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The Evening Sun Nov 11, 1910

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 ftbe
Sun.
Tenth Year—No. 2
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday, November 11, 1910.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
READYTOSEIILE
Valuators of Midway & Vernon Grade Have Finished
Their Work
A Victoria dispatch states that it
is understood that the board of
valuators appointed early in the
present year to determine tbe price
which the Kettle River Valley Rail-
wny company must pay for the old
Midway & Vernon right of way,
and also to pass upon the various
claims for wages and supplies incurred by tbe defunct railway corporation and ueumed by the Kettle
Valley under tbe subsidizing legislation of tbe last session, has now
virtually completed ite important
work, although Rome few- isoloted
claims may yet be received and considered. The approximate aggregate amount of the award has been
communicated to the Kettle Valley
company, and it is stated that
vouchers and cheques in connection
with the settlement of preferential
accounts are now being prepared
and that cheques will go forward to
the creditors about the middle of
the present month. President J. J
Warren, of the railway company,
bas had several conferences with the
arbitrators since his arrival. The
board held its last meeting on Friday, Judge Forin, of Nelson, presiding, and there being also present
R. F. Green, the representative of
the government on tbe commission,
and L. M. Bice, of Seattle, who
acted in the interest of the railway
company.
The board has decided upon a figure in the neighborhood of $62,-
000. It is stated upon authoritative information that the amount of
the award will be forthcoming in
ten days time. The valutors hope
to be in a position to make payments
in the matter of various claims for
wages and supplies incurred by the
defunct Midway &' Vernon Railway
coinpany and assumed by the Kettle Valley line some time between
now and the end of the present
month. The claims for labor and
accounts of that description, so far
aB they appertain to the ten-mile
right of way between Midway and
Rock Creek, are likely to be paid in
full. This was tbe portion of tbe
road with which the board could
deal. Other claims in connection
with that portion of the road-will, it
is stated, receive substantial consideration. .
smelter of the British Columbia company under a contract covering 25.-
000. Officers say another contract
on tbe same terms covering' 25,000
tons more will probably be made
when this one expires, but it is not
known what arrangements will be
made after that.
It is not known yet whether a
merger of the two companies will be
considered or not. Value of the New
Dominion ores will be tbe governing
factor in whatever permanent arrangements are made, and that cannot be ascertained until all the poor
ore left loose in the mines by the
former management is removed. By
the time 50,000 tons have been
treated, however, the ore bodies will
have been reached and the value of
the New Dominion ore determined.
If a consolidation is arranged, the
interests of the minority stockholders of the New Dominion company
will bave to be considered.
According to an officer, the British Columbia Copper company is at
present producing at the rate of one
million pounds of copper and $75,,-
000 gold and silver a month.—Wall
Street Journal.
The New Dominion
Operation of the properties of the
New Dominion Copper company,
which was begun recently at the
Rawhide mine, is under the same
management as that of the British
Columbia Copper company. Officers
of the two companies are now practically tbe same, and J. E. McAllister is general manager of both. It
will be rembered that last year the
British Columbia company acquired'
53 per cent of the New Dominion
company ify exchanging 88,709
shares of its stock and #11,593 for
122,556 shares of the New Dominion stock.
About 2500 tons of ore a week
from the New Dominion mines is
being  treated   at  tbe   Greenwood
Evangelistic Services
Rev. F. A. Robinson, B.A., and
Mr. W. J. McBretney held their last
service here on Wednesday evening,
the 9th inst. They left the follow
ing day for other points in the prov
ince where the Presbyterian church
is carrying on this kind of work.
Many of our citizens will remember
the visit of theBe gentlemen with
thankfulnes.
Last Sunday's services were well
attended, and the interest appeared
to be well sustained. Perhaps the
largest attendance of the whole mis-
bion was Sunday evening. Tbe
men's meeting, and the mass meeting of the Sunday schools, both held
in the afternoon, showed Mr. Robinson's ability to speak according to
the audience before him. His talk
to men about "'Seeing .Life" gave
one the impression that the speaker
had seen some himself, and this no
doubt' enabled bim to speak with
such earnestness. The story of
"Little Meg and Her Children" was
a combination of story and song
told of a life in "old London," of
special interest to children.
On Thursday Rev. F; VV. Anderson, M. A., came here to conduct the
closing services of the mission. The
meeting Thursday evening was very
well attended. Rev. Andereon gave
a very forceful address, pointing out
the "open door" of the local churches to enter. Rev. Wilson presented
the claims of the Sunday school in
the plans for the upbuilding of this
growing country. Both these gentlemen are interesting and convincing speakers. The service Fridiiy
evening waB devoted to the subject
of "Christian Citizenship."
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, Nov, 10.—The following are today's opeuing quotations for
the stocks mentioned:
Asked.
Granby Consolidated.    47.00
B. C. Copper       7.00
Bid
46 00
0.50
Metal Qaotations
New York, Nov. 10.—Silver^ 55 j;
standard copper, $12.45(_j!l2.65, easy.
London, Nov. ]0.—Silver, 25 13-16;
lead, .£13 3s 9d,
NEWS OFTHE CITY
tiranby Has Made a Gain of
$20 Within a Few
Granby shares gained $1 on the
Spokane mining exchange Wednesday morning. The stock has gained
$20 within the past few weeks, and
there is still an upward tendency.
The city schools were inspected
during the past week by the
High school inspector, Mr. Gordon,
and Inspector McLaren, of the pub
lie school, both of whom commented
favorably on the work being done,
and also on the facilities afforded
the teachers by the trustees for carrying on the work.
W. A. Cooper, of this city, who
had a display of amatenr photography work at the National Apple
Show, received notification from
Vancouver on Wedneday that he
had been awarded the third prize.
The prize winning district exhibit
made by the Grand Forks board of
trade at the Canadian Naiional Apple Show in Vancouver last week,
consisting of a mixed car of apples, was shipped to England on
Wednesday last by the provincial
government for exiiibition purposes.
Work was resumed on the Le Roi
mine at Rossland last week, when
a force of 25 men was employed.
The work on the upper levels, which
was carried on nt the time the mine
was closed down, will be continued.
Negotiations are still proceeding
with a view to the sale of the property. It stated that the mine will
pass into the hands of a strong company.
Sam Horner returned Tuesday
evening from Vancouver, where he
has been spending the past three or
four months.
The the cnurt of revision for the
nrovinml voters' li-'t was hold at
the government offiee on Monday
morning. E Miller renroqented the
Conservative na'-tv.a-vl Walter Hadden the Socialists. Whith the excepting of twenty-six. the objections tn
the three hundred odd names were
all sustained.
The counter attractions were ton
great on Monday evening tn draw a
quorum to the council meeting., and
consequently the session was postponed. The evangelistic meeting
and "A Bacherlnr's Honeymoon"
were the strong magnets that evening.
vidua). The following paragraph,
taken from a circular recently sent
by the provincial secretary to the
various government offices in this
province, covers the subject referred
to by our contemporay: "No payment shall he made by the government for services rendered by any
public servant outside of regular
office hourB, unless paym'ent be
authorized by order-in-council."
LARGE LAND DEAL
0. Scott Galloway Disposes
ofHis277-AcreKanch
to L. McAdam
Grand Forks theatre-goers were
afforded a treat in the form of high
class farce comeday at the opera
house on Monday evening, when
"A Bachelor's Honeymoon" was
presented to a crowded house. The
play is replete of witty lines and
sayings, and abundant witb sidesplitting situations. The cast embraced recognized performers, fully
capable of portraying their respective roles. The specialties and
musical numbers were clean, and
gained the approval of the audience.
All in all, the play was one that
amused, minus anything that might
tend to offend the fastidious
MARRIED
Percy Andrews, of this city, and
Miss Sadie Milliken, of Dumbarton,
Scotland, were united in marriage at
the borne of Mr. and Mrs. E. Barron, in the West end, on Thursday
afternoon, Rev. M. D. McKee performing the ceremony. Mr. Andrews is one of the pioneer ranchers
nf the valley. The bride came to
this country last spring from Scotland, and has since been residing at
the home of Mr. Andrews' brother-
in-law in Saskatchewan, arriving in
this city a few-days ago. Mr. and
Mrs. Andrews will make their home
on their ranch in* the West ward.
Deer appear to he so plentiful in
the vicinity nf Grand Fnrks that. ]
military aocnutrements are nn longer
essential as a means of slaving them, j
Sundnv fnrennon an engineer -of a j
Canadian Pacific freight train, when
near Gilpin, noticed a big buck de°r
on the railway right of way. The j
engineer blew his whistle, and the j
animal endeavored to make its escape by crawling through the fence.
The deer got its head through the j
fence, but thnt was as fur as hei
could go, his body being Ino large to
gn between the strands, and his
horns preventing him frnm withdrawing his head. He had become
a captive of the treacherous wires.
The engineer skipped the train,
killed the deer, and brought it to
this city. It is a pitv that the ani- j
mal was not captured alive, so as to
give us a nucleus for a zoo.
Hockey Club Elects Officers
A well attended meeting of the
Grand Forks Hockey club was held
in   the city  hall last Friday niidit.
Mayor   Clark   presided.    The elec
tion of officers resulted as follows:
Honorary president, E. Miller,
M.P.P.; honorary vice-president, H.
C. Kerman; president, W. A. Williams; vice president, T. S. Watts;
secretary-treasurer. TIiob. Cook;
manager. Walter Miller.
T. S. Watts. Burt Reid, Roy Curran, Arthur Mann and W. C. Chalmers were appointed a committee to
solicit new members.
The manager and secretary-treasurer were instructed to wait on the
rink trustees and confer with them
regarding practice nightB. etc.
Neil Barnum was elected mascot
of the club by an overwhelming majority.
The secretary-treasurer was instructed tn notify the newly elected
honorary officers of their election,
and to have 100 membership tickets
printed.
The manager of the club was authorized to purchase the necessary
articles needed bv the team.
A ranch deal of considerable importance was consummated tbis
week, C. Scott Galloway disposing
of hiB property, consisting of 277
acres, and located just south of tbe
city limits, to L. McAdam, late of
Greenwood and the coast cities.
The consineration is understood to
have been in the neighborhood of
$30,000. The ranch contains some
of the best orchard land in this valley. Mr. k McAdam iB a native of
New Zealand.
Granby's New Mines
W. Yolen Williams, consu lting
engineer of the Granby ConBolidated,
is now in Vancouver preparing to
start with a working party for development work on the Hidden
creek mines at Goose bay, in tbe
Portland Canal district, about sixty
mites north of Prince Rupert.
The Granby company recently
bonded four-fifths interest in the
mine for $400,000. The first payment bas been made as tbe result of
an examination by O. B. Smith, the
company's engineer at Phuenix.
The properiy has heretofore been
controlled by Hodgens Bros,, of
Butte, and Mr.. Rodgers. About
8250,030 has been expended in development work and plant. The expert's report stated that 400,000
tons of copper ore are in sight averaging 3£ per cent with values of gold
and silver equal to the showing of
the Granby mine If the bond is
taken up and the June payment
made the Granbv company will erect
a smelter at tidewater near tin: mines
and make 30 per cent matte, which
will be shipped to the smelter in this
city for further treatment.
Tim Townend and Joe Pringle, of
Bannock City, were in the city on
Saturday.
An erroneous conception appears
to have been taken by the public
concerning an item, which' recently
appeared in a Boundary paper, to
the effect that government officials
and employees were not allowed tn
offer their services to private  indi-
ORE SHIPMENTS
The following are the returns of
thenre production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
year to dale:
Granby 18,546 945,937
Mother Lode  5,998 298,997
Rawhide  3,000 15,900
Snowshoe  2,320 127,035
Oro Denoro  9,33!)
Jackpot      808 12,288
No. 7        60 670
Golden Kagle  120
Sally  32
Total  30,723 1,410,21)5
Smelter treatment—
Granby L7,S80 871 ,"468
B.C. Copper Co...12,919 811(986
Meeting of School Trustees
The regular monthly meeting of
the school board was held on Tuesday evening, the 8th inst., Messrs.
W. A. Cooper, J. Rutherford and
Geo. H. Hull being present.
The monthly reports received from
the principals of the High and Central schools showed lhat the attendance for the month had been: Central school, 241; High school, 20.
The following accounts were
passed:
W- Bonthron  81200
McNeil it Henniger     3.15
Crane & Co  68.68
Woodland it Co 113-11
G. F. Transfer Co     6.22
.1. N. Campbell    l.oii
On motion, the board decided lo
cull lol tenders for lhe digging of a
new seepage tank, as the old one is
overflowing.
The secretary reported having received from the Eastern Townships
bank-the silver medai donated annually by them, the recipient this
year being Lillian II. Pell. It was
moved that the presentation of the
same be made on Friday morning at
the opening nl School, and that a
committee consisting of Messrs.. VV,
A, Cooper and N. L Mclnnis make
the presentation.
Take your repairs to Amnion's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks, B. C, THfe   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
NATION IN HIS DEBT
OR     WILLIAM    SAUNDERS    HAS
DONE MUCH FOR CANADA.
Director of Experimental Farms Hat
Spent the Lait Twenty-Three Yeart
Laboring Untiringly For the Prosperity of the Farmers of the Dominion—Many Fruiti and Grains
Have Been Imported.
Canada's system of experimental
farms is one of the most interesting
and perhaps the most original feature
ot the Dominion Government. To
the experimental farm, without
doubt, more than to any other factor,
is due the splendid development of
the 'northwest Dominion to-day.
Through 23 years, Dr. William Saunders, the head of the system, has
worked untiringly and the results
have been great. His first connection
with the service was In 1885, when
he was a business man making a
hobby of horticulture. At that time
he was sent abroad to study ugricul-
DR. WILLIAM SAUNDERS.
tural work in other nations, and upon
his return he waa made director of
five experimental farms about to be
organized. Since then, under his
guidance, the work has progressed by
leaps and bounds. The potential
yield of every acre of Canadian farm
land has been increased; fruit has
been successfully raised on the north
plains, and besides this, there has
been established a great educational
extension service for the training of
the young Canadian farmer.
