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The Evening Sun Dec 16, 1910

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 ftbe
'■'  Ve.','.  "'■■'■/'
Sun.
Tenth Year—No. 7
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. December 16, 1910.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
INSTITUTE MEETS
Ou motion of Messrs. Lawrence and
Tweedle, the institute ciidorf Ptthe
| board of trade's  roquet  for   t'grant
  I for a foot   bridge   across  the  Kettle
r> ni nm ' r'ver ttt ^       street.
Farmers Elect Officers and!  The institute then .adjourned, and
Pass Resolutions—Good   I!the d»,eot(»*in<* ^i^SPv^q^
submitted  to .(lie Central
Essays Read
tions to be.
institute. .
Stockholders on Record on
Dec. 14 Will Receive
I Per Cent
The annual meeting of th
Forks Farmers' institute was held in
the city hall last evening, there being
a good attendance of members.
President C. S. Galloway presided.
The secretary's report showed that
dnring the year there had been held
eight meetings of the institute, seven
in Urand Forks and one in Cascade.
The treasurer's report showed that
the total receipts for the year had
been $40.90, while the expenditures
were 829.10, leaving a balance ol
#11.80 in the treasury.
In his annual report, Secretary
Clark said that the institute now had
72 members. The institute had been
the direct cause of the organization of
several kindred bodies, such as the
Fruit Growers' association, the Poultry association, and the Agricultnral
association. The latter organization
had made it possible to hold our first
annual fair, Which had demonstrated
tho agricultural possibilities of the
valley and brought fame to the district. He felt sure that during the
next year an irrigation1 system
would be installed in the vtillev. He
urged everybody to put their
Mr. Wormsley, late of Nelson, is
Grand now cashier at the Great   Northern
station in this city.
HOCKEYJEAGUE
Schedule of Games for Boundary Clubs for Coming
Season
locality to issue debentures to put in
local irrigation systems, the payments to be collected by the government in taxes.
At a meeting of representatives
from all the Boundary hockey clubs,
in Greenwood last Friday night, a
Boundary league was formed. W.
A. Williams, of tbis city, was elected honorary president, and Roy
Curran president. The first game of
the season in this city will be played
on Monday evening, January 2, between Phoenix and Grand Forks.
The following is the complete
schedule:
January 2 —Phoenix - Grand ForkB
at Grand Forks.
January 9—Grand Forks and Phoenix at Phoenix,
hould- January 12—Greenwood and Phoe-
The regular monthly meeting of
the directors of the Granby Consolidated was held at the New York
office last .week, when a dividend of
1 per cent on the par vclue of the
stock outstanding waa declared,
payable out of the net earnings of
the company on December 30, 1910,
to all stockholders of record at 3 p.
m. on December 14. The transfer
books will not be closed. The disbursement will amount to $150,000.
This is the twelfth dividend of the
Granby Consolidate!. The company
has paid back to its shareholders, all told, nearly four million
dollars, as follows:
December, 1903 $   133,630
January, 191)6      405,000
February, 1906      405,000
September, 1906       405.000
December, 1006....      405,000
March, 1907      405,000
June, 1907      405,000
September, 1907      405,000
June, 1908      270,000
December, 1908      270,000
December, 1909      270,000
December, 1910      150,000
Total. 83,928, G30
ers to wheel aud make a united effort
to double the membership of the institute.
Messrs. A. B. Tweedle and J. T.
Lawrence were appointed auditors,
with instructions to audit the books
of the institute and report at the
present meeting. After performing
their duties they certified the books
correct,   and   their   report   was  ap
nix at Phoenix.
January 16—Grand Forks - Greenwood at Greenwood.
January 20—Greenwood and Grand
Forks at Grand Forks
January 24—Phoenix and Green
wood at Greenwood.
January 27—Grand Forks-Phoenix
at Phoenix.
January 30—Phoenix-Grand Forks
at Grand Forks.
February 3—Grand Forks - Greenwood at Greenwood
Phoenix
February 9—Greenwood and Grand
Forks at Grand Forks
February 13—Phoenix and Greenwood at Greenwood.
a"    1  ' «a - i .    i     i  .u    February 6—Greenwood-Phoenix ut
A vote of thanks was tendered  the f nL     ...
city for the use of the hal I; also to the
press for courtesies extended.
The ejection of officers for the ensuing yeur resulted as follows: President, James Rooke; vice-president, A.
B. Tweedle; secretary-treasurer, J. D. An enthusiastic meeting of the
Honsberger; directors, Fred Clark, Grand Forks Curling club was held
J. T. Lawrence, C. C. Heaven, C. S. »<* tlle oity on Tuesday evening for
Galloway. E. O. Almas and James |lhli purpose of selecting skips,
Burr. C. S. Galloway was elected I rinkh> et0- The balloting for skips
delegate to the Central Farmers' i„- resulted as follows: W. B. Bower,
stitute, which meets in Victoria next!0- A- sl)ink. N- l'- Mclnnes, E. E.
month. I Gibson,   W.   A.   Williams,   A.   B,
On motion, it wos decided that the Hbpd, W. Bonthron, A. E. Savage,
directors should hold a session after,J- D- Campbell, John Beckett, J. A.
adjournment for the purpose of pre- McCallurr), Geo. Rutherford, H. W.
paring resolutions to be submitted to Gregory, 0. A. S. Atwood Geo.
the Central institute. Clark, G. M. Fripp,  Judge   Brown,
The president thought the itistituto R- •'• Gardner, T. A.  Mclntyre,   N.
should make an effort to secure ono of Taylor.    The skips will select their
the packing schools which the depart-j rinks in the order printed above,
ment intend
i to establish throughout
the province. Ho did not think thero
would be any difficulty in securing the
required number of pupils.
J. T. Lawrence read an essay on
"The Importance of Farmers' Institutes," whicli was followed. by a
paper on "Irrigation," hy A. B.
'Tweedle. Both thesev gentlemen
treated their subjects very exhaustively, and they were highly complimented for their able efforts. Both
papers will be printed in full in our
next issue.
On motion of Mossrs. Honsberger
and Lawrence, tho institute endorsed
the request of the Grand Forks Agricultural association for a special government grant of S5000 for tlio improvement of the fair grounds.
George Henderson, formerly of
the Granby smelter force, but now
one of the pure foods inspectors of
the state of Washington, is visiting
friends in tbe city.
There are now twenty-two men
employed on the Greenwood-Phoenix tunnel.
The annual meeting of the Kettle
Valley Rifle association will be held
in the city hall on Tuesday night,
December 20th, at 8 o'clock* All
members are requested td attend.
BIO MING DEAL
Spokane Capitalists Take a
Three-Year Lease on
Mollie Gibson
An incipient blaze was discovered
on the roof of Peter Pare's barber
shop this morning. Mr. Pure immediately removed his Airedale
Terrier to a place of safety, and then
extinguished tbe fire with a tea
spoonful of hot water. He has since
taken out a life insurance policy on
the dog.
Miss Johnstone, matron, and Miss
McLean, nurse, of the stuff of the
Phoenix general hospital, have resigned. Miss Johnstone goes to
Honolulu, while Miss McLean will
go to Calgary.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Stephens, of
Calgary, are visiting at the home of
Mrs. Stephens' parents in this city.
Mr. Stephens was formerly engaged
in business in this city. He is one
of the star hockey players of Canada. He came here expecting to be
able to engage in the exlnlerating
sport with his old friends, and feels
quite chagrined because baseball is
better suited to the present climate
in the Boundary.
W. B. Fleming has been appointed manager of the Greenwood hockey
team.    Jiilly Hood is captain.
The Mollie Gibson group, consisting of the Blue Grouse, Mollie
Gibson, Manchuria, Grey Eagle and
Irish Nellie mineral claims, situated
between Paulson and Coryell, in the
Burnt Basin district, has been taken
over by a syndicate of Spokane capitalists, on a three-year lease and
bond, given by the owners, John B.
Singer and John McNelly, of Ross
land. The deal was put through by
0. I'I. Harvey, of Nelson. The figure at which the bond was taken is
in &ie neighborhood of $60,000,
The syndicate taking over the property will, it is understood, subject it
to thorough development. The
property is not far from the head of
Christina lake, and the Paulson-
Coryell wagon road passes through it.
Accounts Passed for Work
on Midway & Vernon
Grade
A Victoria dispatch says that the
report of the valuation board assessing the price of the tnken-over ten
miles of the Midway & Vernon grade
and passing the accounts for labor,
team hire, and supplies in connection with that abandoned enterprise
has been presented to the.,government. The disbursements provided
for in settlement of the accounts are
now being made, $G3,000 being distributed, which will come as a welcome Christmas box to those interested, many of whom never expected
to be paid. The valuators have
passed all legitimate claims for payment in full, after authentication
and audit. Provision is only
made in the empowering legislation
under which the board was created
for payment of accounts arising in
the construction of the ten-mile section from Midway to Erick creek.
Other claims aggregating §10,000 or
$15,000 are held in respect to that
portion of the never completed line
out of Rock creek, which has not
been taken over by the Kettle Valley line and whicb that company
could not consequently in fairness be
asked to satisfy.
Granby official recentlys visited
Rossland in connection with the
Cliff mine, lately acquired by the
Granby company, and it is said that
they were perfectly satisfied with the
work being done at the property,
'fhey also went through the Le Roi
mine. There is.nn impression in
Rosslnnd that if the Granby people
oan he shown that they can get 400
tons per day of the right kind of
lluxing ore from the Le Roi, that
property will soon be working again.
The British Columbia Copper
company recently paid the C.P.R.
$16,000 for freight in one week.
II. N. Morrison, wife and daughter, of Toronto, arrived in the city
yesterday, and will in future make
their home in the valley. Mr. Morrison is a brother of our local jeweler. Ho was attracted to this city
last summer by reports of the superior quality of the fruit grown
here. After investigating our re-
surces, he purchased a tract of land
near thc greenhouses.    This he  has
I had cleared, and will plant it to fruit
I trees next spring.
The campaign fur the substitution
of the Canada Temperance Act for
the present British Columbia liquor
license law, in the counties of Prince
Rupert and Chilliwack, ended on
Tuesday in a rejection of the proposition of the prohibitionists in both
cases, wilh adverse majorities of
103 and 35 respectively. This was
tbo first attempt at a prohibitory
law in the province.
The ratepayers of Greenwood are
circulating a petition asking Duncan
Mcintosh to again be a candidate for
the mayoralty.
The West Kootenay Farmers' institute, of Nelson, has decided to petition the government to pass legislation   enabling   the  ranchers of a
The new stamp milling and concentrating plant at the school of
mines at the University nf Washington is now in readiness fnr the
short course for practical mining
men, which begins on January 4
and lasts for three months. The
mines building has been newly
equipped with assay furnaces, addi
ditional balances, power-driven
sampling equipment, drafting tables
and all modern laboratory conveniences. No examinations are required for entrance to tho short
cours'.and the studies nre so arranged that any person interested in
mining may follow them regardless
of his previous training. Thero nre
no charges except for books and
materials actually used. A full description of the course may be obtained from Dean Milnor Roberts,
University of Washington, Seattle.
Instruction is given by seven different departments under the following subjects:   The mineral induslry,
mining, fire assaying, metallurgy,
chemistry, mineralogy, geology,
mining law, surveying, forge and
field trips to mines, mills and smelters.
Death of L. McAdam
L. McAdam, who recently purchased C. S. Galloway's ranch, and
who moved to his property with his
wife a couple of weeks ago, died at
his home near this city on Thursday of blood poisoning after a brief
illness. Deceased was about 35
years of age, and leaves a wife to
mourn his loss. He was a native of
New Zealand, and a brother of his
is now on his way to this country.
The funeral will be held at 10
o'clock tomorrow morning from the
family residence.
ORE SHIPMENTS
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, nnd also for the
year to dnte:
Granby 18,722 1,037,654
Mother Lode  7,983     340,456
Rawhide   4,000       35,400
Snowshoe  2,560     139,056
Oro Denoro         9,339
Jackpot      480       14,840
No, 7      170 1,616
Golden Eagle  120
Sally  '.VI
Total  33,915   1,678,402
Smelter treatment—
iGranby 19,676     964,873
I B. C. Copper Co... 12,983     880,67J
NEWS OF THE CITY
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston,   Dec     15.—The} follow,
ing are today's opening quotations for
the stocks incnti iiieil;
Asked. Bid
Granby Consolidated.   60,00   -10.00
B.  C. Cupper        7.60      0.50
Metal Quotations
Nkw Yoiik, Dec. 16—Silver, iiii;;;
standard Goppor,$l2,60(512,65, steady.
LONDON, Dee. 15.—Silver, i!5 i)-lii;
lead, £13 8s 9d.
The Greenwood skating and enrl-
ing rink will be oprned on Christmas day. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
RECEIVES RECOGNITION
A. BEDDOE GOES AS COMMISSIONER  TO AUSTRALIA.
Canada's New Trade Representative
In the Antipodes Is Weil-Known
Journalist and Parliamentary Gallery Man—Has Had a Great Deal
of Experience In Alaska, Where
He Had Editorial Controversies.
William Arthur Beddoe, who has
been appointed by the Federal Gov-
trnment commissioner to Australia tn
promote trade with Canada, is one ai
the best-known journalists of tiie
t>ominion and has been for some ye:irs
tonnected with a numlier of tlie le-nl-
.Ing papers of Canada. Recently he hus
\been a member of the press gallery at
Ottawa and is credited with being a
elever and versatile writer on political subjects, his contributions on pub-
WILLIAM AKTHUB BEDDOii.
lie matters being eagerly sought nfter
by many of the foremost papers of the
country.
Our subject wns born nt Hill Ton
House, West Browick, West Staffordshire, Eng., in March, 1869, being a
eon oi John and Charlotte Beddoe. oi
that place. He was educated at the
Marshall High School and Jackson
College and he came to, Canada in
1876 and for a time studied law with
Chancellor Groyn, of London, Ont
He was a director for a time of the
Pieas Alliance Limited, of London,
Eng., and for a short period editot
of the Alaska Miner, Juneau. He went
irom there to Dawson and was edito-
at different periods of The Dawson
_Daily Kews, lhe Yukon VVond, an.I
I'he Yukon Mining Journal and wa.'
engaged in several bitter political con
troversies that attraoted much atten
tion in political circles throughout
Canada aud made our subject quite a
number of political enemies. His writing being keenly critical and strongly
personal stirred up several sensations
■nd a number of savage reprisals from
political opponents.
Earl's Faith In Doctors.
Before leaving India in November
the barl and Countess oi Minto intend going on a shooting expedition
in the vicinity of Agio. I/ml Minto
is probably tne linest all-round sports-
liian in, tne peerage. As a young man
at Cambridge lie was so devoted to
tport tnat he took his degree in a rid
ing costume covered by an academic
gown. Immediately after the ceremony he leaped into a saddle and galloped off to tne racecourse, where he
arrived just in time to win tlie Uni
versity bteeplechase. Ever since then
his success as a sportsman lias been
remarkable. Indeed, tliere are few
cutdoor diversions in which he does
not excel, for he is a fine siot, a fearless rider, a good oursmuu, and a
keen angler. As a soldier Lord Minto
has been through many rousing
scenes. He fougiit witu tlie lurkisli
army in lHil, he was with Lord Huberts in Afghanistan two years later,
and served as Chief of Staff to Gen. ,
Middleton against Kiel in the Canadian Rebelion of 1835. Added to this,
he helped to extinguish burning Paris
after the Commune, and wus implicated with the Oarlists on the Spanish frontier. Probably the most extraordinary event in Lord Minto's varied
'and interesting Ufa, however, was tlie
'breaking of his neck, aud recovering
.after huviug been completely given
iu). by the doctors,    Ludy Minto was ,
100 miles in Canadian canoes, ana
camped out at night. On another 03.
ciision she caused a sensation by riling on the cowcatcher of a-locomotive
in far-away Klondike.
WHY LORDS ARE TORIES.
A Qreat Many Liberals Have Changed
Their Point of View.
In connection with any proposals by
the Liberal party for reforming the
House of Lords it has always been
urged against them that the peers ol
their creating have no sooner taken
their seats in the Upper House than
their principles undergo an acute reversal, and they themselves become
steady supporters of the status quo,
their successors in the peerage becoming liankly Conservative, writes J. K.
Lamont in The Graphic. That this
tendency is continually at work in
the case of most of the Liberal peerages admits of practically no argument. Of the members of the House
of Lords only seventy-five voted for
the budget in November last, as
against 350 for its rejection, so wa
may take the former figure as the voting strength of the Liberal party in
the Seyond Chamber, though one of
their political organs claims 93. This
danger cannot have been far absent
from the minds of those responsible
for the ultimate selection of the "five
hundred" new peers suggested to be
created. The double difficulty of se.
lectins suitaole nominees from among
the many applicants tor the doubtful
honor, and of trusting to their "sane-
mindedness" when they got to the
Upper House, must have gone fnr towards the present conference. It is
extremely doubtful indeed if such a
wholesale creation of peers was eyer
within the actual range' of practical
politics.
