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The Evening Sun Mar 24, 1911

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Tenth Year—No. 20
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. March 24, 191 J.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
HAD TO PAY TWICE
Legal
Point on International
Law Requires Immediate Solution
Aa a member of the association,
any one ot these four agricultural
journals are given gratis: Farm and
Dairy, Farmers' Advocate, eastern
or western edition, Canadian Farm.
When sending in membership fee do
not fail to state which paper you desire. The annual membership fee
to the association is $1, and may be
forwarded to the Secretary, Department of Agriculture, Victoria.
A little excitement was created in
the city on Tuesday morning by tbe
visit of a United States homestead
inspector. According to bis statement, settlers on the' other side
the line have violated the law
in taking up pre-emptions, clearing
tbe land of tbe timber, disposing of
tbe wood, ties and sawlogs, and tben
abandoning their holdings. A
large quantity of wood, ties and sawlogs haB been purchased by sawmill
men, railways and wood dealers.
Tbe inspector claimed to bave tbe
right to come over'here and collect
for the wood, aB the parties who had
. cut and sold it in violation of the
law were irresponsible. It is stated
that one dealer effected a cash settlement with tbe inspector. This
appears to be a complicated case,
and as The Sun's international barrister is spending hie vacation in
Europe at present, an opinion as to
tbe legality of the points involved is
withheld; but it appears strange tbat
after a person purchases,pays for and
imports an article in good faith,
other parties should have the power
to come along and demand a second
payment
Stook Breeders' Association
Tbe British Columbia Stock
Breeders' association has been Or
guiiized for .some four years, and
during that time it has been working
along lines of improvement in the
live stock industry of the prov
ince. It has endeavored in many
ways to assist breeders of pure-bred
live stock and to improve existing
conditions pertaining to the indue
try. While the primary function is
tbat of education, it bas also undertaken much practical work. For
tbe ensuing year it will assist in de-
, fraying transportation charges on
purebred Btock imported into tbe
province, aB well as stock shipped
from point to point within the province, to all who are members of tbe
association.
Among other things, it is also providing for speeiul prizes at the leading fall fairs for this yenr; also prizes
for stock judging competitions will be
carried on under the auspices of the
association, and it is advisable tbnt
all intending competitors in thiB
competition should become members
of the association
Recently the directors decided thnt
ii directory should be published in
connection with the forthcoming annual report, which will soon he off
the press. The secretnry hns been
instructed to compile a directory of
pure-bred live slock which is being
bred by all members. This directory
should be the means of encouraging
stock sales throughout thc province,
end, at least, it will be a means of
advertising. Blank forms to be rilled
in for the directory have been font
to all present  members, hut should
|, any one desire to become a member
in order that they may  have   thoir
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Clarence   Howard's   Hand
Mangled in Wood Sawing Machine
later in the hospital. He was walking along a narrow bench and, be-
] coming overbalanced, fell headlong
into a chute, with rock falling upon
him. He was 32 years of age, and
a native of Wales. He was well
known and popular with hiB fellow-
workmen.
Sunday School Convention
A convention ofthe Boundary district Sunday schools, of the British
Columbia Sunday School association,
will be held in this city on Sunday
and Monday, April 2nd and 3rd.
Delegates froni all the Sunday
school of the district will be present.
Tbe following specialists in church
work from Vancouver will also be in
attendance: Mrs. Dr. MacKuy, superintendent elementary department;
H. J. Knott, superintendent adult
Bible class department; C. E. Mahon, treasurer provincial association
and superintendent of the largest
Sunday school in British Columbia,
and Rev. I. W. Williamson, general
secretary.
Tbe program of the convention
follows:
SUNDAY MORNING.
The pulpits of all the churches
will be occupied by tbe visitors.
SUNDAY AFTERNOON.
General mass meeting in Baptist
church at 2:80.
Speakers—Mrs, Dr. MacKay will
teach lesson for the day to the primary pupils.
Address—Rev. I, W. Williamson,
generaljsecretary.
Special singing, led by Mr. Wil'
liamson.
SUNDAY EVENING.
Mass meeting in Baptist church.
Regular time.
Sermon by Rev. I. W. Williamson. Subject, "A Child in the
Midet."
MONDAY AFTERNOON.
Methodist Church, 2:30, Elementary 8ession—
2:30—Devotional, Rev. M. D.
McKee.
2:45—Rouod Table Conference,
"The Sunday School," C. E. Mahon.
3:80—Graded Lessons: Explained,
Exhibited, Exemplified—Mrs. Dr.
MacKay
4:30—General Conference on Organized Work—H. J. KnOtt.
5:00—Anuouncemenl8 und Benediction.
MONDAY KVBNlKli.
Presbyterian Church, 7:45, Adult
Bible Class Session—
7:45—Devotional, Rev. J. Calvert.
8:00—Address: "Thc Growth nnd
Power of the A.BC."— H. J. Knott.
8:30—Speeiul Music and Offering.
8:40 —Round Table Conference on
A. U.C. Work—Rev. I. W. William-
son.
Clarence Howard, aged 15 years,
while working at Brown's wood sawing machine on Wednesday evening,
happened to get his left hand in
contact with the rapidly revolving
saw, sustaining injuries that will
probably result in the loss of two
of his fingers. Dr. Kingston was
called, and it required a couple of
hours to dress the wounds. The second ringer was amputated. An attempt is being made to save the
first finger, but it will probably have
to be taken off in the course of a few
days.
An important change has been
made in the regulations governing
deposits in the government postal
savings banks, and tbe amounts
wbich can henceforth be deposited
are largely increased. The rules, as
printed in depositors' passbooks and
in tbe official postal guide, state the
amount- to be received from a depositor in any year ending 31st
March as $1000, and the total
amount which can be placed to the
credit oi any account as $3000, exclusive of interest.. Under an order
in council of the 22nd February,
1911, the post oflice savings banks
are authorized to receive deposits to
the extent of $1500 in any one year,
nnd the maximum limit of an account i" fixed at $5000, exclusive of
interest.
Peter Brude, a popular young
rancher living near Danville, and
Miss Vona Legg, the daughter of
James Legg, a prominent farmer of
La Fluer mountain, near Danville,
were married at Republic last week.
Tbe young couple left for a wedding
trip to Spokane, but will return to
Danville in a short time.
The much advertised demonitra
tion train, wbich was scheduled for
this city today, will not come, the
points west of Marcus in its itinerary having been chalked oft the
slate. This will be a disappointment to tbe farmers, fruit growers
and poultry raisers of the valley.
About eight million feet of sawlogs have been cut for tbe Robinson
& Lequime Lumber company at the
various camps up the North Fork
during the past wfnter. The Ynle-
Columbia Lumber company's cut up
tbe main river for the season
amounts two about twelve million
feet.
The plaintiffs in the suit ngalnst
the New Republic company and the
Ra'.hfon Reduction company et al.
have filed out a motion for default
in tbe superior court of Washington, the attorney for the defendants
having failed to answer the amended
complnint within the time allowed
by the court laws. A former motion
for default was lost for the reason
that the lost day fell on a legal holiday. This time no such error was
overlooked. The plaintiff's attorney expects judgment as asked for,
namely, the setting aside of the
transfer to tbe Ratbfon interests and
u judgment for costs.
The Canadian Pacific Railway
company has jnst issued two publicity pamphlets entitled "Western
Cannda" and "British Columbin"
respectively.   They  contain a large
About sixty couples attended a
dance given at Frank Hoelzel's new
home, ten miles up the North Fork,
last week. A four-horse conveyance went up from this city. Every
body had an enjoyable time. Mr.
Hoelzel has one of the finest residences in this neighborhood.
The coal miners at Coleman are
on a strike, and a general walkout
in all the Crow's Nest Puss mines is
threatened. The Greenwood smelter
gets its coke supply from Coleman,
but bas enough on band to run until May.
The Kootenay jam factory, of
Nelson, in order to enlarge their
operations and increase tbeir output,
bave decided to move to the coast.
The factory hus been sold to the
Doukhobors at Brilliant, wbo will
use it as a warehouse.
The new motor nnd crushes have
been installed at the Rawhide mine,
and 160 men are now employed nt
the property. About 800 tons of
ore will be shipped from the mine
daily hereafter.
Shipments from the No. 7 mino
have been temporarily suspended
and Ihe force nf workmen reduced.
More  development   work   will   be
amount of valuable information,well  dona  on  the  property  before ship
arranged,   together   with new maps i menla are resumed.
The fruit    parking   school closetl
of Ihe ruilwuy system.    Some attention is paid to   the   Boundnry  district, but the description of the en-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  terprises of this city lacks accuracy.
John R. Jackson, member of   thc
provincial legislature for Greenwood 	
riding, was a passengor on Tues-1 Tuesday afternoon, antl James
day's down boat. He carried witb , Berkley, the instructor, left foi his
him $58,000 worth of political per- home in Vernon the following day.
suaders to be used on roads and The parties who took the course
bridges in hiB constituency, which learned many essential details re-
is 28 miles long. It is certainly ajgarding commercial fruit packing,
fairly liberal appropriation in com-!and the knowledge acquired should
parison with those of many dis-1 prove bencficinl to the orchardists of
tricts three or   four   times   ite size. | the valley in the futuie.
M. Nicholson, of Edmonton, and
Hank Oger, of Lntonihe, Alta., arrived in the city on Tuesday, and
are visiting at tlie home of Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Herrick. They niny
possibly locate in the valley.
John Citi,  of Greenwood,   this
i week purchased JO acres of lnnd   in
I the Priest ndditiou from thc Eastern
.Townships   bunk.      Mr.   Citi   will
move onto his property next fill.
MAY BUY AT ONCE
In Order to Secure Water
This Tear, Plants Mast
Be Purchased Now
The meeting of irrigationists in
the city hall on Monday evening,
called for the purpose of hearing the
result of the conference between the
committee appointed at the previous
meeting and the local representative
of the Cascade Water Power & Light
company regarding a modification of
some of the clauses of the power
contract, was not very largely attended, owing doubtless to the short
notice given. Mr. Cooper explained
the concessions the company was
willing to grant, which constituted
about all the business transacted.
All of those present expressed themselves as being in favor of ordering
the pumping plants at once, before
the power contract is signed, in order to secure irrigation this season.
As the machinery companies require eight weeks from the receipt of
the order until shipment iB made,
tbe importance of this step being
taken can readily be realized.
Basket Social
The basket social held at the residence of Mr. and Mre. Hodgson son
Tuesday evening, the 21st inst., waa
in every way a great success. The
guessing contest created a good deal
of interest. The credit for this inspiring feature belongs to F. E. and
Mrs. Lathe, who spared no pains to
make it attractive to those present.
A short but very acceptable musical
program followed, all the numbers
being well received. Mr. Swain then
took the auction block and offered,
one by one, more than forty baskets
of the choicest viands, which were
eagerly purchased by the gentlemen
present. Mrs. Tuttle prepared an
appetizing cup of coffee, and when
all the baskets were sold, ladies nnd
gentlemen congregated in little
groups and closetl a most enjoyable
evening in happy fellowship and
with tasty refreshments. Mrs. Hodgson is deserving of the highest praise
for the excellent arrangements made
for lhe comfort of her guests, and
for the delicious candy made by her
'and esgerly purchased by the visitors. The proceeds were presented
to the Methodist church of this city.
Thomas Raby, aged 8(1 years, wns
found dead in his cabin on China
oreek last Saturday. He died from
natural chums. He came to the
tlistriet twenty-tWO years ngo,
Mrs. ll. Burns, living near Myn-
caster on the Bridesville mail, died
Inst week from acute Bright's disease, after tin illness of two days.
She was 40 years of nge, and is survived by a husband nnd four children.
John Henderson died in the
Greenwood hospital last Thursday
from heart failure,   He was 65 yenrs
old and a unlive of Scotland.
But Greenwood is not a "safe''con-j ~*~~
breed of stock listed in the directory,! atituency and it doesn't pay to be'    "'°'ln Evans  fell   50 feet in the
they should become members of the [ guc\j ._\cw Denver Record. glory hole at the  Granby  mines in    __ w      	
association   at   once and  send in a   j Phoenix on   Monday  morning^ nnd I   The lirst general  meeting  of
I list   of  the   purebred  stock which      The C.P.R. steel bridge at Cascade sustained internal injuries from   lie      Spring plowing ctiinineiiceil in lhe   Greenwood   Farmers'   Institute
they arc breeding. has been completed. I effects of wbich he die * few ho firs valley on Monday last, bc held next month.
('. X. Beebe, representing thc Can- Pete Shubeck was injured   at the
adieu Westinghouse oompany, haa Mother Lode mine <>n Tuesday by
been in the city during the present tailing astride the walls of an ore
week interviewing the ranchers iu re- car.
gnnl to irrigation plants.
the
will THE  SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
THE
FOUR FINGERS
By FRED M. WHITE,
Author ol
Tha Orlmeon Bllncll The Cardinal
Moth; Tha Waliht ol tha Orown;
Tho Corner House; The Slave* ot
Silence; Oraven Fortune; Tha
Fatal Doeo; Netta.
(Continued.)
CHAPTER IV.
In The Lilt.
Gurdon looked out from the shelter
of the great portico to see the sheets
of rain roaring on the pavement.
Nothing but the steady plash of the
raindrops as they rattled on the pavements. To walk half a mile on such
a night meant getting wet through;
and Gurdon somewhat ruefully regarded his thin slippers and his light
dust overcoat. Hall a dozen times
did the night porter blow his whistle,
but no sign of a cab could be seen.
"We sha'n't get one to-night," Venner said. "They are all engaged.
There is only one thing for it—you
must take a room here, and stay till
the morning. I've no doubt 1 can
lit you up in the way of pyjamas and
nil the rest of it."
Gurdon fell in readily enough with
the suggestion. Indeed, there was
nothing else for it. He took his number antl key from the sleepy clerk
in the office, nnd made his way upstairs to Venner's bedroom.
"I'll just have one cigarette before
I turn in," he said. "It seems as if
Fate had ordained it thnt, I am to
keep in close touch with the leading
characters of the mystery, Hy the
way, we never took the trouble to
find out who the handsome cripple
was."
"That is very easily done in the
morning," Venner replied. "A striking personality like that is not soon
lost sight of. Besides, he has doubtless been here before, for, if you will
recollect, his attendants took him to
the right table as if it had been ordered before hand. And now, if you
don't mind, I'll turn in—not that I
expect to sleep much after an excit-
ing evening like this. Good night,
old fellow."
Gurdon went tut to his own room,
where he slowly undressed and sat
thinking the whole thing out on the
edge ol his bed. Perhaps he was suffering from the same suppressed excitement which nt that moment wns
keeping Venner awake, for he felt
not the slightest disposition to turn
in. Usually he wes a sound sleeper;
but this night seemed likely to prove
an exception to the rule.
An hour passed, nnd Gordon was
still sitting there, asking himself
whether it would not be better to go
to bed nnd compel sleep lo come to
him. Impatiently he flicked out his
light and laid his head resolutely on
the pillow.
