must be made on tbe form supplied
y the Department and a •compunled by au
accepted cheque on a  Canndian chartered
by the Department and a-compiinled
accepted cheque on a  Con.io.iuti chu   	
batik, for lOpereentof the amount ofthe
tender, payable to the order of the Honour*
iihle the Minister nf Militia and Defence.which
am nnt will be forfeited if the party tender-
itiir decline to enter Into a contract or fall to
complete it lu accordance with the le der.
The Department doe, nol bind Itself to accept the lowest <»r any t-'tidcr,
Depot' Minister of
Militia and Defeuoe.
Ottawa, May ft,1911.
Newspapers will  not be paid if thev Insert
this  adverttaemeitt  without   authority   from
the Department
H.Q. 18-1 IR-:!.
"Wbat did your wife say when
you got home the other night?"
"Not a word. Sbe jnst sat down
at the piano and played 'Tell Me
the Old, Old Story.' "
"Whnt's your husband so angry
"Hi*'a been out of work six
"I should think that would suit
him first-rate"
"That's it!    He's just got a job."
Are read by tho people lie
cause Thf buN gives them
news uf vital interest. People
no longer go looking about for
things they want—they go to
their newspaper for information as to where sueh things
may be found. This method
saves time and trouble. If
you want to bring your wares
to the attention of this coin-
itmuny, our advertising  col-
Whatever "Mr.   Bordon  and  his
friends may do or aay in  the   west,
and whatever impressions they may
receive from their visit, the fact re
mains that they are taking the side
of privilege against the   interest! of
the masses; Ilmt   tbey are trying to
dam   a   trade strenni which carries*
with It equal privileges and genii*.us,
prosperity;   and   that the effect of
their campaign, if successful, would j
be tn put Ihfs country bad commer- j      ^^^          ^^^^^^
dally for years, and injure, at   least,   ^ -^ ^^       >? ^
to some extent, the growth of friend-  Kectnr-Hunday service*:   Holy bom-
ship and understanding between the  „iuiii.*n,   H:00 'a.m.;   morning 'payer
United   Kingdom   and   the United and sermon,   11  a.m.; evensong and
States, which   is   beneficent   politi   sernun, 7:3(1 p.m.; Sunday  school, 10
ii         i  ..ni, ._._,..   i...„l   npaml a.m,    First   .Sundav   of   the   month
ca ly, and winch may   lead   pracli- .   .                       , ;            ,    .
■"                         / holy communion will ho  celebrated at
cully  to open markets between the t,._, ,,...,.    a(,rvi(,e ^ w..„ M (. t H
two great countries. It the Con- „ m. Week-day and special services
servatives are happy in this sort of as they are announced from time to
do not envy them.— ,i,n" You are cordially invited to
win-ship with us, and we would he
pleased to met vou.
Then why not have a cheerful room?
It is an easy matter when you select
your WALL PAPER from our stock.
You can have your room papered
just the way you want it.
-MOODLAND    6c   CO.if
A Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when yoii 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
 I 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
i '
Form No. 1.
Nn TICK is hereby Riven that ati application
will bt. made under Part V. ot the "Witter
Acl, 11)09,"loobtain a license in tho Sirailka-
ineeu DlvtHtuu of Vale District,
(a.) 'lbe niim_.,)M'l<li,i'.-K ami ocittiiiartnn nf the
appllfHiit: feter Veregin. of Brilliant, British Columbia, Farmer, (if .for minim: |>itr-
piHses) Free Miner's Certificate No	
(b.) The name of the lake, stream nr source
(it unnamed, the description is); Twenty-
founhnf May Creek.
(i-.) The], -.nit 01' diversion is about 1500 feet
above the mouth of Tweu yf mirth of May
Creek, where it empties into Fourth of J uly
(ii.) Th • quantlrj ui water applied for (in cubic feet pur .-euund): Four-tent tin cubic it. per
kit ond.
(c.) The character of the* proposed worki:
1'ipe line and smallreservoir.
(f.) ■ ne prt'inisi-- on wiileli tbe water In to be
UHed (describe mum*): Lints 171(7, 518, :tl6 and
{«.) The pin puses for which the water is to be
used; Domestic.
(li.) If for irrigation describe thc laud intend*
j^fcd to be irrigated, giving  acreage	
(i.) If the water U to be uited lor power or
mining purposes describe the place where the
waler lo to be returned to some natural channel, aud the difference lu altitude . between
point of diversion and point of return	
(j.) Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied by the proposed work:  Nil.
(k.) This notice was posted ou the ninth day
2,500,01) feet of commercial
timber* on property* £oii0 hewn
Ini; home; North. Fork runs
through hind; Kettle Vulley line
survey erodes .'wopi'i-ty; deed
clear. §875 Oftsn^lflftlice terms.
Km- further particulars apply
Form No 1,
NOTICE Is hereby ffiven that an application
will bc mode under Part V. of te "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a license lu the tiirailkit-
niccu Division of Yule District.
(a) The name, address and Occupation of
the applicant: Peter Veregin. of Brilliant,
Britlah Columbia, Farmer. (If for mlnin-
pnrposea) Free .Mine; ■'*. Certificate Nu 	
(b) Ti*e name of the lake, stream ur
source (If unnamed, the description is):
Fourth of July Creek.
(o) The point of diversion is about aun
feet above the bead of the Vaughan A Me.
Inuea** ditch,
id) Tbe quantity nf water applied for (in
oubicfeel p-r seeond): Three-tenths cubic
ft. per second.
(e) rhe character of the proposed works:
Pipe Due and nm all reservoir,
(f) The premises on which the water is to
be used (deterlbe same): Lots 4s>8 aud 280},
Similkameen Division of Yale District.*
(tc) Tlie purposes for which the water is to
lie us'-tl:   Domestic.
<h) If for Irrigation  describe the land  In-
ended to be Irrigated, giving acreage	
(1) If the water la tolie used for power or
mining purposes, de-cribe the place where
the water Is to be returned to some natural
channel, aud tbe dllleretice in altitude between point of diversion and point of return.
(j) Area of Crown laud Inteu-ted to be occupied by thp proposed winks.   NU.
(tO This notice was posted on the ninth day
o.f Jui	
of'Ju'ne,|l9U, aud application will be inadetb j jHS*
_. -tine, 1911, and application will be made tii
the Commissioner on tbe eight day of Aim list,
the Commissioner ou'tbe eighth day of August.
(1.) Give the names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or license a who or wbone
lands are likely to be affcetttd by the proposed
works, either above or below tbe outlet,.	
(.Signature) PETER VKKKMN,
(l\ O. Address) Brilliant, li. C.
J. A. Con YELL. Agent.
Note Uue cubic hud per second is equivalent to 'to-71 miner's inches.
Form No. 1.
(I) Olve the names and addresses of any
rliiurian proprietors or licensees who or
whose lands are likely to be affected by the
proposed worKs, either above or below the
(Signature) PKTEB VEREGIN,
(P. O. Address) Brilliant. B, 0.
J  A.CoRTELi.. Agent.
Note-One oubie font per second if eqillvae
lent to 89.71 miner's Inches.
NOTICE is hereby given tbat an application
will be made under Part V. of the "Water
Acl, luiw." to obtain a license In tbe Sinn Dm-
nieeli Division nf Yale District.
(a) Tue name, addresi and occupation nf lbe
applies t: Peter Vereidu, of Brilliant, British Columbia, Kurmar. (li for iniuiUK purpose*)   ree Mluer'n Corliftca'e No.	
(b) The name of the lake, stream or source (if
illumined,the description is)  White's Creek.
(c) The point of diversion Is 700 feet above
crotiilngof Central Camp road and White's
(d) The qusntitv of water applied for (In cubic leet per second): Two-tenths cubic ft. per
(e) 'lhe character of the proponed works:
Pipe line and small reservoir,
(f) I'he premises on which tlie water lit to Ite
used (describe same): Lin* 103 and W27,
liroupOue, slnitUami'i'ii Division of Yale Dt.-t-
(it) Tho pitrpoici for which the water Is to )>e
HM'il:  Domestic.
(I.) It fnr lirimul'iu dcsrrlhe the lnnd Intend
ed to be urinated, ul villi acreaue        	
(i) If the water U tube used for power or milium iMirpiiseMieeerllu' Die place where tbe water
U to bt' rem rued to mine nutnr-il ohanuol, and
tin* ilitl' renec In altitude between point of
diversion snd point of  return	
(J) Area oi Crown land Intended to be occupied by tin* proposed work*;   Ml.
(k) Thli'notice whs posted on lbe Wt i day of
June IUU. and application will be made to
ilie < nuiinissinifi on the Bill dav of August,
(I) Give the niniius and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose
lands are laelyto boatfeotorl by the iiropnsui
Works,eltne1 htioveor lielow theontlcl 	
(Signature) I'KTKR VKRKurN,
(P.O Addres-) Brilliant, H  C.