Cynically minded people might find
a reason for the reforming conviction
of a Liberal peer giving way to Conservatism in the.answer of Browning's
humbly born Pope, when asked as
,to why he had taken down his fisherman-father's net, "Son. it has caught
the fish." We can scarcely, however,
nccept thnt theory as sufficient. k[-
though the Liberal party hns for
many yenrs been identiHed with the
reform of the Upper House, it '■>
only the extremists of the party who
hnve committed themselves te a policy
of wholesale extermination, with winch
the moderate minds of both the great
parties of the state hnve. no sympnthy.
After all, the division line between
Conservative and Liberal is very narrow.
Apart from this conservative outlook there is for the majority of pea's,
by whichever pnrty created, a m.J'o
personal and. perhnps
ful nttitude townrds
lards,—the ambition to found a Inm
ily. As Mr. Jenks tells us. "the de
sire to hand n great position over to
one's children is one of the deepest
instincts of average humanity"; nnd
that desire, Coupled with a preferenoe
for a male heir, is responsible for
many a world trneedy, from the patriarchal days of Abrnhnm and Ha-
gar to the imperial days of Caesar
Augustus and Seribonia and the
heartless conduct of Napoleon to the
despised Josephine. It is also a cur
ious fact that the old patriarchal idea
of the family has lingered longer in
the upper strata of society than in
the lower or democratic. The latter,
always impatient of controi. even a*
children, owe no obedience to their
parents but that exacted by brute
force. In lhe former, and perhaps
especially when the head of the family has some distinctive honor, suc-i
as a peerage, all the younger branches
look up to the possessor of the family
honor as the head, the .paterfamilias,
with an admitted right of moral supervision over the conduct of each;
while he in turn is bound to give to
nil his protection and nid. A striking
instance of this occurred a very few
years ago. when the Duke of Mnrl-
horough. as head of the,Churchill family, repudiated aspersions cast by a
daily newspaper on Imrd Randolph
Churchill in tiie course of a review of
thp present Home Secretary's report
of his lather's life. The ambition of
Nelson was "a pe.rngo cr Westminster
Abbey," and so long as human nature
is constituted as it is. there will never
he any dearth of men with a like am
bition.
YOU CAN SEE
HOW IT HEALS
No Question or Doubt as to the Healing Power of
Dr. Chase's Ointment
To ppople 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.
Theso results are secured by the use
of Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment. The
itching is relieved almost instantly,
and you will be surprised at the healing which will tnke place overnight.
A little patience nnd persistent
treatment witli Dr. Chase's Ointment
will give you more practical and definite results than a whole lot of dosing with internukmedicines. You can
see how the Ointment heals. 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 1 suffered with a great skin
disease on my head, a sort of eczema.
I tried four doctors, giving each a
fair trial, but got no better. In fact
the disease spread to my left arm,
"I saw Dr. Chase's Ointment advertised and begun u'-ing 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 isduce some other sufferer
to try the same Dr. Chase's Ointment." ;
Because this ointment, has mnde its
world-wide reputation by curing the
most severe and long-standing cases
of eczema and piles is no reason why
you should overlook its scores of uses
in the relief of itching and irritation
of the skin.
Dr. A. W. Chnse's Ointment, 60 cts.
a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,
Bates & Co., Toronto.
Sweet William.
"And where nave you been. 107
pet V*
Thus little Willie's mother to Utile
Willie cu bis return Dome after an
unwonted absence of several hours.
"Pliiyin' postman," replied tbe family hope.
"Playing postmau?" repeated Willie's inotuer. "And bow does oue play
postman, sweet!"
"Why. I Just left a letter at each
more °powier° i "ous* '" ">« r'jn(1" explained the prod-
the   House  ol   l».'-"real letters too."
"Real letters, darling?" inquired
mamma, smiling. "But wherever did
you get tbe real letters from?"
"Out of your wardrobe drawer," responded Willie "Those old ones lied
•d with pluk ribbon."—Answers.
Dizzy Heights.
"Rn she ranks pretty high, you say,
as an emotional actress'."
'Th.  yes.   hut  uut
speak uiiliitellicllil.v
[|hlgb  eoougb
"—Puck.
ta
The Present Stylo.
Mary had a little skirt
Tied tightly In a how.
And everywhere that Mary went
Bhe simply couldn't CO.
—Harper's Blar,
a daughter of the late Gen. Charles
'Grey, who was a favorite Private Secretary to Queen Victoria. Since her
marriage Lady Mintu has shared in
inany of he' husband's adventures.
Once she journeyed with him from Ottawa to Montrp«l   a distance of over
Send for free sample to Dent. N.U., National Drug & Chemiral Co., Toronto.
Only 32 Left of Nob'. 600.
There nre believed to be only 32 ,«.'•
vivors of tho rnnlt nnd file who took
part in the historic charge of the
Light Brigade ntjBnlneluva, and ot
these 22 are in neoessitous circuin-
stniipes. Tlie oldest Is SO years of uge.
and but for philanthropic effort he
nnd his companion! would hnve bn.l
their inst dnys overshadowed by want
It is thirteen years since T. H. Roberts of 1 nnd 2 Plough eourt, R.C.,
London, established the Balaclava
Light Brigade Ctinrge Survivors' Relief Fund. At the banquet then held
74 attended, and it wns discovered
that several of them were spending
their last days in workhouse*, forgotten nnd neglected. In the interven-
ing'yenrs more thnn hnlf these heru-s
hnve gone to their rest. The work of
aiding the veterans lost n sympathiser
and supporter in the death of Elor-
ence Nightingale. TIip money which
goes to these neglected heroes is well
'pent. They nre sent weekly pensions
ly prist. nnd when nt length the "Last
Post" sounds ench of the old men receives a decent funeral.
Chines* 8oy.
Chinese soy or bean nance In ths
malo constituent of the well known
sauces used witb meats, and It Is exported Id large quantities both to Europe and to tbe United States.
FOOD FOR A YEAR
Mat MOW
Miik UOoU.
Battsr toon*
Eos    27SOS.
VmiUMss (00 ks.
This represent* a fair ration for a man for a year.
But some peopleu eat and
eat and grow thinner. This
means a defective digestion
and unsuitable food. A large
size bottle of
Scott's Emulsion
equals in nourishing properties ten pounds of meat
Your physician can tell you
how it does it
fOa SALK BT ALL DHOOOUTI
Bend Mb., im t* enter .ot thi. ad. fnr tnr
br.utll.il B,.tln«. Batik .lid Olilld'. Rki.Hli.l_ut.
|M_ _N.Dk owuuin. . Good Luuk P.i_»r.
SCOTT 4 IOW.II
IM W-lli-.tc Street, W-l
JEWELEDJOOKS.
Volumes Bound In Gold and Sot With
Precious Stones.
There'was an ancient legend to the!
effect that the famous "Golden Fleece"1
was a book covered in sheepskin,!
teaching tbe transmutation of the baser metals into pure gold.
The Roman scrolls were adorned
with bosses of gold or gems, and their
leaves having been smoothed with
pumice were scented with cedar oil.
The Byzantine emperors were great
patrons of books and "the Byzantine
coatings" or book covers were famous
lor their magnificence; they were of
gold, sUyer, copper, gilt, set with jewels, anMhese massive tones were carried  in Imperial processions.
"The Silver Book" of Clphilas,
Bishop of Moesia, a translation of the
Gospels, was rebuked by St. Jerome.
"Your books are covered with precious
stones," said he, "while Christ died
naked, before the gate ot His temple";
which has been compared to the saying of Sadi, the Persian poet, concerning the Mohammedan scriptures: "Tha
Koran was given to reform the conduct of men, and men have only
thought of embellishing its pages."
The books produced in the early centuries of the middle ages were of remarkable beauty, inwardly and outwardly ;v' religious manuscripts were
enriched by illuminations within,
while their covers were of silver, gold
and enamel encrusted with gems.
They were bestowed as splendid gifts
by bishops and princes on monastic
houses and churches, where they were
laid on the altar or chained to a
desk.
Such chained books were named
"Catenati"; a rough outer covering
protectine them of dark skin, or sealskin, and later of "chrevotin," a sort
of leather, cr "seadal," a ooarse silk.
Such coverings were also called "chemises." as a "chemise of sandal
wood." These rare books were also
placed in caskets, in shrines or "cap-
soe"; in Ireland they were laid in
satchels, otherwise named "polaires,"
or "Tiagha .Ubur," and the Celtie
bookbinding possessed a peculiar
beauty of its own.
There were secular bookbinders in
the middle ages who gradually formed'
themselves into guilds of craftsmen,
but the monks alone united the arts
of composition, caligraphy, illumination, bookbinding, setting of jewels,
enamelling and work on leather, silver
and gold in one artist. The monasteries of Kenilworth and Sithen were
granted unlimited rights of hunting
thnt they might obtain "stag hide'
for binding their, books.
The European princes were great
book lovers, and songs of their collections are famous, though now dispersed far nnd wide, sometimes reappearing as treasures cast up on the shores
of time in some museum or library.
Charlemagne was a grent patron ul
bookbinding, surrounding himself
with Italian workmen; Theolind,
Queen of. the Lombards, presented a
magnificent Gospel, overlaid with gold,
silver and jewels, to the Cathedral
of Monza.
The Dukes of Burgundy were renowned for their libraries. The "Boc-
eacio" of Charles the Bold was bound
in red velvet set with five large rubies; another Burgundian book was
velvet-bound set with 58 pearls A
great size, with a small "silver instrument" for turning the pages. "Pippes"
were also attached to some of these
costly tones; they were little bars of
silver or gold, forming "supports for
markers," sometimes the "pippe" waa
set with rubies, while the numerous
markers were adorned with pearls?
The library of Philip the Good of
Burgundy in the 15th century sur-
passed all the European lxiok collections of the time; it contained nearly
10,000 volumes, nearly all richly illuminated on vellum, with bindings uf
damask satin and velvet encrusted by
jewels, with clasps of chased gold and
gems. Bruges, where the ducal court
was held, was filled with literary
craftsmen, and some of their splendid
nroductions nre still to be seen in the
Belgian Royal Library.     '1
Henry VI. of England possessed a
Ine library. Lady Jnne Grey, Mary
Queen of Scots and Catheri-e de Medi-
"is were all book lovers; the Scottish
Queen usually hnd her books bound
in black, but one notable vn'ume wns
covered in red velvet, clasped with
platina and studied with jewels.
In 1853 the French KiigWenry III.,
passed a law prohibiting ihe wearing
of jewels by the middle clnss. with
special permission to adorn their m's-
sets and devotional books with diamonds; they might have four din
monds on their book covers, the nobles
five nnd the princes any number. In
the middle of the 16th century, when
Buda was sneked by the Turks, tun...
niflcent manuscripts were ruined (or
their jewels.
EVERYTHING IN KNITTED GOODS
Coat Sweaters, Underwear, Scarfs,
etc., for Men, Women, and Children,
from 50c. to $10.00. Highest grade
goods at less than Wholesale Prices.
Mail Order Only, no travellers employed. Send cash with order, goods
mailed same day. Money refunded
if not satisfied. Catalogue No. 4 now
ready.
STANDARD  MAIL ORDER  CO.,
52 Bay Street, Toronto.
Freemasonry In India.
Lord Ampthill, speaking at the banquet following the consecration of th*
Star of India Lodge at Freemason's
Hall, London, said he was profound,
ly impressed with the importance ol
Freemasonry in India. It was abso.
lutely the only effective means that
existed in India for promoting social
feeling among all classes in India.
whether Englishman, Hindu, Mahom-
medan, or Parsi.
Th* Unknown.
A Frenchman attended a Burns
celebration. At the end of the jollification 11 friend asked him if he had
*nir>yed himself.^ "Wbr," Baid he,
with the characteristic French shrug
and upturned bands. "It was mag-
nific*it. The haggis was good, the
whiskey was very good, the singing
wns good, but who was Mr. Auld
LangsyneF  Waa he a Scottish chief!"
HOW TO CURE
STOMACH TROUBLE
A Great Sufferer from Indigestion Tells How
She Was Cared
Stomach trouble is a general name
for all forms of indigestion, whether
great pain after eating, belching of
wind, heavy feeling^ in the stomaoh,
nausea, or the sharp pains that often
make you think you have heart trouble. There ure two things noticeuble
iu indigestion. One is that doctors
always find indigestion a prominent
symptom in a bloodless run-down.
state. The other, that sufferers usually find relief when a tonic is taken
thut restores the general health. With
out n doubt stomach trouble is simply
stomach weakness, and the cure is to
muke the stomach strong enough to
digest food without trouble. Any
otner treatment is pntchwork nnd cannot cure. As the processes of digestion,
are controlled by the blood and
nerves, the stomach thnt is too weak
to digest food needs a tonic to give it
strength. And in all the world there is
no better tonic thnn Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. They actually make new,
rich red blood, tone the nerves and so-
strengthen the stomach and all the
bodily functions. We submit the following as proof that Ur. Willinmsr
Pink Pills will cure even the most
obstinate cases of stomach trouble-
Mrs. John Graf, Fort Saskatchewan,
Alta., says: "For years I suffered
great torture from indigestion. I
took muny different medicines, but
instend of benefitting me I wns
growing worse ull the time, till my
stomach got so bad I could neither
eat nor drink without pnin. Even,
cold water would cause me suffering..
Nor did I get nny relief when the-
stomach was empty, ns I still suffered from a horrid burning pain. I
went to Edmonton and consulted
one of the best doctors there, but
he told me that he could do nothing
for me, that all 1 could do was to
diet. For some time 1 took only hot,
water und n small piece of brown
bread for my meals, but even that,
did not help me and I got so weak
and run down that I despaired of
ever being well again, I bought a
so-called electric belt and wore it for
six months, but it was simply money
wasted. Then one dny a fri"n I nsk-
ed me why I did not try Dr. Williams'
I'ink Pills. I did not know they wore-
intended to cure indigestion, but being assured that they were, decided to
try them. I soon found the Pills helping me, but, tny condition wns so hnd
when I begun using tbem flint I continued tnking the Pills for about five
months before I felt thnt I was completely cured. Then I could eat any
kind of food, nnd although more tharr
two yenrs hnve passed since my cure, T
have not since hnd the least sign of
the trouble. I cun most heartily recommend Dr. WillianiB' Pink Pills to
anyone suffering from this terrible-
trouble."
Sold by all medicine dealers or by
mail nt 50 cents a box or six boxes
for ?2.50 from The Dr. Williams."
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Where   Men  are   "Pretty.
A British investigator is ungallant
enough to state thnt the reason why
women are as a rule of a beauty not
attained by man lies in the fact that
they are more indolent and not so
prone to "exercise their brains" aa
men are. Intellectual labors and assiduous attention to business are, according to this authority, matters extremely prejudicial to the development of physical beauty.
In support of his theory this Britoiv
points to the Zaros, a tribe of British
India. Among them, it appears,
women hold the place that in other
countries is pre-empted by men. The
Zaro woman manages the affairs of
state, engages in business on her own
account and does not restrict herself
in the narrow field of woman elsewhere. On the other hand, the Zaro
map has nothing to do but cook the
meals and look after the children.
The natural result of all this, says
our scientist, is that the men of this
singular tribe are "very pretty" and
the women unusually plain.
Has Thirteen Toes.
A hen, the property of a gentlomani
at Pannal, has hutched a chicken,
with quite a superior scratching equipment. The happy bird hns three legs,
the third of which hns two feet, anoT
the toes total thirteen. Despite this-
unlucky number, the chicken so fnr
appears to be stron; nnd healthy, and
uses each oi its three legs effectively
r DODD'S '
KIDNEY^
£&.R*eOM_iTi*V> - -
W. N. U., No. 121. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
4
Mm roi USE
IN AMY QUANTITY
For making SOAP, softening water, removing old
paint, disinfecting sinks,
closets and drains ana
for many other purposes.
A can oquals 20 lbs. Sal
Soda. Useful for five j
hundred purposes.
S.li Ev.rrVh.n
.E.W. 0IUeltCe_.il*.
lamm. M.
filLLETTS
^ PERFUMED
I LYE
IMftUE   il
!canadaJ
Repeating Shotguns'
USED   IN   THI   U.   8.   ARMY.
TheU. S. Army authorities know, gun; that
1* why, when they decided to equip some troops
with repeating shotguns, they selected th* Winchester in preference to all other makee. Th*
expert* ofthe U. S. Ordnance Beard alao know
• gun; that'* why,after submitting a Winchester Repealing Shotgun to all sorts of tests, they
pronounced It taft, tare, strong and simple. I f
you want a shotgun—buy the one whose
strength aad reliability led the U. S. Array
authorities to eelect it and the U. S. Ordnance
Board to endorse It—that's the Winchester.