But it was all in vain—sleep was
out of the question. The room was
not altogether in darkness, either; for
the sleeping apartments on that landing had been arranged back to back
with a large open ventilator between
them. Through this ventilator came
a stream of light; evidently the occupant of the adjoining room hnd not
yet retired. The light worried Gur-
don; he asked himself irritably why
his neighbor should be permitted to
annoy him in this way. A moment or
two later the sound of suppressed
voices came through the ventilator,
followed by the noise of a heavy fall.
At any ordinary time Gurdon would
have thought nothing of this, but his
imagination was aflame now; his
mind was full of hidden mysteries.
It seemed to him thnt something sinister and underhand waa going on in
the next room.
Usually, no one would identify the
Grand Empire Hotel with crima and
intrigue; but thnt did not deter Gurdon from rising from his bed and
making a determined efloit lo see
through thc ventilator into the adjoining room. It wns not an easy
matter, but by dint of balancing two
chairs one on top of the other the
thing wns nccomplished. Very cnu
liously Gurtlon pushed back the glass
slide and looked through. So far as
he could see, tliere was nothing to
justify nny suspicion. The room was
absolutely empty, though it was brilliantly lighted; nnd for a moment
Gurdon felt nshnmed of his suspicions, antl turned nwnv, half determined to try nntl sleep. It was at
that instnnt thnt he noticed something out ol the common. To hiB
quickened ear there enme a sound unmistakably like a snore, and pushing
his body hnlf through the ventilator,
he managed to mnke out the bed in
the.next room. On it lay the body
ol a boy in uniform, unmistakably a
messenger boy nr a hotel attendant
of that kind. Fnr Gurdon could see
the hotel name embroidered in gold
letters on his collnr.
Perhaps there was nothing so very
mysterious in this, except that the
lad was lying on the bed fully dressed, even in his boots. It was a luxurious room; not nt nil the class of
apartment to which the hotel management would relegate one of their mes-
senger boys, nor wns it possible thnt
the. Ind had had the temerity to go
into the vacnnt room nnd sleep.
"Something wrong hire." Gnrt'on
muttered, "Hung me if I don't get
through tiie ventilator and seo what
W. N. U., No. 133.
it i;."
It was no difficult matter for an
athlete like Gurdon to push his way
through and drop on the bed on the
other side. Then he shook the form
of the slumbering lad without reward.
The boy seemed to be plunged in a
sleep almost like death. As Gurdon
turned him over, he noticed on the
other side of the lad's collar the single word "Lift." It began to dawn upon Gurdon exactly what hnd happened. In large hotels like the Grand
Empire there is no fixed period when
the lift is suspended, and consequently, it hns attendants day and night.
For some reason, this boy had evidently heen drugged and carried into
the room where he now lay. There
was no doubt whatever about it, for
it was impossible to shake the latl
into the slightest semblance of life.
Gurdon cross >d to the dbor, untl
found, not to his surprise, that it wus
locked. His flrst impulse wos to return to his own room nnd call the
night porter: but a strange, wild iden
hnd com? into his mind, antl he re
frained from doing so. It occurred
to him that perhaps Mark Fenwick
or the handsome cripple had hud a
hand in this outrage.
"I'll wait a bit," Gurdon told himself. "It is just possible thnt my key
will fit this door. Anyway, it is
worth trying."
Gurdon made his way back to his
own room again, to return a minute
of two later with his key. To his
great delight the do^r opened, and
he stood in a further corridor, close
to the cage in which the lift worked
noiselessly up nnd down.
It was absolutely quiet there, an
thnt anybody standing there would
have been able to carry out any operation of an unlawful kind without
observation. Gurdon stood their,
looking down the lift shaft, until he
sow that the cage was once more beginning to ascend. It came up slowly
ond smoothly without the least noise,
until it was leyel with the flior on
which Gurdon was standing. It vas
one of the open kind of lifts, so thnt
he could see inside quite clearly. To
till practical purposes, the lift was
empty, save for the presence of one
man, who lay unconscious on the
floor. The cage was ascending so leisurely that Gurdon was in a position
to make quite a close examination of
the figure before the whole structure
had risen to the next floor. It did
not need a second glance to tell Gurdon that the mnn in the cage was
suffering from the same which had
placed the boy assistant beyond all
power of interfering.
"Now, what does nil this mean?"
Gurdon muttered. "Who iB there on
the floor above who is interested in
getting these two people out of the
way? What do they wnnt to bring
up or send down which it is not snfe
to dispose of by the ordinary means?
I think I'll wait and see. No sleep
for me to-night."
The lift vanished in the same silent
way. It hung overhead for some little
time, and once more appeared m
sight, this time absolutely empty,
save for a small square box with iron
bands at the corners, which lay upon
the floor. As the cage descended
Gurdon suddenly made up his mind
what to do. He sprang lightly on to
the top of the foiling coge and grasped the rops with both hands. A moment later and he was descending in
the darkness.
As. far as he could judge, the lift
went absolutely down to the bine
ment, where, for the time being, it
remained. There was a warm, damp
smell in the air, suggestive of fungus,
whereby Gurdon knew that he must
be in the vaults beneath the hotel.
As his eyes became accustomed tt;
the gloom, he could make out just in
front of him a circular patch of light,
which evidently was a coal chute.
He had no need to wait now for the
full development of the adventure.
He could hear whispered voices and
the clang of metal, as if somebody
had opened the door of the lift. One
of the voices he failed to understand,
but with a thrill he recogniied the
fact that the speaker was talking in
either Spanish or Portuguese. Instantly it flashed into his mind that
this was the language most familiar
to the man who called himself Mark
Fenwick. Beyond doubt he was quite
right, when he identified this last
development with the actors in the
dramatic events cailier in the evening.
"Now, don't be long about it," n
hoarse voice whispered. "There ore
two more coses to send up, and two
more to come down here. Hns that
von come olong, or shall we have to
wait until morning?"
"The van is there right onout.li,''
another hoarse voice answered. "We
have got the stuff out on the pavement. Let's have that last lot here,
and get it up at once."
Gurdon could hear the sound of
labored breathing as if the unseen
man was struggling with some heavy
burden. Presently some square object was deposited on the floor of the
lift. It slipped from some one's
hands, and dropped with a heavy
thud thnt caused the lift to vibrate
like a thing of life.
"Clumsy fool," n voice muttered.
"You might hnve dropped that on my
foot. What did you want to let go
for?"
"I couldn't help it," another voi"e
grumbled. "I didn't know it was
half so hea'y. Besides, the r.ne
broke."
"Oh, ate you going to be there 'ill
night?"—another voice with n suggestion of o foreign accent in it, asked
impntiently. "Don't forget you huve
got to bring the man down yet, nnd
see thnt the boy is taken to his place.
Now. un with it."
Standing there, holding on  to Ihe
rope and quivering with excitement,
Gurdon wondered what was going to
happen next. Once more he felt him,
self rising, and an instant later he
was in tlie light again. He waited till
the lift had reached his own floor;
then he jumped quickly down, tat
ing care as he went to note the box
which lay on the floor of the lift. A
corner of it had been split open by
the heavy jar, and some shinny ma-
terial like sand lay in a little heap,
glittering in the rays of the electric
light,
Gurdon stood there panting for a
moment, and rather at a loss to know
what to do. next. Once more the lift
came down, this time with two boxes
of a smaller siie. They vanished; and
as the lift rose once again, Gurdon
had barely time to hide himself behind the bedroom door, and thus escape the observation of two men who
now occupied the cage. He just
caught a fleeting glimpse of them,
nntl saw thot one was an absolute
stranger, but he felt his heart beating slightly faster as he recognised
in the other the now familiar form of
Mark Fenwick. The mystery was beginning to unfold itself.
"Thnt wns a close thing," Gurdon
muttered as he wiped his hot face. "I
think I had better go back to my
own room and wait developments.
One can't be too careful."
The lift-boy was still sleeping
soundly on the bed; but his features
were twitching now, as if already the
drug was beginning to lose its effect.
At least, so Gurdon shrewdly thought,
nnd subsequently events proved that
he was not far wrong. He was standing in his own room now, waiting by
the ventilator, when he heard the
sound of footsteps on the other side
of the wall. Two men hnd entered
the room, nnd by taking a little risk,
Gurdon could see that they were examining the unconscious boy coolly
and critically.
(To be continued.)
Wanting a copy of "Tales from
Shakespeare," by Charles and Mary
Lamb, ond being in o great hurry,
he cut the title down nnd osked the
clerk at the book counter of one of
our large department shops whether
she hod "Lambs' Tales." He snid
he should never forget the faraway
look she gave him ns she remarked,
in a most superior tone;
"Tombs' tails? Fur department-
third floor."
SUFIS'
PERFUMED
KlLYE
mm*\
>7      ^____2
U'    VNADAl
England's First Railroad.
The traveling on the first railroad
ln England was not very comfortable undoubtedly. The coaches were
at first only coupled with chains, as
wagons are now, so that they jerked
the unfortunate passengers nearly off
their seats at starting and clashed
violently against each other when the
driver put on his brake. When fairly in motion, if the speed was any
but the slowest, the very short wheel
base produced a pitching action so
trying that it the journey had not
been a short one it would have seriously affected the popularity of the
railway as a means of passenger
transit.
Coins Turned to Snakes.
A money trick of Hindu jugglers
invariably causes great amusement to
every one who sees it except the victim of the joke. The juggler takes
three copper coins and places them
in the palm of some one in the group
of spectators, bidding him hold them,
as tightly es he can. By and by it
seems to the holder of the coins that
they aro swelling and growing hot.
They seem to be moving about. He
holds his hand closed as long as he
can and then opens it, always with
a gasp of fright; for there wriggling
about are three tiny snakes.
All the things in her life a woman
would like to put away with her bridal bouquet would fill a warehouse.
Many mothers have reason to bless
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator because lt haa relieved the little ones of
suffering and made them healthy.
Some tombstones inscriptions are
too good to be true.
It takes a tailor-made woman to
make a self-made man look like a
last year's bird's nest.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Some time ago I had a bad attack,
of Quinsy which laid me up for two
weeks and cost a lot of money.
Finding the lump again forming in
my throat, I bathed freely with MINARD'S LINIMENT, and saturating a
cloth with the liniment left it on ull
night. •
Next morning the swelling was gone
and I attributed the warding off of an
attack of Quinsy to the free use of
MINARD'S LINIMENT.
C. F. WORDEN.
St. John.
How a man does swell up when his
opinion turns out better than yours!
ijfc^*V^'K^*^'Wi^e»^^^r^^*<^l^*J^^^^e^^l^^^^^>^^^PV^a^ ^^^"m,™ ||
EMPIRE
NAVYCUT
arettes
.IHHHpj
MPiRE
ifeSHsS
CIGARETTES
■m»^Mm4) m**smsms*msw
Met THE  SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Children Often Need 'J-—^ h^
purgatives rn)u» the bowels sad pave the way lor
life-Ion j troubles.   The in
tvaeuantln
dots the work most
effectively without Irritating the bowels
or cauatog tny discomfort.   The children like them lor they ttstt
like candy.   Oat ol the most popular el the NA-DRU-CO preparations.
SSe.aW*.  II rear drtiRW bet no) ret •tacked them, Mod 26c. ml we will null litem. 20
siMiiimown i.i.iK.Wwwr.»j.,i_iiMi.    .    .
DISTEMPERS
Mak Eye. tstoaalls.
•hlnlM rtvtr,
aad Catarrhal rover.
Bora eare aad poaltlre preventive, to matter how hor let at ur ate are
laleeiod or "oipoied." liquid, lira* oa the looioe, aeu on the Blood aad
Glaada, eioeli Ihe poUotoaa ,emu Iron Ihe body. Corel Dtnomper la Don
Keep Out
An invention has been completed
for what many 'thought to be impossible, namely, an indicator to reveal
the number of the 'phone where the
receiver is taken down while a conversation is taking place. Subscribers
to rural 'phones know that there are
always one or two people that are
always interested in others people's
business and frequently their presence may be known by the click of
the receiver as it is taken from the
holder. This indication will not only
indicate when a third person comes
on the line, but when they go off.
—Tiverton Watchman.
Burn Caused  Open   Sore
Zam-Buk Worked a Wonderful Curt.
tad Sheep, aad Cholera la Poultry. Larsail lellloe live nook remedy. Ceres
La Grippe amont human helot a and It a Saa kidney remedy, soo aod f i a
bottles It aad lua doaaa, Cat tale oat. Keep It. Show It to fonr dnfllat,
who wUI tet It lor yoo. Free Booklet,  Dtetemper, Caoioe and Carat."
DISTRIBUTORS-ALL WHOLISALI DRU00I8TS
•MNN MEDICAL CO. CSiaim aad ■acMrltlHuU. ttilU,DU. I.U,
WmCffESTER
LOADED BLACK
ROWDER SHELLS
W
nse. wum ate. ta u. a. mt. em.
Shoot Strong and Evenly,
Are Sure Fire,
Will Stand Reloading.
They Always Oct The Qarae.
For Sale Everywhere.
Appleford
Counter
Check
Book
Factory
and Offices:
HAMILTON,
ONT.
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
Capacity
50,000 Check Books
per Day.
We are supplying the Larg-
g~, \ est users of Counter Check
LOMpany, \ Books in Canada with our
r*     «x  J    V IMPERIAL BOOKS."
Limited.
APPLEFORD COUNTER
CHECK BOOK
COMPANY, LIMITED.
(Not In tht Trust.)
"It's us true as gospel, my dear.
I heard it from Mrs. Jones, and her
cook's second cousin is the wife of
the man they buy their groceries
irom, bo you see I got it direct."
AFTER
DOCTORS
FAILED
Lydia EPiokham's Vegetable Compound Cured Her.
Toronto, Canada.—"I shall endeavor
to describe to you how I felt before I
began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I scarcely knew
wbat it was to be well. 1 had awful
bearing-down pains
I and usually before
I my monthly periods
II suffered terribly
land had to go to
I bed. I was nol able
I to walk across the
I floor the pain was
I so tad. I doctored
I for a long time, but
I the doctor's treat-
1 ment did not do me
1 any good. I gave up
I all hopes of ever
'being well  again
until one dar my husband saw the Com-
Sound advertised in the paper. He
ecided to get me a bottle, and I am
thankful he did. I had not taken one
bottle before I began to feel better,
and I kept on taking it until now I am
a different woman. It also helped me
during maternity and childbirth. I
can thoroughly recommend your Vegetable Compound to any woman who
is afflicted with female troubles."—
Mrs. 3. M. Twekdalb, 188 Nassau St,
Toronto', Canada.
The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
and herbs, is unparalleled. It may be
used with perfect confidence by women
who suffer from displacements, inflammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indi-
Sistion, disslness, er nervous prostra-
oa.
Sighting t Traitor
"Undemonstrative fellow, that Filli-
ken. He wouldn't get up when the
band played the national air."
"Reckon he won't keer a whoppee
if he's left out o' the census."