J. A. GohVkl... Agent.
Nm. Km*cubic foot per second Is equivalent to 3-1.71 mine 's inches
X.  *• o. \\\\ \   i /■**
 **«.   -Ii \ > " * 8 *    .♦_.!
Classified Want Ada.
will fill all your requirements. Thex act
as a lens which will
concentrate all your
needs, and bring them
lo a perfect focus of
satlofcctory results.
W33<    I . I
<)U(!8t,   we   clo   not
Montreal Witness.
If re of Urand KoiUn;h< w doh
JKKDI.KWOKK wanted to do at home.  Cull
i   on -Ir*. Win   Keron. Sccon I street
GOOD PA8TUWAOK for cattle close to citv.
safe fence; ubnti'lane o( feed.   For term:
apply to John Hammer, .''ninth of -Inly creev.
—tSOOOoaih. balance terms. One
Ol best bo'c-'s In
_     the business cen
,  ,  ti-     J Pot kit HOW doliiff n   pr 'Htn'.tp
If women were admitted to neats Sabbath .ervloes at 11 m^%^1iW'p.\e^^
in the house  ot   sommiinB, we sup- ,„.; Sabbath sohool and Miblo class if Hoe'CTtbHwonSSr' nlW.T'ofe
pose Burrell ami the other members (1:15 a.m.    All  are cordially invited.  ffiCkhilOT
Maine I''rttctli*li Mlnurol Cliim. sltuute tu
tlit* 'ituuil Purks Mining Division ,tt Yulu
Wlu*ru Inoaleil:   In Hr**wii'**i*iimi>.
TAKK NOTICE thut I. Patrick J. Byrm*.
Free allien'Certllleate No. flmi'A In-
teuil. sixty ilays from the ilati' hereof, lo upplv to the Milling Iti-eoriler for a Certllleate
of Improvement, for the tnirt*ose of uhtnitl-
Itif. a o o*m **raut ofthe n. ov I'lalin-
Anil fnrtht-r tnilte nDlloQ 'hat  nctlou.  under
seotlott  -17.  must lie eoinineueeil hefore the
isstinnoe ol   ciii'h IJertltleate  of    Improve-
Iluieil this 2nd ilay nf April. A D 11*11
-Apply Mr^. fc). Cru«-
ADVKKTISINU SPACE hi Thn Sun.the most
wltlely reuil uewspap, r In the Kettle Val-
rYFRVtBITBK-OIIveri   new.    Apply Suu
I    offtee.
AND   Um aores khoiI timothy  lauil.
Oils offiue.
PACK for advertising  purpoiies   lu The
Suu. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
6 Year Old Girl Cured of
Kidney Trouble
Mrs. Alex Moore, of James St.,
Oxford, N.S., says: "Booth's Kidney
Pills cured our little daughter, Chris
tina, aged six years, of many symptoms of kidney weakness. She complained of a sore back, the kidney secretions were frequent and uncontrollable, especially at uiglit. Her stomach was weak and her appetite poor.
This caused her to h_.ve frequent
headaches, and the least exertion
would tire her.
I We had tried
linany remedies,
■but she did not
liinprove. Finally
■we learned of
IBooth's Kidney
IPills and procured a box. In a
short time she wus
well and does not now complain about
her back,* the kidney secretions have
become normal, and she plays around
the house with uo apparent fatigue
We always receminend Booth's Kidney Pills."
Booth's Kidney Pills carry a guarantee that if you derive no benefit
your money will he refunded. Booth's
Kikney Pilli are a specific for all dis
eases of the kidneys and bladder-
Sold by all druggists, 50c box, or postpaid from the 11. T. Booth Co., Ltd.,
Fort Erie, Ont. Sold and guaranteed
by H. E.  Woodland & Co.
Show cards for widnows and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to be read at a
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 has
not affected our job printing
prices. We're are still doing
high class commercial work of
all kinds at prices satisfactory
to you.
You might as well cut off
your legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
* out off your advertising because your business is too
Six Furnaces   at   Granby
Smelter Will be Run by
Eastern Coke
Clothes   Gleaned
Pressed  and Repaired
S. D. CURRY has re-opened
the business formerly owned
by Mrs. Lew Johnson.at the
corner of Riverside Avenue
and Main Street.
r_All Work Neatly Done
Give um a call.
U'uhllihed Annually)
KiiH'iltMt trmleri tliroui/hout  th«  world   i
communicate direct witli Knglish
In euch eluss of irood*.. (lenities being u pom
ph'te commercial trulil)' to London ntnl it*
suburbs, the directory contain* lint* of
«ith the Goods they ship, mid the Colonial
and KprolgU Markets they Mllpply;
iirnuitreil under the Port* to which they sail,
and Indicating the approximate Sailings..
of leading Manufacturer*, Merchants, etc., in
the principal provincial towns and Industrial
im litres of the United KitiK-ioui.
A copy nf the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, ou receipt uf Pottul
Order fnr 208.
IValerii seeking Agencies run advertise
t heir trade cards Tor £1, or larger advertine-
meiils from £3,
ii, Abclmi-uli Ijtiic, I__<jiiiI<_>ii, K.C.
In an interview in the Spokesman-
Review on Tueiiday last, Frank M.
Sylvester, assistant general manager
of the Granby Consolidated Mining,
Smelting & Power company, in
quoted as saying that "the Granby
mines nnd smelter will resume work
with a full force next Monday. So
far as the mines are concerned, the
resumption of operations on that
date is absolutely certain. The
smelter might possibly be iwenty-
four or forty-eight hours later blowing in, but I hardly think it will be.
We now have on the road from
Pennsylvania two special trains entirely loaded with coke, the fir*"t of
which is due to arrive on Saturday
Other trainloads will follow at intervals of a day or two. We Bhnll start
with six furnaces, and if the test
with them proves that the cost of
operating with eastern coke is not
much greater, owing to its higher
grade, than that of running on
Crow's Nest coke, we will put the
other two furnaces also into operation.
'•Our prospecting work on tbe
claims we have under bond npar
Chesaw has not progressed far
enough to enable us to determine
whether they are the kind of properties we want. Our engineers are
constantly in the field investigating
everything which appears to be at
all likely to meet our demands. It
is the settled policy of the company
to go on acquiring properties until
it has an ample supply of all of the
various sorts of ore which we require
to run our smelter at its fullest capacity on the most economical basis.
"The visit of Jay P. Graves, the
vice-president and general manager
of the Granby company, to New
York, where he has been for the
past week, already has borne fruit
iri the issuance of a circular letter
announcing a special meeting of the
stockholders in New York on June
13, forthe purpose of considering
the purchase of Hidden creek properties, which are now held under
an option, expiring June 15. The
circular also states: 'Your directors
expect to he prepared to recommend
the purchase. The latest information bearing upon the subject will
be laid before the meeting, and the
advice of stockholders is desired, as
intimated in the circular under date
of December 30, 11)10.'
"The Hidden creek property is a
large group of claims situated at
Goose Bay, Onservntory inlet, in the
Portland Canal section of northern
British Columbia. It contains tremendous bodies of copper ore, carrying a high excess of iron. Should
the property be taken over by the
Granby company it is the intention
to equip it with a matting plant,
which would produce a matte containing anywhere from 25 to 40 per
cent of copper and carrying a high
excess of iron. This matte would
be shipped to the Granby company's
smelter at Grand ForkB, B.C., where
it would be found very useful in
fluxing the ores of the Phoenix
Hotel C°Hn
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently completed and .
newly furnished through*
out. Conveniently located
for railway men. h'irst-
cluss accommodations for
transients. Board and
rooms by the week at prevailing rates. Pine line of
Wines Liquor-*and Cigars
always In stook at the bar.
Grand Forks, B. C.
One of the firBt of the June weddings took place at Cascade, at the
home of the bride's parents, when
Mr, J. A. McVicar, the well known
and very popular traveling auditor
for the C.P.R, and Miss Alice M.
Jordon, late of Jeff Davis & Co.'s,
Grand Forks, who was much
thought of among ber many friends,
were united in marriage by Rev. M.
D. McKee, of Knox Presbyterian
The happy couple were supported
by Dr. A. E. Joselin, of Nelson, and
Miss M. Armstrong, of Grand Forks,
while Mini). Jessie Spraggett played
tbe wedding march. After hearty
congratulations they and their many
friends enjoyed a most appetizing
luncb. Amid a shower of flowers
and rice, Mr. and Mrs. McVicar left
on the C.P.R. for Banff and Beveral
points in eastern Canada and tbe
United States. They will reside in
We like a man who knows how to
seize an opportunity, and have nothing but admiration for the dentist
who is advertising:
"Coronation Year.
"Why not have your   teeth crowned
with gold."   —Punch.
The Oliver Typewriter!
for 17 Cents a Day!