THE    RELIABLE    REPEATERS
ramous
Rsyo
The Rayo Lamp Is a high grade lamp, sold at • low price
There are Ismpt that coet mote, but then li an better lamp Bute st mi
priee. Oon.trnc_.Kl ot eoHit braes: nickel plated—easily kept clean ; ea
orMfRBHt tn any roan la any boa*. There la nothing lino wa tn the ar*
ef lamp-iaekfai that ean arid tn the ra'ue c( the B AYO Utnp aa a llaht-
irlrlnt derlee. Rrerr dealer arerrwhera. If nnt at joore, write lor de-
tenpureolrotilar tn th»nea-net arnRcv of
The Imperial Oil Company, Limited. •
After the Rain
Dark, thinned, beside   the   wall   of
stone,
The box dripped in the air;
Its odor through my house was blown,
Into the chamber there.
Remote and yet distinct the scent,
The sole thing of tlie kind,
As though one spoke   a   word   half
meant
That left a sting behind.
I knew not grief would go from me
And naught of it be plain,
Except how keen the box cun be
After a fall of rain.
—Leslie Wooilworth Reese.
"DISTEMPEITSS&ffiv.r
Sure cure and positive preventive, no matter how bones at any ase aro
Infected or "exposed." Liquid, siveoon tbe tongue, acts on tha Blood and
Glands, expels the poisonous germs from tbe body. Cures Distemper In Dogs
and Sheep, and Cholera in Poultry. Largest selling live stock remedy. Cures
La Grippe among human beings and is a fine kidney remedy, soc and li a
bottle; 15 and 111 a dozen, Cut this out. Keep it. Show it to your druggist,
wbo will get It for you.   Free Booklet, "Distemper, Causes and Cures."
DISTRIBUTORS-ALL WHOLESALE DRUQQISTS
■POI1N MEDICAL CO.CtealiUtseBscleriele.lsU,GOSHEN.llm*B._kA
"So you elevator boys have gone on
a strike?" interrogated the visitor to
the Tower Court apartment house.
"You bet!" grinned the youthful
manipulator of the steel car."
"But I hear the tenants will take
some steps this evening?"
"Don't doubt it, boss. Until we go
to work they will have to take a great
many steps morning and evening.'
Blood-Poisoning From Cut
Finger
Serious Condition  Relieved by
Zam-Buk
Mr. Jas. Davey, of 786 Ellice Ave.,
Winnipeg, says: "A few months since
I was cured of a poisoned finger
through the timely use of Zam-Buk.
I cut a deep gash across the knuckle
on the first finger of the right hand,
in opening a lobster can one evening.
I suffered at the time with the soreness and pain, but had no idea it
would become a serious wound. However, in about two days I was greatly
alarmed, as my whole hand and arm
to the elbow became inflamed, and
the finger was much discolored, showing signs of blood-poisoning! Tlie pain
was'dreadful and 1 wps forced to leave
off my work and go home.
"The wound on the knuckle had
been poisoned through the dust and
dirt about the furnaces and boilers.
I then decided to start the Zam-Buk
treatment, and having first bathed the
cut, I applied the healing balm. It
soothed the pain almost instantly, and
by the next day there was a great improvement. In a week's time, through
perserverance with Zam-Buk, a complete cure was brought about."
Scores of similar cases could be
quoted, and the wisest precaution is
to keep a box of Zam-Buk handy and
apply it immediately a cut, or burn,
or bruise is sustained.
Zam-Buk will also be found a sure
cure for cold sores, chapped hands,
frost bite, ulcers, eczema, blood-poison, varicose sores, piles, scalp sores,
ringworm, inflammed patches, babies'
eruptions and chapped places, cuts,
burns, bruises and skin injuries generally. All druggists and stores sell
at 50c. a box, or post free from Zam-
Buk Co., Toronto, upon receipt of
price. Refuse imitations and substitutes.
A MARTYR TO HEADACHES?
HXSujsMa^^w^ers
2So. a Box at your druggist's.
will make life comfortable for you again.
They relieve the worst headache in 30 minutes or less.
Warieael Drai aad Chemical Company ol Caaada, I .salted,       ...
31
Moated.
Portugal in America
Probably the deposed king of Portu-
gal doesn't know it—for he is not
credited with being much interested
in his subjects, much less his ex-
subjects—but there are 50,000 of his
oountrymen in tlie United States.
Massachusetts runs strong with them,
having about 15,000. Little Rhode
Island has 2,500. Probably they will
all be content not to go back to the I
new republic, but to stick to this one.
Portugal is a synonym of poverty,
Chicago Inter-Ocean.
Can't   Understand
One of the things a woman cannot
understand is why a man would
rather read accounts of the ball games
than love stories.
After waiting for several weeks without hearing about her story, the amateur author wrote the magazine editor, requisiting an early decision, say
ing that she had "other irons in the
fire." Promptly came the- editor's re
sponse: "Dear Madam: I have read
your story, and, after giving it careful consideration, I should advise you
to put it with the other irons."
Flattery is harmless to the woman
who doesn't flatter herself.
Canadian Pacific
ANNUAL
EASTERN   CANADA
EXCURSIONS
Low Round Trip Rates to
ONTARIO, QUEBEC AND
MARITIME PROVINCES
Tickets on sale Dec. 1 to Dec. 31, in-1
elusive, good to return within three
months.
Tickets   issued   in   connection   with
Atlantic Steamship   will    bu on Bale
fioni Nov. 11,   and   limited   to   five
months from date of issue.
Finest     equipment.    Standard    first
Class anil Tourist Sleeping Cars and
Dining Cars on all Through Trains.
Compartment - Library - Observation
Car on "Imperial Limited."
Our Modern Progress
Mick—"I bear 'tis the way they're
afther sendin' messages now widout
wires or poles. Faith, 'tis wondeiful
times we're "livin' in, Dennis."
Dennis—"Thrue for you Mick.
Shure the way things is goin', wan of
these days we'll be able to thravel
widout lavin' home at all, at all."—
Punch.
3-TKROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY-3
1THE "TORONTO EXPRESS"
leaves Winnipeg daily ut 22.10k, making connections   at   Toronto   for   all
points Eust and West thereof.
The "Imperial Limited" leaves Winni
peg daily at 8.26k, and the "Atlantic
Express" at 10.00k daily, making connections   at   Montreal   for   all   points
Mast thereof.
Apply  at  the   nearest  C.P.R.   Agent
for full information
Some women are too slow to keep
up with the neighborhood gossip.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.
The highest annual subscription to
any club in London is $63.
Shi/ohs Gum
anlsklT *t*pa coughs, sore* colds, heal*
tke throat aad loafs. ■   •   ■ M «sta
London hns 1,110 registered clubs
and 10,894 licensed public vehicles.
The  Beauty of a Clear Skin.—The
condition of tlie liver regulates the
condition of tlie blood. A disordered
liver causes impurities in the blood
and these show themselves in blemishes on the skin. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills in acting upon the liver
act upon the blood and a clear,
healthy skin will follow intelligent use
of this standard mediolne. Ladies,
who will fully appreciate this prime
quality of these pills, can use them
with certainty that the effect will be
most gratifying.
When a womnn throws a brick at
an old hen it is generally harder on
the scenery than it is on tlie hen.
There is only one man to whom
women can be crueller than to the one
she hates—that is the man whom she
loves.
The efficacy of Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup in curing coughs and
colds nnd arresting inflammation of
the lungs, can be established by hundreds of testimonials from all sorts and
conditions of men. It is a standard
remedy in these ailments and all affec.
tions of the throat and lungs. It is
highly recommended by medicine
vendors, because they know and appreciate its value as a curative. Try
it.
A man will try to marry the girl he
loves—a girl will try to love the man
she marries.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.
A woman doesn't mind if her husband stays out all night occasionally,
provided he brings home an expensive
peace offering.
HE FOUND THEM
NO FAITH CURE
BUT    DODD'S      KIDNEY      PILLS
CLEANED OUT W. F. BLACK'S
SCIATICA
There is more Catarrh in this section of the country than all other dis
eases put together, and until the last
few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors
pronounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to be a
constitutional dispase, and therefore
requires constitutional treatment.
Hull's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio,
is the only constitutional cure on the
market. It is taken internally in
doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful.
It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer
one hundred dollars for nny case it
fails to cure. Send for circulars and
testimonials.   Address:
F. .1. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold bv Druggists, 75c.
Tnke Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
When a woman refuses a mnn and
he tnkes to drink, it'__ a question
whether he is drowning his sorrow or
is celebrating his escape.
He was in agony when a friend gave
him a box. Now he recommends
them to everybody.
Newcastle, N.B. (Special.)—In these
cold'fall days when the chill winds
crystalize tlie uric acid in the blood
und cause the pangs of Rheumatism
and Sciatica to bring sleepless nights
to many a home, a man's best friend
is he who can tell his neighbor of a
sure cure for his tortures. Such a
friend is Wm. F. Black of this place.
He suffered from Sciatica and lame
back. He wus so bad that lie could
not lace his boots or turn in bed.
Dodd's Kidney Pills cured him und he
wants all his neighbors to know of the
cure.
"Yes," Mr. Black says, in an interview, "I was so bad with Sciatica and
Lame Back that I couldn't lace my
shoes or turn in bed, whon a friend
gave nie about a third of a box of
Dodd's Kidney Pills. I started taking
them without much faith in their curative powers, and found them all they
were recommended.
"Now I am recommending Dodd's
Kidney Pills to all sufferers from Kidney Disease."
Dodd's Kidney Pills nre no faith
cure. They're a simple but sure cure
for diseased kidneys.
Ufe guarantee Hie
perfect quality and
absolute purity of
in
the manufacture of
SweetCaporal
Cigarettes.
ShUohs Gun
aalekly etope coughs, oaree *"'
Superintendent—"Whnt we want is
a night watchman tbut'll watch, alert
and ready, for the slightest noise or
indication of burglars—somebody who
can sleep with one eye and both ears
open, ami is not afraid to tackle anything.   See?
Applicant—"I see, sir. I'll send my
wife round."
taroat aad  lungs.
It is a long honeymoon thut doesn't
get eclipsed.
A womnn sits down and waits for
temptation to come along, but a man
usually meets it half wny.
For Burns and Scalds.—Dr. Thomas'
Eclectrio Oil will tnke the fire out of
a burn or soak] more rapidly thnn any
other preparation. Tt should be at
hnnd in overy kitchen so thnt it may
be available at any -fine. Tliere is no
preparation required. Just npply the
oil t' the burn or scald and the pain
will ate and in a short time cense
altogether.
A MOTHER'S PRAISE
"All thc little boys and girls who
want to go to henven," snid the Sunday school superintendent, "will
please ris<\"
All rose but Simon Snorter.
"And doesn't this little boy want
to eo to heaven?"
"N-not yet."—The Mothers' Magazine.
W. N. U., No. 821.
Mothers are always willing to
shower their praises on a medicine
Hint not only relieves their precious j
little noes Irom pain but removes
the cause und keeps them well, bright,
active uml happy. Such u medicine
is Baby's Own Tablets, No other
medicine for little ones hns received
such praise from thousands of thankful mothers. These Tablets never fail
to relieve the little ones from nny of
the many little ills that afflict them.
Mrs. Thos. Hodgson, Riviere du Loup I
station. Que., writes: "I always keep]
Baby's Own Tablets in the house nntl j
hnve given them to my two little ones
with the best results. I always re-1
commend them to my friends ns they
are u jrrand remedy." The Tablets are]
sold by medicine dealers or by mail
"t 25 cent- a box from The Mr. Wil-!
Hams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Out
DR. MORSE'S	
INDIAN    ROOT    FILLS
cure many common ailments
which are very different, but
which nil arise frnm the same
cause—a system clogged with impurities. Tlie pills cause the
bowels to move regularly, strengthen and stimulate tiie kidneys
nnd open up the pores of the skin. *
These orgnns immediately throw
off the accumulated impurities,
nnd Biliousness, Indigestion, Liver Complaint, Kidney Troubles,
Headnches, Rheumatism nnd similar ailments vanish, Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pills
SAVE  DOCTORS'  BILLS
"This dog, madam," said tho dog-
fancier proudly, "would be cheap at
£20." The other wavered. I should
like him," she snid, "but I'm afraid
my husband might objeot." "Madam,"
said the ilog-fnncior, "permit mo to
suggest thnt you should not nllow that
to sway you. You enn got another
husband much easier than a clog like
this."
DR. WINTERS
Cures Men and Women. Write
him. His valuable advice will
cost you nothing.
BOX 216.      NEW YORK  CITY.
Lasting Quality.
lasting beauty and qualify are
characteristics of silverware
stamped
1147 Rogers bros:
Years of honest service prove Hie
inborn value of knives, forks,
spoons, etc., bearing this name.
Boil Its ifff, iishtt, wilier,,
tie,. It, stamped
MERIDEN BRITACO.
SOLD BY LEADING DRALBKS
_ "Silatr thut that WtarF
SeldomSee
a big knee like thia, bat roar horm
m*r b»Te a bunch or braUe on bit
Ankle,  Hook* Stifle. Koet or Throat.
AjJSORBINE
will clean them off without levlne tbt
hontap. No blister, 110 hair «mi«.
H.Q0p*rbottl«u4t11v'd. Book8 Dire*.
AKSOitltlNE, JB*. for mankind, tl,
BtBOTM Painful Bwelltofl. Enlarged Gianda,
Goitre, Wens. Brnliei, Varleoto Velne, Varloot*
Mm, Old Sores.    Allan Pain.   Book tree.
V. F. fDUM, P. D. F., 1*7 Ttmpls St. Springflild, Haw.
*   ' ITItn, LM.. VaatrwA CautflM Ami*.
JU» fcAkM *J- ■AHUM  BOLT* WTKKI CO., WlaalM|
TM UTJOKAL DHKJ * (IIIIICAL IU, Wl»_.lKf * Ul>
Hone
DYEING*
Is *_.witm
§svr*} Money
Dress Welj
Try It I
Umpta m Washing
DYOLA
JUST THINK OF IT I
Dree Wool. Cotton, SUk or Mixed Good* Perfectly
wilh the SAMK Uye-No chance ot ml.tike*. Fait
and Beautiful Colors It cents, fro* vour UninUt or
Peeler. Send lor Color Card aad ITOKYBoofclrt. 7*
Tke Joh neon-Hk-hanteon Co., United,  Montreal.
H«=» fi "c
Choosing
■   Christmas Gifts   •
Without Worry
ii possible with a "RYRIE"
Catalogue. You can telect
suitable gift articles juat ns
satisfactorily at by visiting our
store.
C, Wa guarantee safe delivery
— pay all postal and express
charges - and immediately re*
fund the money if goods arc not
tatisfactor).
IJ
n  Send (or Catalogue S  Q
at once and save all unnecessary
worry.
■I ll
■' IB
RYRIE BROS. LIMITED
Diamond Merchants, Jeweler*
and •llvartmlttta
134-138 Y0NCZ 8T.
TORONTO
Jas. KvKir.
President.
Harry Ryrtf.
Sec.-Treas, THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Clt* Ebrnutg §>un
Published at Orand Korks. BrltUh Columbin
Q. A. Evans  Editor and Publisher
A Hie of this paper oan be leen at the office
of Uessrv. B. A J. Hardy A Co.. 80,81 and 88,
Fleet Street, H.C. London, [tainand, free of
clutrup, and that linn nil! bo glad to reoelve
tiibsoriiftloni R'nd advertisements ou our behalf.
SUnSCIIIl'TlON KATBB :
Ono Year IJ.M
One Yqar (in advance)  1.00
Advertising ratesturnlsha I nn iinq
Leiml notices, 10 and 5 oents ymt lino.
Address all oommunloatlons to
Thk Kvknino Si'N,
PBOHI K74 GllANU Koukh. H.C.
FRIDAY.   DECEMBER   18, HMO
The Missfs H. and K. Draper
have reigned from the staff of public
school 'teachers; Miss Huestes and
Miss Elliott have been engaged by
tlie school board to take   their places.
W, B. Bower,of the postern Townships bank, is confined to bin home by
illness.
Citv Clerk McCallum has recovered
from his recent illness.
Monday, December 26,   and Mon-
day, January 2, have been proclaimed
I ublio holidays by the provincial gov-!
ernment,
.John McKie has
his home by illness
week.
b"en confined   to \
during  thc   past
A
Gift
For a
Young
Lady
The Grand Forlta climate is in a
class liy itself, and it is a class tliat
oan be rated No. 1. It has no competitor in any otlier section of Canada, lien; it is a week be-
fore Christmas, and the the green
garden grass is^in urgent need of
amptutation by the refractory lawn
mower! Jt is certainly classy—
excuse the slang; we meant to say
classical—weather.
The public school cloned at noon today for the Christmas holidays. An
excellent program was carried nut in
Miss Olding's room. A large number
of parents were present. Thev all expressed satisfaction at the able man
ner in which the little children were
managed by their teacher.
