BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 12, 1912

Item Metadata


JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341968.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341968-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341968-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341968-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341968-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341968-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341968-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Eleventh Year—No. 37
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday, July 12, 1912.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Tbe transfer books were closed from
June 24 to July 1 for the. purpose
of preparing dividend warrants.
E. Orawsord Will Dig Hole
for Reservoir at 40
Cents Per Yard
E. Crawford was awarded the
contract for the excavation work for
the reservoir for the city waterworks
system at tbe meeting of tbe city
council on Monday night. Mr.
Crawford's tender was for 40 cents
per yard. Thrte other tenders were
also received, as follows: Hansen di
Mullen, 55 cents; I. J. Gill, 65
cents, and Scotty Carruthers, 75
cents. Mr. Crawford was also
awarded the contract for supplying
tbe city with poles for the pole line.
Frederic Keffer has been appointed acting manager of the British
Columbia Copper company.
Gun Club Scores
The following scores were made
by the members of tbe Orand Forks
Gun club at tbeir weekly shoot last
Saturday, tbe totals given being out
of a possible fifty:
L. Skinner  43
F. W.Russell a 42
W. B. Cochrane..  39
Dr. Acres...T  38
H. N. Niles  27
Mr. Noot  34
E. E. Gibson 28*outof 26
Employees Promoted    j
J. M. Doyle, for some time connected with the Great Northern
railway, and assistant superintendent of the Marcus division, bas been
appointed superintendent of that
division, to succeed R. C. Morgan,
who resigned to go with the Canadian Pacific railway as superintendent of terminals at Fort William.
B. Langtry, formerly trainmaster
ot the Montana division, and for
yean connected with the Great
Northern in various capacities, will
succeed Mr. Doyle as assistant superintendent of tbe Marcus division.
Mr. I_oyle will make his headquar-
ters at Marcus. Mr. Langtry has
been connected with the company
for about fifteen years and bas been
assigned to special duty on branch
lines and various other divisions
during the last three months.
Copper Shipments
Shipments of blister copper from
the Granby lompany's smelter in
this city for the past week amounted
to 520,000 pounds, bringing the
total shipped for tbe year to 11,085,-
000 pounds.
The first car of pressed brick for
the new post oflice was shipped
from Calgary last Monday. The
shipments should commence to arrive in the city in a few days, when
work on tbe building .will be resumed.
M. S. Middleton, of Nelson,
deputy horticulturist, is in the city-
A farewell banquet was given R.C.
Morgan at Marcus last Friday night.
Mr. Morgan has resigned his position as superintendent of the Marcus
division of the Great Northern railway to accept a high oflice with the.
Canadian Pacific railway, with
headquarters at Fort William,  Ont.
Dr. 8. H. Manly, of Republic,
haa announced his candidature for
state representative on the Democratic ticket. Mr. Manly was one
of tbe members of the convention
that framed the constitution of the
stale of Washington in 1889, and
took an active interest in public affairs during the territorial days.
Ewing   McCallum    Nearly
Finds Watery Grave in
Kettle River "
Oitly Thirty-Seven  People
Voted on the Debenture Bylaw
The vote on the f 16,000 debenture bylaw, for tbe construction of
a reservoir for the city waterworks
system, yesterday, was ridiculously
light, only 37 ballots being cast.
Of tbese, 35 were for tbe bylaw, 1
against, and f spoiled ballot. The
small vote would seem to indicate
that the ratepayers are either indifferent to civic affairs, or else they
resent the attempt of "come-latelieB"
of arrogating to themselves the role
spokesmen for the city.
Yesterday afternoon' Ewing McCallum tnd two companions went
up to the Cooper bridge for the purpose, of taking a swim. After they
had been in the water a short time
tbey decided to build a raft. Of this
undertaking they made short work,
and wben tbe craft was finished
tbey put their shoes and other wearing apparel in a box and started on
their cruise down the stream. The
day was sultry, and therefore the sail
proved all the more refreshing. All
went well until the party reached
Mr. Brown's place. Here the craft
struck an uncharted rock, and
stayed there. The current bere is
very swift, and tbe water is deep,
and in attempting to reach the sbore
young McCallum was swept down
stream. The current bad taken bim
under twice, but, fortunately, aB be
was sinking for the third time he was
rescued by one of his companions.
The boys lost all their clothing,
and had to send over to Nelson for
some fig leaves before tbey could go
borne in a presentable appearance.
■ C. W. Karn, of Woodstock, Ont.,
one of the directors of the Dominion
Permanent Loan comnany, has been
spending a few days in the city this
week. In company with G. M.
Fripp, he bas inspected the fruit
growing industry of the valley, and
expresses surprise at the advanced
stage of our horticultural resources.
Mr. Karn is financially interested in
the Kettle Valley line, is capitalist
of considerable prominence—and a
newspaperman! There is yet hope
for.The Sun, Limited.
disappeared from the market,  and 1
raspberries brve taken their  place,|
The ranchers are now compelled  to
perfoim real labor in harvesting tbeir
hay crops.
The apple of many a young m an's
eye is a peach.
It is fine to be popular, but it
doesn't always increase your bank
Andy McDermot returned on
Wednesday from Vancouver, where
he had been visiting his family for
a couple of weeks.
Neil   McCallum   returned  today
from a business trip to Penticton.
I. A. DinBmore,  of  Greenwood,
was in the city on Tuesday.
The Cooper Bridge has been repaired, and it was opened for traffic
tbis morning.
Saskatchewan Government
Returned by Increased
J ri
The remains of Edward George
Warren, late manager of the British
Columbia Copper company, who
died at Greenwood last week from
injuries received in an automobile
accident, were shipped to Victoria
last Saturday for burial.
The lye Roi Two Mining company
has declared a dividend of one shilling a share, free of income tax, .payable to al) the shareholders on the
hooks of the company on July 1.
Important Business to Be
Considered Next Thursday Evening
A meeting of the Grand Forks
hoard of trade will be held in the
city hall next Thursday night, July
18, at 8 o'clock. All members are
requested to attend, as questions of
vital importance to the community
will come up for consideration.
H. Maxwell Clark, organizer for
the transcontinental highway, whicb
has been started at Vancouver and
will stretch across the continent to
Sydney, Cape Breton, a disrance of
4250 miles, was in the city yesterday. His mission here was to
arouse local interest in the long
road, and to keep (he grade up on
tbe outside eurve. He bas visited
every province in tbe Dominion, enrolling members and forming good
roads clubs, whicb bas been done at
100 of the most prominent centres of
Canada. In addition to this be has
discussed tbe matter of the inter-
provincial highway with the premiers of all the provinces of the
F. M. Holland, of Toronto, president of tbe Grand Forks Townsite
company, has been looking after
tbe company's interests in this city
for a couple of days. Mr. Fripp,
the local agent, bas piloted him
through tbe orchards of tbe valley.
Free Shipments to Regina
Shipments for the relief of the Re-1
gina sufferers may be waybilled free j
of charges at the Dominion express
office in this city when addressed to
the relief committee, according to |
instructions received from R Helme,
superintendent at Vancouver.     *    '
The city council last Monday
nigbt decided to bold an election for
tbe purpose.of electing a successor to
Aid. Morrison, resigned. Nominations will be made tomorrow, and u
poll, if necessary, will be tnken next
A.D.Morrison has had plans drawn
for a five room bungalow,'which he
intends to erect on bis fruit ranch,
adjoining tho city limits on the
west, tnis summer. The design is
unique, and wben completed the
building will make one of the prettiest residences in tbe valley. It
will cost between two and tbree thousand dollars.
Geo. Standfield, provincial police
at Phoenix and weed inspector for
this district, is in the city, and is
making all kinds of trouble for the
ranchers pf the valley.
The sour cherry crop hns been
harvested;  local strawberries hnve
Phoenix Brewing Company
Purchases the West End
An important transfer of business
property was made on Wednesday
afternoon, when the Pboenix Brewing company purchased the Colin
hotel from Peterson & Eastman.
The price paid for the property was
$14,000. The new owners took immediate possession. A number of
improvements will be made to the
bouse at once. The Colin is located
near the Great Northern railway station. It wa? built by P. D. McDonald four or five years ago at a cost of
about $8000.
Tom Wuhyman, of Vancouver,
last week secured an option on the
Winnipeg hotel until the first August. If the deal goes through Mr.
Miller, the present owner, will receive about $20,000,
The Liberal government achieved
a sweeping victory in Saskatchewan
yesterday, carrying the province by
a large majority. The defeat of the
opposition was decisive and complete, former Conservative strongholds sucb as Souris, Pipestone, Last
Mountain, Moose Mountain and
Pheasant Hills returning supporters
of the government by substantial
majorities. In four city seats tbe
opposition held their own fairly
well, splitting even by holding
Moose Jaw City and Prince Albert,
the Liberals holding Regina and
Saskatoon cil es. In the country,
however, the Liberals showed remarkable gains, the farmers regarding the question of wider markets, wbich waB a prominent feature in the campaign, as of paramount importance, inasmuch as tli*
opposition levelled little or no criticism at the record and tbe policies
of the government. F. W. G Haultain had a narrow escape in South
Qu'Appelle. Final results gave bim
only 20 majority. Two of hla chief
lieutenants, Dr. W.Elliott and A. li
Glllis, went down to defeat.
The Conservatives have only carried eight constituencies.
The following is the maximum
and minimum temperature for each
day during the past week, aB re
corded by the government thermometer on Cooper Bros.' ranch:
MAX.       MIN.
Friday  70 50
Saturday  75 46
Sundiy  C8 50
Monday   72 52
Tuesday   78 53
Wednesday*  80 55
Thursday.*  88 56
.Ranfall during week, 0.56 inches.
Rural High Schools
The rural high school entrance examination results were announced
last Friday in Victoria. Following
are the detailed results of the
Bounday schools:
Greenwood—Number of candidates, 7; passed, 5; CbarleB K. McArthur, 066; Joy M. CumminB, 614;
T. W. Fair, 611; Richard C. Taylor,
598; Ward Storer, 564.
Phoenix—Number of candidates,
3; passed, 2;Theodore McCammon,
562; Laurel Pickard, 550.
Non-municipal schools:
Ingram Mountain—Number of
candidates, 1; passed, 1; Robert
Brueu, 565.
Midway—Number of candidates,
I; passed, 1; Erie W. Jackson,  599.
Robson—Number of candidates,
I; passed, 0.
P. T. McCallum, local agent for
tbe Canadian Casualty and Boiler
Insurance company, has received a
letter from the Vancouver oflice,
slating that the company had paid
Mrs. Jessie Boss, of Winnipeg,
mother of the late J. Hugo
Ross, one of the Titanic victims,
£12,000 in payment of death
claim under Policy No. li'2731. Tbe
claim wns paid under the double
indemnity clause of tbe policy.
Since Mr McCallum has been agent
for tbis company it has never failed
to pay a claim. If you need accident insurance, see Ptte, and he will
"fix you up."
The government Burvey of the
propoted wagon rood between Carmi
and Prnticton will be finished in
August. The road will be lees than
thirty miles long, and the construction cost about $1000 a mile.
Must Pay for the Paper
A Kancas judge has banded down
the following decision in u newspaper case: "The preparation nnd
publication of a newspaper involves
much mental and physical labor, ns
well as an ou lay of money. One
who accepts the paper by continuously taking it from the post offloe
receives a benefit and pleasure arising from euch labor and expenditures as fully as if he had appropriated any otber product of another's
labor, aud by ?uch an act he must
: be held liable for the subscription
Recent experiments at Kansas
City have demonstrated that mushrooms can bf successful grown in
tunnels. The big bore at Greenwood may yet turn out to be dividend paying proposition. THE SUN, GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Quaint Embreldtry.
Quaint, old fashioned embroidery Is
Ue rage nowadays, not only tor fancy
articles, but for drees trimmings as
Over ln Parts the great designers ot
women's apparel are using all sorts of
curious old designs In wool, silk and
linen embroidery to trim tbelr masterpieces.
Floral designs worked with wool on
canvas are lbe newest conceit tbat has
caught tbe fancy-of the French modiste. This Is not at all difficult to do
aid can easily be copied by any one
wbo can use a needle and Is clever
.with color combinations.
Or the canvas can ba bought stamped In colors,. ready to be worked.
These come in collar and cuff sets, vest
patterns, bands and revere that add a
most attractive toucb to a somber
gown, especially tf tbe embroidery be
done In bright colors.
One nnd one-half pounds of brown
sugar, one cup of milk, butter the size
uf nn egg, one pound of English walnuts (In shells) and sixteen marshmal-
iows, which sbould be fresh nnd soft
Shell tbe walnuts and cut In small
pieces. Put sugar, milk and butter to
-boll In agate saucepan until a thick
sirup; add tbe ninisbmnllows. stirring
nlmost constantly. Wben dissolved re-
more from Ore, ndd walnuts, bent a
little, tben pnt In vanilla, which, bow-
ever, ts not necessary nnd mny be
omitted, four lu a greased china dtsb
end cut In squares. Tbls ts a delictum
On Buying a Spring Suit.
Mistress Fancy, It you may
Picture me eome April day
Promenading up and down
Ton and croRways throush the town
In nn ultra Knglish suit
Loud enough perhaps to loot!
Ton refuse? Ah, well you know
How my tastes hi suitings go.
I shall paw them over—all.
Checks and stripes both grent and small.
Only to essay my splurge
Finally In tiie same old sergei
— Uuffalo News.