Please read the headllne'over ngnin. Then it*
tremendous sfmiifleum.u will lawn upon you
An Oliver 'Typewrlter-the standard vlnlble
writer—the most highly pur,, led typewriter
on the market—yours for 17 centu    day!
The typewriter whmieconquest: of the com
niereial world inn matter of hlstor —yours foi
17 cents a day!
The typewriter that in equipped with snores ol
such conveniences as "The  H.iluuiv Shift"—
The Killing l)«vlco"-"The Double RcTeaie"-
'Tlie    Locomotive    Base"—'The     Au'omaifc
ypHcer"-"The Automatic Tabulator"—"The
-"The Adjustable Pa-
per Kii^W'-'-The Bei-
entlfic Condensed Key.
bourd"-all --*>
Yours for 17
Gents a Day!
We atioimced this
new sales plan recently, just lo feel the pulse of
the people. Simply a small cash payment—
then 17 cent* a dey. That is tha plan lu a nutshell.
The result haa been such a del uue of application* for machines thai we are Mmpiv astounded. .    *
Thc demand comes from people of all clause*,
all ni_.es, all occupations.
The majority ol Inquiries has come ;fn-.n pen-
le of known financial standing who were attracted by the novelty of the propob. 'on. An
impressive demonstration of the iinmeu^e pop*
marityof the Oliver Typewriter
A startling confirmation of our belief that
the Era of Universal Typewriting Is at baud.
A  Quarter of a Million People
are Mating Money^with
'Tin better to lived and loved,
Than never to lived at all.—Judge.
Irate Visitor I eall this a downright fraud! You advert lie on your
bills, "The Moat Remarkable Dwarf
in the World," and lie turns out to
be 5 feet 5 inches high.
Bland .Showman—Exactly ho, sir.
That's just what's so reinai kal.lo
ubout hiin. He's the tallest dwarf on
record.—Tit Bits.
Old Money (dying)—I'm afnid
I've been a brute to you sometimes,
Young Wife—Oh, never mind that,
dulling; I'll alwuya remember how
veiy kind yuu were when you left me.
—Sidney Bulletin.
SKAI.KI1 TKM'KHS mlilrrksiMl tit tin* Ii*r-
slu"'«*il Hinl emlorsril '"Tender for Public
Hniltliiiir, Ciiiitliniiik, 11. O.," »lll lit, rt"
I'cive*! until 4**11 P.M., 'in Moli'lnv, .I'm,, 12,
1911, for ,tin construction uf n I'ultllf Bullfl-
Iiil' *it i'r.iiilirn*'U, H.C.
Plans. K!H.oiflf*atli>n nud form of ooutraot
can tin seen Mud forms of tnuder olitainnd nt
the ollicns of Mr, Win. Henderson. Kesl'lmtt
An-lilteot, Victoria. II. 0 , ut tin* I OKI Ollii-...
Oranbronk, aud ut this Department.
Persons tenilerliiK are notiH-'l tlial tenders
will not he considered miles mude on the
printed .nrinKsu|>|illcil.ntid-**ij7iii''l with their
actual sltrnatur* s, stating tlielr occupations
'mil pl'iees "f residence. Ill tlie oust! of linns,
the actual signature, the nntuieof Iheooou-
Erttioti and place ol residence nf cacli ineni -
er of ihe firm rnusl he irlven.
Kaon tender must be aecompniiied by un
Accepted cheque nn a chartered >iailh.pu.vable
to the order of the Honourable the Mlnlsterof
Pubilo Work-*, equul ten per cent (111 p.o.) "f
theummiut ofthe tender, whioh will he for.
Telled If the person tniidetlnc. decline to enter into a contract when called upon to do
so. or full to complete the work ooutrnoted
'er. If the tender be nut accepted the cheque
will he returned
TheDepnrtinent dues nol bind Itself  to accept thc lowest or any tender.
By order,
Department of Public Work",
I ittawn. May 11, IBM
Newpaiiers will nothe paid for this advertisement if tbey Insert it without author,I v
fioni the Department.
The Maiketer—Aren't you wasting
a good deal of thut steak in trim
ining it?
The Butcher—No, uiu'um. I
weighed it first.—Toledo Blade.
"John, whatever induced you to
buv a house in this forsaken  region."
"One of the best men in the business."—Life.
"Was Helen's iimi-riuge a snooess."
"Yes.    She's going to marry u  no-
bleinun on the alimony."
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, June fl-—The follow-
! ing are today's opening quotations foi
* the stocks mentioned:
Asked.        Bid
iGi-anby  Consolidated.     45 00    8800
IB.  C.   Copper       7.25     6.00
Metal Quotations
Nkw York, June 8 —Silver, 5'iJ
standard copper,$l 1.80®11. "o, steady.
LONDON, June 8.—Silver, iSi;
lead, _£!_: 18s 9d.
Some business men are so fond of
being   deceived   that they even endeavor to believe thnt they can reach
the consumers of this district  with
out advertisingin The Sun.
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter Is n m_uiey-.nnl.ci
j-iitlit from the wind "nn!" Suessv lo run lhat
beglnnera sunn km in ihe "expert'1 olau, Kuril
as yon learn, Let tin) machine ray ihe 17 cents
a day  nml all above that Is yours.
Wherever you are. there is work to he done
and money In he mude by uahijt the Oliver. .The
business world Is calling fnr ullver operators.
There nre not e gh io supply the demand
Ihclrsalarles are cnusldcrably above those nl
many rlnscusof workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Homel
Tbnt is the battle cry lodnv.   tVe have made
ttie Oliver supreme I ufuliiessuud absolutely
Indispensable In bu-luess. Now comes the con'
quell nl the home,
The simplicity nud strength ofthe Oliver lit It
for family use*. It Is becoming nu Important
.nctur in tile home training of louug people.
A u educator as well as a money iiink-r
Our new selling plan puts lhe Oliver on the
threshold uf every home in America. Will vou
cose the door of your home or olliee uu this remarkable Oliver olT-r?
Write for timber details nf o*ir ennv oiler and
a freo copy ol tne new Ollvcrcuulng.'  Ad' ress
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
Is a dozen books in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
copper. It is a pracical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
gaged in any branch of the coppes
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
English without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 10,1(1 copper
mines and companies in all parte nf
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the propel ty.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives hiin about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining in vestments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is $5 in Buckram with gilt
top; (7.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, und
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J. Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 PostoHice Block,
Houghton. Michigan.
City and Suburban
Jtb#%Pi Jfc-17fiXl7 * FT. LOT between
Ik tf KM s-'*«»iUmt Tlilnl street*,
.WW _>■ H m M   jiiMt above -linlu*' l,fM\,y's
K*^ ^SW **\W ^*\W    Mini It. Qaw'l   I'lHi-fh ;  #ep-
ttruled frnm all other propt-rtlp* hv 20-it.
lane: an laruea" ipvi.ii or eight ordlmiry lot*.
HiljiiliDiiff lot* am worth *h>: would  mnke
nice Imine, with ■ufflclent ground   fur chink*
Him fruit. Harden ami lawn: most deilrahle
oration In eity.
N  ACKKS adjoining
i'lty Mini!- on   v uth;
It acres clenreil: \ ••>
„ fruit ireei: new four*
muni liOUMI lilirn f >r »ix homeii; hi>rne.
lniL'ir.v.<loiili|p linriiPMs mid tnrmliiK Imple.
uienU    All for f-LIMI    Imi-.v Iitiiu.
mul three Inf. within
one block of hiiMfneHN
centre;   IftWtl,   ahl_.de
Teen, fruit treed, berry hunhei, hirire imrden.
Jj III nlioial furniture <V bouse If dHuired.
Dni-lnilf fusil, bulntice ternu.
-1*3 nil I en from town;
7-rnom bonne, plnn*-
erPilt liirtrc ini__.iry.died,
wnnrMi.'d.     1-'r|l      fruit
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
A.NT available Dominion I_.andn within the
itnilwuy belt of tlritiidi Columbin muy be
liouienti..ui.*d by nny pemon who i-_ the liPiid
of a family, or nny main over eighteen ynum
of aire, to tbe extent of oup-uiuirter aeetlon
of bin acreii, more or I-phh.
Kutry milHt be mude iierioiniHy nt the loenl
land office for the dlltrlot In which the laud
The bomentender l« required to {Htrfnrtn
the coudltlouH cuiiiip.'ted therewith under
one of the following plana:
(1) At lentt six month*' renldenae upon uud
cultivation of the luud in eaeh yeur for three
C) If thv father (or mother. If the fnther i*
deeeaaed), ofthe hoiiieMtcnder ri-iiili** Upon u
farm lu tbe vicinity of tlie luud entered for,
the requirements n« to re-idenee mny be ■at*
lufled by mich |ierion reiildinit with the father
«r mother.