*****************
* *
* MAKE     TEETHING *
* PAINLESS *
*   *
* Teething   time   is   always a *
* time of anxiety to mothers. At *
* this time baby becomes cross, *
* restless    and    nervous.     His *
* gums pain him, he is troubled *
* with constipation or diarrhoea, *
* spasms,   colic or convulsions. *
* His little life is in danger un- *
* less a medicine is given him *
* to keep his stomach sweet and *
* pure and his   bowels   regular. *
* Such   a   medicine   is   Baby's *
* Own   Tablets.     Nothing   can *
* equal them during   the   teeth- *
* ing period.   They have lessen- *
* ed the worries of thousands of *
* mothers.   Among them is Mrs. *
* W. A. Yeadon. Halifax, N.S., *
* who writes:—"I have UBed no *
* other medicine   for   boby but *
* Baby's   Own   Tablets   and I *
* would not be   without   them. *
* Last summer baby was greatly *
* troubled with his teeth until I *
* gave him the Tablets.     They *
* helped him and now he is  a *
* big healthy child."   The Tab- ♦
* lets are Bold by medicine deal- *
* ers or at 26 cents a box from *
* The   Dr.   Williams' Medicine ♦
* Co., Brockville, Ont. *
* *
*****************
"Man," said the tailor, sadly, "is
we read, made of dust, but I cannot
see how that is so. Dust always settles.   Man rarely does."
An Easy Pill ta Take.—Borne persons
have repugnance to pills because ol their
nauseating taste. Parmelee's Vegetable
I'ills aro so prepared at to make them
agreeable to the most fastidious. The
most delicate oan take them without feeling tho revulsion that follows the taking
of ordinary pills. Thit it one reason
for the popularity ol these celebrated
pills but the main reason it their high
tonical quality oa a medicine lor the
stomaoh.
I shall pass through this world but
once. Any good thing, therefore, that
I can do or any kindness that Lean
show to any human being, let me do
it now. Let me not defer it nor neglect it, for I shall not pass this way
again.
Sometimes a bad burn, a deep cut,
or; some similar injury sets up a more
permanent injury, in the form ot an
open discharging sore. In such cases
Zam-Buk will be found of unequalled
value.
Mr. J. Nixon, of 901 William Ave.,
Winnipeg, a blacksmith at the C.P.R.
shops, had his foot badly burned by
ome molten metal falling upon it.
He says: "The burn was a very bad
one, and after the first few days it
left an open sore, which showed marked signs of blood-poisoning. lt discharged freely and caused me terrible agony. For three weeks I suffered acutely and could get no ease.
At last I obtained a preparation from
the doctor, which seemed to stop the
discharging and made me quite hopeful, but finally the wound became as
bad as ever.
"I was then advised to use Znm-
Buk, and from the first application
the balm gave me relief. The inflammation was thoroughly checked, and
the poisonous matter cleared away
in a very short time after beginning
with Zam-Buk. Healing then began
and in less than two weeks the
wound was thoroughly healed."
One of the main lessons of this case
lies right here—try Zam-Buk first for
any injury, sore, skin disease cr
wound. It is equally good for piles,
blootlt poisoning, festering wounds,
chaps, cold sores, children's erup
tions, scalp sores, varicose ulcers,
chilblains, etc. All druggists and
stores sell at 50c. box or post free
from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, upon receipt of price. You are warned
against harmful substitutes and inferior preparations, which yield a
bigger margin of profit and are sometimes pushed as being "just as good.'
Nothing is just as good.
Something should be done to prevent hens from laying so many cold-
storage eggs.
Mlmrd't Liniment Curtt   Coldt, tte.
It's the natural bravery of a widow
that makes her want to take another
chancer
Value of Laughter
A famous doctor - once said, "Encourage your child tp be merry and
to laugh aloud; a good, hearty laugh
expands the chest and makes the
blood bound merrily along. Commend
me to a good laugh—not to a little,
sniggling laugh, but to one that will
sound right through the house; it
will not only do your child good, but
will be a benefit to all who hear,
and be an important means of driving the blues away from a dwelling.
Merriment is very catching and
spreads in a remarkable manner, few
being able to resist the contagion.
A hearty laugh is delightful harmony,
indeed, it is the best of all music."
PILES CURED IN S TO 14 DAYS
Your druggist will refund money if
PAZO OINTMENT faHs to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days.  50c.
Excuse me, madam, but would
you mind walking the other way and
not passing the horse?" said an English cabmun with exaggerated politeness to the fat lady who had just paid
a minimum fare, with no fee.
"Why?" she inquired.
"Because if 'e sees wot 'e's been
carrying for a shilling Vll have a
fit," was the freezing answer.
Minard't  Liniment  Curtt  Gtrgtt  In
Cows
DR. WINTERS
Cures all chronic diseases. Write
him. Hia valuable advice will
cost you nothing.
BOX 216.      NEW YORK CITY.
HOT MD HEALTH TO MOTHEt AMD Mill
Mat. Wiaaiow'e eoormno tutor tut lax*
.1  ...... -,n|J
_     ____n.e
TXKTHINO,' with PBBKBCT SSCCMfc    li
teed for.over IIXTT VIAaa byjtiuimn
MOTMaa
their   CHILMBM   Wl
taws*,* **ii*>\s,   wnn    raara> a    ovwati*       .,
tOOTHM the CHILD, BOKTBNS Ihe OUSJS.
ALLAYS all PAIN CURBS WIND COLIC, .at
It the beet remedy lor MABBHCBA. II to ao
sotately haraileit. Be eure and eak lor "Mra
Wlatlew'e Soothing tyrup," aad take no atkal
klad.   TweaHr-eveeeaUe bottle
/\BS0R8INE
A bottle of Bickle's Anti-Consumptive
Syrup, taken according to directions, will
subdue a cough in a snort time. This as*
sertion can be verified by hundreds who
have tried it and are pleased to bear testimony to its merits so that all may know
what a splendid medicine lt is. It costs
you only 25 cents to Join the ranks ot the
many who have been benefited by its use.
More people would take chances if
they could put thorn hack in case
they didn't turn out right.
Sahihhh Gun
srffiStt__rKts__.Tr nt jj5
Not Prtstnt
"If you were asked to name the
handsomest man in the room, whom
would you choose?"
"Well," she answered, looking
about, "I believe I should have to
admit that he isn't here tonight."
A 50-cent bottle of
Scott's Emulsion
given in half-teaspoon
doses four times a day,
mixed in its bottle, will
last a year-old baby nearly a month, and four bottles over three months,
and will make the baby
strong and well and will
lay the foundation for a
healthy, robust boy or
girl.
BOB SALS BT ALL DRCQOIST*
Send We., aeaat ol taper aad IMa ed. fer
ear Waatllal Sarlnp Baek aad Child's Sketck-
•aok. Back kaak taMalaa adaad Lack
Beany.
scott * aoww
amot,Weat    T Ont,
Explained
Employer—"William, Mrs. Sprig-
gans complains that she received only
one of all the bundles she had put up
here last night."
William—"That's funny, sir. I
wrote 'Mrs. Spriggans' on one bundle
and put 'ditto' on each of the others."
It Tettlflet for Ittelf.-Br. Thomas' Ec-
lectric Oil needs no testimonial ol its
powers other than Itself. Whoever tries
It lor coughs or coldt. for outt or contusions, lor tpralnt or horns, for paint
ln the limbs or body, well know that the
medicine   provet   Itself   and   needt    no
?uarantee. This shows why thli Oil it
n general use.
Oyster stew, a trifle curdled.
Waists that almost   close   in the
back.
Canned baked beans.
Gallery seats (for Bernhardt).
Furnace tires, not quite out.
WORKEOlONDERS
IHJHtS CASE
RHEUMATISM AND WEAK HEART
CURED BY DODD'S KIDNEY
PILLS
The Doctor helped Mrs. Stephen
Roy, but then wat no complete
curt till tht trltd Dodd's Kidney
Pills.
Rock Mills, Grey Co., Ont. (Special)—"I must say Dodd's Kidney
Pills worked wonders in my case,"
says Mrs. Stephen Roy of this place.
"I suffered with inflammatory Rheumatism in my right arm, and though
I tried several remedies the swelling
increased and was very painful. My
hands and limbs were also badly
swollen.
"I got a doctor and he helped me,
but the swelling never entirely left
He said it was because my heart was
weak. Then I decided to try Dodd's
Kidney Pills and, as I said before,
they worked wonders."
Rheumatism of any kind is caused
by disordered Kidneys failing to
strain the uric acid out of the blood.
Dodd's Kidney Pills cure it by curing the Kidneys. They also cure the
weak heart by making pure blood and
lessening that organ's work of propelling the blood through the body.
Dodd's Kidney Pills only cure the
Kidneys, but they always do that.
And with healthy Kidneys you can't
have Rheumatism, Lumbago, Heart
Disease, Dropsy or Bright's Disease.
When   I  Qtt There
When I get time I'm going to write
A poem great and fine;
I'll pour my very heart antl soul
Into its every line.
It shall be called my masterpiece,
By it I'll stand or fall;
Antl in the ages yet to come
It will be praised hy all.
I've studied deep of human life;
I've sought ths ways ol men.
And all because I want to draw
Them with my sharpened pen.
I want to sway the plastic worltl
By thoughts nntl words sublime;
Antl try to make it better, too,
And will—when 1 get time.
Alns!   The yenrs have come and gone,
And each succeeding tiny
Has added cares ulreatly wrought,
And time has slipped away.
The mastcrnicce I lain would write,
I fear will be but rhyme;
Because the more of years I live
The less I have of time.
1
arms* tle.lfor Slnlni.atral,V«teo
ShaWr Ueeele.BidMoela,rnettMM
»■ F. WUM, P. D. F,, 117 Ttaajh It, l»ri
ah. «tK'*t^t**^?!»Bi'fo?«_..i,_,,
sot,, aat Huaiaaoi sots, oo* ma, t__mw.
I Caret Hreiaei raSj Aaklea.Lyaipkaa|lt_a
' NU tf ILfinal.. Sent. *!•• Celt, trel*
tt tad SweUieii, lim ml alien
i rale «tkkh> wSbal BKawlat. reraorlof
I ike ktlr. or larlaa tke kone up. rietttai
lo •■•.nop per_botUa.it eoitm or da.
"x^mn'JkSuuiM.
tle.iror Slnlni,Ooat,Verleo«eVetat ,Vw
maaw  ltoeile.B_rllooele, rroeteMlta, Mill pala.
■. f. mm, f. o. r, w? Teat* tx, kSsm Im
W. N. U., Nt. 133.
Gifts That Last
Sllrer forts, tnirtJ, ipooni
and lasey lenrlnj pieces tf
duality and beauty srt
stamped writ Ike Iradt asrk
Tt ear llll wan li ll elf Ite
Btaost terrier aid ir. .ifititie—
Itt Star lot triple elilt-
"toier Title thai rVran"
Swl tee reft, plttei, Set*.
tlr.areaarfftd
MCRIDEN ■RIT4CO.      .
sold at Laapiwo paattni
'Do you know you nre fishing in
forbidden water?" roared a voice from
the bridge.
"No," saitl the fisherman on thc
bank quietly, regardless of yet another angling lie that, was placed to
his credit.
"It is preserved water," went on his
new found friend, "nnd it cost me a
lot of money to stock it with fish."
"Ah, what fish'" nsked the angler,
intent upon rod and line.
"Roach, sir, roach!" replied the
owner.
"Then there's no need for you to
worry," replied the fisherman calmly, "for I happen to bo fishing for
trout."
Here's*Home Dye
Thsrt
ANYONE
Oan Un.
HOME DYtING hu
always beta more or
Un of » difficult under-
DYOLA
|OIIE»t»AU.KINDS"«"l
SMd for Smell
Card led Story
Bookl.i N
Tlu JOHNSON.
RICHARDSON
CO.. Llalue.
Moatrtil. Cm.
JUST THINK OF IT I
With DY-O-LA mm can color either Wool,
Cotton, Silk or Mixed Good, Per feet Ir with
tbe SAM!  Dire.    No cbai.ee of tiling tbe
WRONG Dje lor the Coodi you hare to color.
Canadian Pacific
WESTERN
FXCURSIONS
SINGLE FARE
Plus $2.00 for tht
Round Trip   •   •
From all atations in Ontario, Port
Arthur and West, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta to
VANCOUVER
VICTORIA ind
WESTMINSTER
Tickets on sale December IS, 1$ and
17, 1010; January 20, 21. 22 and 23,
snd February 14, lfi   and    18,   1911;
flood to return within three months
rom date ol Issue.
Apply  to nearest C. P. Ry. agent
lor full information.
Tourist—"I don't see any windmills
here any more."
Zuyder Zee 8am—"We had to chop
'em down--they disturbed the uero-
planes."
-r~ DODD'S
Ik.dney
C'OMT'S   DI
" "*■ U [_ T C 5
u r-i *T' (
re    nil' THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Sl^lMtttmj&mt
facture of cement hns increased from
42,000 barrels to 74,000,000 barrels
per year, and the price has dropped
from 83.00 to 75 rents per barrel at
Published at Grand Pork.. British Columlii     ^e mill
For S.ile nt a Bargain—Two-horss-
power i;iisolene engine. Apply J. H.
Plath, box 10, city.
Q. A. Evans Bdltor and Publisher
Clifford   Siftoh   will  probsh'y
have to spend the balance of his  life
 " in   an   airship.     His constituents
a Hie of this impart-aiiim seen.-it thn otiii'o i pronounced   fteuinpt   him  after his
ol Messn. K.  ,1 J, Hardy 1 Co., DO, Hi mid »2. ,   .      ,     , ,      , .
Fleet Street, 8.O., London. Rnsiand, fmo of! speech in the house, and   this   week
charire, and that flrra.wlll be ulad to receive .      .,
iithHorii.tioiiH'itiii uiivei-titementi on onr hn-  the east refused to accent hitri  as a
 I true prophet.
SUItSCHlPTlON RATKS 1
One Vear *1.50
One Year (In advance)    l.tl'l
One Year, In Tiillm! State*   I.'iO
Address all onmmtlllloatloul to
Tint Kvknisii Sun,
Phonb K.4 Gkanu Fohks. H.C
FRIDAY, MARCH 24,  11111
At the risk of being considered
officious, The Sun urges the ranch-
ers who intend to install irrigation
plants this spring to make all possible haste. The subject has been
thoroughly discussed, and the time
when the wuter will be needed is
rapidly approaching. Kven if ihe
plants are ordered tomorrow, it will
be the middie of June before they
can be put in operation. The promoters and committees have worked
very hard to bring this enterprise to
an actuality, and it would be an injustice to them, as well as a Bevere
setback to the vulley, if their labors
should count for naught.
Some of his flaterers at the coast
say that Premier McBride will carry
a title bnck with from the coronation show. Mr. McBride mude a
trip to London a few years ago in
anticipation of being knighted, but
he returned plain Dick. He may
be overlooked ngain. We really cannot recall any particular service
that the Hon. Richard has rendered
tbe province that would enttile him
to a title any more than the Hon.
Nap. Bowser. And it would be a
terrible waste of energy to stretch
his name out to Sir "Napoleon"
Bowser.