"I don't like thc looks of tbat ],iror
witb tho big cars and Ihe long, pointed chin," the defendant In Ibe case
whispered to his lawyer. "He has an
ugly mug," suid tbo lawyer; "that's a
fact." "It isn't altogether bis looks,
though," confided lhe client. "He's
paying too blamed close attention to
lbe testimooy."~t_'hlcngo Tribune.
Signs of $pring.
Money for the cleaners, cash for garden
Shell out to the landlord-It's very tou_.li.
Iponse must have new outfit; to must all
the kiddles.
Oot to buy lome fodder lo feed the chickabiddies.
Poor old dad must thoulder the cost of
every thing I
To him the dollar Jlgn'e the most Jugges-
live Sign of Iprlnf.
The  Lawyer's  Fee.
"Yes," 6aid the /Irst burglar disgustedly, "I cracked a lawyer's house
the other night, and the lawyer was
there with a gun all ready lor me.
Ee advised me ter git out."
"Yeu got off easy," replied the
otlier. _        _
"Not much I didn'tl He charged
me |25 lur the advice.
possesses an unusual'opportunity to those that
have a desire lo be, and
an appreciation of, being
well dressed. The matter
of detail is what makes
Broderick'« service different from the ordinary
"long distance'' tuiloring.
All of Broderick'« suits
arc designed without reference to the question of
price. Out clothes are
made in our own workshop, under our own
supervision and out of
materials of our own importation, and are guaranteed to be just as represented.
Bl'oderick's styles are, as
the result of catering to
the most discriminating
and critical al Toronto's
good dressers, tho accepted standard of Toronto's
styles, just as the values
have come to be accepted
as the standard of Toronto values.
Write us for samples and
style book. We will supply self measurement
chart and full instructions
that vrilLinsure measurements that will be accurate in every detail.
Prices $22.50 to $45.00.
Dept. K >
Toronto Canada   *
"The voice that ls cryin' In the wilderness this day au' time ls advertising real estate—stakin' oft mansions
on earth; au' lf the volcu is only loui!
enough, it's sure to catch the crowd.
—Atlanta Constitution.
"Georges, I'm very much worried
The landlord says he is going to raise
thc rent."
"Is he? Then why do you want ine
to worry trying to do It?"—Baltimore
Always Girls
•Girls will bo girls." >
"Ves, thero seems to be no age limit, which applies to that description "
—Philadelphia Bulletin.
Strong One Way
Wife—"My husband Is not well, I'm
afraid he'll give out."
Wife's Mother—"Well he may give
out. He certainly never gives in —
Town Topics.
"Can you lend me something for .-*
"My dear boy, I have nothing to
lend unless you would like lo borrow
some troubles."—Baltimore American.
When Your Horse
Goes Lame
Look trailer, nt better, wear
longer and give better tatlefac
tion then other makes. They
ara the result of (I years' accumulated knowledge and ei-
Birlcnee In building Haiti Grade
hoes. Stocked fcT leading
dealers everywhere In Canada.
Limited, Hamilton, Snt
Timely Tip.
Wbere tbere are several long haired
little girls In a family tlie shampuulug
amounts to a tiresome and trying task,
One mother, wbose little daughter hai
unusually luxuriant hair, hns robbed
tho process of most of Its terrors.
"Instead of having my little girl leas
over a bowl, wltb all ber bair turned
the wrong way over ber face," sbi
snys, "I now let ber lie out straight Is
ss comfortable a position as she wishes. A cottcb will answer tho purposl
or any flat surface.
"I braid the hair very loosely tn tttt
braids, roll a bath towel under hei
neck and place a table so that It comes
on the same level wltb ber bead, wltb
her hair hanging over Into a bowl ol
waler pieced on tbe table. I wash
flrst one side and tben the otber, rinsi
well tnd wnsb tbe braids thoroughly.
The drying and combing ere easily ac-
complied, because thc bair hns bees
In Its natural order ill tbe time."
The Grand Trunk Pacific announces
that a' through passenger service be,
tween Regina and Winnipeg will bc
put on by that company next month
It Is also stated that particulars
with regard to the new Regina sta
tlun will be made public In the near
future. A sub-station ou tho north
side of the city will soon be a necessity but no decision as to location has been reached as yet-
Examiner: Now, suppose you found
a mnn on the stroct so Intoxicated he
couldn't stand up, how would you
treat htm?
Now Cop: I wouldn't treat him at
ell. I'd think he had enough, and tell
him to go home and sleep It off.—
New York World.
. Sermons
. Deacon A.: "Wbat our people need
ts sermons that will wake them up.'*
Deacon B.: "No, brother; what they
need is sermuns that won't let 'ei.
go to sleep."
Oldtitner—-Is you.- married life one
grand sweet song?
Newlywed—Well, since our baby's
beeu born It's ilk* an opera, full of
grand marches vith loud calls ior the
author  every  uiirhl.—Tit-Bits-
Ask for Minard's and take no other.
The "always room at the .top" axiom has kept a lot of only half-ready
chaps from beginning at the bottom!
Relievea Asthma at Once. It you
could read the thousand-! of unsolicited lettets received by the mikei-ai
from grateful users you, too, wouid
realize the remiu'itithli. cuing powers of Dr. .1. D. Kellogg's Asthma
Remedy. All cases, incipient and
chronic, are benefited by this great
family remedy, anil many of them
are cured. Why suffer or experiment with worthless preparations
when the genuine Kellogg's can be
purchased everywhere.
The Tired Business Man
Now, let. us consider litis bugabo
of   the   Tired   Business   Man.      The
theatrical managers yelp about him
"Why. do you produce nothing but
musical  comedy?" we ask.   e
"Oh, you must cater to the tired
business man."
"Why must the llberetto be in
words of one syllable ?"
"You see, we cater to Ih'e tired
business man."
"No doubt that accounts for lliesa?
feeble plots."
"Yes, we cater to the tired business
But does the tired business men
get all this consideration when ho
goer to the ball park? No, he sits
on the hard bencbex and roots like
tie rest of us. The Tired Business
Man Is a myth.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATION'S, ns they cannot react
tlaa, beat ot thc allscjaaae. catarrh la a blood or constitutional dltrntaa-, ami In order to cure lt you mult take
Internal remedies. Jiall'a Catarrh Cure la taken Internally, and nets directly nnon tho Wood and mucoua
aurtaces. Hall's Caalanh euro la not a quack medicine, lt waa preacrilwd by ono ot the best physicians
tn this country tor years and Is a recutar prescription.
It la composed ot tho best tonics known, combined
with the beat blood purifiers, actinic directly on the
mucoua sairfaces. Tho perfect combination ol the
two laiRTcdlents Is what produces such wonderful re-
tulta In turl-aa- catarrh. Send tor testimonials, free.
K. J. CHENEY 4 CO., Props., Toledo, a
Sotal by Drumil.ts, price 7sc.
lake lull's ftunlly PUIa for constlnatloo.
No Suffering Yets!  I
The unnatural suffering of so many women at times
can be relieved by a little care and proper helg.
Beecham's Pills give just the assistance needed, 'fhey
act gently but surely; they correct faults ofthe systeta
so certainly that you will find better conditions prevail
Amongst Women Who Take
this rehowned and effective remedy. Beecham^s
Fills'will help your digestion, regulate your bowels,
stinlulate your liver. Headaches, backaches, lasSt
tude, and nervous depression*will trouble you less and
less after you take at times—whenever there is need-**-
Women wishing to retain their youthful laja.lt and to fool nt their Ual
sbould be sure to reed the special directions with every vox.
Sold aresrwhere.  In boxes, 28c.
Artificial Sponge
The manufacture of artificial sponge
is based on the action of sine chloride on pure eellulolse, whicli has been
mixed witli pure rock salt. This
mass is subjected to pressure by a
press, provided with pins which serve
lo pierce through the mass, thus mailing tiuylSnnls, looking very much
like the pores of the natural sponge.
It Is mashed very thoroughly in a
weak solution of alcohol to remove the
excess of salts. This sponge swells
up with water and hardens on drying
Just like the genuine article. lt Ib
especially adapted for filtering drinking waler, but it can be used for all
purposes to which the natural product is applied.
The Grasping Salt
"Capt. Salt once behaved with considerable heroism lit a collision at
sea, and his company wished to pre
sent him with a gold watcb. Accordingly Salt was Invited to a board
meeting, and there, in a luxurious,
room on the thirteenth story of a
skyscraper, amid a throng of millionaires with white side whiskers, a
superb' gold watch was duly present
ed to the mariner in a neat speech.
"And how did Capt. Salt receive
that beautiful watch? lie took it
In his big red hand, frowned, and
Where's tlie chain that goes will*.
Getting   a   Recommendation
New Maid—"Would you mind giving me a rlkemmendatlon, mum?"
Mistress—"But you've only Just
New Maid—"But ye may not want
to give mo wan when I'm lavln', mtfni.
Answers, London.
Long Cough
The tiger came toward me, bellowing and grunting, and when he got opposite the screen he gave one of
those fearful coughs which only a man
who lias been- close to such a beast
can appreciate. It was 11 feet long.
—London Standard.
Minard's Liniment, the Lumberman's
Polite Assurance
Mr.  Conductor, do yon think   this
tunnel is perfectly safe for onr travel?"
Don't bo afraid, madam. Our
company got you In this hole aud
we're bound to seo you through"—
Baltlmoru American.
As a vermifuge there ht nothing
so potent as Mother Oravcs' Worm
Exterminator, and It call be
given to the most delicate child without fear of Injury to lhe constitution.
The man who will try any old thing
onco, is liable to get stung a scandalous number of times! "»
a J- KiONf V   ■_.   ,
,'i'..,"H' umai '*; fi\r
Baby's Own Tablets are as good as
a doctor In the house. They never
fail to relieve Ihe little one from
stomach and bowel troubles, to ex
pel womiB, make teething easy and
promote healthful sleep. Concern
Ing them, Mis. J. Hi Turner, Glenora,
Ont., says: "I always recommend
Babv's Own Tablets to my friends.
I •....„ „«o,i ihem for a long time, and
(Ind them without an equal
They relieved baby of thc feverish-
ness and have made her one of tho
most healthy babies there is. I always keep ihem In the house and
consider them as good as a doctor.'
The Tablets are sold hy mediclke
dealers or by mail at 25 cents a bo*,
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co. Bmekille, Ont.
Celtl.-.j It nil
The doctor lo'd him hi. needed carbohydrates prbtelda f.:td a!>ove all,
something nitrogenous. Tiie doctor
mentioned a long list of foods for him
to eat. He staggered out and wabbled luto a Pent avenu-. resi a lira i.t.
•How about beefBteak?" he asked
lue waiter.     "Is that nitrogenous!"
The waiter didn't know.
"Aro fried potatoes rich in ear-
bohy, tlrates or not?"
Thc waiter couldn't say-
"Well, I'll fix lt," declared the poor
man In despair,  "Bring me  a large
plate of hash."—Pittsburg Post.
ap—^flfl^fl—       ' ..
His Handicap
"The greatest bandmaster I ever
knew," bavs lbe man with the ashes
on-bis vest, "wus a Utile, slim, bald-
headed, smoolh-fnceal fellow named
John Smith. As a band leader he
made all these famous ones look like
hopeless amateurs."
"I never heard cf him," argues the
man with the reversible tie.
"Of course you didn't. Nor did anybody else. Didn't I Juat soy that he
was a Utile, bIIih, balded-headed,
smoth-faced fellow and that his name
was John Smith?"
When Your Eyes Need Can
Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting— Feele
Fine—Acta Quickly. Try ,_ for Real, Weait
Watery Eyes ami Oi-amalateal Eyelids. lltu»
trateal Hook tn f-na-li Package. Murine ll
caauipouradea ray our (X-aallia's-r.aat a "Pntent Medicine"—bnt need In successful Physicians' PrM>
}lee for many years. Now dedicated to the Pub.
lo and sold by Ur ugglsts sat Vie and Honor Bottle.
Murine Kye Bairn In Aseptic Tutaea,. Xo and Na
Murine By* Remedy Co., Chicago
'IIu.Wimww'1 Sootrixo Bvaor Ua beat
SR» lor   tbelr cail.-.-tHN   WUJIjt
 kWO. with PERH*c~ auCCESnTTi
mo. with rum's < .ukksta
. _EB A, CHIID. KOMBN* the
la the beat remedy for DURHIKBA. It la »>
Mluttly harmless. Be aure and uk for "Mn
Winslow's Soothing Syrup." snd Uke ao olMf
kind.  TwentyliTe cents s bottle.
vatt diseases and drink habit.
Write 81 Queen East Toronto,
r        Maypole Soap
y-j-k        '
Gives   rich,  even '
colors,   ftee   horn-
■t_eal.iinc.abso.ut-  /
elylatt,    Does nol   '
■tainhtndiot kettles
24 colori.-flVill give
any shade. Colors
10c  black 15c, at
you   dwlei's   ot
pott - paid    witb
booklet  "How lo
Dye" Irom
•I         107
.    f. 1. BENEDICT t GO. Montreal
_^    *,      RUBBER IB!"
Tread softly -
fc_ Step safely.
bk^ (he pleated features
of Cafe paw Weals.   ilt\
Af    .OUR   MaiMf
<_..*>.0(1  lor  Complete < aaair-
-a.laa.Jm,    tr.\   H.,,,1, WSI 11.   AT   !>'
OlUMBt .*>  SlIOHIH »S|l     H.