The keystone of this experimental
(arm system in Canada is the so-
called central farm, near Ottawa.
The first branch farm was establish'
ed between New Brunswick and Nova
Scotia, and this was followed by a
farm at Brandon, for Manitoba. Then
came a branch for the Northwest Territories, which was placed at Indian
Head, and others have been established since.
These experimental farms have
been of great value to Canada, enabling her to take an inventory of
her agricultural resources and to
know the possibilities of her land.
She has demonstrated that many
grains and fruits not indigenous to
her broad prairies can be grown upon
them, and in this way has distributed an immense amount of useful information among her agriculturists
which has added immeasurably to
the wealth of the country.
Temperance In Ireland.
Remarkable figures regarding the
strength of the temperance movement
in Ireland, were given in the report
of the Temperance Committee recently submitted to the Genera! Assembly
ot the Presbyterian Church of Ireland, in Belfast. There are 60,433
members of Bands of Hope and temperance societies _*onnected with this
denominational body, an increase of
11,300 during the year. The progress
of thc Total Abstainencu Union, better known as "Catch-my-pay" movement, was so rapid that there waa
scarcely a town of any importance in
six of the counties of Ulster which
had not been revolutionized in its re
lation to the drink traffic.
Thc movement was also at work in
the South and West of Ireland, in
Scotland, and in certain parts of England. As the result of one year's
work 120,000 members had thus far
been enrolled.
The report also referred to the work
. among tlie Koman Catholic community, showing that the Young Crusaders numbered 100,000 and the Pioneers, an adult society, 150,000. Ill
Bomc localities in the West 90 per
cent, of the people had taken the
pledge.
Mistress ito lhe newly arrived Nor
wegium   L'uu you cooky
"Naw"
"Can you do washing!"
"Naw"
"Can you wait on fabler
".Naw."
•   "Well, wbnt can yon do?"
"Ah can milk reludeers."-Metrnpol-
Itau Magazine.
USE OF PEAT IN CANADA.
It Becomes Every Day More Necessary to Replace Coal.
Hon. Clifford Sifton, ex-Minister of
the Interior, in an address recently
on the peat supplies of Canada said
among other things:
"We, in Canada and the United
States, have been living amid a bountiful supply of the natural resources
of wealth. We have hardly known
what it was to be in need of anything
that is really necessary to existence.
In this City of Ottawa ever since its
existence there has been a constant
struggle to get rid of the wastage of
manufacturing which, in other situations, would have been of great commercial value.
Ottawa is, therefore, a typically difficult place in which to get people
to realize the value of fuel. Some of
us who stand here were born upon
farms, upon where, when fuel was
required, it was only necessary to go
out and cut it—the destruction of the
tree in itself was regarded as adding
value to the land from which it was
cut. We are, however, coming, if
somewhat slowly, to a better realization of what these things mean and,
among other questions, we are beginning to realize what the fuel problem
means to great masses of people aftt-r
the supnly of timber has been so far
depleted that cheap wood fuel is no
longer available.
In the great centre of population in
the Northern United States and Canada—as it is soon to be in its present
course of development—the mass of
the population will be wage^eainera
living by their daily earnings and in
a climate which for at least four
months of the year requires a large
amount of fuel for family use—cheap
and abundant fuel is a necessity of
existence. There are districts in
Canadian cities to-day where families
are' herded together with insufficient
space for health and really civilized
life because of the cost of fuel in the
winter, and this condition will tend
to increase rather than diminish.
The coal supply of the continent is
measurably well known, and the conditions of its extraction and marketing are thoroughly well known. It
may be safely said that there will
be no permanent reduction in the
price of coal—rather is it reasonably
certain that there will be a gradual
but steady increase. We may get
much heat from water power in some
localities favored by nature, such as
the neighborhood of the Ottiwu
River; but, so far, the cost of development, maintenance and management
does not encourage us M the belie'
that we, shall be able to make thc
White Ooal a poor man's fuel.
In Canada we have coal in Nova
Scotia, Alberta, British Columbia
but between Aibei^a and the New
Brunswick line little coal of economic
7alue, so far aa known; but in those
'portions of the country where there is
no coal, peat bogs abound.
Now, as coal becomes dearer, the
difficulty and uncertainty of the supply of which we have had the very
vivid experiences in the past, becomes more accentuated, the Importance of an alternative and substitute
fuel will become more pressing. If,
•therefore, the great peat bogs of
Canada can be successfully converted into a fuel which shall be, if not
so desirable as Pennsylvania coal,
yet a practical domestic fuel, substantially cheaper than wood or coal,
and abundant and certain in quantity, the boon thus conferred upori
the future inhabitants of Canada and
the Northern United States can hardly be overestimated. It will literally
ncan lite and happiness to millions
•it people.
BOYALJLriOUETTL' "
What Constitutes Good Manners at
King George's Court,
When our late King, Edward VII.,
came to the throne he relaxed many
of the stringencies of etiquette which
hedged in Queen Victoria's position.
He, however, was exceedingly particular about matters of dress, and
on more than one occasion he had to
rebuke a guest for visit! ag him without obeying the court laws concerning attire.
For instance, before the King ascended the throne it used to be strict
etiquette that none but the regulation white tie should be worn by any
guest invited to meet royalty at dinner. At a bachelor dinner given by
I King Edward, when he was Prince of
| Wales, one of the guests- turned up
| in a black silk tie instead of the re-
1 gulation white one, and received a
well-merited snub. A waiter strolled
up to him and held out a silver salver, on which was a white tie. "Sir,"
said the servant, with his accustomed civility, "His Royal Highness haa
ordered me to bring you this."
Since that occasion gentlemen who
are asked to dine with royalty mu.it
wear a black tie with a dinner jacket,
and a white tie with the ordinary
evening tail-coat.
When foreign royalties are visiting
a royal palace it is the custom for
the gentlemen of the court to appear
in what is known as "frock dress"
and wearing all their orders. At state
banquets uniforms must be worn.
When the King and Queen visit together gentlemen must wear knee
breeches, but when H.s Majesty is
alone ordinary evening dress is the
rule. While the court is in mourning
every guest ii- expected to assume the
same degree of mourning as that at
court.
Ladies who visit the royal palaces
havo to be v»ry careful how they
attire themselves, though the rules aa
to dress are not quit* so strict as they
were in the days of Queen Victoria.
Speaking of the etiquette observed at
the Court of St. James's during the
roisrn of her late Majesty, Count Paul
Vasili. the author of "Society in Berlin," said: "The ladies at the drawing-room have to wear the three
white feathers of . the Prince of
Wales's escutcheon planted straight
up in front, like the crest of a certain
bird, or that of a Sioux chief. If the
plumes of any of these ladies are not
correctly placed the lady is sent back
to her mirror. Mrs. Langtry . . .
presented herself one day with a
graceful coiffure, in which the three
traditional plumes were somewhat
coquet.tishly arranged. A chamberlain was sent to the oeautiful lady to
ask her either to arrange her plumes
according to etiquette or to with-
di tw."
Merely an Error ef Judgment
Rolniisi.il rt-UHiie. with luliulle ptt-
•lence und Industry, had hollowed uut
the lilg lug and made a bilge ramie.
Then lie discovered lo Ills chagrin
that he cinildii'l launch It. It was Inn
heavy fnr lilm lo move. All bla labor
bud been wasted.
"Still," he reflected, "It was only hu
oversight. It isn't half as laid u»
Untie Sum neglecting ror twelve yearn
to ralwe the battleship Maine."
Scorning In ask fur congressional aid
In this iliiHi-niiy. bv went to work immediately tu make a smaller canoe.--
Chicago Tribune.
To Caravan Through Canada.
'     Miss Ida Gordon-Stables,   of   Lon-
I don.  England, -daughter of   the   Iqte
| Dr. Wm. Gordon-Stables, the favorite
j author   of    boys'   books,   has   been
spending a few days in Torcnto on
I her way to the western coast.    The
; late Dr. Gordon-Stahles soent much
| of hi3 time caravaning, and the desire
i and love for the gypsv life is still in
i his daughter-   It is with the intention
I of planning such a trip through Can-
( ada that she has oro««erf the Atlantic.   Like her father, this young lady,
who prefers "roughing it" tn keeping
up her   large   social   connection   In
England, has also more than ordinary talents in the literary line.   Thi*
is her first visit to Canada, and she
Intends coming with her caravan next
year, and will devote her leisure time;
to the writing of  articles on  "Caravaning in Canada."
Why She Hesitated.
"Ton should persuade ymir husband
to atop smoking." wild one woman.
"But," replied lhe other. "I dejiend
on the tobacco coupons he gives nie
through the year to get him a Christmas ureseut."- Washington Star.
Ought to Be Switched.
On Thursday last one of our local
barber shops was the scene of a pathetic incident. A little girl about 11
or 12 years of age, with beautiful Ion*
hair hanging down her back, entered
the place and began to cry. The tonsorial artist enquired as to what wa.
the trouble, and the little girl informed him that her mother had sent her
to have her hair cut off as she wanted
the hair made into a switch for herself. The barber showed his good
judgment by refusing to do the job,
and sem; the girl home to the Beach.
We could hardly believe that sucn
selfishness could exist in a mother.
Apparently it is vanity fifst with this
woman—not motherhood.—Burlington
Gazette.   	
Hardened Paim Brushes.
A paint brush that bas become hardened wltb paint ran be made soft aud
pliable by Immersing It in boiling vinegar. After It haa simmered lo thia
liquid ter a few minute* It should be
waahea iluruughly In warm soapsuds
tit
sa»i
m
**f'V
Ont thorough application of
Zam-Buk at night will bring hn
by morning. Zam-Buk ttopt tho
smarting, heali tho cracks, and
makot tho hand* amooth.
PBOOF—Miss Hattie J'ertread, Gtlssburg,
Oat., writes:—"I waa troubled with chapped
hands and arms and nothing ever seemed to heal
them thoroughly until we found Zam-Buk. It
hue cured them. My father has also used it
for several skin troubles and injuries, and thinks
there is nothing like Zam-Buk,"
Mothers should see that their ohildren use Zam-
Buk daily, aa there ia nothing lUe prevention.  A little
Zam-Buk tightly smeared over the heads and wrists,
af tor wu-thiug, will prevent chaps and cold sores.
Zeu-BukUslnemM* ours f<r skin cUmum, kiwis,
Itoh, rin/worm,   ulood-pouwalnf, pills, sad  tor cuts,
buro • sna bruiMS.   600 bos st tlfstores end draggtllt, of
-Mt trot Ir id Burn-But Co., 'loroato, lor prim. -Knit
Hiatal H-bsUtu.tl Slid imitetiona.
._'#&__:£•;
»S_S|»f
lit -.' i
Ambuk
Luggage with Sense
"Why didn't you put my luggage in
ns  I told you?"  screamed the  irate
pasjerger, as the train moved off.
"Eh, man," replied the por.er, "yer
luggi.ge  i-j no sic a silly as yersel'.
Ye're in the wrang t ain."
Mrs. Cabby—"Thnt queer little Mrs.
Showy wns ostracized."
Mrs. Comeup—"Did it take?'—Baltimore American.
Stone 84 Feet Long
j What is thought to be tlie largest
"flitch" of stone free of all defects
ever quaried in a single piece in the
! Indiana stone belt has just been
quarried at Sfinesv He. The stone is
84 feet long, 14 feet deep and 4 feet 4
inches thick. It contains 5,096 cubic
feet and weighs in the aggregate
815,360 pounds. Delivered in New
York the stone would, be worth approximately $5,000.
Sometimes people do, and suffer,
because the stomach balks.
Ate Unwisely?
relieve the discomfort at once, and help digest Ihe overload.   The lover of good
things may feel quite safe with a box of NA-DRU-CO Dyspepsia Tablets at hand.
50c. a box.   II your druggist haa not stocked them yet send 50o. and we
will mall their 34
ytaiUasI Df*e *** fTusalssl Ce. ef Csajaafti Usdied.
•****^*nV     i^'^»,**Br'^*ar*d_**
?       JB______Bb8_BrWKv_«'
l««==__HS3Pca^(^?^^
w      "^m      % '              lj ''V Mi1
Which of These Pictures
Beet Represents Yonr Stable ?
IP your Stable Interior la of wood, you'll do
well  to   tear down those  old,  unsightly
stalls and mangers—and build new ones
of Concrete.
In fact, the entire. Stable—Inside and out—
■hould be built of Concrete.
This la the modern material—It hu the
merits of sightliness, endurance, and economy
—and is sanitary.
The farmer himself can, liy Its use, make
many little Improvements that, with any other
material, would require the employment of
skilled labor.
I
P you would know something of the possibilities of Concrete, fill out the coupon and
aend It to us. By return mall, we will 'end
you a copy of our free 100-pnge book, "What
tht farmer Can Da with Cncrttt."
In thia book you'll find complete Instructions for the construction of almost everything you can think of, In the way of farm
buildings, floors, vats, troughs, etc., etc.
Nowadays,   for   a   farmer   not   to   know
how to mix and uee concrete, te to confess
himself away behind the times.
" What the Farmer Can Do With Concrete" will
not only inform you—It will also Intereat you.
'What the Farmer Can Do With Concrete"
Tells you hew to use concrete In constructing:
Barns
Cisterns
Dairies
Dipping   Tanks
Fouhdstlons *
Fence Pests
Feeding  Floors
Outtsrs
Hens' Nssts
Hltehlnr Pests
Horse Blocks
Houses
Poultry Houses
Root Cellars
•Ilea
Shelter Wells
Canada Cement Co., United
51-80 Ifa.lual Baak Uulldlat
.MONTREAL
US THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
MISERABLE WITH
Another Wonderful   Cure   By   That
Wonderful Fruit Medicine
"Frult-a-tlves."
Mr. Mathias Dery, of 225 Church
street, Ottawa, Ont., was treated for
years by physicians for Painful Dyspepsia. He spent so much money for
doctor's medicines without getting
much relief that he had about made
up his mind that his case was hope*
less.
Seeing "Fruit-a-tivea" advertised,
however, Mr. Dery thought he would
invest 50c In a box of these wonderful
fruit juice tablets.
