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BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun Nov 4, 1910

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Tenth Year—No. 1
f*y* siss
•Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. Noye$il_ter.4,-1910.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Members of Rifle Association
Receive Their Reward for
Good Shooting
$ind the others had thoroughly enjoyed the splendid music she had
rendered at tnis and other meetings.
Mr. Wheeler, in a few appropriate
words, returned thanks. E. Miller
also addressed the meeting in his
usual good style. He said thnt the
rille club was an institution that
should be patronised and encouraged. He had read the scoreB made
at the recent shoot. In comparison,
he had read the scores of the coast
A very pleasant social, under the!shoots, and Grand Forks bad come
auspices of the Grand Forks Rifle; out very much on top,and he hoped
afsociation, took place in the Davis' that this association would continue
hall on Saturday night last, many' to grow, as it redounded to the credit
ladies and friends of the association of  the  valley to have such' good
being present.
The chair was taken at 8:30 by
marksmen in our midst.
After the hearty singing of
Capt. Spraggett, who was supported Save the King," the meeting broke
by  Mayor Clark and E. Miller, M. ] up a late hour.   After the close  Mr,
P. P. The pries of the annual
shoot, to the value of about $360,
were tastefully displayed on a laTge
Union-Jack-covered table in front
of the platform. Song were rendered by John Hay, and Sergt.-Major
Wheeler was pnmiseed $50  by a
gentleman present for next year.
Thankgiving Day Shoot
A very successful shoot took place
under the auspices of the Kettle
Wheeler ^entertained tbe meeting. | Valley Rifle association on the new
After a few remarks by Capt. Sprag- j range back of the smelter, under
gett, in which he thanked the mer- j handicap rules, on Thanksgiving
chants of Grand Forks ior their \ day, when high scores were the or-
handsome gifts to the association, i der of the day. C. G. Wheeler again
the mayor banded out tbe prizes to j came to the front, beating all pre-
tbe successful winners amid great j vious scores with 94 points out of a
enthusiasm. I possible 105, F. Hutton and W. H.
The surprise of the evening, now- Dinsmore following close with 90.
ever, was the presentation to Mr. Tbe shoot waB under war strength
and Mrs. Wheeler of two handsome conditions, no aid to sight being al-
mission arm chairs by Mayor Clark lowed, not even slings, thus again
on behalf ot the rifle club as a mark upholding the position taken that
of their appreciation. The mayor the Kettle Valley Rifle association
said it gave him great pleasure to i8 second to none in the empire un-
present these solid comfort chairs to der war strength conditions, and to
Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler. He waB sure back  this   up a gentleman in this
Mission   Services   in  the
Churches and Dreamland
. Theatre Sunday
that the sergeant major bad done all
in his power to boost the rifle association, and by so doing, and his
good shooting, had boosted the valley. To Mrs. Wheeler he said that
he wished publicly to thank her, as
she had ever oome forward and vol-
valley iB prepared to put up #250
to make a match with any outside
team of seven men to shoot 200,
500 and 600 yards, war strength,
and will back Grand Forks against
all comers. E. Spraggett made no
less than 34 out of a possible .15 at
unteered   her services free   to any, 200 yards.    Following are the scores
good   and deserving cause, and he'of the shoot on Monday:
i— Handicap—.Act. P'tsin Grand
200 500 600 200 500 600 Score. Agg. Total.    Winnings.
B. G. Wheeler...? 1
¥. Hutton 30
W.H. Dinsmore. 30
John Hay 29
G. M. Fripp 29
D. McRae 30
N. McCallum....32
T.Newby 31
li. Lamond 30
A. E. Savage 30
J. D. Canipbell..26
K. Spragget 34
John Donaldson.24
Jas. Donaldson..23
J.Coryeil 23
10. Barron 24
CA. S. Atwood.,21
Clinton Atwood. 25
A. Napper 15
0 ,f 0
0  0
0  0
1st prize 601 j yds
1st prize g'd agg.
Counted out.
1 st drize 51)0 yds
2d prize 600 yds
Service" in connection with the
mission started here last week under
the management of the Presbyterian
church in Canada will be held on
Sunday, the 6th inst., as follows:
At 11 a.m. the Presbyterian and
Baptist congregations will meet in
the Baptist church, when Rev. F. A.
Robinson will preach. At the same
hour service will be held in the
Methodist chureh.and Mr.McBretney
will sing. A mass meeting for men
will be held in the Dreamland
theatre at 2 p.m., and will be conducted by Rev. F. A. Robinson and
Mr. McBretney. At 4 p.m. a mass
meeting for the Sunday schools will
be held in the Baptist church. Rev.
F. A. Robinson will give an address
which will be of particular interest
to children, and everyone is invited
to come. The union service at 7:30
p.m. will be held in the Baptist
church, and will be conducted by
tbe missioners, assisted by local
ministers and choirs.
Mr. Godfrey, of Springdale, Wash.,
who was recently appointed Great
Northern station agent here, hits resigned, and John Wright has been
appointed to fill the vacancy. Mr.
Wright has been employed in the
company's offices in this city fuT
over a year, and his many friends
here congratulate him on his promotion.
2d prize 200 yds
2d grand aggre.
2d prize 50q yds
1 st prize 200 yds
New Granby Official
The Sun today celebrates its tenth
Frank and John Coryell have returned to the city, after being engaged in government survey work
in lhe northern part of the province
for the past live months. They
state that they found a found a
rough country up there, and that it
would take a good sized bank roll to
induce them to return.
A meeting of the Grand Forks
Forks Hockey club will be held in
the city hall this evening for the
purpose of electing ollicers.
Kendrick business in Greenwood,
n^jll open a branch hardware store
in Merritt.
The customs collections in   this
oity for October surpassed   all  pre- j fa^ pork8 D^fa Exhibit
vious  records  except   one.    They
were almost large enough to pay for
the construction of the new post
The Eastern Townships bank has
moved into its fine new building on
the corner of Bridge and First
Mr. and Mrs. Henry DeCurtins
and fnmily, of Beaudette, Minn.,
arrived in tbe city last week, and in
tend to locate here permanently.
They have taken up their residence
on Second street.
Awarded Second Honors
at Vancouver
Work waB started last Saturday
on the foundation for the new pub
lie school building in Phoenix, and
an attempt will be made to com
plete it before the cold weather
BetB in.
Hallowe'en waB celebrated in tbe
usual manner in this city last Mon
day night. Tbe event was not quite
as boisterous as in former years.
None of the freight cars were purloined from the various yards   here.
Mrs. F. Lathe spent Thanksgiving
in Nelson with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D. G. Smith.
Kotka Wizniuk, an Austrian, was
instantly killed at the Gold Drop
mine last' Friday by taking hold of
a live wire. He had only been
working at the property a few days.
John Heron and family   left
The record of the rainfall at this
sinee the installation of the govern
ment rain gauge on Cooper Bros',
ranch is:
Rainfall. Snowfall
January 21)
February..'      .01
March 95
April      ,29
May  1.21
June  1.45
July   0.08
August  0.64
September  0.82
October  0.75
A telegram was received in this
city on Tuesday from J. D, Honsberger and H. W. Collins, who have
charge of the Grand Forks district
exhibit at the Canadian National
Apple Show in Vancouver, stating
that Grand Forks had been awarded
second prize.
The first prize of $1000 waB
awarded to Kelowna, its car of Jonathans being pronounced by each of
the judges to be the finest car ot
apples ever shown at any exhibition.
The first Canadian National Apple Show is an unqualified success,
H. R Gilpin, c islOQis officer at  this
port, makes the fallowing detailed report
of th*- euptoms r.ieeipt   at tile  vurinus
suh > us'nuis bflte h,  *B reported to th
...  ,      ,       ... I chief ofHoalfi this oity, for the month of
Wednesday   for  Vancouver,  where October:
they will make their home in future, Grand Kinks $10.(347.18    .
...   tt, „ .      . ...   .Phoenix    1544.34 given once or twice a week.    I   at-
Mr.  Heron has  been  a resident ot  CH.ra(|e laafiirr    ,  , , ,        , ,    ■  ,
,..     ... ... v-asmue       'r?',.*  tended one of these dances am  tried
this city for seven or  eight   years, | Carson        47 ifi
 1 twice to waltz, but once around the
Total ?l_!:i67.!r_!
ReturnsFromSouth America
Mrs. A. B. W. Hodges, who left
this city last spring for Lima, Peru,
in cenpany with her husband,
formerly local manager of the Granby Consolidated, but now general
manager of the Cerro de Pasco
mines in Peru, is visiting relatives
in the west. In an interview in
Spokane last week, Mrs Hodges
gave the following description of
their new home:
"Our home is in Lima, which is
only a few hundred feet ahove the
sea level and a few miles from the
Pacific coast port of Callao. The
smelter is at an elevation of 14,000
feet above sea level, at the town of
La Fundecion, which Is just across
the summit of the Andes. The ele
vation of the summit on the railroad
is 15,665 feet. The Cerro de Pasco
.mine is on the Atlantic slope at an
elevation of 14,208 feet, but our
Morocatjha mine is at an elevation of
17,000 feet.
"I spent three weeks with Mr.
Hodges at the mine, which he visits
at least once a month. Though I
was once on the top of Pike's Peak
when I was a young woman, 1 got
mountain sickness when 1 had
reached an elevation of only 10,000
feet. 1 came very near having to
turn buck there, but 1 got over it in
a day or so, und we went on to La
"There we have quite an American colony. There is a bowling ill-
lev   for   lhe   men, and  dunces  arc
having been stenographer in the
Granby offices most of that time.
During the past two or three years
he has heen engaged in the hardware and furniture business.
i required.    Mr.   Sylvester  does not
come aa a metallurgist, but rather
F. M. Sylvester, of Spoknne, «-;aBn business assistant to the general
rived in Phoenix Thursday evening, | Iimnnger.   Allhough not  connected
says thc Pioaeer,  assuming an  ini-  with mining, Mr. Sylvester was  re-
portant   position   with the Granby i sponsible for the construction of the
Consolidated   Mining.  Smelting & Nihe-MiU.   power   plant for the In-
.. .... .    i land Emniri. electric ruilwav system   transacting any other business
Power  company.    When   seen  by  mlm alnPlre <"ecir.c iuuwa> system o    j
.,    r.. .     .    i       ..    '     . of Snokane and is now  hiiildinir  n  may come before the meeting.
the Pioneer yesterday, Mr.   Sylves-!     aP0Kane> nnn ls now  ouniiing a       . e
ter would not maty a definite state- Power Plant in the Pend d'Oreille |
ment concerning his appointment,! counlry'   near Silver Creek'
hut it is 'understood he will act as! He will probably  make   his
New Dominion Copper
Control of the New liominion
Copper company's outstanding capital is now owned by tbe British Col-
the purpose of electing  officers
quarters at Grand Forks.
The first snow of   the   season fell
in Phoenix this week.
assistant to General Manager Jay P.
Graves. Since the resignation of A.
B. W. Hodges as local manager
several months ago, greater responsibility falls on Mr. Graves, and with The Sun will be sent to new sub-1
the acquiring of new properties he scribers from now until January 1,
finds tt difficult to give the attention  1912, for a dollar william
room was enough for me  each time.
The Cerro de  Pasco  baseball   team
boasts   that   il is lhe bighGBt in the
"All the employees of  the  emu-
The annual stockholders' meeting I"" ,a now mv ' ">' ""' ]wwu ' '"'• l"ll,-v <"'A,i frequent trips down to sea
of the Fijst Thought Extension Gold' umblaCopper.Minlngand Smelting level, or at least to Lima, Even
Mining company will beheld B» company, Bays the Boston Coinmer common laborers are allowed two
Orient Wash, on the 9th inst. for c'"''   The rnlnes of the.former com- weeks  in every  six months to be
pany are beginning to be drawn spent in this way. Most ol the
upon for ore, and gradually ils pro- American employees are hired nn
dilution will he increased. We be- three-year contracts, with a liberal
lieve that the British Columbia Cop- percentage of their time devoted to
per company will treat nie stock and lbe maintenance of their health by
bondholders of U411 New Dominion trips to lower altitudes.
Cupper com pony (airly end give "Mr. Hodges intended coming
them the benefit of any surplus home with me on this trip, but was
the local union, went down to earnings arising Irom the operation detained on account of an explosion
Orient last week to look over the ol lhe property. If the property in the company's coal iniues, which
labor situation in that camp. '. proves to be valuable,   therefore,  as  was always as disrstrous as the acci-
  we believe it will, you should event- dent at Cherry, III."
Charles Hnnter.of I'hoenix,and J.  ually bc able to get u considerably      Mrs. Hodges will, visit  friends in
R. Saunders.inanager of the Hunter- higher pVice for your slock. this city in lhe course of a week.
George . Heatherton, of (ireenwood, organizer for District No. 6 of
the Western Federation of Miners,
and   Walter   Hadden,   secretary ol THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
On the St. Boniface Side of the Red
River Lives Antoine Vermette,
Once   a  Famous    Hunter   of   the
i Plains, Now a Hale Old Man of
Seventy-Six—Whole Prairie Covered With Buffalo.
Take to the open, winding road
that follows thc St. Boniface side of
the Rid River awiiy to the south from
Winnipea and you will lind peace,
and calm unci contentment. R-'-re
you have passed two miles along the
smooth earth trail with_ its wooded
borders, nnd its quaint old-fnshioned
market gardens on either side, vou
will have entered a strangely soothine
atmosphere of quietness and equanimity. Behind you is the tsnoM neb
of eity strife, the rush, the ronr, the
clangor and the smoke; before you
the brown rood and the country side
that breathps out in its subdued
pounds and colors the sentiment
"Wait awhile and rest, the day is
When you have passed beyond the
two miles yen enter a hidden world
of historic interest, for in the early
part of the century and until the
eighties this was the trail that led t.>
the outside world, via. St. Paul.
Alone this road the pioneer French
settlers- squatted and hewed out 8
clearing in the bush behind their
homes, and it was on their behall
that Riel look the field. H»re the
Red River carts hauled dy oxen were
driven to the south by the freighters,
nnd returned laden with, supplies!
here the first governor of Western
Canada passed on his way to Fort
Garry, and here passed the railroad
builders, the mounted police, and
many of the men who were to become
the pioneer merchants of Wi^'npg.
Along the river steamboats plied to
and fro between (irand Forks and
Seven miles along the trail where
the river makes a deep bend, lives
Antoine Vermette. und if you shoul I
enquire for him among the neigh
bors, they would say, "0 yes, Antoinv
Vermette. the buffalo runner," liefor"
directing you to his home. His reputation as one of the greatest hum
ers of the plains has stuck with M"i
through the lapse of seasons. For
forty-seven years he has lived in the
same log house on the high hank of
the river and cut out with his axe
one hundred acres of forest. He did
not touch a tree nn what is prnhahly
the most b-aiitiful point alone the
Red River, not excepting Elm Pari..
When you ask him thc reason of thi-"
he will say: "Why should I, is it nut
beautiful f"
Antoine Vermette is a livin." exponent of the much maliirned simple
life. He is seventy-six years _pf uge.
and is still erect nnd strone as a man
in his forties. His hnir still retains
n semblance of ils original color. Ins
voice is strong, and he looks ,at you
out of calm eves. He still works in
his garden and hns not contracted th"
great modern disease of St. Vitus
dance. He will tell you thnt hi'
'.father lived on one of the adjoining
farms, and onlv di"d recently at the
great  age of 104 years.