IIHKI M'l,Nt)k„NC.r. l.OI Iti,I
W- N. U. 9C0
Doctor said the would have to undergo operation, but Dodd'a    Kidney Pills cured her.
Central Klngsclear, York Co., Nil.
(Special)—"The doctor said I would
have to undergo an operation."    So
said Mrs. J, V. Goodlne, ot this place.
But she smiled as she inado tho remark, for all need of the dreaded operation hud vanished.     Mrs. Ooodlnc
used  Dodd'a  Kidney  Pills  and ls  n
well woman.     Given In brief and ln
her own words, Mrs. Goodlne's experience Is as follows:
"I was very miserable with KM-
uoy Disease and unable to do my own
work. Tho d«.tor said I would have
to undergo an operation. After using throe boxes of' Dodd's Kidney
Pills I was all better and able to do
my housework, Thia statement Is
true, as you can easily prove by enquiring among my neighbors."
Dodd's Kidney Pills cure the Kidneys, cured kidneys strain, all the
poIbous and other causes ot disease
out of the blood. Thus Dodd'a Kidney Pills ate a natural cure for all
Kidney diseases and all Ilia caused
bv diseased kidneys.
Sleeping Sickness
A French doctor, M. A. Lafont, whe
has been studying the insects whicb
are supposed to curry sleeping sickness, reports tb tlie Biological Society
of Paris that, whilst working In tin
British dependencies lu the Indian
British Mauritius and Keunlon, his at
tentton was called to the reduvlldac
bugs, especially a large bug which
attacks man, and Is called by the
natives '.'Mnunln" or 'Mnrpin." The
flrst of these was caught ln n native
bed, where It had Just blten a child
Afterwards the natives found him several specimens, nnd tn tho Intestinal
canals of almost ull he found try.
panosotnes, the organisms that causes
Bleeping sickness. The Sleeping
Sickness Bulletin for April stalea that
this observation should be of special
interest for India, especially Madras,
for Dr. Donovan has there found an
exactly similar form uf organism In
the same bug, which he has proved lo
feed on human blood.
In London
"I fear you are losing Interest l»
the canar."
"I see you constantly with a yomii
man."        r
"No danger," declared the militant
"Then he la not your beau?"
"No, hS's a professional bondsman."
The cSii
Wife—You know lhf.1 Mrs. New-
comb moved In down the stivet Monday, so I called to-dcy.
Hub—Well, well! How like poket
this "social game" is.
Wife—Haw do you moan?
Hub—Why, In poker you also call
when you want to see ".lint lho otltt*
Severely Logical
It was n Welsh minister who described the devil to-a little congre-
jatbn in a remote Welsh valley.
Said the mlftister:
"The devil ls bound round the
middle with chains, and round the
arms with chains and round the legs
with chalnB. < But John Jones,'
pointing to a 'man in the front row,
"he can reach you; and you, David
Brans" pointing to one iu the; middle row, "he can reach you, and,"
pointing to one at the back, "John
Williams, he can reach you."
And then a mnn in the gallery called out: "Why he might bb well be
loose."—London   Olobe.
Minard't Liniment used by Physicians
Talk all Day
"Do you," said the learned coun-
tel "swear that you will . tell tne
truth, the whole truth, and—-"
"Oh, how lovely!" tho fair witness
Interrupted. "Slir.il I* be allowed to
talk all the aft .'.noon it I want to?"
Necessary in Thia Age of Keen Competition and Great Accomplishment
When the Body Fails lo Support the
Brain Seek the Help of
Nervous people are the "salt of the
earth. The great meu and greut
women are usually those of uervuuu
But lt takes an enormous quantity
great brain of a highly tensloned nervous Byste'm.
Digestion falls because nerve force
is lacking to control the flow ot digestive fluids. A little extra excitement is followod by tbe agony of
a sleepless night. Ybu aro easily
Irritated antl lose patience, you lack
the reserve force which ie necessary
for success and to ward off disease.
Unfortunately nervous diseases do
not right themselves nnd since your
digestive system falls to supply sufficient nourishment you must seek
external assistance such as Dr.
Chase's Nervo Food.
This great food cure Is not n narcotic to deaden the nerves, lt Is
not a stimulant to whip up tho
nerves to renewed effort.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Pood feeds the
feeble wasted nerves back to health
and vigor. * It floods the nervous
system with new rich blood, the only
substance fruin which nerve force
can be made, fifty cents a box, G
for $2.50 ut all dealers, or Edniu,.-
iou, Bntes ft Co., Limited, Toronto.
Written Excuses
Tiie teacher of a klnderrarten class
was strict in the matter of compelling her charges to bring written excuses from home In ense the/ hai
missed attendance at school.
After a l)jg jtbmi, wh'cb kept many
of the youugste-8 awu>,. all but one
brought perfunctory explanations
from their mothers. The one ciiiltt
was told to have a letter with him
the next day.     He did and It read:
"Dear Madam: Willie's legs arc lt".
■•—ties long and tlte snow was two
feet deep.
Yours, etc.*
Tho oil builneto when properly
managed, Is tha most profitable
alio the safest business In the
world. The returns from It are
much larger and quicker than -.hose
afforded by any other line of but;-
111 Hit
Tlio farmer produces from ono
to two Crops per year, ami I lin
profits art* at thp merry of Uie
Hcas'in.-t. Producing oil wells kIvc
ON K crop each and .EVERY
DAV. ami few aro the cntastro-
phles that ran harm a producing
oil  properly or Impair Its  value.
Tho merchant and manufacturer must continually rush his
latei In order to prevent ruinous
tlcproclalion In thc vnluc of his
goods, un account of tjcoKuns hnd
fuMhlon. Not eo wilh oil stnrtd
safe in iho ground, It nn wait
tho passing *>f » panic T1MK
tends utways to iii.re.tn.* Ut. val-
im ait the demand for oil and oil
products  Ih  cunatantly  growt-ig.
The bej»l that can he hoped fpr
from most lines of huslnoits Ih a
profit of from three to ten per
cent, per year, while the oil producing buelucss KAHN8 nnd
I'AYS this or u greater per cent.
Thn McAmlers Oil Company,
now organized will develop and op-
i-tnto for oil upon its lands located
Just -i miles from I ah* Angeles.
The McAnders Oil Co. are fortunate tu securing 40 acres of the bent
jivoduclug oil territory lu California-The Fullerton Oil fields.
The McAnders Oil Company Is
capitalized at $760,000. Fully paid
and  non-accessable.
McAnders Oil stock at 30 cents
share to Immediate purchasers.
Write now for Illustrated Prospectus.
708-700 McArthur Bldg.
Agents Wanted
Write-for catalogue C.P., telling
why the Indian Motor Cycle
at $280
Is the finest  Motor Cycle ln  the
189 Notre Dame Emt      Wlnnlotg
Benefits of Manitoba Foreat Reserves
To Surrounding Country
The water supply of a district Is
alwaya considerably Influenced by the
forests at or neur the head-waters
of Its streams.. This ls one of the
reasons why large districts hare been
set aside by the Government of the
Dominion of Canada and many other
governments, to be kept permanently as forests.
The soil within the forest, largely
composed as it Is of decaying aud
decayed leaves, twigs, and other vegetable matter, acts much like a
sponge In soaking up the moisture
that falls. On the other hand, the
absence of high winds within the forest does much to prevent or lessen
The Riding Mountain and Turtle
mountain, forest reserves In Manitoba
are good examples of this tact. 11
the Riding Mountain reserve are th.
head-waters of the MInnedosa (Little Saskatchewan or Rapid! river, one
of the Important tributaries ot the
Assiniboine from which, by the way,
the town of MInnedosa is now deriving power. On, the other side of the
reserve issue many rivers, among
and Qche rivers and Edwards creek.
The last named is n sourco of water-
supply for the town of Dauphin.
In the Turtle Mountain forest is
serve are to be found the sources of
the Pembina and Whitemud rivers, as
well as of many smaller streams,
some of which lose themselves In the
Cutting away the forest from tht;
head-waters of the streams woulal
mean that ln spring the melted snows
would rush down these water-course.-,
In a torrent and be wasted, not ti
speak of doing considerable damage
lu Its course, while in summer the
stream beds would be almost dried
Tims not only would the streams be
deprived of auy possible value In producing power, but their value to the
soils of the terming dstrlcts ln keeping up a steady supply of moisture
would be much lessened, if not altogether destroyed.
Frolsty, Near Parit la Suffragette's
Not fifty miles from Paris Is a small
town called Frolssy, which Is literally
run by women. Tbls Is not because
the women are women with views but
simply because the town js a town
with needs, and there are no men
there to fill tho needs. Frolssy Is in
the heart of an agricultural province,
and alt the on-coming young farmers
have migrated to more promising
lands. Only the old men remain, and
what with the plojtgh and the reaper
they are kept too busy to'glve any attention to municipal affairs, much less
hold dices. So they have turned
over the reins of village government,
chariot, steeds and all to the women.,
The mayor ls a woman and the superintendent of the railway 'station iB
a woman; the mall-carrier ls a woman
and eo Is the village barber. The
switchman ls a switchwoman, and the
postmaster Is a postmistress. The
telegraph messenger boy is named
Mme I.eseboro. When a proclamation from the mayor ls to be heralded abroad the drummer-boy of Frolssy
who ls a drummer-girl, sallies forth
and sounds a rat-tat on her kettledrum. This city, official is a sturdy
octogenarian Mme. Druhoti-Marchard-
Itt, who has held her post through
wind and rain for years. The official
letter-carrier loo, has been in oflice for
ten yenrs. Her name is Mme. Dou-
Frolssy Is only five miles from Montreal, ln the Department of the Som-
me, and almost half-way between Amiens to tho uorth and Paris to tho
south. It Is said to be the one civilized
community in which municipal affairs
have been delegated entirely to women.
Philosophy by Post
There was once a man who had a
great scheme of philosphy to propound. He became so engrossed In
his idea tiiat he allowed his hair to
flourish-unrestrained, wore out-of-date
clothing and generally went around in
n slipshod manner.
"Humph!" said those who heard
this. ,"IIe is ouly i-oalng. He does*
n't mean what he snys"
So he had his hair cnt and acquired
clothing of the latest, stylo and pat
tern. Having remodelled hiniKell'
thus, once more he started forth to
fapread his new doctrine.
"Humph!" said thc same people.
"He Is only bluffing. He doesn't know
whnt he is talking about."
Regarded as otic of the most potent compounds ever introduced with
which to combat all summer complaints and Inflammation of tlte bowels, , Dr. D. J. Kellogg's Dysentery
Cordial has won for Its.Mf a reputation thnt no other cordial for the
purpose cnn aspire to. For young
or old Buffering from these complaints
11 Is the best medicine that cnn be
procured. >
The railway lines of the Oram!
Trunk Pacilic in western Cm.alo Jte
being lnorenst.il about 10 mlell in
length each day ul the pre.atnt t ni-i
antl, wilh the arrival in less rliaii a
week of two more pioneer.-, lltli lute
of progress will be doubled which
means thui, with the pioneers w..rk-
ing steadily night ami day, the company will build 120 miles of track
in a week. Telegraph Hues dre bu-
Ing kept well up Willi the construction.
Full of Experience
Here ls a stofy that the movement
for good bridges has revived. A man
applied for a job in a nursery. "Do
you know anything about grafting?"
he was asked. "Well, I'll admit, that
I know something about it," said he.
"I was county commissioner tlie your
we let so many contracts for bridges."
Kansas City Journal.
A huntsman called oil Hodge to settle foi' damage done by u run to
houndB, and found only Mrs. Hodge at
"Has your husband," he enquired,
"made an examination yet?"
"That he have, sir," replied Mrs.
Hodge with a curtesy.
"Rather a cursory examination, I
"Oh, dreadful, sir! Such laugwidge
I never heard—never!" And the good
woman held up her hands at the bare
Little Mary was In the habit ot post
ing her mother's letters In the pillar box. One day a friend called and
asked the child's mother what Mary'
wbb .going to be when she grew up.
"Oh," said the mother, "1 shall '■•;■
and get her Into the Post Oflice."
"Oh, mums," cried the horrified
child, "I should never be able to get
in there!"
Longest Span Bridge
It Is claimed for the new double-
deck bridge which ls now nearly completed across the Missouri river ut
Kansas City that it ls the longest
span riveted bridge as yet constructed, the length of the main spau being 425 feet- The striking novelty
of tlie structure Is the fact that lhe,
lower platform can be raised against
the floor by means of power-operated
cables, drums nnd concrete counterweights. The vertical travel of the
platform is Hi feet, and it is raised
and lowered by two 250 horse-power
Father (reprovingly)—"Dr>- you
know what happens to liars when they
Johnny—"'Yes,  sir;   they lie still."
Boston Transcript.
Nature Waa In Tune
Cheerful Undertaker—Beautiful day
for the funeral,     sir;    JuBt   enough
breeze to stir the plumes.   Now lump ^
In, sir, please.
Keep Minard't Liniment In the house.
Impudent Jack
Delle—I don't speak to   Jack   any
Nelle—What's the trouble?
Delle—I told him the ladles' aid ai
proved the way  I dressed  my  hair,
end he had the Impudence lo nsk if
11 was ratified.
W- N  U. 900
Explained it.
First little Innocent; "I wonder why
tliey call notices In church of people
about to be married 'putting up tbe
bans? What ore the bans?"
Second little innocent (confidently)
"Short for 'husbans,' of course, dear.
After marriages, you know, they're
put down.'