Sir William Van Horn* has
joined the "let well enough alone"
cohort. We feci sorry for Sir William. By hard work he has accumulate a competence. Now the
reciprocity agreement threatens to
drive him to the poorhouse. "Let
well enough alone." Give Canada
to Sir William and lhe interests.
Never mind the plutocratic wage
earner. He ia making 8_!.50 or
83 00 a day, and can afford to give
three-fourths ot earnings back to the
trust.
If the reciprocity treaty will raise
the price of our fruit lands to as
high a figure as is obtained fnr the
land on whicli thc cheap American
fruit is grown, it will at least create
n few more capitalists in this valley.
If it docs, it must naturally follow thnt the rancher will rcceivo
more fur his products, because it is
a conceded fuel that land is high
or low priced according to the revenue it produces.
NotBiNG soils on ils merit nowadays. Tho country paper that uses
the most slang and the worst English
is usually thc first lo ape tu> dailies
in inaugurating lottery fakes- to gain
a few subscribers.
NEWS OF THE CITY
Duncan Ross, ex M.P for Yale
Cariboo,, passed through the city
yesterday on his wy to Greenwood
E. E. Gibson, local manager nf
the West Kootenay Power company, left for Greenwood ami Phoenix loday on a tnur of inspection.
For giving whisky to Cap Chap-
pel, an interdicted man, Charles
Gilhertson, of Greenwood, was last
week fined 1100. Gilhertson had no
money, and will spend the next
three months in the Nelson jail.
The weather during Ihe past two
or three days has been quite appropriate. It has been March weather,
with special emphasis on March.
The Granby coinpany has taken
a working bond on the Copper
King, near Chewelah, Wash. A diamond drill has been installed on the
property.
R. G. Sidley, of Sidley, one of tho
first settlers in this di trict, has been
confined to his bed with paralysis
for nearly two months. He is able
to move his left leg slightly, but his
left arm is powerless.
The sals the Willson & Roney
stock closed Saturday night. The
best goods were either shipped out
of town or sold in bulk to local merchants.   Barnum was right.'
V. Kistler, district freight and
passenger agent of the Great Northern, bas made tbe statement that
his company is arranging a better
rate for low grade ores.
Geo. Chappie, formerly engaged
in the plumbing business in this
city, is now proprietor of the Hotel
Antlers in Spokane.
A rock slide east of the Bulldog
tunnel delayed the C.P.R, Boundary
trains for fifteen hours on   Tuesday.
The first shipment of nursery
stock this season was sent out from
Riverside Nurseries this week.
The C.P.R. will put on a work
train to Iill in the trestles between
this city and Eholt.
There arc now two daily ore trains
j between Phoenix and   tho  Granby
i smeller.
Ik the recently appointed provincial minister nf railways can prevent
an explosion iu railway circles in
British Columbia, he will have rendered it service to thc nilniinii-tra-
tion, if not lo the people. The press
dispatches regarding the work being
done by the Canadian Northern ami
the Ketlle Valley line do not tally
with the actually work performed.
A pyrotechnic denouement appears
to be inevitable.
Dr. .Simmons, nf (ireenwood, will
spend next week in this city.
A. L, Bradley, of Danville, left
last week for a vacation trip to San
Francisco.
Situation wanted by young lady
on first of February, Murch or April;
bookkeeping or teaching preferred;
speaks English, French, German
and Dutch. Address P. O. Box 316,
Grand Forks, B. C.
Rememl ior that every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
NOTIGEtoCONTRACTORS
WHOLE or separate tenders will be reeeived by
tlie undersigned up to and including Saturday, March 2.">th,
at 4 o'clock p.m., for the erection and completion of a residence on Winnipeg Avenue
for Judge Brown. Plans and
specifiations may be obtained
by applying to the undersigned. The lowest or any
tender not necessarily accepted.
ROBT. McINTOSH,
Architect.
Clothes   Gleaned
Pressed  and Repaired
S. D. CURRY has re-opened
the business formerly owned
by Mrs. Lew Johnson.at the
corner of Riverside Avenue
and Main Street.
c_AU Work Neatly Done
Give us a call.
Are read by the people be
cause Thc. .Sun gives them
news of vital interest. People
no longer go looking ahout for
things they want—they goto
their newspaper for iiiforinii
tion as to where such tilings
may be found! This method
saves time antl trouble. If
you want to bring your wares
to tho attention of this community, our advertising columns
SHOULD
CONTAIN YOUR
AD
Jell Davis made a short visit   to
Phoenix last week.
Don't forget that The Sun has the
est job printing deparrment  in the
Ijoundary country.
Thk current week's issue of the
Scientific American is devoted to the
cement induslry, which iB styled
the twentieth century building material. The various uses to which
cement blocks nre adapted is shown
by a large number of good illustrations.   In   thirty years themanu-
Show bards for widnows and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen,
Make them brief, terse antl pointed
Print tliem plainly, to bo read at a
glance.
For Sale—Two bedroom suites,
solid walnut, including springs and
mattress, at $lo nnd $_>__. Apply
Mrs. J. Brantley, nearfj. N. depot,
LAND ACT
FORM OF NOTIOS
ViiIh I.iiiiiI Ili«trlrl. IH.trli't nl Klmlllininccn
TAKK NOTICK Hint Slim Muitle.of Cflhden
I    IIIIiiiiIh. U.S.A.I occupation Citriiii'r,  Intends to Hinily lor pel mission tt, plirchuic ihe
flllll IH Ills' tidier I l.i'.l  lulllls :
t'niiiiiiciiciiiL. at tt poit planted filinilt 211
eli.il..> i'ii-t i.r tli.' -iiiiiliiii-t oorniT ul I.nt
11411S.,im l'eep Creek: thence well HUclinim
thotlDO •.until .111'liiiiti-; tlii'iii'i' Pant 'Hi chains
tlii'iu'i' s.iiitli 2111'liiiini; tlifnice oust -lli'lmlns
ttii'inc tiortll lil cllllllli 10 linllit nl ili'llilin'in'i"
ment.
SII.AS MKGI.K, Applicant.
.I.R Cratiflton, Aircnt.
lint. .1 December lilll, 1911).
LAND  ACT
FORM OF NOTIOI
Ynle Land Dlltrlot, Dlltrlot nf simllkumeen.
TAKK notion flint I,AgneuGllen Pniilmni
iii I'linlsini.   ti.C.. ui'Clltiiitinii V. iii'. lie
li'ii'l- In npply Inr   porntlllfoa tn I'lirrlin-'
tlie fniliiwiii,. iir-urllicil lands)
Cnimueimiliir  ut.   u   |.ONt    plnnled   Ht   tin
si.ntii"t'-t corner ol .1. Millers pro-emfr
tii iii. Lol II1WS.. nn Deep Creek: thence nnrlli
(HI chains: tlii'iii'i- west Ltlohntni: theneesouth
111 clmllli: tliriiri' wo.-t 41) elmim: tlltlnoe
Kntitli 2iii'IiiiIiih: tlienei'emt liOcltilitu tu the
point of linn unit
AUNBSS BI.I.KN PAULSON.
J. K. Crnititnti, Agent.
Dntetl Doi'cmlior I'Jtli, 1010.
Wall Paper
Our new stock is now in. Call and make selections at once while tliere is a large variety of samples to choose from. We have a special Book on
House Decoration, free to those buying paper from us.
■^WOODLAND    &,   CO.K-
PHNONE 13
DRUGGISTS AND BTATIONER8
Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when you butf your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beer, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business honestly upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our haihs and bacon fit tor a king at
P. BURNS <& CO., LTD
r
TS ABOUT TIME
To bring in your Wheels
to have them overhauled,
so that you may get more
enjoyment out of the
balmy spring days.    .
GE0.W. COOPER
Bicycle Doctor
Winnipeg    Avenue
Bargains
IN
City and Suburban
Property
___*» __#■**■ A-]~">XI"> FT. LOT between
£   Jkll   "     I ""'  Third  .K-.-ia.
TI^XJII jUhtulMivcJiidvu iecfimy's
^** ^.aW^sW **%W and It. Cmw b |ilaeeg; *ep-
prated from till other properties by 20-ffc.
lane: hk Inwea* sevon or rhiht ordinary lotn,
udjoliwiif: Iota lire worth flA0| would make
nice home, with mitHeii'iit irrouuil for chirk*
eitii fruit, garden and InWtij nioitt deslriil.le
.unitinn in city.
$3200
W   ACHKS   adjoining
city limit!, on * uth:
1-1 aerej clpureil: 1.1(1
_. fruit treeit '»MV four*
mom limine: barn Nr fix nuriMI home,
buuiry.doiilile hamem* and (arming implements.   All fur SnJi.m,   Easy terms.
•FOUR-ROOM ROU8B
anil three lot* within
one lib'i'k of liimliieus
centre;   liiwn,   ihade
$2000
rees, fruit ireen, berry bi|ihet< hirire irnnien
Will ilno Hell furniture of house if ilt-.ir.-d.
One-half cindi, balitnce term*,
-V-2  uilleit from'town;
7-room   limine,    plan*.*
■ I'l'ii; l_irt;i< iiiii/irvuhi'il,
     woodinedi   ISO   fruit
tret'H, Itl hearing: 2'a arrea strawberries.
i_ii(j-.'liiTrit'H, cnrrniit-. rat|dierrlei: free ftoin
irosti the bott location around Grand Korks;
plenty of (ru.ci water) fruit ntnl orop lu
Hiuied.
Hetween:. IhhI i acres
in Went end or eity;
lif* clan soil, nil under oui Ivatlout itnaij
hdlllSi WOodlhad and oii.tmllilliiuH: well md
jltirnpi klOOu fence. Thli I" u MQrl Ure, its own-
01 Isaboiii Mb-aviM'ity.   Trrmy.
18000 00au i bftl*
iti terms, tine
l bent hotel* hi
the builneraoan
f Qrand Poiku now dolutr a proiituble
blllttlfiMJ owner desires to remove to lhe
rnimt. Thi«i Is the belt bnrtriiln hi till" pnrt
if   tlie province, as there are but ■•■veil hotel
I M'nih ih ■nii'l Korks.   ' ity Is growing
rnpldlv. Nn other town lu southern itritUu
CoiumblA bas as bright future ptospeoti.
For further Information ro
garding the above proportion
call or address
THE EVENING SUN, GRAND FORKS, B.C
5 ACRES
$1500
$15,000
LAND  ACT
FORM OF NOTIOI
Yuli" I.uml Dlilriot, Dlltrlot al Similkameen,
TAKIi NOTICB thnt Tluioiili llottrv I'nlll-
I inn, ol I'nnlioti, M. C. ooo'ilinlloti Mer-
olmttt. Intontli to npply, lor permliiloii to
piirahnM the following dHOiibM lnuiit
Ciiiiinieiielnir Sts port plnntml about ilxty
rliaitii nortli of tlio nortliutiM i-ornor nl Miller
llmtlier'i pri-t'inplloii.   Lot IISI S„ nu Deep
Creek t thenoe nortli Wl ohnlnii thenoe we«t
I ehuliiHl theuco south Ml oluiliii; thenoe emt
J. II. Cniiintuii. Aueiit.
Dated December Uth, ISIS.
$1500
160 ACRES IN FRANKLIN GANP
2,500,00 feet tif commercial
timber on property; Jf'iUO hewn
log homo; North Fork runs
through lantl; Kettle Vulley line
survey crossen property; deed
clear. £875 canh, balance terms,
For further particulars apply
SUN OFFICE
Taking on the Pilot
Our OlMlrrll* Want Me. will
pIM tha strip at kueineee U Ihe
oat. barker ef commercial pree-
pertly. People ree* the "Srt lelee
•Sr tale" ade. If you have mm,
IhlncteeeNtoUUtemaBwrtn.
One largo machinery mm In
Toronto hae hunt up Its kualneoi
hy using OliiiWU Want Me. e>-
WORK  WANTED
Jlillll.KV.'llltK wautniltuiloat liolne.
I   on Mri. Win. Keron. Second itroet.
Call
PASTURAGE
G'Uili IMSTIMl ...1. forenttle cloieto eity;
Mile lOlloei abilii'lnee ol fell.   For term:
apply to John Hummer, Fourth of July creel.
SITUATIONS WANTED
WANIKD-Hlliiiitloti ni Janitor or bartender.   Atltlreii VV.  J., tieiior.il  Doltvery.
<lrniiil Korhi, II.C.
FOR   RENT
FI'HNISIIKIi BOOMS  Apply Mri. B.Craw
f.ird.
A~DVBBTISI.no SPACB In The Snn.the mint
WW
ley.
vitlely retnl uowipniH-r in the Kettle Vn I -
FOR   SALE
YPK« KITEB   Oliver:
ilhee.
TYI"
I    ol
new.    Apply Sun
rllllKK  llori'l.KS eolil Nelsou Beer   SOe.
I    1.1km llottlliiir Wtirhi.
BABN AMI MiMJSK -Tlie Korreiter bum, ll
loll uml In,use. lu Culiiniblu.   Apply J. H.
I AltQK IIOTTI.K Port Wine lie,   l.iiui  Hot-
tlltitr Worki.
LAMD—ISOSOIOIgood timothy Intnl.   Apply
thli otlice.
SPAt'F. for utlvcrtliltiK   purtioi.i  tu 'the
Sun. I
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
6 Year Old Girl Cured of
Kidney Trouble
Mrs. Alex Moore, of James" St.,
Oxford, N.S., says: "Booth's Kidney
Pills cured our little daughter, Chris
tina, aged six years, of many symptoms of kidney weakness. She complained of a sore back, the kidney secretions wore frequent and uncontrollable, especially at uight. Her stomach was weak and her appetite poor.
This caused her to lu.ve frequent
headaches, and the least exertion
would tire her.
I A'e had tried
Inany remedies,
I iut she clitl not
■improve. Finally
Iwe learned of
|l3ooth's Kidney
and procured a box. In a
short time she was
well and does not now complain about
her back, the kidney secretions huve
become normal, and she plays around
the house with uo apparent fatigue
We always recemmend Booth's Kidney Pills."
Booth's Kidney Pills carry a guarantee that if you derive no benefit
your money will he refunded. Booth's
Kikney Pilli are a specific for all dis
eases of the kjdneys and bladder-
Sold by all druggists, 50c box, or postpaid ftom the B. T. Booth Co., Ltd.,
Fort Erie, Ont. Sold and guaranteed
by H. E. Woodland & Co.
Sooths
liidneii
Scoring of Eggs
At a recent meeting of the executive of the British Columbia Poultry
association, held in tbe offices of the
live stock branch, department of
agriculture, the association approved
of tbe action of the government in
forwarding the co-operative movement in marketing poultry pro
ducts. It was also the consensus o
the meeting that the necessity of. i
government undertaking demonstration work in poultry products be
further urged.
Considerable discussion followed
on methods of scoring eggs in egg
exhibits at poultry shows and agricultural fairs. The following score
card for judging eggs was adopted:
1. Freshness  30
2. Quality of yolk  10
H. Quality of white   10
4. Cleanliness and bloom   15
5. Size  15
6. Uniformity of shape and color 10
Texture of shell.