In the quiet of n Piilthnth pi*.'"nin
Antoine sat nn a venerable old rocker
beneath the sinele sunny window of
'his whitewashed kitchen, and told h
vivid nnd graphic story of hia eBrly
life when for ten vears he earned his
living as a buffalo runner. This was
in the early sixties, so that his memory spanned half a century in the
telling of the narrative. He snnke
imperfect English, and the truthfulness ot his assertions was borne out
by the minute details .vith which h..
surrounded every eiriMtm«tnnee, Tn
a manner chare-'-'-ia*!'. of the French
people. hi° voirt" quickened and hi*
eyes flashed ns he reached the points
of spectacular action in his story.
He illustrated hia remarks by a movement of Ihe arms.
"I hnve seen the whole nrairie
covered with Imffalo." he snid bv way
of introduction, "and T hnve ridden
nfter them and killed 1h"m nn ponies
better than the fa°*est ones you hnve
nt (he rnees in Winni""" nt exhihi.
tion Mine. I did thnt fnr ten years,
and in those days I wns like iron.
Nowj Ihe huffaln nre nlmost extinct
nnd I nm sorry. To us nt thnt time
there ceeni' d tn he millions of huffaln
running wild nn the prairie, nnd they
feemed t'. increase. We thought they
would never give out.
"Our hnrses would pet just ns excited and wild ns we would to Tim
after the buffalo. We enoM hardly
hold them hn"k nnd thev would net
jnst like n wild dng. We hnd tn wnit
fer a signal frnm the chief nf the
partv to lei them out. and bv thnt
time the blend would he drinning
fnm their p*>itths th»-nti"h stroining
at the oil. They would Iny their ears
back and run with their necks outstretched nnd mnuth nnen. keeping
up the teirifie pnee for mil" nfter i
mile. When we caught up with the
buffalo herd which hnd been stnm-
peded with fear, we would drop some
miizj'e loaders nnd place n enn rendy.
We did nnt use nny wnddlno. npd
suppnrted the gun in nn nnrlffM posi.
tion fr-m the riddle so that the pow.
der enuld  nnt run cut.
"We nlwnvs carried the lend bullets
in onr mouths, nnd ns soon ns we
were ready to fire we dropped the wet
slug down the hnrrel, where it stuck
a little. Then we raced at breafc-<v>lt
speed until we were within n few feet
of the buffalo. As there was nothing
to protect the bullet from falling cm
of the barrel we had to throw onr
guns forward and shoot almost with
one motion. It has happened that a
man was a little slow in shooting and
allowed tbe bullet to slide half way
down the barrel before he pulled the
trigger, then it occurred that the gun
burst at the centre. We shot the
shaggy buffalo through the heart, the
ball entering at an angle from behind the shoulder. They would continue for perhaps twenty-five feet and
then collapse in a hup."
Delahanty'a Four Homer* and a Single
In Five Times at Bat.
The baseball expert Hugh S. Puller-
ton. In uu article un "Halting" In the
American .Magazine, describes ns follows Hie greatest hitting feat recorded,
execuied by Ed lielebanty. nml which
It was lift) good fortune to witness:
"Adonis Terry was pitching—a great
pitcher with a wonderfully fast curve
ball—nud ihree or the Home runs were
made off the curve. Tbe lirst time
ill lull Heleliiiniy lilt the bull high over
the right Held fence, perhaps seventy
feet from the foul line, which would
Ih* _M_i feet from tbe plnie, and the
fence was thirty-live feel high. The
second lime he till over ilie suine fence,
but further toward center held. The
third time he dm.e a single over short
stop, n line bil and perhaps the hardest bit of nil. Ii.'ihleu. leaping, touched
Ihe bull wlib onth hiinds. They were
toru apart and the ball caromed almost to the left fielders before lt struck
the ground. Tbe next home run was
straight lo the center field between
the clubhouses, nearly 400 feel uway.
Tbe last time be came le tbe bin Ihe
crowd  was cheering  hitn  ou.     Uiuge
The Sir Thomas More It Not the Only
Picture Carter Has "Found."
Mr. J. Purvis (or Perves) Carter, the
"English art expert," who is allege!
to have discovered in Montreal a
portrait of Sir Thomas More from the
brush of Albrecht Durer, is given te
discoveries of this nature. Last spring
he circulated a story that he had discovered portraits of King George III
and Queen Charlotte by Sir Joshua
Reynolds at Fredericton, N.B. Commenting on the discovery at the time.
The Fredericton Mail snid: "Even
assuming the statement to be correct
it can hardly be classed as a valu
ahle discovery, for in the hand book
of Fredericton, first issued by th«
Tourist Association some years ago, ll
is stated there that these pictures art
the work of that artist. But the mat
ter appears to he open to very considerable doubt notwithstanding all thi
expert knowledge brought to bear on
the matter by Mr. Carter." The ph.
per then published the following extract from "The Lives of the Judge,
of;New Brunswick": "Much specula-
tion has at various times been indulg
ed, na to what artist pninted the portraits of King George 111. and Queen
Charlotte in the legislative Assembly
at Fredericton. The supposition that
they are from the brush of Sir Joshua
Reynolds must be dismissed as wholly
inadmissible. There is no evidence
'o warrant it, and the circumstance'
point in another direction. The stronv
probability is that they were painte 1
by Allan Ramsay, who for years was
a great favotite at Court, and principal painter to the King. ... It is
stated that His Majesty invariably
present portraits of himself and the
Queen to ull his ambassadors and governors of colonies, and thnt in rouse
quenco, Ramsay bad a busy time in
manufacturing these royal effigies
Ramsay met with a painful and un
fortunate accident in the dislocation
of his right arm, which seriously in
terfcred with his professional work
Seeking  health,   he    in    consequence
were set at angles. Iielehanty hli a
curve hall. It ullgbied ou lbe roof of
one clubhouse, bounded lo the roof uf
the other and rolled halfway buck tu
tbe second buseiuuu. Aud yet Chicago
won the game—S tu 6.
retired betweeo the clubhouses, which made a third visit to Rome, leavin
  ■--■ -- '-■- " ■-'-■--■ -'- - 'to his pupil, Philip Reinagle, an order to complete during his absence
'fifty pairs of Kings and Queens nt
ten guineas each," which was afterwards increased to thirty guineas. It
took six years to complete this order,
and Reinagle's imitation of Ramsay s
style was such that the work of the
pupil could not be distinguished from
thnt of the master. It is quite evi
dent the portraits at Fredericton arf
from Ramsay's brush, or from thnt o'
Reinagle, with subordinate parts fllle.l
in by assistants. The writer has seen
the portraits of the King at Oxford.
England; in the National Gallery.
London; at Halifax, Nova Scotia; and
at Fredericton, and the grent similarity in treatment is almost conclusive
evidence they are by tbe same artist."
Doubling  H«r Capacity.
"I want a nurse gin wbo is cap&He
of taking care uf twins." snid a womnu
to the manager uf an eiuployticmc
A dozen maids ranged against tbe
wall were questioned us lu their ta-
nilliarity^itilb twins. Finally one girl
produced documentary evidence that
for the last Hve years must of her
waking moments hnd been spent In
the company nf I wins. She got the '
Job. When she reporied tor worn lu
the afternoon she was Introduced tu
hut one Infant.
"Where Is lbe other one?" she asked.
"Oh. there lire no Iwlus about (his
house," snid her mistress. "I Just
said twins so I would lie sure to get a
competent nurse. Any girl who ll
capable uf handling twu children euu
give extra good cure tu one. Thnl Is
a little ruse I always employ wben I
hire a nurse."-New York Time*.
The Wolvea and tht Meat.
"I had thought lhal It  wus iHi-ullar
Booms the Climate,
Following on Sir Wilfrid Laurier's
eloquent eulogy of the Canadian climate at Red Deer recently, which
has received wide circulation in the
press, London, Eng., has had a visit
Nrom R. F. Stunart, the director oil
Canada's splendid meteorological service. In an interview with a reporter, Mr. Stupnrt said:
"The Canadian climate is not
something we need be ashamed of;
it is one of the assets of the country."
Mr. Stunart went into a variety ol
details which will be invaluable to
those in England who arc stimulating
to human nature to regard that which !tha emigration movement, hut which
one hue an ut less value than  that i ari; "oH-known to Canadians.   I will
only  quote  what  he   smd  regarding
which oue hue nol. but 1 bad reason
to change my opinion the otber day."
snid u visitor tn the too.
the area which has be"n so prominently brought into notice by Earl
Grey's tour nnd the movement for the
"A keeper tunned four pieces of meat i railway to Hudson Buy.
Into the den of two gray wolvea. One
piece landed on the roof of tbe shelter
huuse. and a wolf with a lame fore leg
passed over ihe pieces on the ground,
uud, standing ou hla bind legs, tried
We established fully equipped
Btntions lust year in the valley of the
Mackenzie River from Northern Alberta right to the Arctic coast line.
We ure thus gradually extending the
network of stations and will know a
...,.i .mi .__ »___.» ...   .    *  __...» k  I nctwuil.  in  sinuous  ami   win  i_uow  n
and tried to get that un   be roof, which ,  .,,,,.,  ab„ut  „,e  c|imate „, th|lt
wua Just uut of reach.   'J he other bun-   northern region yory shortly.   There
however, every reason to suppose
gry wolf gave his attention to the
plecea ou the ground and disposed of
ull three. Going uver tu tbe buuae, be
sniffed for a moment and then sprang
upon the roof, ate tbe fourth piece and
stretched uut for repose."—New Vork
A Mean Trick.
Algernon-What's this I beah about
.Mism uiiicuin ugweeiug tu mawwy
you aud then going buck on her word?
I'ercy—J'bat is the ntwalt uf It, I'm
nowwy i» nay. Algernon - Heuatly
twlck, deab buy. Why dun't you aue
ber fob iionsupport? You've got a
clean cuse, dumber knuw.—Chicago
And 8uch la Fame.
Mrs. Rluehoee- Your new boarder Is
literary. I am tnld.    Mra. Malaprop—
Veij Indeed     Why. with his liooks and
paprrs he litters hla mom worse than
any boarder I ever had.—Exchange.
w     ■ • '     ■
Minor Operations.
Surgeon's  Son - What la I  "minor
operation."   pa?    Burgeon - One  for
which the fee la lam than three Ognre*.
—New York Tlmea.
Unit grain will ripen in the valley of
the Mackenzie river very nearly, if
not quite as fnr ns the Arctic circle.
That docs not hold good ns you come
eastward towards Hudson Bny. The
prevalence of enstern winds in the
region of thc 'barren lands' keeps the
temperature rather low, and there is
liable to be a great deal of rainy,
drizzly weather. Westward towards
thc Mackenzie River the climate is
quite favorable for settlement, and 1
think that far north country is a
region which will be found to be quite
ao important part of the Dominion.''
Gold pleceii are tbe only rolna or mi
United States whicli tire worth tbeii
face value Intrinsically. A double
eagle contains *_!<) worth of gold with
out couutlug tbe uue-ienih part uf cop
Children In China,
lu China children ure brought up almost as if tbey were deaf and dumb.
A Chinese boy or girl will sit In the
presence uf father or mother fur huura
and never say a word unless spoken to.
Tbe-Chinese boy wbo would speuk to
a caller at the bouse unless be bud
permlssluu would be considered a must
impudent rascal.
Tha Utet of tht 8word.
The uses to which Ihe sword haa
been put seem to huve been almost aa
varied ns Its appearance wben we recall ihe anecdote told of Chnrlemngne,
who suid us he used the pummel of
his sword to put his stiinip on treatlea.
"I sign them with this end. and with
tbe other 1 will take cut' that they are
Tea Smoking,
Ten smoking is extremely poisonous
and unpleasant in lis effects. Id a very
short time It produces nnilseu. palpitation of the heart uud acute trembllug
In tbo limbs.
W. N. U., No. 817.
h the Standard Article I
For making ao_ip, eef tening water, removing old paint, [
disinfecting tinltt, cloiett, drain* and for many other I
purpoHi.   A ean •quail 20 Ibt. SAL SODA.
Vstfulf.r 300 purp.itj-J.U Et.ravh.rt,
\      1
C We prepay all delivery charges, and if you
are not perfectly satisfied with your .purchases,
you can return them at our expense and we
will cheerfully refund your money.
C A postal card will bring you our 132 page catalogue, handsomely illustrated in colors, of Diamonds,
Jewelry, Silverware, China, Cut Glass, Leather and
Art Goods.
Diamond Merchants, Jewelers and Silversmiths
134-136-138   VONCC  ST.
IAS. RYR1B, Pre..
Ht Knew tht Rtquirtmtntt.
Uncle Silas In bin youth bad been
"toud of tbe society of the opposite
tex," to use bin own words, and tbe
timidity of bin twenty-tbree-yeur-old
nepbew wag a (treat trial to bim.
"Wbut'a tbe matter of you, Kod. that
you stick at home Sunday evenings."
be demanded plainly ufter many unavailing biota. "Why dun't you go
calling on some ot your young lady
friends, boy?"
"Ob, I don't care about if aaid Rodney, turning a lively crimson. "Tbey
wouldn't dud me Interesting."
"Wouldn't?" pufTed Uncle Silas.
"Well. I should like to be fold why
tbey wouldn't! You've got a good
black suit and a new bat, and you've
got a pulr of legs tbat could take you
to tbe candy shop on Sat'day nigbt
and enough pockets toVit a box or
two ln. I should like to know what
more you need to make 'ont Ond you
Interesting."—Youth's Companion.
Movmo Pic-
TUBE     MA-
chixx amd
Maciic Lantern combined.
If you wish to
f;lve your
Heads an entertainment
that irlil make
them split their
sides toughing
at the comic
pictures get
one of these
They are the
limit. No more
■dull  hours.
Wiui »ui machine we give free Alms and
lantern slides with full directions so that
anyone can run it We give lt JREft
for sailing only »4.M worth ot our GOLD
latest designs In Viiws, Holiday,
Comics. &o„ ate for too. Send your name
and ad'rasa plainly written and we will forward you a paeaage ot cards and our big premium list, nut don't delay, for we give an
extra present for promptness. COBALT
GOLD PEN CO., Dept 41x1  Toronto, Ont/.
Some English Country Names.
Sussex can produce queer names In
plenty—for example, Replenished Pry-
or, a damsel who dwelt nt Heath-
field; Mr. Stnnd-fast-on-high Stringer,
Mr. Ales Crease! and Master Perform-
thy-vows Seers. The county archive,
also yield unusual family names, sucli
as Pitchfork, Devil, Leper, Juglery,
Beatup. Breathing, Whiskey, Will
goose and Lies.
Dorset can hold her own tolerably
well with villages named Kyme In-
tiinseca and Toller Porcorum; rivers
called Wriggle Kiver and Devil's
Brook, commons christened Oiddy
Green and God's Blessing Gteen anil
heights called Hungry Down, Mount
Ararat, Grammars Hill and Dancing
Hill. A prospective tenant might well
hesitate before signing the lease of
Wooden Cabbage Farm, Labor in Vain
Farm, Poor Lot Form and Charity
Bottom, even though he should hail
from Kent, which owns two Starve
crow farms within a ride of each other.
—London Chronicle.
It ___• W., M
>tvi Money
Drill Well
p..l"i~. (•• ColM cUm.ml SI K_V B_W.7 ti
Tlw fctttttjMjjjfjjte C»., Ui.*. I. Main. ul.
Tlie Norwegians are tlie longest*
I lived of ij.uropi.an nations, und the'
I Spaniards the shortest.
Wk guarantee the
perfect quality and
absolute purity of
the manufacture of
Cigarettes. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
"Frult-o-ttves"   The    Only   Medicine
Tlmt WIU Really Cure
The Liver both causes and cures
Obstinate Constipation ur Paralysis of
the Bowels.
When the Liver becomes torpid or
weuk, then it cannot give up enough
Bile to move the Bowels.