The municipal political pot has
not even commenced to simmer yet.
The weather at present is evidently
too warm for such violent exercise.
But there is no reason why it should
not soon start to boil. To obtain a
good civic government, the citizens
must take an interest in local politics; and a good local government is
of more importance to the ratepayers of the city than a good provincial or federal government.
There is too much money spent
in attempting to attain foolish objects. Millions of dollars have been
squandered, and hundreds of lives
lost, in the starch for the north pole
—and yet none of us would like to
make an allidavit that it has really
been discovered. The same tragedy
is now being enacted in an endeavor to reach the south pole. The
finding of half a poles will not
benefit the world as much as the discovery of a prospect hole ln the
Boundary country would.
A newspaper has been started hy
the inmateB of the Mattawan (N.Y )
insane asylum. Judging from telegraphic reports, the paper's salutatory is not half as crazy as tbe majority of political speeches.
NEWS OF THE CITY
E. B. Cale, an expert poultryman
of Vancouver, addressed the members of the Grand Forks Poultry
association in the city hall on Monday night, his subject heing "Mating and Breeding." There was a
large attendance, and the practical
advice giveu by the speaker was
highly appreciated by all.
F. \V. McLaine and Norman McLeod, of Greenwood, und S. T. Larsen, of Hock Creek, attended a meeting of the Boundarv Chapter of Hoyal
Arch Masons in this city   last   night
Archie Scott returned to the city
this week from Lloydminster, Alta.,
where helms taken up a homestead.
The Best Christmas Gift
Sent, as a year's subscription to
The Youth's Companion, #2.00 will
buy, for any Canadian subscriber,
the fifty-two weekly issues of The
Youth's Companion for 1911.
It will buy the two hundred and
fifty fascinating stories in the new
volume.
It will buy the fifty exclusive contributions to the new volume hy famous men and women.
It will entile the new Canadiaii
subscriber for 1011 who sends in his
subscription now tn all the issues of
The Companion for the remainins;
weeks of 1910 free.
It will entitle the new Canadian
subscriper for 1911 to The Companion's Art Calendar, lithographed
in twelve colors and gold.
It the subscription is a Christmas
gift, it will ent tie the donor to an
extra copy of the 1911 Calendar.
The illustrated Announcement of
the larger and better Companion for
1911 will be Bent to any Canadian
address free.
The Youth's Companion, 144
Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. New
subscriptions received at this office.
A
Gift
For a
Young
Man
Early
Christmas
Shopping
means a much larger
assortment to choose
from—plenty of time
to make a careful selection—and a muoh
better service.
Any young lady would
appreciate a Signet
King fnr Christmas.
AtS-l ,fi0 we are showing a 1-lk solid gold
ring in the bright finish, beautifully curved by hand.
A good practical gift
to a young man would
he a pair of our $5.00
Cuff Links, They are
made in plain heavy
14k gold, in the dull
yellow finish, and
make a most pleading
gift when engraved
with the recipient's
monogram.
A.DJ
Ic rnsoo
Jeweler and
Optician
V.
J
Putting up a bluff isn't so hard, hut
it is keeping it in a, vertical attitude
that calls for the greater supply of
ability.
Lost—Light bay mare and bay colt;
mare hus wall eye and three white
feet; brand ' U" on thgh. Reward
offered to any one returning the same
to P. Andrews, Grand Forks, B C.
Falling Hair
Mrs. Jas. Hajris, of Wappella,
Sask., says:
"I have found Parisian Sage to he
the hest scalp and hair tonic and
dressing 1 have ever used. My hair
had been coming out in combs full
and was very dry and bjittle and the
scalp was always itching and full of
dandruff. I have used two bottles of
Parisian Sage and it has stopped my
hair from falling, the itching and dandruff have disappeared and my hair is
fine and soft and glossy. I would not
be without this fine hair tonic for
many times tho price."
For women, men or children Parisian Sage is without anv doubt the
finest preparation for the hair.    Dain
A board of investigation and conciliation, under the Industrial Disputes Act, has heen appointed to
inquire into matters in dispute between the Crows Nest Pass Coal
company and its employees.
tily perfumed, it is free from grease or
Sure Signs of Kidney Trouble | stickiness, and ought to he where
every member of the family could use
it daily. Largo bottle 50 cents from
all druggists or f.ioui the proprietors.
The (liroux Mfg. Co , Fjurt Erie,
Ont. The girl with the auburn hair is
on every package. Sold and guaranteed by H. E. Woodland ifc Co.
The prize light in I'hoenix last
night between V. Mcllavis, of this
city, and Scotty l.ackie, of I'hoenix,
advertised as a lu-round contest,
was, it is said, stopped by the
mayor in thc fifth round. Lackie
was given the decision. A special
train was chartered from this city
to Phoenix last night at a cost of
$150. Three persons made the
journey of thc hill. Prize fights
sometimes come high, but apparently some people must have them.
Tf your bark is constantly aching
and if you experience dull shooting
pains, your kidneys are out nf order.
If your urine is thick and clondy or
your passages frequent scanty and
painful, your kidnsys and bladder are
out of order. Neglect quickly brings
nn rheumatism, diabetis, lumbago,
sciatica, etc.
Mrs, John Wagner, of 110 Hnllis
St., Halifax, N. S., says: "Dull
shooting pains would catch mo across
the small part of my hack and extend
Into my shoulders and neck, often
causing me to sillier with severe headaches  and   spells of ilizzihess.    s,,„ts  Ih the Estate of Margaret E. Coryell,
eyes  and
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe tbat they can reach
the consumers of this district without advertising in The Sun.
would dazzle beforo my
everytuing would turn black. I
would fall to tlie floor and be unable
to get up again without assistance. A
friend   told   mo  of  Booth's Ividm
NOTICE
Deceased.
NOTIOK IH IIKRKHY UIVKN that ■>,. the 10t.li
cluyot November, A.D. 1910. probate nf
UlBW
ol tli
11 0
nf Murjfurei ti. Cinyell. deoouij.-il, lute
it v of Gland Forks, uc, was granted
«.ui ol' tur M.pi-eiiu. i out of Hritish   Oiiliim*
Mu.   ut   Vuiivoim-r,  B.C., io John Abraham
t uryell ami Frank George Coryell exeouton,
both of Oiand b'orks. n.c.
livery  person   .mi.-Moil to wild estitto is
Pills and I began their use.   The lirst  ^^jtfWSTBS^^U^
box gave me   relief   and   !.  am   now  "ft iffiESWtiS&mmSZ>*•$
well  Anrl fctiYinir " exeOlltOM.
wen ami &wong. ,    ,,ym,y (,l(1()iUir „r uther ll(,rsn,lH havlna uuy
»,,  i .,   ,,    ., ,    .... claim upon or interest hi the distribution of
All druggists sell    Months   Kidney   the estate of tbe deceased is required before
Iran-   r;n_»     l •_._ Ihe fourteenth day u<  January,A.D. 1W1. to
| fills, oUc u bOX with u   guarantee    to  semi by ri'irisU'rcd letter, addressed to the
I      !■ '.      ,        „„ tiittlcM'siunpil. his utuiie luud uihl'esM und mil
relieve  or your  money   back.     Ihey  parleularsol his olaim or Interest, and n
-i u, ,.     .      statement of Iiii uoootint, verified by statu-
nre the   worlds greatest   specific   for  tory declaration, and tbe nature of the s«our-
ity tlfanv) held by bim.
After ii'« *»i<l Bf»tduy of February tbo ex-
■ ,  . , ,„.     _   ,„   editors   will prooGOd   with the itdmlhistra-
paid troin tlie   proprietors,  The K. T.   tion of ihe estate, having rettard io those
G. W. Wooster, treasurer   of   the \ Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,Ont.  Sold ftfe0"' "' *"'*" ,h°y
Granby company,   made   a   business | and guaranty hy H.   E.  Woodland     "^"'"™*iWfttflT^OM^T'''
PRANK il. CORYELL,
Bxeoutorl.
Dr. Kingston returned on Thursday from a week's trip to the coast
cities.
trip to Nelson this week.
BETTER THAN EVER
OUR HOLIDAY GOODS we better than last year,
and that says a great deal.
Call early and select goods, and we will lie
pleased to keep them for you. See tho goods,
anyway, whether you buy or not.
-MOODLAND    So   CO.K-
PHNONE 13
DRUGGISTS AND BTATIONERS
•""YIUJIT «,_*_t.B"iV
A Dollar  Goes a
Long Way
when you bu$ your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beer, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business   honestly    upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
P. BURNS CK CO., LTD
Carbid
e
in Bulk
rists an
at
Lowest Prices
For Motorists and Cyclists,
at
GEO.W. COOPER
PRACTICAL PLUMBER
Winnipeg    Avenue
Bargains
City and Suburban
Property
j|»J%HB Jk-175X17'' PT. LOT between
C tfKll Si'i-oiid and Third streets,
^j ^^^ J1 1 just ulmvi' .ludjre Luamy's
*^^ ^*\w y*\w ^Lw and H; Gaw's plwwsi Sep-
united from nil otlier properties by 2(Wt.
lane: ns liirce as seven or Bight ordinary lots.
adjoining lots are worth flftO] would make
nice home, with *n|fi<-ient irruutid for chick-
ens. fruit, imrdcn und lawn; must deniniMc
location in city.
$3200
$2000
5 ACRES
kidney   and   bladder trouble.    Post-.
and guaranteed by H.   E. Woodland
'<fcCu.
35   ACKKS   adjoining
City limits on   south;
14 acres cleared) 1W
v fruit trees) new four-
room house; barn f-»r six horses; horse,
butiiry. <lo_ihlo htiriiet_H and running implements.   All for $8200.   Easy terms.
■FOUR-ROOM ROUSB
und three lots .within
one bind, of business
centre:   luwn,  nIiikIo
trees, fruit trees, herry hushes, larffe ji.irileu.
win also sell furniture <>f house if desired.
One-half cush, balance terms.
—1% miles from town;
7-room house, plastered) largo binijryihe'li
woodshed;    |(K1     Unit
trees, ill hearing: '£'-j acres strawberries,
gooseberries, en mints, raspberries i free fiom
irost: the best location around Qrand Porks|
plenty of ffOuu v\ liter; Iruit and uroi* lu
eluded.
$1500
t.T.  ...i.i....i ....,i _„
$15,000
._.*  -a i __- i i.'-.i I. ,....   .1..!..
Between 3 hud I acres
lu West end of eity;
lirst duss soil, all under eul ivution; small
ho'ise, wood-lied uud ouihuildiiip: Well nnd
pump; ROOd fence. This Is a mien lice, us owner ii ttbont to leave city.  Terms.
$8000 cash, bfii-
anoo terms. One
ni hest hotels iu
the business oen
 jf Grand Folks)now doing u profitable
business) owner desires tu remove to the
coast. This Is the best bargain lu this part
of tiie province, as there ure but ■"Veil hotel
licenses in the i irand Korku. 'Ity Is'growing
rapidly. No other town in southern llritish
Columbia bus as bright future piospeotB.
For further information re
gfudlug the above properties
call or address
THE EVENING SUN, GRAND FORKS, B.C.
Biovoujs and Kkpaih Work—A
complete line of 19IU models. A few
second-hand wheels cheap. Wheels
to rent. eo. W. CooPKit, Winnipeg
Avenue.
160 ACRES IN FRANKLIN CAMP
2,500,00 feet of commercial
timber oh property) $5u0 hewn
lot; house; Nortli Fork runs
through land; Kettle Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear. $875 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
SUN OFFICE
Swimming Against
=the Stream=
l« Nk« trying to do ■ •iioouifiil
butlfiMt without advartlolng.
And It li not expensive to gain
daairabla publicity by tha uaa of
prhrtars' Ink. Our Classified
WaM Ma. coat little and ar*
raad by nearly everyone.
Try them aa a lyatam tonlo
tar wur business.
WORK   WANTED
j BKDLKWORK ivnntivl to do nt limim. Call
.   nn Mrs. Win. Keron. Seoouil ttreet.
 PASTURAGE	
Gunn I'Asrni ini: i.irciuiin piomto oity:
safe feiioe] abmiilaoe ol fei'd.   oot term:
apply In John lliiiiiini-i, I'uiirtli of July oreeK.
SITUATIONS  WANTED
WAN rid)  Situation a. Janitor or liarteinl.
or.   A'lilrcM. W.   J.. Qeiierill   Dollvory,
Ilnnnl Pork a, II. C.
FOR   RENT
;l,'I.MSHKl> KOOMS-Apnly Mn,  li.Crnw-
f.iril.
\ UVBRTBING spACIi in The Sun.tlio most
wiilely reinl newspaper In tlio Kettlo Val
ley.
FOR   SALE
YPIiWUITKR-Ollvor;   new.    Apply  Suu
otlice.
HRBK  BOTTLKS rolil  Nelson   Boor   SOo.
THREE  BOTTLES nold  1>
I     I.ion Bi.itlinir Works.
BARN AND HOUSE—The Forrester borh, '•!
lots ami house, lu Coliimbiu.   Apply J. H.
I'lntli, Box 10. .
AHGK BOTTLE Pert Wine Tie,   Llou  Bot-
I AHGK BllTTLl
L   tlinir Works.
AND—lllll aores good timothy lnnd.  Apply
.   Ililsntflee.
iPATE for udvri-tisiiii   purpoiei   in  Tlie
)   Sun.
JPECIAI. OLD PORT HI per gallon.   Lion
J   Bottling Works. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Now
-
PEN POINTS
Witb a First-Class
Moving Picture Show
Under entirely New Management.
V   1     J* J <?•   ^»   j    |H Change of program Monday,
Oplendld dinging   ll Wednesday and Friday.
Matinee  Every Saturday   at  3  o'Clock
Admission 15c.    Children 10c
Free Seed Distribution
By instruction of the honorable
minister of agriculture a distribution
is being made this season by samples
of superior sorts of g.iain and potatoes
to Canadian farmers for tbe improvement of seed. The stock for distribution has been secured mainly from
the experimental farms at Indian
Head, Sask., Brandon, Man., and Ottawa, Ont. The stmiples consist of
oats, spring wheat, barley, field peas,
Indian corn (for ensilage only), and
potatoes. The quantity of oats sent
is 4 lbs., and of wheat or barley 5
lbs., sufficient in each case to sow
one-twentieth of an acre. The samples of Indian corn, peas and potatoes
weigh 3 lbs. each. A quantity of
each of the following varieties has
been secured for this distribution:
Oats—Banner, Abundance, Danish
CHUKCH SERVICES
Holt Tbihiti Ciiukch.H onry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.m.; evensong and
sermon, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school, 3
p.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will be celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service as well as at 8
a.m. Week-day and special services
as they are announced from time to
time. You are cordially invited to
worship with us, and we would be
pleased to met you.
Knox Phkshytehian Chuiich —
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.
m.; Sabbath school and Bible class at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Rev. M. D. McKee, pastor.
Methodist Church J. Rev, Calvert, D.D., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
1 welcome.
Baptist  Ciiukcii,
Rev.   H.   W
Island, Wide-Awake, Thousand Dol- at 8:00 p.in.; prayer meeting, Wed-
lar, Improved Ligowo—all white va- nesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior League, Fit
,.jetjea days, 7:00 p.m.    Everybody will   be
Wheat—Red   varieties,     Marquis
and Early Red Fife  (early  beardless  ,,
.    c i • i.   l i ■ _. I    _., . t.  i  Wright, pastor.—services on Sunday
sorts of high  baking   strength), Red  _.,.   ft aV mmd 7,30 p,  In..  Blbfe
Fife (beardless), Preston  and  Huron ciass ttnti Sunday school  at 2:30 p.m
(early,   bearded).      White varieties,  ____■________________■__________________■_______■_■—
White Fife (beardless),   Bobs (early,,
beardless). \ NOTICE
Barley—Six-rowed,   Mensury and ~~ , , .    ,
„       ,      . . ' NTHKM4TTKB of 'he Uml Registry  »ct
Manchurian  (a selection from  Men-    ana In the matter ol tho title to Lot litis
Qroup 1, Ogoyoos "Ivl.lon, (uow known ns
surv). lA\o-rowed, Standwell and simllkanieeM Dlvinlon of Vale District;
,   J '    , . Hritish Columbia.
Invincible. \«/iikiiu.\.-> Certllleate of Title of Patrick
VV   TArrl  Iionii! CcrtillcutB of Title Nn,
Field   leas—Arthur and   Golden   8704ii, to the above here'litumenta has been
lost or destroyed, an auiilloetlon ims Luton
Vine. made to me for ailuplti'at thereof.
Notice Is hereby given that adlipllaate Our.
Indian Corn (for   ensilage)—Early  tlAautuof Iltje to the abVe  hereditaments
,,,.., ,    will he issued at thu expiration of one month
sorts, Angel of Midnight, Compton s Irom the date hereof, unless in the memitlmc
r valid objeotioilB to thu cuntrtiry he made tu
Ear y   and   Longfe low.    Latei    va- mo in writing.