Permanently Cured Through the Use
of Dr. William's Pink  Pills
Neuralgia is tint ll ilist-aw— it Is
only a symptom, but a very painful
one It. Is the surest sign tliat your
blootl is weak, wutery and impure,
and that your nerves aie literally
starving. Bud blood ls tlie one
cause—good, rich blood the only
cure. Tin re you hnve tlie real reason why Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
cure neuralgia, They nre tlio only
medicine that contains In correct
proportions lhe elements needed IO
make rich, red Iood. This new
blood reaches lhe root nf the trouble, soothe., the Jangled nerves,
drives away the nagging, stabbing,
pain and braces up your heulth in
othor ways. Among Ihe sufferers
from neuralgia, cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, Is Mrs. Chas.
Brown, Durham, Ont., who says;
"For months I suffereil Intensely from
neuralgia. Thc pain in "my heiul
nud face at times wos so grent us to
bc almost unbearable. I tried two
doctors, nnd many remedies, without finding a cure, as there seemed
to bo no la_t-up to tlio palfl. Finally
I was advised lo try Dr, Williams'
Fink 1*1110, untl I began their use.
#oon I found the pains becoming
ieos and after taking tho pills for
eome weeks lho trouble entirely disappeared nnd has not since bothered
If you nre suffering from any blood
or nervo trouble buK'n to euro your
self to-day with Dr. Williams' 'pink
Pills. You car. get theso pills fient
any medicine dtale: or by m<iil nl_5u
cents a box, or six boxes for jlct;
from The Dr. Williams' Me Heine C\>,
Brockville, Ont.
Harvester Oil
Specially Prepared for use on
reapers, binders and threshers
A short cut oil possessing great durability. Admirably
adapted for use on all farm machinery. It reduces friction and wear to the minimum and is not affected by
moisture or change of climate.
Mica Axle Grease
Is the best axle grease you can get for your tractors.
Saves wear, saves power, saves fuel. Never rubs off,
Never gums. '
Capital Cylinder Oil. The very best oil for steam plants on
the farm. Lasts longer and gets' more power from the
engiue, with less wear, than any cheap substitutes; costs
less in the end.
Atlantic Red Engine Oil. A medium bodied oil, strongly
recommended for slow and medium speed engines and
machinery.     Eases the bearings and lightens the load.
Standard Gas Engine Oil gives tho best lubrication possible, alike in kerosene, gasoline and gas engines. Keeps
Its body at high temperatures. Equally good for all external bearings.
Silver Star Engine Kerosene Oil
Engine Gasoline
Ask your dealers, or write to any Agency.     .',
>>**," >-~
To > .armor who lntanda building tbla ittmmer thou plana aid ip-ctflc-tlon.
ot<r > aplindld opportunity of gattlnj • woll daalfnad, wraY.nl_.ntlr «r._anj.d
houno with bandiono extorlor. If onr rpaotftcntiont. or, followod thli wUl bi .
lound ai warm . homo as It la ponlblo to obtain. Tbt plan of eonatrnction la
■Impla and can bo anally ainat_.it.oal, maktui II vary eaay to eroct. Tou caa It.
tbo lumbar and milt work for tbia bulultni from ua for
n* EATON Q%*
If You Have Failing
Sight      «
Have your eyes examined. Let us
show you liow vastly improver! our
glasses can mnke your vision. We
are expert optometrists, skilled in
the science of refraction, Examination free.
HhlLhed at Uratiaal Korka. Britlah Golmiihl
.. A. Kvanb Editor and Pilbllaher
. A tlie of this paper can be aeen at the office
_>f Meaara. S, A J. Hardy A Uu., 311,91 and 32.
Fleet Street, K.C. London. Knalond, free of
-h.raja., and that firm will be (Tad to reoelve
«ubaeribtlona and advertlaementa ou our bejel..
suHoaimoa i.m t
..tie teat  ;   »HJ
One Year (In advance)  1.00
line Vear, In lulled Statea    MO
Addreaa all ooron-iinioatlone to
Thi gvBNiHQ Sun,
' t*HOHl B .4 Ghasd Fohks, B.C
FRIDAY, JULY  12, 1912
Taking for granted that all
tlte city employees voted for
the debenture bylaw, it appears to be a debatable question whether our contemporary had sufficient influence to
induce its editor and staff to
cast their ballots for the measure. 	
Premier Scott once addressed a political meeting in
this city. Those of our citizens who heard him on that
occasion can readily account
for the splendid victory he
gained in .Saskatchewan yesterday.       	
Let's see. The Liberals
have gained two political victories to the Conservatives'
one since the last general elections. Not so baird for an annihilated political organization.  ,_
Some people have intimated
that The Sun does not favor
the proposed improvements
to the waterworks system.
This is not true.   This paper
Who is a Christian in this Christian land-
Of many chu«.hes and bf lofty spires?
Not he who sits ifi softiupholstered pews
Bought by the profits of unholy greed,
And looks devotion, while he thinks.of gain.
Not he who sends petitions from the lips
That lie tomorrow in the street and mart.
Not he who fattens on another's toil,
And fling unearned riches to the poor,
Or aids the heathen with a lessened wage,
And builds cathedrals with an increased rent.
Christ, With Thy great, sweet, simple'creed of love,
How must Thou weary of earth's "Christian" clans.
Who preach salvation through Thy saving blood
While planning slaughter of their fellow men.
Who is a Christian'. • Is it one whose life
Is built on love, on kindness and oil faith;
Who holds his brother as his other self;
Who toils for justice, equity and peace,
And hides no aim or purpose in his heart
That will not chord with universal good!
Though he be pagan, heretic or Jew,
That man is Christian and beloved of Christ.
—Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
hfis on one. occasion, at least,
pointed out the urgent need
of this improvemant. But we
want to see the work performed honestly, and in a
business-like manner.
A small renegade publication in the Similkameen
makes the imputation that a
newspaper can not exist in
British Columbia without participating in the advertising
graft from Victoria. Our
Similkameen contemporary
doubtlessly speaks with a full
knowledge of its own condition. The many papers in the
province, however, that do not
exchange cringing servility for
Sovernment pap appear to be
oing pretty well.
When the gap between
Midway and Hope of theCanadian Pacific railway is completed the distance from Vancouver to Winnipeg will be
reduced by "290 miles. It is
therefore apparent that Grand
Forks will soon be on the
main line of this transcontinental highway.
A McBkii.k weekly says it
time to give the United States
back to the Indians, because
greed and graft exist in that
•we've cot what you
Our wagons don't work your horses to death. They
run light.
They are made of strong, tough, seasoned wood and
will stand the roughest wear.
If you buy a wagon from us and anything goes
wrong with it, drive up in front of our store and see if
we don't make good.
country. This is a favorite
method of warfare of the government-supported press of
this province. Draw the peo
pie's attention to the ills of
other countries in order to
blind them to the questionable deals being made athome.
Greed and graft have unquestionably gained a foothold in
the United States; but the
country is not much worse in
this respect than other countries. And we can not help
but believe that a nation
which possesses an unsubsi-
dized press will eventually
work out its own salvation.
Tory campaign methods in
Saskatchewan landed some of
the perpetrators in jail. The
majority of the guilty ones,
however, escaped.
Rogers in Saskatchewan
HoriT Robert Roper? is continuing
his direction of the Conservative
campaign in the province of Sits-
katchewan^and the machine which
he represents is hopeful tbat bis
brilliant political generalship will
achieve its customary success. The
whole federal Tory party has willingly left it to Mr. Rogers to defeat
tbe Scott administration. His tactics are well understood; they are
tactics of corruption; they are tbe
tactics that would be pursued by no
one who * as not utterly devoid of
public morality as well as entirely
indifferent to tbe reputation as a
public man be t-njoyed. But itr:
M r. Rogers'hands tbey have ordinarily proved successful tactics. Mr,
Rogers h a gone into Saskatchewan
offering gifts and, inferential!)',
threatening penalties. With his
sinister belief in tbe purchaaeable-
ness of the public he feels himself
fquril to the situation wbich he finds
Ihere. It is a difficult situatione;
one that might daunt most men.
But, if it is difficult, Mr. Rogers is
well equipped, he thinks, to encounter it. The great issue is reciprocity. The farmers of Saskatchewan believe in reciprocity. With
free trade relations, in natural products, with the United Stairs, tbey
would bave an easy, a safe and a
profitable market for tbeir harvests.
There wonld be do danger of loss
such as occurred last year, o<ving to
the wheat blockade. Their reasonable profits would not be eaten up
with excessive railway tola. They
would be sure of reaping the-fruit of
their labor and of their investment.
It is that knowledge on the part of
the people of Saskatchewan, regarding what is for their best interests,
that Mr Rogers has to overcome if
he ia to defoat the Scott nilmiiiisjra
tion and place Mr. Haultain in
power.—-Vancouver Sun.
e*r\ we are prepared to give the people of Grand Forks
all the Choicest cuts of
Beef, Mutton, Pork,
Veal and Poultry
Of All Description
Fish, Oysters and all the
Delicacies of, tde Season
P. BURNS 8 CO., Ltd.
Hansen 8 Mullen
F. Downey's Cigar Store
office, Rf.6 ffrtt Strppl
Muxknl'i Rkhidknci, K1S
Silver King and Silver Queen Mineral
Claims, almattf in lhe (irand Forks Mining
Division of Yale District.
Wlieru ixinitcil: On tlie Eait Fork of tbe
North Pork of Kettle Rlvfr.
TAKK NOTICK that I. Jacob M. Paulsen.
Fret: Miner's Crliiici.t.' No. 8681811, for
myself and as agent for Wllllain'H. Hoffman,
executor, and Rosa Major, executrix, of the
will of Catherine Hoffman. Free Miner's
Certificate No. 8A817B. intend, sixty days
from dnte hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder torn Ceitlfieate of improvements, for
ilie put ims,' of obtain.nn crown grants of the
And further take notice that action', undet
iection :i7, must Ite commenced hefore the Itu-ii*
auce of sueh Ceritleiues of Improvement
Dated this 4th day of May. A.1) 1912.
The gentleman on the tortoise I
represents the man who doea not I
aiLvcrtise—thc one who tries to do I
business aa it waa done in the daya'
ofthe tallow candle or the oil tamp.
Are vou in the glare of the electric light—in the automobile of a
Modern Methods?
Our Want Ads. are high voltage I
batteries, whether you want light a
or power—busineaa publicity or/
competent heb
Sunrise Mineral Claim, situate In the
Gratia! Fork. Mlaaliai Division ol Tale Dis
Where located: In Welll_i._t.in eamp.
TIKE NOTICE that I, Joseph AKrod Miller,
I Free Miners't'ertlfleate No. BI7786, intend, sixty dav. from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate
of Improvement, fur the purpose of obtain*
tug a Crown < .rant of the above claim.
And further tuke notice that aciltm, under
seotion. 87, muat he oommenoetl before the
issuance of such Certificate of Improve
Dated this 28th day of Aptll, A.D. 11)12.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosohonol restores every nerve In the body
r '- Its proper tension i restores
vim and vitality. Premature decay and all sexual
weakness averted at once. Fhosphonol will
make you a new man. Price IBa box, off two for
"    Mailed to any address.  The SooMIl Dt1|
>_. It. Catharines. Ont.
. The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines tor tbe week, and also for the.
vear to date:
Oranby 25,305     437,554
Mother Lode.  8,096     21.8,63*
Rawhide  6,937      70,032
Jackpot      357       10,426
Athelstan .-  340
Emma  4,901
Others      140        4,72.1
Smelter treatmen—
Oranby 24,130     507,202
B. C. Copper Co... 14,990     234,044
Don't forget that Tbe Sun has the
best job printing deparrment in the
Boundary country.
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that tbey can reach
tbe consumers of this district with
out advertisingin The Sun.
____________________■_____________■ THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Egg-Laying Contest
International egg-laying compeft-
tion, held under the joint auspices pf
the British Columbia Poultry assooia-,
tion, the Vancouver Exhibition board
and the provincial government. Total
eggs laid up to the end of the eighth
month, June 20, 1912:
Pen.       Class I. Egga Laid
2—White Leghorns .- 615
9—White I_es.hom8  552
14—White Leghorns 480
4—White Leghorns  465
5—White Leghorns 448
19—White Leghorns 445
10—Whtie Leghorns  434
12—White Leghorns  412
22-Buff Leghorns 406
23—White Leghorns  401
3—White Leghorns  399
20—White Leghorns  385
18—White Leghorat  375
1—White Leghorns  362
s 8,-^White Leghorns  305
H—Brown Leghorns 336
"—White Leghorns  332
17—White Leghorn  323
16    White Leghorns 325
13—White Leghorns 322
21—Mottled Anconas 292
11—White Leghorns  253
15—White Leghorns 242
Pen.       Class II. Eggs Laid
38—White Wyaudottes  513
33—Rhode Island Keds  504
31—Rhode Island Reds  470
39—Buff Orpingtons  466
34—White Wyandottes  442
26—Birred Rocks  428
37—Barred Rocks  390
32—Rhode Island Reds  372
29—Buff Rocks  366
35—Barred Rocks  345
25—Buff Orpingtons  311
36—Partridge Wyandottes   301
40—Silver Laced Wyandottes... 291
30—White Wyandottes  280
28—Columbian Wyandotte  242
27—Silver Pencilled Wyandottes 241
■ Average price received for eggs,
■Stye per dozen. Pen Temperature—
Highest, 92°; lowest, 42°; average
mean temperature, 66.01°. Rain fell
on ten days; eight dull days, and
bright sunshine on tnenty-one days.