And this famous fruit medicine did
for Mr. Dery what all the doctors
could not do—it cured him.
He writes:—"Fruit-a-tives" positively cured me of severe Dyspepsia when
physicians failed to relieve me."
"Fruit-a-tives" makes the stomach
sweet and clean, Insures sound digestion and regulates bowels, kidneys and
skin.
50c a box, 6 for $2.60, or trial box,
25c—at all dealers, or from Fruit-a-
tives, Limited, Ottawa.
Life Lines
There is good in euch and some bad
in all; the man who would preach
must help them who fall.
OR. MORSE'S	
INDIAN    ROOT    PILLS
are not a new and untried remedy—our grandfathers used them.
Half a century ago, before Confederation, they were on sale in nearly every drug or general store in
the Canada of that day, and were
the recognized cure in thousands
of homes for Constipation, Indigestion, Biliousness, Rheumatism
and Kidney and Liver Troubles.
To-day they are just ns effective,
just as reliable as ever, and northing better has yet been devised
to
CURE    COMMON    ILLS
BLACK
KNIGHT
Stove Polish
is a handy paste in a large
can. With a gentle rub, it
produces a brilliant, lasting
shine. Splendid for stoves,
pipes, grates and ironwork.
It is cleanly to use, and
gives lasting results which
do credit to your housekeeping.
If your dealer does not carry
"Black Knight" Stove Polish in
stock, send us his name and IOC,
and we will send a full size tin
by return mail.
TU I. F. BAILEY CO, LIMITED,
■MUUM. *NT. 29
Maker, oftkt/amotu "* in j" Shoe Pohik.
wmci
CALIBER
MODEL 1910
Self-Loading Rifle
It Strikes
ABlowof2038ibs.
This new Winchester
shoots a heavier bullet
and hits a harder blow
than any other recoil
operated rifle made. It
is more powerful than
the .30 Army, of big-
game hunting fame. The
loading and firing of this
rifle are controlled by
the trigger finger.   It
JOTS DIE TBE BAUEl Or TH01
Sni lor ttlnttr.iti etrettlor tolly
.fieri,,*, this turn tilui which
hu ttmtts mi pomtr _>!■•.
MNaESTEl lETEATEW
AIMS CO.,
, Nnr Bavsa, Ceaa. V.S.H.
Height of Hard Luck
A group of hoboes waiting for their
coffee to boil in a tomato can were
telling of their hard luck experiences.
"I've had worse luck than anybody," said one of them challengingly,
after listening to the others' tales of
woe. Onct 1 had to sleep from Wilkesbarre to Perth Amboy on top of a flat-
car loaded with hard coal.    '
'And what do you think?" he went
on. "Every car on the next train that
pulled in from the same direction was
loaded with soft coal."—Everybody's
Magazine.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Garget   in
' Cows.
Teacher—"Now I want, all the children to look at Tommy's hands, and ob.
serve how clean they are, and see if
all of you cannot come to school with
cleaner hands. Tommy, perhaps, will
tell us how he keeps them so nice."
Tommy—"Yes'm. Ma makes me
'vash the breakfast things every morning." t
SMohs Cure
Illicitly steps coughs, eures colds, beala
the throat and lungs. ■   ■   ■  25 cents.
Mission Sunday School Worker-
Why did the wise king tell the sluggard to go to the ant?   You, William.
" 'Cause de bug would git busy on
de sluggard ef de sluggard stood still."
Worms in children, if they be not
attended to, cause convulsions, and
often death. Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator will protect the children from these distressing afflictions.
What It Contained
A well-known physician was walking down one of the main London
thoroughfares with his five-year-old
son when they were obliged to stop to
await the pussing of a funeral procession.
The youngster had never seen anything of the kind. His eyes widened.
Pointing to the hearse (an enclosed
one), he asked:
"Dad, what's that?"
"In that, my son," said the physician, with a grim smile, "is a mistaken diagnosis."
Sores Heal Quickly.—Have you a
persistent sore tliat refuses to heal?
Then, try Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
in the dressing. It will stop sloughing, carry away the proud flesh, draw
out the pus and prepare a clean way
for the new skin. It is the recognized
healer among oils and myriads of
people can testify that it healed where
other oils failed utterly.
Congressman (excitedly)—The news,
papers tell abominable lies about nie.
"They might do worse. They might
tell the truth."
THE   PATIENT   BRAIN.
A Tireless  Worker  So  Long as  Supplied  With  Rich,  Red  Blood
The brain is one of the most patient
and industrious organs of the body. It
can be induced, by good treatment, to
perform prodigies of work.
Hut it is sensitive and will not brook
abu.se. \ lt responds to the lash at
first, hut if the lash is laid on too
hard it balks.
The brain insists on having plenty
of good, red blood wherewith to renew
its waste and from which to manufacture the nerve force supplied to the
whole body.*
Nervous trouble is generally brain
trouble, und no suffering is to be compared to mental suffering, witli the
accompanying dread, suspicion and
melancholy.
One-fifth of the blood in the human
body is consumed by the brain, so
make the blood rich and red by using
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, and you will
overcome diseases of the nerves.
There is no other way. Stimulants
arouse false hope. -Narcotics deaden
the nerves, and temporary relief is
followed by a condition which ia worse
than the first.
Get tht* blood right and the nervous
system will adjust itself. Headaches
will disappear, irritability will go,
digestion will improve, and weakness
and despondency will give place-to
new hope and courage, new vigor and
energy.
Mrs. Geo. Fuller, Lakeland, Man.,
writes:—"Dr. Cha-:e's Nerve Food
cured me of nervous headache, from
which I was a great sufferer, and I
am no longer troubled with twitchings
of the nerves in the arms and legs."
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Food will
enabl _ you to avoid such extreme
nervous trouble as prostration and
paralysis. 50 cents a box, 6 boxes for
$2.50, at nil dealers or Edmansoii.
Bates & Co., Toronto.
No Draughts in the Arctic
According to the New York Times,
Commander Peary has said thut when
one is really prepared for it, the Arctic weather is not much worse than
winter in New York or London. Indeed, there is a story concerning a
certain passenger on a Pullman
"sleeper" who complained bitterly to
the porter of the constant draught in
the car. And the other passengers it
seems, were just a bit surprised when
they read on his suitcase the nnme of
the famous Arctic explorer who was
destined later to reach the pole. You
see there are no doors or-windows in
Greenland, and consequently there arc
no draughts.
Maid—"I'm sorry, ma'am, but tliere
ain't no bread in the house."
Bride—"Well, Mary, mnke some
toast."—Judge.
WHAT CAN I
DO FOR MY SKIN-
TORTURED DABY?
18 the Despairing Cry of Thousands of
Mothers.    A Scotchwoman Tells
How Her Child was Cured.
"What ean 1 do for my skin-tortured
"oab>?" How many worried, worn-out-
'notliers. whose children are suffering with
sczema, tetter or other torturing, disfiguring
humor, have asked themselves this questlonl
Through neglect or Improper treatment,
some mlAor eruption has developed Into a
distressing and unsightly affliction. Simple
treatments fall, and stronger ones are tried,
sometimes bo harsh that the suffering Is
■ncreased rather than allayed. Even professional aid has proven useless, and the
fear Is ever-present that the skin disease
will become chronic, turning the child's
future Into a nightmare of physical and mental
misery.
Such mothers, who have witnessed their
children's suffering and who have undergone
the long, sleepless nights and distracting
anxiety which they alone can realize, will
understand the gratitude that prompted this
letter from Mrs John Ewan, 5, Victoria St.,
Inverurie, Scotland, and will read It with
keenest Interest:
" I use Cuticura Soap st eadily for my baby's
skin. She had the eczema when sbe was three
months old. She was ln an awful mess all
over her body. We never thought she would
get over It. We sat with her night and day for
about a month, expecting every minute to see
her die. The doctor gave me an ointment
to rub her with but it did her no good. My
mother was home from America and sbe told
me to try Cuticura Ointment and to wash her
with Cuticura Soap. There was a great
difference when I used tbe first box. It
seemed to soothe her and she slept. 1 used
three boxes of Cuticura Ointment ond she
was quite cured. She has the purest skin
and is the fattest baby now I She is a miracle,
the doctor declares. I am glad to tell anybody  about   it."
And that the success of the Cutieura
Remedies is not confined to the treatment
of eczema, is amply proven by Mrs. M. A.
Schwann, 674 Sprlngwells Ave,, Detroit,
Mich., who writes:
"When my little Vivian was about six
months old, her papa had a boil on his forehead. ' At that time the child was covered
with prickly heat and I suppose in scratching
it her own head became infected, for it broke
out in bolls, one after another. She bad about
sixty in all and 1 used Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment which cured her of them
entirely. We do not think any one can
praise Cuticura Remedies too highly."
That mothers may test the efficacy and
economy of the Cuticura Remedies for themselves, tbe Potter Drug and Client. Corp., 121
Columbus Ave., Boston, Mass., will send free
on application, a generous trial box of Cuticura
Ointment, sufficient to afford immediate relief
in tlie most distressing forms of eczemas,
rashes, Itchings and scallngs of the skin snd
scalp. Under the influence of Cuticura Ointment, tlie itching and burning stop, tlie child
falls Into a refreshing sleep, the mother rests,
and for the first time, perhaps, in many weeks,
[peace falls on a distracted household. The
Cuticura Remedies are sold by druggists
everywhere.
A Woman in the Case
"How did you get here, my poor
man?" asked the benevolent caller in
the prison.
"Der was a   woman   in   de   case,
mum/' sighed the tull wrongdoer.
\'Ah, bigamy, eh?   They told me you
were in for stealing a watch."
"And so 1 am, mum. De owner of
de watch had his wife's picture in de
case, and dat's how 1 was identified."
—Chicago News.
Shi/ohs Gum
auioklT »top» eonghn, enrweolda, kwtia
tt* tkrostasd luate. .   .   . t. o*mts.
Friend—"You   fought   bureheuded?"
French Duellist—"Yes,   and   gut a
line sunstroke."
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.
The plumber saves a lot of money
by being able to do his own repair
work.
And Then
Maud—See my new gown. Made
for my sea voyage. How do I look in
it?
"Very pretty. I hardly recognized
you."
Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes
Relieved  by  Murine    Eye    Reined;
Try  Murine  for your  Eye  Trouble:
You will like Murine.      It Soothe.
50c at Your Druggists.   Write for Eye
Books Free.     Murine   Eye   Remedy
Co., Toronto 2
Every girl owes it to herself to be
good looking—but some gills are unable to pay.
Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup is
agreeable to the taste, and is n certain
relief for irritation of the throat that
causes hacking coughs. If used according to directions it will break the
most persistent cold, and restore the
air passages to their normal healthy
condition. There is no need to recommend it to thope familiar with it, but
those who seek n sure remedy ond are
in doubt what to use, the advice is—
try Bickle's Syrup.
Slum Child—"She died through eating a tup-penny ice on tlie top o' 'ot
pudden."
The Other Slum Child—"Lor! wot a
jolly death."
SMohbGun
■alekly Hop* cougha. cum coif-
K tkroalwd '■»>*»• •   ■   •  '
During August 7,100 cabin passengers left Great Britain f >r the United
States bv White Star steamers. Of
these 3,500 travelled first-class.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
But wh' n the new chnpla'n essayed
to ban win*1, women anil song, tlie gay
cavaliers Hung hint from the battle-
me"ts.
"What else are binners for?" they
protested mirthfully.
,r DODD'S '
KIDNEY
.PILLS
.Y^To^
They Soothe Excited Nerves.—Nervous affections are usually attributable
to defective digestion, as the stomach
dominates the nerve centres. A course
of Parmelee's Vegetnble Pills will still
all disturbances of this character, and
by restoring the stomach to normal
action relieve the nerves from irritation. There is no sedative like them
in the correction of irregularities of
tlie digestive processes, no preparation
hns done so effective work, as can be
testified by thousands.
A rental kable find has been made
by the Royal Doulton Pottery Works,
Bursleni. This is in the discovery of
the original pattern-books of the old
and world-renowned Leeds fnctory.
These hooks show all the original designs of the old Leeds ware in their
colors, and the prices paiil to workmen for producing the patterns arc
also set but. /The books were discovered quite by accident amongst some old
lumber at the sale of the effects of a
wealthy Manchester connoi-seur who
died recently.
THE RACKING PAINS
OFBMATISM
Can Only Be Cured Through
the Blood-Try Dr. Williams'
PinK Pills Which Act Directly On the Blood.
Rheumatism will rack you just ns
long as there is acid in the blood to
cause rheumatism, That's the whole
trouble—acid in the blood. Cold,
damp weather may start the pains
going but it is not the cause. That
is rooted in the blood and can only
be cured through the blood. Years
ago when medical science did not
know as much about the complaint
as today, rheumatic sufferers were
given something to rub on the
swollen tender joints. Some people
who do not know any better still adhere to the old fashioned way, but it
does not cure their rheumatism—and
never will.
When the acid is driven from the
blood the rheumatism is gone—it's
cured. The thing is to get the right
medicine to drive the acid out. Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills have cured more
eases of rheumatism than any other
disease except anaemia. They do this
because they enrich the blood supply,
thus toning up the system to a point
where the rheumatic acid Is expelled
through the natural channels and the
I rouble' disappears. Tbey were intended to do this and they do it thoroughly. Mr. Henry O'Donoghue, Viscount, Sask., saysi "About four years
ago 1 came here from Scotland for the
purpose of taking up land. Even at
so recent a date as this the country
was quite different from what it is
today. Then the nearest shack to mo
was ten miles distant, and the near-
>st town much further away, ln those
lays lioii.estcading wns not all sun-.
ihlne, and in the spring of 1007 I contracted a severe cold. 1 had never
been sick in my life before, and paid
no attention to the cold, and almost
before 1 realized it 1 was down with
an attack of pluerisy ami as tlie pains
of this trouble began to leave me those
of rheumatism set in, and my sufferings were something terrible. Help
was s.Mit for, but it did me no good,
nor did tlie medicine given me have
any effect, and for live months I was
confined to the house. Then ono day
I  had  an  unexpected  visit   from  my
brother, who c from Australia, and I
whom i had not seen for nine years.