1 " W. H. RDNONDS,
Hlstrlet Kegistrar of Titles.
Land Heglstry HfBco,
Kamlou|», B.C., Sopt.7,1910,
LAND   ACT
FORM OP NOTICE
Ynle Land Hlstrlet. District ol Similkameen.
TAKli notice tlmt I, Agnes. Ellen Paulson.
oMlnaslnlid, rt. 0., occupation U ilo, intends lo imply fnr permission to purchase
the fplluwiugdescribed lands:
Commencing ut  u post   plumed   ut the
Bouttiu'eat comer ef Jnmci Miller's pro-emp-
tion. Lot 1 IMS., on Deep Creek: thenee north
BUoliiiins: thenoe west w'ollaihBithenoeaoutb
'JU  chains:   thenoe   west   411 I'iiniiis:   tlieuce
uf    Wheat   barlev    "oath _!Ueliultis; thenee east SO chains tu the
'     .      ..'    point nf eninnieiieeineiit
AliSliSS Kl.l.liX PAULSON.
.1. K.Crttuston, Agent.
Hated Mn.v tilth, I1HII.
and Longfellow. Latei varieties, Selected Learning, Early Mastodon, and White  Cap Yellow Pent.
Potatoes—Early varieties, Rochester Rose, and Irish Cobbler. Medium
to late varieties, Gold Coin, Carman
No. 1, and Money Maker. Tlie later
varieties are, as a rule, mure productive than the earlier kind.
Only one sample can be sent to
eaeh applicant, hence if au individual
receives a sample of oats he cannot
also   receive   one
peas, Indian corn ur pututues. Apiilr
cations un printed cards ur sheets, ur
lists uf names from one individual, or
applications fur more than unu sample
fur une household, ciantiot he entertained. The samples will lie sent free
uf charge throush the mail.
Applications shuuld be addressed
tu the Dominion Cerealist. Experimental Farm, Ottuwa, and may bo
sent in any time from the 1st of December ki tlie 10th uf February, after
which the lists will be closed, so that iuburbii, the
the samples asked fur may bo sent out EXPORT MERCHANTS
in   guud   time.     Applicants   should ..,,„, „ieU,„„is thev shin, and the Colonial
mention the variety they  prefer, with and Foreign Markets they supply I
a second sort as an  alternative.    Ap- STEAMSHIP LINES
plications will be filled in the order in, nrr„„secl ,„„k.r tlle ,.„rl8 to „,,,,„,, thcy „„„,
which   they   aro   received, so long as  and Indicating the approximate Sailings;
the supply of seed lasts.    Fanners are  PROVINCIAL TRADE NONICES
advised to adply early to avoid   possi-  af ,oaI,i„„M,l„ufllrt„rfrs, Merchant,, etc., 1„
ble disappointment.    Those  applying  the principal prnviuoial towns and Industrial
,       T Jff ■.        ",      ,3   centres of tho United Kingdom.
tor  Indian corn  or potatoes should „ ,       ,„ ,   ,
,       . \   ,   , .,   . ., • A obpy ol the ourretit edition will |.<> fur-
bear in mind that the corn is not usu-1 warded, freight paid, ou receipt of Postal
ally distributed until April, and   that Order for 208.
pututues cannot be mailed  until dan-! ...SlSl^&^r t,r^ a"dvS&
yer from frost in transit is over.    No  ments from £3.
postage   is   required   ou mail matter j 	
ottoZrtotow^ L0NDflN WBECTflBV CO., LTD.,
Director of Experimental Farms. '    25, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.
Love is too often adulterated with money.
One "made good" is better
than a dozen bluffs.
Pride goeth before a fall;
also with a spring bonnet.
A girl raises a racket every
time she plays tennis.
The average man's ship
doesn't get in until after his
funeral.
Save your pennies and in-
vestments_will swallow your
pounds.
Some men seem to think
they deserve all the credit for
their ancestors.
Widows don't seem to know
how lucky they are any more
than bachelors.
It appears like it could lie
heaven just by having no relations tliere to visit.
He is a lucky man who ean
stretch the truth without
breaking his word.
A woman thinks she is getting even with a man by making herself miserable.
Nothing pleases a girl more
tlutn her ability to keep a
young man guessing.
There isn't sufficient food
for thought in some speeches
to make a light lunch.
How uninteresting a woman
would be if she had neither
curiosity nor suspicion in her
make-up?
A woman never has much
faith in the family physician
unless he can tell her what to
do for her sickly plants.
When you land in a strange
city do not judge its hospitality by the eagerness with
which chauffeurs and cab
drivers invite you to take a
ride.
Some people would rather
take the first train and change
cars than wait ten minutes for
a train that goes through without change.
As a part of tlie scheme for
a world's fair in 19113 it is proposed to have some new subways open. There is no
earthly objection tu this feature.
A woman has such an imagination she can remember
the beautiful complexion she
had as a girl when her nose
was freckled and peeled from
sunburn.
Hotel Colin
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently completed and
newly furnished throughout. Conveniently located
for railway men* Vint*
class accommodations for
transients. Board and
rooms hy the week nt prevailing rates. Fine line of
Wines, Liquors und Ciiran
always in stock ut the bar.
Grand Forks, B. C
THE
LONDON DIRECTORY
(1'uhlliliod Annually)
Suable! trailer*  throughout  the  world  to
communicate dlreot with linn lish
MANUKACTURKKS .fc DEALERS
j In eaoh olaSROf good*.    Upsides bcluir ii com*
I plete   commercial   guide to  London and   its
lireotory aoutattii Hits of
LANO ACT
FORM OF  NOTICE
Yale Land DUtrlot, District of Slmilknnieen.
TAKK NOTICK that Walter Ucry, of  Uran-
■    don, .Mnn,.;oci-ii|.uti(.n i-'ar r, intends to
applv ior permission to purohnsu tin- following described  audi:
Gomtnenclni!   nt     a    post   planted    oo    lhe
south boundary of Uot WIS. anil about ten
chains north o| the N.W. corner of Lot 717 on
Big *heep   Creek;   thence   west   ISO eliains:
Thence mint li 40 chains; them ist 80 chains.
thenceforth 20 chains t thenee east SH chains:
thenee north -'U eh.iin, to point of commence*
ment.
WALTER GBRT, Applicant
Hv ,]. It  Cranston, His Agent.
Duted this 12th day of March, 1910.
CERTIFCATE OF  IMPROVEMENTS
1 he Ohver lypewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
I'I-use read the headlfiieknrer flgBln.  Then its
tremendous Rltrulflounce will lawn upon you
Au Oliver Typewriter—the eundaril  visible
writer—lhe most highly perlt   ted typewriter
on the market—yours for 17 cents    day!
Thc typewriter whuse conquest of the com-
merolBl world Is a matter ol blsto v— yours foi
17 cents ii day!
The typewriter that is equipped with scores of
such conveniences a* "lhe Balance Shift"-
"The Killing Device"—"Tha Double Rolettse"-
■"['he Locomotive Base"—-The Automatic
Spacer"—"The Automatic Tabulator"—"The
Diunpearingfiidloator"
—"The Adjustable Paper Fingers1'—"The 8 1-
entlflc Condensed Ke* •
bosrd"—all -*»
Tours for  17
Gents a Day!
We auounced this
new nuiLe, |tuiu iLeeuLly. just to feel the pulse ol
thc people. Simply a small cash payment—
then 17 cents a day. That Isthe plan iu a nut-
si-ell.
The result has been such a deluge of applications for machines thai we are simply as-
tounderi.
The demand comes from people of all classes,
all Hgcti, all occupations.
Tne majority ol Inquiries has come from peo*
I nf known thmnclal sUudtuif who were at-
tniitcl by the novelty of the pWpOh. 'oil. An
intpicssive demonstration of the immense popularity of the i 11 it Typewriter
A start! inn co itlrmation of our belief that
lbe fcrtl ol Universal Typewriting ih ai liaud.
A Quarter jjof a Million People
 'are Making Money with^
it).. ___
OLIVER
Tj/pcWri-fer
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter is n money-maker
right from the word "gol" So easy to run that
beginners soon net in ihe "expert" class,   Karn
us you learn. Let the machine piy tlie 17 cents
a nay—and nil above that Is yours.
Wherever you arc. there Is work to be done
and money to be mutt*1 bv iihIiiu the Oliver. The
biiHlnesa world Is calling for ullver opomt-irs,
There arc not enough in Bupply the demand
Their salaries are considerably above those oi
niiniyVhisH'snf workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That Is tlie'baltle cry today.    >\e have mud"
the Oliver supremo in usefulness and absolutely
Indispensable lu bustuess. Now comes thu eon
quest of tiie home,
Tho simplicity and strength of ths Oliver lit n
for family use. It i* heeouilntr an important
factor iu tbe home training of young people.
An I'dneiitor as well hs h monev iiinifr.
Onr now selling plan puts the Oliver on ihe
threshrtld of every home In Ameriea win von
ohisu Ihfldnor ol your homo or otlice on ibis re-
nmrlinble Oliver oll'-r?
Write for for hei details of oitc easy offer and
ti freecop) of the uew Olivercatalog.   Adf*rois
NOTICE
Hot Air. Lone Pine and Lookout Mineral
CI limw. situate lu the lOaud Korks Mining
Division of Vale District.
Where located:    ln Mckinley camp.
TAKE NOTIOE thai I.Fred W. Held, Free
I Miners'Certificate No. B28269, fnr myself
and asturent for J. w. Cook) Pree Miners'
Certificate No. B26860,atld A. L Whiteside,
Free Miners' Certitlcate No. Illia'ti, intend,
sixty flavs from tqe dato hereof, to apply to
the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Im-
Di'ovetnent, for tho purpose of obtainlut;
Crown O rants ofthe above claims.
And further take notioe that action, under
seotion 87, must be oommenoed before the
'Issuance of  Buoh Certificates of Improve-
ment.     1
Dated this 2Hrd day of July. A D 1010.
ffRBOERIOK W. RKID.
THE
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Ollvor Typuwrttor Building,
CHICAGO, ILL.
Mi-o-na, an Excellent Stomach Remedy
Mrs. J, R. Whyte, Killarney,
Man., who says: "1 have found great
ooinfort and relief from Mi-ona. I
had been greatly troubled fur months
with heartburn and a heavy burning
(eeling In my Btomaoh. A fair meal
would disturb me so muoh thai 1
would have to sit tip at flight—the
food would sour on my stomach and
form a j^as whieh would cause be'eli-
inn and dizzy spells. These discress
inj> troubles disappeared after usiiif;
Mi-o-na, and I shall always S| eak poj TT1WIRI AN
highly of this excellent stomach |
remedy."
Mi-o-na is tlie hest prescription
atoniaoh   trouble   over   written,
gives   quiek
nently.    Mi-ona  is
form and is small and easy   to   swal-
ow.    Sold by leading druggists everywhere, 5(1 eents, with a  guarantee  to
cure or refund your money.    Or postpaid from The It. T, Booth Co., Ltd.,
Fort Eiie, Out.    Yon will search the
worlp   over   and   not find a stomach
remedy half so good us Mi-o-na;
and guaranteed by II
it Co.
COPPER^
HANDBOOK
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 190li.)
Is a dozen books in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
copper. It, is a pracical hook, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
gaged in any branch of the coppes
industry.
Its facts will pass muster with tho
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts iu plain
English without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4(i.'i(i copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives him ahout 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 he returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory,
Horace J.  Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoltice Block,
Houghton. .Michigan.
Ms
Ht _
. j dent
NEW WESTMINSTER
elvebpth l_.it.Iii— mul Qelitli
COLLEGE
c.
lin  «ln.l«-i
r  liiiBlnea
1,     rlcntst.J L'llitl      Tflic:
iL [gr_ide«!glvi!_ tlio f..
i:
M r«"0-
*: hits a t'.nn.'h'ti. Com*
Course; prep&foi stu-
>iV Certificate* <>i nil
r .Vfiirs'   .-ourM' fur tin
roliof   'nni rmraa nRi-nin. i B, A. degree, itnd tin* llr-.t >'«iir of thn  BotlOU
■ elKit  ana cures p6 Mpf ScienceootiMe, In affiliation with th- To
nut nn in tulilct !rnntn University; hut a ypcclul prospector*
put up in tamel  ooUMOforini,ier; wiio work in H.C. In true
tioll in also (riven in Art. Mulio, Physical Ctll
tun-   mi'l   l.liu-ntloii.    'Ifrin   npr-ils S«|tt.   II.
I9(ts, For Calendars, etc., add resi
COLUMBIAN COUIjHQB.
Sulii
K.
Don'tjforget that The Sun lias the
best jobjprintingdeparrraent in the
limincUiry country.
We have soim; of the highest grade
paper   and  stationery  fur up-to-date
Woodland commeiuia] printing every brought  tu
tlio liouimary.   bun Joff Office.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Regulations
A NT available Dominion Undi within the
ft Railway it.-lt of llritlHh Ooliimbla maybe
hontesteaded by any iwrion who is tin. ImmiI
of ii family, or any main over eighteen yeari
of atro, to ti xttuit of ona*qDarter leatlon
of lab aerot, more or leu.
Km iv ut imt be made nenonally nt tin. loeal
land office for tna dlltrlot Iti which Mm* lund
liiltuato.
The nomsiteadar li rtmulred to perform
th<> I'.m'litioi inejtad therewith  umlcr
one of the rullowtng plain:
(li At it'ii,t «ix ni'i.itlw' reildenoe upon nml
cultivation oi the land in eaoh yeur for three
it) ff the falhorfor mother, If the father li
deceoied). ofthe horaeeteader retldoi upon n
fur in In the vicinity ..f the luud entered for.
rtn- requirement! us to reildenoe may beaat<
If lied )>y inch person roildillB with the faiher
ni moi lior.
t*) if the settler 1ms hu permanent reil-
deuoenponfarmlna html owned h> him in
the vicinity of hi* homeitead. the require*
mentiRi to reifdeucn may he s.nisfie.1 hy
reildenoe upon the s.iH land.
six months'notice in writing iliottjil be
given the Commlislouornf DomTnlon uauda
nt Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.
("on! Ooal niinintr ritritts uiiiv he leated
for a period of tweuty*otte yean at an mt-
nual rental of $1.00 per aore. Notmoret'iao
3,66(iaorei shall he leased to one Individual '»r
Company.    A roynlty ut the rate of live cent.
per ton lhal) be ooflected on tlte merchant*
able coal mined.
W. W.CORY,
Deputy of the Minister or tho Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorised   publtootloti nf   thi.
advertisement will not be paid for.
Tiik Sun i*  read  by averybdy  bi
cause it prints all tlu* boundary now* THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
HER KIDNEYS
KILLING HER
"FRUIT-A-TIVES" SAVES HER
Clanbrassie, Ont.
Aside
Aspire, and if you succeed remember
that others are aspiring.
Be careful not to charge as crimes in
I others ' tilings that you condone in
| yourself.
I    A system violated is worse than no
! system at all.
!    Many a business man has hanged
j himself with red tape.
,    Being up-to-date means being always
i a little ahead of the procession.
If the thing you order done proves
to be wrong, remember who it was
that gave the order.
Do not let your egotism lead your
judgment to ruin.
Dun't condemn another's method
until you are sure it isn't better than
your own.
Two years ago, the doctor made forty-
four calls on me and then said Ite had done
all he could for me. I was suffering with
intense Kidney Trouble and severe inflammation had .set in. Two otlier doctors
were consulted and agreed that nothing
could be done to help mc. j
On the recommendation of a neighbor, [    Smart  Youth—"I   make   my  living
I look "Fruit-a-tives" and they cured me. i by my pen."
To-day, I take "Kruit-a-lives" as my only I    Rustic—"So do I."
medicine.   I am in excellent health and {    Smart Youth—"! wouldn't take you
"Fruit-a-tives, is the medicine that cured [for an author."
me after 1 had been at death's door for i Rustic—"I'm not. I'm a dealer in
months. , pigs."
1 am glad to be able lo give you this I 	
testimonial. It may benefit some other I . The ease with which coma and
woman suffering as I .suffered, as I helieve j warts can be removed by Holloway's
that I would not be alive to-day had I not; Corn   Cure   is   its   strongest    rccom-
used ''Fruit-a-tives.'
Mrs. P..E. WEBBER
mendation.   It seldom fails.
"Haw, not a bail little room this,"
"Fruit-a-tives"—the famous fruit medi-1     ■ ,  ., .  , , ,
cine-is acknowledged the greatest kidney '8H111 ..l"_ Pompous.fat man as he took
cure in the world.    50c a box, G for $2.50
trial size 25c.    At dealers, or from Fruit-a-
tives Limited, Ottawa,
in.. » 1,7.. n b.. £j3i  UP a11 the 1™ i" the commercial room
ooc a u-jx, o tor $__.o0    r ,      .   . , . ,,
.«« _?__.:.'„ °f ft country hotel on one of the recent oold mornings. "Not bad." said
the little man. "It's rather a pity,
though, that it's got such an ugly
fire-screen."