A terrific hailstorm occurred on May
21, and a very heavy thunderstorm
took place on June 19 and 20.
The past month has been the hottest one during the whole contest. On
- the 17th of June the glass reached 92
degrees in the shade. The effect of
this high temperature was noticed on
the 19th and 20th. Practically one-
third of the pens stopped laying, thus
showing that heat waves will affect
the egg production adversely. This
condition also happened earlier on in
the competition,. Blasting was carried
.  on as usual.
The pens deserving mention this
month for creditable performance are
den 19 (103eggs), 2 (101), 18_(98).
20 (93), 1 (92),. 15 (83)," 14 (81),
10(80).   ;-.
Following pens in lightweights produced broodies during the month:
Pens 1, 8 and 23 (2 birds each), 7, 10,
17, 19, 20-and 22(1 bird each).
The average weight of dozen 3ggs
produced by pens in Class 1, show
that while some pens have increased,
others have decreased. The pens producing the heaviest eggs at present are
5 and 14 (26 ozs. to dozen), 17 (25}),
9 and 21 (25} ozs. each), 18, 19, 10,
ll,4(24Jozs.), 3, 8 (24}), 23 (24
ozs.). At the periodical weighing of
a crate of 12 dozen eggs, the scales
turned at 18 pounds, averaging exactly 2 ozs. per egg.       .    .
Feather eatiug is still causing trouble, although it is worthy of remark
to notice that it does uot appear to
affect the egg production of some of
the pens addicted to this habit
In Class 2, pens 38 and '33 have
parted company, the Wyandottes forging ahead by a few eggs.
The star performers during the
month have been pens 38 (92 eggs),
26 (86 eggs), 33 and 35 (84 eggs
The hot weather had its effect on
the heavyweights, and the following
are lists of broodies: Pen 36, 8 birds;
pen 39, 5 birds; pens 25, 27 and 29,
4 birds each; pens 31, 34 and 37, 3
birds each, and pens 30, 32, 33 and
35, 2 birds each.
The following pens produced the
heaviest dozens of eggs: 36,27 ozs.;
33, 26 ozs.; 39, 25} ozs.; 30, 25 ozs.;
34 and 38, 24}ozs.; 26, 24J ozs.; 32,
24 ozs. Pen 40 produced the lightest
eggs in the competition, 19} ozs. to
the dozen.
As usually occurs with eggs of the
general purpose breeds, as the season
advances, they have gradually lost
their brownish color, and the eggs are
now mostly of a light tint. Pens 31,
32 and 33 are still laying eggs of a
deeper color than' their competitors.
This seems to be one ef the traits of
the Rhode Island Reds.
A man may be full of hot air and
still suffer from cold feet.
One of the best ways   to cure   insomnia is to turn over and go to sleep.
It is hard to understand some people aud not worth the trouble.
•     May Slip fhrough
The arrival of the Duke of Leeds
makes four members of the house of
lords on Canadian soil. If this immigration keeps up they may get the
home rule bill through the house of
lords earlier than expected.—Ottawa
.  "HOME c4GAIN"
The Beautiful Picture for Grand Forks Sun and Montreal Family Herald and Weekly Star Subscribers
this Season.   ^An Inspiration of Love and
Affection—t^A Picture that will be like a
Member  of  the  Family—A  Daily
Study for Old and Young
*T*HK Family Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal, acknowledged to be
1    the greatest nntl best family and farm paper on the continent, has on
many occasions given its reatlere most delightful' premium picture,
but this season they have secured what is beyond any question of doubt
the best picture ever offered newspaper reader-*. - It is-entilled "Home
Again" and describes a touching but joyful incident between two friends
who meet after anxious separation.
"Laddie," a collie dug, famous for his beauty and gentleness, winners
nf mnny prizes at dbg snows, the pride of the family and nekhhorhood,
has been stolen, and nfter many days' absi'iice lie escapes one night from
his captor and returns home una simwy winter's morning with the rope
which he broke in his struggles fur freedom dandling from his co'lnr.
His familiar bark brings his little mistress, Marjorie, to the door and
she throws her arms around her trusty playmate's neck with cries of joy
which bring her mother nntl brother to the door. I'Laddie" is equally
delighted to be "Home Again," and answers her welcome by putting bis
paws on her shoulder and resting his heail against her breast with a little
whine, which in his dog language means—"Where Hove is Home,"
The sweet-faced young mother, a womnn of soft curves, tender eyes
lind parted lips—the two glad-eyed children—an eager boy with hair like
his mother's and the quick gesture of excited boyhood; the wajrm-hearted
girl with rippling locks, her affectionate arms around the shaggy neck of
the beautiful collie, all go to form a picture thnt will win n favored place
on the walls of any home.
The picture is by the celebrated artist, Arthur J. Elsley, famous for
his skilful and sympathetic painting of children and animals.
Tbe beautiful picture "Home Again" on heavy plate paper 22x20
inches all ready for framing will be mailed FREE to every subscriber of.
The Sun and Family Herald and Weekly .Star for 1912
The small sum of SI.50 will secure the two papers for a full yenr including a copy of the charming picture "Home Again," which alone is
»asily worth a two dollar bill, in fact it could not be bought at thnt.price.
Every home in the Boundary should get the big SI.50 worth this
Our severest critics are sometimes
those who never say a word.
We would like to be in fashion if it
were stylish to be comfortable.
A bluff is as good as the real  thing
when it is any good at all.
Look out for   your friends.   Your
enemies will take care of themselves.
You do not have to be an accomplished equestrian in order to ride a
The fellow who can say that he
never told a lie and get away with it
has had lots of practice.    •
It's queer that the fellows whogo up
'n flying machines find it so hard to
keep their courage up.
One reason why we are always so
sorry for ourselves is because it- is a
job that we like to-see well done.
It often seems too bad to spoil a good
spender for the sake of making a poor
economizer, but that's one of life's
little tragedies.
Reasonable Prices
For the next 30 days I will
give A 10 per cent Discount
on all work if you bring this
Dr L. S. Eastman
3 .fc 4 Z_.ifii.i_u Block,
N. E. Cor. RivEiisiDK ifc Howard,
Wixt &tmtar&
THE STANDARD ls the National
Weekly Newspaper ot thc Dominion
ot Canada. It Is national in all its
It uses the most expensive engravings, procuring the photographs trom
all over the world.
Ita articles are carefully selected and
Its editorial policy is thoroughly
A subscription to The Standard
costs 12.00 per yt«r to any address in
Canada or Great Britain.
TRY IT FOR 1912!
Montreal Standard Publishing Co,
Limited, Publishers.
By the Barrel or Carload
McNeil  & Henniger
200 Cartoons Tell More
Than 20® (Mains
The World's Bost Cach Month
Cartoons from dallies end weeklies published in
this country, London, Dublin, Pails, Berlin,
Munich, Vienna, War_av.\ Budapest, St. Peters-
world. Only the.200 best out of 9,009 cartoons
each month, are selected.
A Pteturt History of Bora's Events East Month
cainpairn ia "Cartoons " a:-.d watch the opposing parties caricature each other.
yum.y suDscmmoN si-ooi simueorv is*
One Wt. taaaaiale carv "a'l be taaatllaad lay _a.aire__.n2 the pub.
littler, 11. It.WlNDbO... 318 W. Washington Slieet, CHICAGO
i Ke Oliver 1 ypewriter
(or 17 Gents a Day!
Please read the heaillliie|over again.  Then it*
tremendous MitMi.tleftiice will l.i.vn upon yon
An Oliver Typewriter—the standard  vlxtble
writer—the must highly peril   ted typewriter
un-the mnrket—yours for 1* cents    dnjrl
The typewriter whi.se conquest of the com
merelal world laa matter of hlatorv— youra fo
17 Ci'iits a day!
The typewriter that la equipped with leoret of
i-uc'h cuuveulvnt.es as "The BaUiiev Shift"—
"The RuliiiK Devit*e"-"The Double Release"-
"Tbe Locomotive Base"—"Thu Automatic
Spacer"—"The Automatic Tal.ii.at<>r"--',The
—"Tlie Adjustable ffci
ptrnimhr'—*.*The a-i-
en M fir I'ondenaed Keyboard''-all
Yours for 17
Gents a Day!
  We tUQunced  tbic
new saUb plan recently, Just io reel the pulse of
tin) people. Simply a small cash payment—
then IT cents it day. That Is ihe plan lu n nutshell.
The result linn heen Mich a deluge of appllca-
ttoiw for machine* that W.e are simply astounded, -
The demand cotnea from lie opie of all CliOea,
all agw. all occupations.
'She majority oi liioffliiei una come *froio pen
to of known iiiu im standing who were in
iriu.ted by the novelty of the prupo*.'Oil. An
impressive tlemoiiatnitlou of tin* immense pop*
ulirltyof the Oliver Typewriter
A t-tartliiiK confirm ation uf our belief that
the Era of Universal Typett rUhlg h> at hand,
A  Quarter of a Million People
are  I . i i   Mney with
WOOD  AND ice!
The Standard J "isible Writer
Tliat laa lilt-latllllciary laaalaaa*.    Ae  llaiva. laanaja
UitfOllver wproine iti iiiefnlne>|inil alisnluteh
Il<illa.|'aliaaailalu III l.i|.|i„.H..    Saaaa a-aailii-i, Ilia, a-aai,'
qliqil ill tlu- Iii,	
I lie llni|allClty 1111(1 Maa-aiaalla „( tl„. um it III 11
faar mhi11y ai.,-.  It |. _K.Tnn.lu_i aali important
. laaiTair   III   thf   laaaaaii'   rr,.ililI.__.   ot a,,■laaal Inutile,
| All lalllanlail ala. wa-ll „„ .. money maker
I     Olir IIUW SOlllim plan |.|||,   al',,.  i<||a,.r  „„ ,|„
i iliroA.ii.1.1 ul every home in America,   win roi
. l-'al'a   Hla. ,| ; ya.air ||a,aaaia aar aaltlaaa   llll l||l, „■
 llaaalal,. I aha, a aa||. a '
rt'rlte inr farther detail- ol on , ollbr nnd
I 11 In.Ot.-Opi aal Haa. n,aa Olivera'ailaali.a.'   Aal. ra—
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
UHvorTjpcvrrlni Building,
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
In a dozen books in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, usei., statistics and finances of
copper. It is a pracical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
gaged in any branch of the coppes
Its facts will pass muster with tlie
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
Knglish without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and companies iu 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 hiin about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments antl copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is S'5 in Buckram with gilt
top; ft"!.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, anil
may be returned within a week of re
ceipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J. Stevens,
|Edit»r and Publisher,
453 Postoftice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
for 1912 for only $1.75; also all the
issues lor the remaining weeks of 1911,
Free. It is your last chance to get
the paper at this price. On January
1, 1912, it will be advanced to $2.00.
PHONF 64        GRAND FORKS, B. C.
W Shoe Shop
Repairing of every description neatly and
promptly done.
Sbop Next CP.R. Hotel, Columbia, B.C.
ll'I'ICK ll larrelit riven that flearKfl Alex-
mallei 'tllllit llrll   pi I Ot :«il.   I'. II   It,,*
818, Orand Korku, will i,i>iil> fnr a lleetioe In
t   laa- ata.al   aa-,-  pile   a-nlali-   foot   Iter -r-t-aainl nf
flutter a„n ,.f Snrlli K.arl; Ki-l'li, River Creek, I
till Ida ll-iaa. iii aa aaaallllierl.v ilirt-i'tiaaii ttitiilleli |
l.aat :Ua"t uml a na|a-[|.s i„ta,  K,-ttli>  River iit-ili
Grain] rorlm,   I laa- water will In* ailvi.rti.il atp-1
l„,«aia_ tlac tnwnilte ,>l   Miu.airti. innl will uo
ttipil for Irrigation mir|tn*et nn tlio land ,li>
irrllietl itx Fruit l.aniil, ailanut IM ncra -
Tiiionotice wai potte-i-nit tlie tcrotinri aaaa I
tin, '"li ilny <>[ Murom K'IZ. ilie iiimllriitlni, '
will lan lileaf Iii tiie ..Itlee a,( tlaa- Water lit- !
t-ii'iler nl I'nirvlcw
ObJeeHotll   urn.    Ite   tlleil    wit ti   tin.   fliilal j
Wnter Raoorder nr with tlie Cninplrofler nf 1
Wnter   ICt_.-l.ti.  Pnrlinliiriit   llnllillnio,   Vie-
t.arlai.  II. •  .
fl. ...H. RBI..,,
Api'lleum.   I
Serials and Other Storiei.
The 52 issues of 1912 will contain
the equivalent ol 30 volumes ol tin-
test nttllng, Including nearly 3**0
Stories, Articles hv I-'nmous Writers,
Athletics fur Hoys, Chats wilh Girls,
thc Doctor's Weekly Counsel, etc.
Send for Announcement /»,- .'/.' and Samfle
Copies of' Ttie Y„nllt s tunipanlon, flee.
FREE to Jan. 1912
Every Naw Subscriber who cute out
•nd leudi thU *!.(» (or mention! this
paper) with tl-75 for tho 52 iuuotof
The Companion for 1912 will rocaive
All tha iuueh for lho remaining
weeks of 1911 free. Including tho
beautiful Holiday Numbcia; olio SN
Tho Companion's Picture Calender
for 1912, lithofraphed in 12 colon
and gold (an *«tra tupy being aent to
every one malum * gifi subscription).