"Frult-a-tlves" acts directly on the
liver and makes the li\'er strong and
By curing the liver, "Frnit-a-tlves"
enables this Important organ to give
off sufficient Bile to move the bowels
regularly and naturally, and thus cure
"Intestinal Paralysis,"
"Frult-u-tives" is made of fruit
juices and tonics and Is undoubtedly
the only medicine ever discovered that
will positively cure Constipation ln
any form.
"Frult-a-tlves" is sold by all dealers
nt 50c a box, C for $2.50, or trial box,
25c, or may be obtained from Frult-a-
tlves, Limited, Ottawa.
Home knitting is quick and easy
vith any one of our 6 Family Knitting
Machines. Socks and Stockings, Underwear, Cays, Gloves, Mittens, etc.—
Plain or Ribbed —can be knitted ten
times as fast as bv hand, and for far less
than they cost ready-made.
A child can work our machines. BesMee
your own family work, you can make goad
money knitting for others.
ISHEH-tl illustrated Catalogues-K.L.M.M.O.P.
Agents wanted in-every locality lor Type-
wrttrr* and Home • money • maker knitting
machines.   Address
feo.  en OIOROETOWM, Ontario.
A Wife'sJMessage
She Cured Her Husband
of Drinking
You How You Can Do thr Sam*
For over twenty yean her husband wts a bard
drinker. He bad tried In every way to stop but
could not do so, but
nine years aso *he stopped his drink log entirely by uilnff a simple
remedy which any one
can give secretly. Hundreds bave freed their
homee from drink by
following her advice.
The method Is easy and
sure. If you have a
dear one who drinks we
earnestly advise you to
write to her at once.
She makes no charge
for her help, (she asks
for no money and «__>
I cents none)  she only
__.     ,„. „      L    t ' asks tbat you are per*-
yonr noma mm unu.      ^y^ „„, wh<, drinks.
Bend your letter wltb confidence to bar bona.
Here Is ber address—
.__ ••    Mrs. Margaret Andaraon,
IS Horn* Avenue,      H HI burn. Now York.
IVuw:   {Writ* your full m*m aiU addrt* plaittA**—
do tut May.)
The Other Extreme
Now Parson—Uncle Lemuel, what
wis tin1 trml>:p witb tho old minister?
"Do elders hod a idee dat he were
unsoun .'*
"What do thoy say of me?"
"Dey gfly JO* is ;ii! sound."
aniokly stops coughs, ears* colds, heals
ie throat and lungs. .   -  • US cent*.
"I wiiut to look nt some false linir,"
sn;d tho In ly to the pink.
"Step tliis way. madam. Whnt color
does your friend want?" snid the
For he knew his business.—Toledo
Roderick—"He is a man with an unusually artistic temperament."
Van Albert—" In what way does he
show it?"
Roderick—"Why, he rescued nine
kittens from a burning stable."
Van Albert—"What of that?"
Roderick—"Why, doesn't the little
net show he was interested in the nine
Still  Knocking
Mrs. Stubb—"John, this health
magazine states that more bachelors
take Turkish baths than married
Mr. Stubb (smiling)—"Well, that's
nothing extraordinary, Maria. You
know, tliere are lots of married men
who e wives keen them in 'hot water'
nil of the time."
Dick—"Yes, offer she had consumed
the third plate of ice cream she said
her love for the young man that was
treating her could be no longer concealed."
Dolly—"Three plates of ice cream?
H 'in ! I should think it would have
been congealed."
Seasons of the Past
Irate   Guest—"Look   here,   waiter,
what kind of a dinner was that you
served us?   Why, the vegetables were
Waiter    (bristling    up)—"Yo'     am
wrong, sah.   1 served yo' wid all the
delicacies of de season."
Irate Guest—"Which season?"
Due to Impurities in the Blood
-Cured Jiy Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills.
The most noticeable and immediate
result of rheumatism is a marked
thinning of the blood, and in no disease does it develop more rapidly.
Not only does the blood become weak
but it is soon rilled with impurities,
which the different organs of the body
have been unable to throw off. One
of the most harmful of these impurities is uric acid, which is formed from
the waste products of the body. In
health it is reudily passed off by the
kidneys with the help of oxygen from
the red corpuscles of the blood.
Without oxygen the kidneys.are unable to rid the system of this acid and
it is retained in the blood and distributed to all parts of the body. The
weak back, pains across the kidneys
nnd thin scanty, highly colored secretions, which follow, siiow that the
acid is already in the blood and often
leads the sufferer to think he has kidney trouble. If the disease is not
driven out of the blood, rheumatism
can never he cured, and the sufferer
will always be subject to attacks,
whenever exposed to damp or cold.
With each returning attack the pain
becomes more severe and complications often arise making necessary the
use of habit forming drugs to relieve
lt is rea:lily seen that the only way
to cure rheumatism is through the
blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills afford
«iucli a treatment as they contain all
the elements necessary to build up
nnd purify the blood. They increase
ils oxygen carrying capacity enabling
Ihe kidneys to puss the uric acid
from the 'body and the other organs
to do their work. Thus rheumatism
is reached at its root and permanently cured. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
are absolutely free from all habit-
forming drugs and nre not an experiment in the following case will show:
—Mr. W. StUilley Lewis, Pilot Mound,
Man., says:—"1 am a firm believer in
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills nnd always
keep some by me in case of need. A
few yenrs ngo while teaching school I
suffered s.i much 'with rheumatism in
my arms nnd shoulders thnt I had the
■T'a'e.it difficulty in writing on the
blackboard, and after trying n number
of remedies without benefit, I wns al-
most in despair, nnd felt inclined to
abandon teaching. But one day., I
happened to pick up one of Dr. Williams' almanacs, and read of the cure
of a number of severe cases of rheu-
tiiiitism through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. This decided me
to give the Pills a trial, and I had
only taken them a few weeks when I
Ieit much better. In the course of a
tew weeks more the pains and stiffness
had nil lefl me. and I had no more
difficulty in doing my work. I cannot
*ny enough in p'rnise of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for they and they alone
cured mo of my rheumatism."
Sold liy all medicine dealers or hy
m"il nt 50 cents n box. or six boxes for
$2.50 f'om The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Send for free sample to Dcpt. N.U., Na.
tional Diug & Chemical Co., Toronto.
He Only  Hollered
"Mother," snid a six-year-old hopeful, "isn't it funny that everybody
culls little brother a bouncing bnby?"
"Why do you think it's funny,
Willie?" replied his mother. "Because
when I dropped him on the floor this
morning he didn't bounce a bit; he
only hollered."
"Thnt," said Blinkers, lis he gnped
in astonishment at his wife's new hat,
"is the biggest thing 1 ever saw."
"Oh, that s nothing," rejoined Mrs.
B. "Just wait till you get the bill for
Scott—"Half the people in the
world don't know what the other half
are doing."
Mott—"No, that is because the other
half are doing them,"
I "It wu in the latter end of the
Vear 1908 that a nasty itch came
through my skin, and I scratched it
until I tore the flesh. I tried several
eintmenta to no effect. I went to a
skin hospital. They advised me to
so to the Hospital, but I refused. I could not sleep wi.th the
constant itch. I was that way until
on o about the month of January.
One Hay I chanced to see in the papers
a ca* like mine, but I gave it no
creujnee. At last I said, _ I will try
th< Cuticura Remedies.' With the
fire i wash and Cuticura Ointment 1
\L_Kjd, I found their effects. I got
one box of the Ointment more, and
in less than one week the skin was all
Tight, and left no traces after it. I
have not had a return of the same
since, and I shall always praise the
Cuticura Remedies aa beinsr the
means of my cure."
(Signed) John Tyrrell,
94, Scotland Road, Liverpool.
. In a further letter Mr. Tyrrell adds:
"The first appearance of my skin
eczema was a miming itch which I
tore and left my body, legs and' arms
one mass of sores. It caused sleepless nights, but now I can sleep aa
well as ever."
Soap and Ointment
ere sold by dnigilita everywhere. Potter Dnm
h Chum. Corp. Bole Propcu Boston. Mug.
Mailed tne, Cutieum Book OD lkln dlseuea
His Last Three Days
He was an observant littl". chap,
4-with a knack of sto. ing knowledge
wonderful in one so young. But he
rather spoilt himself the other day.
"Pa," he said, "I hear Uncle Joe
is going to be married on Friday."
"Yes," snid his father, "Uncle Joe
has only three days more."
The little boy sighed. "The last
three days," he said, "they give them
everything to eat they ask f_.r, don't
they,  pa?"
Too Realistic
Women who wear birds on their
headgear nre confronted with u new
danger. A Des Moines woman whose
hat was adorned with u lifelike chnn-
tecler was attacked by a cat which
jumped at the ruler of the roost and
mussed up its plumnge. It may be
found necessary to protect the birds
with a barbette of hat pins.—Vancouver Province.
A pleasing conversationalist is any
woman who doesn't say "listen" about
every five minutes.
Mrs. Maria Gongoll. Mayer, Minn*
mites ths following!
I    " 1 nut Inform you that I recovered
my health after using your valuable
medicine. Peruna.
" I had suffered with catarrh of the
kidneys and bowels, but now I am
much better and feel real strong."
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will drive worms from the system
without injury to the child, because
its action, while fully effective, is
Circumstantial Evidence
Tom—Are you sure Howard is engaged to Miss Hardcaah?"
Jack—Well, I see his tailor has let
him have another suit of clothes.
Penant Regulated
Knicker—"What will be next?"
Bocker—"Baseball will be controlled
by a tax on gate receipts."
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.
Fantastic Fancy
"Heard the new virtuoso?"
"Like him?"
"I would if he had less hair."
In the treatment of summer complaints, the most effective remedy
that can be used is Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
Dysentery Cordial. It is a standard
preparation and many people employ
it in preference to other preparations.
It is a highly concentrated medicine
and its sedative and curative qualities are beyond question. It has been
a popular medicine for many years
and thousands can attest its superior qualities in overcoming dysentery
and kindred complaints.
Cures Men and Women. Write
him. His valuable advice will
cost you nothing.
BOX 215.      NEW YORK CITY.
■ "dfiroUt SIXTY YBAMkr MIUJOH} «
IBKIHINO, -1th ?«"-*« 8DCCB8J,. "
& the beet remedy for DIAHRHCKA. It 11 .<►
lolotely bermleee. Be nre aadlaek for 'Un.
Window', Soothing Sjmi*" ™4 **** — °a**
Und.  TwentySvt KiU « bottle.
Friend—"Why did you encourage
these woman's suffrage meetings?
Surely you don't approve of them?"
Husband—"Approve? With all my
heart! I can come home ns late as I
like now without finding my wife at
home to ask questions.'
Awarded First Prize at World's reposition on its Work and Methods-
Catalogue Free.   Address.
Cor. Portage Ave & Fort 8t. Winnipeg
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deafness, and tbat is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When
this tube is inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing,,
and when it is entirely closed, deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this
tube restored to its normal condition,
nearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by
Catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed'condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars
(or any ense of Deafness (caused by
ciitariii) thut cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. .
F. .1. CHENEY & CO., TolMo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
lake Hull's Fumily Pills for constipation.
"He takes a cold bath every morning—a very remarkable mun."
'Plenty of men do that."
"But I knew him for five years before he ever mentioned the fact."—
Louisville Courier-Journal,
Mrs. Hutchins, of Dunham, Que.,
Could Not Walk Across the Room
—Story of Her Speedy and Com.
plete Cure.
Dunham, Que. (Speeiul).—Missis,
quoi County is rin'-'ing with the story
of Mrs. G. M. Hutchins, who nfter
suffering from liheuiiiutisin, Lumbago
and Neuralgia, is nguiii n strong,
hearty womnn. In an interview, Mrs.
Hutchins snys:
"I wns affected with Rheumatism,
Neuralgia nnd Lumbago, My limbs
would swell; my muscles would
cramp; I was nervous and hnd 11
heavy drugging pain ucrnss the loins.
"I'could not even walk across tThi,
room. Then I started to tnke Dodd's
Kidney Pills,  nnd  after    taking    six
henlth—as well as ever
Quickly Bt»D» oouttu, core, cold;, heal*
the throat and lunf*. •   •   • 28 owta.
A Tough  Bird
Squirrel—"Don't you feel rather nervous ns Thunksgiving Duy draws
Old Gobbler—"Not a bit. The knife
bus not been mude thnt will curve
Shoe Bolls. Capped
Hock, Bursitis
kra hard to cura, yal
will r.boott then ant \i>.„ no bltm-L
lib, Doeenot bll»t..r or rsmove*
, the hair. Core. Any puff or tw.lllni. Hon. t.o
b. worked. W.uo pet boMle.dellTered.Book S D free.
ABSOBBINK, JR.. (mankind. ||.oo bottle.)
For Dolle. Bnileea, Old Bom, 8wel)tncl. Goitre.
V.rleoi. velne. Verteoiltlee. Allen Pain.
V. M0UN8. P. D. F„ 137T.rn.le St., Springfield, Mm.
LTKARS. IU., neelml. C_ _	
Ih. furekM G■ lABtlH Hill » OTWlTu, Wleelp_f I
fSI IUTIOS4I. DBl'8 * MIMICAL CO.. Wl.xlp. * Cek
aarri aa* HIXBUSOI SBOe. Ml* LUU tMwmr.
Your Druggist Will Tell You
Murine Eye Remedy relieves Sore
liyes, Strengthens Week ' Eyes,
Doesn't Smart, Soothes Eye Pain,
and sells for 50c. Try Murine in
Your Eyes and in Baby's Eyes for
Scaly Eyelids and Grenulation. 1
"Is he what you would cull a lirst-;
class newspaper mun?" j
"1 should suy so. When the 'enil-of-.
the-world' scare wus at its height, lie
hnd two editorials wriiten—one to
publish if it did come off, the other if
it didn't."
The Oil for the Athlete.—In rubbing
down, the athlete enn find nothing:
liner thnn Dr. Thoinns' Kelectrie Oil. I
It renders the muscles and sinews
pliable, takes the soreness out nf
them, nnd strengthens them for.
strains that may be put upon them.1
It stands pre-eminent for this purpose,
end athletes who for yenrs hnve been
using it cun testify to its value as a
Frantic Foozler—"Look   here,   if   1
cntcb you grinning ut  me nguiii  I'll,
knock'your  ugly  head   off   with   my j
Equally Frantic   Caddie—"I    don't
beli 'vi' you could, unless you aimed
lit SUIllllllIt else!"
The best premium, and thn hest valuea
ever offered, (told nnd Hilver Watel.es, Gem
Hot Kings and brooches, UuRhu-r-prtsluclns
Moving Picture Macblnr., Finely Decorated
Ten Sets anil many odirr premiums given
FRKK tor selling our high rises (loldEm-
bnised Picture Poet Cards. Thn very latest
designs In Views. Birthday. Floral, Holiday.
Comics, ac, at o tor loc. Hell 13.00 worth and
win one ot these fine premiums. You can
sell them in an hour or two, but don't delay,
for we give aa extra premium for promptness. Writ* bvday and we will send you a
package and our Dig premium list Come
with the crowds and get the best premiums
offered Write your name and adores, very
UepL ■ Toronto, Ont.
Minard's Liniment Co,, Limited.
Gents,—A customer of ours cured u
very bud ense of distemper in n valuable horse by the use ol MINAKD'SI
Yours trulv,
boxes" found   myself   in   the   best  of
1  5';
Sns in my
Mrs. Hutchins' troubles were nil
cnuseil bv Kidney Disease. That's
why Dodif's Kidney Pills cured tbem
so completely nnd quickly. Dodd's
Kidney Pills cure only Kidney Disease, but they are a sure cure for any
form of it from Backache to Brigbt's
Fault of the Recipe
Mr. Recentmarrie (who bus plunged
a spoon into dish, preparatory to help.
mg io the pudding)—"Why, Mary; I
feel some hurl, smooth, round lliings,
in the dish; I wonder what tiny cun
Mrs.   Rccentmarrl —"Why, they're
tlie eggs, John; there nre six, just ns
the recipe snys."