REST MS HEALTH TO MOTHER Ml CHIU).
un_.WinLoWi Boothimo svaor hu been
need tar over SIXTY YKARS by MILLIONS ol
MOTK_UB for their CHIIURKN WH1LH
TSKTHWC, wilk P8XPKCT SUCCBSs. II
SOOTHRS the CHILD, SOHTENS Ihe GUMS
ALLAYS .11 PAIN CUSBS WIND COLIC, and
li the beat remedy lor DIARRHU.A. It I* lo-
•stately termless. Be Mire and aak for "Mre.
Wimlqw's Soothing Syrup," and take no othet
kind.   Twenty-five cent, a bottle.
Red,  Weak,  Waary,  Watery  Eyes
Relieved by Murine Eye Remedy
Try Murine for your Eye Troubles
You will like Murine. It Soothes
50c at Your Druggists. Write for Eye
Hooks Free. Murine Eye Remedy
Co., Toronto 2
Awarded First Prize at World's Ex
position on its Work and Methods-
Catalogue Free.   Address.
WINNIPEG BU8INESS COLLEGE.
Cor. Portage Ave k Fort St. Winnipeg
FXCURSIONS
EASTERN CANADA
Daily  during  December.      3 months
limit.    Stop over privileges,
via
ST.  PAUL OR  DULUTH, CHICAGO
and
TWNK
The Doable Track Route.
Reduced Fares for
Steamship  Passengers.
November  11th  to  December    31st.
Five months  limit.    Write   for   full
particulars aud descriptive pamphlet.
A. E. DUFF,
General Agent, Passenger Dept.
Representative for all Steamship Lines
and Cook's Tours.
260 Portage Ave.        -        Winnipeg.
"The hostess at a tea once said to
a beautiful, sad-eyed woman:
"Are you fond of sports, Mrs.
Blank?"     -
"Mrs. Blank smiled. Her sad eyes
twinkled a moment, then she sighed
and answered:
" 'Well, I suppose I ought to be; I
married one.' "
A Pill for Brain V/orkers.—The man
who works with his brains is more
liable to derangement of the digestive
system than the man who works with
his hands, because the one c. lis upon
his nervous energy while the other
applies only his muscular strength.
Brain fag begets irregularities of the
stomach and livm, and the best remedy that can he used is Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills. They are specially
compounded for such cases and all
those who use them can certify to
their superior power.
Mrs. Elizabeth B. Grannis, at one of
the dinners following the Conservation
Congress in St. Paul, said of marriage:
"It is true that some girls, marrying
men to reform them, succeed; some
girls, too, fail."
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
Skin Sufferers Cured
by Cuticura Remedies
Do you suffer from skin and scalp humors that torture, disfigure, itch, burn,
crust, scale, injure the hair, and destroy sleep? Then here is convincing
proof of the skin health to be found in the Cuticura Remedies. Read in
these remarkable statements — taken from the original letters — how others^
have been speedily and economically cured of eczema (or salt rheum), psoriasis,
ringworm, rashes, pimples, falling hair, ulcers, sores and similar afflictions,
of young and old, by these invaluable household remedies, when all else fails.
Boss—"What are you cryini? about?"
Office     Boy—"My     grandmother's
dead, and she's going to be buried on
a holiday!"
BLACK
KNIGHT
STOVE POLISH
"Black Knight" Stove
Polish was made for women
—made to save them work,
worry and weariness.
"Black Knight" is tha
eaay-to-shine Stove Polish.
Juat a few light rubs, wilh
cloth or brush, brings a
brilliantly black polish that
lasts.
It's ready to use — no
mixing—no soiling hands-
no dirty work—and cheaper
than any other because it
goes farther and you get a
bigger can for ioc.
Get "mack Knight" at your
dealer'*-or send ioc. for a large
can free postpaid.
TH F. I. DUUY CO. LIMITED.
RMI.t___.Oat. 19
*«*_.._ _/ tk./tunc*. "_»/* r SI,.. '.IM.
W. N. U., No. 821.
Shi7oh'& Gun
•nloklj elope uracils, oara. colds, heato
t.. Ureal aad lunga. -   -  • M mh
Curate (to lady who has taken refuge in ditch)—"Didn't I assure you
that a cow is only dangerous when it
has lost its calf?"
She—"That's why I was frightened.
I couldn't see a calf anywhere."—
Punch.
Family', tearful skin turmmta. Four children Itching eruption 53 near,.   Found no relief. Doctor ailvuril cutting Ira off. It peeled from
covered wil ll faw, torturing eczema.  Mother Bulla lonned as i,i« as walnuts.   Was In knee down, anil lout was Use raw flesh after
blind with erysipelas, sleepless and nearly frightful condition and rould hardly work, she hud  heen  treated for eczema for 26
mad with worry.   The hospital seemed their Suffered from birth.    Used Cuticura Kerne- years.    Derided to try Cuticura Remedies
last resort when Cuticura Remedies made dies eight months and was cured. — Hate lirst.   In ten months' use of them site was
perfect   cures. — Mrs.   Jennie   Smith,   10, Bordwell, R. F. D. 3. Tipton, la. cured.'  Bays: "But for the Cuticura Rem-
Mildmay Rd., Romford, lissex. „ . ,.   . ....  .  .   .     „ ,. elites 1 might have lost my life." — Mme.
Baby   would   have   died   liul   lor Culicura .  ,,   r„,,„,„i  _>,7  u„,..„. H,    u_.nir___,i
'too'cal »._»■■ ilcliing eczema lasted for Remedies.  Itcliy rash on Itis Head when lint «"»«". •"'• »'«"ana St., Montreal.
seven years,   _'uy._i.iun treated Iter but she three months old.    It spread over entire Baby tortured by cruel humor on hands and
got worse.    Could- not sleep or even put body.   Put mittens on him to prevent teat- face.    Crusts  [united, cracked  and  bled,
hands in water.   Tried all manner of treat- ing skin.    Reduced  to a skeleton.    One Itched frightfully.    They put on mitts lo
ment, and even a hospitM, but grew worse, huth with Cuticura Soap antl application of stop her scratching, and had to rock her day
Found prompt relief and final cure ln Cuti- Cuticura Ointment soothed bim to sleep, ami night.   Not a murk left now and father
cura Soap and Ointment. — Miss Mary A. A single set cured him.    No return In -J0 writes,   "Cuticura seems a wonderful rem-
Bentley, 03 University St., Montreal. years. — Mrs. M. C Maitlaad. Jasper, Ont. edy." — Henry M. Fogel, Bath, Pa.
Doctor   prescribe,   Cuticitra   Remedies   tor P.erfecl cure of varicose ulcer resulted from Pflon'oatgiifll/ ot'rr  her  body.    Attended a
severe skin eruption.   Itching and burning using Cuticura Soap unit Cuticura Ointment hospital for months but did not seem to gel
were dreadful and sufferer would almost tear as advised  by a physician.   Had suffered better.    Used .Cuticura Soap and Ointment
his skin apart, trying to get relief.   Tried all three months and was growing worse under and spots disappeared.  No signs or return.—
kinds of prescriptions ta vain.    Cuticura other treatment.—Charles Sparrow. 7, Vlr- Mrs. F. J. Stokoe. 17, Delvino Rd., Parson's
Soap and Ointment gave relief the first day, glnia St., Belfast, Ireland. Green, London, S. W.
?m "Cmomhm   a__i_r_SS?^iMh.™ SM£> ™™<™ "*"■  »>» "I >""• "■'<■"■ »"<«>""'"■"■"■«"■   Made sufferer
108 Dartmouth St.. Boston, odds.    I have Almoa,   ■-,'        ,.   ■„  ,U,,,i|„,  tU,e   her weak ami 111. and Breed Her to leave work.
great faith In Cuticura Remedies now that Aimpsi  unuossioie   io  uescriue  siuie   iter ,v»rvthln_r one em.Id mention  m n«
I am ronvinrn! of their wonderful merits " head was ta.    Raw from using uttsu tab e *"*£ evcrytning one could mention, to no
I aia convinced of their wonderful merits. 0l__.mem_    ^ mmy mMl]*n ,_._, eym avau.   Her mother tells how, after using one
Cured her three girl, ot ectemo.   Their heads a skin hospital.   Thought hair would never s«l °'^""oa!.* Remedies, she Is well. —
were masses of Itching eruption.   All kinds grow again.    Used Cuticura Remedies and Jirs-   hllen   •JfJ"1''1   Hillside   Rd.,   Ash
of remedies failed and mother waa ln despair, hair Is now thick and full of new growth. Common, nr. Aldershot, Hants.
Their   Immediate   relief   and   economical Scalp completely cured. — Mrs. T. Ward, Baby u anted lo a skeleton with terrible sorts,
recovery due to Cuticura Ointment. — Mrs. 157, Markby Rd., Wtason Green, Binning- sciatctn-d and toie llesh unless hands were
Christina Ritchie. Rosehearty, Scotland,   .i ham, England. h^a.   physician treated him but he grew
Features indiscernible with ecicma.   Baby's Al 74 owes Hns head ot hair to Cuticura Soap "««"• , N°K  h  "'j', ""d, mol__w **?"
Head   .  mass  of eruption.     Was  an   In- and Ointment.   Ilcliing, scaly scalp humor     °"'».'<?', .h«7,n£" " K.Iii*™'^
patient  .1   hospital   five  weeks.     Mother was making his mother's hair all fall out in KJ f'Wj'SlS! "S       ta
tried everything but there was no Improve- spite of treatment.   She was advised to use h''"n Sheldon, Litchfield, Lonn.
ment.   Well as ever after treatment with "Cuticura."   Trouble over and hair growing 3(1 years of scaly, disfiguring eczema cured,
Cuticura    Remedies. — Mrs.    Finlow.    24, again. — Ellsworth Dunham, Hlram, Me. Suffered since childhood.   Attended a hospl-
Corporatlon St.. Stafford, England. OneboxofCuttcura" cured three.   Hushand, Jal for years and years.   Had been a smother
„.. . __,_.._.     ., ,    ,.   .,, t—:—'—tt™.—-. 1—, ,     j. , ,   .. from heud to foot.   Used Cuticura Soap and
Cltittiuroeonatskin-haspitnl ..Id, "I never dallglilet and baby, hoy u,,l dreadful Itching Culk.u-a  ointment  and  in  a  few  week,
saw such a had case of eczema."    Itching rash.   VVould scratch ti   they bled and sleep eruptl<)„3  h,d  completely  disappeared.-
was unbearable and sufferer got little or was badly broken - Mrs. t. Hart, Castle Mrs. Utltler, 17. Francis ltd., King's Norton,
no  relit*    Suffered  agonies  for  a  year. St.. Woodbrldge. Suffolk. Birmingham, England
Re^ie^/'wM mrot^-Honiy0^., {""""ft b""""i ""ma mni "? CMkan Wa, gelling bald olio.  Dermatologist could
1709 Park Ave.. Little Rock, Ark.                  Remedies alter live years of suffering beyond „ot a_suie a cure and thought hair would
description.   Thought death wns near and come out white or gray, if at nil.    Used
Face and neck a man of pimvlel.   Almost longed for that time when she should be at "Cuticura" and In two months hair waa
loo bad  to describe.    Dreaded  to wash rest.  Now well, and says: " I am so grateful growing its natural color.   In six months no
because of pain.   Spent pounds oa treat- I want the world to know, for what helped sjgn 0[ trouble was left. — G. J. Browne,
menu which failed to cure.   After five long me will help others." — Mrs. Altie Etson, j Remington St, Dorchester Boston Uut
yeara of suffering, he tried Cuticura Olnt- 93 Inn Rd„ Battle Creek, Mich. . ...... _,    _.,, „      „ .   .
inent and Cuticura Soap. They cured him.   „„ . .„., .. „     •    „, ,.„_,„,„„ „,^„ Hir btbia had awjul eczema.   One died of
Cannot praise them loo highly. - Frank gg *"»»,' hr"1 ","""' St " ?"'"? SWS the dreadful disease, the other's head a mass
Reiell 47 East St  Newton Abbot Devon    """ l00k everJ' ""' ott-    Vl*s * I1"!™ of running eruption.   Child was In torture.
'     " " ' sight.     Kept someone night and day  to Used two boles of Cuticura Ointment and
BtWl face like vieuot rate beef. Smothered prevent his scratching.   After second appll- the way hli head healed up la "nothing
with   bad   pimples.     Awful   to   look   at. cation of Cuticura Ointment, itching stopped, short of a miracle." — Mrs. Mary Stlrzaker,
Scratched and cried terribly.   They feared Now has lovely hair and skin, thanks to 41, B«iy St., Preston, Lanes.
ha would always be disfigured, but Cuticura Cuticura Remedies. — Mrs. H. A. Morgans, __ 	
Remedies   quite   cured   Mm. - Mrs.   E. 20, Pwll St.. Landorc. So. Wales. fl™"«••"" ••"•^"f" ™ <*»»■
Mr, 99. Waterloo Rd.. Aldershot. Hants. A d„!n laniue, hod-Ihem- In .Welsh » S taSP%S8bTttM_«S
flerafcllwf fwnfl)-ef»l» yeara until ll got to be village.   Their whole bodies Itched like a Sold  by druggist* amywhere.    Bend ta
second nature.  Buffering from psoriasis was million mosqulto-bltes.   Sleep waa out of the proprietors, Tha Potter Drug k Chem.
endless and  without relief.    Shed  scales the question, and life became an Inferno. Corp., 12S Oalumbua Ave., Boston, U.S.A.,
constantly  and   wasted   9200  on   useless Doctors did their best to no avail.   After a for a fraa 4i-page booklet telling all about
treatments.   Cuticura Remedies made skin few days' treatment with Cuticura Remedies skin aad scalp troubles, and giving in fall
dear   as   a   baby's. — Dennis   Downing, the result was a perfect cure In alt cases.— nearly a hundred unquestioned testimonials,
Waterbury, Vt. Thomas Hugh, 3050 W. Huron St., Chicago, as convincing aa the above.
A Mortal One
A limburger    cheese   manufacturer
has  given   $1,000,000 to  charity,   but
this doesn't atom for his great sin.—
Detroit Free Press.
Maud   Minus the  Rake Why Business Lags
Maud Muller on a summer day j    Gloomy Party—I bought a revolver
Snapped old Judge Goggin on the way [ from you yesterday. I wish you'd
His honor smashed the camera plate—! lake it back. I've changed my mind.
This i.s the last of Maud to date. j —Blaetter.
Minard's Liniment Co., Ltd.
Gentlemen.—In July, 11105, I wns
thrown from n road machine, injuring my hip and buck badly, and was
obliged to use a crutch for 14 months.
In Sept., 1906, Mr. Win. Outriilge of
I.achute urged me to trv MINARD'S
LINIMENT, which I did with the
most satisfactory results, and to-day I
am as well as ever ill my life.
Yours sincerely,
his
MATTHEW x BAINES
mark
Tlm united kingdom   manufaoturea
2(10.0(10 tuns of soap every year.
For years Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator has ranked as the most
effective preparation manufactured,
and it always maintains ils reputation.
Massachusetts Inst $2"6,478 through
forest fires last yetir.
SMoh's Gure
Suiokly staps coughs, cures oolda, heala
ia  throat and  lunga. ...   125 cents.
"Why, auntie, have the magazines
upset you?"
"Well, I've got through tlie advertisements, and 1 feel exnetly as if I
hnd been to a party where all the men
came in their underclothes and the
ladies wore only e_irscts."—Life.
f
The dampness which destroys lumber
only intensifies the strength and hardness
of Concrete.
You can impair a wooden trough with
comparatively little use; but it takes a
powerful explosive to put a Concrete water
tank out of business.
Which
is your choice—expense-producing Wood,
or money-saving Concrete?
We'd be glad to send a copy of our
book, "What the Farmer Can Do With
ItlL.* L    •     1/ f*L   *      a   Concrete,"—Free—if you'll ask for it.
wnicn is Your tnoice \ ? ^^ *w ****** of concrete mpiun.
simple language—tells how to make
Sloppy, leaky wooden troughs,  earns
or clean, durable Concrete ?
Cisterns
Dairies
Dipping   Tanks
, H1_H Foundations
Wooden drinking troughs are about   *."» Poets
■ •  ii .| .__ Feeding  Floors
liable as the weather.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Garget   in
Cows.
The UnW.l States takes practically
all the matting that Japan exports.
as reliable as the we,
They are short-lived and require replacing every few years—not to mention
continual patching to keep them in repair.
The best of wood cannot withstand,
for long, constant dampness and soaking.
Its tendency to rapid decay soon shows
itself in leaks and stagnant pools of
water around trough.