Our ,time, knowledge and
experience in the printing
business is at your disposal
when you are in need of something ir this line. Don't forget this.
The high price of living has
not affected our job printing
prices. We're are still doing
high class commercial work of
all kinds at prices satisfactory
to you.
You migh* u well cut off
your legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising lie-
cause your business is too
good.
NOTICE
NTIIKM.TTKK ol the Und llealitry Aot
and in the matter ol thc title to Lot l7Wi
ilrouii 1, tiMoynos 'ilvlsiou. (now known ns
Similkameen) Division ol .Yale Distrlot.
llritish Columbia.
Wil KICK AS Certllleate ol Title ol Patrick
'I'erriini, helm; Certllleate ol Title Nn.
Kiln, to the above hereilltiiments has. been
lost or destroyed, an application has beeu
in ude to me for a dnpllcat" thereof.
Notice ts hereby given that a dtiplioitte Cer-
tllloiiteof Title to the above hereditaments,
will lie Issued at th" expiration of one mouth
from the date hereof, unless In tho meantime
valid objections to the contrary be made to
me in writing.
W. H. KDNONDS.
District Ki'iil.trar ol Titles.
Land Keglstry OIHoe,
Kamloopi, B. C Sept. 7,1910.
NEW YORK
CLIPPER
IB THK ■FtlATEiT
THEATRICAL i SHOW PAPER
IN THK WORLD.
$4.00 Pir Year.   Single Copy, 10 CIs.
ISSUED WEKKLY.
Sample Copy Free.
FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Lid),
iianlr i BORir PUIILISIIKI1S,
KmOIi?    *   4f W. MTU ST., NKW YOU,
LONDON DIRECTORY
(.'.iMUhel Annually)
I'iiiiMi"   truilcr*   throughout   tlm   wnili.   to
riiiiiiiiiiiiii-uie ill roc. with li'mlisli
MANUFACTURERS &. DEALERS
III I'licli elftHOf BOOflli Hi"*.id's liriiii,' 11 pom-
pl'-te  ninniiii.iclal   tfiitilu to  Loudon titi'l   lis
siihiirliit, the directory oontalui lint- of
EXPORT MERCHANTS
with the Ooodi thny hhlp, mul file Coloiiliil
.nni inf itrn Market!tbey mipiilyi
STEAMSHIP LINKS
nrrAUnd miller the I'ortu to whiuli tln\v siii!.
ami liidloAtltig the Approximate Summit*:
provincial Trade nonioes
of U'liillntr .Miinitfiictiirfis. Meruit ant h, pte, In
the iirlin'i|iiii provincial tOWtliaii'l .nilimtrlu!
erntrcHof the United Kinv.luin.
A qppy nf the current oilitluu "HI he foi-
wiinleil, fruttcht pultl, on reoelpt of Postal
order for 20s.
lifHiers xeeklnir Airi'iifie.s can advertise
their trade etinU for ill, or turner advertise-
meiits from £3.
THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.,
lo, Aliuliuruh Lane, l/iiinlun, E.G.
10
100
In connection with the judging of
eggs at poultry shows and agricultural exhibitions the following resolution wa-; adopted: Tbat two eggs
in each dozen shall be broken by tbe
judge in judging.
It was further resolved that this
system of scoring be forwarded lo all
secretaries of agricultural and poultry associations, and it was recommended that this standard, as adop
ted by the British Columbia Poultry
association, be adopted by the agricultural and poultry associations
throughout the province,
Discussion followed on methods of
improving the situation in regard to
the marketing of fresh eggs in British Columbia. It was finally resolved, tbat the resolution which
was adopted by the executive in its
meeting of October 27 and 28, 1910,
regarding the stamping of eggs for
sale, be forwarded to the Dominion
government, viz: That the prevailing custom wben selling eggs of misrepresenting to the purchaser the
quality by selling packed and cold
•storage eggs as "strictly fresh" is
detrimental to the consumer and the
producer, therefore the British Columbia Poultry association respect
fully beg of the government of the
Dominion of Canada that if legislation is possible lhat such be enacted,
and this association would suggest
that the producer, when selling eggs
in the public market or to a dealer
as "fresh eggs," be compelled to
stamp each egg with his name and
date of laying oi Baid egg, and that
any producer or dealer who sells
eggs not so marked as "fresh eggs"
be liable to a Hue of nut lens than
$1 nortxeeeding 850 and costs for
each offense.
A resolution was adopted that at
all locil poultry shows held in the
province, that all prizes and specials,
under the control of the 'issiicintion
WATER   NOTICE
Notice is hereby elvoii that sn ni>i,il.-niion
will be mudo under hut v. ol the "Witter
Aet. llH*'." lo obtain H   lii'cmc  III   tlte Sililllltll.
meen lilvisinimf Vuic iiiNirict.
fn) Tile liitllli'H. inlilri'KS iiluliiceiipalliiti nf (tic
nnpllosu is:   rt, A. Hooper nud A. J, Cooper,
lirmul Porks,!B. 1'.. tliniohers.   (If  fur min-
in,, purposes) free Miner's i'urilflon>e Sn   ...
(ii) Tiie nm I the liittc. siri'stti or source (if
unnamed, the tlciorlptlon Is) Small luxe (nn
inline) Wholly lltllnte  up"li  Lot  Niililh.T .Iiii.
i.tuilli I.S.inillii nn Division   ul   Vnl,.  District, B, fl,
(<■) lbe point of   diver-Inn:   At    southwest
portion nf suhl I 'In' In vii.i Uit Dumber M0.
(il) The quantity of wator applied fnr (lit eu-
1,1,- feet |mr second): tine ciililc font per see-
nml.
(Ol flic I'linrnctcr of tlio propnied worki.:
Pliliililnir l-liuit mul pipe.
(il ,i lie premliei on tvntcli the wuter is to ho
used  (describe   su ):   Portion    of   l,nl    B00,
lirnnp One,   -ilnllltiiliii'-li   Division nf Vale 1)1-
trict, owned hy itpiiliciiiis.
(it) The iiiiriiones for will.-li the water li to lie
mod!  Irrliptlluii innl nirriciillurc.
(I.) If (or Irrlitnilon describe the bind Intciid
ed to bc Irrigated, clvlnit acreage' Bait fifty
sell s ni snid LotAW,iirmipOne, Slmllkamceu
liivi'l.iii of Vnle Dlstrlel, II. I.'., owneti by ste
plloants.
(1) I,'ibe wilier Is tolie used for power nr mill*
inv purpnsei describe tbe place whore the wuter
Is to be returned lo smile mit'irsl cliiinnel. slid
the difference lu altitude between mc g.,,n,i nf
inversion and llic point of returii: Not to he
tisBil for power or minim: pnrp isoi.
(j) Area of Crown l.uul Intended to lie occupied by Die Jiropoied workii   Ml.
(k) Thli notice waa posted on the nt-i day nf
.lintniiT-y. bill, innl iippll' iiiinii will be in eh
t>, the t'oiiiiiilssloncr on tbe llitb dav ol Fohru-
in;, fit.
(1) (live tlie ii'iiii-s and addresses of any
riparian proprietor! or licensers who or whose
lands are likely to heilHccti'il   by  lbe prop'-lcd
works, cheer aboveorbelow tbo outlet:  IV. A.
Cooper nod
only.
under which auspices the show is
being held, be left open for competition.
All memders of the British Columhia Poultry association will be
admitted to the Provincial Poultry
Show, to be held in Vancouver,
January, 1912, on presentation of
membership ticket.
The Provincial Poultry association
does nyi deem it advisable to take
away the power of tbe local association in respect to securing judges,
and the association further expresses
its approval of the increased interest
in poultry.
Dr. R. D. Stewart, of Vancouver,
was appointed secretary of the Provincial Poultry Show at a salary of
$100, and Dr. Lacelles was appointed superintendent witb a salary of
$50.
A long prize list for the provincial show was adopted. All poultry products will be sold by auction
by the association the last day of the
show.
A grant of #1000 was set aside by
the association for the provincial
show.
The executive of the British Columbia Poultry association, with the
addition of the superintendent and
secretary of the provincial show, and
J. R. Terry, provincial poultry instructor, were appointed a committee to place all specials for the provincial show.
The secretary was instructed to
'.'.rite the secretaries of all local associations, calling their attention to
the provincial show and asking tbeir
co-operation in securing special
prizes, and the association respectfully suggests that each local association grant a cup, to be known by
the name of eacb respective association donating the same; and tht provincial association further requests
that the placing of the cup in the
special prize list be left in the hands
of the special committee appointed
for this purpose, in order to prevent
the duplication of specials among
the various classes.
The following judges were selected: Miller Purvis, Wendell, Ida ;
Elmer Dixon, Oregon City, Ore.; D.
C. Trew, Lindsay, Out. J. R. Terry
was appointed judge of utility
classes nnd poultry piuducts.
The association has donated to
the Vancouver Exhibition association the sum of $100, to he used us
a prize in the proposed egg laying
competition to be held by thut association, the prize to be known as the
"B.C. P. A." prize, and the association stlggi'sts that if the Vancouver
Exhibition association desires to have
the birds, in tbe competition, in the
pens during the time of the exhibition of 1911, that the egg laying competition be not officially started until October 1, 1911, to continue for
one year, ending September-30,
1912.
CHURCH SERVIOES
Holy Triwty Ciiukcii,Henry Steele,
Rector—SiiiiiIiiv services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
uml sermon, II a,m.; evensong and
serir.sn, 7:30 p.m.j Sunday sohool, 3
p.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will lie celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service us well ns at X
a. m. Week tiny aiul special services
as they are announced from time to
time You are cordially Invited to
Worship with us, untl we would lie
phase i to met you.
Knox PbBSBVTBRIAN Clil'itcu—
.Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.
in.; Sabbath school and Bible class at
9.46 a.m. All are cordially invited,
Seats free. Hev. M. 1). .McKee, pastor.
Methodist Chuiich .1. Hev. Culvert, D.D,,Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7:80 p.m.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, t) p.m.; Junior League, Fridays, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
welcome.
Baptist   ClirjltOll,    Hev.   II     W.
A. .1. Cooper.   Uie applicant!, j Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
(Signature)   W.A.COOPKB,       ut   11  a. ni. and  7:30 p.   m.:   Hible
o. Adiireiiioriiiid'i'orl.i.uc class and Sunday school at 2:30 p.m.
Hotel C°l»n
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently completed and
newly furnished through*
out. Conveniently located
for railway men. Plrtt-
class accommodations for
transput i. Board and
rooms by the week at prevailing rates. Kin., line of
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
always In stock at the bar.
Grand Forks, B. C.
I he O'iver Typewriter i
for 17 Cents a Day! I
rii'RBe retiil the hi'Wllliie'nver nggttl.  Then it*'
tremendous si.Mii.ii'iiiici' i\ill  luwn  upon  vou
Au Oliver Typewriter—the ntaudara visible
writer—thu moat highly peri,   ted typewriter
mi Hit htarket—yours fur 17 cents     dayi
The typewriter wltuae conquest of the commercial wortaii a matter of history~yourt< im
17 (Tin» ti day!
The typewriter that Is equipped with scores of
such convenience* as "The Balance Shift"—
"The Killing Device"—"The Double Releajie"-
The   Locomotive    Base"—"The     Automatic
Spacer"—"The   Automatic   Tabulator"—'•The
Disappear! ngludicaior"
-"The Adjustable I'u-
perKliig_.W-"The 8e|.
en tin 0 Condensed Kev-
hounl"—all *•*%
Tours for  17
Gents a Day!
. We anon need thin
new sales plan recently, just lo feel the pulse of
the people. Hlmply a small cash payment-
then 17 cents a day. Tbat la the plan In a nutshell.
The result has been such a deluge of applications for machines that we are simply astounded.
The demand comes from people of all classes,
all ages, all occupations.
The majority of Inquiries lias coine^froui peo
lu of known financial standing wbo were at-
traoted by the novelty of the propot. 'on. An
impressive demonstration of tlm Immense popularity of the Oliver Typewriter
A startling confirmation of our belief tlmt
the Era of Universal Typewriting lo at baud.
A  Quarter , of a Million People
are Making Money .with
Trje.
OLIVE!*
Typewriter
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Tytvewrlter l» a monajr-raaker
rlnlit irnln the wnrtl "go!" Si> eaiv to run that
lieelniiers soiiti net In the "expert" claii. Hum
ns you learn. Let the tmiehlne piy lbe 17 cent*
ti day—mul till above that Is yours.
Wherever you »ro, there li work to be done
antl money to Ir. ntaile by using the Oliver. The
business world is falling for Oliver operator!,
Thore are not enough to supply tbo demand
Their salaries are considerably above those ut
nuiii.v.elttssesof worken.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That is the battle ory today.   »ve hnve made
tlieoiiver supreme III usefulnesslllli! ibtollltoll
indispensable in bllilnen. Now comes lhe eon'
ipii'si of the home.
The simplicity uud strength of tlie Oliver fit II
for family use.   It Is I uilng an Important
fsetor In the home training of young people.
Au educator as well as a monev milker.
Our new lelllpg plan puts Hie Oliver on the
threshold ol every home In America. Will vou
close the ibsir of your home or otlice ou this re-
marl*able Oliver offer!
Write for further details of our ensv oiler and
a free copy of the uew Oliver catalog.   Address
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
CHICAGO. ILL.
COLUMBIAN    COLLEGE
NEW WESTMINSTER.   B. C.
Ili-i'i-he both I.allies ami Gentlemen as resi-
dent or day students; bus n Complete Commercial nr business Course; iircpares slip
ileiitsi.. "iiin    Teachers'  Certlflcutes  ot  ull
fxndes: gives the four yeurs' eoiirsn for tin
I, A. degree, and tin'first veur of the Schoo
of S'ieiice course, ill nllillntlnu with the To
rontoUniversity: has n ipcclul prolocutors
cm. r miners who work lu It C. In.true
tii.ti hI.I' . riven in Art, Music. IMiyiienl Oui
tun. and I. otltlon. Term opens Sept. II,
Ill's.    1 in I al..inlurs. ete„ a'l.lri"-
cni.rMiilAN ' ul,I.ii.I-.
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, March 23, —The.   following at"' (tiiluy's opening quotation! (oi
tin1 stuck* inputi uit'tl: i
Aaked.       Bid
Granby Consolidated.    15.(10   lis on
H. (.'." Copper       7.25     0.50
Metal Quotations
Nkw YuiiK, Marcil US —Silvor,64|
standard copper,! I -'. '.'0(u 12,26,steady,
Loxuox, Maivli '23 —Silver, 2fiJ:
lead, £18 08.
THE
COPPERj
HANDBOOK
New Edition Issued Nov. 16, 1906.)
Is a dozen books in ono, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
copper. It, is a pracical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
gaged in any branch of the coppes
industry.
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
Knglish without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Bonk on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is $5 in Buckram with gilt
top; $7.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory,
Horace J. Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoffice Ulock,
Houghton, Michigan.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Regulations
ANT available Dominion Lands within tbe
liailway belt of llritish Columbia maybe
lioinesteai'eil by any jn-rson who is tbo bead
of a family, or any mule over eighteen years
of utte, to tbe extent of oiic-iiuurter sectiuu
of loo acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at tbe local
html olliee for the district In which  the laud
lituute.