(3) If the Hfttler ban bin iiermmient re*l
dence unon farmltlg laud owned by him lu
the vicinity of hli hoinentend, the requirement* flu to resilience mny lie mitiilled liy
resilience upon the snid lnnd .
Six moiltnr notice in writfnif nhoulfl bu
irlven tile OqmntlSllonVrof Dnmlninu I.nnd*
at tlttuwu of intention to apply for pntent.
Coul Coal mining right* mav he leit-t-d
for u period of twenty-one ypiim ut nu annual renin! of #1 IN) per acre. Not morpthitn
tiMOncres nIiuII be lensed to one ludivldinil ur
Company, A royalty nt the rule of live cents
per ton shall be collected on the uiprehimt-
able coul inhied,
Deputy of tbe .Minister of tbe Interior.
N.ll.   Uiiuutborixed   puhlicntlou   of   lhl«
tidvertiseuieut will not be imid for.
w a m*ssrmssm**w wuofiHiiPii; jm trun
trees, 7(1 benrfntr; '£}2 acres slrnwberries.
gooseberries, ciirrHtits, riiNpherriei: free ftorn
trust: tbe l>Cit loeHtiou Hroiind (irand Korks;
plenty nf tfo.nl water: fruit nnd crop included
Between 8 uud 4 ncres
In Welt end or city;
flrnt clnss soil, nil uu
. der eul ivutlou: smuH
bouse, wood-bed and outbuildings: well nnd
pump BOOa fetiee. This Is n sner If lee. us owner || nbntit tn leave city.   Terms.
For further information ru
gardhig tlie above properties
cull nr addreSfl
Ueneive botb Ladies and (len tie men as rest-
dent or day students: hus ii oumnlete Commercial or HimlneM Ourfe; prepares stu-
dentsto cnln Teacher*' Tertltleate* of all
irrnde*; trlvei the four ypiirs' course for tbe
It. A. decree, nnd the first year of the .School
of SHeuee course, In affiliation with tho To*
roiitoUnlverilty; hue a ipcclal proiueetorr
course for miner* who work In H.C. In-trirr*
tlon I* al*o vlvcn In Art, Muiie, Phyical Cul*
ture aud Klociitlou. Term opens Sept. II,
lisiS.   For ('hleiidars, etc., address
She Had
There was a new parlor-maid in the
house and Mrs. Bleecer was in some
doubt as to her intelligence. So she
asked at dusk:
"Bridget, have you turned on the
gas in the parlor as I told you?"
"Yes, mum; ivery tube. Can't yez
smell it?"
TJurt when you pot a
scire onto your child's skin,
it puses through the pores
and enters the blood, {ust
as surely as if you put it
into the child's stomach?
You would not put a
coarie man oi animal fat,
colored by various mineral
poisons (such as many
crude salvts are) into your
child's blood by way of the
stomach? Then why do
so by way of the pores?
Take ae risk. Um alway *•»
eon h.ibal cuencti provided ia
Zam-Buk. Z.m-Buk contains
ae tract al any animal oil or fat,
and as poisonous mineral coloring matter. Prom "tart to iinuh
It ii purely herbal.
Il will heal torts, ulcere, abacas-
•a, eruptions, varicose ulcere,
cuts, buna aad bruUca mete
quickly than say other known
preparation. It li ar.tkeptte,
quickly atope the matting oi a
■ult ot cut, curea piUs, Inflamed
eorei and biooi-poUonuw. It la a
combination oi healing power end
•cienUilc purity. AakttOH who
have proved It.
lean-Sit, Co., rtrstue,/or pries.
One or the Other
"Whnt do you think of a man with
a rip in Ins coat and only three buttons on his' vest?" asked Mrs. Jones
of Mrs. Smith.
"Well," said Mra. Smith. " I should
say he sbould. cither get married or
"Why nag your husband ho about
rugs? He mis agreed to heat them."
"If he's thoroughly irritated he'll
make a much belter joh."—Washington Herald.
A gravel made of the wood of probably the oldest bearing apple tree in
the world, one of the famous centenarian trees of Maniano, N. M., will
bc used in calling to order the sessions of the national apple show in
Denver next September.
Minard't Liniment lumberman'* friend
"Uut, my dear, il I buy you this
gown it will put me fifty dollars in
"Only fifty dollars! If you are going in debt, why not go in like a
gentleman a*"' make it a hundred?"
—Flicgendc Blacttct.
Worms sat> the s*r»nith and undermine
the vitality nf children. Htremtthen them
by uslni Mother Oraeee' Worm Kiter-
minator to drive out the parasites.
"Are yon a friend ol the groom's
family?" nsked the usher al the
church wedding,
"I think not," replied the lnily addressed; "I'm the mother of the
bride."—Yonkers Statesman.
Kleetrienl culinary utensil* are generally odorless, being made on the
vacuum principle, by which the vapors are retained inside the receptacle.
W. N. U., No. M4,
Revolutionized traction plowing in the west.  Buy the original and the best.
Tho Hiatarie Pit That la Fanead Off
From tho 8talla.
ln the orchestra ot a London theater
there are only eight or ten rows ot
•tails, and Immediately behind tbem la
the pit, which la wailed off by a barrier or fence that stretches clear across
the theater, ln the pit tbere are no
Individual seats—merely rows ot long
benches on which the people alt rather
closely together.
lt ts, of course. Impossible to reserve
teats In advance, and people who ara
going to the pit have to come early on
the evening ot the performance ln order to secure the best places.
Hence ln the case of a popular play
a long queue ot people may be seen at
7 o'clock stretching from tbe pit door
all along the sidewalk, welting for tbe
house to open. Tbey keep their places
very patiently in line, united by a common mood of pleasurable anticipation.
One manager awhile ago made the
experiment of selling reserved seats ln
the pit at tbe usual price, but to this
the pit people objected strenuously on
the ground that they could seldom
know ln advance Just when they would
find themselves possessed ot that happy combination of money end an evening off which would permit of theater
going and preferred to take their
chances waiting ln line wben the for
tnnate opportunity arrived.
Tbe pit Is patronized by people of a
very estimable class and Is often frequented by well educated men and
women wbo wish to save money and
do not care to dress. Whereas a seat
In tbe stalls costs half a guinea (or approximately $2.90i, a place In tbe pit
costs only two and six (or approximately 00 cents), and tbe play can be
seen very nearly as well.
In the pit the same program that la
■old ln the stalls for sixpence is sold
for twopence, and the pit has a refreshment bar ot Its own wbich ts
cheaper tban the main bar of the theater. Of course tbe real reason why
there Is a pit tn tbe London theater ta
tbut tbere has always been n pit. Tbat
In Itself IS sullieient for the British
mind, but it must be admitted that tbe
system la on grounds of common sense
tn exceedingly good one.-Bookman.
The Question
Dremer—Did you ever think what
you would do if you had Rockefeller's
Mugley—Yes; and I've often wondered what he'd do if he had mine.—
Catholic Standard and Times.
A Purely Vetetable Pill. -The chief
ingredients of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
are mandrake* and dandelion, sedative
and purgative, but perfectly harmless in
their action. They cleanse and purify
and have a most healthful effect upon
the secretions of the digestive organs.
The dyspeptic and all who suffer from
liver and kidney ailments will find ln
these pills the most effective medicine in
concentrated form that has yet been offered to tho suffering.
Ths Home of Britlah Diplomacy, No.
10 Downing 8treet
Wby does tbe residence of tbe prime
minister of the kingdom resemble the
dwelling of a retired grocer of simple
tastes! Tbe reply to this is forthcoming. It does not. It only pretends to
resemble the dwelling of a retired grocer. No. 10 Downing street begins to
reveal itself as a surprise pucket when
you bave rung one ot Its three bells
and |iersuaded Its front door to open.
You tbeu discover yourself In an entrance ball whose mats, walls and general sbubblness would be the instant
ruin of a Hloomsbury temperance
hotel, nnd you perceive tbat you bave
unwittingly dune an injustice to tbe
retired grocer. You decide tbat no grocer, at any rate no English grocer,
would tolerate such a kennel.
But wben you have penetrated a little farther, and especially wben you
have mounted tbe Oral flight of stairs,
you will be ready to remodel your
views once again. Within thirty seconds you will have lost your bearings.
Within sixty you will admit that you
are ln a palace full of bewildering corridors end endless sumptuoslty, with
here and tbere a glimpse of some immense and stately apartment. Nu. 10
Downing street begins Just exactly
where you might have expected it to
Snisb. Its ramlllcetlous aro Innumerable, Its geography an enigma oven to
tbe moat ancient Janltor.-t-'rom i'hill-
potts end Arnold's "The Statue."
"Doing well, young man, I see."
"No, just struggling along."
"But that fine, adding machine?"
"A demonstrator left it on trial."
"That new typewriter?"
"An agent forced it on me for a
"At least those expensive cigars denote ready money."