Then The Companion for tbe 52
weelu of 1912 all for 91.75-your
last chance at thii price. On January
1, 1912, it will be advanced to ll
hv SubictiptioM Received «t ThU Office. THE SUN, GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Practical Suggestions by W. J. Glass,
.Macleod, Alberta
(Written especially for the International Dry-Farming Congress Bulletin, "Dry-Farming.")
In answer to your Inquiry as to
what to do on the farm right now, I
will say now Is the time to get busy
antl work, get our seed Into the soil
(especially wheat), so that lt will
be matured before the frost.
We should have done our letter
writing and studying during the win-
♦ «•«     Nevertheless, I will give
a few hints as lo how I work my land
to prepare a seed bed and preserve
the moisture, and also my opinions
as regards the best periods to sow
different cereals.
We all know that practically no fall
plowing was done last year, therefore our land has either to be plowed this spring, or just disced and drill
ed. On account of such a short time
and so much work to be done, and
plowing taking longer than discing,
the question arises: "Is it necessary
to plow or will discing do?"
Plow Every Year
I am a firm believer In plowing ev-.
ery year, except on new land which
has only had one crop taken from it
and Is not well rotted- Land In this
'*'—■•"'" and clear (free from weeds)
could be disced a couple of times and
seeded with fairly good (results, although, as a rule, one does not gel
as large a yield.
Immediately after plowing use the
packer, the same day lf possible; thc
sooner after plowing the better. This
ls to keep the land from drying out.
If you haven't a packer, use a float.
If you haven't a float, use a disc. A
float is a simple affair made by boltiu.-
four, five or six 2 x 10x1.4 or IC
planks together, letting the second
lap the flrst, and so on until you
get the required Bize.
Of course, if you find your floal
Is not heavy, enough, you can weight
lt down with stones—Oh! I forg ot,
not many fanners have stones on
their land; well, old iron or anylbin r
with weight will do.
Method* of Cultivation
•Now, as to the cultivation needed
alter packing or floating before drill
ing, all depends on condition of the
soil. • If.-very lumpy, disc, if not, the
harrow will do. It should he cultivated until no lumps leniiilu blsser
than a hen's egg.
I would not iu any case advise using any Implements after seeding that
leaves the surface of the trout.*1
smooth, as this aids evaporation, ami
also leaves the land powdery on toil,
ana the wind Is likely to l.tw .hj
As to the time of seeding, I believe
from April lit until the end of lite
first week ln May it Is safe to sow
wheat. After that date I would uow
oats or barley until the end of May.
Land that I had not seeded by that
time, I would summer fallow. I pre-
. fer to sow my oats antl barley the
last week ln April or the first week
of May antl be through seeding by
May 15th.
8ummer Fallowing
Just a word about summer fallow.
Do not leave your summer fullow lo >
late, but plow in June. H.v leaving
the weeds grow they take plant food
antl nioislitre from the soil.
Bo sure and treat your grain for
sniul. I treat with formal! at the
rate of one pound to 35 gallons of
water. I have never had any smut,
but I treat us a preventive. If your
grain Is smutty, make your solution
The system I follow ls to pour 4 or
K bushels of grain in u wagon box,
A Trial Treatment
of Cuticura Soap
and Ointment Free
to Skin Sufferers
If you, or someone dear to
you, arc suffering tho itching, burning, sleep-destroying torments of eczema or
other cruel skin eruption,
with its embarrassing, unsightly, disfigurement; if you
have tried all manner of
treatment, no matter how
harsh, to no avail, and have
all but given up hope of
cure, write to-day for a liberal sample of Cuticura Soap
and Ointment. Thousands
of skin-tortured sufferers,
from infancy to age, have
found that thc first warm
bath with Cuticura Soap
and gentle application of
Cuticura Ointment bring
instant relief, permit rest
and sleep, and prove the
first steps in a speedy and
successful treatment. Address "Cuticura," Dept.
ioM, Boston, U. S. A.
w N. u. KUO
come to you straight from the oven in tlie big Winnipeg factory?
They have that freshness and crispness only to be found in a
newly made biscuit. No other biscuit can come to your tablo aa
fresh from thc oven as MOONEY'St
Get the big package or the sealed tin-
both of them damp proof, dust proof,
dirt proof—and
sprinkle with ordinary garden sprinkler the solution over the grain and
stir until kernels are all moist, then
shovel to the front end of the wagon
box; then another lot, and so on.
Cover up with a canvas for a couple
of hours, and then spread* out to dry.
Haul the wagon out to the field and
fill the drill from the wagon.
As I said at the beginning, this ls
a busy time, so goodbye.
They Cleanie While They Cure.—
The vegetable compound of which
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are composed, mainly dandelion and mandrake, clear the stomach aud intestines of deleterious matter and restore the deranged organs to healthful action. Hence they are the best
remedy for indigestlou available today. A trial of them will establish
the truth of this assertion and do
more to convince the ailing than anything tliat can be written of these
Knew Him by His Order
Au English actor was a niembet
of a company snowbound in the Sierras, while en route from California to
the East. Before their train was
dug out by tlie snow plough they had
been reduced to eating the coarse
fare of tho railroad laborers and got
little enough even of that. So that
they all hud a magnificent hunger on
when the train reached a small-station at which there was a restaurant, nnd the Englishman was the
flrst lo find it seat at a table. "Bring
ine in a hurry" he said to the landlord a burly Western man, "a porterhouse steak, some deviled kidneys,
a brace of chops, pleuty of vegetables
anil two bottles of Bass' bitter beer"
Thc landlord stuck his head out of
tho dining-room door and yelled to
somebody in the rear apartment:—
"Say, Bill, tell the band to play
'Rule Briiiimila,' the Prince of Wales
has come.'*
.. Rub It in for Lame Back.—A brisk
rubbing with Dr, Thomas' Electric Oil
will have iamn back. The pain
will penetrate lhe tissues nnd bring
speedy relief. Try it "and be convinced. As. tin' liniment sinks lu
the   pain   comes  out  nntl   there   arc
uuipie grounds for saying thut it's
touch is magical, us it is.
She Was Willing
Tito man was one of Ilie sort tan'.
women like because of their nwk
wardni'SH, their ugliness nnd their
were too big for his legs, though his
legs were enormous. His chest was
too big for his hend, though he wove
a 7 1-8 size iu huts.
He was like n St. Bernard pup,
but older than any young dog.
He hntl never been ut a regular
dance before. Tho girls looked .,,.0
delicate flowers to hint, and he hardly dared to touch one of them- He
looked to the girlB like a new idea
—and they hoped he'd arrive. He
did, after a minute or two. He waddled across the floor, made it stand
In front nf tho littlest, girl, nud said,
more or less ungrammatically:
"Can I dunce with you?"
Sho wns rattled, but she answered
with a smile:
"I don't know, but I like you well'
enough to let you try!"—Cleveland
No one need endure tlio agony of
corns Willi Hollowtty's Corn Cure at
hand to remove them.
Not only this
as well
"5.i»_!> _____«»-:
DON'T think that concrete can be used
only for building bridges, silos, walls
and walks; because if you do, you will
probably overlook all the places where yes
can use it how. tf
T. L. Irving, of North Georgetown, Quebec,
used concrete for 81 different purposes on his
farm in 1911.
There are probably at least a dozen profitable uses for concrete on your farm at the present moment.
Perhaps w>u haven't thought of Concrete, except for a new barn, of •
silo, or some other big improvement for which you aren't quite ready yet
That's why you should read
"What The Farmer Can Do With Concrete*!
It will open your eyes to tlie hundreds of uses that other farmers Have
found for this material. In plain language, and with the
aid of many photographs, it explains Just what these uses
are, and how they can be applied to your farm.
Concrete can not only ibe used for all the purposes to
which wood haa been applied, but also many others for
which wood would never bs suitable.
It Is not only a building material; It's a "handy" material, something that you'll grow to depend upon more
and more, aa you learn its possibilities.
So write for this book. You'll find It Isn't a
catalogue, nor an argument for you *to buy our
cement. Every ont of Its 160 pages It dtvottd tt
tailing you what farmtrt hsvt dont and can de
with concrete,
Tour name on a postal, or ln a letter,
wiD bring tht book to you by return
mail.   Or use the coupon.     Address
•53-63 National Bank Building
Important Feature
"1'apn," says tho little boy, "I'm
hungry,     Let's go get a sandwich."
"After I've thought out this problem, Willie. iMaa i disturb m> train
of thought,"
After walling In silence and patience for ten minutes, the little boy
i-upu, hnsti'l your train of thought
got a diner on it?'' •_,
Minord'o  Liniment Co.,  Limited.
Cents,—I have used your Mlnarti's
l.liiiinent.  in  my family and  also In
my stables for years and consider lt
tlie best medicine obtainable.
Youib truly,
Proprietor  Koxton  Pond  Hotel    anl
Livery Stables.
Where the Account It
. Observing modern matrimony.
One cannot but reflect 'tis/funny.
With btidge and dress
Antl social stress,
They want   less   matrl   and? more
money. ,
Will: "The sight or nn oltl school
mate Is—er—well, It might be called
both meat and drink."      *■
Bertha: "Yes; that's what you men
usually do in tlte circumstances."
"Meot and drink."
Deed's Talk
Tom:  "I told her father that I expected to Inherit several   pieces    of
Dick:  "What did he say?"
Tom:   "He  salt)  that  deeds  speak
louder than words."
A men cannot understand the torture and suffering many women endure
uncomplainingly. II the majority ot men suffered tl much pain tad endured with
pttienee the weakening lieknettes tbat most women do, they would ask ior
immediate sympathy and look tor a quick eure, . i
Mtny women hive been lived from a life of misery aad niffering by turning
to the right remedy—Dr. Pierce'. Favorite Prescription—a remedy whieh il life
to tike because containing ao narcotici, iloohol or injurious Ingredient!, It ll an
alterative extract oi rooti, made with pure glycerin, and lint given to the publio
by thit ftmotn ipeeitliit in the diienei of Women—Dr, R, V. Pierce, ol the
lovilidj' Hotel and Surgicil Institute oi Buffilo, N. Y,   ...        -„
JiIrs. Lizzie M. Heubeiheb, of Lincoln, Neb., 53(1 "C" St,
says: "1 send a testimonial with much pleasure so that soma
suffering woman may know the true worth of your remedies.
I was a great sufferer from fomale troubles but after taking
one bottle cf Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, which a
Iriend advised me to take, I found myself very much Improved. After taking three moro bottles, and using two
boxes of Dr. Pierce's Lotion Tablets, I found myself on the
road to recovery. I was In poor health for Ave years bui
now I am cured. t
"I hope all women suffering from female weakness will
give Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription a fair trial.
Dootor Pieree't Pleasut Pellet! regulite aad invigorate
stomach, liver and bowell.    Sugtr-cotted, tiny granules.
New Styles In the
Siiten't Footwear.
Fashion favors this season the gaiter
boot, with Its cloth top buttoned down
the outer aide exactly like a well fitting gaiter. Two styles are shown bere,
both boots being of pntent leather in
walking style, one pair having fuwn
colored cloth gatler tops, tbe other pair
tops of navy blue twill fabric. Tbo
buttons are flat nnd riveted to the
cloth so they cannot fly off at a critical moment.
The  Unoouth  Tingiim  Art   Fend ef
Ornimtnti and Qay Colore.
There are many strange, uncivilized
ipeople among the Asiatic Americans
of the Philippine Islands.
Tbe Tlnglans are a very uncouth
tribe of Bavuges. Tbelr bead women
have their arms almost completely
covered wllb strings of beads, wound
so as to form beautiful and striking
designs. A long, heavy string of beads
Is also twisted around tbe bair and
bangs down the back like a braid. Tbe
skirt ot these beud women Is wblte,
with a blue border, and tbe waist ls of
light yellow. They smoke pipes of
solid silver, ornamented wltb bangles,
In lbe bowls ot which pieces of cigar
are' Inserted.
The typical young Tlnginn chieftain
wears a stiff collar of beads and a gay-
ly colored calico shirt, over which is a
sort of scarf trimmed with many silver coins. The members of tills tribe
are very fond of sliver. Tbey make a
large number of finger rings from
sliver coins, and each man usually has
from five to ten of these rings about
his person, but not necessarily ou his
The Tinglans are foud of a peculiar
dance. The music Is produced by beating with the palms of tbe hands on
"gansas" or tomtoms. The dancers, a
man and a womau, wltb arms outstretched, circle about each other in a
spiral, tbe man pursuing the womnn I
with a quick, jerky step. As tbey approach the center of tbe spiral be suddenly swoops, upon her, wben she always eludes him by suddenly darting
out ot his reach.—rorrest Clark In Leslie's. 	
Hew They De It.
Did you ever hear of a womanless
Well, there ts one on a peninsula
south of Macedonia, In Greece, where
10,000 men live, studying and praying
Policemen guard tbe lands constantly to keep out women pilgrims and
other undesirable guests.        I
This place is called tbe Mount ofthe
Twenty Monasteries nnd was used In
ancient tlmcu as n signaling station,
but Is naw a real republic.
Tbese 10,000 monks govern themselves without Interference from Turkey or nny other country. There are,
however, no government buildings, no
president or other officeholders'.
The only police force Is composed of
men, wbo patrol the coast to keep out
women nnd men wbo have no permit
to enter tbls most exclusive of countries. Only those wbo havo a letter
of permission from tho (Jreek patriarch
in Constantinople are allowed to enter
tbe holy place.