"His wife drove him to drink."
"Lucky miui?   My wife won't even
lend me to om,"—Cleveland Leader.
._____■     **^r
1      Cares Spnug TeMH,
Collar and SaMle Galls
Ml KUlltobft Aft., *.____»]#___«.
OcteMr nth. l*»
"I ___•*« uhhI jr-.ur fiparla Curt urn » Rpniuf
Tm.J"ii wltb ,•-,■] it-stiiu«tiJ I cm MMunxiiil It
ft»rColltr«n<llUadl«0»Ui."           J- It lta»l«".
Spavin Cure
1« » I'Wulni; 1.. faniKTi m.i •t*«'kt_j#ft.   In U« put
40 y.art, K-n.Lt.H flpCftfl Cam bu ItUrallf w#J
milliooa «f doiUn IM bcru owtMre.
111| tbe on* mpmij thai un __J»»j»t» tloptmlwl
lipnri to ahwttuUlr run Bp**!*, RUtfboM, Curb,
Splint. Bwtltlligl *•<*• Unttiwu
Kmr *•*•''•". K«i »t »■""» ***** Ulr *hlu
Al r«d '■ r '»»» u fnr twut.
K"i, Ken<UJ_'t ■l-»_" teadr-   H- > «*-■
r, r * n  Whan j"" buy ■! ?u»r duw* «•* mr
of tiur hn-ik "A TrutlM On Tta H«rw"-tra tim
—*r wiit* ui                                 a
m.i. j.uraftuct.. laiatimfi
W. N. U„ No. 117. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Sltr Bmttng £>mt
PublUhed at Orand Forki; British Columbin
R. A. KVAN8  ,
Editor and Publisher
A filp <>f tli!s paper ean he seen at the office
of Uetsrs. E. ft J. Hardy A Co.. 80,81 and 82,
Pleet Street, B'«$| London. Hnd und, free ht
charfite', and thnt firm will he a)mi to receive
itibsorlLtfom nnd advertistunenta on our l>«-
One Year  *]■»
Hue Tear (In advance)  l-'w
Advertising rates FurnUha I nn in )
Lejnl notloMi l" Bnd 5 oeiil i per *!•»*»<
Adorest nil ooronyiitiloatloua to
Thk Kvbniso SUN,
Phonb BM Grand PofeKS. B.O.
The en-viable reputation which
the Kettle valley hns gained fnr producing a superior quality of big,
red apples, hns once more been vindicated by the award of high honors
to the (Irand Forks district exhibit
at tbe Canadian National Apple
Show. It is_not an unreasonable
prediction that, in a couple years,
when our young orchante come into
bearing, the Kettle valley will be
the premier apple growing district of
the province.
The King's Business
Much to the regret of all concerned, Rev. R. E. Knowles, B.A.,
pastor of Knox Presbyterian church.
Gall, Out., has been compelled to return home, after starting the campaign of evangelism here last Sunday. Mr. Knowles left for the east
on Wednesday lust, and it is to be
hoped he will soon regain his health.
People who expected to hear messages of extraordinary power from
Rev. Mr. Knowles were not disappointed. All his addresses were'appreciated, but his sermon Sunday
evening to the large gathering in the
Baptist churoh will be best remembered by most people.
Rev. Wm. Patterson, D.D., for
many years the popular minister of
Cooke's Presbyterian church. Toronlo, came over from Nelson, where
he is now engaged in the work of
evangelism, on Wednesday, nnd
spoke to u large congregation on the
evening of that day. Dr. Patterson's
message was taken from the familiar
story of the Prodigal Son, and new
thoughts were mingled with the old
ones by the spender in a most at-
tractive manner.
Bev. F. A. Robinson, B.A., who
is one of the secretaries in connection with this work of the "King's
Business," came to the city Thursday, and already by his kindly
spirit, us Well as his helpful addresses, hns mnde many friends.
Mr. Robinson will complete the
Campaign here next week.
Announcement was made that
Rev. P. B.'Thornton, of Colbourne,
Ont., would hnve charge of the singing nt the-e meetings. In his place
W. D. McBrelney, of Toronto, has
been ,-ent. Mr. MoBretney is asoloist
nf high order, having a voioe of exceptional sweetness and penetrating
power.    His almost   perfect   control
enables bim to give his  intrepreta-
tion of the snug lie sings in   a  must
impressive manner. He is not i.iliuiil
to   use   his   voice; ind I, he sings
tpice at almst every service.
The services will be held every
evening etcept Saturday next week
in the Baptist church.
1 am very proud, nnd would sny that
all bonar is due Robert Lawson fur
the splendid showing he has made
here, which is attracting the attention of thousands, and the name
Grand Forks is heard on nil sides
in tbe city. His display is 80 feet
long, and through the whole length
of the display, which is seven boxes
deep, runs the name "British Col
umlii;)'' in yellow and green .apples,
in boxes, and as the groundwork is
solid red, you enn imagine the effect
ns viewed from the sints in the
niniihithentie. The Grnnd Forks
district display, under the able management of IT. W. Collins and .1 1).
Honsberger, is certainly a gem, and
is attracting a great, deal of attention from visitors to lhe fair. It is
not safe to bent that it won't take a
prize. Another 'attraction from
Grand Forks which pleases the people is W. H. Covert. And, sny! if
you want our district advertised, nnd
nil of its good points brought to the
attention of tlie people, send Covert
The old gentleman is n wonder, und
no mistake; nnd a grent favorite with
the Indies. This is a fine climate—
I don't think. We are having beautiful weather tor the fair—nnd that
is ihe only lie I hnve told in this
letter.    Well, so long.
Eugene Herrick.
As regarded anybody else, Mr.
McMillan snid he had been approached by various parties who
iW'i'e anxious to negotiate with u
view to acquiring the property, but
absolutely nothing definite hud yet
been settled. There was still a good
deal of ore left in the mine, and a
deal of value in the large dumps,
nnd he hud no doubt tlie Le Hoi
would be beard from again.
Beyond this tliere was nothing
tliat lie could say.
• The LeRoi Mine
A. J. McMillan returned on
Thursday evening from a prolonged
visit to England, during which a
meeting of the shareholders of the
Le Roi company decided to go into
liquidation, and appoint him liquidator, says the Rossland Miner.
In an interview with a Miner representative, Mr. McMillan was asked
if there was any truth in the rumor
afloat to the effect that the Great
Northern Railway company wus
negotiating for the purchase of the
Le Roi mine.
In reply Mr,; McMillan stated that
there was no truth in the rumor that
the Great Northern was negotiati ng
for the acquisition of the  property.
Rend what Mrs. H. Lawrence, 158
W. 17t.li Street, Holland, Mich.,
writes about the marvelous results obtained from the use of Parisian Sug6,
tlio delightful hair tonic, which is
now on .sale all over Canada.
"For several months my hair had
been falling out, and dandruff aUo appeared, I used some so called hair,
tonics and re new era, but never received any relief from the scalp disease until J procured Parisian Sage,
and used it for about two weeks.
Parisian Sage made the hair stop falling out, and caused it to grow in quite
heavily, stopped the dandruff, and
made the scalp cool, clean und comfortable. It also leaves the hair silky,
and does not make it stiff or sjirky.
J endorse the use of Parisian Wage. It
is all right."—October 30, 1908.
VV uud I nud it Oo are the agents for
Parisian Sage in Grand Forks, and
they think so well uf it that they
guarantee it to cure dandruff, stop
falling or spilling hair or itching of
scalp in two weeks, or money back.
It Will make any woman's hair soft
and luxuriant in a few days. Price 50
cents a large bottle at Woodland it
Co.'s, or direct, all charges prepaid,
frnm the Canadian makers, theGiroux
Mfg. Co., Fort Erie, Ont.
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived thnt they even endeavor to believe thnt they can reach
the consumers of this district without advertising in The Sun.
OUR HOLIDAY GOODS are better than last year,
and that says a great deal.
Call early and select goods, and we will be
pleased to keep tliem for vou. See thoyoods,
anyway, whether you buy or not,
-^WOODLAND    8c   CO.i(-
Impressions of Apple Show
Editor Evening Sun,
Vancouver, Nov. •_!.—I thought
I would write Tha Suu a few liui'S,
giving inv impressions of Canada's
ffrst great apple show, Of source, 1
nni not 11 good judge of »lnit should
Constitute a big apple show, but my
Impression as an onlooker is that ii
is a world-beater, and that Grand
Forks beats tbe world. Certainly, as
a citizen of Grand Forks,or vicinity.
A Dollar  Goes a
Long Way
when you buy' your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beei, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we Can do
business honestly upon
and give the best 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
'or Motorists and Cyclists,
Lowest Prices
Winnipeg    Avenue
City and Suburban
Ss)*>a9±tnm0sm.-\,-\r,-- FT. LOT between
C llkll St-i-tm.l» id Tlihd Btreels,
JJilJULI just ubiive Jn<l«:e Lenny's
**\^ *\\w y*\w %**aW and It, Gaw a jitacps; separated from all ether properties liy 30*ft.
I fine i as la rue hs seven or eiffht ordinary lots,
adjoininglot& nre worth *!■>(); would  mnke
nice linine, with sufficient ground   for ohlok*
ens. fruit, garden and lawn; most desirable
location in city.
2,500,0Q font nf commercial
timber on property) ;*?"ii)0 hewn
log house: North Fork runs
through laud; Kettle Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear. §S75 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
Tlie Great Laughing Success,
'A Bachelor's Honey moon
Thursday Night, November 10th, 1910
Prices ft 1.00 and 75c.    Admission 50c.
:ir_ AOBBS adjoining
<lly limits oti   tioiitli;
ll acres clearedi 150
fruit trees; new four-
ousel barn for six horses] horse,
buttay. double harness aud tunning Implement-,.   All for $8200.   Easy t',*nns.
and three lots within
tine block of hiisinesH
centre; linvu, nIiiuIh
fruit trees, berry bushes, large garden.
Will also sell furniture of bouse if desired,
One-half otish. balanoe terms.
■11^ miles from town;
7-rooni house, plust-
omlj largo buugyihed,
woodehod]    150    irtih
II   beiirlng:  V4   acres    strawberries.
gooseberries) mtrnuiU, ratpberrleii fiae from
I roil: die bea* location around Grand PorHx]
plenty of troijd water; iruit Kiel crop in
Between '■• bnd J acres
i West eud  of eity;
lirst (tlAlfl soil, nil a
>nl ivallon; hiiuiII
... /oddxhed.atid oiiibulidliigsi well and
pump; uoo.l fence. This If a sacrillce, as OH 11 ■
er Is about to k-avoilty. Terms.
—$8000 oosh, bal-1
i'i-ins. One |
it hotels in 1
thc builuesircflu!
... f lirund h'oihs; ii<>w doing a profitable
busiiici-s: owner desires to remove to tlte
coast. This Is tlie best bargain In this part
of the province, as there are but seven hotel
licenses in the Urnnd Korks. 'ity is growing
rapidly. No other town In southern Hritish
Colli fn bin has as brigln future prospects.
For further information re
gardinfl the above properties
_.ull or address
Say a GOOD Word
It Is wise to say a good
word for yourself or your
business, whether your
stoek in trade be merch-
andisa or labor, Wanl
Ads. are the most direct
line of communication
*•* tKa bast buyers.
JEEDLBWORK wanted td do nt home, full
1   on Mrs. Wm  Keron, Seooittl itrcet.
BlOYCLEB   AM)   KlCPAlll   WoilK—A
complete Hue of 1!H0 models.    A few
I second-band   wheels cheap,    Wheelti
to rent.   no. \V. CoopkR,  Winnipeg
GOOD PASTURAGE for cattle oloieto i'lty;
sufi* fi't : uliiiiiilm-i. ill li.. .1.   I'nr terra:
nppl) tu John Hummer, Kourtti nf July ereek;
WANTED  Situational Junlti r bartend*
er.   Address w. J.. General Delivery,
Orand Knilo. ll.O.
VII.maU late ul Grand Porks, B. u„ ile-
ii.itNi'il. lutcstnte
NOTIOli s llKKKIIY GIVEN thnl "n llii> l»tli
diiyol Uo'ober. 1B1II, It wns onlored by
His Honor .Indue drown th t A, <: Hultoii.
Publio Administrator, 1-e iiil.iiiiiUli'iitni- nf
tin. estate of Tony Vldmar, b|te "f Granil
Borks, II. 0., deceased, inti'smte.
Bvery perron Indebted to satdideceused is
required tn make payment lurthwith to tbo
iniuerslgne I,uml every person having lu nos-
sesston etleeti. helomilug lo dCoenSod Is ie-
quired to notify III'1 iltiilerNlgnoil.
Kvery creditor or other person having any
cluliu upon or interest In tne distribution of
tlio estate of the deceased Is required before
the 2.1Ui duy of November, 1010.to semi by
rcirtstcrcd letter, aildrcs<ed to tin, under*
slgllen. Ills inline and ml Iii-smhiiI full pari Irn-
Inrs of hlsi-liiiin or interest, and a statement
■if hisitei'i I. uml the nature of the seotlrity
(If any) In-ln hy hiin, v.-i i ti...l by statutory
After Ihe snlil 2.1tll November, HMD, tin' Administrator w[li proocoil with tlie illstiiliu-
tioii of the esta'e, having   reuard to   those
claims only of whioh be shall tlieu have hail
limed III (Iriiml Korks, B.r„ -'1st October,
l'tililie AdminlstratoJ,
III an,, i'Virks, It. (' '
Sure, It Pays
When Cleopatra, guy old girl,
Got. guy one night and drank a pearl,
All (ruga) folk cried out  for shame—
But marveled at her just the same;
And she was right—and she was wise
To thus get in and advertise.
— Wallace Chalmers.
When old Doc Cook swore on his soul
That he had landed at the pole.
He nature faked hoth north and south,
And had them foaming ut the mouth;
And vet, wherever Dtio may he,
H ■ got the monev, didn't he?
—Peter A. Z. Pare.
And there's John I), of Standard Oil,
His de&Ungt! sometimes make us boil;
He whips).wed and browbeat the court,
And all we did was rear and snort,
His "uplift" 'is to advertise,
And now we laud hiin to the skies.
—George Cooper,
And there's old Andrew Carnegie—
Forsooth a knowing wight is he,
Who thinks the people ought to read,
Vyiien maybe what they really need
Is bread, not lib'res by the score,
" With Andy's name above the door.
—Emil Larsen.
And there's the baby in its bed,
When half the hours of night are sped,
And it opines it wants a drink,
It does no good tu lie and thiuk.
It wakes the household with its cries,
And learns it pavs to advertise.
—H. E. Woodland.
—Adopted   from   the   Los  Angeles
NewW'«y of Burning Stumps
An exhaustive report on the results of tests"of the char-pit method
of destroying slumps on logged-ofi
lands, made rn Lewis county, Wash ,
during the summer just passed, has
been made to tbe Washington State
college by the citizens' committee ol
Cbehnlis. The tests were made under the directions of the club, I'rof.
H. W. Sparks of the college, and by
Hurry Thompson, expert, oflice of
farm management, United States department of agriculture.
The report says: "The ohar-pit
method applies to stumps above one
foot in diameter, in its use all
bark was removed from the stump
to the height of about two feet.
Enough dry kindling was gathered
around lhe ground to form a ring
six   to
Few had debts like to be.
Nature knows why weeds nre.