The bouiestender Is required to perform
tbe conditions coutin.itnd   therewith   under
lie of tbe followloi* plans:
(1) At least six months' residence upon uud
cultivation of the land in ouch year for three
years.
(2) If the father (or mother. If tbe father is
deceased), of the homesteader resides unon u
fitrni lu the vicinity of the lain) entered for,
the requirement! us to resilience may be sat*
islled by sucb person residiui: wltb the futher
or mother.
<:!,' If tbe settler bas his porumueiit residence upon fnrmlnir luml owned by him iii
tlie vicinity of his homestead, the reulllro-
ments us to residence may be sutistled by
reildenoe upon the said laud .
Blx months' notice III wrlUtur should be
Itivoii Ilie t'omiuissiouer ol Dominion I.anils
at flttawit of Intention to apply for patent.
Ooal  Coni mining rlghte mav be leased
for u period ol twenty one yeurs at an an*
I,ni. rental of s| no per aere. Nol more tiuni
_..'■!!"acres sliall bc leased to one Individual or
compiMiy.    A royulty ut tlie rate of live it.
per too shall be collected Oil the merebaiit-
utile coul milled.
W. W. CIllCY,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.II.   Unauthorised  publication of   thli
advertisement a ill not he imid Ior.
:t«Hrt'i;
Iron
iiirFencel
Some business men tin so lnnd of i
being deceived thnl they even endeavor to believe tbnt ilny can renehI
the consumem of tbis tli*inct without advertising in The Sun. '
/Cheaper than wood. XVIII *.,it n ItfeileieA
tillMll llttll li-lal I '>•!, ••■ I-"!"-. IM*       \
• M™T«^fcWARr InoH1,*.ocw(£if»i«.|
' CINCINNATI, O. I
I Oftr 100 _>tl|i. ol Iros T„„ staiwfl In est Clll-/
Law sr it „ Mill isrprisc ios.
Csll n I
■(• i'. THE  SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Among tha Freaks
"I wonder," growled the Circassian
beauty, "why the manager always
comes to see me when he is drunk."
"Probably thinks you're a snake
charmer," chortled the ossified man.
YOU CAN SEE
HOW IT HEALS
No doubt or question as to tht healing power ol
DR. CHASE'S OINTMENT
To people who have used internal
treatment in an effort to cure eczema
it is almost beyond belief what benefit can be obtained by a few applications of this soothing, healing ointment.
It is seldom that the cause of eczema can be determined but one
thing is certain, the itching must be
stopped and the sores healed up.
These results are secured by the
use of Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment.
The itching is relieved almost instant,
ly, nnd you will be surprised at the
healing which will take place overnight.
A little patience and persistent
treatment with. Dr. Chase's Ointment
will give you more practical and definite results than a whole lot of dosing with internnl medicines. You can
see how the Ointment henls. The
other is guesswork.
Mr. Geo. Peterson, South Bay, Ont.,
writes:—"I wish to communicate to
you the great benefit I received from
using Dr. A. W, Chase's Ointment.
For years I sufforftd with a great skin
disease on my head, a sort of eczema.
I tried four doctors, giving eaoh a
fair trial, but got no better. In fact
the disease spread to my left arm.
"1 saw Dr. Chase's Ointment advertised and began using it. Persistent
use of this treatment has entirely
cured me, and I give you a statement
of my case with pleasure, as I hope
thereby to induce some other sufferer
to try the same Dr. Chase's Ointment."
Because this ointment has made
its world,-wide reputation by curing
the1 most severe and longstanding
cases of eczema and piles is no reason you should overlook its scores of
uss3 in the relief of itching and irritation of the skin.
Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment, 60c
a box, at all dealers or Edmunson
Bates and Co., Toronto.
BUY COCKSHUTT DRILLS
NUISANCE OF OIL CAN ELIIYIINATED-ALL BEARINGS HAVE COMPRESSION GREASE CUP.
RAILROAD      EMPLOYMENT
Positions Guaranteed Competent Mtn
MEN WANTED-Age 18 to 35. Ior Firemen
S10O monthly, and Brakemen 180, on al)
Oanadlan Railroads. Experience unnecessary. No strike. Promotion to Oondcntori
or Engineers, $150 to MOO monthly.
Railroad Employing Headquarters
Over 600 men sent to positions monthly
State a(e; send stamp.
RAILWAY ASSOCIATION,
Dept. HS.     127 Monroe St., Brooklyn, N.Y
Unfit
Boggs—"I know a man who joined
the navy and he can't swim."
Scroggs—"That's nothing. I know
a man who went up in a balloon ond
can't fly."
IMPOVERISHED BLOOD
When a woman tells a man that he
is nice looking it's a sign he believes
her.
Shfld&Gum
You hardly ever know why you like
people; you always know why you
don't.
Few of us can live up to our ances.
tors however deep down they are
buried.
BmjyCared
of Eczema
By Cuticura Remedies
"The Cuticura treatment hu absolutely cured me and family of ccsema
which I, my wife and two-year-old
child had for eight months. It started
with small pimples on the head of my
child which gradually broke out in
sores, and it was not long before I
and my wife got the same. Ourheads
were one mass of sores, we could not
sleep and the itching was terrible.
Wc suffered for eight months. We
tried different kinds of ointments and
medicine but it did us no good and
soon it began to break out on our
bodies until a friend who had the
same trouble told me about Cuticura
of which 1 turd two acta of Cuticura
Soap, Cutieura Ointment and Cuticura Itesolvent, and I was surprised.
After the first few days our heads
began to heal and in two months wa
were atwolutcly cured of this terrible
aacma."
(Signed) EuoErrc PorxHOfT,
SSI ltalph St.. Brooklyn, N.Y.
No etrotiser evidence than this could be
given of the success and economy of the
Cuticura Itemedles In the treatment of
torturing. dlsOgurtng humor* of the ikin
and scalp, of Infanta, children and adult*.
Sold throughout the world. Send to potter Drug A Chem. Corp., Boatou, U. fl. A.,
tor tree 33-page Cuticura book on treatment ol skin and sculp tliaeaaea.
//    '"   .IIUIIII'I.II',-^,
Cuticura
-Vi OINTMENT
A Common and Dangerous
Trouble—Tou Must Enrich the Blood to
Escape Danger
Anaemia is simply a lack of blood.
It is one of the most common and at
the same time most dungerous diseases with which growing girls sutler.
It is common because the blood so
often becomes impoverished during
development, when girls are too fre-
cfuently allowed to over-study, overwork and suffer from a lack of exercise. It is dangerous because of the
stealthiness of its approach, often
being well developed before its presence is recognized, and because of its
tendency to grow so steadily worse,
if not promptly checked, that it may
run into consumption.
The value of the tonic treatment
with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills should
be known to every mother in the
land. These Pills make new, rich
blood, tone the organs and nerves
bring a glow of health to pate, sallow cheeks, and drive away the
weakness, headaches, faintness, heart
palpitation and loss of energy so noticeable in young girls who are suffering from anaemia. To all such
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are an actual life saver. Miss Mabel McTav-
ish, Prince Albert, Sask., says: "In
my case I can only say that life had
lost its magic: all work was a trial;
and even pleasure only a task. When
I went up a flight of stairs I was
ready to drop from sheer weakness,
and I had begun to think life would
be a continual burden. But all this
is now changed, thanks to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. These were recommended to me, and after taking
them for about a month I found my
health renewed. I could sleep better, my appetite returned, and I was
so strong and well that housework
was no longer a burden to me. My
sister seemed to be going the same
way last summer and Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills were at once sent for and
two boxes made her as well as ever.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are now the
priiied medicine in our home, and
doctor bills have been fewer sinee we
discovered the virtues of this great
medicine."
Sold by all medicine dealers or
sent by mail at 60 cents a box or
six boxes for S2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Exacutionary
Diner—"Waiter, kindly remove this
Waiter-"What shall I do with it.
egg
Diner—"I think you'd better wring
its neck!"—London Opinion.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by lorn ipplleittoni. al uwr teauot nach tin dS>
wrd portion ol Un ear. Time h oaly oui war to
tun drefnw. aad that a by ooniuiutlonil ifirUM
IU'ifnm » cawed by aa laSaaid eoodllloa of lhe
tnuroiH lining ot the Eusucblao Tube. Whoa thu
tutu li Inflamed you bavi a niatbuni sound or an-
perfret hrarlng. and whin It a mUMy cloud. Deal-
__m a the mult, and unlfei thi Innarainitlon eaa be
Men uut ind Una tuba round to 10) noie.il condition, bearing will be dutrond farner: nine earn
nut ol tm in cauard by catarrh, which at netting
but aa InlUmed condition ol the nucoui aurtaam
Wl will gin Ooi Hundred Dollaie lor any MM of
DmIom (rained by aalarrb) tbat cannot be nnd
by Hali'i Catarrh cun. Snd Mr Mreulan. free.
f. I. CHENEY A CO.. Teude, Ol
Sold by Oninada. Tie.
lUl Hel_'l_r_uallr Mm Ur mitlMUee.
Tomorrow never comes—unless you
have a note thut is due.
Wealth may he within the reach of
nil, hut all do not reach it.
lTS^W,,B5Sa-t-*,,»J!S
Perhaps some people talk incessantly in order to disguise the fact thai
they have nothing to suy.
Minard's  Liniment Curs  Diphtheria,
There's no use in getting angry;
yet n innn seems to get a great deal
of satisfaction out of it.
More Water Used
A writer in a New York paper notices a marked change in the habits
of Londoners, and records the impression thus: Ten years ago, ii you went
into any restaurant or hotel in London and swept your eye over the
tables at lunch time or during dinner,
you would see that the principal
things thereon were liquids in various colors in bottles and glasses, beer,
hock, red wine, sherry, champagne
and port. But if you go into any restaurant now you will find that the
principal burden ot the tables besides
the various dishes consists of carafes
of water, still or bubbling.
CURED IN ONE MONTH
If every woman, who has Kidney
or Bladder trouble, could go to Davis-
ville, Ont., and talk to Mrs. A. Simpson, they would do just as she did—
take Gin Pills and cure themselves.
"For 14 or 15 years I had Kidney or
Bladder trouble, suffering at times intense pain. I doctored continually
but nothing gave me permanent relief
until I was persuaded to try Gin
Pills.
" Within a couple of days I received great relief, nnd after taking one
box was completely cured."
Mrs. A. Simpson.
Write National Drug and Chemical
Co., (Dept. N.U.), Toronto, for free
sample. 50 cents a box, 6 boxes for
$2.50 at all dealers. 141
WHEN IT COMES TO
PAPER BAGS and
MATCHES
Ws are   everywhere with ths   standard (Male.
Safer and Malshss ars sur specialties.   Let us
hnsw yeur wants—we'll tt ths rest.
TheEB.EddyCo.Ltd
HULL, CANADA
THt It PCMSI, LIMITED, Aunts, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton,
■logins, Fsrt William and Part Arthur. . .
More people would be satisfied to
take things as they come were it rot
for the fact that most of the things
that come are not worth waiting for.
Many people hnve receding guins.
Rub Hamlins Wizard Oil on gums
Hnd stop the decay; chase the disease
germs with a mouth wash of u few
tlrops to a spoonful of water.
Briggs—I wish I knew how to pass
awny the time quickly during the
next month.
Griggs—Why don't you give a thirty
day noteP
Wife (sitting down exhausted)—Oh,
John, how I wish there were no such
things as servants.
Husband (wiping the dishes)—
Well, my dear, we have no direct evidence that there are.—Life.
Only Ons "BROMO QUININE"
That is LAXATIVE' BEOMO QUININE.   Look for the signature of E. W.
GROVE.    Used  the  World  over to
Cure a,Cold in One Day.  26c.
"Why did Columbus die in poverty
after discovering America?"
"I suppose," replied the explorer,
"that it was due to the lack of enterprise on the part of magazine publishers."—Washington Star.
The Bowels Mult Act Healthlly.-In roost
ailments the first care ol the medical
man is to see that the bowels are open
and fully performing their Junctions.
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are eo compounded that certain ingredients in them
aot on the bowels solely and they are the
very beat medicine available to produoe
healthy action of the bayrela. Indeed,
there Is no other specific so serviceable
in keeping the digestive organs in health-
tul action
Landlord—"Why don't you pay
your rent?"
Smythe—"I give it up."
Landlord—"But you don't; that's
•vhy I complain."
Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ltd.
CALGARY
WINNIPEG
REGINA
Tke Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stoek.
We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in
the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.
Order Frpm Nearest Branch
A scientist says the human race is
more than 18,000,000 years old—yet
some specimens don't know enough
yet to close the door on a zero day.
Whether the corn   be    ol   old or new
growth, it must yield to Holloway'a Corn
ure, the simplest and best eure offered
the public.
Only a fighter or a runner can afford to call a man a liar.
Benjamin Franklin's Rule
My rule is to go straight forward in
doing what appears to be right, leaving the consequences to Providence.
Minard's  Liniment Curss  Distemper
The longest column on the credit
side never seems to be able to foot up
as much as a short one on the debit
side.
Th* Rayo Lamp If e hitch trade lamp, sold at a lew price.
There are lemni that eoet mote, ut than la aa batter lean aade it any
prise. Coaitrastad ol eolld biaaa; alekel plated-eaelly kept clean; a>
ornament tn any room la aay hoe>e. There la aothlat known to the art
of lanp-taaklag that ran add to the ia'ui of the RAYO Uim aa a light-
glrlnt daitoe. Inr> dealer even where. II lot at yonra, write lorde-
BerlpUie eirentar to the nna-Mt a-nnr* of
The Imperial Oil Company, Limited.
Thinking of BuUdiii* a Silo?
Better Build it
of Concrete
THE construction ot a Silo affords
an excellent example ef what tha
farmer  can do with Concrete—
and of ths superiority of Concrete over
all  other  material  for  various structural
work about tha farm.
Ths usual woolen silo, besides being expensive, la .far
from satisfactory. In the lirst place, tt does not endure;
and, more Important still—being far from weather-proof
—Its contents become water-loggad—producing an unsanitary condition.
A Bllo built of Concrete, on tha other hand, Is
practically everlasting —It Is proof against heat, cold
and moisture—and It baa the merit of comparative
economy.
W. N. U., No. 833.
1
"What the Farmer Can Do
With Concrete."
Telia you how to use Concrete in coaitructing
Barns
Cisterns
Dairies
Dipping Tanks
Foundations
Fence Poata
Feeding Floore
' Gutters
Hens' Neste
Hitching Poets
Horse Blocks
Houses
Poultry Houaee
Root Cellara
Silos
Shelter Walls
Stablea
Stalra
This economy feature Is further explained In our free book—"Whatthe Fainter
Can Da With Concrete."—which telle how te
mix and use Concrete for tha making of
alios and other buildings on tha
(arm.
Canada Cement Co. u»uw
51-60 National Bank Buildiag, Montreal-
Stalls
Slope
Tanke
Troughs
Walks
Well Curbs
Etc., etc., ete.
