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The Evening Sun May 5, 1911

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Tenth Year—No. 26
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. May 5, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Experiments to determine the
amount ot water which will give the
best result* in tree growth, quality
and yield of fruit and to ascertain the
influence pf alfalfa, clover aud
vetches as cover crops, are being made
at Zillah and Giandview, Wash., under the direction of Stephen 0. Jayne,
of Spokane, manager of .the department of irrigation investigations of the
United States department. The purpose of the tests is to gain knowledge
of what will aid the irrigation farmer
in the way of greater efficiency and
results by economy of effort. "The
growth of fruit trees leads to the
gradual exhaustion of the soil and the
depletion of plant food." says Mr.
Jayne. "It is detrimental to the
physical, as well as the chemical, constituents of the soil. The prohlem is
how to counteract this. Leguminous
crops, such as alfalfa, clovers and
vetches, absorb nitrogenous substance
from the air, fix it in tbe soil and
thereby feed ttie trees and also add
the needed humus to the soil. They
•re better agents for covering than
garden truck, which exhausts the soil
without much compensation. In irrigation it often happens too much
•rater is used, leading to expensive
disappointment. It hu been conclusively proved that two feet of water
gives almost as much yield as four
fort, I am carrying out an interesting experiment ot growing alfalfa in
galvanized iron tanks, two feet in
diameter and four feet deep, holding a
half ton of soil. Alfalfa is sown and
water supplied by sub irrigating pipes
to reduce the loss by evaporation to a
minimum. The water applied during
the season i« carefully,weighed, and
thus tha amount required to produce
a given amount of alfalfa will be determined. Allowance must be made
for the nature of different soils."
vice of tbe church on tbe 14th inst.
every one in tbe congregation will
have the opportunity of joining them
in the observance of "Mothers'
Day." The pastor will preach a
sermon suited to the occasion, and
special music will be rendered.
Every one is cordially invited to be
present. Last year "Mothers' Day"
wat observed at this cburcb at both
the morning and evening services.
This year only tbe morning service
will be specially given to tbis idea.
Following are the locations, certificates of work, bills of gale, etc.,
recorded in the Government office at
Grand Forks, B. C, of the Grand
Forks mining division, from April
21 to May 4, inclusive.
Helen, south end of Chas. Ruckle's
ranch, Fred H. Knight; Portland,
south end of Chas. Ruckle's ranch,
Geo. L. Wolf; Spokane, south end
of Chas. Ruckle's ranch, A. H.
Xoyes; Lucky Friday, south end of
Chas. Ruckle's ranch, Leo Mader;
Champion, relocation of Champion,
Summit camp, J. A. McMaster.
L. K., Coryell, Richard Fowlie;
Morning fraction, Summit camp,
Ludlow et al ; Carlton, Clift"n, Lone
Hand and Lone Hand fraction,
Hugh Breakell;' Comet, Summit
camp, 1). K. McElmon! Neptune
fraction, Hardy mountain, R. W,
New York, Brown's camp, Wm.
A. Pownder.
Mothers' Day
The second Sunday in May has
been set apart by many organizations on the American continent as
the day when the membership shall
in a special way honor the memory
of "mother." The adult Bible class
of the local Baptist Sunday school is
arranging that at the morning ser-
Strange Legal Tangle
The new "Siamese twins" Rosa
and Jasofa Blazek, are the joint heroines of a strange legal tangle at Hanover.
The twins, who hare been on exhibition, broke a contract with their
manager, and when sued Rosa swore
that she was a pauper, while Jasofa
refused to plead. As a consequence
the court issued a warrant for Jasofa
and a heartless bailiff was despatched
to arrest her.
As the twins are grown together,
the officer took both to prison,thereby
overstepping his authority. Rosa immediately applied tor an injunction,
and as she could not be liberated with
out Jasofa, Jasofa too was released.
Now it turns out that the release of
Jasofa constitutes contempt of court,
just as the imprisonment of Rosa was
illegal under the law.