When he siw my condition he at one";
urged me to get Dr. Williams' Pink
I'i.is, as he know of a number of
enses iu whioh tbey had made mar-1
villous cures in Australia. The remit was ho went to town ami pur-,1
.•based six ho7.es, and beforo I had |
lined the last box I was out working j
witli my oxen and am now as healthy
as anv man in the province. For this |
I must thank the Pills and my
brother's advice, and 1 strongly re-
lommend the Pills to other rheuinn-i
tic sufferers." ' j
Sold by nil medicine dealers or by |
mail nt 50 cents a box or six boxes i
for $2.60 from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville. Ont.
SCROFULA
■ Scrofula disfigure* and
causes life-long misery.*
Children become
strong and lively when
given small dotes of
Scott's Emulsion
everyday. The starved
body is fed; the swollen
glands healed, and the
tainted blood vitalized.
Good food, fresh air and
Scott's Emulsion conquer scrofula and many
other blood diseases.
FOR SALE BIM. 1,1, DRUGGIST!
Send 10c., nunc of Taper end tM» •*. (•*
our beautiful Savings Bank and CfcHd*e
Sketch-Book.    Bach hank cooulaa *
Good Luck Penny.
I «• SCOTT * BOWNE
1 l_t6W.lllntt.nS>.. We«t.T«w__U.<M,
'A Guide to Quality
Stamped on (mires, forks,
spoons, etc., of quality is
the name
1847 ROGERS BROS!'
Wltfi Mis as your guide you
cannot possibly err in Me
, choice ot fine silverware.
> Best fel sell, iSilnt. wallers,
etc., are stamped
MERIDEN BRITS CO.
SOLD DY LEADING DHAL8H _
/"Silver Tlate that Wean"
DRBINE
will rwiuce iolUnitd, iwollea Jolotl,
BruUti, Sitt Bunchti. Cure •oils. *U-
IhIi tr tny aohulthy   ion «u_ckly:
pl»as»nt toustti doM not blInter
muder bandage or remove Ihe hair,
•nd you can work Ihe burse. |2 pet
bottle si dealere ot delivered.
Hone Book 7 D free.
AOSORBINE, JR . foi.manklnd.
•1.00 per bottle. Kedacen Varicose
.Velne, Vartau«*l«, Hydrocele,
Goitre,   Wens,  Strain*,    Bruteee,
 itoDi Pain   and   ln flam mat loo
V. F. V0UN8, P. D. F., 137 Timoli St.. Springfield, Mail.
LTTlAHS, Ltd., MobIi-mI, CrmMm kfut*. _     *Z
JM hrakhffl by JUHTIS  WILE * WVKM tl)., WI»«VH
Till KiTIOlUL DBIU * CHEMICAL C«„ WUalprg * Ul*
ntrji omA UUUKUMOK BItUB. CO., Lit, YaMoutu-.
TRUNK
l  SY%Tt
STEAMSHIP
PASSENGERS
to
QREAT    BRITAIN,    SCANDINAVIA
AND  THE  CONTINENT.
EXCURSION   FARES
From  Western Canada  Daily
November  I Ith to December 31st
5 months limit.
AGENCY FOR COOK'S TOURS
Write or call for ticket rates, reservations  and  full  particulars.
A.  E.  DUFF,
General Agent, Passenger Dept.,
•Ml Portage  Ave.     - Winnipeg
!   Nervous Passenger   (.luring   fog)—
I "But   surely   you're   not   leaving   tlie
\ bridge are you, officer?"     ,
I    Ollicer (who has just lieen relieved)
I—"Oh, yes.   It's no Kood stopping up
tliere,    you   can't    see    anything."—
Punch.
W. N. U., No. 819.
Satin,  in  black  and  navy  blue,  ia
worn more than ever. ,
Easiest Way
to Buy
Christmas Gifts'
it to use a "RYRIF" Catalogue. You get an immense
■election uf
Jewelry, Silverware,
China, Glass,
Leather Goods,
Stationery, Novelties,
etc.,
to choose from—at a great
range of prices. Wc guarantee safe delivery—prepay all
postal or express charges—
and refund the money if desired.
Drop a postal card right now
for Catalogue L.
RYRIE BROS. LIMITED
Diamond Merchant!, Jewelert
and Sllvaramltht
134-138 V0NGI «T.    -     TORONTO
Jas. Ryrii*.
President.
Harry Rvrir,
Sec*Treaa. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
GJljp Hinting i'lut
Published «t Grand forks. British Columbia
o. a. Evans
Editor and Publisher
A Hit* <»f tli!s paper can be seen at th<* offloe
of Messrs. B, & J. Hardy 4?Co., 80,81 183,
Fleet Street. R.O.. London. Bnarlftnd, free of
charge, and that firm will be triad to receive
inbsorlutlonfl and advertisements on our be*
half.
HUIIHCHM'TIOS RaTKK :
One Yenr  *)•;£
One Teftr (In advance) .... i.ou
AdveriiN|n_r rates fumlsha 1 it >
Lejrai notloes, 10 mul 6 _.pi_u iiwr line.
Adtlrexh all eoimiiiiulenHoNS to
Thk BvKNlNn SUN.
Phonk B 74 Grand Fohks, B.C.
exhibition was a complete success.
Mr. Lawson, lie says, lost the first
prizeiri the inixeil car lot display
on account of defective packing, and
the district exhibit of the Grand
Forks board of trr.de, which was
awarded second prize, only missed
securing first prize by one or two
points.
CHURCH SERVICES
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER  11,  1910
The good-roads movement has
now spread over the the entire continent, excepting the Boundary district. The agitation would not be
out of place here. There is no greater asset to a community thau good
roads. The sightseer and the motorist take pleasure in using them;
and the rancher and orchardist need
them, and is entitled to them, he-
cause lie pays the tax collector for
them. Although the provincial government has been quite liberal in
making grants for road improvements in this district during the
past two or three years, a great deal
of this money has been aB good as
wasted, because it has necessarily
been spent on work that has to be
done over again after every spring
freshet. It is now time to start in
to build permanent roads in this
valley. But to do this here, where
tbe soil is light and sandy, a rock
foundation is required. This cannot be obtained without a rock
crusher. Therefore it is quite plain
that the best thing the department
of works can do is to send us a
crusher. We will supply the rock
ourselves. We have enough of it in
the surrounding mountains to macadamize every road in the valley.
To emphasize the urgent, need of the
crushei, it is only necessary to state
that without it, owing to the light
nature of the soil here, good roads
will continue to be an impossibility,
no matter how much money the government expended on them; but
with this machine a stietch of permanent road could be build each
year, and in a few years the entire
valley would good roads, and the
appropriations could be cut down.
Both the government and tbe people would gain in the end.
Up till last Tuesday the saying
that bad weather and democratic victory were Inseparable was regarded
as an axiom by the republicans, but
the resultof the elections in tbe states
has taken this pet conceit from
them. The sun shone refulgently
all over the land. And yet the
democrats won. The weather was
not to blame. The blame for republican defeat must be shouldered by
had tariff legislation, which gave
birth to thc republican insurgent.
One hundred and thirty thousand
women were added to the voting
strength of the state of   Washington
The usual services, morning and
evening, will be held in the Presbyterian church on .Sunday, the 18th
inst., conducted by the pastor.
il MONEY-BACK HAIR  GROWER AND
DANDRUFF CURE
Rend what Mrs, 11. Lawrence, 168
W. 17th Street; Holland, Mich.,
writes about the marvelous resnlts obtained from tho use of Parisian .Sage,
the delightful hair tonie, whioh is
now on sale all over Canada.
"For several months uiy hair had
been falling out, and dandruff also appeared. 1 used some so-called hair
tonics and renewers, but never received any relief from the scalp disease until I procured Parisian Sage,
and used it for ahout two weeks.
Parisian Sage made the hair stop falling out, and caused it to grow iu quits
heavily, stopped the dandruff, and
made the scalp cool, clean and co -
fortable. It also leaves the hair silky,
and does not make it stiff or sqicky.
I endorse the use of Parisian Sage. It
is all right."—October 30, 190_j.
Woodland ifc Co. are the agents for
Parisian Sage in Grand Forks, and
they think so well of it that they
guarantee it to cure dandruff, stop
fulling or spilling hair or itching of
scalp in two weeks, or money baek.
It will make any woman's hair soft
and luxuriant in a few days. Price 50
cents a large bottle at Woodland &
Co.'s, or direct, all charges prepaid,
from the Canadian makers, the Giroux
Mfg. Co., Fort Erie, Ont.
The Best Christmas Gift for
a Little Money
Sent as a year's subscription to
The Youth's Companion, $2.00 will
buy, for any Canadian subscriber,
the fifty-two weekly issues of The
Youth's Companion for 1911.
It will buy the two hundred and
fifty fascinating stories in the new
volume.
It will buy the fifty exclusive contributions to the new volume by fa
mous men and women.
It will entile the new Canadian
subscriber for 1911 who sends in his
subscaiption now to all the issues of
The Companion for the remaining
weeks of 1910 free.
It will entitle the new Canadian
subscriper for 1911 to Tbe Com
panion's Art Calendtir, lithographed
in twelve colors and gold.
It the subscription is a Christmas
gift, it will ent tie the donor to an
extra copy of the 1911 Calendar.
The illustrated Announcement of
the larger and better Companion for
1911 will be sent to any Canadian
address free.
The Youth's Companion, 144
Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. New
subscriptions received at this office.
Hoi.v Tinxrrv Ciiuhoii,Henry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.m.; evensong and
seniun, 7:,'10 p.in.; Sunday school, 3
p.m. First Sunday of the mouth
holy communion will he celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service as well as at 8
a. m. Week-day and special services
as they are announced from time to
time. You are cordially invited to
worship with us, and we would be
pleased to met you.
IvNOX     PRESBYTERIAN      ClIUHOII —
Sabbath services ut 11 a.m. and 7:3(1 p.
in.; Sabbath school anil llible class at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Tluv. M. I). McKee, pastor.
Methodist Church Rev. Calvert.—Services next Sunday at 11
a. m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school
and llible class at 9:15 a.m. Tne
Epworth League of Christian Endeavor
meet every Monday evening at 7:30;
Junior League, Tuesdays, 7:00 p.m.;
mid-week prayer meeting, Wednesdays, S p.m. Everybody will be welcome.
Baptist Churoh, Rev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at. 11 a. m. and 7:30 (p. in.; Bible
class and Sunday sehool   at 2:30 p.m.
WEAK KIDNEYS MAKE WEAK BODIES
Kidney Disease Causes Half the Common Aches and Ills of Grand
, Fori s People
As one weak link weakens a chain
so weak kidneys weaken the whole
body and hasten the final breaking
down.
Overwork, strains, colls and other
causes injure the kidneys, and when
their activity is lessened the whole
body suffers from the excess of uric
poison circulated in the blood.
Aches and pains and languor and
urinarv ills come, and there is an
ever-increasing tendency towards diabetes and fatal Bright's disease
There is no real help for the sufferer
except kidney help.
.Booth's Kidney Pills   act directly
on the kidneys and cure every kidney
ill.
Mrs. Jane Febery, of 5(19 Pacific ave.,
Winnipeg, Man., says:
"After suffering dreadfully with
rheumatism ir. my right hip and ter
rible pains across my back for years,
I am more than pleased to sny that
Booth's Kidney Pills have cuied nie.
The rheumatic pains in my hip were
so severe that I could not lie on niv
right hip at all and could hardly
move in bed. My back was so weak
and painful that after stooping over I
could not straighten up for some moments' and when I would attempt to
do so, I could scarcely bear the pains
that would shoot all through me. I
had tried all kinds of remedies for
this trouble, without finding relief.
Booth's Kidney Pills have done their
work well in my case, and I shall always have a good word of praise for
them." For sale in Grand Forks by
H. E. Woodland & Co.
Sold by dealers. Price 50 cents.
The R. T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
Out., Sole Canadian Agents.
(nrnma nmt-0'Mi)
CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,
Bronchitis, Croup, Coughs and Colds, or
BETTER THAN EVER
OUR HOLIDAY GOODS are better than last year,
and Unit says a groat deal.
Call early and select goods, and we will he
pleased to keep tliem for you. See tho goods,
anyway, whether you buy or not.
■^WOODLAND    8c   CO.K-
PHNONE13 DRUGGISTS AND BTATIONERS
A Dollar  Goes a
Long Way
'when you buy" your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beer, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
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
P. BURNS 0% CO., LTD
Carbidi
in Bulk
For Motorists and Cyclists,
at
Lowest Prices
GEO.W. COOPER
PRACTICAL PLUMBER
Winnipeg    Avenue
Bargains
City and Suburban
Property
$350
$3200
-170X176 PT. LOT between
1   Second and Third streets,
just above Judge Lcamy'a
-y- ■— -—■ ******* nud ll. Gnw's places; iep-
nrated from all otlimr i>ri.p_'rties by 20-ft.
lane! as lurue as seven or oi«lit ordinary lots,
adjoining lot* are worth $1A0| would make
nice home, with Bdtfioleutground for nhick-
ciis, I'ri.it.'..'iii'ih-ii juiil lawn; most desirable
location in city.
-35  ACRES  adjoining
• Ity limit* on   south;
14 acres cleiire*!; I.tIJ
__ fruit trees; new four*
room house: barn f>»r six horses; horse,
buuiry. double harness and tiirininft Jmple
incuts.    All fnr Alt'200.    Easy terms.
-FOUR-ROOM IU>USB
arid three lots within
one block  of business
, centre;   lawn,   shade
'rt'cs, fruit irees, berry blllhes. hirire irarden.
Will also sell furniture of hmi>e if desired.
Orm-lmlf cash, balance terms.