"No, I smoke ten and return the
rest."—Washington Herald.
A New York court says of a certain
measure that it is good morals, but
poor law. Isn't it about time that
good morals and good law were synonymous?
Hero—"And while the fire was at
its height, I entered the house and
brought the lady out, while un
Listener—"Fine! But would you
mind telling me how you remember
all that if you brought her out while
Minard's Liniment used by physicians
"I nm going to ask your father tonight for your hend in marriage."
"How dreadfully old-fashioned you
"In what way?"
"Don't ask him. tell him."
ton Post.
A popular vote on the question,
"\re you in favor of the death penalty?" conducted hy a Parisian paper,
resulted three    to    one    in favor of
"How did you get that spring overcoat?" "Had a sure tip on a horse
race." "I never.knew one of those
sure tips to pan out." "Neither did
I. So I didn't play it. I put the
money into this overcont instead."—
Louisville Courier-Journal.
The Ohost of Clapton.
A grewaume atury ot Clopion House,
Btratford-on-Avon (which Mrs. Haskell visited as a girti is told In Mrs.
Chsdwlck's book on tbe novelist.
Charlotte Clopton, wbo was supposed
to have died ot tbe plague, waa buried
"wltb fearful haste." Sbe waa discovered—when the ancestral vault wan
opened to receive another victim ot
tbe plague—leaning against tbe well
In ber grave clothes-, she was, Indeed,
dead, but ln ber agonies of despair
and hunger site bad bitten a piece
from her shoulder. "Of course sbe
has walked ever since," as Mrs. Oat-
kell says. 	
Cost et Crlppan Caea.
: A police estimate oi the cost ol the
proceedings in the Crippen case is
•12.600. The telegraphic output, on
the authority of the postoffice, was
second only to that ot the Monaon
trial in the Ardlamant ease, in Scotland. The cablegrams to tho United
States papers exeeeded those ol any
previous murder trial.
Can Be Removed by Toning up tha
Blood, Thus Strengthening
the Nerves
Nervous diseases are, more common
and more serious in the spring than
nt any other time of the year. This
is the opinion of the best medical
authorities after long observation.
Vital changes in the system after
long winter months may cause much
more than "spring weakness," and
the familiar weariness and sellings.
Official records prove that in April
and May neuralgia, St. Vitus dance,
epilepsy and various forms of nerve
disturbances are at their worst, especially among those who have not
reached middle age.
The antiquated custom of taking
purgatives in thc spring is useless,
for thc system really needs strengthening while purgatives make you
weaker. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
have a special action on the blood
and nerves, for they give strength
and have cured not only many forms
of nervous disorders, but also other
spring troubles, such as headaches,
weakness in the limbs, loss ol appetite, trembling of the hands, as well
ns unsightly pimples and skin troubles. Tiny do this because they ac
tually make new, rich, red blood,
which means a return to perfect
Sold hy all medicine dealers or hy
mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for 12.50 from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Teacher—"Does your ma brush your
hair like  that?"
Teacher—"Who does, then?"
Tommy—"I fell down on de way to
sehool an de sireet sweeper ran over
me."—Chicago Daily News.        '
The transition from winter's fold to
summer's heat frenurntly mite a strain
upon the system that produces internal
complications, always painfnl and often
serious. A common form of disorder Is
dvsenterv, to which many are prone in
the spring and summer. The very hest
medicine tn use In suMning this painful
ailment Is Dr. J. D. Kellotg's Dvsenterv
CoriHnt. It is a standard remedr, sold
We never know how many of our
Iriends are hound to ua by the mistakes we make for them to criticise.
Blood Poisoning is often caused hy
slight cuts or wounds. Death may
result. Hamlins Wixard Oil will
draw out the poison, heal the wound
and prevent serious trouble.
Thc people of Great Britain consume less tobacco per heed than any
other civilized pcoplo of the world.
In alt cant* ■*#
ef ell banes, broodmares, colts. itsllleu, la ta
en their tangoes or In the teed pat Spohn's Llqald
Command. Give the remedr to ell el them, II
acts en the bled siul elands. It mates tbe disease
er eipelllni the disease terms. It wards ol lhe
trouble ne matter how they ere aipesed." An-
•ololely tree fiom earthing injurious. A child
ua lately lake It. *m snd U.oo; Island ,11,00
laedoaen.  Sold by druseIsu and harnesadaaleri.
All Wkeleaale Oraf alete
Cbemiata   and    Baclerleleglete
Bacon—I understood your wife
never does things by halves?
Egbert—That's about right. She
either leaves the door wide open or
else   she  slams   it.—Yonker's   States-
Pointing tha Difference
She—I  see that Wolf, the mining
promoter, is in town.   Do you know
if he is baok here for good?
He—I don't believe he is, but he
will probably remain indefinitely.
This Corporation has broad markets for Canadian Municipal Debentures both in Canada and
abroad, enabling us to pay the best market prices
for new issues. We shall be pleased to consider
proposals from Western Canadian Municipalities
contemplating the issue of Debentures.
Toronto Type Foundry Co., Ltd.
The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers ia
the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.
Order From Nearest Branch
Wa tra   ovarywhere with the   slender* aeee*a.
Paper and Matahee ara aur tpecleltlee.    Let u*
know yeur wen.e—we'll Se the raft
TCII » PERMI, LIMITID, KeortU, Wlnr.1—  r-al|ary, Edmanlan,
Aetlfia, Sett WRHain and fart Ar hur,
The best equipped factory for pro
during Counter Check Books
in Canada.
and Olllcee
50,000 CheckhZhs
*'■ ********      i  per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Nat In tha Truet.)
Wa want publlehera m set aa aur agente In all Manlteba, taakatchewan,
Alberta an* BrHleh Oelumbla tewne  Write ua Iar cendltlona and prlcee THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Amy's Experience In an Up* |
per Berth and What
"I am very aorry It cannot be arranged."' said tbe young man. with •
deprecatory wave of bla band, "but"—
"All tbe latent popular novela! Laat
chance to get your reading matterl
No books sold on train after It Htarta!'*
Tbe newsboy bawled tbis In Amy Curtis' ear. and she lost all tbe young
man aaid eicept tbe words "can't
climb those beastly steps."
Not that abe cured. She was quite)
able to climb tbe little ladder to tbe
npper berth. Her Up curled scornfully.
"Ob, tt doesn't matter In tbe least,
jou know. It waa tbe conductor's
Idea. I assure you. Only In the south,
where I come from, men, as a rule,
■re more obliging."
Sbe picked up ber novel and proceeded to ignore McKean's presence.
He looked at her blankly, then flung
himself down the sleeper to tbe smoking compartment. "Well. I do think
she's a bit harsh!" He pulled out a
paper and tried to forget tbe scorn In
the eyes but recently lifted to meet
In tbe meantime tbe girl in section
7 stared wratbfully at tbe letters in
ber book, which fairly danced before
ber eyes. "A nice beginning for my
trip! 1 never wanted to go to Colo- j
redo Springs anyhow. I bad much
better remained at Bar Harbor tban
to let the Carters Inveigle me Into
coming west."
Wltb this final reflection she commenced to read In earnest, but some-
bow her mind went back to tbe very
disagreeable young man wbo bad disregarded tbe sleeping car conductor's
request that he yield the lower berth
to tbe young woman, wbose Pullman
ticket had been duplicated by a care-
leas employee ln an uptown office. She
could not forget tbe real regret In bis
eyes nor tbe nervous, embarrassed
way ln wblcb be bad smoothed his
hair while be was offering his baiting
explanation. She could not reconcile
this, however, with the fact that he
had declined to climb the little steps
In ber stead. It waa most annoying,
ahe argued, that she could not forget
■ certain fascination which his long.
Arm hand had held for ber and tbe
hair he bad smoothed.
8he could Imagine tbat be bad spent
hours trying to brush out a certain
tendency to crisp curls. Sbe was very
glad there was something that could
defeat him. if tt was notblng more
tban curls, and after deciding ibua ahe
waa more content
She did not see bim again until sbe
entered the diner at dusk. The only
place left for ber waa a single sent nt
■ table meant for four. The three passengers already seated were men. talking business ln rather loud tones. Amy
heaitated. A figure* at tbe table opposite rose auddenly. Tbe very disagreeable young man who bad sentenced
ber to the upper berth was standing
beside her.
"Take my place." be aaid eagerly,
"and I will go over there wltb the
men." He had been occupying a seat
■t one of the small tables, snd a gray
haired woman was sitting opposite
Amy saw all this at a glance and
with a surprised uplifting of ber eyebrows and a mechanical "Thank you"
accepted tbe sear. Tbe young man had
not yet been served, and sbe realised
that tbe change bad not embarrassed
bim In tbe least
"Quite willing to do things that do
not Incommode bim," she thought
•corn fully.