Fill out the C—.
and send for the
book to-day. THE  SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
A MISTAKE
INTHE MAN.
It Was Embarrassing, but It
Turned Out Well.
By EDGAR P. YA!*,DLEY.
(Copyright. 1810, by American Preoe Aaeo-
olatlon.1
One summer 1 alighted tram a stage
st the entrance of a hotel beside a New
Hampshire lake. Tbere were several
persons sitting on the porch, and one, a
yeong girl, arose and advanced wltb a
happy smile to meet me. If there Is
one thing I bave always prided myself
00 It Is keeping my equipoise wben
people speak to me whom I don't remember. 1 bad no Idea wbo tbe girl
waa, but did not propose to betray my
Ignorance. She put out ber band and
put up her lips. Not te give hep tbe
expected kiss wonld bave been a'rude-
Tbat was about as sweet a kiss as
1 ever enjoyed. Whether It was because ber lips bad a peculiar flavor to
tbem. whether lt waa that lt was unexpected or whether tbere was a nnt-
ami predisposition In me for tbat per
ticnlar girl I don't know.   I only know
"LOOUD MB SQCAHX IU TBI FAOn."
Wat the softness of rose leaves la noth
tag to tbe exquisite sensation I expert,
enced In tbe pressure of those lips.
Of course 1 waa not ao stupid as te
•peak flrst 1 gave ber tbat privilege
and waited for a one,
"Wbat brought yon eo early r were
lier flrst words.
"I found I could get away earlier
than I expected."
"How did you leave Katherine 7"
"Very well."
"Why, she hasn't recovered, hu
•her
"I mean ebe'a dotao very well"
"Obi"
"I think III go In and register, get-
'tlng rid of the eatcbel at tbe same
'fdoe. I'll be with you In one moment"
Entering tbe olliee, I found a clerk
land asked if Mlas — I stumbled on
'the name.
"Miss Elllsonr supplied the clerk.
"Did she say anything about a room
for mel"
"Tes. bnt she dldnt expect yon on
this train. However, I ean take care
•f yon."
While we were talking I was running my eye baek ever registered
names nntl! I came lo "Mrs. Montgomery Ellison. Miss Edith Ellison. Detroit" I didn't knew a sonl In Detroit,
eo I waa now quite sure the yonng
lady had mistaken me for some one
else. I most let her down easy. It
occurred tn me that to put my name on
the hotel register might betray tbe
situation, eo. the clerk turning to inspect his key nek. I left bim without
doing so and walked toward the door.
"Mr. Wardwelir be called.
j   1 turned. .
!   "Ton bave not registered." *
; "I will do so presently." Aad I
walked ont on to tbe porch and Joined
Miss Ellison.   ' '
My next move waa to discover wbat
relationship Mr. Ward well bore to ber.
It was to be supposed tbat he wat
ber lover, but I was not certain.
"You've changed a little since I saw
you," she said.   *
"Do yon tblgk so? Let me tee—how
long la itr
"Two year* last month.1'
1 I wished to ask where we were
when we parted and, above all. whether we were lovers. Bow could I
fit me a question to get thia information without making a break?
"I'll bet yon cant remember yonr
last words." I said playfully, "on tbe
day I left yon."
.   "1 can." she ssid-"-don't forget tbe
canny .--
t  "Wbat a memory!"
- "It was delicious.   I almost made
myself sick."
I waa pnsaled. Candy la sweet, bnt
I fancied the last words of a young
girl to ber lover before parting for two
years wonld bave more depth to them.
"Well." I said, making another attempt to draw ber ont "do you feel
Jnst the same as wben we parted?"
"About what?"
"The moat Important thing yon can
think ot"
"The moat Important thing I ana
think of?" sbe said musingly. "Oh. I
knowl No, Indeed I don't feel the sams
about wbat was the moot Important
thing to me at that time."
"Any change there?"
"Where?"
"Why, In wbat yoo bave Jost mentioned."
"Yes, lndeedl Wbst was tt we were
talking about? Oh, yee! I'm eo Bind
to see you thet I can't think of anything else."
"Well, about this change of heart?"
"Change of heart?"
"Yes. Weren't yon saying you've bad
a change of heart?"
"No! What put that Into your bead?"
"Ob, tell me about that most Important thing to you!"
"The moot Important thing when you
left; not now. Well, I waa to have a
new drees, and I was In a great quandary as to whether I'd have It made
up with large or small sleeves. You
know, then tbey had been wearing
small sleeves so long that there was
sure to be a change very soon."
1 gave an Impatient grunt I was
not getting on. Here was I playing
the part of another not knowing whether that other wns cousin, uncle, brother
or lover. The situation waa distressing.
"Do you mean to tell me." I said,
"tbst your heart bas had oo emotional
upheavals since 1 last parted with
your
She turned and looked me square In
the face. "Emotional upheaval!" she
repeated. "Aren't thoee words both too
big to be put together?"
"What I mean ts doee your heart occupy tbe same position It occupied two
years ago. or bas lt changed?"
"You remember tbat position was
equivocal."
"I understand that perfectly well, bnt
an equivocal position may become a
settled one."
"Well, tben. I don't mind telling you
tbst tbe position Is settled. My mind
Is made up."
1 was getting deeper ln the mire
rather tban getting ont of It. Every
moment I dreaded lest I wonld he
called upon to make some explicit statement tbat would give me away. I had
taken a kiss from s stranger I bad no
rlgbt to take, and now I was piling up
tbe sin by endeavoring to extract from
tbat stranger her heart's secret Nevertheless I pushed on.
"Well, what Is the resultT
Tbst things are tbe same as tbey
were before anything happened."
I waa getting red lp the face.
Though tbe sir waa delightfully cool.
1 look out my handkerchief and mopped my face. Having lost my iiwur-
snce. I began to fancy all kinds of unpleasant happenings. Another train
might come In and bring the real
Wsrdwell. I remembered that on consulting the railroad time table before
starting there were two trains I mlgbl
lake fifty minutes apart. I took the Unit.
"I'm disappointed." said Mlas Ellison.
"Disappointed!  Why?" I aaked.
"I don't believe yon are glad to see
me a bit."
"How ran yon ray tbat? I wu never happier In my life."
My looks belled my words. 1 was
never more miserable.
"You seem to lie bored rather tban
happy."
Tbla waa said wltb an expreeslon of
disappointment
"Wbat you mistake for being bored,"
I said. 'Is really pain. Wben I left
you It waa under certain conditions,
known only to os two."
"And one otber."
Another stumper.
"After sn sbsence of two years Isn't
It natural that I sbould wish lo know
bow those conditions now stsndl"
in my agitation I had changed positions so often that my chair now
faced tbe ladles sitting on the otber
end of tbe plana. One of tbem gave
me a bow or half a bow, as though
fearful of oot being recognized. Her
face wen familiar lo me. I knew Ibat
I waa acquainted with ber, but I
couldn't place ber. I wu also sitting
with my back to the direction from
which a stage wu approaching. I
heard tbe creak of wheels, but was
too Intent upon otlier matters to beed
It It stopped before tbe door. I turned In time to see a man wbo very
mncb resembled myaelf coming np the
steps. He stopped and stared at me.
1 atared at him. Mlas Ellison burst
Into a laugh.
"Frank." sbe said, giving him a duplicate of the kiss she had given me,
"this la Mr. Edwards. He came aa
hour ago, and 1 mistook him for yon.
Hsd not Mrs. Gordon, wbo knows him,
told me when be went in to register '
who he la I should have continued to
be deceived."
She looked at me and burst Into another laugh. It I looked u 1 felt 1
must have resembled a man who had
been tarred and feathered, ridden on a
rail and tben keelhauled. My legs
would'scarcely support me.
Then she kindly came to my rescue.
Tbe real Mr. Wardwell went Inside to
register, and Mlsa Ellison bade me be
seated snd said:
"Don't be troubled. It was my mistake, snd you were led Into It very
naturally. Mr. Wardwell Is my half
brother. Wben I uw him last I was
meditating accepting an offer of marriage.   I declined lt"-
Thank Hod!"
"Aud this Is the explanation," she
continued, with a smile, "of wbat I
was saying to you. But what is the
thank God' for?" turning nway ber
face and continuing tbe smile.
"For two things—flrst, that you declined tbe offer and, secondly, tbat
Mr. Wardwell Is yonr half brother Instead of your lover."
"This Is quite too much." sbe said,
rising,  "for sn  hour's acquaintance.
Yon sbould speak to Mrs. Gordon."
. 1 left that hotel engaged.
What to Do With Hats.
Tbe most troublesome of a woman's
minor possessions to take care of Is
tbe hatpin, for, no matter how carefully
It Is stuck ln a cushion, something Is
bound to catch tbe head or tbe point
and over goes the cushion, or else tbe
fabric caught Is torn. Even tbe tall
decorative holders made especially for
hatplus are likely to fall, as they become top beavy wben several plus are
put In tbem. Tbe only sensible receptacle for tbem Is a tall, thin necked
vase of glass, glass and silver or of
pottery. Thus, too. Is employment
provided for many a discarded ornament. One woman declares tbat from
tbe cupboard for such burled treasures she bas unearthed enough vases
suitable for this purpose for all the
bedrooms snd bas matched tbe color
scheme In several Instances ln delicate
Dresden affairs.
Tslsphons Hygiene.
A woman whose house telephone Is
necessarily used by many people keeps
at hand a bottle of carbolic acid and a
box of little squares of clean wblte
cloth. Before using the phone she
wets one of the squares wltb tbe solution and wipes tbe mouthpiece, This
la an euy thing tn do and may be the
means of saving much misfortune.
•inert, but Net s Hobble.
To follow tbe fashions st a safe distance sbould be tbe sartorial aim of
tbe business girl wbo does not wish
to spend all her salary on her clothes,
but wbo likes a few dollars a week to
"blow" In bavlng a "good time."
The little frock pictured Is a smart
model wblcb follows tbe present styls
■BBTIOBABLB DBJSB MB SDSO.BM OIBL.
In a aenslbls way. Tbe bodice Is of
tbe peasant cut, and tbe skirt, though
nsrrow, Is not a hobble. Tbe band of
black satin Is a modish feature, and
the sleeves bave the new flare at the
elbow. It's altogether a most delectable little frock, and, let lt be whispered low, It costs, ready made, only
SUV	
Where Hs Went.
One of the leaders ol the New Brunswick Bar was once cross-examining a
female plaintiff who claimed to have
been falsely imprisoned for certain
taxes.
"What did you tell the collector
when he demanded the tax?" he asked.
"To go to the devil," was the repiy.
"Did he go?" queried the attorney
"I don't know; Jie weut and employed vou."
ARNOLD HAULTAIN.
Qoldwin Smith's Secretary and Companion May Be His Biographer.
Mr. T. Arnold Haultain, who for IB
years acted in the capacity of private
secretary to the late Qoldwin Smith,
is editing the memoirs ol the deceased
scholar. The reminiscences should
prove one of next year's big books.
For several years beiore his death
Goldwin Smith spent much time and
thought in consultation with Mr.
Haultain, recording his impressions ol
the many eminent figures in world
polities of the past two generation:
with whom he had ec-ne into intimate
contact. Some of the most important
part of this material was dictated during Prof. Smith's last illness. This
Mr. Haultain considers he will have
to thoroughly revise.
In addition to this work, Mr. Haultain is seriously considering writing
a book on Goldwin Smith himself, for
which task no one will deny him
eminently qualified. Who of all the
special writers who lor the past few
weeks have been summing up the career of Canada's grand old msn oi
letters, should be better fitted to reveal his character than Mr. Haultain,
who has studied with him, traveled
with him, and written with him during the ripest years of thi publicist's
genius?
Mr. Haultain is a man of considerable literary achievements, an essayist
with a fine old world style, always
entertaining, never a trace of blatant
Americanism. He is one of the advanced authorities on Canadian literature—though he objects to the term
Canadian literature himself, on the
ground that it is premature. Canada
is waiting, for the song of the construction' camps, and the railways,
and the prairies, not transplanted
continentalism, examples of which we
sometimes get labelled "Great Canadian Novels." Mr. Haultain is always
idealistic in his writings, pleading for
?Tester refinement in the young Dorn-
nion where growing pains sometimes
tend to mske rawness subversive of
fixed politeness. Good-humnredly—
Mr. Haultain never rants — he criticises our eccentricities of speech and
manner; the "graphaphone voice." In
"Two Country Walks in Canada" he
censures such un-British expressions
as "on time" lor "punctual," "rigs"
for "carriages." Years ago, he used
to write poetry, graceful finished
verse, which had great "Vogue.
WIGGINS AMD HIS STORMS.
Late Weather Prophet Disagreed Radically With HI.. Fellow Scientists.
Twenty yenrs ago the name of
Prof. E. Stone Wiggins, who passed
away recently in New Brunswick,
was a household word not only in
Canada but in America because of
his ability as a weather prophet. A
highly-educated scientist, ne came tn
for some ridicule because many of his
theories were in diametrical opposition to those of other physicists and
astronomers. He foretold a violent
storm to occur on March 10th, 1883,
to rise in the North Pacific, and
striking America Irom the southwest,
to sweep eastward and along the
Great Lakes. General havoc was to
be done along the Lower St. Lawrence
region and the Gulf ol Mexico. Dread
of the storm induced Canadian and
New England fishermen to keep in
port. They were well rewarded lor it
came on time with all its lury, dealing denth and destruction in its path.
Upon one'occasion Professor Wiggins
wrote to the Lords of the English Admiralty, warning them not to allow
vessels out of port on a certain date
as a most disastrous storm would occur at that time. They only laughed.
However, a lew days Ister the Lord
Mayor of London opened a subscription for the widows and orphans of
the four hundred men of the Hull
fishing fleet lost in tbat storm. One
ot the greatest discoveries wu thst
the atmosphere cannot absorb moisture till charged electrically. To the
perpetual rains of the summer ot
IMS he attributed the eruption of Mt.
Pelee, which filled the northern
hemisphere with electric energy, turning it into a large aerial sponge. In
his book the "Architecture of the
Hesvens," published in 1884, Prof.
Wiggins propounded his theory of the
universe, namely, that the sun is
enclosed in sn atmosphere of electricity by whose positive and negative
forces it attracts and propels the
comets through space. In time these
bodies become so great that the sun
ean no longer repel them, when they
fall into irregular snd finally circular
orbits around the sun.
Languages In the dntsn leiee.
Has anybody ever reckoned how
many languages are spoken in the
British Isles? Few people would put
the number as high as seven. But
take a oensus thus: English, Welsh in
Wales, Erse in Ireland, Manx in ths
Isle of Msn (church services in Manx
were discontinued there but recently),
Gaelic in Scotland (six weeks ago at
Oban this writer heard maidservants
gossiping in that tongue), French is
the Channel Islands and Cornish wat
spoken in Cornwall Iar more Recently
than either historians or the public
know. Tbe total is seven languages
(or the British Isles, and yet the Eng
lishman is the poorest linguist ia the
world.—London Spectator.
Th. Masen Bas.