$2000
Some busineaB men are so fond of I mon«y lack.  Sold and guaranteed by
jeing   deceived   thnt they even en-
by the adoption of an amendment j (i,,,lvol. t0 |,e|jLn,P thttt they c,ul mich
ith-
j Woodland & Co.
ior equal suffrage to the constitution j the consumers of this district wil
at the election on Tuesday. Jn lime, 'out advertising in The Sun.
some of these new electors may discard the bobble skirt and run for
olliee.
ADMINISTRATORS'   NOTICE
A number of cities in the state
of Washington, at the election on
Tuesday last, decided to abolish
the saloon.
Ijost—Light buy mare and bay colt;
mure has wall eye and throe white
feet; brand 'U"" on tligh. Reward
offered to any one returning the .same
to P. Andrews, Qrand Forks, B  C.
Eugene Herrick and Donald McCallum returned Monday last from
the Canadian National Apple show
in Vancouver.    The state  that  the
TENDERS FOR DIGGING SEEPAGE TANK
PEALED TENDERS addressed to
^ the .Secretary, Grand Forks
School Board, are required for
digging new seepage tank, and connecting with old one, at the Publio
School.
Size of tank required: Eight feet
1)V twelve hy twelve feet deep, same
to he plunked with two-inch and
covered with three-inch lumber, all
to he of sound tamarack.
Lowest or any tender nnt necessarily accepted.
Tenders to lie in not later than
November 19th.
GEO. H. HULL,
Secretary Grand Forks School Board.
IX THE MATTER OFTHE ESTATE Off TONY
VlUM.lK lute ol Urmid Korku. B. C„ de-
ceased, intestate.
NO'I ICL IS III.KI.HY GIVEN tlmt tin the lHtli
fitly ot Oe'obcr. ltllll. it wits ordered hy
Ills Honor .Indue llrown thnt A. C Stilton.
I'lihlin   Administrator, be ndiniiiUtrntnr of
the estnte of Tony Vidinnr.late nf Orand
Eorki, II. C, fleceused. intestate.
Every person indebted to unit) dccetiBPd is
rt'iinli-etl tu make payment forthwith to thn
llllfler*lgneil,ftud every pi-rstm having in nos
sessldu eli.-elH lielonniiif. 10 ileeeusi'd is required to notify thf undersigned.
kvery creditor or other person hnvltifr any
olaim unon or Interest.in the distribution nf
tlio estate of the det,ea"en is roiiuii-ed before
tiie Will tiny of November, lllll. to send by
registered letter, ndd'e. ed to tbe under-
signed, his nnme nnd address and lull particulars ol His olaim or interest, and a statement
of bis Account, nntl the natire of the seoltrtty
(if any) In In by him, verified by statutory
deohirntlllli.
Alter Ilie sniil 2-Mb November. Klin, the Administrator will proceed with the distribution of 'he estn'e, having regard to those
eliiiiiisniily of which be shall then have Innl
notioe.
Dated nl Orand Forks. U.C, Hist Octobor,
nun.
A. I'. SUTTON,
Public Administrate',
Grand Forks, U.C
5 ACRES
$1500
$15,000
_.    '   ..»   I. 1   ___". .,_..,     .1..!
1'jJ miles from town;
7- roiiin lionio, plnit*
iTi-tl; Inriru lniL'trvulio'l,
woodshed; IM fruit
trues, 111 benrftiftl 2'j aorei HtnnvberHeN,
KnnselwrHi'*. mi mint*, raa|it>errtetl ffee from
irosti tln< beit looattnuaround Grand Porfcgj
plenty nf good witter; fruit ni«l cr»l> iu
eluded,
between H bud 4 (teres
In West end of Oltyj
lirsti'ltiss .suil, nil iiii-
„ tier iMil IvatUhi; siniiH
home, woodshed und outbuildings; well and
pump ftood fence. This is a sacrifice, as owner Is about to leave cityi Terms.
-fSOOOcaah, balance terms. One
ot belt hotels In
tbe bmii_e*seeii
if (iriuul Folks: in>w (JoIiik u profitable
business; owner ilesin's to remove to the
roust. Thi-i is the iiest bargain III this part
of the provinee, as there nre but H'-ven botc-1
license.! in the Qrand Korku, ''ity Is growing
rapidly. No other town in southern British
Columbia hn" as bright future pionpoetH.
For further information  re
gai'diug the above properties .
call or iifldress
THE EVENING SUN, GRAND FORKS, B.C.
BlOYOLKS AXD Hkpaik Wohk—A
complete line of 1910 models. A few
second-hand wheels cheap. Wheels
to rent. eo. \V. C we Kit, VVin.iip og
A venue.
160 ACRES IN FRANKLIN CAMP
2,500,00 feet of commercial
timber on property; $500 hewn
log home; North Fork runs
through land; Kettle Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear. 8875 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
SUN OFFICE
The telegraph will
reach your man quickly.
If you are eure Just
where he Is the telephone will do It quicker.
But If It is good help you
want and do not know
Just where te find It, our
Want Ads. are quicker
than either.
WORK   WANTED
JKKULEWORK wnnteil to do ut liume. Cull
on Mrs. Wm   Keron, Seoontl itrtiet.
PASTURAGE
GOOD PASTUKAOK for (tattle oloaeto oltyi
ttife fence; nliumlaue of fectl.   For term:
apply 10.I0I111 Hummer, fourth of July creek.
SITUATIONS   WANTED
WANTED—Situation as janitor or bartender.   Address VV.  J.. Oenerul  IVItvery.
Grnntl Forlts, 11. C.
FOR   RENT
F ORNISH BO ROOMS-Apply Mrs. K. Cruw-
f it-it.
ADVERTISING SPACE in TlieStiti.the roost
widely rent! newspiip- r in ttie Kettle Valley.
FOR   SALE
TYPEWRITER-Ollver;   new.
I    office.
vVpply  Sun
l-HREK  BOTTLES cold  Nelson  Heer   BOc.
I    1.ion Bottlitiir Works.
BARN AND HOUSB-The Forrester burn, -1
lots mul bouse, in Columbia.   Apply J. H.
I'lntli, Box IU.
AIIGE BOTTLE Port Wine lie.
_.   tlinir Works.
LAND—160 neres irood timothy land.   Apply
Ibis olliee.
JPAl'E for ndvortlsint
)   Sun.
purposes   iu The
SPECIAL OLD PORT *1 per gallou.   Liolt
Bottling Works. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
ML**,
S
Sir*
THE
EASTERN
TOWNSHIPS
BANK
/
BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
GRAND   FORKS, B.C.
J
jjjr
m
12
S
ft
IP
s£<
I
gag
P
fefC
^v^'^.^^w.>•/T^,'J^'^^<'<^»./>•<r9t•^'^••^>,    .'.-i*.-.-.™. -v,-^-"  .'/-j   .----*^~':v'-'*'.v'^.. ' :."'-"iK' '."''"1'' '."'-'X'-''•'•Tl.' '.•'-*S""'S"'Tl(Sfft?'>&&'•■ THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
DR. WINTERS
Cures Men anil Women. Write
him. His valuable atlvice will
cost you nothing.
BOX 215.      NEW  YORK CITY.
REST AID HUITH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.
MM. Wihilow'i gooTHiNO Syrup has beea
■ted for ov«r SIXTY YEARS by MILLIONS ol
MOTHKK6 for their CHILDREN W1IILH
TK8THINO, with PBUFBCT SUCCESS. II
SOOTHES the CHILD, SOfTENS the GOMS
ALLAYB all PAIN CUHE8 WIND COLIC, sod
Is ths best remedy for DIARRHtSA. It Is so-
solutely harmless. Be sure and ask for "Mrs.
Wimloir'i Soothluj Syrup." and take BO other
kind.   Tweaty-nve cents • bottle.
Not Responsible
Nurse—What's that dirty mark on
your leg, Master   .''rank?
Frank—Harold kicked nie.
Nurse—Well, go at once and wash
it uff. |
Flunk—Why? It wasn't me what
did it!—Punch.
THE BEST MEDICINE
FOR LITTLE ONES
A Wife'sJIessage
She Cured Her Husband
of Drinking
Write Hir TodajTand Sh* Will Till
You How You Can Da tho Same
For overtwenty years her husband was a hard
drinker.   He had tried In every wuy to stop but
could not do so, but
nine years ago ihe stop-
Jied hisdrlnkiimentire-
y  by using a simple
remedy which any one
cantrivesecretly. Hundreds have freed their
homeo from drink by
following  her advice.
The method ia easy and
sure.    If you  have a
dear one who drinks we
earnestly mlviue you to
write to her at once.
She makes no charge
for her help, (she aaki
for no money and ac
j cepta none)   nhe ont
_______..,..._       _        _       ankfl tbat you are ner*
■___» will lull yon bow to Fr« -OI.aiiv in,„rn,,,H, in
mm HMM Inn Drink. "onany mwrcHtul in
7 *"" oaving one whu drinks.
Bend yoar letter with confidence to ber bums.
Here la ber address—
-_ **   Mre, Margaret Anderson,
■ Z Heme Avenue,      Hillburn. Now York.
tun*:   {Writ* your Ml mum  and addrtss  plainly—
do not dsiay.)
The best medicine in tlie world for
little ones  is  tlie medicine  that will
promptly    cure    all    their little  ills
und  at the  same time can  be given
the very youngest baby wilh absolute
safety.     Such   a   medicine   is   Haby'a
Own Tablets.   They never fail tu cure
the ills of childhood and the mother
lias   the   guarantee  of  a  government
I analyst that they do not contain one
I particle of injurious drug.   Concerning
| them  Mrs.   John  Kobeitson,   Streets-
j ville,   Ont.,    write-;:   "I   have   used
I Baby's  Own  Tablets for constipation
I with the very best results.   They are
j indeed a valuable medicine for little
j ones."    The  Tablets  are sold  by  all
j medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents
a box from The Dr. Williams' Medi
; oine Co., Crockvillo, Out.
Ugliness Comes Out
"He makes me so angry," complain-
ed Miss Prettyman. "He's forever
telling me that ^beauty is only skin
deep.' "
'Ami when you get angry," replied
Miss Cliellus, "il jnst shows him how
thin-skinned you are," — Catholic
Standard and Times.
A  Flavor  of  Deceit
Banker Bunker (at tlie game)—Dar's
some cheatin' gwine on  iu dis  hyar
game.
J axon .Tohnsing—How yo' gwine ter
prov.e daW
"How?    Dem  lozzengers  chips    ob
mine am all peppahmiut,  an'  I jess
smelt sassafras.   Dat's how!"
I   OWE   MY   LIFE  TO  GIN   PILLS.
1 If you want to see a happy woman,
just   call  ou   Mrs.   Mollie   Dixon,   59
! riuskin ave., West Toronto.
j    "After  ten  years of  suffering from
! Kidney Disease, 1 believe 1 owe my
iife to Gin Pills. Before 1 began
using Gin Pills my back ached so
much that I could not put on my
shoes, but after taking three boxes
of Gin Pills these troubles are all
gone. It is a pleasure for me to add
uue more testimonial to the grand
reputation of "Gin  Pills."
Mrs. M. Dixon.
50c.'a box, 6 boxes for $2.50, at all
dealers.   Sample   free   if   you   write
National Drug & Chemical Co. (Dept.
N.U.), Toronto, Ont.
MOTHERS SHOULD
WATCH^ CLOSELY
DISEASED   KIDNEYS THE  CAUSE
OF BED-WETTING.
Wellesley Young Man Permanently
Cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills,
Gives the Public the Benefit of
His Experience.
Wellesley, Ont. (Special).—That all
diseases of the bladder from bed-wetting lo Gravel are fie direct results
of Kidney Disease, has lieen proved
again and again by Dodd's Kidney
Pills. They cure tlie Kidneys mid
Ilie Bladder disenses speedily disappear. One nf the latest proofs comes
in Ilie experience uf Mr, George
Streiiel, the well-known harness-maker
of this place.
"I wns troubled witli bed-welting
for many years," Mr. St.rehel says.
"The doetor could not Rive ine relief
and no one knows how I suffered. I
tried ninny medicines, till in January,
lOOfi, rending tlie experiences of others
led me lo use Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Nine boxes cured me so completely
Unit 1 have never been troubled
since."
Mothers should learn Hint when
their children nre addicted to bed-wetting it i.s time to look to tlie cause.
The Kidiii-vs are tlie cnusc Cure tlie
Kidneys by using Dodd's Kidney
Pills, and nnt only stop the bed-wetting, but ward off serious and dangerous diseases in after life.
The Picture Hat
Tlie girl witli the picture hat
Is natty, and trim, and neat,
In her suit of blue,
She is fair to view,
As she trips a-down the street.
I watch her as she goes liy,
And my heart goes pit-a-pat.
No girl I see
So  pleases  me
As tlie girl witli the picture hat.
Tliere is more Catarrh in this section of the country thnn all other dis
eases put together, and until the last
few years was supposed to he incurable. For a great many years doctors
pronounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and hy constantly failing to cure witli locnl
treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to be a
constitutional disease, and therefore
requires constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by P. .1. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio,
is tlie only constitutional cure on the
market. It is taken internally in
doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful.
It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer
one hundred dollars for nny ease it
fails to cure. Send for circulars and
testimonials.   Address:
P. .1. Cheney k Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold bv Druggists, 75c.
Teke Hull's Family Pills for constipation.
Vegetables oontoin a good deal of alcohol, end it is snid that tbey can
exert nn Intoxicating influence noon
those who depend upon thorn exclusively for food.
A Severe Test
Little Tom and .lack were brothers.
Tom being the older. One evening, ns
their mother was getting ready to go
out, she heard a grent denl of screaming in the next room. So she went
to (ind out the cause nnd nsked Tom
why Jack was scr-'nining.
"Oh mother! He wns crying because I tried to see bow big his mouth
could stretch witli your glove-stretcher."—Tho Delineator.
Why let that headache spoil your day's work or pleasure?   Take
25c. a Box at your druggist's. >~"""
Guaranteed to contain no morphine, opium or other poisonous drugs, by tho   30
N.Uon.l Drat ud dumicl C.mj..n7 of Caulk, LimllW.      ....