Tbe young man did not presume upon
the reception of tbis courtesy. Directly after dinner be once more retired to
tb* smoking compartment and Amy
early ordered tbe porter to make ii|.
ber berth. Once tucked anugly away.
■he forgot ber grievance. The steady
clunk-cluuk of tbe wheels waa ■ singular lullaby to which abe soon yielded.
lt seemed as If sbe had not been
■sleep more tbsn three minutes when
■be awoke to tbe most horrible noises
that abe bad ever beard. Wbat bad
happened? Had tbe train run Into a
circus or a Jungle of wild beasts? No;
tbe train waa still moving. Ita unremitting clunk-clunk could be beard at
intervals between tbe awful sounds
which no wassailed ber cars. If It
were not wild beasts, tben maybe aome
one around ber waa dying.
This pretty, carefully reared, ever
protected aouthern girl bud never aeen
■ny one die. and In her Ignorance of
tbis and various otber matters she was
working herself up into a fine frensy.
A particularly deep and agonized roar
waa followed by a sound that waa a
cross between a penny whistle and a
sob. She could stand tbe suspense no
longer. She pushed the tluy button
■nd. carefully arranging tbe curtains,
■tuck out ber head to meet the look of
Inquiry In the porter'a black face. Dp
■nd down lbe car ahe gave ■ hasty
glance. Apparently no one else realised the tragedy that waa going on
ao cloae at band, for no otber curtains
were swaying, no other heads were
thrust out.
"Sumfln you want, miss?"
"Why-why.   don't   you   hear   tbat
dreadful noise?" ahe said.   "I think
aome one ln tbe berth next to me la
In the dim light abe could see the
darky's teeth gleam Ivory white ln a
grin that reached from ear to ear.
"It's Just the gentleman In the lower berth, mlaa, snoring. I will wait*
bim up. Soon «a he rolls over hell
Amy Jerked in her head as if the porter had struck ber. Sbe could feel
bim switch aside tbe curtains below
her. Two masculine voices were
wafted toward ber, tben tbe sound of
a deep grunt that waa decidedly masculine—und silence.
Up in ber eyrie Amy lay. still flushing hotly with mortification. She
knew tbat porter would tell everybody'
on the train next morning. She wished
sbe could change care. Then suddenly
from the berth below the bated sound
rose again. Evidently there waa no
respite from this Infliction, and. oddly
enough, abe felt herself pitying tbe
man wbo waa responsible for It It
was really a disease, abe decided, and
he was so young too!
The next morning she met him face
to face ln the dining car. Her cheek*
were flooded wltb Crimson. Sbe knew
by tbe quizzical light ln hla eyea tbat
he had beard of her mistake, and undoubtedly every one on tbe car knew it
by this time and would consider lt k
fine Joke.
She ate her breakfast ln ■ resentful
humor. Sbe felt reckless and miserable, and It may have been this mood
wblcb caused her to sway uncertainly
as she crossed from tbe diner back to
tbe sleeper. Sbe reached out a hand to
steady herself against tbe side of tbe
vestibule. Suddenly It seemed to ber
as if a sharp, redbot iron bad been
thrust Into ber flnger tip and run up to
her shoulder. She tried to draw away
her band as a child does from a bot
store, but something beld It tight, nnd
tben she awoke to the truth. The train
bad been swinging around a curve, and
the iron plaits, or folds, of the vestibule, left uncovered by a careless employee, bad opeued Just far enough to
admit ber finger and then bad closed
upon It again. She was beld as ln ■
vise, and ber calls for assistance could
not be heard above tbe roar of tbe
train. And so it happened that the
"hateful young man" came upon ber,
wblte lipped and fainting. When tbey
bad pried tbe band loose be carried ner
unconscious figure into the vacant
drawing room. The conductor cam*
hurrying up, grestly perturbed over tb*
accident, wblcb meant a damage suit
tor the company. He turned to tb*
"Hustle through th* train and find
out whether there la a physician on
Tbe young man spoke sharply.   "I
am ■ physician.  Porter, bring me that
long,   narrow  black   bag   from   my j
And sn It happened when Amy woke I
up il n'us to bnd the hateful young I
man deftly bandaging liei- Injured
bund. Tbe drawing room wus placed
ut her disposal by tbe anxious conductor, and tbe entire train force waa
on Its knees before ber. Tbe uncovered vestibule meant tbat aome employee's bead would fall Into tbe basket
Toward noon. In spite of tbe terrific
psln lu her crushed finger. Amy commenced to feel drowsy, thanks to the
mild narcotic which Dr. McKeuu hud
administered. Ae plumped up the pillows for her. and sbe murmured drowsily. "I didn't sleep very well lust
McKeun bit bis lip. "I was afraid
you wouldu't. Tbat was tbe worst
part of ray having to put Mr. Carter
in tbe berth wltb you. but 1 couldn't
get bim upotber lower In tbe cur. und
he stubbornly refused to buy up a
drawing room."
Amy felt auddenly wide awake.
"Mr. Carter!   Why, didn't yon"-
"l.nrd. no! You didn't think I was
raising the roof of my berth, did yuu?
Mr, Carter hus lieen nt a siiniturltim
Just eust of llarrlsbiirg. He Is a patient of my father's, aod bla people
asked uie to pick bim up and bring
blni on to C .dorado Springs, where 1
um visiting for a week or so. That's
what I was trying to tell you laat
A audden light dawned on Amy.
"Oh. It'a all the fault of tbat newsboy!
I am going to tbe Carters myself.
They're giving a bouse party."
"Yea. I know." said McKeun. "I
saw your name on your luggage. Rut
now you're going to sleep, and If you
don't mind 1 shnll sit here beside you
und see you ure not rocked oft when
we make a fast run."
Amy dropped back weakly amons
the pillows. "No, 1 don't mind. 1 will
be only too glad to have—you—stsy."
Suddenly she raised her heavy eyelids.
"But promise tne you will never tell—
whnt—I snid to tbe porter last night"
Dr. McKean's eyea twinkled. 1
promise uu my honor,*'
A straight line Is th* shortest tn
aiorals wr ln matbemaUca.-Bd>e-
Hew te Mak* Cheap Diahaa Pleasing
to th* Palate.
Tli* casserole la « utensil which
should be known ln tb* American
Awhile ago the casserole was an expensive Imported dish. Now lt is
made In thia country and can be
bought for a small sum. Any fireproof earthenware dlah, large or small,
with a cover la ■ casserole or may
serve In the place of one. Tbe food
cooked in the casserole Is sent to the
table In the same dlah and haa won
by tbe process of cooking a savori-
ness it could hardly gain ln any other
To make cheap dishes pleasing to
tbe palate 1b the object of housekeepers at all tlmea, but especially now,
wben tbe cruel rise in prices sends us
all searching for ways ln which to
keep our bills down without letting
our families feel they are being pinched ln their food supply. In this effort
the casserole Is of distinct service.
Take, for instance, a casserole of
veal. For this you may use tbe leg
pieces or nny otber cheap lean portions. Cutlet Is altogether too good
and too expensive. You put tbe casserole on top of the stove and fry ln it
an onion ln a little dripping and when
this Is hot lay In the slices of meat
and turn tbem until tbeir surfaces are
lightly seared. Yon arrange the meat
and sliced or stewed tomatoes In alternate layers, pour in a cup of weak
gravy, cover your casserole and put lt
iu tbe oven and leave lt tbere for an
hour and a half to two hours.
Try the meat from time to time
witb a fork to see lt It Is tender. If
you choose to add a few sliced mushrooms to the dish you may do lt but
lt ts good without these. At the last
turn off the gravy, put It In a saucepan and thicken it wltb browned flour,
add a little kitchen bouquet pour back
over tbe meat in the casserole, leave
this ln the oven five minutes and send
to the table.
The same plan may be followed wltb
lamb or with liver. Use lamb's liver
instead of calf's liver, If you really
wlsb to economize, and fry tbe onion
with two or three slices of bucon,
searing the liver ln tbe bacon fat If
you choose you may add balls or dice
of potatoes to the dish, parboiling
them nnd putting tbem Into the dish
about half an hour before you take lt
from the oven.
An Up te Date Present
A dozen new laid eggs may cost a
pretty penny tbe wny prices are now.
and wben fresb eggs are carried to tbe
friend at the hospital or even taken.
Instead of cheaper fruit or flowers, to
an Invalid relative at home they are
WM             \ssmmBaW**
": *
■ Hupi
W$J#&§4tWs\f^^^^.   -*»*        ' 'amsaSe*.
carefully kept, and often each one I*
marked so ibat tbey may not be used
for cooking purposes by mistake. A
pretty refrigerator stand like tbe one
pictured makes tin acceptable gift for
the sickroom. Koch egg rests separately In a rack, and tbe ice is packed
In a compartment buck of the racks.
The cupboard close* witb ■ brass lock
aud key.
Punctuality Promised.