Circus employees are subject to rin;
neither    thinks   nor
We forget misery so we can  get   it
•   Stargaze™ never find anything marketable,
another   man's
smile  often disguise*
One mun's folly
good thing.
A   knowin
Every honest failure is  entitled   to
a fresh start.
Punishment   stimulates   the   conscience most.
The two faced individual is   apt   to
eight   inches  in   thickness] get it in the neck.
Hotel C°lin
Opposite Great Northern Station
Rormitly   pnmplotpd  and
newly furnished through*
out. Conveniently located
For railway inen. I'lrst-
clusx accommodation* for
transients.   Ho a r il   n n <1
ronim by the WOott nt iire-
VulllliK rute**. Pine Hue of
Wines, ..iiinurs ami Ciu'iira
[u Itoott at the liar.
m^M^W*W^Wmmi ';1"'»"i:;
'-I*-?-__.**_______• if—-   *!!..» ~»i»   i  i   —   *
-'-'"-"—    Grand Forks, B. C.
hand IViristrv *pt
ie title in hot 17H6
on. (now known as
i   of    Yale   District.
Holy Trinity Ciiuiicii.Henry Steele,
Hector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.m.; evensong and
sermon, 7:30 p.in.; Sunday school, 3
p.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will be celebrated at
tbe 11 a.m. service as well as at S
a.m. Weekday 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.
Knox Presbyterian Ciiurch—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p
in.; Sabbath school and Bible class at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited
Seats free. Rev. M. D. McKee, pastor.
METHODIST CltrilCH ' Rev. Calvert.—Services next Sunday at 11
a. m. and 7:80 p.m.; Sunday school
and Bible class at 9:45 a.m. Tne
Kpworth League of Christian Endeavor
meet every Monday evening at 7:30;
Junior League, Tuesdays, 7:00 p.m.;
mid-week prayer meeting, Wednesdays, 8 p.m. Everybody will be welcome.
Baptist Ciiuhoii, Rev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. in.; Bible
class and Sunday school   ut 2:30 p.m.
Be good and don't tell everybody
about it.
around the stumps.
"After the kindling had been
placed it was covered up with clods
and clay, leaving only about a. foot
exposed fur lighting. After it was
burning well the place left open was
also covered up. Iu this way the
stump was burned entirely off, after
which the crown was covered with
dirt and tbe entire stump burned
The char-pit method wns first used
by Henry Uupertius, on whose farm
it was tested out by the experts. It
is a proven success.
Don't forget tlmt The Sun nas the
hept job printing depnrmient in the
Boundary country.
Ynle Land nUtrict. District of Similkameen.
TAKK NOTICE that I,Thomas Henrv Paul*
son. of Hailfcoil, I*. C,  oucipatloii   Merchant, intends   tu  apply   for    pi-niii-Mmi  to
purchase tho following described hind*.:
Coinmeubiiiff at a pottft plnnted ahout sixty
chains northca-t of the northwest corner of
Milli'i'. pri' fMnptit.N, Lot 111)1 B„ on Deep
CreeK; tiipiicp east l:i chains: thenoe no th
4(1 chains; thence wesl 20ohftlllSltheilOflliortll
.so chainst thence west w chains;   thence
SOtlth •«" ciiuins; thenoe enst i<> chains; ihenee
south 4U chains to point of  comiueiiceiiicnt.
■I. It. Cranston. Agent.
Pitted May 17th. HUH.
O'uhlished Annually)       f
Knahlel trndern   throughout   the   world   to
conimiinleuto direct with Unglitdi
in each class of ennds Besides being a complete commercial guide to London and Its
suhurbs, the directory contains lists of
witli the Goods they ship, and the Colohlnl
anil Portion Markets they supply;
arranged under the Ports to which they sail,
ami Indicating the approximate Sailings;
of leading Manufacturers, Merchants. eie„ iu
the principal provincial towns au'l Industrial
centres of the United Kingdom.
A copy of the current edition will bj forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal
Order for 208.
1'eiders "eeking Agencies can advertise
their trade cards forX1, or lursor advertisements from 13.
25, Alicluii'cli Line, London, E.G.
Kidney Disease Causes Half the Common Aches and Ills of Grand
Forhs People
As one weak link weakens a chain,
so   weak  kidneys  weaken   the whole
body and hasten   the final   breaking
j ' . a
Overwork, strains, colls anil 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 Hright's disease.
Tliere is no real help for the sufl'eter
except kidney help.
Booth's Kidney Pills   aft  directly
on the kidneys anil cure every kidney
Mrs. Jane Febery, of OOO Pacific avo.,
Winnipeg, Man., says:
"After suffering dreadfully wilh
rheumatism in my right hip and ter
rible pains across tny buck for years,
I am more than pleased to say that
Booth's Kidney Pills have cuied me.
The rheumatic pains in my hip were
so severe that 1 could not lie on mv
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 mo. I
had tried all kinds of remedies for
ihis trouble, without finding relief
Booth's Kidney Pills lulvo dune their
work well in my case, anil I shall always have a good word of praise for
them." For sale in (irand Forks by
M. E. Woodland .fc Co,
Sold by dealers Price 50 cenls.
The R T.' Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
Ont., Sole Canadian Ago its.
(pmtmo mcH-o-ME)
Bronchitis, Croup, Coughs and Colds, or
money back. Sold and guaranteed by
Woodland k Co.
Yalo Land District, biatrial of BlmllUumeen.
TAKK uot let-that 1, AxneMK Ellen Paulson,
of Kinrdtiud, ti. C„ occupation Wife, intends io apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:
Conmiciieiiic. at a post planted nt thc
southwest conier of J nines Miller's pre-emption. Lot 1 IMS., on Deep Creek; thence nortli
tin chains: theuce west 'illeliains: tlieuce south
I'll ohains; tlieuce wen -id chains: thence
south Unchains; thenee east iiUchaitm to the
point of commencement.
J; U. Cranston, AgeuL
Dated May Kith, 1901.
A mistake is easier corrected when
not talked about.
Blessed is the peacemaker who does
nut »et the worst of it.
Some men are so cautious thev are
always waiting to he«,'in.
Pretty girls don't flirt more than
homely ones; only easier.
A girl believes she can make a man
love her by tellin" him he does.
Some peop'e's idea of a square Heal
is getting a shade the best of it.
By the time you see where you
made your mistake it is too late.
Don't stare back, but side step the
ruin that stares you in the face.
No man is so smart that he can do
more for himself than good luck  can.
Many a trial seems to be but an jit-
tempt to prove all the witnesses   liars
Some people ask you to do them a
favor us is they were doing it for you.
Two women will wrestle hard for
tbe first fall out of another's reputation.
One good thing about a hoy, going
through college is it never has to happen but once.
Repeating   the   constitution   in   a
low cut vest doesn't make a   present
day statesman.
The reason a girl can fall in love so
quick is she's trying to boat all the
other girls doing it.
Even a mnn who drinks nothing
but at a publio dinner can be fool
enough to make a speech there.
A widow gets along so well with
men because she Ims learned how to
conceal the real opinions of them.
A man always thinks his brain
wouhl be more appreciated bv people
if the climate agreed with him better.
Even if n married woman is re-idv
to unmake h '•■ o'yn nvituh the call be
wildly enthusiastic about making one
for somebody else.
After'spending three days getting
everything ready to make a window
open without jamming, a man can always send for a carpenter to do it.
audin the matter of i
liroup 1,1 iso.voo-. ''ivi-
MMiilldUliel'l.)     hivlhlo
Hritish ( oiunihlu
WHSUli^a Certificate of Title of Patriot*
T»nioi., belliK Certificate of Tlllfl So.
*7ll4n, to the ahove I.ere'Ht tnients has heen
lost or destroyed, an application lias been
made to me for ii dllplleal - thereof.
Notice i-_ hereby Kiveti tliat adnplioflte Oer«
tiliciite of Title to the above hereditaments
will lie Issued at tic expiration of one mouth
from the date hereof, unless in the meantime
valid objections to the contrary be made to
me in writing.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land UegiKtry Office.
Kumloops, B. C, Sept. 7,1010.
Hot Air, Lone Pine mid Lookout Mineral
Clnime, situate In tho Grand Forks Mining
Division of Vale District.
Where located! Iti McKinley cump.
TAKB NOTICE that I, Fred W. Keid, Pree
I .Miners' Certificate No. B262M, for myself
and asaijentfor J. W, rook, F»ee Miners'
Certifi-ate No. IKiUffll. and A. !__ Whiteside,
Free Miners' Certificate No. B188S6, intend,
sixty davs from the dnte hereof, io npply to
the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvement* for the purpose of obtaining
Crown Grants ofthe above claims.
And further take notice that action, under
section '■•'!, must be commenced hefore the
issimnce of buch Certificates of Improvement.
Dated this 2lrd day of July. A I) 1010.
The Best Christmas Gift for
a Little Money
Sent as ft. year's euhse.riptinn to
The Toutl/V Companion, $2.0Q will
buy, for any Cnnadian subscriber,
tbe fifty-two weekly issues ol' Tbe
Youth's Companion for 1HII.
It \wll buy the two hundred and
lifty fascinating stories in tbe n»'W
volume. -
Ii will buy the fifty exclusiveContributions to the new volume by famous men and ivouwn
It will entile the new Cnnadian
Subscriber for 191 I who sends in bis
subscription now to all the issues of
Tbe Companion for the retnaining
weeks of 1910 free.
It will entitle tbe new Canadian
subscriber   for   Mill   to  The Cum-
lheCJ'iver lypewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
Please read the headline over Hgnin.  Then us
tremendous Kicnilleancc will   lawn upon  yon.
An Oliver Typewriter—the standard   visible
writer—tlie most highly per.   led typewriter
un the market—yours for 17 cent-;    day!
The typewriter whose conquest of tlie commercial world is a matter of nlsio v—yonra foi
17 rents adsy!
The typewriter that is equipped with snores of
sueii conveniences aa i ne Mtflaiii'u Shift"—
'■The Ruling licvice"-"Tlie Double ttelease"-
"Tiie Locomotive Base"—-Tlio ' Automatic
splicer"—"The Automatic Tabulator"—^The
Disappear! tiffin dlcat or"
—'The Adjustable Paper Fingers1'—"The S-i-
emiiic Condensed k. .
board"—all —**
Yours for  17
Gents a Day!
We atioiineed this
nev Pales plan recently. Just to ltd the pulse of
h' people, simply a small ctu.li payment—
then 17 cents a day. That is thu plan lu a nutshell.
Tlie result inis heen Mich a deluge of applications for in.ti'hities that we are ttimplv us-
11 united.
Tho demand comes from people of all classes,
ah «ge_», nit occupations,
fuc majority ui inquiries ban come from peo*
lu of known financial Bland lug who wetent-
traeted by tho tiovelty of ihe piopo*. .on, Aii
impressive demonstration of tlm immense pop'
ti arity of the Oliver Typewriter
A startling confirmation in our heiicf that
tlie I'm of Universal Typewriting Uaiuuud.
A. Quarter  of a Million People
are Making Money with
The Standard risible Writer
Tlie Oliver Typewriter In h tnuney-iimkoi
right frnm the word "gn!" Bo e««v In rim lhal
beginners soon lm-i In lhe "expert" claai.   Kuril
tn. ynll l.'iim     Let the iimeliin . | av lhe 17 cents
n ilny—nn.1 nil ilbm'e tliat Is v.nirs.
Wherever yon ure, tliere la work lo he done
"ml i ey lo he matin hv iislnu the ullver   Tl-
business wnrltl Is ca g for ullver operators.
Iliere nre not  nigh I pply u„. demand
riielranlarlra are emuidernhlv ubuvo tlinse ol
niHiiy,t'ias_csol workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That is the hattie cry today. Ae huve mude
the01lver>iipreme In tisefuliiaMi^ml absolute!v
Indlspeiisnhlo in business.  Now comes the con'
I] 11 US I Of the lintlle.
I'ho simplicity and streiiL'th of tbe Oliver lit tt
for family nee.   It I-. iiHcomlntf an Important
i«eior in tlu mc tmlulng ofjonngi pie.
An educatnr as well ns a money malt t
unriieu Mellini: phin puts   ilie 'diver on the
threshold ,.(every homo in America   Win vou
Close Hied * of.vmi p 1 eorodiee on this re-
niail'iit le Oliver olF r?
UrPe for further details nfdiip easy ofror nnd
a treeeop> ni ttie new Oliver CHWhig,   Aihress
Ihe Oliver Typewriter Company,
lit ill till ti
New Edition Issued Nov, 15, 1906.)
Is it dozen bonks in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, teiniin-
ilogy, uses, statistics and Buunces of
popper, it. is n praotcal hook, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
;agea in nny branch of the eoppes
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, nud its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. lt gives the plain facts in plain
Knglish without fear or favor.
lt lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the fii'-ts it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about milling, mining investments nnd copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed iu plain English.
Price is 65 in Buckram with gilt
top; 87.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J.  Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
45:1 Postoffice Blodt,
Houghton, .Michigan.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
iNY available Dominion  l/ml. within the
<*   Rnllwuy Unii nl llrniHli Columbia mnvhe
Inn tended b) nn_> porioil who I.   Ilie  heail
ol n family.or am main overelirliieen "■ in
Of aire, In llm nxlniit -if i, tuiirtnr nation
l-nitrvinii'.l l,n ,,,,id<■nnr* illy nt (tie local
Inn I olnce for the dlltrlot Iii whloii tlm lnnd
[i. tnnte.
'I'nn Iiii netteatler i>  required in perform
Hu million ini therewith  under
oi f tlm following nlnii.t
III  At Inn.I ■Im i nil.' resldmien ii|.nn nml
eiiltiMitim, id tlie lnnd ineiieli year for three
fnlliert'ir unit
nf tlm Ii.ini.--i-
t vlolnlty of thi
er. If t
- I,ill,i
intern I foi
in.li lie sin
lit i.n fnt In
I fern
Receive both UillBeanil iimiile n ai roil' uiiedilvi'i'iehin.rH'ini'rnsid'ii
dent nr dny ■tiinautBj has a oomnlete Com* ormother
inereiiil nr  Biljj s CouMel preparei .tu- ,3)   if ,i„. Mttler line hia permanent red-
tlenuto nulli    leiielmrs' l eritlieiites of all -L-iiee upon fnrmintf land owned li.v llimlii
,      ,    ...i        i .      i    _rntilnn: trives tlie linn yeara'  enlime tntln    .i...   vlnlnltv   nl   his hn__i_.Btj.n_l thn ir..-
panion b Art Calender, lithographed B; a. (lenree"*!^ the flr« yr.,T,,it\w s(i,<m, ; „Hl,nV;ts!.;. '^.i^,,,v",,lflv i!ir VinlH,'! V,%
, , .iii of ftolmiceoourie, Uiatflllation with the To-   rettdem non thamfd IrihI
ll) twelve coitus and gold. [rontoUiilverilty. hat a ipcolal proipeotort-1   >ix II1(lllti'V tiotlce In wrltlnir ihould he
U., i ■      • , .i    ■ OOltriQ for miners Wiio work hi B Ot III triiO'  ■ vlvnn t Im OnmmUkliiiiap __f li 7    I  ■■,,_»
the subscription Is n C HflStmas   tIAn li alio alvon In Art, Muaio, Pnyileal I nl ! J"Ottawa of Intention to^pplTfor patent!
i.      . •■■ ..i.i i tun'   iuk)   I'liii'iil Hni.    Tcrili   apellN Sept.   11, .     (',(J,i    Hnnl  minim'   rlvhta   mnn    !>■•   Inn anrl
gilt, It Will ent tie the  Honor   to   nil,,,,;   Kor Calendara. eto., atldro.i for S mriod of twfiity-oue v?a« at an Sn-
i.i     nni  ,,  i      i i COLUMBIAN COI.l_l-.l_l_.      .maj rental of SI 00 ner,,,-,..'  \,,t ,,,,,,-- t',.„
extra copy of the 1911 Calendar,      I Vlj;,1,.■;:,.■.._. Ji...ii-i... i.-«>..."t.. .■.,..>i,..i.v,.i..*j '..V
rompany.   A royalty al tho rate of live oenti
D).0  per ton ahall he oolleoted on the inerohant.