Pensions for Cats and Horses
Old-age pensions arc spreading. But
who would have thought of St. Francis
of Assasi as contributing to so modern
a movement? Nevertheless, the kindly
saint who preached to fishes and birds
is still a factor to be reckoned with.
As witness tlie case of the maiden lady
who died in London recently and
made provision in her will for pen-1
sions for her cats and horses. Her j
orders to her trustees were to the ef-:
feet tliat they are to pay £40 a year for
the care of each of her cats. They are
also to see tliat each animal is properly looked after and treated witli kindness. Her horses also are to be provided for, not allowed to do harder
work than thoy have been accustomed
to, or are to be mercifully destroyed.
All these unusual bequests are explained by tlie further orders of the
will to the effect tliat the kindly provider is to be buried in tlie full habit
of <he Order of St. Francis of Assisi,
to which she belonged.—Dundee Advertiser.
Countless have been the cures worked by Hollownys's Corn Cure. It has
a power of its own not found in other
preparations.
Pat's Retort to Tommy Atkins
Not long ago a warship of the Atlantic squadron called for a few hours
at a military post on tlie coast of Ireland. Tommy Atkins, meeting a full-
bearded sailor in tlie street, said:
"Pat, when are you going to place
your whiskers on tlie reserve list?"
But Pat was ready for him, as Pat
always is.
"When you place your tongue on the
civil list," wns the retort.
A Pill for All Seasons.—Winter and
summer, in any latitude, whether in
torrid zone or Arctic temperature, Par-
melee's Vegetable Pills can be depended upon to do their work. Tlie
dyspeptic will find then) a friend al-
wnys, and should cariy tliem witli
him everywhere. They are made to
withstand any climate and are warranted to keep thoir freshness and
strength. They do not grow stale, a
quality not possessed in many pills
now on the market.
John Smith had worked for the corporation for forty odd years, and decided to retire. Tlie company, in consideration of his long and faithful
service, arranged to give him a monetary recognition. Tlie superintendent
of the works, a German and an extra
wood mechanic, was asked to present
it. He wns advised to use a little
sentiment in making the presentation
speech, nnd this is the way lie did it:
"John yon huff work for the company  over forty years?"
"Yes."
"You nre going to retire?"
"Yes."
"Veil, they are so glad of it Mint
they asked nie to hand you this £20."
A druggist can obtain nil imitation
of MINARD'S LINIMENT from a
Toronto house at a very low price,
and have it labelled his own product.
Tbis greasy imitation is tlie poorest
one we hnve vet seen of the ninny that
every Tom, Dick and Harry has tried
to introduce.
\sfor MINARD'S and you will
get it.
A Yankee while visiting friends once
tucked his napkin into his collar to
protect his clothing at his breakfast.
He laughed as he did it, and said it
reminded him of n man lie once knew
who rushed into a restaurant, and,
seating himself at the table, proceeded
to tuck bis napkin under his chin.
He then called n waiter and said,
"Can 1 get lunch here?"
"Yes," responded tlie waiter in a
dignified manner, "but not a shampoo."
Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Distemrar.
"We keep our own cow," explained
the hostess proudly. "So we're sure of
our milk." "Well," interrupted the
small son of the guest, setting down
his cup, "somebody's hud you with a
sour cow."
Shilohb Cure
mlokly • tope couf t_»r oara colda, hmla
th. throat and lungs. -   -   - UA caatjh
A Rarity
Bliss Carman told at a dinner in
New York a story about James Russell Lowell and a bad boy.
"A Boston woman," said Mr. Carman, "asked Lowell to write in her
autograph album, and the poet, complying wrote the line:
"What is so rare as a day in June?"
"Calling at this woman's house a
few dnys inter, Lowell idly turned the
pages of tlie album until lie came to
his own autograph. Beneath it was
written in a childish scrawl:
" 'A Chinaman  with whiskers.' "
Some of the Indians of South
America are powerful swimmers, and
use the stroke popularly known ns the
"Australian crawl," which, however,
they discovered for themselves.
It doesn't make any difference
which side of the street you take,
you will find that your children also
prefer that side.
W. N. U., No. 819.
Ten Sound Reasons Why You Should Buy
(Pronounced NA-DROO-KO)
Medicinal and Toilet Preparations
Because They are
ALWAYS LOOK FOH 1
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by the largest
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2. Made of Purest Ingro.
clients
every ounce of which has passed
rigid tests for strength and purity.       8.
3. Compounded by Expert
Chemists
legally qualified to dispense
prescriptions.
4. Made according to
Proven Formulae
tested for years tor safety and     j/j
efficiency, tv*
6. Not "Cure-Alls"
but specific prescriptions (or particular ailments.
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7. A Complete
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Including practically every
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If your druggist   hasn't  ths
particular  Na-Dru-Co   article
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A ''Money Back" Pro-
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If any Na-Dru-Co preparation
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Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
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Increased doses not needed.
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Relieve Baby's Ills.  Especially
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National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada, Limited
Wholesale Branches atl
Halifax—St. M,n—MA_itra.l--OI.BW_, -tCtafliUn—Tttrofito-HiinilltM
Uodaa— Wia»iM«-"••■■>• -Calau-f-N.lia. -VaiK._H_.ar-Vklaria. 4)
the Famous
Rsyo
Lamp
The Rayo Lamp It a high grade lamp, sold at a low price
Thar* are lain ns th%t cost m«n, but thore ll bo hotter lamp bade at'an^
prin*. Constructed of solid brawi; nickel ptnted- wwtl? kept clean; aa
nrnnmsnt tn mit room In an? homa. There Is nothing known to the ark
of lamp-making that can add to the ra'u« of the RAYO Lamp m * lljtht*
firing, derlce. Rrerv dealer trerywhere. If not at yours, write for da*
scriptlre ofronlar to th»n«*mnt a»«ncT of
The Imperial Oil Company, Limited. I
Hone
DYEINQ
Is *e war te
Save Money
Preen Well
Try III
Stmpta M Weahina
DYOLA
JUST THINK OP ITI
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 j SAME Dr«-No chaftM ef eOmkai.   Fait
tnd BMUtl(«l Colon IS canta, from »••» DruifUt or
Dealer, tond fer Color Can! aa< STOUT Booklet Tt
Tha  Joh«aoe<ll«aardaoa Ce., UmHmI,  Montreal.
end BmucKmI C
Canadian Pacific
ANNUAL
EASTERN   CANADA
lEXCURSIONS
Low  Round Trip Rates to
ONTARIO, QUEBEC AND
MARITIME PROVINCES
Tickets on Bale Deo. 1 to Doc. 31, inclusive, good to return within three
months.
Tiokets   issued   in   connection   with
Atlantic Steamship   will   be on sale
from Nov. 11,    and   limited   to   five
months from date of issue.
Finest      equipment.    Standard    first
Class nnd Tourist Sleeping Cars and
Dining Cars on all Through  Trains.
Compartment - Library - Observation
Car on "Imperial Limited."
Awarded First Prize at World s Kx
position on its Work and Methods-
Catalogue Free.   Address.
WINNIPEG BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Cor. Portage Ave & Fort St, Wimiipei
Explore Island
Bttthurst Island has just lieen explored by a British government expedition, lt is situated some fifty miles
from I'nrt Darwin, Northern Australia,
and has an area of 188 sqUAte miles.
It is uninhabited, but it is Weil watered with fresli running streams, and
has a fertile soil, capable of growing
rice, rubber, cattle and tobacco.
3-THROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY-3
THE "TORONTO EXPRESS"
leaves Winnipeg daily at 22.10k, making connections   at   Toronto   for   all
points Eost and West thereof.
The "Imperial Limited" leaves Winnipeg daily nt 8.25k, nnd the "Atlantic
Express" at 19.00k daily, making connections   at.  Montreal  for  all  points
Mast thereof,
Apply   at   the   nearest  C.P.R.   Agent
for full  information
When a woman doesn't look good
in a stylish lint she always says it is
because her hair isn't fixed up right.
We guarantee the
perfect quality and
absolute purity of
the tobaccos used in
the manufacture of
SweetCaporal
Cigarettes. *
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
RETAIN WATER POWER
ASK  PROVINCIAL   GOVERNMENT
TO APPOINT COMMISSION
Red Deer Council Makes Firit Move
to Endorse Plan for Establishment
of a Hydro-Electro System by the
Provincial Government—Other Alberta Municipalities are Expected
to Fall in Line.
Edmonton.—Red Deer is the first
municipality to fall in line in connection with the Provincial hydro-electric
scheme. The city commissioners here
received a copy of a resolution passed
at a recent meeting of the town council at Red Deer, which is in effect the
same as that passed by the local coun-
cil recently.
The reso.ution is as follows
"Whereas, as it is deemed that conservation of the water power of the
streams of the province and development of the same by the government
for the benefit of the people as a
whole, is a matter of vital importance
to our future development;
"Be it resolved, that this council
request the government of the province to appoint a commission to investigate the water power resources
of Alberta with a view to the establishment of a hydro-electric system by
the province; and,
"Be it further resolved, that the
council petition the executive council of the union of Alberta municipalities to urge this matter unon the government in the interests of the various
municipalities therein.
It is understood that several other
municipalities have the matter under
consideration and resolutions of the
same nature are expected to be passed
by each of them, with the idea of cooperation in bringing the question before thc government, urging upon
them the necessity of conserving the
natural resources of the province for
the public, and preventing them from
falling into the hands of private capitalists.
Y. W. C. A.'S RAPID GROWTH
Great    Increase    Reported  in  Every
i Department of the
Work
Ottawa.—The seventh triennial convention of the Y. W. C. A. opened here
recently with a large attendance of
delegates from all parts of Canada.
Mrs. Robert Kilgour presided at the
opening sitting, and those in attendance included Her Excellency Countess Grey. Miss Little, B.A., general
secretary, presented Fier report, which
covered a period of three yars.
The work now strelches from the
Atlantic to the Pacific, and bands together over 11,000 young women. In
this great chain of transcontinental
associations new links have been
formed since the convention" of 1907,
held in Montreal. At that time there
were no associations between Winnipeg and Vancouver. Search was made
in vain for accommodation by girls in
the West.
The Dominion council began a system of organizing that overcame much
of this difficulty, with the result that
associations were formed in Brandon,
Moose Jaw, Calgary and Edmonton.
Winnipeg has been a most successful
branch, and has increased threefold.
Halifax and Quebec and Vancouver
have enlarged their belongings, and
Toronto has now four branches.
The number of branches has increased 45 per cent, and the membership 25 per cent, nnd the amount given
to foreign work 80 per cent. Receipts
totalled $31,312. There is a balance
on hand of $1,492.
HE BLEW UP THE MAINE
Spaniard   Named   Zabaldo   Said   by
Army Officer to Have Caused
Explosion
Kansas City, — The Maine was
anchored over a submarine mine," he
said. "A fanatic Spaniard simply
turned on the switch and caused the
explosion. Jose Zavaldo, a Spanish
electrician, working in Monro castle,
was responsible for the destruction of
the batleship Maine," was the statement made recently by Colonel J.
E. Brady.
Colonel Brady says he wns one of
the  committee  of  four  who  investi-
fated the explosion, and reported to
'resident McKinley.
"Three other army officers, whose
names I do not care to give, and myself, reported to the president that in
our belief Zavaldo was responsible.
He was later executed upon the command of General Blanco. No one,
however, was ever able to learn for
what reason."
ARE   EASILY   FRIGHTENED
Th*   Dutch   Loan   Co,   Heard   That
Western Lands Were Too High
and Refused to Loan Money
Ottawa, Ont.—W. T. R. Preston has
sent a cable to the trade and commerce department with further reference to the Netherlands   Loan   company, which intended to loan money
on western lands, but decided not to
do ao on the strength of an unfavorable report sent out from Montreal,
and which was to the effect that Western lands are held at fictitious values.
Mr. Preston says he has endeavored
I'    to dissuade the company from putting
nny credence in the report, but bo far
without nvnil.
Soaln is Calm and Placid
Mndrid.—Rumors of a. revolution in
Brain, particularly in Barcelona, are
without foundation.   Calm is reported throughout the country.
BRANDON   ASYLUM   DESTROYED
Had Between Six and Seven Hundred
Inmates and All Are Believed to
Have Been Got Out Safely
Brandon, Man.—In the midst of the
first snow stown of the season a fire
broke out in the Brandon asylum for
the insane, and totally destroyed it
within three hours.
The authorities believe that a'l the
patients are accounted for, they having been removed under guard to outbuildings and the surrounding count, y
putrolled. But it may well be that
wearing no distinctive dress, some of
the patients may have slipped away in
the darkness and falling snow.
Prompt measures were taken to remove the inmates to burrs und outbuildings, where they were guarded,
as many of the patients were violent.
The asylum au.horit.e_ st.-.te that, as
far as can be obtnined, none of thc in-
mntes are missing or seibucly injured.
The man building wns erected in
1889, under the rrg.me of Hon. Thos.
Greenway, as a reformatory, but was
later converted into an asylum, wings
being added in 1903 and 1905.
The authorities state they do not
know the cause of the fire, and rumor
ascribes it varyingly to a guard smoking, to a patient who secured some
mntches, nnd to crossed wires of the
lighting plant.
There were between six and seven
hundred patients confined in the asylum, many of them from Alberta and
Saskatchewan, ns the new provinces,
not having been able to provided suitable accommodation in their own
provinces, have sent many of their
lunatics to the Manitoba institution.
FAVOR UNION OF THE EMPIRE
States   from   Different   Parts   of  the
Empire Unite in Loyal
Expressions
Capetown.—At a government banquet, Dr. Jamieson said if the solution
suggested for the impasse with Grent
Britain is successful, they might anticipate the first step towards the
union of the empire. He eulogized
Hon. Mr. Lemieux's settlement of the
Asiatic difficulty in Canada.
The Australian premier, Mr. Fisher,
said nothing had occurred in the
world's history in recent times which
would have greater effect than the
union of South Africa. They now had
five nations willing to co-opernte in
common affairs, united by unseen
bonds to see justice done to all people.