The bailiff who arrested Rosa has
been severely reprimanded, and the
judge who relea sed Jasofa has been
called to account by the minister of
R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at tbis
port, makes the following detailed report
■if the custi.ms receipts at the various
sub-1 ustoms offic a, .b repirtrd loth*
chief office in this city, lor tbe month ol
Orand Forks  $3,04640
Phoenix     1,106 53
Cascade 1         6413
Carson         29 20
Total 14246.26
The record of the rainfall at this
since the installation of the government rain gauge on Cooper Bros',
ranch is:
, inches ,
Rainfall. Snowfall
January  14.90
February     .19 7.00
March 44 1.00
April 83
In April, 1910. the rainfall was
only .29.
Highest temperature during the
month. April 24th, 78°; lowest,
April 4th, 20°. Highest tempera
ture for past week, April 24th, 78°
lowest, April 26th, 29°.
Financial Statei
The following is the tin.
ment of the Grand Korks
church for the fiscal year
Collections und suhscrip
mial state-
Total receipts	
Deficit 1909-1910	
Note with interest	
t     13.35
. l.OCO.OO
.     138.80
Other    maintenance  and
Total expenditures	
From a circular to The Sun, it is
noticed tbat the agricultural department has secured a good array of
talent tor the regular course of
spring lectures on a variety of subjects before the var ous farmers' institutes in the province. Grand
Forks has been omitted from the
itinerary, which would naturally lead one to infer tbat the department considers that the farmers
of this district have graduated in
scientific farming.
week on account of an epidemic of
The big flume at the Granby
smelter, in which a thirty-foot break
occurred last week, is being repaired. 	
Every indication points to the
largest fruit crop in this valley this
year ever recorded.
F. W. McLaine has been appointed official administrator for the
Greenwood riding.
W. B. Cochrane bas returned from
the coast.
During the month of May a service of Bong will be conducted by the
pastor of the Baptist church at the
regular evening services. The Alexander Song Book will be used.
People who enjoy singing are invited
to attend and join heartily in these
services. The service will start
promptly at 7:30 p.m., and will last
one hour only.
W. A. Williams, local manager of
the Granby smelter, accompanied by
a dozen otber officials of the company, sailed from Seattle last Sunday for tbe Portland Canal mining
district, where the party will inspect tbe Hidden creek mine, which
is now being worked under bond by
the Granby company.
The Northwest Amusement company will open its shows and attractions for a week's engagement
near the tennis grounds in tbis city
next Monday, Tbe coinpany has
been doing a big business in Spokane all this week.
A complimentary banquet will be
tendered J. E McAllister, tbe retiring manager of the British Columbia
Copper company, wbo will shortly
move to New York, at the Windsor
hotel in Greenwood next Tuesday
Tbe members of tbe junior branch
of the Woman's Auxiliary of Holy
Trinity church will hold a sale of
needlework and serve lea at the
rectory on Thursday afternoon, May
11. from 3 to 7 o'clock.
The adult Bible claw of Knox
Presbyterian church will bold ap ice
cream social on the manse lawn on
Friday evening, May 12th, commencing at 7 o'clock. Ice cream,
cake and tea will be for sale at the
usual prices.
The warm weather and copious
rains during the past week have
raised tbe waters both in the North
Fork and tne main river cansidera-
bly, and the sawlogs have commenced to flout down the streams.
Pointers forthe Gardner
Pick oft all the blossoms from
newly-set strawberry beds; thus you
send all the plants' strength back into
themselves—in growth. It is unwise
to let plants fruit the first season.
Two ounces of fresh white hellebore
steeped in one gallon of water, used
as .a spray, is the best remedy for
currant and gooseberry worms. But it
must be use early, when the first
worms appear.    Watch for them.
Surplus suckers in backberry or red
raspberry patches should be treated
just like weeds; don't let the rows get
too wide or too thick. But do not hoe
up all the new shoots coining up in
the rows; remember that our berry
crop next year will be borne on the
canes which are grown this season.
Many fruit growers advise that the
new growth of raspberry and black
berry canes which ara to furnish the
fruit next year, should be pinched off
when about 18 inches high.
Children's Definitions
The late Frederic R. Coudert, the
noted lawyer and wit, had a great
kindness for children. He collected
indofaligably the quaint -sayings of
children, and one of the treasures of
his library was a small manuscript
volume filled with definitions that
children had composed. The volume
was called "A Child's Dictionary,"
and these are some of the definitions
that Mr. Coudert would read from
the book:
Dust—Mud with the juice squeezed
out of it.
Snoring—Letting off sleep.
Backbiter—A mosquito.