- able ooal mined,
w. w.i:ouv.
Deputy of the Mlniater of Hn- Interior.
j    5.11. -Unauthorised   publication of   thi.
rude ! advertl nt will not he paid for,
The    Youtli's   Companion,   Ml
The illustrated Announcement of! , .  ,,        ,  .
.1    A new lot of latest designs  ot
the larger and better Companion for \     m and „u cards just meiu.t[ a, |
l'Jll will be sent to,   any   Canndiaii  'l'UE ,St.x |ob nllice.
address free.
We have stiine of the highest f
paper   and   stationery   for up-to-date
Berkeley St.,   Boston,   Muss.    New I commercial printing every brought to
subscriptions received at this olliee. the liounnaty.   bun Job Office.
Tiik Sun is  road  by  overybdy   bi
cause it prints nil the Boundary m ws THE   SUN,   GR^ND   FORKS,   B. C.
Nature makes the cures
after all.
Now and then she gets
into a tight place and
needs helping out.
Things get started in
the wrong direction.
Something is needed to
check disease and start
the system in the right
direction toward health.
Scott's Emulsion of
Cod Liver Oil with hypo-
phosphites can do just
It strengthens the
nerves, feeds famished tissues, and makes rich
■tawl 10o., nana ot paper and thu nil. fnr wit
bemilitnl String. Bank tnd Cliil.1". Hktrtub.Book.
JUoh bulk cobUIdi ■ Good Look Funny.
IU W.lWo. Street. Wert      Toronlo O-
1   tV-STl
From Western Canada Daily
November Nth to December 31st
5 months limit.
Write or call for ticket rates, reservations and full particulars.
Anniversary of Birth of Dr. Johnson
The two hundred and first anniversary of the birth of Dr. Samuel Johnson has jnst been celebrated in his
native city of Litchfield. Among the
state proceedings the principal feature
was the inauguration of a Johnson
society, which aims at aggravating the
interest in the doctor's life and works.
At a supper of Johnsonian fare,
Oscar Browning expressed a hope that
it would be found possible to secure
the house in Gough Square, where
Johnson lived, as a national memorial.
Tliere are two facts, however, that
prove the absurdity of the suggestion.
Firstly, London is, to use Loiidonese,
'fed up" with Johnsonian memorials;
the neighborhood of Fleet street fairly
shrinks of Johnson. There is the
statue of Johnson, the Johnson's pew
in St. Clement Danes, Johnson's court,
Johnson's walk, besides the inscriptions on the many houses where he
lived. Secondly, the house in Gough
square is a mere shell, with no interior features of interest, excepte the
memory that the famous dictionary
was compiled irk.the garret. It would
tnke a small fortune to make the
house visitable, a fortune tliat any
unprejudiced literary hotly could expend in a hundred better ways.
Professor Harry Thurston Peck, at
a literary dinner in New York, discussed men uf genius in his usual brilliant manner. Professor Peck's address began humorously. "There ure,
he snid, "many different opinions as
to the true definition of a genius, but
all authorities agree tout it is generally unsafe to lend the fellow
He Took the Blame
August Hermann, the new grand
exalted ruler of the Elks, said at an
Elks' banquet in Detroit:    •
"The guilty man always gives himself away, for, like the chap who
bought the 40-cent bathing suit, he
can't hide his guilty conscience.
"The chap I have in mind entered
the water at Atlantic City in a 40-
cent suit of blue flannel. As he
splashed ahout he wns joined by a girl
friend. The girl flushed her bright
eyes over the tumbling expanse of
sea, nnd then, with a sigh of delight,
she said:
" 'Isn't the wuter blue today?'
"'It's shameful!' suit! the mnn,
with a hot blush; 'it's perfectly
shameful how this cheap bathing flannel runs!' "—Washington Star.
The  Money Spinning  Merino
The merino sheep is Australia's best
asset. A report recently issued by the
government statistician for Queensland shows the estimated number of
sheep in the state at the present time
at 20,040,000. This is an increase of
nearly 2,000,000 over the previous year.
The amount of wool produced in 1900
was 129.66.SJ298 pounds, in increase of
19,000,000 pounds.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.
A.  E.  DUFF,
General Agent, Passenger Dept,
260 Portage  Ave.     - Winnipeg
This elegant watch,
stein wind and net, fancy
engraved jOi.ii> Silvkr
cases, fully ouaban-
TT.r.t\ will bo sent you
FREE 11 you sell  only
'I3.C0 worth of our beautifully colored and emboss-
ed post cards at 8 for inc.
These are the very latest
designs In Views, Floral,
Hollrtity, Comics, &e.   The
swiftest sellers.   Just show
tbem and take In the money,
Send your namo mid address.
ilalnfy written, and we will
__>rward you a package of
cardsjind our big premium
list Don't delay, for we give
this extra present for promptness, m
Dept.  sm Toronto, Ont
On an average every inhabitant of
the United Kingdom spends 11 guineas a year in foreign produce.
A Pleasant Purgative.—Pannelee's
Vegetable Pills are so compounded as
to operate on both the stomach ami
the bowels, so tliat they act along
tlie whole alimentary and excretory
passage. They are not drastic in
their work, but mildly purgative, and
the pleasure of taking them is only
equalled by the gratifying effect they
produce. Compounded only of vegetable substances the curative qualities of which are iully tested, they
afford relief without a chance of injury.
One Thing Needful
Mrs. Seemore—I rend that some one
has invented a new kind of bunk.
Mr. S— Now if some one will only
find a new kind of woman who'll put
the money in!
His Prescription
"Doctor, my wife lias lost her voice.
What, can I do about it?"
"Try getting home late some night."
Mrs. Nicholas Breau, Rogersville,
N.B., writes:—"I can highly recommend Baby's Own Tablets to all
mothers whose little ones are constipated. I gave my little nirl the Tablets and they regulated her bowels and
now she sleeps well, eats well, is fat
nnd good nil lhe time. I tun really delighted witli tlie T; blets and 1 always
keep them in the house and as soon
as my little pirl becomes troubled or
feverish I give her tlie Tablets and she
is soon well again: Please send ine
another box for they ar" the very
best medicine I know of for little
ones." The Tablets ar" Hold under a
guarrntee to contain nothing injurious
to even the youngest child. Sold at
ilb rents a box by all medicine dealers
or from Tlie Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Hrockville, Ont.
Mudsll1—Why <io"« Stapgers alwnys
wear plaid clothes?
Strinpem—To match his checkered
career, 1 guess.
W. N. U., No. SIT.
SMohh Cure
aulekly slaps coughs, cures colds, heals
the throat and  lungs. .   .   .  as ccuts.
The prodigal son wrote the old man
as follows:—
"I got religion nt a meeting the
other evening.   Send me $50."
But the old man replied, "Religion
is free.   You got the wrong kind."
A Thorough Pill.—To cl"ar the
.stomach and bowels of impurities and
irritants ia necessary when their action is irregular. The pills thut will
do thia work thoroughly are Parm-
eleeVVegetable Pills, which are mild
in action but mighty in results. They
purge painlessly and effectively, and
work a permanent cure. They can
be used without fea'r by the most doli-
cetely constituted, as tliere are no
painful effects preceding their gentle
Zam-Buk Will Give You Relief!
When you have any deep-seated
pain in the joints, the back, the wrists
or elsewhere, place n liberal supply of
Zam-Buk on the fingers or on the
palm of the hand and rub it in. The
penetrating power of this "embrocation-balm" is v-.-ry great. It kills pain
and removes stiffness Mrs. Frances
Wyatt, of 25 Guy Avenue, Montreal,
says: "1 have found Zam-Buk most
soothing and valuable in a very bad
cese of rheumatism, and also for stiffness of joints and muscles. I suffered
long and acutely from rheumatism,
and tried one liniment after another
in vain. 1 also took medicines intTn.
ally, but it remained for Zam-Buk
to effect a cure. I beenn apillying
this balm whenever I felt the aches
and pains of rheumatism coming on,
or felt any of the stiffnnss. The result was truly wonderful. Zam-Buk
seemed to penetrate to the very seat
of the pains, driving them completely
out, and now I am quite cured."
So many of the ordinary embrocations and liniments ar" imperfectly
prepared and not sufficiently refined
to penetrate even the skin—much less
the underlying muscles. Zam-Buk is
totally different. Zam-Buk is so refined, and its essences and juices are
so concentrated, that when rubbed into the muscles fir rheuma'ism scii-
tica, spra'n-, etc., its effects are
verv qu'ckly felt.
If ruhhed on to the chest and be.
twenn the shoulders in en=es of hnd
cold on the chest, Znm-Buk will give
relief. Apart f'-om its use as an embrocation, Zam-Buk wi'l be found a
cure for all ordinary forms of skin
disease and injury. It cures oc7,«ma,
rushes, ringworm, coll sores, ulcers,
abscesses, chapoed hands, piles varicose veins, cuts, burns, bruises, etc.
All dmgpists and stores nt 50c, or
nost free from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,
for price.   Refuse harmful imitations.
First Aid
Tailor—I want a man to keep accounts. .
Customer—When you get him let
him keep mine.
You enn mnk-1 most any nian thoroughly bad if you only nag hiin enough ahout it.
Honest Advice
Farmer (in Wall street)—What are
the best shares to invest in?
Honi'st Broker—What do you own?.
"Fifty thousand acres in Minnesota."
"Invest in plow shares."
Shifohs Cure
Slickly stops coughs, cares colds, heals
• throat and lungs.
25 cents.
In Boyville
Tlie Goose—"Honk, honk!"
Little   Johnny—"!   say,   you   might
think you're an automobile, but you i
ain't."—Judge Library.
It Was Dizzy Spells
Gave the Warning
Fainting   Also   Alarmed   Her — Now
Strength and Energy are Restored
Pain is often 'a blessing in disguise.
For when you suffer you get in earnest
about a cure.
Many who are in a really serious
condition from nervous exhaust.on do I
not realize they are in danger because
they have no pain.
They are weak and easily fatigued,
their digestive system lacks the necessary vigor to digest food, appetite
is poor and interest in life seems to
wane. Some even have dizzy spells
and fainting spells, as had the writer
of this letter, before realizing the
danger they, are in.
To such heart failure or some form
of paralysis is liable to come at any
Why not take definite action today
so that restoration may begin at once.
You can get Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
at almost any store where medicine
is sold, and can be sure that every
dose brings you so much nearer to
health and vigor.
Mrs. Edwin Martin, Ayer's Cliff,
Que., writes: "Before I began using
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, I was in a
terrible condition, dizzy spells would
comivQyer me and I would fall to the
tloor. I coul 1 not so much as sweep
the floor without fainting. My nervous system was all run down.
"Doctors failed to help me so I
turned to Dr. Chase's Nerve Food. I
soon felt •that it was a God-send to
me because I could feel that it was
restoring my system. I can now wash
and do the housework without difficulty and give all credit for the cure
to Dr. Chase's Nerve Food."
The genuine Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
bears portrait and signature of A. W.
Chase; M. D., the famous Receipt
Book author, 50 cts. a box, all dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto. Write for free copy of Dr.
Chase's Re'cipes. ,
Was Easy .
Old Daniel Drew was at his house
on Union squure one day when his
clerks sent up for the combination of
the safe which they wanted to open.
Drew said it was "door." They sent
again, saying it was a five letter combination and they couldn't make
"door" go. Finally Drew went down.
"When I took the thing in hand," he
said, "the safe opened as easy as anything. I turned to them: "There,"
says I, "it opens as easy as an old
sack.   Just d-o-a-r-e."
Sunday Joy
Another Sunday's come and gone,
Time swiftly speeds away,
And other Sundays will be here.
For none of them can stay;
But one in sevnn is enough.
The. dead, in crushed array
Strewn everywhere, show that it is
The auto's busy day.
New York Tribune.
City Nephew—Now, just look at this
ancient statue, uncle. It represents
a Greek athlete throwing the discus.
Uncle Hardippl(.'^By cia^ky! So
there wSre cats yowling in the alleys
even in them old days!—Chicago
A Natural Question
Auntie—Look,  Bobby!    that's   Ra-
meses mummy.
Bobby—And what was    her   name
Minard's Liniment Relieve, Neuralgia
When a young man acts as a girl's
escort for the first time she tries to
impress other girls with the idea that
she can marry him any time ehe
wants to.
owe their singular effectiveness in
curii g Rheumatism, Lumbago and
Sciatica, to their power of stimulating and strengthening the kidneys. They enable these organs to
thoroughly filter from the blood
ths uric acid (the product ol waste
matter) which gets into the joints
and muscles and causes these
painful diseases. Over half a century of constant use hns proved
conclusively that Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills strengthen weak
kidneys and
For Rifles, Revolvers and Pistols
Winchester cartridges in all
calibers from .22 to .50, shoot
where you aim when the trigger
is pulled. .They are always
accurate, reliable and uniform.
Shoot them and You'll Shoot Well
Always Buy Winchester Make.
Minard's Liniment for sal* everywhere
Nearly all of Japan's sulphur output is absorbed hy the United States
and Australia.
Wnrts are uns'g'itly blemishes, and
corns an1 painful growths. Hollo-
way's Corn Cure will remove them.
More Than Saddening
Dobson—"Cheer up, old fellow, you
mustji't he so downcast because
Miss Johnston turned "you down."
Hallums—"Oh,   that   isn't   what's j
making me feel downcast.   1 met Miss i
tohnson  today  and  she told  me she
had   changed   her   mind   and   that   11
might have hope." |
Dohson—"Then why in the dickens
are you downcast?"
Hallums—"I've engaged myself to
my second choice."
Why He Married Elsewhere
Seymour—"Why   wasn't     Merluch
married in his own town?"
Ashley—"Because every minister in
his own town refused to perform tbe
ceremony.   They all knew   Merlach's
Seymour—"His reputation?"
Ashley—"Yes, he has the reputation
of never paying hit debts."
is the
Best Material
—from every standpoint—wherewith to build things about the farm. This recently-published
book, "What the Farmer Can Do With Concrete," will prove
to you the superiority and "in-the-long-run" economy of
"CONCRETE" aa a Building Material
You, as a progressive farmer, owe it to yourself to read this book before
you attempt any further improvements.
The retail price of the book is 50 cents but we will send it. absolutely
free, to any fanner who will fill out Aid send to us the coupon below.
51-60 National Bank BnlMlnft. Montreal
You may send ma a copy of your book.
"What the Fanner Can Do Vith Concrete."
V >
It Is i Very Different Affair
from Simple Love.
Miss Margaret l.yall took all the degrees of the under and post graduate
university courses. Being possessed
of ao Independent Income, it was Dot
necessary for her to make a living, but
she was ao clever tbat the college seat
ber abroad ro study for a professor,
ship. She returned wltb an additional
foreign degree and assumed tbe chair
for whicb sbe bad been preparing herself.