Hon. Mr. Lemieux aroused enthusiasm by his eloquent speech. England,
he said, great nnd generous, knowing
a brave foe, makes staunch friends by
granting equality, freedom and self-
government to the two races. Canada
has been welded into one by good will
and mutual forbearance. -Obstacles
can be as succes fuly overcome in
South Africa which is bound to play
a brilliant part in the histcry of the
greatest empire the world has ever
seen.
What is contemplated at the colonial
office, he said, is a permanent secretariate for the Dominions, whose official spokesman in the house of com.
mons will be the premier. This expansion will, however, not occur for
some time.
TELEPHONE SYSTEM EXTENSION
WOULD ENDJIARFARE
LABOR   CONGRESS  RESOLUTIONS
PRESENTED TO PREMIER
Advocate the Establishment -f an
International Peace Conference to
End Warfare—Present Many Petitions for Amelioration of Conditions
of the Working Class—Premier w!H
Consider Resolutions.
Ottawa, Ont.—Sir Wilfrid Laurier
and Hon. Mackenzie King, minister
of labor were called upon my officers
of tlie Dominion trades and labor
congress und lenders of vnrious inter-
national unions of Canada.
The object of the deputation was to
present resolutions adopted at tile annual congress at Fort William. The
deputation wns bended by .William
Glockling of Toronto, president of the
congress, and included A. Verville, M.
P. P.; J. G. O'Donohue and P. M.
Draper, secretary.
The resolutions of the congress
which were presented to the premier
will be taken into his consideration.
The most important were as follows:
' "That the trades and labor congress
is opposed to the enactment of a compulsory arbitration law.
"That steps shauld be taken to arrange for an international peace conference at which an attempt should be
made to establish a universal poliy
of opposition to international warfare.
"That it is the unanimous desire of
the working classes of Canada that
there should be federal legislation regarding co-operation in order to save
them from the clutches of capital.
"That Provincial autonomy should
be conserved.
"That the age of ohildren eligible for
employment should be raised to sixteen years.
"That there should be legislation
making compulsory the weekly payment of wages in cash, and in cases
where employees are discharged or
where the employee leaves the service
of his employer, nil wnges due must
be paid within twenty four hours, the
employer being held responsible for
expenses consequent upon Ilia fnilure
to comply with the lnw properly."
THOMAS TAIT ADVISES VICTORIA
Practically Every   Town   in   Alberta
Has Long Distance
' Connection
Edmonton.—Business men in Wain-
wright are now in a position to speak
with business men in Medicine Hat
over the government long distance
lines.
By completion of the summer's programme of work by the government
telephone department; the government lines which connect these two
extreme points in the province have
been extended and the connection is
now complete.
The circuit is made from Wain-
wright to Medicine Hat via Edmonton,
Calgary nnd Lethbridge. Furthermore, on the completion of the department's programme practically
every town and city on n line of railway in the province, snve the lines
west of Edmonton, have long distance
connection.
Extensions hnve been completed to
the Wetaskiwin brnnch of the C. P. R.
and the Stettler branch of thc C. P. R.
almost to the eastern boundary of the
province.
DECLARES LOYALTY OF CANADA
British  Empire No  Longer a  Dream
But in Acknowledged
Fact
London.—Sir Henry Pellatt was the
guest of the evening at the first dinner of the society of Knights Bachelor.
He guaranteed 500 pounds sterling
yearly to enable the society to acquire
Clifford's Inn as a home. Sir Henry
Pellatt, responding to the toast to his
health, assured the gathering of the
deep and abiding loyalty of the Canadian people. They were looking for
opportunities of closer union, believing that Canada and Britain should
co-operate in every way in peace, war,
commerce and defence. He was glad
to sny the Little England party wns
diminishing rapidly. The British empire iwas no longer a dream but the
acknowledged platform of all British
statesmen.
Annual Alberta Fair
Edmonton, Alta.—The annual provincial seed fair will be held at La-
combe this winter on February 8, 9
and 10. Last winter the fair was held
in Edmonton. The annual meeting of
the provincial Dairy association will
be held at Red Deer, probably in December.
Urges  This Colony to Advertise   Its
Resources to the Rest'of the
World
Melbourne.-—Thomas Tait, who is retiring from the position of manager of
state railways in Victoria, in order to
return to Canada, mnde an important
speech at'a demonstration in his honor. He urged upon his hearers the necessity of'advertising the resources of
Victoria abroad. He was able to draw
upon his experience in Canada and
quote examples of how progress hud
been quickened by advertising.
Regret has been expressed generally
nt the resignation of Mr. Tait. The
magnificent prosperity of the Victoria
government railways at present is considered to be largely due to his administrative ability. It is understood
that he does not propose to re-enter
the railway world but will devote his
attention to his private affairs in Canada. It is now known that he made
a confidential statement to the premier last June of his intention to resign. The public announcement
would have been made had not the
Richmond r.ilwav accident and inquiries arising therefrom precluded
Tait from making any statement of
the kind. He was bound to wait until
some decision had been reached by the
government ns to the apportionment
of the responsibility for that disaster.
PARLIAMENT   FOR   CHINA
Prince Announces That   Government
Is   Considering   Necessity   of
Establishing Ons
Pekin.—It is believed tlie throne has
decided to accede to the demand of
the senate and the provincial delegates
for the early convocation of a provincial parliament.
In the senate, and in the presence
of leading grand councillors, Prince
Yu Liang, a member of the grand
council, stnted thnt the entire nation,
from tlie highest to the lowest, was
agreed upon the necessity of tlie early
establishment of a general parliament.
The senators, who understood this
to menu thut their memorial would
be granted, received the declaration
of the prince with loud and prolonged cheering.
Thc importance of this concession
on the part of the government can be
scarcely over-estimuted in view of
its recent refusal to entertain a sim-
lar request made by a delegation from
the provincial assemblies lust June.
A MYSTERIOUS FIND
Skeleton of a  Man,  Horse and Cow
Found at Bottom of Cut Bank
Near Lethbridge
Lethbridge.—A man out shooting
around the coulees in the vicinity of
Lethbridge found the skeleton of a
man and also a borne and n cow nt
the bottom of a cut bank. It is supposed to be a rider, who fell over the
bank while pursuing the cow, but the
police have heard of no one being
missing and have no idea who it can
be. The Bccne of the accident ia only
six miles from the city.
The tragedy is supposed to have taken place within the lust few months.
Portuguese Expel All Jesuits
Lisbon.—A pnrty of fifty Jesuits, t' e
last of the members of the relic1'"<
orders,   have   been   expelled.     They
sniled for Holland.
FAVORS   NEW   TARGET
Major General   MacKenzie  Has  Few
Words About the General
Conditions
Ottawa, Ont.—A tall man with an
iron grey moustache, rather bald nnd
whose fnce shows the effect of mnny
yenrs' hard cumpnigning in Africn and
Egypt by its deep-seated tan. * This is
Major-General Colin MacKenzie, CD.,
who recently arrived in Ottawa to succeed General Sir Percy Lake as inspector-general of the Canadian
militin.
"I suppose there will be consider-
nble progress following General Sir
John French's report," he said, in
answer to a question.
- "Will there be any radical
changes?"
"I don't suppose ther will. I think
the report is merely a criticism of
minor details, such as- is made when
the impeiial iorces are inspected.
Suggestions are contained in it us to ]
where improvements enn be mnde in'
the drilling; modifications are suggested, etc. I am not aware that tliere
was a strong adverse criticism. ■
"Of course, you must understand I
nm here only in an advisory capacity,
to give the military council the benefit
of my experience, which has been
somewhat wide and varied. I have
nothing to do with mek'ng any
chnnges. The Cnnadian people themselves must do thnt."
Major-General Mackenzie is a strong
advocate of the figure target shooting
for rifle practice ns against the bull's-
eye shooting; which still is the principal method in Canada.
"It has ulmo t disappeared in England," he snid, "nnd in Europe hus
been quite done away with. Of course,
bull's-eye shooting is a very enjoyable sprfrt, and perhaps a little more
interesting than figure shooting, but
the latter is neenpted by best military
authorities all over the world as the
only satisfactory method of military
rifle practice."
TNE SUNDAY SCHOOL
LESSON VII.—FOURTH QUARTER,
FOR  NOV.  13,  1910.
CANADA HELPLESS IF ATTACKED
Sir George   Doughty   Warns   Britain
That it is Time to Protect
The Dominion
London.—Sir George Doughty, who
wns defeated in the Grimsby constituency at the last election, has been giving his views on imperial federation
since his return from Cunada. He
says;
"I nm keenly in ifavor of a federal
parliament which may deal with all
questions of imperial interest. Imperial defence is a question which is
being much discussed in Canada. Th*
more it is discussed by influential
Canadians the more do they realize
that thc time has arrived when there
should be an attempt at establishing
a union of the British states. Canada
is already a nation and if, through
nny misfortune or laek of appreciation on our part of her position, she
should become separated from the
mother state, there would be grave
danger for both of us. National
jealousy as well as national ambition would cast lingering eyes on that
great province, British Columbia, and
it would be impossible for Canada to
withstand any nntion, sny Japan,
seeking an opportunity of extending
her area, or prevent the annexation
by such power of that great Dominion.
From the standpoint of security oi
their great nutionnl asset it is essential
that behind the Canadian Government
and its provinces there should be the
silent, forceful power of the British
navy and British prestige."
FAST STEAMERS FOR C. P. R.
Will Furnish Direct Service Between
Nova   Scotia   and   U.   S.
Atlantic  Ports
Montreal.—It was officially announced tnat the Canadian Pacific
Railway company has decided to build
four new steamer. for u fust direct
steamship service between Novu
Scotin ports nnd Boston and New
York. These vessels will be larger,
faster nnd stronger thnn nny nt present engaged in the North Atlantic
const steamship traffic.
This is one of the important develop- j
nients that will follow the nbsorption
of the Dominion Atlantic into the system iu tlie spring.
The new vessels will be of the type
of ocenn liners, about four hundred
nnd fifty feet in length, with n enrry-
ing cupucity of five thousand tons nnd
able to mnke over twenty knots nu
hour.
LABOR COUNCIL HONORS WOMAN
Mrs. Gardiner Representing Waitresses
Given Position on Executive of
Vancouver Organization
Vancouver, B. C—The first womnn
to get n position on tlie executive of
the Vancouver trades mil labor council wns el -cted recently in the person
of Mrs. Gardiner, n delegate from the
Waitresses' Union who was uuimi-
mously given the position on the coun-j
cil for the Inst six months, nnd hns
shown such keen interest and power
of organization that it was felt she
should be given n plnce on the executive.
Veterans to Meet in Winnipeg Nov. 25
Winnipeg.—At n meeting of the executive of the imperial veterans' brigade
of western Canada it was resolved tliat
n convention should he held in Winnipeg, Nov. 25. All nrgnnized compnnies
are entitled to send a delegate for each
30 men on the roll, but nt least two-
thirds of the strength must be present
to elect the delegate. If no delegate
is available, a proxy may be substituted and mailed at the earliest pos-
s*Mc moment to the hon. secretary at
Winnipeg.
Text of the Lesson, Matt, xxiv, 32-51.
Memory Verse, 44—Golden Text,
Matt, xxvi, 41—Commentary Prepared by Rev. D. M. Stearns.
The greater part of this great discourse is recorded by botli Mark and
Luke as well us hy ivmitliew. As they
left the temple one dny His disciples
culled His attention to tlie greut buildings with the goodly stones nnd gifts,
und they were vviyifntly greatly sur-
piised by His remurk that ull would
be tin-own down und not one stone left
upon another. Four of them cunie to
him privntely us He sat upon the
Mount of Olives und asked Him u
question which wus really threefold,
though they probably thought it one.
Tne destruction of the temple. His
coming again and the end of the age
were two, if not three, distinct events.
ln His discourse he covered tlie reply
to all. The whole uge until He shall
come again will be chaiaeterized by
wars, families, pestilences and earthquakes, with increasing wickedness
until it shall bc as it wi_s in the days
of Noah.
In Luke xxi. 24, He very plainly referred to the approaching destruction
of Jerusalem and covered this present
uge by the words, "Jerusalem shall be
trodden down-of the gentiles until the
times cf the .gentiles be fulfilled."
With this veise we should associate
Rom. xi, 25, 28. Many of the circumstances connected with tlie destruction
of Jerusalem were foreslindowings of
those at the end of the age, and the
warnings lire therefore similar.
Verses 27-31 of our lesson chapter
spenk pla nly of His coming in power
und glory immedintely nfter the greut
tabulation at the end ot this age. The
destruction of Jerusalem wus in no
sense His coming, for it is written in
Psalm cii, 16, that when He shnll np-
penr in His glory He will build up
Zion, not destroy it. He is coming
again to restore all things of whicli
the prophets hnve spoken ^Acts iii,
21).
Tlie events in the enst today are
most startling if considered in the
light of verses 32-35 of our lesson
and compel us to believe that the
kingdom of God is ngnin ut hnnd after
the long interval of its postponement
during this age. The zeal and aim of
Zioni m, the new regime in Turkey,
her favor to the Jews, a lprge part of
thc lnnd given to Abraham (Mesopotamia) being now offered to them, and
the unrest among the nations generally, all point to the approaching end
of the age an<| the coming of the kingdom. How marvellously has the generation or race or nation of Isruel been
preserved for the fulfillment of all
things (verse 34), and soon now shall
they be recognized as a nation, perhaps under the suzerainty of Turkey,
with Jerusalem as their capital. That
will, however, menn for them the beginning of their great trouble (Jer.
xxx, 7) ere Jerusalem shall become
the throne of the Lord at His coming
in glory to set up His kingdom. That
Israel is God's fig tree as well as His
vine, see Joel i, 7, and note the events
of Joel iii in their order. The utter
ungodliness of thc days of Noah cannot be fully manifest until after the
church is taken, but the manifestations already on every bond in churoh
and state nre most unmistakable. The
war ciuze of nntions, the unrighteousness of government in cities end
states, the infidelity in the seminaries
and in the pulpits, the disregard of
God nnd His word everywhere, should
compel us to cry, "Come, Lord Jesus."