Fan—A thing to brush   the  warm
oft with.
Ice—Water  that  went to sleep in
the cold.
Apples—The   bubbles  that   apple
trees blow.
Tbe farmers will soon Im through
with their spring work. Then they
will have nothing more to do
until it is time to collect the money
for tbeir crops.
C. J. punbury, who recently resigned bis position us chief constable
! of tbe Boundary district, has been
appointed chief of police of Greenwood.
Peter A. 'L. Pare is installing an
irrigation system. Tbe Sun, in its
next isue, intends to give the enterprise the proper amount of publicity.
The public schools tf Greenwood
were   closed  last Monday  for two
A Clever Swindle
The   latest   swindle  worked  by a
sharper in one of the cities is an apt
illustration of the ability of  deadbeat
: fakirs to catch not only the ignorant
J but all others who are not  constantly ■
* on guard.    This swindler walked into
a jewelry stun'and  selecting a t\25
i watch, left a cheque, for  $000 on   an '
j out-of-town   Imnk,   with instructions!
that tho watch he regulated anil  that
li ■ would collie after it and his change
a week Inter.    On   returning  lie   was
! informed that his cheque was no gtHxl,
"Well, that's strange," he said, "it's
the second time, the   bank   has   done'
I that on ine.    But here's your   money
jfor   your   money."    He counted out
11125 in ourrenoy and started for the
(Iihi.i.    "Oh,   yen;" he   said,   turning
around, "you had better give mo  that
cheque."    It   was willingly   handed
over to him.    On the  hack   was   the
jeweler's endorsement.    With this the
mau went to the bank, ynt it easheil,
and whs never heard of afterwards.
District Fire Warden Mix went
up to Greenwood this week to assist
in fighting a bad bush fire at Dead-
wood. Tbe fire iB reported to have
been fierce, but with the help of the
miners of the district it was extinguished before much damage had
been done. During the week t bush
fire also started at Sheep creek, but
it was quikly got under control. As
soon as the weather becomes favorable Mr. Mix intends to make a trip
up the North Fork for the purpose of
burning tbe rubbish and all inflammable material around tbe bridges
in order to afford them greater protection in the event of forest fires
this summer. • The same course will
be pursued at all dangerous points
along tbe C. P. R. light of way.
The Planting'of Trees
Once, when the world was younger
and life was less complex, men and
trees were better acquainted than
they have heen in later years. Tbe
tongues of trees were not a mere figure of speech; the dryads and otber
wood nymphs peopled every leafy
covert But tbese times have long
since passed away. They were followed by ages in which tbe tree was
simply a useful thing for ships and
houses and bridges.
Iu our generation there is a re
newed appreciation ol the iree and
a closer compnnship with it. We
find that it teaches lessons; we see in
it a symbol; we value it for many
things more peunanent than the
lumber which soon decays. So it
has come about that trees are
planted and cared for—millions and
millions of them every year—and
the love of tbe tree is encouraged in
every youthful heart.
Arbor day, whicn was established
in Nebraska less tban forty years
ago. is now observed in every state
and in many foreign lands. In
Texas it falls late in February, and
in some of tbe northern states from
Maine to Montana, it is not celebrated until May is here. Japan has
celebrated Arbor day upon November 3 for thirty years.
A Chicago man bas recently offered to pay for setting out trees
along miles of highway in his native
town in New England. Absent sons
often remember tbeir home towns
with substantial gifts—libraries,
churches, town halls, monuments,
school buildings, memorial bridges
and shade Irtes along the highways
are worthy to be included in the list.
But great wealth is not needed by
those who desire to enriah a community and bless posterity by planting trees.
All other holidays look to thc
past; Arbor duy looks forward to the
years to come. It is but a means to
sn end. The care and protection of
the trees are no less Important than
thc planting. He who plants a tree
plants many good thingc for the future, but they may all lie lost if the
spirit of Arbor day is not kept alive
througo the whole year.—Youth's
The Spinners
Mrs. Gowland's sewing class will
hold their first sale of useful and
fancy articles, on Mr. Gowland's
lawn, on Saturday, May 6th. from I
to 7 o'clock. The girls will serve
tea, sandwiches and cake for 15 cents.