When Miss Professor Lyall was
twenty-seven years ok] It occurred to
her that after all she would prefer to
be a wife and mother to growing old
as a teacher. If Bhe were to choose
tbe more natural course It was high
time she were doing ao. Sbe was con.
sldered a very attractive woman aud
was comely. Sbe bad bad a uumbet
of offers, hot had not been thinking ot
marriage aud for this reason had ac
cepted none of them. Now, having
determined to wed. sbe looked over the
list of ber suitors and settled on Royal
Richardson, a journalist
Mr. Richardson waa editor In chief
of a large newspaper. He was a highly educated and a forceful man. There
is no plnce In tbe world where exactness, system and, above all, a quick
resource are more essential than ln the
makeup nf a daily newspaper. Mr
Richardson had a quiet, dignified way
with bim thnt carried great weight
•That match." every one sold. "Is
between one of nature's highest type
of men and the same grade of women
8ucb a couple united should produce
important results for good. What a
splendid spur the one for tbe otber!"
"No doll wife for me," said Mr. Rich
ardson. "Give me a woman with a
brain In ber head!" "if I am to he
married." said Miss Lyall. "I prefer a
man who Is certainly not my Inferior
If be Is my superior I will follow his
lead, for that Is a law of nature. If
be should turn out to be of poorer
Judgment than I, tben tbut same law
will compel bim to aubmlt to my decrees."
Two persons were especially disappointed at tbis engagement. One was
Walter Fairbanks, a quiet, uunbtni
sire man several years younger tban
Mlsa Lyall. Not being highly educut
ed himself—be bad gone Into business
at seventeeu-he bad a profound ad
miration for Professor l.yall. It
was tbe acme of his desires lo have
sueb a woman for bis wife. It would
be like an Intellectual beggar marrying one wltb nn Intellectual fortune.
Tbe other disappointed person'Vns
Miss I.dey Brooks, a girl of twenty,
whose knowledge bad been gained In n
public school, but wbose heart was aa
fresh as a rose and exhaled as much
fragrance upon all wbo knew her. She
bad long worshiped Mr. Richardson
from a distance, lint considered him so
far above her tbat It was madness for.
ber to aspire to be bis wife.
No sooner bad Professor Lyall become engaged to Mr. Richardson tban
■he began to take so Interest In bis
paper. Sbe liked to pick out editorials
in wblcb sbe could see bis rigorous
opinions expressed In bis terse, pungent style. But one day she noticed
wbat abe had not discovered before
Sbe was much Interested In the national problems of tbe day and sympathised witb. every movement calculated to bring the trusts under a proper
legal subjection. Mr. Richardson bad
given In bis editorials an Impression
that tbla was tbe policy of bis paper.
But In an article which bore every evidence of having been written by bim
be made use of tbe term "trust buster." Tbe next time be met bis fiancee
she said to bim:
"Royal. I supposed tbe policy of yonr
paper waa to advocate tbe regulation
of the trusts by law."
"My dear Margaret, the policy of a
newspaper Is un unknown quantity to
any one except Its manager."
"Will yon kindly explain?"
Mr. Richardson fnr tbe moment forgot tbat he was not In his editorial
cbalr. Ofteemed an icicle rather than
a sentence that cam* through his cold
"Tes: I will explain by saying that I
alone dictate the policy of my paper."
Mlsa Lyall looked at him wltb astonishment "And 1 alone." she said,
"will decide aa to tbe man I will marry. He shall nnt be one who would
make use of tbe obnoxious expression
•trust buster.'"
Sbe strode majestically out of tbe
room and upstairs.
Mr. Richardson departed wltb a complication of feelings. He was disappointed, angered, hurt For the Brat
lime be had been interfered with in
bis life work.   His eyes were opened
to tbe fact tbat the higb grade ot
character, of Intellect, be had wished
ln a wife had In this case at least
proved a boomerang. If be had been
called to account by another his feelings wonld not hav« heen tbe least ruffled. But be bad formed tbe very Important plan of marrying Miss Lyall.
and be saw tbat such a union would
necessitate tbe rooting up of the main
habit nf his life.
"(iood morning, Mr. Richardson."
came a soft voice, and, looking aside
aa he walked, be met tbe amiable
•<i>He of Mlsa Brooks, lt waa like t
warm sunshine breaking tbronga a
wintry cloud. He turned and joined
ber. For an bour be walked beside
ber, listening to her prattle, scarcely
speaking himself, tbe girl all the while
pouring balm on his perturbed feelings. He went wltb ber to ber borne,
and It waa another hour before be left
Miss Lyall suffered tbe same perturbed sensations, and as Mr. Richardson bad bees comforted by Miss
Brooks sbe turned to Walter Fairbanks for similar trearment If a
person of strong mind becomes balked
and consequently Irritated there Is a
craving for some one—not to rely on
for advice, but to whet opinions upon.
Miss Lyall made an excuse to send
for Mr. Fairbanks In order tbat sbe
might bave a dummy to pound. Mr.
Fairbanks proved himself admirably
suited to the purpose. Not capable of
understanding that higher role of elevating by an unceasing flow of Information which Is the great work of
newspapers, he saw only tbe blemishes
resting on the press. Wben Miss Lyall
told him of her disagreement wltb Mr.
Richardson be was surprised tbat she
did not know tbat bis paper wsb owned by a combination of Industrial magnates. Tbis opened Miss Lyall's eyes
not only to the fact of an entire absence of sympathy between ber and
tbe man wbo wus employed to oppose
vjews sbe held very strongly, but that
there was. after all, a comfort in coming down with ber aeroplane and having tubeart to heart talk on tbe earth's
surface witb a man who knew what
was going on there.
But Mr. Richardson before any announcement wus mude of rhe breaking of the engagement concluded to
make nn effort lo set mutters right between bim und his flance. He called
upon her, and she came down wltb a
disappointed look nn ber face.
"I have called to say. Margaret" he
begun, "that perhups you are nor aware
tbat u newspaper Is not exclusively a
concern for dispensing noble Ideas No
ble Ideas there may be In it but they
would not be there at all If the paper
bud no means for its publication Un
less a newspaper can be mude to
"Has thnt anything to do with pre
tending to advocate Ideas and at tbe
same time sneering at tbem?"
"I dou't udmlt"-
"Whut Is your definition of the term
trust buster?"
"A trust buster? Why, a trust buster
Is one who advocates breaking up those
combinations whleb are essential to
business at tbe present day."
"Hut I don't admit thut they are
"Certainly your opinion can have
nothing to do wltb the management of
the pafier I edit."
•if the pii|ier you edit Is the exponent
of tbe principles, or, rather, tbe want
of principles, of tbe man I am to marry
It certainly Is of great importance to
"I am employed to carry out the
policy laid down by the owners of tbe
"Why. then, do you pretend to carry
out opposing Ideas?"
"Margaret, a newspaper Is a prnc
tlcal affair. Ir must have advertisements: lo secure advertisements ll
must have circulation: to have circulation it must have readers. Readers
are of various opinions. One must
steer a middle course to"—
"Enough! You. the man with whom
I had decided to unite my very being,
have no principles of your own"—
"My principles nre my owu; tbe paper's principles ure Its own."
•Then If you were paid to advocate
anarchy und assassination yon would
do so without a qunlm of conscience."
"Margaret." he suid. changing his
tone to one of desfiondeucy, "If our
union Is to lie one of argument Instead
of simple love It will be a failure."
"And unless I marry a man wbose
principles are not for sale It will be a
"You are Impracticable." .
Mr. Richardson and Miss Lyall bad
agalu found themselves in tbe position
of those
Birds of tempest loving kind
Thus beating up against tbo wind,
though neither of tbem loved the
tempest. They were obliged by their
nature to beat up against It Agalq
they sought solace in the sympathy of
their Intellectual inferiors. Mr. Richardson culled on Miss Brooks, and
Miss Lyall called In Walter Fnlrbanks,
Richardson sat on a sofa beside the
lithe, laughing girl, rested by ber
every Innocent word, by ber every
dainty motion and more than all by
thnt perpetual smile whicb hovered
over her Dps. She cared nothing for
tbe policy of bis piper, and, as to his
principles, am, uia not for a moment
doubt tbat they were noble. A lock of
his hair fell down over hla forehead,
and wltb the toucb of ber waxen Angers she put It back In place, laughing
as sbe did so. He took the fingers in
his hand and kissed tbem. Then be
kissed ber.   Thar settled It
Miss Lyall talked to Walter Fairbanks about ber conversation wltb
Richardson. He listened to her without a word, looking at ber the while i
wilh a pair of sympathetic eyes.
Whenever she said. "Am I right?" he
replied. "Yon are." and when she said,
"Am I wrong?" be said. "You are not"
In other words. Miss Lyall got from
Mr. Fairbanks wbat she wanted. And
so in time she became accustomed to
getting what she wanted and found It
more convenient to place Mr. Fairbanks wbere she could have bim all
tbe time., She married him.
Mr. Richardson and Miss Lyall meet
occasionally and have Intellectual
talks. Sbe considers bim a brilliant
man. bnt without principle. He considers her a very smart woman, but
educated In a theoretic, impractical
school.   Each Is very happy at home.
Retorms at Oxford University.
The reform of Oxford University is
the subject of a long report by the
Hebdomadal council, which has been
issued. It is the outcome nf the
council's meetings in April, 1909. to
consider Chancellor Cumin's letter
urging reform. The chancellor prefaces the report with an introduction,
in which he says: "We want Oxford
to remain what it is, /mt to become,
if it may be. better still; to keep alive
the transmitted flume, but to see that
it illumines every corner of the temple of knowledge and iB accessible to
all sections of the community."
The most conspicuous of the report's recommendations are the
abolition of Greek as a compulsory
subject in the entrance examinations
and increased facilities for the admission of poor men to the university. The committee rejected proposals for the establishment of s
workingman's college and special
hoEtels for poor students, and advise
that greater attention be -riven to the
already considerable bodv of non-collegiate students, providing special
exhibitions for them, and n more effective provisions for instruction, for
which a special fund should be raised, partly by contributions from the
colleges and partly by an appeal to
external generosity.
A students' diploma course for those
contemplating a commercial career is
recommended. The question of admitting women to decrees will be
considered in the near future Important changes in the covernment of
the university are urged, and it is
recommended that the elective principle be introduced.
To Visit Ireland.
It is taken for granted about the;
Court that the King and Queen will
pay a state visit to Ireland next yea'
upon the conclusion of the London
season, when it is stated that they will
be accompanied by the Prince cf
Wales and Princess Mary. This visit,
is expected to extend over a week,
and a round of festivities will take
place at Dublin Castle, including a
j Court, a State Ball, a Levee, and
probably a review of the troops in
Phoenix Park. It is too early yet,,
of course, for any definite arrangements to be made, but His Majesty I
has discussed the matter in an In-
lormal manner with those nbout him.'
and is said to bo looking forward to'
a \i?it to the Sister Isle with keen
anticipation. The King has considerable acquaintance with Ireland, and
has many pleasant recollections of
his visits there. It is hoped that he.
may be able to find time to visit Belfast and one or two other towns before he re-embarks upon his royal
yacht; but how far this will be possible remains to be seen.
Voters   Still   Illiterate.
A Government return issued recently shows that there were 41,710 Miter-'
ato voters at the last general election,,
more than half of them in Ireland.
One voter was illiterate in every
337 in England, in every 328 in Scotland, and in every nine in Ireland.
The highest number ol illiterates,
voted in South Mayo, 1,405 of 4.893,
and in East Donegal, 1,582 of 5,617.     I
Tliere were no illiterates in the City
of London, East Murylebone, the Walton and Abercromby divisions of Liverpool, Kings Lynn, South Aberdeen,
West Aberdeenshire. Peebles, Orkney
and Shetland.
Butterflies Which Migrate.
Everybody knows the great orange
red butterflies with bold black ban Is
and white dots that come sailing alon_t
by the thousands in the autumn. But
it is not everyone who knows that
they migrate like the birds in the fall,
flying all the way from Canada to
Cuba and taking other long flights so
that they get into the sunny south for
the winter. They have extraordinary
power on the wing and have beeu
seen flying at sea 500 miles from
Vast flocks of hundreds of thousands on their way southward settle
on trees nnd bushes like a swarm of
bees, and ns they are pretty much the
color of certain autumn foliage you
might easily pass their roosting place
without noticing them. They rest fo'
the night and are off in the morning
as soon as their wings are dry.
W. H. Rowley Handles Bij Things In
a  Big Way.
W. H. Rowley of the E. B. Eddy
Co., at Ottawa and Hull, the new
president ot the CM.A., is one of the
most forceful men in Canadian industrial life.
Horn m Nova Scotia, the son of au
Anglican clergyman, Mr. Rowley got
the benefit ol peiiect home training,
iu a highly intellectual Canadian environment, wit" toe Dest private and
public schooling, developing la him a
determination and pusiiiveness of
character that has carried him to a
hiirh point of success, his lolty sense
of business honor, his sturdy loyalty
to British traditions, his exuberant
iove of country, his buoyant joy in
outdoor recreations, his tine hospitality, may ull be traced to the lessons
learnt in the house of his father and
the example set by that sterling Christian gentleman.
Mr. Rowley has been prominent in |
the large industrial life of Canada for
a generation, yet is still in his prime.
His career begun ln a bank. He was
manager of the Ottawa branch of the
Bank of Montreal for years. In this
capacity he came in touch with E. B.
Eddy, of the E. B. Eddy Paper Co.,
Hull, Que. Mr. Eddy, a keen, down
east Yankee, knew a good man when
he saw him. He buckled Mr. Rowley
to him and to his business. From
that time till Mr. Eddy's death a
few years ago, Mr. Rowley was his
right hand man, working with him
shoulder lo shoulder in laying the
foundations of what is to-day the largest industry of its kind in the British
When the fire took place ten years
ago, wiping out the E. B. Eddy plant
at Hull, Mr. Eddy found in Ml*. Rowley a man of boundless optimism and
superlative capacity for reconstruction. Out of the ashes arose a magnificent plant that stands to-day as a
monument to the genius of E. B.
Eddy and the proven business acumen
of W. H. Rowley aud his persevering
Mr. Rowley, since Mr. Eddy's death
has been president of the company.
For twenty years, like a full-powered
dynamo he has worked for the success
of that company. He has seen it grow
to five times Its former size.
Mr. Rowley is a man of large affairs. He has vision and vigor. He
has all his life been in the hnbit ol
dealing with matters of great import
ance in the business world; be know
big things and handles them in a
big way. .^
His knowledge of business condi
tions in Canada is second to no one's.
The years he spent with the Bank of
Montreal put him in touch with thc
fundamentals of industry. His close
association with the late Mr. Ed.ly
and his large undertakings, schooled
him to grapple with' any industrial
problem, no matter how great. Hence
in his career he has been brought into personnl intimacy with the mastei
minds of finance and industry of
Canada, nnd he Is of their kin. Per
haps no nation-sized man of industry
is more widely or better known than
he. He has the happy human faculty
of keeping his friendships green.
Mr. Rowley is an ardent club man.
as to the manor born. He is a keen
horseman. In religion he is a devoted adherent of tlie Anglican Church,
occupying no mean position among
laymen in the diocese of Ottawa.
A Boxer Who Came Back.
Since the institutional church be
came popular in Toronto, there has
been a great growth in the number
of teams and athletic organization-
bearing the names of saints, and in
almost every part of the city gymns
siums may be found, especially con
nected with the Anglican and Roman
Catholic Churches. A story is toll
by a member of the latter church who
has been accustomed to add to his
physical fitness by boxing for a fen-
hours each evening.
One night he grew tired of the exercise and called a halt. His sparrinc
partner was waiting anxiously to re-
c.cv hostilities, but he was not anx-
!••>'- do so, and while they waited
a !>r*»v offered to see how much he
remembered of the manly art of self-
defence, which he had known in his
youth. Now, it happened that the
sparring partner was an excellent
boxer, but be did not know how often
it would be respectful to land on his
reverend opponent. He started in to
protect himself, and did vt assume
the nggressive. It did not take the
other man long to discover that lie
could be reckless, and he went nftei
the sparring partner in great style
He hit home so often that he manag
ed to ruffle the other man's temper,
and at lust the sparring partner pam
ed. He took one good look at his opponent and saitl, "Look out, father,
I'm coming."