Some reports have It tbnt Mils republic was formed In tbo ninth cen
tury. It Is snid tbnt the foot of woman has not touched tbe soil of the
place for centuries.
Tbe monks wbo lire oa the place
work tbe soil a little, but Ihey depend
chiefly upon contributions from pilgrims for tbelr existence. Probably
tbe greatest collection of Biblical manuscripts Is In tbe monasteries of tbls
"It Is the most Interesting place In
tbe world for tbe student of tho Bible," said a traveler who recently visited tbat country. "I have been tbere
tbree times already, and I will never
tiro of going. There aro In the monasteries thousands ot Greek manuscripts, nud hundreds ot tbem aro connected wltb tbe New Testament
"Hundreds of Bible students hare
studied--mauy ot tbese manuscripts
very carefully, but there aro otber
manuscripts tbat have not jet been
read carefully. It may be tbat great
discoveries, valuable to the Bible scientists, will emanate yet from tbit
great storehouse ot manuscripts."
Every Organ of the Human Body Hal
Its Piriods of Repote.
"All the organs .of life rest ln some
wny or other. The heart has an Interval of rest between each combined acl
of contraction and expansion and tbe
beginning of a fresh act Between
each expiration of the lungs and the
succeeding inspiration there is a period
of repose. , Physiologists have calculated tbat tbe heart reposes during
about onc-fourtb of the time. Certain
of the other organs suspend thetr activity in part during sleep.
Old physiologists supposed lhat sleep
wns caused by tbe pressure ot the
blood on tbe brain.* But modern physiology, with a tendency to regard the
brain as the origin of all force and of
all functions of the body, Inclines to
the view that sleep is caused by a
withdrawn! of blood from the brain.
As a rule, the larger tbe brain the
more sleep it requires. Webster went
to bed at 0 o'clock and rose at 5. General Grant used to say during his campaigns, "I can do nothing vithout nine
hours' sleep."
A curious trait has marked men of
large brain-that of sleeping nt will
Bonaparte used to throw himself on
tbe ground and go to sleep within a
spaco of two minutes. Pitt was a
sound sleeper and slept night after
night lu tbe house of commons while
his colleagues watched the debate and
roused him when It was necessary that
he should speak.—New York Herald.
Will Teseh Small Talk te dirts.
Now comes the chatterbox class In
the curriculum ot several private
schools. Mnny complaints hnve come
from the mothers of girls In finishing
schools that their lack of small talk Is
agonizing. Tench tbem how to chat
of current events, of persons In the
public eye, of Inventions, of anything
tbat. will make them appear Intelll
gent plead these mothers lo th4 school
beads. Tbnt a debutante knows music
snd French and a smattering of German goes for little or nothing In the
ordinary drawing room gathering. They
must know bow lo mnke talk, say thi
older ones, and they don't. Tho art
of chitting fast Is becoming n tost
one, even In Parts, where It used te
reign supreme. Iu the best French
boarding schools tbe teachers aro nr
ranging courses of drawing room talk
itnce tt Is found that there, too, tbi
younger generation bas a way of letting a knowledge of current event!
come In at oue ear and escape at tbt
' The Height ef Affluence,
The soil toward which til hiitnint creep
ll not a golden soil, but higher—
They crave for some ont whllt Ihey sleep
Tu clean tht walks and Holts tin fire.
-- -Buffalo Nina.
deed Buiinm.
A famous pistol shot told a shooting
story at a supper In San Francisco.
"Tbere was a pnrty of amateurs here
In Frisco," he said,-"who thought they
wonld do some live pigeon shooting,
so they ordered thirty birds from a
suburban dealer.
"Tbe shoot came off duly. It was s
wonder. To give you a correct idea
of It I must quote from a letter sent
by the dealer to the amateurs tbe next
day. The letter rim:
" 'Gentlemen-1 thank you for your
order and beg to state that I will be
only too bnppy to supply you with
birds for all future shoots. Tho entire thirty pigeons, for which you paid
me IS cents a head, returned home
safely nnd, moreover, brought two
strays wltb tbem. My price to you
hereafter will ho 1 cent per pigeon.' "-
Los Angeles 'limes.
Whin They Rmmbte,
"A msn, like n watch. Is known by
hts works," observed the epigram miik-
"And by the hours he keeps," added
tbe wife. --
"And by the spring In him," said lbe
"And by bis being sometimes fast,"
remarked the reformer.
"And by tbo way his bands go up,"
pnt In tlie pugilist.
"And by his not always going when
we wnnt him to," finished tbe girl
who'd been robbed ot her beauty sleep.
-Boston Transcript
English Railway! Have Spint Ttioua*
andi Clearing Their Lines.
The recent severe weather that has
been felt practically all over Canada
has been of more inconvenience to
the railways and lias caused them
more expense tban they have been
put to tor some years back. A comparison between the conditions as they
ara in the Dominion and in Great
Britain is interesting.
A mild winter is a big boon to the
railways, for frost and snow increase!
their working expenses enormously,
and during very severe weather the
cost ot keeping the traffic moving attains abnormal figures.
Du.iiig the great storm of January
1881, the Great Western had fifty passenger trains and a dozen goods trains
snowed up at different parts of their
system. Over a huudred niles of
snow-bound line had to be cleared,
and when the bill was paid it came
to $290,000. So great was the stoppage caused by that memorable storm,
that the Bristol, Exeter, and Plymouth mails were held up for twenty
four hours at Paddington, until the
line was partially opened.
During a prolonged storm it is not
uncommon ior a big railway to spend
$7,500 a day in clearing the line, and
their most formidublo weapon for
fighting the battle with the drifts is
the snow-plow. Towering 13 feet 0
inches high and weighing, when fully
equipped, nearly thirty tons, these
huge vehicles, shaped like the bows
of a ship, convey an impression of irresistible strength, especially when
propelled by two or three engines.
A railway snow-plow is built on
massive iron frame, carried on small
bogie wheels, just clearing rail level.
The steel cutting edge rise3 perpendicularly between inclined plates, tapering outwards to throw the snow
clear of the line.
Within the hollow body of the snow-
plow there is accommodation for about
forty men. Cushioned box seats, making in emergency, not bad sleeping
bunks, ate arranged round tlie sides.
Inside them are scores ol shovels
and picks, also screw jacks and
"ramps" for lilting derailed vehicles.
A good supply of provisions, provided
by the raHway .company, is taken "on
board" before starting on a journey,
which in rough weather may extend
for days. Two of the gang take turns
at preparing meals, for whioh purpose
the snow-plow is furnished with a
large stove. ..:
When'under way, and traveling
over smooth, dry snow, the sensatiou
inside a' plow is rather unique. The
show, divided by the cutting-edge,
streams up the inclined planes in twin
torrents. Where drifts abound, lull
slcam is put on, and, wilh a rush,
tlie enormous weight oi the engines
and plow, often three hundred tons
or more, is hurled against the obstruction. The plow buries itself in
the drift. Tlie Bpeed slackens mere
ami more. The attendant engines pant
fiercely. Round whirl the wheels,
slipping on the wet rails. Vainly, with
spur of fire, the drivers urge on their
iron steeds. But the compact phalanx
of snowflakes conquer, and tlie snow-
plow, big ns it is, has lo be ignomin-
fously backed out, retreated down the
line, and with a Hying start return,*
again to the attack.
Disguised at a Workman Hi Fooled thi
Ham Fortresi Guard.
From tbe researches made hy M.
Thirrla come some Interesting details
ot tbe escape of Louls Napoleon-from
tbe fortress of Bam, in northern
France, on May 25, 1840.
It seems tbat tbe sole credit for tbe
escape must lie wltb: Louis Napoleon
himself. He made his valet, Thclln,
buy a black wig, some rouge, a cap
which was scrubbed witb pumice
stone aud a pair of sabots. Tben be
cut off bis mustache, put on a blue
apron, a blue pair of trousers and a
.-lose fitting shirt of coarse stuff.
Some workmen were carrying out
tome repairs to that part of the fortress where tbe prince lodged, and this
gave color to bis disguise, so much ao
that the two watchmen entertained no
suspicions regarding lbe mun who
walked past tbem und out at the great
gate, a pipe In bis mouth and a plank
on bis shoulder. Tbe sergeant on
duty at the drawbridge was reading a
letter as be passed and look no notice
ot blm. It was tbeu ti o'clock lu tbe
Four times tbnt diy, tbe Inst time
atStn tbe aft.-moon, did the governor,
Dcmarle, send for tbo prince. Each
time Dr. Couneati replied that tbe
prisoner could not seo anybody because be bad taken medicine. Wben
at last tbe goveruor lost pntlence and
Went himself to the prince's room and
walked up to the bed on which tbe
supposed Invalid wns lying he discovered tbst a very presentable dummy
bad taken tbo placo of Louis Napoleon. Tbe discovery was made too
late. By tbat •time the fugitive was
ever tho Belgian »r,!.l''.'''.-l,arls Journal des Debates.
Welcomes Offered to Travelers Often
Beturncd missionaries, explorers
and those who travel in out-of-the-way
regions of the globe keep constantly
bringing back tales of the strange
ways much of mankind still have
with their guests.
With the Apingi tribe of Africa,
just below the Equator, the essence ef
hospitality is to include among the
presents oi food handed over to the
visitor a fat slave. "He is young and
tender," the donor says thinking that
no one can fail to approve of this
gilt, so much better than the fowls,
etc., that havo beeu thrown in. "Kill
bim for your evening meal." On the
other hand, the Navajo Indian considers the finest tribute lie can pay
is to have his wife shampoo the head
of the passing traveler with amole,
the root of a plant grown in Mexico
and some parts of the Southwest, tliat.
is a very good substitute for soap.
The Papuans of New Guinea in tho
Pacifio have an even more novel way
of showing great friendship for the
stranger. Water signifies peace and
satisfaction with tliem, so when a
boat approaches bearing people of
whom they approve at lirst sight they
springle water on thoir heat'.s and
dance wildly and gayly in the shallow water around the boat.
The average traveler would much
rather not become friends with a
.Terra del Fuegian, for the people of
that nationality know of no better way
of expressing liking and showing honor than by hugging the stranger. As
these savages of the tip-end of South
America are very nearly the 'dirties^
on record ,and as their bodies aria
covered with grease, clay and vermin,
such hugging is most offensive. It is
not to~be avoided, though, if any native of high rank takes a strong liking
to his visitor.
Tliere is a Siberian tribe that makes
a practice of eating a guest whom it
admires-or whose virtues it greallj
desires to emulate, in order, so the
story goes, that his virtue might abide
—"in their midst." The tourist, however, is generally speaking, safe in
this Russianized country.
If he visits the Tchuktchi close to
Behrlng's Straits and gets into one
of their big tents he will find a family
almost completely nude. The women
will not mind at all. If he passes
muster they will honor him and make
him feel at home by putting strings
of glass beads in their hair that has
been copiously covered with grease.
Then, of course, having been shown
this courtesy, he must stay in the
smoky stiffling atmosphere and sup
on hot broiled reindeer.
The visitor to an Abyssinian village must first sit under a tree and
let himself be observed. Then some
important individual will step forward and give liim the freedom of his
house. The Ashangos meet the traveler with dishes of red paint and the
man who does not paint himself at
once is definitely "queered" in that
village. The Zunis of New Mexico and
Arizona offer their guests, a "cocktail." lt is made ol mesquite beans
pounded in an earthen jar, parched
com and flour, and is reported to be
a very superior appetizer.
The black Batokas of tlie Zambesi
roll on their barks and deal themselves resounding slaps on their naked skins. If tlie rolling is prolonged
and the slaps and the attendant yelling very loud the guest is high in
favor. Some New Zealanders squat
on the ground and weep. The Nubians
wait anxiously for the coming visitor
and are eager to entertain. A jar ol
fresh water is always ready in each
house of the tribe ior the stranger
and no one else. Tlie Kaffirs assure
eacn white visitor that lie ranks as a
chief and make good in tha way they
entertain him.
Lact Blouse With
Long Fichu Ends.
The coat of tbls blue silk scrga
tailored suit being removed, the oddly,
draped blouse Is revealed. This blouse
is of cream shadow lace, and tbe long
fichu ends hang below tbe cutaway
fronts of tbe coat ,-,
Boudoir of tht Kiuti.
One of tbe strangest boudoirs ln tha
world ls that belonging to the Princess
Abomelsk-Lazsrew of Florence, Italy,
a member ot the Russian family ot the
The small room ls lo the famous villa
of Pratollnn, outside Florence, near
Flesole, and all the pictures, furniture,
lights nnd ornaments represent the os-
culatory art In tbe becks of chairs
are cbcrubs In tbe act of kissing each
other; ln the chandeliers ere pairs of
doves with tbelr beaks touching. Even
tbe electric bell on the table near tha
princess' couch Is made of two little
peasant figures, nnd the sound comes
only wben tbeir lips toucb. There are
dainty pictures of sll the great love
scenes ln history nnd romance, the
leavetaklng of Romeo, the farewell of
Mary Stuart and David Rlzzio, tba
Huguenot lovers, Launcelet and Guinevere and their unhappy followers,
Francesca da Rlmlnl and Paolo. Ths
cushions of fine embroidered silk or
tapestry show rustic love scenes wherein tbe actors are saluting eacb otber
in vigorous fashion. Tbe princess bas
passed years ln gathering ber Cupid
trophies, and ber room ln that wonderful villa is filled with the treasures e*
tbe Medici.
In Vaudeville.