IV voistm bee makes Its nest of
mud or mortar, something after tha
manner ot tbe mud wssp. The female
bee does all tbe work, sticking grains
of und and bits of day together wltb
her alns_
For the Children
Flying   Squirrels
snd   Aeroplanes
Modern Inventors bave been fairly
successful wltb Ibe aeroplane, but for
a long time two little animals have
used a similar principle ln their successful flights. The Hying squirrel and
the flying Bsh sail through the air and
rise and fall on an aeroplane of nature's Invention.
Our common flying squirrel, wltb Us
tbln, winglike membrane stretched
tightly between the extended legs, la
a typical aeroplane. Thoreau In speak-
Hig of sucb a squirrel says: "lt sprang
from a maple at a height of twenty-
eight and one-half feet from the ground
and landed easily and lightly on tha
ground at the foot of another tree fifty
and one-half feet away. Its (light waa
not a regular descent. It varied from
a straight Hue both horizontally and
vertically. It skimmed much like a
bawk, and part of Its flight was nearly
horizontal. Tbere were six trees from
six Inches to a foot In diameter be-
tween the beginning and the ending
of its flight and these lt skimmed partly round and passed through tbeir
thinner twigs. It did not. as I could
pen-el ve, touch a single twig." Otber
observers have seen crowds of tbese
little creature, in similar sportive gam.
bnls which seem to have no otber object tban playfulness or the mere pleasure of dlgbt-8t. Nicholas.
A Thanksgiving Game.
A good game lo play Thanksgiving
evening la called "tbe wand passes.''
One or the company Is sent from tb*
room. Another, who Is In league with
tbe flrst. promises tbat when he hold*
tbe wand, wblcb may be a cane or
umbrella, over some member of tha
eompany the exiled member will b*_-
able to tell over wbom. The door
must be left open. Tbe confederate*
explain tbat Ibis is In order not to-
Interrupt tbe current of electricity between tbem.
Tbe magic monger allows tbe eompany to cbat a few minutes after bla
confederate bas departed. Tben he
suddenly breaks in upon the conversation, waving ihe wand and uylug la
a sepulchral tone. "Tbe wand paasee.**
The exile answers from tbe next room
very solemnly, "Let It pass." Again
comes the announcement "Tbe wand
passes," snd again tbe answer, "Let
it pass." The third time the possessor
of tbe wend holds It over some bead
and Inquires, "Tbe wand rents over
whom?"
Then Is the exile promptly to answer, "Over So-and-so." naming th*
right person. The trick Is accomplished by hsvlng lt arranged tbat
tbe confederate wbo remains In ibe
room shall bold tbe wand over tbe
person who spoke lut before Ibe an*
nouncement "The wand passes " A!l
tbe exile In the next room need ha
able to do la to distinguish the volcea
ef the company.
Thanksgiving Day.
Over the river and through the woo*
To grandfather's house we go.
The liorne know, the way
To carry the sleigh
Through the whit* and drifted mow.
Ov.r the river and through the wood-
Oh, how the wind doe. blowl
It etlnge the torn
And bllee Ihe nee*
As over the ground w. go.
Over th* river and through the tear*
To have a Aral rate play.
Hear the hell. ring.
"Tlng-a-llng-dlng!"
Hurrah lor Thanksgiving dayi
Over the river and through tbe wood
Trot feat, my dappl. gray.
Spring o'er the ground
I.Ike a hunting hound.
For thi* la Thanksgiving day.
Over the river and through the wood
And straight through the' barnyar*
gale.
We eeem to go
Extremely slow— •
It la ao hard ts waltl
Over the river and through the wood-*
Mow grandmother', cap 1 apyl
Hurrah for th* funl
I. tb. pudding donet
Hurrah for th. pumpkin plel
An Expert 'a.
Teacher - T-h-l-r-d la pronounced
third, not tboM.
Pupil-W-well, teacher, tb-that's th*
foist time In a long while ye've bold
me uy one e' them wolds wrong.—
Harper'* Basar.
. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Aids Nature
The great success of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in curing weak stomachs, wasted bodies, weak
lungs, and obstinate and lingering coughs, is based on
the recognition of the fundamental truth that "Golden
Medical Discovery" supplies Nature with body-building, tissue-repairing, muscle-making materials, in condensed and concentrated form. With this help Nature
supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to digest
food, build up the body and thereby throw off lingering
obstinate coughs. The "Discovery" re-establishes the
digestive and nutritive organs in sound health, purifies
and enriches the blood, and nourishes the nerves—in
short establishes sound vigorous health.
It yoar dealer otters somethlni "laat aa iood,'*
It la probably better FOR HIM—It pays Setter.
Bot vom are thlnklni ot the cure not tbe profit, so
tbere' a not it Ini "lust ae iood" tor yoo.    Say ao.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, In Plain English; or, Medicine Simplified, 1003 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly reviled up-to-date
Edition, popcr-bound, sent lor 31 one-cent stamps, to ©over cost of mailing
onlv.   Cloth-bound. 50 stamps.   Address Dr. R. V. Pieroe, Buffalo, N.Y.
NEWS OF THE CITY
A union "smoker" will he given
in Miners' Union hall in this city by
Grand Forks Union No. 180, VV. F.
M., on Wednesday, April 12, 1911,
in aid of the 2500 locked out union
men in the Black Hills, South Dakota. The admission fee will be
only 50 cents.
Wanted—Four or   five good set-
ing hens.   Miss Larson, phone 54.
There ia a short article in the current week's nnmher Of Collier's by
Geo. 11. Belton on the decline of
boom towns in British Columbia.
The data in the article regarding the
early history of the southern portion of tbis province is suffering
badly from curvature of the spine,
and Mr. Helton's geography is sadly
in need of a few important amend
meats.
For Sale—Few settings Giant
Barred Rocks; prolific layers; $2 per
13, guaranteed. Miss Larson,
phone 54.
J. A. McCalluin, late city clerk,
will open a real estate and fire insurance oflice in this city. He is
district land agent for the Canadian
Pacific railway.
Eggs for Sale—Imperial Pekin.
Ducks, from the celebrated Mtssouri
Squab company. They need no water
to swim in; they do just as well
withouL $1.50 for 12. Mrs. P.
McCullum.
It is said that the city authorities
of Phoenix have decided to put a
stop to further boxing bouts in that
city.
The Granby company has commenced work on the claims recently
bonded on Copper mountain, near
Chesow. Machinery is to be hauled
to the properties, and about forty
men will be employed.
To the numerous citizens who are
anxious to learn if there is any possibility of work being started on the
new postoffice this spring, The Sun
can only say that it hns no inside
information on this subject.
A small force is   working on the
Mohawk group of claims near Fife.
The Hedley Gold Mining com-
oany has declared a regular quarterly dividend of 3 per cent, and 2
cent extra, payable Match 31.
S.C. Rhode Island Reds won 1st
pen, 1st cock, 1st cockerel, 1st pullet
and specials at the Grand Forks fair
lust fall; eggs #3 00 for 13. S. C. VV.
Leghorn eggs 83.00 for 13, from prize
winnins stock. Pekin'. Duck eggs,
$2.00 for 10; won at Grand Forks 1st
duck, 1st drake, 1st pen and special.
T. Bowen, Columbia P.O., Grand
Forks, B.C.
Bear shooting throughout British
Columbia reopens with the close of
the present month, and already the
chief game warden, as well ns many
of the be*t known guides of the
province, are in receipt of numerous
communicafions from the big game
hunters of Europe and the eastern
states, preliminary to the arrival oi
these pleasure seekers in person.
Parisian Sage   Will Grow
More Hair
Parisian Sage will stop falling hair
in two weeks—cure dandruff in tlie
same time and stop scalp itch at once.
It makes the hair soft, silky und luxuriant. As a hair dressing Parisian
Sage is without a peer. It contains
nothing that can harm the hair—it is
not sticky, oily or greasy, and prevents as well as cures diseases of the
scalp.
Women and children by the thousand use it daily as a dressing nntl nn
home is complete without it. Money
back if it fails.
Druggists and stores' everywhere
guarantee Parisiun Snge and will refund your money if it fails. Ask H
E. Woodland it Co., druggists, what
they think of it. They sell it at 50c
per large bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from Giroux Manufacturing Co., Furt Erie, Ont. Seo
that the girl with the auburn hair is
on each package. Sold and guaranteed by H E. Woodland & Co.
Indigestion
If you arc suffering from indigestion
and tlie attendant distressed stomach
yuu sliould give Mi-o-na, the guaranteed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Slinfer, of 230 Qneens St. S„ Berlin,
Out., says: ''For years I have been a
sufferer from acu e indigestion, which
caused the most distressing pains in
my stomach. I decided to try Booth's
Mi-o-na Tablets and they have done
me more good than anything I have
ever used. I am now mote free from
this trouble than I have been.fnr
years. 1 am pleased to endorse and
recommend this remedy to all who
suffer with stomach trouble."
Rtttneniber Mi-ona Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn the old stomach
into a new one in a few weeks. All
druggists, 50c a box or postpaid from
The R. T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
On t. Sf.d and guarantee!! by H. E.
Woodland & Co.
Take your. repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram and menu cards just received at
Tnu Sun job office.
ORE SHIPMENTS
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
year to date:
Granby 25,601
Mother Lode  8,400
Jackpot    1,520
Rawhide      112
Snowshoe  2,100
No. 7_.	
Phoenix Amah	
237,868
67.599
6,826
34,391
36,380
1.350
1,950
'      Total 39,733 373,983
Smelter treatment—
Granbv 26,735 , 241.380
B. C. Copper Co... 10,170 115,642
CEHTIFOATE OF  IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE
New York Mineral Claims, situate In thi'
Urand Korku Mining Division ol Yale District.
Where located:   In Brown's eamp.
TIKE NOTICE that I. William A. 1'owiuler.
Free Miners'Certificate No. I12BJ1I1, Intend, sixty davs from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder lor a Certificate
of Improvement, for the purpose ol obtaining a Crovtti Grant of the atiove claims.
Ami further tnke notice that action, under
section  '.n, must be commenced before tbe
Issuance of  such Certificate of   Improvement.
Hated this Slst day of January, A D 1911,
WILLIAM A. POWNDBR.
HOTEL PROVINCE
Bridge Street,
GRAND FORKS, B..G
The bent and most
-iihstantial (ire-proof
hiiildinir hi the Houndnry country. Recently completed nnd
n f w 1 y furnished
throughout. Equipped with all modern
electrical conveniences. Centrally located. Flrtit•<•).■ hx ae-
emu m-idation* for the
nivplliujr public.
Hot end Gold Batfii
ftm-GUu Bar, Pool
and Billiard Room
la Connection.
EMIL   LARSEN,   PROP.
Plans are being prepared for the
new skating rink n Phoenix.
For Sale—S.C. Rhode Island Reds
pen of 1 cockerel aii'l 10 pullets, 825.
T. Bowen, Columbia P.O., (iriuul
Forks, B, C.
P. McDougail, J. Harris and J. C.
Za/nslie, who are boring a 3-inch
hole with a diamond drill from
Hardy lake to the Tweddle ranch
for irrigation purposes, visited Phoenix last Friday.
Lady Travelling Companion Wanted—Any one who intends to leave
for England on or before May 1st,
kindly communicate with Mrs. L. C.
ltogers, Grand Forks, B. C.
The only policy holder who
doesn't need to pay his premiums is dead. The only man
Who doesn't need to advertise
is tlie man who has retired
from business.
W. O. Miller, of Nelson,divisional
superintendent of the C.P.R., was
in the city the latter part of last
week.
Eggs for Sale—S.C. Rhode Reds,
from prize winning stock; $1.50 per
setting of 14 eggs. Apply A, C.
U'Ron, Orand Forks, B. C.
Hyomei
The Breatheabli; Remedy for Catarrh.
The rational wuy u, combat catarrh
is tho IIyiiini'i way, viz., by breathing.
Scientists for years have been agreetl
on this point,-but failed to get an antiseptic strong enough to kill catarrh
germs und not destroy the tissues uf
the membrane at the Hame time, until the discovery of Hyomei (pronounced High-onie.)
Hyomei is tho most powerful yet
healing antiseptic known. Breathe it
through tho inhaler over the inflamed
and germ-ridden membrane four or
fivo times a day, anil in a few days the
gcrmsfwill disappear.
A complete Hyomei outfit, including the inhaler, costs 81.00, and extra
bottles, if afterwards needed, cost but
50 cent. Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from the R. T. Booth
Co., Ltd., Fort Erie, Out. Hyomei
is guaranteed to cure asthma, croup,
sore throat, coughs, colds or grip or
refund your iiionov back. Sold and
guaranteed by U. E. Woodland & Co.
IT Printing^
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
BECAUSE
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Houndnry Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
•if
WE PRINT
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates nnd Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
* Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
GOOD PRINTING
1—the kind we tlo—is in itself an
advertisement, and a trial ordor
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the best. Let us estimate on vour ordor. We guarantee
satisfaction.!       msam
•it*
•®e
PICTURES
AID PICTURE FUMING
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. mccutcheon
FIRST SIREET. HEAR CTIY HALL
R. L. MILES
SECOND-HAND STORE
WINNIPEG AND RIVERSIDE AVES
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Downey's Gigar Store
A COMPLKTR STOCK OP
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Fresh Oonalgnmctit of
Confectionery
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
W, 0. CHALMERS
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply ofj
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
Ice Cream anil Summer Drinks
COR, BRID6E AND FIRST STREETS
Palace Barber Shop
Kaior Honing a Specialty.
Ski!
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
In Door North op Granuy Hotel,
First Struct.
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
BOUNDARY  DIVIDENDS.
, IHVlDltfDS •-
Authorised ^-siiakks--.      Pnld   Total lo   Utott
Namv.ov f'nMt'ASr. i al'itiil.    Issued. Par.       1000.       Dnte.       Dnte
Or.nb,c5n.oM5Jt«*"opp«r..*lB,!lOe.OOO.  TBS6 M U.620,000 tSrW» Dee. IJOS
QsrlhaO MeKlimay-tlold      1.25(1.0110   1,25*1.000     B....,..^      ■*K" £*•   S
Provide,ice   Silver                  .           2(10 000       11000     IB         16.000        S8.22I Sept. 190
r™. I «?,,,- "i,'«'.'.'.'.'"....'..      1.0M1.COU    WI.100     M                201.200 kpt.l
DRAYING
Heavy nnd Light Dray Work
•    Attended to  Promptly,   Passengers and Trunks .to and
from all trains.
Telephone A129
GRAND FOURS TRANSFER COMPANY
Rutherford Bros., Props.
eo year*
EXPERIENCE
Miit free. ot.H>. tVae'tiry fojfi
quia token t__ronitl ill
Patents taken tliroujjtTMunn ,
UkIoI notlc.. wlibootolianeUall.
Scientific American.
A handsomely Ulu»trat*d weekly. Inmost etr.
illation of any srientltlo journal.   Terms for
"Urinyear.fostaimprepaul.   Sold ny
S'BUWMlniwtiiJC.a"
We carry the most fashionable stoek
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we ore the only
office in this section than havo the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job office.

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