"Has your husband an old suit that
he ain't usln'. ma'am?" asked the
tramp, respectiully removing Irom his
head the shapeless remnant ol a hat.
"Nol" shortly answered the woman
ol the house, eyeing him suspiciously.
"My husband has onlv one suit, and
It'll last him six months yet."
"All riglit, ma'am," he rejoined,
taking Irom un inside pocket a soiled
scrap ol cardboard and making u
memorandum on it with the stump
ol a lead pencil. "I'll be round ag'in
■ix months irom to-day. Afternoon, i
ma'am ("—Stray Stories.
Brltain'a Autos,
lhe demand lor automobiles in
Orest Britain is constantly un the increase, and, while the area of Ureal
Britain is comparatively small, ths
number of motor cars in use is proportionately greater than in any othei
part of the world.
Sirloin of Beef.
Klngl'tiirlett l„ Mm. xrently p'ensed
with u roiHt loin of licpf sei nefore
bim. declared it "good enough io be
kulghted " It bus ever siuce l.i-eu called "sir loin."
Wonderful Changes Predicted By an
Englishman *f Not*.
"Light and energy will be conveyed
by electricity. Gasoline and oxygen
will supply heat. Liquid air will keep
up refrigeration in every larder. In
addition to heat radiators there will
be oold radiators, which will enable
eaoh uuuse to be kept ut the required
Such is the beginning of some most
interesting predictions concerning our
future that were recently made by Eugene Hanard at the international town
planning conference held in Loudon,
Eng. Ivir. Hanard's forecast of what
the ideal city of the Doming years will
be like is well worth reading, even
though one may be a trills- skeptical
concerning some ot tile great things
"By this power," he declares, referring to control of temperature in
our dwellings, "it will be possible to
provide in euch house one or more
nealth chambers closed by close tit-
ting double windows mid doors in
»ii._m tue overworked occupant on
his return from town will Snd ull the
hygienic conditions which now he can
obtain only by taking an annual holiday.
"Glass verandas of various shapes
joined together and with covered footpaths, according to standard models,
will shelter pedestrians against rain,
and the normal height of buildings
will be exactly the width of the street.
The roofs of houses will be platforms
Ufoii wiuoti siiiiiij Uower beds and verdant shrubberies could be laid out, as
they would be the landing stages ior
"When this progress shall have been
accomplished the physiognomy of
towns will tie changed. All terraces
will have become landing stages for
flying automobiles. Aviators will be
able to Sy from one terrace to anoth-
_,, fituiliug and lUiiuiug us tney ptiSse.
The natural consequence of this new
state of things will be thst each'
building will hove to be furnished
with big elevators curable to raising
machines when they ure ready to start
snd taking them buck to the garage
on their return. Houses of this de-
script.oil win uiso De used to house
motor cars.
"Finally the town oi the future will
be traversed by large rudiuting thoroughfares, occupied partly by raised
platforms continually moving, which
will insure ra;>id communication between the different "u*». These pint-
forms will be U*r **d by large revolving crossways ••.. tiie intersection
of the main roads. Large parks and
flower gardens as residence and pleasure resorts will be laid out in various
parts of the town."
Matrimonial Catechism.
Question—What is marriage!'
Answer—Marriage is an institution
for the blind.
Q.—Why do some people never
A.—Because they do not believe in
Q.—When a man thinks seriously of
marriage, what happens?
A.—He remains single.
Q.—Should a man marry a girl for
her money?
A.—No. But he should not let her
be nn old maid because she's rich.
Q.—When the minister says, "Do
vou take this womnn ior better or Ior
worse?" what does he mean?
A.—Thc bridegroom's family construe it one wuy. and the bride's fain,
ily interpret it another, lt is very
Q.—When n mnn says he can mnn-
Hj.i* his wiie, what does lie mean?
A.—He means that he cun make
her do anything she wants lo.
Q.—When a child is smart and
good, to whose family is it due?
A.—To thc mother's.
Q.—When a child is bnd und stupid,
to whose family is it due?
A.—Wc refuse to answer.
Q.—Is it possible ior a married man
to be a fool without knowing it?
A.—Not if his wife is olive.
A Thirst For ths West.
Thit the glamor of the "Wild West"
still swuys the youthful mind is Imme
out by u remarkable story told nt Bristol one duy lately when Thomas Burt,
seventeen, who snid he wns from London, was remanded on a charge < I
wandering witli n boy of fifteen. A
police ollicer suid he found the lads
wearing spurs, one having his fixed
Upside down. They suid ilu-y wero
horse trainers, and wore going for two
horses they had bought. Euch hud
an uirgun, revolver ill case, bowm
knife, masks, and a complete outllt ol
highwayman, and "penny dreadfuls."
They said Ihey were going out to the
Willi Weet and hnd equipped themselves with money stolen in London.
Cost of British Elections.
The recent general elections in Grent
Britain and Ireland cost *8,750,000.
The cost to the candidutes wns $6,481.-
910. In uddition, there were extraneous expenses footing up close to $_!.•
500,000. Nowuduys numerous societies
nml leagues, such us thc Free Trade
Union, the Tariff Reform Leaguu and
societies specially ndvocuting this and
thut measure, send out battalions of
spenkers, engage halls nnd flood the
country with leuilcts and posters.
Th* Appls.
Tbe apple Is not considered to be a I
complete food In Itself, but on thc food |
list it hns a value far above the ntitrt- -
ment  It   possesses.    Apples  aid  tbe ;
stomach In tbe digestion ot other foods, .
aud therefore the best results are ob-
mined from eating them after rather
than before meals. I
First Soldiering of Nsw Knight Was
In ths Fenian Raid al IMS When
Hs Served aa a Volunteer—He Was
Born st St. Cstharinss and Entered the Imperial Forces Through
Royal Military College.
Major General Sir Frederick William Benson. K.C.B., who recently
received knighthood Irom His Majesty King George, is the third son of
the late Hon. James K. Benson of
the Canadian Senate. He was born
at St. Catharines in 1849, educated at
Upper Canada College; served as a
volunteer in the 19th Battalion Canadian Militia in repelling the Fenian
Raid of lflWS in the Niagara Peninsula; a few years ago made honorary
colonel ol thnt tegiment. In 1867 he
went to the Royal Military College,
Sandhurst; won his free commission
by competition in the days of purchase and was given tbe privilege of
selecting his regiment. He chose the
21st Hussars (now 21st Lancers), of
which he has now been appointed
full colonel. In Junuary, 1876. he ex.
changed to the 12th Royal Lancers,
was A.D.C. to Sir George Couper,
Bart, K.G.S., lieutenant-governor of
the Northwest Provinces of India, ln
1878 he passed 7th into the Staff College ut the head of the Cavalry Infantry, which he left with his certificate tn I860.   Wishing to serve again
fn India he exchanged to the 7th
Lancers and joined that regiment in
1881 at Mhow. He officiated as station staff officer at Mhow in 1882,
an I was offered an attacheship in the
Intelligence Department, Simla, by
the then Quarter-Master General Sir
Charles McGregor, but he had already
accepted the brigade majority of
Poona, one of the largest brigades at
that time in India. In 1892, ut Sir F.
Orenfell's request he took over the
command ol the Egyptian cavalry,
and reorganized and increased thut
force. In 1895 he was appointed
D.A.A.G. tor instruction at Dublin
under Field Mnr**hull Lord Roberts,
and in 1896 nppointed A.A.G. and
promoted colonel. In December,
1899, he was selected by Lord Roberts
for special services in South Africa.
Since that time his career has been
one of increasing prestige at the Wur
Utlice till his retirement last year.
Was Too   Energetic.
Many stories ure told of the ready
wit and humor ol Sir Rufua Isaacs,
Attorney-General of Grent Britain,
who has been the guest ut dinner in
London of the Maccabueuns, the influential society ol Jewish prolessiunal
men which delights to honor distinguished members of the Jewish race.
Once, as a member of the Junior
Bur, he wus marching boldly through
St. Stephen's Palace yard, when the
officer on duty confronted him. "Excuse me, yir, but ure yuu a member*-"
"Nol yet." wm the reply, "but 1 am
going lo lie soon." "1 hope you will,
air," snid the policeman, "but, meanwhile, would you mind going round
the other way?" "Thut 'meanwhile',"
Sir liulus has since mid, in telling
the story, "lusted twelve years," ami
tben Reading accepted Iiiui as ita
When about six years old Sir Rufu-
wus sent with a brother a year his
senior to a school at Brussels. About
a fortnight afterwards the schoolmaster urgently requested their father to
come over, and on the parent's arrival
explained tbut his boys were two ol
the brightest and most intelligent
lads imaginable, but that, unlortun-
ute.y. ho could not keep both, their
energy being too mu-li lor bun.
Whereupon Ruius was removed to another school on the other side ol
Brussels, and peace was restored.
Ne Room Now.