At the coming of Christ to tlie air for
His snints the true church shall be
taken, all others left, but ut the coming to the enrth wilh His snints nt tho
end of the age the tures shull first be
gathered in bundles tor the burning.
"Rendy" in the great word for us nil,
ns we snw in a recent lesson. No unsaved person, whether mornl or im-
inornl, sober or drunken, drunken ue-
cording to Isn. xxviii, 7, or xxix, 9, is
rendy except for tlie burning, the
weeping nnd gnashing of teeth (verse
51; xxv, 41).  The readiness necessary
has been provided in .'esus Christ by
His Paints the true church shull be
His greet atonement. His pure life,
His dentil in our stead, suffering for
our sins, His resurrection from the
deiid, nnd nny who will not plead
guilty nnd accept Him nnd His righteousness must perish und be separated
from Him.
If we rre redeemed ond thus ready
to meet Him we must never ceise to
wntcli nnd prny, lest the world, tha
flesh or the devil cause our light to
fail or even to flicker, nnd we thus
dishonor Hiin. "Fnithful nnd wise" is
the only motto thnt will enable us to
be approved of Him (46). We must
bewnre of saying or even of thinking,
"My Lord dilnyctli His coming" (48),
lest wc be found cureless nnd conformed in some measure to this present evil age. The oil of the next chapter must fill our lumps, and the light
must so shine tliat men mny see our
good works nnd glorify, our Futher
which is in heaven (Matt, v, 10). The
only proper attitude of a child of God
is waiting for His Son from heaven,1'
"lookim. fir thnt blessed hone" (1
Thess. i. 10; Titus ii. 13), nnd while
thus expectantly waiting, aiming in
all things to serve the living nnd true
God. Ever rendy to do whntever our
Lord nnd King shnll appoint (II Sam.
xv, 15). "Rendy to every good work"
(Tit. iii. 1). "Rendy always to give
nn answer to every man that usketh
you a renson of the hope that is in
you with meekness nnd fenr."
Spain  yielded  6.1,299,808  gallons  of
olive oil Inst yenr. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
The Tenderfoot Farmer
It was one of these experimental fanners, who put green
spectacles on his cow and fed her shevings. His theory
Wus thnt it didn't matter what the cow ate so long as she
was fed. The questions of digestion and nourishment had
not entered into his calculations.
Tt's only a "tenderfoot" farmer that would try such
^^^^^^^^ an experiment with a cow.    But many a farmer feeds him.
self regardless of digestion and nutrition. He might almost as well eat shavings for all the good lie gets out of his food. Tbe result is that the stomach
grows "weak" the action of the organs of digestion and nutrition are impaired
and the man butlers the miseries of dyspepsiu and the agonies of nervousness.
To strengthen the stomach, restore the activity of the or.
clans of digestion and nutrition and brace up the nerves,
use Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It Is an un.
talllni remedy, and has the confidence ol physicians aa
well as the praise ot thousands healed by Its use.
In the strictest sense "Golden Medical Discovery" is a temperance medi-
c:ii-\ It coninins neither intoxiennts nor narcotics, and is ns free from alcohol
.- i-nni ooiiim, cor line nnd other dangerous drugs. All ingredients printed on
iti '«itftlde wr one-,
Oin't let n dei-ler delude you for his own profit. There is no medicine for
s* oh, liver a,id Mood "just ns good" as "Golden Medical Discovery."
Pruning Fruit Trees
1. Prune heavily when the tree is
young, so ns to give it the frame-
Work desired.
2. Quit pruning when ' the tree
gets uhler
'A. Cut off the fruit spurs frnm the
main branches just as soon us they
form.
5, Dn nil you Can tn discourage
wood growth;
Do not he afraid of taking the
fruit off the (roe when you are suu]
mer priming. Prune down until
you have u reasonable nmount of
fruit left, and do nnt leave too
many. Thin after you prune. The
pruning is used largely as thinning.
You can advantageously prune
the pear tree during tho first summer. Select nnd cut to the "outer
buds" on the branches, so ns to
throw the framework of the tjee
outward. Save twelve inches of
clean, clear stem. Select a good,
strong hud on the inside of the middle limb, and seek constantly to
turn the growing branches ontward,
so ns to make an open, strobg top
through which the sun's rays will
penetrate nml thenlr circulate freely.
At the third pruning commence
to remove every indication of a fruit
spur from the main stem. Keep
them off entirely iu n circle reaching
over half the top of thrj tree. Prune
very hard up to the fourth year and
Up to the beginning of the growth of
the fifty yeur. From this time on
you are to prune for fruit. Do
nothing to accelerate a heavy wood
growth after the four years of
• growth. We would change as quickly as the season changes . from one
system of pruning to the other; that'
is, change from winter pruning for
wood to slimmer pruning for fruit.
Wc follow this system with pears in
order to produce a hard wood whicli
is resistant to pear blight.
After the change from winter to
summer pruning, do just as little
pruning during the winter months,
cutting out all crossed and diseased
branches, hut leave most of the
pruning for August. This is after
thc trees are four years old.
In thc case of a four-yenr-old pear
tree which has not had the severe
cutting hack as outlined above, and
if it is a well grown tree, practice
Bummer pruning at the lirst opportunity. If it is not well grown or
properly formed, we would do a little winter pruning to get the branch
es in di sired places. A healthy
pear tree can lie cut back severely.
In the case of cherry trees yon
will have a very strong wood growth,
straight and upright, a one year-old
tree sometimes reaching'live feet in
height, Usually it has lots of good,
strong buds all the way up, It may
have a branch or two. . If it is a
straight, switch, we cut it off 2-1 to
;!(i inches from the ground. We want
thc branches as far apart as possible
on account of gumosis. If cherry
branches are all together in a case of
this kind the load will become too
heavy. Cracking and splitting will
pnBUe, and the tree will become subject to gumosis. As the limbs increase in size, they will crowd together, splitting mul cracking.
Cut back the cherry tree as severely as you do the pear tree for
the lirst four or live years. With
cherry trees you do heavy pruning
for wood ivlieu the leaves are oil the
tree, and the last pruning is done in
spring. Injury muy happen to
your sweet cherries by freezing or
thawing, in which case we let them
stand until the hud starts in the
spring. Then we pru.ie. The essential points are:
1. Prune heavily while the cherry
tree is young.
2. Get good, strong, active growth.
'6. When the   trees are  three or j
lour years old, change to sunnier
pruning almost the suine us you do'
with the pear.
4. Instead of pruning just before
the crop is harvested, prune to correspond to the time just after it is
harvested.
Tbe Bing cherry, if given half a
chance, will hold its leaves late in
the ialj, until the first heavy frosts.
The cambium layer of wood is in
this way killed. In the spring such
a trej will start out just as usual,
and will then die. Do not permit
the tree to grow too late, but harden
il up so it will lose Ub leaves early
in the Fall. Irrigating too lute in
the fall may produce this trouble.
In setting out peach orchards We
prefer June buds, though the use of
yearling treeB is not discouraged entirely. Cut thc June bud from 12
to 15 inches of lhe ground. Prune
it severely. The yearling trees may
he 12 to 15 inches, or even two feet.
Cut them back severely. On rich
soil a growth of three to five feet
will take plnce the first season.
Three to five branches are all that is
necessary in the framewo-k of a
peach tree, though five to seven are
used in other trees. Treat sour cherries the same way, using a little bit
longer stem. The sour cherry will
not get high anyway. Prune very
much the same as you do for apples, leaving them a little longer
than the apples. Frequently we
leave these 18 to 24 inches in length.
Wc pay very little attention to the
small brunches that appear. Just let
them stay as they nre. Suppose you
nre planting a one year-old peach
tree, and it bus a, lot of brandies on
it. You may treat them in two ways:
(1) Cut these close to. the stem,- not
injuring the little hnd on each side
of the stem, of course; or (2) strip
ihem off two inches in length.
Either way will give satisfactory returns. Then get the branches headed hack. Do not ''shear" the tree.
Prune it.—I'rof. W. 8, Thornber, in
the November Fruit Magazine.
Felling Trees With Wiie
A method "f felling trees wilh no
oilier tools thnn a tuut wire and a
motor has been devised by a clever
German inventor. The use of a wire
heated by an electric current, to
hurt] its wuy through the tree, we
are reminded by Cosmos, hns long
been known The Berlin inventor.
Hugo (biiilke, has simplified this
process by euii-iug the wire to become incandescent through the
work it does itself.
This result is obtained in his sye-
lem by the friction of n steel wire
one twenty-fifth of an inch in diam
eter, which, experience has shown,
may traverse a trunk 20 inches thick
in six minutes. The wire, which is
given an excessively rapid to an'd-
fro motion by an electric motor, becomes heated by the friction to a
temperature high enough to hum
the wood and penetrate it rapidly.
The lesult is n neater cot than that
made with a saw. The wire 'severs
the largest trunks without the necessity of opening the cut with wedges,
and the tree may be cut ut any desired place, even below the ground,
so that no protruding stump is left.
'I'he electric current maybe brought
to the place from a distant station.
Such a station may beestablishedNit
the border of the forest; a gasoline
motor of 10 horsepower and a dynamo are all that is needed. By this
means, the huge trees that are met
with in tropical forests, whote diameters often exceed ten feet, may be
felled by a single executioner. The
method has, in all cases, the immense advantage that it prevents the
loss of wood that results from the
use of the nx.
HOTEL    PROVINCE
SKAMtDTKNDKRBadtlroiwd to the underlined, uml endowed "Tender ttir od-
ditlous.ttt.d'Hltdmtlima lo tin- I'uldli. itu 1i.
(uu, Niuiiiimn,   •.(:.," will in* received m
ibis office until   I tin p.m.,   on Mondity,   November'^- MHO,forthe wurk meiittoiii'd,
riniici, sppoitlc>tl<iri nud ('inn ot contract
(.■in in-1seen mid fornix of tender Obtained nt
tliis Department, on npplleritton to the Caretaker, I'ul-lic Itnililiiiji, Siumiinu, IU! , ami
nt iheotttceof Mr. Win. Uendelson. Resident
Arohtteoi, Victoria, MO.
Persons tendering are noti lied that tender*
will n«t he uuiitilderiKl unless made on tlie
printed form »ui>|di<>d, dudaUcned with their
actual HifTiintnri'M, stmiiiK their occupations
and pluoett ol rehtdeifce. In tne carte ol■ limit*,
ihe ncimil sitfinuim', the nature of the occupation and place ni residence of each mtniber of
iln- linn inUBt be mven.
Bach tender must be accompanied by un
accepted cheque ou u cbartered hunk,
payable to the order of thb Honourable the
Milliliter of Publio Works, equal to ten per
cent (p) p.o.) oi )hc ii molt in of the tender,
; which will be forfeited if the person tendering decline tu enter Into u euntrnot when
: called Upon to <To so, or fail to complete tlie
I work contracted for. If the tender be not
i accepted tbe cheque will he returned.
!    The Department does not bind itself  to oc-
| Cept the luwcut or any tender
l!y order.
H.C. DKSKOl.'tlttKS.
Secretary,,
hepnrtincfit <if Public Works,
Ottawa, October 27. lino.
Newspapers will not  be puid for this ad.
vcrtiHcment if they insert it without author-
Ity Irom the Department*
Bridge Street,
GRAND FORKS, B..C
The hest and most
Mdistiiutial lire-proof
Iniililintriii tlie Bonn-
diiiv country. Kp-
oeutly completed and
ii e w 1 v furnished
throuuhout. liituip-
ped with all modern
electrical conven*
ieuces.   Centrally lo-
tilted. l-'irst-i'l'iNHiie-
roimcodatioMsforthe
ravellfuff public.
Hot and Cold Baths
First-Class Bar, Pool
and Billiard Rooms
in Connection.
EZiyilL.   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
BECAUSE
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
•iai
WE PRINT
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelops?,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge 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.
GOOD PRINTING
-the kind wo do—is in itself an
advertisement, nnd a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the best. Lot us estimate on vour order. \\'e guarantee
satisfaction.
J*
®e
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
BOUNDARY   DIVIDENDS.
-dividends--
Name of pomvany.
(Iranby (.'utmuliduted—Copper.
Cariboo MeK hmey-Uold	
Providence—Silver	
Uptt, Copper—Copper	
Authorized .--SHAKES—*        Paid    Total to    Latest      Per
t npftul.    Issued. Par.        IWt..        Date.       Date,   Share
..SW.wkmwu,    lliVwiJ tiou. $1,620,1)00 $8,568,060 Deo. 1H0S 88.00
1,250.000   1,250,000     $1     546,831 Feb. 1904      .00
200 0I»       31000     $5          16.000        38.324 Sept. 1B08     .SO
.     8.000.000     503,000     $5          201,200 Kept. 1007      .00
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture   Made   to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering   Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
FIRST STREET, NEAR CITY HALL
R. L. MILES
SECOND-HAND STORE
WINNIPEG AND RIVEbSlDE AVES
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Downey's Cigar Store
A L'OHPIiKTB riroCK OF
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Fresh Consign mop I of
Confectionery**
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
W, G. CHALMERS
Always Curries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of'
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
Ice Cream and  Summer Drinks
COR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
Palace Barber Shop
ior Honing a
Kazor Honing a Speoialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Door North of Granuy Hotel,
First Street.
DRAYING
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Telephone A129
GRAND FORKS TRANSFER COMPANY
RUTIIKItKOItl)    HltOS., PllOPS.
60  YEARS*
Trace Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac
Anyonesending a .sketch and ascription may
quickly aawrtiiln onr opinion free whether au
Invention Is prohnlilypatentnhle. Comnmnlov
Mona strictly corn].lout lul. HAHDBOOKon Patent!
tent free. OHcat apency forsccurinffpatents.
pntouts taken turoufrti Munu & Co. receive
•fecial notice, without charite, la tlv*
Scientific American.
wijuuu, «,i.u> a jfjm, fusuinu prepaid.   Hold by
Biyi8eo,3e«B™^.rT/Vrf_(
^WKKihr^"" ?"< _P St., WaKtiir, ■-■   -\ o
We curry the nTost fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
office in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job office.

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