Contrast with this the durability,
cleanliness and well-ordered appearance
of Concrete.
Hens'  Neste
Stablae
Hitching  Poata
StaIra
Horse   Blocks
stalls
Houses
Stepa
Poultry Houaes
Tanks
Root   Cellars
Troughs
61101
Walka
Shelter Walla
Well  Curbs
Quttert
Canada Cement  Co.
Limited
51-60 National Bank Bnlldinft, Montreal
wJuQsi? THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
THE TRAPPED
DESPERADO.
A Woman Enters Into the Work
of Catching Him.
By  MARY   EDMONDS.
ICopyrlghl. 1910, by American freaa Aeeo-
clallon.J
Half a dozen men were scrambling
•ver rocks, fallen trees, underbrush
and such debris aa will get wedged in
a narrow defile, slowly making their
way upward and onward. Coming to
an opeu space just big enough to bold
a 10 by 12 cabin, tbey saw a woman
standing before the door watching
their approach.
"Have any o' yon men seen Hank
Speer down that away V" she asked.
"No." replied one of tbe party; "we
baven't saw Speer."
The woman looked disappointed.
"What y' want witb him?" aaked tbe
otber.
"1 want to kill him."
"What's he done to you?"
"What's be done) Done 'nougb. He
brought me up here, tellln' me be bad
a fine house and lota o' sheep. I
hadn't never been here and didn't know
noihln' at all abuut wbat kind of a
kentry It was. This mls'able but'a the
fine house he was talkin' about, and
tbe sheep Is all up on the divide. Tbey
haven't been tamed yit. 1 tnle him
what I thort of a man wbo'd treat a
woman that a-way. He Jtst tuk up a
piece o' brushwood and waa goln' to
brain me with lt wben 1 lit out. He
follered me a spell, but It's mighty
thick up here, and be lost me. Wben I
come back he was gone. Say. y' sure
y' hain't seen nothln' of bim dowu
tharr
"Air you Speer"s wife?"
"Waal, there warn't no un to marry
us when we come up here."
"Do you want us to find him for
you?"
"Reckon I do, and when y' find bim
I want y' to bold bim while 1 shoot
him."
The men consulted In an undertone;
then Quigley. wbo bad carried on the
conversation thus far, continued It
"We're out pttspectln' and don't want
to waste no time, but If one kin do
anything to aarve a lime woman ns
bas been treated bad we don't mind
doln' It-tbat is, If It don't take up too
much time. Speer bain't gone down
below, 'cause if be bad we'd 'a' met
him. He couldn't go up the divide on
either side o' tbe crick, 'cause tt would
"IT'S TH« WOMAN f
be too bard cllmbtn'. Conaekently be
must 'a' gone up tbe can an. How far
Is It up to tbe W>r£'
"I dunno. 8|>eer Jlst brought me bere
• spell ago."
"We kin git bim for you, no doubt
about tbat. for ibe cun'on ends lu a
cliff he can't git ovetf'
"V mustn't let on yer after bim.
He knows all alwut this yere gulch.
aud If he knowed y' wanted bim he
mnught find a way out y' never beered
about."
There was further consultation between the men while tbe woman stood
on her porch waiting. She was an angular creature with frowzy balr and a
dirty calico dress.
"How would It do." asked Quigley,
"for you to go after him. pertend you
was sorry for what you'd said to bim
and bring bim hack to yer cabin? We
kin hide about bere, and as soon as
you git him Inside we mougbt see tbat
be done y' no barm, you doln' what
you like with bim."
"'Twouldo't do at all. Reckon he's
buntln' for me now to kill me."
While the men continued to confer
the woman appeared to be thinking.
"I tell y' wbat" sbe said presently.
*'Kf one. ii' you'll lend me yer clothes
1 might go up Ibe can'on, steal around
Hank Speer. git above bim and then,
sbowln' up as s man, drive him down
Into yer clutches,"
"Tbat sounds  well," said Quigley,
and be aaked tbe others wbat tbey
thought of the proposition.
All agreed that since they were to
help the woman she should do as much
as possible In the matter. None of
them seemed to relish climbing the
rough ground between them and tbe
upper end of tbe canyon. The man
nearest the woman's height divested
himself of Sis outer garments, and she
retired and put them on.
"You better tell us," said Quigley
"before y' go what colored clothes
Speer"* wearin', soV we'll know u»r
utffrrenoe between y'.*
"He bain't got but one woolen shirt
and one pair breeches The shirt Is
blue; tbe breeches is corduroy. His
bat la black."
"All right" responded Quigley.
"Take notice, boys, tbat tbe woman's
■birt and breeches are gray aud ber
hat almost the same color. We
needn't mistake one for f other."
Tbe woman took a rille from tbe but
and soon disappeared up the uarrow
gorge, leaving the men In occupation
of tbe cabin.
"Waal," said Quigley, "reckon we
got bim purty sartin and without much
trouble. A wildcat couldn't git out o'
tbis can'on above us, and wben be
comes down all we got to do Is to take
bim."
"We're In luck, sheriff." said Tom
Bowles. "It's wo'tb $100 apiece to
climb over these rocks and underbrush. Y' done a cute trick In glttin'
tbe woman's help. Conslderin' we
don't git nothln' but thanks for the
job, 1 don't mind leavln' It to ber."
"Sbe may shoot bim and save us the
trouble o' hangin' him," said Enoch
Darby, tbe tnnu wbo bad exchanged
clothes.
"How d' y' know." asked Abe Williams, "she ain't foolin' us aud goln" up
thar to belp btm out tn tbe tix he's in?"
"Ob, she's had a hard time witb
bim," said tbe sheriff. "Tbe women
these jay hawkers take up wltb always
do. Most of tbe men I've tnken hus
been given away by their pardners.
But It doesn't matter ln this case
We're got bim penned up ln u place a
painter couldn't git out of. und I don't
see what she can do to help him if she
wants to."
for two hours the sheriff's posse
waited developments. Then a abut
reverberated up the canyon.
"Whut'd 1 tell y'?" exclaimed Quigley.   "The woman's trytn' to kill bim."
"Like enough he's tryiu' tu kill ber,"
said Darby.
"The kentry 'd be well rid o' both of
'em," put In Williams. "The women o'
this kind Is wo'ae n tbe men."
The party listened for another shot.
but beard none. Tbey passed tbe time
debating tbe probabilities eoucerulng
tbe one that bud been fired. Home
supposed tbe man had killed tbe, woman, while others maintained that, sbe
being lu man's dress, be would not
know her aa his woman, whereas she
would know bim. Therefore, tbere being but one shot, it was probable sbe
bad caught slgbt of bim uud killed
bim.
"I'll bet any man $10," said Darby,
"she's back within half an hour ami
reports liiin dead."
"If site dues." suid Williams, "1 won't
believe ber. Easiest thing iu the
world for ber to throw us off tbe
track tbat away."
-Abe Darby retorted, "Y' wouldn't
believe Speer was dead It y' seen him
lyln' before y' wltb a hole lu bis
bead."
"Not if a woman bad anything to do
wltb it," snarled Abe.
"Abe'e right." said Tom Bowles.
"Nobody can't tell uotbln' about what
a woman's a-golu'.to do. My opiniou
is that this villain has treated bis
woman pretty much as she says ue
bus, but it's my opinion, too. that Instead of killln' him or runuin' him for
us she'll git him uut If she can."
"I'd like to snow bow she's u-gulif tn
do it," Quigley remarked earnestly.
"Ef be kin git out o' tbe cun'on al
all he kin do ll as well without her as
with ber. We got tbe bulge on btm,
seeiu' he's built his cabin ou tbe only
outlet There's uo pass on either side
of us thai a cal could get over."
lt was nol long after ibis that a
stone was heard rolling a abort instance up ibe canyon, leaping over
rocks, thumping against tree trunks
nnd finally falling Into Ihe creek.
Every man jumped to bis feet seized
the weapon be had laid aside aiid
cocked it Tbey waited several minutes, when a shot rang out. and, looking up at a ledge on tbe opposite side
nf tbe canyon from tbat ou which tbe
bowlder bad rolled, tbey saw a figure
ln light gray clothes such as bad been
lent to tbe woman pointing a rille toward tbe spot from wblcb tbe stone
had rolled.
"Come on. boys!" sbouted Quigley.
"He's up tbere where she's p'lntln'
the gun."
Every man started up tbe canyon toward the spot Indicated. Another
shot rang out from tbe rifle on tbe
ledge, after which tbe posse entered
the brush and saw nu more of tbe figure tbat fired It. Loose stones snd
dirt were dislodged as If by some one
hurrying away. Quigley and his men
pursued on. but tbe fugitive kept shead
of them. Finally tbey chased bim Into*
pocket from wblcb tbere was uo escape.   A figure Id a dark blue shirt
and corduroy trousers stood on a rock
holding up bis bands ln token of surrender. Weapons were lowered, and
Vie party advanced.
"You cussed galoots!" cried Abe Williams.   "It's tbe woman."
True enougb she had changed
clothes with tbe man she. had volunteered to drive into their clutches, he
had pretended to fire at himself to
get them out of tbeir position, and as
soon as they had gone be bad descended, taken tbe only available outlet
past his cabin and was now running
like a deer to a more opeu country.
He hud got too great a start from
them to warrant tbeir trying to overtake him. und tbey were not sufficiently energetic to make the attempt.
"Yer a mighty cute woman," said
Quigley to her wbo bad fooled bim.
"1" got t' git up purty early In tbe
moruln' to ketcb Mag Speer a-nap-
pln."
"Y' are married then?"
"Reckon I am married. Hank and I
been married fifteen years."
"I tole y'." growled Abe Williams,
"ef there wus a woman lu tbe case
I'd git beat." i
THE IMPERIAL CORPS.
Grave of Maurice.
The Rev. John Frederick Denison
Maurice, one of the most influential
thinkers und social reformers of the
middle ot the last century, and a
friend oi Tennyson and Kingsley.
passed away April 1, 1872, and was
buried at Highgate. Yet, according
to the Rev. J. Capel Hanbury, his
grave cannot now be discovered.
"Some time ago," says Mr. Hanbury, writing to The Guardian, "I
made a pilgrimage to Highgete cemetery to visit the grave of my reverend teacher, Professor F. D. Maurice.
After considerable discussion as to
the spelling of the name, the clerk
gave me a ticket showing the situation and number of the grave. It was
at the upper end of the cemetery,
where thc grass was high and the
paths overgrown.
"After a long and fruitless search,
thinking that my old eyes were at
fault, I engaged the services of two
of the workmen of the cemetery, and
together we traversed the whole area
indicated on my ticket. All in vain;
the grave could not be found. It was
poor consolation to be told by the
clerk that no one ever asked where
Mr. Maurice was buried, and it made
me sad to think that the last earthly
resting-plutfe of a man to whom the
Church of England is under such inestimable obligations should seem to
be neglected and forgotten."
Commenting on the pain that will
be caused to many by the fruitless
search for tbe grave of Maurice, The
Guardian recalls the inquiry directed to him by a lady, who asked,
"Shall we know eacn other in Heaven?" to which he replied with the
question: "Do we know each other
on earth?" There are probably some
of his friends who will attempt to
rectify the lock of identification in
Highgate.
8oldiers Were Stung.
At one of Britain's most important
foreign forts the soldiers were once
badly trapped, says a London paper
in an article on the present spy
scare in England. •
1 It was known that a Teutonic spy
was in the vicinity, Dent on making
plans, and so the sentry on a magazine, one moonlight night, kept eager
watch, and soon was startled by a
loud rustling in the adjacent trees.
Going cautiously forward, he suddenly observed the figure of a man
perched high on the bough of a tree,
half hidden by the leaves.
The sentry's first impulse was to
use the business-end of his bayonet;
on second thought, he determined to
constrain his captive to his uncomfortable perch all night. The idea
was thoroughly to the taste of the
relieving sentries, each of whom,
during his two hours' duty, stood
right under the tree, gazing exultantly at the figure aloft, and indulging
in satirical remarks, anything but
complimentary or consoling.
At dawn, a triumphant guard proceeded to dislodge the captive. He
responded not to their taunts; he did
not budge an inch. A private at
once climbed aloft, and, in doing so,
shook down a lifelike effigy!
By this clever ruse, the spy had
effectually diverted attention whilst
acquiring the information he required, und departed.
Month Stones.
Besides having Its own Bower, each
month bas its own stone to symbolise
It.   Here tbey are:
January-Garnet (constancy..
February-Amethyst (sincerity).
March-Uloodstune Icouratfei.
April-Diamond ilnnocencet.
May—Emerald (success In loie),
June—Agate (long llfei.
July—Carnellnn ihealthi.
August—Sardonyx (happiness..
Spptemta-r-Chrysollte (sanity).
October-Opal (hopei.
November-Topaz (fidelity).
Deceniber-ATurquotse (prosperity).
— . Two Days.
Oh. such a splendid outdoors dayi
The slty is blur, the world la free.
Tne wild wind conies tn romp wltn tat,
To blow my Kites
To trwtop heights
^ikI atiatch mv net and wmn away.
But ret I tove an indoors day-
Uon'i you when fveryihtng is etlllt—
For then I rend mv noose until
The pun %*!. mw
Ann shadow* kt,,**
kttC dance emus tbe nail id play.
King Edward's Horse Mads Up From
All Over Greater Britain.
It is not perhaps sufficiently known
that there is in England a regiment
which is a living symbol of the spirit
of imperial unity — King Edward's
Horse. Only a few days ago the regiment entertained at ^Tinner the
Queen's Own Canadian Rifles.
Started shortly after the South
African war to commemorate the services of the Dominions in the war,
the regiment was first known as the
King's Colonists. It was considered
that the finest memorial the overseas
Dominions could raise to the lnte
King was one to which they contributed their personal service. For that
reason the present King quite recently unproved the name of King Edward's Horse, the King's Over-Sea
Dominions Regiment (Imperial Service). King George, who when Prince
of Wales was hon. colonel of the regi
ment, is now its colonel-in-chief. Th*
commanding officer is the able and
octive Lieutenant-Colonel H. Fortes-
cue, for many years commander of
the 17th Lancers.
King Edward's Horso is the one
really imperial regiment in existence.
It is recruited from over-seas sources,
and for this reason has detachments
in those centres where young men,
from the Dominions are mostly found
—London and Liverpool—while there
are detachments at Oxford and Cambridge which inclnde a number of
Rhodes scholars. The roll includes
officers, non-commissioned officers
and troopers not only from India,
Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and
South Africa, but also from Jamaica,
Barbados, Trinidad, Rermuda, Bahamas, Mauritius, Burma, Ceylon, Hon;:
Kong, Uganda, Tasmania, the Straits
Settlements, and British Guiana.
The regiment is recruited entirely
from man with the following qualifV-
cations who are resident in Grea!
Britain for a period of not less than
four years:—The parents must be
resident or have been born in overseas Dominions or Crown Colonies;
the recruit must have heen born in
the over-seas Dominions or Crown
Colonies, or have resided there at
least five years. The enlistment is
for four years, hut this can be curtailed at the discretion of the commanding officer in the event of the
man returning home for good.
All the members are under a
liability to serve, if ordered with the
regimeht as a whole, anywhere in tin-
world in case of a national emergency.
Uniforms, arms, horses, saddlery, and
traveling expenses are provided free
to non-commissioned officers and
troopers.
The objects of this imperial regi
ment are numerous: To link together the local forces of the Empire
under the conception of a common
duty to serve that Empire; as a mean-
to the above end to bring together in
its ranks young colonials from all th-
state, temporarily resident in Gr»u
Britain, under the above-mentio.vA
liability, to serve wherever the de
fence of the Empire may require them
(the Territorial forces are lor the
defence of the British Isles); to give
such an efficient elementary military
education to young colonials temporarily resident in England as may fit
them at once on their return to their
homes to serve effectively in their
local lorces; to create in this regiment, representing all the local force"
of the Empire, a visible symbol of the
Empire's unity for purposes of mutual defence; to form a rendezvous for
all duly accredited members of colonial local forces visiting the Mother
Country.
The regiment has still further aims
"We are allied siuce the last Colonial
Conterence," says the commanding officer, "to a number of over-seas regiments—to the first nine and to the
18th Regiments qt Australian Light
Horse, also the Cape Light Horse,
and in Canada to the 8th Princess
Louise New Brunswick Hussars. We
hope eventually to organize a system
of transfer between these allied regiments whereby, for instance, if a man
left King Edward's Horse to return
to Austruiin lie would be enabled, ipso
facto, to join one of our allied regiments there. This us yet is a pious
and sentimental aspiration. But we
have hopes tliut the scheme muy soon
prove workable. Ample financial support of late has been forthcoming
from all quarters of the world, and
we are hopeful of largely increasing
the strength of the regiment in the
near future."