Patience—Don't you taluk conditions
idupt Ibemselvee to the fashions?
Patrice—Surely. Why, when the
wliineii wore those Immense bustle*
tbey didn't hnve these little dinky
apartnientst-Yonkera saatestuau.
Things Women Lit* to Hur.
[ don't  believe you're m tleeliy ua you
Lot me pay your tare; I save the cluinxe*
nuta here.
We won't waah ihe dlahe- until tomorrow.
We'll so heme In . tuximaa.
-Detroit Free Press. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Bedding Plants"
r'w.tr. \t & 500 DIFFERENT VARIETIES
of Bedding  Plants and Shrubs.   Ask for our  Price List.
Phone B20 COLUMBIA, B. C.
Dry" four-foot Fir and Tamarac.    Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
A. GALLOWAY, »""_»__.. Columbia p, o.
Harmed—At the home of Mr.
Murray on Friday, June 2, Charles
J. Cruney, of this city, to Mrs. M. B.
Fulkener, of Cuinr d'Alene, Idaho,
by Kev. J. Calvert, D.D. Mr. and
Mrs. Craney will reside in this city.
Died—At the home of her son-in-
law, C. B. Peterson, in this city on
Monday June 5, at 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, Mrs. Anna Paulson, aged
04 years. Deceased but recently
arrived in this city from Nelson, B.
C. The funeral was held from Knox
Presbyterian church at 3:30 o'clock
on Wednesday afternoon. A large
number of friends of the family attended the service and followed tbe
remains to the cemetery.
\V. B. Thompson, of Thompson,
Towle & Co., has been elected a director of the British Columhia Copper company, to succeed J. C. Reiff,
James Reeder, one of the pioneers
of Grand Forks, returned to the city
last Saturday, after an absence for a
number of years.
\V. F. Norcroes has been ap
pointed surveyor at the Rawhide
mines of the British Columbia Copper company. He is a graduate of
tbe Houghton School of Mines,
The Grand Forks and Greenwood
baseball clubs played an exciting
game in Greenwood on Sunday afternoon, tbe score being 3 to 2 in favor
of the latter club. A number of
fnns from this city witnessed the
Geo. McCabe returned on Monday from a business trip to Spokane. 	
J. C. Caie, of Republic, was a visitor n the city on Monday.
A petition is being circulated in
the city asking the merchants to
close their places of business on
Wednesday afternoon during the
months of June, July, August and
September. It is understood that
nearly all of the business men have
attached their signatures to the
paper, and the mid-week half holiday appears to be an assured fact
this year.	
H. W. Gregory is spending a
couple of weeks at Halcyon Hot
Gus Parker and Geo. McCabe
went down to Cbiistina lake yesterday for a few days' outing.
Cabbage and Tomato Plants for
Salk.—Strong, vigorous and well
hardened, grown from extra choice
seed. Leave orders at N. L. Mclnnes' or John Donaldson's Btore.—
P. A. Z. Pare.
Prof. F. A. Tompson, head of the
department of mines at the Pullman
State college, accompanied by the
Btudentsof his senior class, visited
the mines in Republic and Phoenix camps last week.
Tbe Danville public school closed
for the midsummer vacatfon last
week. Tbe scholars gave a picnic,
wbich was well attended, on the
last day of the term.
If you are suffering from indigestion
anil the attendant distressed stomach
you should give Mi-o-na, the guaranteed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Siiafer, uf 230 Queens St. S., Berlin,
Ont,, says: ''For years T have been a
sufferer from acu-e indigestion, which
caused the most distressing pains in
my stomach. I decided to try Booth's
Mi-o-na Tnblets anil they have done
ine more good than anything I have
ever used. 1 am now more free from
this trouble than I have been for
years. 1 um pleased to endorse and
recommend this remedy to all who
suffer with stomach trouhle."
Kamemlier Mi-o ua Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn tho old stomach
into a new one in a few weeks. All
druggists, 50c a box or postpaid from
The R. T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
Ont. Scd and guaianteen by H, E.
Woodland It Co.
Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
For Sale—A 16 foot gasoline
launch and half interest in boat
house at Christina Lake; cheap for
cash. \V. A. Williams, Granby
Miss Bernice Bradley and Miss
Agnes Landes, who taught school
at Danville during the term just
ended, are spending their vacations
at tbeir respective homes in Daisy
and Spokane, Wash.
For Sale—At once, at Christina
Lake, the property of A. B. W.
Hodges, consisting of one acre of
ground and bungalow. Property
has 200 feet water frontage. A bar
gain; terms reasonable. Inquire W.
A. Williams, Granby Smelter.
A. Boulais, of Vancouver, B. C,
formerly owner of the Danville sawmill, spent several days in Danville
last week.
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 i*
not sticky, oily or greasy, and prevents as well as cures diseases of the
Women and children by the thousand use it daily as a dressing and no
home is complete without it. Monev
back if it fails.
Druggists and stores everywhere
guarantee Parisian Sage and will refund your money if it fails. Ask H.
E Woodland k Co., druggists, what
they think of it. They sell it at 50c
per large bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from Giroux Mauu
facturiug Co., Furt Erie, Ont. See
that the girl with the auburn hair is
on each package. Sold and guaranteed by H E. Woodland It Co.
The only policy holder who
doesn't need to jay his premiums is dead. The only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
The Breatheablu Remedy for Catarrh.
The rational wny to combat catarrh
is tlio Hyomei wuy, vi/.., by breathing
Scientists for years have neon agreed
on this point, but failed to get an antiseptic strong enough to kill catarrh
germs and not destiny the tissues nf
the membrane at tho same time, until the discovery of Hyomei (pru
nounced High-nine.)
Hyomei is the most powerful vet
healing antiseptic known. Breathe it
through tlie inhaler over tho iiillamed
and germ-ridden membrane four or
five times a day, and in a few tlayx the
germs will disappear.
A complete   Hyomei outfit, including the inhaler, costs 41.00, and extra
; bottles, if afterwards needed, cost but
50 rent.    Obtainable from your drug-
1 gist or postpaid from the R. T. Booth
'Co., Ltd., Fort  Erie,  Ont.    Hvomei
is guaranteed to cure asthma,   croup,
sore throat, coughs, colds or   grip   or
refund your money   back.    Sold   and
guaranteed by H. E, Woodland & Co.
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram and menu cards just received at
The Sun job oflice.
The following are the returns of
tbe ore production of tiie Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
year to date:
Granby       455,241
Mother Lode  66,26      144,685
Jackpot      473       13,797
Rawhide  5,220       85,463
Athelstan       225 1,409
Lone Star      397 2,043
Napoleon      662 4,390
Insurgent       Ki2 162
Snowshoe         43,900
No. 7   1.350
Phoenix Atrial  1,950
Fife  60
Total 13,775 705,190
Smelter treatment—
Oranby  453,779
B. C. Copper Co... 12.697 258,553
Don't forget that The Sun has the
best job printing deparrment in the
Boundary country.
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
Brldae Street,
Thn hest and must
liiiililinir in the Boundary country. Recently completed and
n a w ly furnished
throughout. Equipped with all modern
electrical conven-
ieuceH, Centrally located- Klrst-clHHN accommodations for the
rnvplliiifr public.
Hot and Cold Baths
Fini-Clan Bar, Pool
and Billiard Rooms
In Connection.
ElMIL   LARSEN,   Prop.
¥ Printing *|
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in tlie Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
I/odge Constitutions and By laws,
Shipping Tags*. Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery.
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
-the kind we do—in in itself ail
advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you tliat our stock and workmanship are of
the best. Ix*t um estimate on vour ordor. We guarantee
Grand Forks Sun
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholsterfhg  Neatly  Done.
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
A Complete Stock or
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Frciti (lonitgiiment of
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stuck
a Fresh Supply ofj
Ice Cream  and Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
nor ffotitnff i
Kaaor Honing a Specialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Door North of Giianijy Hotel,
First Street.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Telephone A129
Rutherford Bros., Props.
60  YBA»r
Job Department
Tmdc Mams
AnrmeMndlnf a sketch and di-scrintirai mt
qnlcklr uoeruln our opinion fro.whether ot,
ICTentlon Is prohsl.lf naMnubljLCoramunlei.
llonsslrlotlrr-inOiloiilUL HANDBOOK on I'slenu
sent tree. OMwK Menor for scKn.rtn_tMtwi.su
Paunti taken tbroart Munn XWfoMln
lixclolMUet, without onsrse, IntM
Scientific American.
A handsomely UluBtratod weekly. Largest ctr-
cuiation of any urientlflo Journal. Terras for
Canada, *cra n year, pootewte prepaid*   Bold by
" T _>!_. WiwlHcitT... Tl.
We carry tho most fashionahle stock
of wedding stationery in tlie Boundary country. And we are the only
office in this section that have tlie
correct material for printing it. The
.Sun joh 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