O shades nf Ions forjolleh tlirs
Who broke your way through fortunn
J_ook down from out tht stellar tract
And watch great Bornhirdt's balf hour
act I
O happy bosnli thit bent serene
Where derrick trod or mighty Keen.
Now cry farcweH-for woe or well,
Oreal Bat-all lump! to vnualevlllil
-Cleveland Plain Dealt*
Nationally Diiguittd.
"How does Brown llko tbe high poil
tion ho was recently promoted to.''
"Not very well."
"But I thought It was pnying hlui
$10,000 a year?"
"So It ts. But he's discovered thnt
bis employers expect him to earn lt."-
Detrolt Free Press.
When Customers Enter They Are Almost Compelled te Buy.
First and foremost lbe English excel
In salesmanship. Once bavlng got
a possible purchaser inside tho door,
they reason be sbould be made profitable to thorn. Tbe floor manager docs
not assume tbnt attitudo ot royal Indifference as with us. He watches the
struggle beween salesperson and customer. If the latter shows signs of escaping Into the open wltb his purse Intact another clerk In brought forward
as n re-enforcement Somo establishments still lay fines on clerks wbo do
not effect sales, but the system ot Inciting the sales force to Us utmost efforts by giving percentages Is oow
coming luto vogue.
The method that London stores have
of letting a cash girl conduct a customer wbo bas finished his purchases
to a central cash desk and/wrapplng
couuter, where he stands In line, keeping an anxious eye on bis goods till
they are parcelled, seems to us archaic
and cumbersome. An Oxford street
merchant, however, reasons differently:
"When a patron has finished his purchases he Is better out of tbe way ot
new customers. English men and women prefer privacy when they are making purchases, which would be Impossible wero customers allowed to sit at
(be counter, awaiting their packages.
Then thc wrapping force works more
rapidly when tho patron watches and
urges haste."
1 did not see how tbst particular
force could work nny more slowly, but
his other argument mlgbt bave soma
Queer Itnprtiiitn tht  Emperor Made
Upon Counttti Peteoka.
We waited lather long, and lt must
be acknowledged our curiosity wns not
unmlnglcd wltb fright   Of n sudden
tho silence was broken by a swift rumor, tho wings of the door opened
noisily, and M. de Talleyrand advanced, with a loud and Intelligible voice
uttering the magle word tbnt made the
[ world tremble, "Tho emperor."   Immediately Napoleon mnde bis uppcarnnca
I und bolted for u minute as if to ba
So mnny portraits exist of this nslon-
Ishiug man, his history hns been so
j much written nbout, all tho stories told
I by the children of bis old soldiers will
I live so long, that tbe generations to
! come will know him almost as well as
| ourselves.    But what will bo dllllcult
I to grasp is bow deep nnd unexpected
| lho Impression was which those felt
wbo saw bim for tho first lime.
As for me, I experienced n sort ot
! stupor,   a   mute  surprise,   like   thut
! which seizes ono nt tbe aspect of a
' prodigy. Jt seemed to me thnt ho wore
I un aureole.   Tho only thought I could
■ frame when, I recovered from this Ursl
i shock was that such a being could uut
J possibly die; lhat such n mighty orgnn-
| Ita'lou,   such   a   stupendous   genius,
! sbould   never   perish.    1   inwardly
! awarded   him   double  Jnimortnllty.-
Froin the Memoirs of the Countess Po>
A Wilt dirt.
The baseball player gazed softly at
"Would yon sign with me for tha
game of life?" he whispered tenderly.
"That will depend somewhat on your
batting average snd your capacity for
making borne runs," she replied-Ba*>
Mr a Weekly. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Dr.  Simmons,    dentist,    Morrison
block.    Phone R 39.
liob Fitzsimmons and bis company gave a porformance at the
Orand Forks opera bouse on Monday evening to a large audience.
By comparing Mr. FitzBimmons'
/ former position of affluence and popularity witb his condition of today,
when, in order to earn a livelihood,
he is compelled to take in the one-
night stands, a moral might easily
be extracted therefrom. But tbe
wise man does not need to be told
what this moral is; and the unwise
thinks he is too wise to profit by it
even if he were told.
The best way to kill weedB on
lots in the business oentre is to erect
three storey brick blocks on them.
If that does not prove effective, %dd
another etorey to tbe buildings.
Joseph L. Manly arrived from
Chesaw on Tuesday to mow the
weeds in his orchard;' south of the
Kettle river, near this city. Mr.
Manly will probably stump the state
of Washington for Taft this fall.
Gorman West, an old-timer ofthe
Boundary, and recently proprietor
of the Westbridge hotel, died in the
Greenwood hospital on Monday.
C. E. Laurence, of Kamloops,
field member of the conservation
commission, spent Monday and
Tuesday in the city gathering data
for this department of the government.
A special meeting of the Woman's
Auxiliary of Holy Trinity church
will be held on Monday afternoon,.
July 15, at 3 o'clock, in the Parish
Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Orand Forks.
J. B. Fleming, principal of tbe
Grand Forks high school, returned
on Tuesday from a short visit to
FOR SALE—32° acres of good farm
land, partly improved, with young
orchard. Write for particulars.
Address Box 21, Green/ttood. B. C.
Neil Matheson, of the Granby
smelter, submitted to a surgical
operation at the Cottage hospital on
Saturday last. His recovery is progressing favorably.
For Sale, at a Big Bargain—Five-
room house and one lot on First
street. Bath-room and toilet in
house; good cellar, stable and woodshed; lots of small fruit. For price,
terms and further particulars npply
on premises.    W. J. Meagher.
A. A. Frechette, the Oreenwood
hamessmaker, who was formerly
engaged in business in this city, was
a Grand Forks visitor on Tuesday.
"How did that story pair out about
the man up in the Bronx who found
tlie big hailstone on his back stoop
this morning!" asked the city editor.
"Nothing in it," replied the reporter, "He discovered it wasn't a hailstone after all, The iceman left it
Arthur Robert Mann, the well
known druggist of this city, and
Miss Beatrice A. Tovey, of Peterborough, Ont., were married in the
latter city on the 22d ult. The Peterborough Examiner of the 24th ult.
gives the following account of the
At 2:30 o'clock on Saturday afternoon the Charlotte street Methodist
cburcb was the scene of a pretty
June wedding, when tbe marriage
wus solemnized of Miss Beatrice A.
Tovey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George J. Tovey, to Arthur Robert
Mann, of Gran d Forks, B.C., formerly of Peterborough. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. G. W. Henderson in the presence of a large
number of friends of the young
couple. The church looked en fete
under the decoration of marguerites,
the work of the biide's young lady
friends. The bride wore a beautiful
gown of white Duchesse satin,
trimmed with pearls and lace. As
the bridal party entered the church
Mendelssohn's wedding march was
played by Miss Clarry. The bride
was given away by ber brother, Geo.
H. Tovey, in the absence of her
father. Her niece, Miss Vera Tovey,
was an ideal little flower girl.
During tbe ceremony Mrs. Bruce
Hughes sang, "0 Promise Me." Afterwards tbe wedding party drove to
the bride's home, 463 King Btreet,
where luncheon was served. Mr.
and Mrs. Mann left on the 5:30 G.T.
R. train for Rochester, New York
and Atlantic City, The bride wore
a tan travelling suit and tan hat
trimmed with corn flowers. Mr. aud
Mrs. Mann will return to Peterborough tor a short time before leaving for their future home in Graud
The rose has one great beauty
which many are unfamiliar with or
overlook. It pays to be liberal with
them to your f riends. If you want
plenty of good roses every morning
cut off bunches and take tbem to
tbe office as offerings to the stenographers who may not be so fortunate as not to bave a rose garden.
This is the practical way of pruning the rose for size of flower and to
prolong the blooming period. But if
you are selfish and stingy and propose to keep all tbe floral beauties
for himself, to let tbem. bloom and
die upon the plants, you will have
a few meaBely, miserable little speci
mens and the roses will last but a
few days. Make it a rule to never
let a rose w tber upon the bush—
cut it off, wilh a liberal stem, ut lbe
height of its bloom and give it to
some one, not because you love
tbem, but because you love the
roses. And nature will repay your
generosity by giving you more and
belter roses thau you ever before enjoyed.
The rose is the one flower that exemplifies the beauty of giving, for
the more you give away tbe more
you have. And therein rests its
greatest charm,
Graham Ranch for Sale.—The old
Graham ranch of 312 ncres, near
Cascade, is for sale on easy terms.
Address owner, W. K. ..sling, Ross
land, B. C.
Suits to Order S18 iw'ard.
II We are agents for some of the leading tailoring estab
lisliments in the east. When you order from us you have
the advantage of being measured by a practical tailor,
ensuring perfect fit. We guarantee satisfaction.
If Our spring stock of Scotch Tweeds and English Worsteds is Detter than ever. They are the best you can buy.
We guarantee you the best made clothes in the country
at the lowest prices. We always have men that know
their business making these clothes. Call and see our
goods and prices. We want your trade, and we can give
you satisfaction.
Geo. E. Massie, the Reliable Tailor
Rev. Edward A.Wilson having been
restored to health by simple means, after suffering for several years with a
severe affection and that dread disease
CONSUMPTION, I am anxious in
his behalf to make known to his fellow
sufferers the means of his cure. To
any one who desires itl will send (free
of chatge) a -full description of his
cure. You will find it a wonderful
lung and throat maladies. I hope all
suffers will try Mr. Wilson's remedy,
as it is invaluable. Those desiring the
description, whieh will cost them
nothing, and may prove a blessing,
will please address,Clmrles A. Abbott,
60 Ann Street, New York City.
Chapman 8 Walker,Ltd
P. O. BOX 1353 44S SEYMOUR ST.
MeHN-ta. CraiHHley Bros.. Manoheeter, Bug.
Ushers ot Gaai Proaluorr Plante and Oil
Kngitiei for general pOWer OP eleetrloul
lighting purposes.
Messrs. Dlok, Kerr at Co., Ltd., Preston,
England. Equipment for Mines and Contractors Light Locomotives (stea.ni and
electrical), etc.
Sterling Telephone Co., portable shot-
ftrjng machines for miners, contractors,
prospectors. The best on the market.
Write for particulars.
Motors, Gelieratos. Rlcotrioal Supplies-
Eleetrloul Heating  aud Cooking Apparu
tua, Storage Katteries, etc.
Your enquiries will receive our prompt
attention. Write for Information.
' Metal Quotations
New York, July 4.—Silver 61J;
standard copper, $16.25(o;17.0U,
London, July 4.—Silver, 28J;
lead, £ 16 10s.
Mining Stock Quotations
Spokane, July 4.—The follow
ing are today's opening quotations for
the stocks mentioned:
Bid. Asked
Granby "Consolidated. 5.5.00 58.00
B. C.   Copper.       5.75     6.75
(I'lil'liitied Annually)
Kiint-lea traders  throughout   the   world   tu
ooiumimtcate dlreot with English
In each class of gooda. Besides being u complete commercial guide to London and its
suburbs, the directory contains Httf of
with the Goods they «htp, and the Colonial
and Foreign Market*they supply;
arranged uuder the Forts to which they sail,
and Indicating the approximate Sallinga;
of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., In
the principuliirnvinclal towns and Industrial
centres of the Uulted Kingdom.
A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt uf Postal
Order for 208.
Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise
Iheir trade cards for £1. or larger advertisements from £3.
25, Abclwreh Lane, London, E.C.
Dry" four-foot Fir and Tamarac.   Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attentionto phone orders
A. GALLOWAY, JT.L. Colombia p. o,
 — * ——^—-—~m-ms**********************
We are prepared to do
all kinds of
Commercial Printing
On the shortest notice and in
the most up-to-date style
t '•*.
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundnry Country, employ com
petent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and .Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dales nnd Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Curds,
Lodge Constitutions nnd By-laws.
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills oi   Fare nnd  Menu   Cards,
Announcements   and Counter
Pads,   Wedding  Stationery.
Everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
•the kind  we do—is  in   itself
an advertisement, and a  trial
order .will convince you that our stoek and  workmanship are of the best.    Let us estimate on vour ordor.
We guarantee satisfaction.
U\)t Jfrm -print Stojjj
Grand Forks Transfer
Trunks to and From Stations
Mclntyre   & Clayton, Prop*.
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
Downey's Cigar Store
A Com pl kt it Stock of
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Fresh Consignment of
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Palace Barber Shop
Kaior Honing a Special y.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Door North of Granby Hotel.
First Street,
Tram Marks
Copyright* Ac
Annme rendtnt • -ketch and deKrlntkn ner
fraleklv Mceart_i.ii our opinion free wiietuer an
■em free, I'Meit aioncr for ••curiiifpateni*.
Patent* un throort Mnnn STS. reoe»e
•fKUIuUM, without murae, IntM
.Scientific fltttrftti.
A h«ii!io«ael» Uluatrated weeUj*. (meat oir-
Honey in Economy
Claaalfle* Wul Aaa. .r* *m
•CMomlcal«Ml a SecUve aiMKMl
*t reachlaf Ih* bavin* aaMia.
Their email coot la **l *xx **w
*****. hts, m> lavaataeat wfcMt
•Hli ■ " "
Dr. de Van's Pemale Pills
all cheti
IB a box, or tnree ior eiu.    maniaa, »aa aiaa j tfluuM"..
I Th* SeolwU Drag Co., M. OMtarlaw, Ont
■erathae portion ol t
, cheap imitation!.  —
a box, or three for 110.
Ilngly powerful In regulating the
•the lemale lyitem.  sXttau
, da **>'• an told at
Mailed to inr address.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items