To make n corps like King Edward's
Horse thoroughly efficient a continual flow of recruits must be maintain
ed, siuce a very large proportion of
them come to England for three or
four years only and then return to
their respective homes in tho overseas Dominions, Every young colonial
il) these isles is urged to make it his
ambition to join King Edward's
Horse.
WHERE MANUEL FLED
FORTRESS   OF   GIBRALTAR   AND
ITS MILITARY  GOVERNOR.
Key to the Mediterranean Was Once
a Most Untidy City, But It Has
Been Renovated and la Now Re*
markable for Its Cleanliness—It
la an Old Fortress and Was Military Base for Saracens.
When King Manuel fled from Portugal he quite naturally Bought refuge ut Gibraltar for the simple reason that it was the safest as well as
the nearest place which offered him
protection. . Furthermore, since Great
Britain is supposed to have guaranteed the integrity of Manuel's rule it
was probably as wise a move as he
could have mude. Gibraltar is a
strongly fortified point commanding
the entrance to the Mediterranean
Sea and it is regarded as thc greatest
naval stronghold of Great Britain.
Besides a small town at its foot, it
consists of a mountainous rock towering, at its highest point, about 1,493
feet above the sea level. The rock
is periorated by numerous caverns,
the largest of which, called the Halls
of St. Michael, have an entrance
about 1,000 feet above the sea.
The climate of Gibraltar is, as a
rule, healthful, though the period
from July to November, when the
greatest heat prevails, is attended
with some risks to visitors from
northern and cooler climates.   Of late
SIR \. HUNTER.
years, the energetic measures adopted
by the engineer officers to improve
the drainage, coupled with stringent
police regulations, hove greatly diminished the death rate. Gibraltar
is as remarkable now for its cleanly
appearance as, before 1814, it wus for
being one of the dirtiest towns in
Europe. Since 1704 Gibraltar has
been a British possession. The first
record of its natural strength being
used for defensive or aggressive purposes was in 711 A.D. When the
Saracens passing into Spain under
Tarik Ibn-Zeyad. a general of the
Saracen forces, for the conquest of
the Visigothic kingdom, fortified it,
aa a base of operations, and a ready
point of access from the Rarbary
coast. From this chieftain it took
the name Gebel-Tarik, or Hill of
Tarik, of which Gibraltar is a corruption.
The population of the town, including a garrison of approximately 6,000
men, is about 30.000. It is ruled by
both civil and military authority and
the governor-general, who at present
is Sir Archibald Hunter, is also commander and chief of the garrison.
For reasons of military secrecy it is
forbidden to photograph the rock.
but photos are frequently made from
a strip of land known as "Neutral
Ground," separating Spain from
Gibraltar. ,
Some More Nature Fakes Exposed.
An English scientist who has been
observing the habits of the cobra iu
India, has declared that all stories as
to the reptile's love of music are fakes.
He admits that music will bring the
cobra's head out of his hiding placo,
but also he Bays that any kind of high-
keyed noise loud enough will act in
the same manner in bringing it from
its burrow. Bcoting with a switch on
the ground, rattling a chain, or any
high-pitched Bounds catch its ears
and curiosity causes the snake to do
the rest. It pays no attention to the
pounding of the bass drum or to the
lower notes ol the flute. As to the
reptile's power to fascinate birds with
its eyes, Dr. Barnard brands the statement aa imaginary.
Reynolds and Two Pictures.
Sir Joshua Reynolds having become
a great man, it was but natural thar.
the town council of Plympton, nea-
Plymouth, where he was born, should
elect him mayor, ln acknowledgment
of tlie honor he painted a lino portrait
of himself and presented it to the corporation. Ho wrote to a friend asking him to sec that the picture was
hung in a good light. This friend not
only did so, but hung a poor picture
alongside ol it in order to heighten
thc merits of Sir Joshua's work hy
contrast. Then ho informed Reynolds uf all the trouble he hail taken
In thanking hiin Sir Joshua told him
that thc poor picture had been painted by liituscll (Reynolds) in early life.
Only the Young On_i Did.
While the matinee hat problem Is
still unsolved in many parts of the
Empire, the social conundrum was
simply and expeditiously dealt with in
Australia two years ago. Complaints
had been showered upon the threatri-
cal managers to suctt an exte.it that
they arranged a conference. The following Saturday night, at all the theatres in Sydney, Melbourne, Adelaide,
and Perth there was thrown on a cinematograph screen the following notice: "Ladies under 50 years of age
are requested to remove their hats."
The theatrical managers up country
varied the request according to their
taste. At Ballarat the formula was:
"Ladies take your hats off, but keep
your hair on!" Thus wns the "ridiculous hat" killed in one night
throughout the Cunimuuwealth. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Mi
Uljl
t. tttreBs- Uu,
«9
2
!■;,:'
Honored by Women
When a woman speaks of her
silent secret suffering she
trusts you. Millions have bestowed this mark of confidence on Dr. R, V. Pierce,
of Uuffalo, N. V. Everywhere there are women who
bear witness to thc wonderworking, curing-power of Dr,
Pierce's Favorite Prescription
—which saves thc suffering sex
from pain, and successfully
grapples with woman's weaknesses and stubborn   ills.
IT MAKES WEAK WOHEN STRONO
IT  HAKES  SICK WOMEN WELL.
No woman's appeal wns ever misdirected or her con-
fiilcnrr   misplaced   when   she wrote   for   advice,  to
the.WoRLO'S    DlsP.'NSAHY   MrDIOAI. ASSOCIATION,  Dr.
R. V. I'icrcc, President, Buffalo, N. Y.
Ili: Plan ,'t r>l„.-i'.,nl Ptllttt Induce mild natural bowet movmnnt once t dny.
Fruit Packing Sohobls
In accordance with the policy of
the department nf agriculture, whieh
is to educate fruit growers iu. the
production of the highest class of
fruit, the fruit branch of thu department lust winter introduced a
series of five packing schools for the
teaching of the pruper and most up-
to-date methods of packing and
wrapping fruit. This work proved
very popular, nnd undoubtedly met
the needs of the districts in which
the packing schools were placed.
Fruit growers oi the province will
therefore he pleased to learn that
this «ork will be continued and
further extended this year so as to
establish these schools in fruit dis-
liicts of tlie province where desired,
and where a sufficient number of
pupils can be secured.
For this purpose Mr. Berkeley, of
Vernon, and Mr. Gibb, of Kelowm,
have been secured. Mr. Berkeley
was this year in charge of a branch
of the Okanagan Fruit union, and.
packed the first prize mixed carload
at the Canadian National Apple
show ut Vancouver, whicli also won
second prize sweepstakes. He conducted lour packing schools for the
department last year, and gave extremely gooil Butiafaotiuiii Ue. Gibb,
of the Kelowna Farmers' exchange,
has had charge of their fruit packing
this year, and had the distinction of
packing the winning sweepstakes car
of Jonathans at the Canadian National Apple show. He also gave excellent satisfaction in packing
school work for the department last
year iu the Okanagan. Tbe standihg
and experience of these men is such
aB to guarantee the highest class of
instruction and the fullest satisfaction in the work they undertake,
and the fruit growers of the prov-
vince will feel that in securing these
men thc department of agriculture
has been fortunate. ,   ..
From many districts in the prov
ince the demand for packing schools
is quite urgent, and it is only by
Spreading out the money available
for the work that even a part of
them can be accommodated. The
amount of fruit to he packed increases very rapidly each yenr, and
localities now benefit by packing
schools, where a year or.'two ago thin
work wasijiiiic unnecessary.
To bring before thc public tin
method in which this work will In
administered, a circular has been
issued outlining the terms on which
packing schools will be arranged for
in any district. This circular will
be placed in the hands of a responsible hotly, to whom the local administration of tbe packing school,
in the way of securing the requisite
pupils, fruit, a packing room, etc.,
will be left. This body will also be
required to guarantee it minimum
attendance of pupils. This plan has
been pronounced very satisfactory
by organization!, in a number of
districts.
The department of agriculture
provides the instructor and pays
his expenses. The department will
bear the cost of packing paper, fruit,
and other, legitimate expenses, except tbat of packing tables, which
will be left at each point after the
school is finished.
The responsible hotly in each
casn, whither a municipal body,
farmers' institute or fruit growers'
association, will lie required to guarantee a minimum of twelve pupils,
but not more than fifteen, at a fee
of $3 each, to take twelve lessons of
two and a half hours a lessonj in
other words, one week. Iu a lim,:-
ed nuniher of districts a double
packing school can he arranged for,
in whicb Ihe minimum guarantee
will be Iwenty-iuiu pupils, hut not
more than thirty, for the same
period. Arrangements can be mnde
for an evening or late afternoon public demonstration on apple packing
for tbe benefit of the district at large.
About three boxes per pupil is
necessary. The hardier varieties,
such as Ben Davis and Gano, are
preferred. Fruit must be hi fairly
good condition, but need not be
graded. Associations should at once
secure the necessary fruit, or if none
is now left in the district, this should
be stated at the time application is
made, and the department will look
tfter it.
Two table 16x4 ft. and 3 ft. high
with burlap top and rests for boxes
ire required for fifteen pupils. These
tables cost about SS.50 each when'
made by a carpenter. They are unnecessary where fruit packing associations can provide their tables.
In places where these tables must be
provided, please advise the department, and full instructions for construction will be sent.
For fifteen pupils a hall at least
30x15 feet and well lighted is necessary. It must be heated so tbat
fruit will not freeze at night and to
prevent entiling of the fingers of the
packers.
The advantages of packing schools
are:
1. Practical and thorough instruction in actual commercial packing
will be given. Packing schools have
proved very successful beeeauseeaeh
pupil is engaged in actual packing
under the personal supervision of an
instructor who knows and can
teach commercial packing.
2. Pupils will have an opportunity to learn the method and equipment used by up-to-date and progressive associations for the most
economical picking,   grading, pack
ing, wrapping and handling of fruit.
3, Instruction will be given in
the Operation of the Fruit .Marks
.',ct, in the proper marking of different sizes and grades of fruit.
4. Incidentally, instruction in exhibition packing will be given.
•5. Packers who are given a score
of 75 efficiency in the packing school
and,who put up'a creditable pack
the following year will be entitled to
a diploma, i'i-rlilying the same, from
lbe department of agriculture.
(i. Fruit gioivers in the district
may visit tlie packing school
ami secure information in this way.
Ths evening demonstration and lecture on commercial fruit packing
will also be valuable, it is hoped
thnt lhe provincial horticulturist
may be present at some nt least of
these meetings,
In view of the large demand for
packing schools anil the fact that
wCrk must start early in January,
districts which aim tp avail them
selves of this opportunity should
>end application as soon as  possible
t'n R. M. W'inslow, provincial horti-
cuhurist at Victoria.
Wm. E. Scott,
Deputy Minister of Agriculture.
Take your repairs to Armsou's
Hoot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
Catarrh Cured by Breathing
Yon breathe in Hyomei (pronounced high-i) ine) and inhale the
antiseptic vaporized life of tie pine
and eudalypto) forests. As von breathe
in this delightful air it, passes over tl e
inflamed and germ-ridden membrane,
allays inflammation, kills the get-ins
and drives out tlie disease.
If. E, Woodland & Co., druggists,
sell Hyomei and fjunnntee it for catarrh, coughs, brpmh'lis, astiu a and
croup. A complete outfit includes
hard rubber inhaler and costs you
81.00. Extra bottles of Hyomei cost
50c. By mail postpaid 50e and 81.00
front The Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
Out. Remember Hyomei 'is guaranteed or the money hack if it fails you.
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering  Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
FIRST STREET, NEAR CITY HALL
R. L. MILES
SECOND-HAND STORE
WINNIPEG AND RIVERSIDE AVES
HOTEL   PROVINCE
Bridge Street.
GRAND iOKKS.B.C
The best antl most
'Ubstanl ini lira-proof
hiilldlifelii the Boundary cnidtry. Re-
centl,v rem plete.lnnd
newly furnished
m rnimhnut. EqiHn-
iit'll with tilt modern
eleetrlflal conveii-
encea, Centrally lo-
.■iiti'il. l-'irst-i'luss ao-
enintnndntlons for the
rnvelllnv publio,
lint and Cold Fathfl
First-Cldss linn Pool
und Billiard Bourns
in Crnneclion.
EMIL.   LARSEN,   PROP.
Printing ^
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
BECAUSE
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Downey's Cigar Store
A ('ompi.btk Stock of
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
.1 Fresh Consignment ol
Confectionery"
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
W, C, CHALMERS
Always Carries in Stuck
a Fresh Supply of.
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
Ice Cream and Summer Drinks
COR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
Palace Barber Shop
Kazor Honing- a Specialty.
WE PRINT
CKALBD HINDERS addreuiKl lo tlie ilndor-
J  ►liriu-il, uml _nitl6riatl "Ttnnler ror I'tiIjllo
Huii.iiiiK. liiiinil Korlt., B.C.." \, ill l». r Ived
in tlil- union until 1,00 I'M., uu He.lne.ilny,
U_tt.etnl.er 28,1010, for the construction of h
Pub Ir Bullulttirat-iraiid Parke, H.C,
I'lHUS, hi t'tilll'iitinii unit Innn ut i-oiiii-a-t
imti I..' .I't'ii mul foi in* nl tender obtained nt
iln' offloe nf Mr. Win.  it. ersoil   resident
lll'i'liln'i'l, \ int.iln, lie.   al tin' .',,,t i'111 n,
Brand Pork", nml nt iln- Department.
Persons tendering are notified tliat render*
will n"t bi> considered unless imi'le on tlie
printed form euypllod, and signed with thoir
iM'iiiiii signatures, statins I heir occnutiin h
and places o) residence.   In the wise i-l ih nu>,
the uut mil tig it,', tlm nut inc..i iliu oct'tt|l:i-
Unn nntl plnce nf residence ol each member nf
Un- linn inii^t he given.
Kneli tender mii.t   be accompanied bv an
accepted ohetiue on a chartered hunh
payable to the order of tin, llounurablo tho
Minister of I'nblli. Works,'equal tu ten tier
tent (in [i.e.) ni ilie niiinuiii of the tender,
which will be forfeited if the pe>son ten-
deriucdeoline to enter Into a contract when
willed upon to do so, or fail to complete ihe
work contracted for. if the tender be not
accepted ttueoneque will be returned.
The Department does nut bind itself to uc-
cepl the Inw.'st or uuy lender.
By order.
It.C. llKKItOI'IIKKS,
Ili'l.nilnietit of Public Works, '       ■    rj.
I Ottawa, November 21,1010.
Newspaper" will nut lie paid ror this nd.
vci'timitiimt if they Insert it without nntlior-
yiro.n cue J,,i.i  itliiL'nt.'
Billheads nnd Statements,
Letterheiida and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates nnd Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions nnd By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
GOOD PRINTING
-the kind we tlo—is ill itself an
advertisement, and a trial order
will convince vou thnt our stock and workmanship are of
the hest.    Iiofc us estimate on vour brdoir.    We guarantee
satisfaction.
1&
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
BOUNDARV DIVIDENDS.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Door Nobtii op Uhaxiiy Hotel,
First Street.
DRAYING
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
TelephoneAl29
GRAND FORKS TRANSFER COMPANY
RuTHRRPOItn, Bros., Props.
60  YEARS'
'EXPERIENCE
JPNTS
Namu or Company;
Authorized r--shakes™.
capital.    Issued. Pur.
 -MVIDIINDB-
PftJd    Total to    Luteal      Per |
l'jotl.      Date.      Dttte,  Snare
GranbyCoM8olidatt..r-Col»,.er...$15,i!i).l,(l(K).    mm *1i»  |1,02IWH» *W%W !>i-«. l»M *H.U|
Cari.Hio-Ak'Kituioy--Oold ...
Providence-.Silver	
i on. Oot>per-Copper	
1,250.(1110   J.WiUkW
20000(1       81000
3,1X10.0(10      503.01 W
W(J.f31 Feb.  I«M
SW.224 Sept. 1WW     .50
201,200 Sept. 1007      .00
Trade Marks
Desiqni
Copyrights Ac.
Anyono Bending a nkotrh and description may
quickly ascertain out opinion ,'ree wliotlicr ao
h. vent1<m is probably pduniADlft Communis.
tlr.jm./lcllyr'-ntlilom.ji). HANDBOOK on Patent*
lent (rea oirvat apency for net;un_.g patenis.
ptitouts tiiti'ti tliroujrb Munn & to. receive
snecialnotict, vlthaulttharuQ, tilths
Sctotfiflc nmtm.
A bnndijomaiy illustrated ^ree'dy. Largest oir-
Qpiatlon of nny fii!iiii'|u joi^nal. 'i'eriaa for
Ciiiu'lrt, fc:i.V5 n. year, poHtafio prepnM. gold by
*j uayredeAlen.
i-r»noli 00"" '"'D'SUWiubinfu-i. D.O.
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stutionery in tlie Boundary country. And we ure the only
olliee in this section that have the
correct tnaterlal for printing it. The
Sun job office.

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