A minute later the father understood what the announcement meant.
He made one ineffectuul effort to protect himself, and then to the amuse- ]
ment of the gathered athletes he measured his full lencth on his back.
Bamboo Pona.
Bamboo pens have beeu used In In- j
dla for over a hundred yeara.   They ;
are made like the ordinary quill pen ,
and for u few hours' writing ure suid
to be very serviceable.
Canadian Repository of Art at Ottawa
Will Be Under the Supervision of
a Young Englishman, Who In the
Few Months Since His Arrival Hat
Amply Shown Ability—Father Was
President of Nottingham Gallery.
Considerable satisfaction has been
felt in art circles over the announcement of the appointment of a Curator
for the National Gallery ut Ottawa in
the person of Mr. Eric Brown of Toronto. Mr. Brown, since his arrival
from England a few months ago, has
taken an active part in the management of several art exhibitions during
the winter and later months, and hns
shown the possession of executive ability and tact, as well rb knowledge of
art essential to such work. Concerning Mr. Brown himself it is interesting
to note that his great-uncle was Philip
James Bailey, the author of "Festus, '
a poem which, from the brnin of a
man still under ago, made a profound
impression upon a generation which
had but just said good-bye to Byron,
Keats and Shelley, which knew Wordsworth and Coleridge, and which was
60 soon to greet Browning and Tennyson. His father has alwsys been intensely interested in all art matters.
He wns for many years president of
the Council of the Municipal Art Gallery of Nottingham, where he lives,
and where Mr. Eric Brown was born.
The future curator was brought up in
an atmosphere of art and has never
known a time when pictures and art
in general wore not the principal topic
of home conversation. As to his work
in Ottawa, Mr. Brown says:
"It has always been my hope to do-
vote myself in some way or other to
the service of art, and I am very glad
to have this opportunity of doing so
in a country so unhampered by tradition and dogma that its artistic
achievements must surely be the simple expression of the development of
the national character. Art is, perhaps, the greatest refining influence
.there is with which the world may
hope to soften the inevitable growth
of tho snirit of commercial materialism. I hope that, thc growth of the
National Gallery at Ottawa shall ex-
(Snplify the growth of public interest
in art throughout the D.minion, and,
forming as it were an attractive centre to the artists' endeavors, shall help
him and the community he improves
•long thc road towards their salvation."
A Public Benefactor.
The career of Sir Ernest Cassel, who
has just created an endowment of
£200,000, out of which it is intended
that poor English workers of both
sexes seeking work in Germany, and
German workers seeking work 5n
England, are to he helped, reads like
a fairy tale. The son of a Cologne
banker, be wus barely sixteen when
he left Germany to seek his fortune
in England. He spent the first yeurs
of his business career in the office of
a Liverpool grain merchant, earning
about fifteen shillings a week. He
came to London us a clerk in a financial house, and speedily gave proof of
his abilities. Starting business on
his own account, he made rapid progress, and while still in his thirties
he negotiated loans to Mexico and
China and promoted great railway
enterprises. Sir Ernest is very fond
of horse-breeding, and can indulge u,
the full in his favorite hobby at his
fine scat near Newmarket. Sir Ernest
wus a great personal friend of I^jng
Strictly speaking, there is nothing
that is imporous. Glass bus a very
•mall degree of porosity.
Smallest Book.
The smallest book In Ihe world Was
made in Italy. It Is tbe text of a letter
written by tbe Inventor of the pendulum clock hi Him. Although It is four-
tenths of nn Inch long and n quarter
of au Inch wide. It contains 208 pages.
each with nine lines und from ninety-
live to a hundred letters.
Remembrance Comes Late.
There has been much talk uf late
about the pensions granted by the
state, and the announcement' tliat a
perpetuul pension of $3,010 per annum
is paid to the heirs of the Duke ol
Schomberg recalls the fact thut the
nation hus been more gonerous to the
heirs of thc duke than it proved to
his memory after his death. After
he had fallen ut the Battle of tbe
Boynv in 1690 his remains were buried in St. Patrick's Cathedral, Dublin,
and there they luy without u memorial until 1731. That a memorial was
erected even then was due to Dean
Swift and the Chapter of the Cathedral. Somo years ago, in the course
of excavations, the grave of Schomberg was o|>ened, and his skull was
taken out. It may still bc seen iu
St. Patrick's Cathedral. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Despair and Despondency
No one but • woman can tell the story of tbe suffering, the
despair, and the despondency endured by women who carry
a daily burden of ill-health and pain because <JI disorders and
derangements of the delicate end important organs that are
distinctly feminine. The tortures so bravely endured completely upset the nerves if long continued.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a positive cure for
weakness and disease of the feminine organism.
It allays inflammation, heals ulceration and soothes pain.
It tones and builds up the nerves. It fits for wifehood
and motherhood. Honest medicine dealers sell it, and
have nothing to urge upon you as •' just as food."
It is non-«ecret, non-alcoholic and has a record of forty years of cures.
Ash Youb Nhigiiuors.   They probably know of some oi its many cures.
H you want a book that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to oure
tbem at home, send .11 one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce to pay cost of mailing
mil,, ami lie will send you a tree copy of his great thousand-page illustrated
Common Sense Medico! Adviser-revised, up-to dato edition, in paper covers.
In handsome oloth-blndlnj, 50 stamps.   Address Dr. R.V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.
A Plant Magician
"1 want 20,000 prune trees in nine
months' time," suid a man.
"Go to 'Wizard' Burbank," he was
So the man called un Luther Burbank and asked for the trees.
"1 haven't any prune trees in my
nursery," said the magician, "but I'll
have tliem for you within nine month.
And the , man went away, greatly
wondering. For a prune tree cannot
lie grown in thut time.
Nevertheless, ut the end of nine
months he received the -'O.UUO prune
trees. Wizard Burbank simply planted '20,000 almond sprouts, which grow
into vigorous saplings within u few
months. To these he grafted 20,000
prune cuttings, so thut the full number of pruue-beui'itig trees was ready
by the day agreed upofi.
This is only one of the magician's
tricks. Ho hus done a thousand more
astonishing feats. You have doubtless
lieen entertained by magicians who
have pulled bunnies from empty boxes
und who have made ivory balls vanish
ill the uir. The plant magician performs much more wonderful tricks—
those whicli are done not to entertain'
people, but 'o make tliem happier and
the earth more beautiful.
If you wanted seedless prunes and
plums und stoneless cherries, you
would have to take out the seeds and
stones yourself. Rut the plant magician grows them thut way. He can
make a plant like a rhubarb grow edible stalks the whole year round. One
of his apple trees may bear as many
as four different kinds of apples.
Grains and fodder plants he has
grown larger than those raised by
other people; he has improved cotton
rice und sugar oun.\ He can grow
walnuts with soft shells and white
meat; and his walnut trees are larger
in thirteen years than un ordinary
walnut tree is iu twenty-eight years.
Making entirely now fruits is as
simple a matter for the plant magi
oiuu us eating pie is for you or me.
He'll just take our wild plum and tho
Japanese plum and our common apricot, and tho Hist thing you know
he'll have a plumcot—a beautiful fruit
with its silky down and shadowy
bloom, and having duliciously flavored
pulp of a yellow or deep crimson
color. His tungclo, with its easily
removable rind, is u tangerine orange
and a grapefruit ull jumbled up together. From a nectarine and pencil
he also makes a new kind of fruit.
White pumpas grass changes to pink
under the plant magician's wonderful
bundling. He will make gross grow
on arid plains, without water. Hn inn
already made white blaokberr.ee and
taken the thorns from their hushes.
Now ho is gniwing spineless cuctus,
which is good for man ami beast to
eat. Minever, it will thrive not. only
in the hot, sultry desert, hut on the
cold plains of tha fur north.
carlet amaryllis to ten inches. The
gladiolus he has caused to bloom all
the way round its stalk like a hyacinth.
Close your cvosand let the magician
hold a flower close to yovr nostrils.
Sniff! That's right—take a deep
breath. "Ah! it's a nvgnolia," you
say. But it isn't. The wizard has
fooled you again, with a dahlia to
whicli he has given the perfume of the
magnolia. By a similar method, he
has given the fragrance of the verbena
to the arbutus. When the mugiciah's
"Australian Star Flowers" are grown
in sufficient quantity, there will be no
more use for artificial flowers, because
the graceful, crimson-white clusters of
the "Star Flower" never fade nor 'ose
their odor. They are splendid i rna-
ments for ladies' hats!
This wonderful magician doesn't
live in a castle. You pass a while
picket fence and go betwem low-
clipped hedges, through beautiful
lawns, to a simple vine-covered cottage. Here you will find a spare,
rather stoop-shouldered kindly gentleman, who wouldn't think of putting
on airs. He's the wizard, and the
vine-covered castle is his home at
j Santa Rosa, Cal.
The plant magician has been a wizard almost since he was bom—at
Lancaster, Mass., in 1849. He has
always liked animals and birds und
plants; lias been able to do most
anything he wanted with them. As a
boy, he knew wheue the biggest apples could be found in the orchard,
where the best wild berries grew on
the hillside and in the meadow
grasses, and he could tell you where
the walnuts, hickory nuts and chestnuts were thickest. He knew everything that was worth while knowing
about the woods, the fields and the
lt takes a very wonderful magician
to be a plant magician!
The following are the returns of
thenre production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
year to date:
Granby 18,372
Mother Lode  8,931
Rawhide  3,200
Snowshoe  2,400
Oro Denoro	
Jackpot      832
No. 7      280
(iolilen  Eagle	
Total 34,015 1,379,463
Smelter treatment—
Granbv 18,605 6158,683
B. C. Copper Co...13,182 298,987
Metal Quotations
New Yokk, Nov, 3.—Silver, 66J;
standard copper, 812.30® 12.«0, dull.
London, Nov. 3.—Silver, 26J; lead,
£13 5s.
W. A. Williams, local manager
of the Granby smelter, returned the
first part ot the week from a short
visit to Spokane.
W. Marchant, of Victoria, inspector of customs for British Columbia,
has been in the city during the present week on a tour of inspection.
Mrs. J. B. Henderson and family
left on Tuesday for Calgary, Alta.,
where they will reside in future.
They were pioneers of the city.
Lost—Light bay mare and bay colt;
mare has wall eye antl three white
feet; brand ' W" on thgh. Reward
offered to any one returning the same
to P. Andrews, Grand Forks, B C.
If we could understand how little
the rest of the world accounts us it
would save a lot of wear and tear on
oiu nervous systems.
Mark Oates. who has been a resident of this district for the past
fifteen years, left on Weduesday for
his old home in Carbonear, NHd.,
where he intends to remain permanently.
Bridge Street,
The hest and most
substantial Hrn-nronf
building In the Boundary country. Kp-
cently completed and
ii p w ly fitrnlelied
throughout. Equipped with all tooderu
electrical conveniences. Centrally '><.•
rated. ifirat-QliiM ac?
comtnodationH for the
ravelling public.
Hot and Gold Baths
First-Glass Bar, Pool
and Billiard Rooms
in Connection.
Mining Stook Qaotations
BOSTON, Not. 3.—The following aro today's opening quotations for
the Htuckts mentioned:
Asked.        Bid
(iranby Consolidated.    39.00    34.00
B. C. Copper      8.00     7.00
Itis usually the morning after that
life seems sueh an empty dream.
SBALBD TINDERS addressed to the under-
•dulled, and  einlorMed   "Tender for iul-
ditloiis and alterations to the Hubllo BuiM-
ing, N.triuiuin, H.C,," will be m-eiveil at
tin-, office until I .(hi p.m., on Monday, No*
vi'inher ~*i, 1910, forthe work mentioned.
I'i im*, speolHv tl n and hum oi contract
enn tic seen ntiii forninot tender niitmiieil at
thin Department, on iipiilloHtlou to the Care-
tilu-r, I'iiIiIU' Bmldluu, Nunuimo, !.('. Mini
at tho office of Sir. Wm. HeuiloiHon. Kc-llent
Archlteci, Victoria, H G.
PerNons tendering are notified that tenders
will o-» hn considered iiuIohm made on the
printed form supplied, and signed with their
actual  signatures. stiitiliK their   occnprtilui.E
mul I'liK'i- of residence, lu uic «•»*.■ ni linn.-
[_.■• nei mil HltfhHhiri', the nature ol the OGOitpH-
tion and pliiuoo) roildeilOeOl each member ol
the (Inn mum be uivdu,
EhcIi tender must he accompanied by an
neceptoil ctieoue on a chartered bank,
payable to the urder of the Honourable the
<f Printing ^
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial  Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
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.
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. mccutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Freih OotMjgnraettt of
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stook
a Fresh Supply of]
Ice Gi
.nd  Si
Palace Barber Shop
■or Honlnff a
Kelor Honing a Specialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Door North of Granby Hotel,
First Struct.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Mlniater of I'uMii   Worki, equal tn ten n
.•.■in  (l» u.c.) ul llm nt_)OU!U.ul thn lender,
Wizard Burbank dikes all sorts of
lihertii'H with tlm airai utnl    nnlnra   n_\ V1'1"'1 ?''".,'''" '■"'"""i " the per.nn ten
iiueniLS wiin ine si«is nun    uiinrs   ot  ,(„,,„.. ,|„.||„, toenter into a contract when
flowers   Hn tuts matin tin. Almoin rlaiao i culled upon toilo «o,or fall lo complete the
nowers. nu lias inaiio mo anasia daisy,  Work contracted for.   It the tender be not
__■!.;<.I.    i_i    rcrKiilivntn   una.    _»...l..i_.   nc'ci'ted the chciiue will he returned,
which   is   trom hvo to   seven   lnohe« |   Th„ Department doe. not bind luelf to ao-
across.    Such a daisy is  most  like a I''"" *••""•* or «n» lender
J By urder.
sunflower, isn't itl    Beneath his skill-' K. C, DKSBOUHKBS,
ful touch the yellow California poppy j Dop_.rtmo.itol Publio Worte
_r«_n_f__r\ DDIMTIMfJ—the kind we do—is in itso" an
VlUUU [RILl 1 lLlVl advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the best. Let us estimate on vour ordor. We guarantee
satisfaction. __.
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
change,! into a soft, rich red; calias he|   N.w,p.w»$toM« thi. ad.
has grown to a  foot across, anil    the
vertit. fluent if they Insert It without authority Irom the Department.
Total to    Latest
Date.      Date.
Allthorl.ed .--shakes-^ Paid
Granby Con.olldatedrCopt»r...*W,^,™.    !».»» »"» »•« «" * ■y^m Feb. im .go
Cariboo McKlni.ey-l.old     lSS      nS    15 HM        tMU Sent. 1906 .50
cSvoSp^7-copU'.'.v.v.:.-.'.':.' ».Ko mm» *        _01.20us.p_.__s>. .00
Telephone A129
Rutherford Bros., Props.
tions strictly
lent free, Olden aiiencr,
Pateota taken tbrouaL ___. —
_iX_lnlno_.es, without charge. In
Patent* taken tbroocfi
X-lalnoMcs, without Che.	
Scientific American.
A hancjiomely illustrated weekly.
■—on of any 6Cientt_lo jo	
 la.at.7_) a:	
*U noWBdeflcn.
eolation of any .clentl.._    ,.       _
Canada, $1.75 a year, footage prepaid,   gold by
. LarRoatclr-
lournal.   Terms tor
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
otlice in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. The •
Sun job office.


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