Also on sale, home -made randy, ('nine
and take a cup of tea or a dish of ice
cream with the girls. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Author ol
Tha Crlmaon Blind: The Cardinal
Moth: Tha Welsht of the Orown;
Tha Oorner House; The Slaves ef
Silence; Oraven Fortune; Tha
Fatal Dose; Netta.
There was something so utterly sad
and hopeless in this that Gurdon averted his eyes from the girl's face. He
glanced in the direction of the door;
then it required all his self control lu
repress a cry, for in the comparative
gloom of thc passage beyond he could
just make out the figure of Vera, who
stood there with her linger on her lip
as if imposing silence. He could see
that in her hand she held something
that looked like a chisel. A moment
later she flitted away once more, leav
ing Gurdon to puzzle his brain as'to
what it ull meant.
"I am sorry for all this," the cripple said. "You have entirely by accident come face to face with a phase
in my life which is sacred and inviolate. Really, if I had no other reason for reducing you to silence, this
would be a sufficiently powerful inducement. My dear Beth, I really
must ask you ——"
Whatever the cripple might have
intended to say, the speech was never
finished; for, at that moment, the
electric    lights    vanished    suddenly,
fdunging the whole house into ubso-
ute "darkness. A moment later, footsteps came hurrying' along ^he hall,
and a voice waa heard to say that thu
fuse from the meter had gone, and it
would be impossible to turn on the
light again until the officials , had
heen ciilled in to repair the damage.
At the sume moment Gurdon rose to
his feet and crept quietly in the direction of the door. Here, at any
rate, was a chance of escape, for that
his life was in dire peril Gurdon had
felt for some little time. He bad
hardly reached the doorway when he
felt a slim hand touch his and he
was guided from the room into the
passage beyond. He could give a
pretty fair idea ns to the owner of
the slim fingers that trembled in his
own, but he made no remark; he allowed himself to be led on till his
feet stumbled against some stairs.
"This way," a voice whispered.
"Pay nothing, make no protest. You
will be quit! safe from further harm."
Gurdon did exactly us he was told.
He found himself presently nt the top
of a staircase, nnd a little later i.i a
room, the door of which was closed
very quietly by his guide.
"I think I can guess whom f hnve
to thank for this," Gurdon murmured. "But why did you not take me
to the front door, or the hack entrance leading to the garden? It, was
lucky for me that the lights failed
at the critical moment—a piece of
nominal good fortune, such as usually
only happens in a story. But I should
feel a great deal safer if I were on
the other side of the front door."
"Thnt is quite impossible," Vera
said for she it wus who hnd come to
Gurdon's rescue. "Both doora nre
locked, nnd all the rooms on the
ground floor nre furnished with shutters. As to the lights going out, I
am responsible for it. 1 learnt all
about the electric light when I lived
in a mining camp in Mexico. I had
only to remove one of the lamps nnd
apply my chisel to the two poles and
thereby put out every fuse 1.1 the
house. That is why the light failed,
as it occurred to me that ih the confusion that followed the darkness, I
should be ill a position to save you.
But you little realize how near vou
hnve heen to death to-night. And,
why, oh why, did you follow me in
this way? It was very wrong of you."
"It was Venner's idea," Gurdun
said. "He had a Btrunge tear that
you were going into some danger.
He asked me to fo'low you and I did
so. As to the manner of my getting
here  "
"I know 1*111 about that," Vera
said hurriedly. "I hnve been listen
ing to your conversation. I dare sny
you are curious to know something
more about this strange household,
hut lor the present, you will he fur
better employed in getting nway from
it. I shall tint he ensy in my mind
till you are once more in the street.
Gurdon waited to henr whnt I.i.
companion was going to say now.
He had made up Irs mind to pine"
himself implicitly in her hands, and
M her decide for the best, Evidently
he had found himself in a kind ot
lunatic asylum, where one inhabitant
nt least had developed a dangerous
lorm of homicidal mania, and he had
a pretty sure conclusion that Vera
had saved his life. It was no im,
now to ask questions, that wouln
come Inter on.
"I am sure I am nwfullv grateful
to you," Gurdon snid. "Who nre
these peonle, und why do thev behave in this insene fashion? This is
not exactly the kind of mennge "0
expects to find in one of the best an-
pointed mansions in the west end."
"I enn fell you nothing about it,"
vera snid. There wns n ninrk*"l cold-
ll "ss in her voice that told Gordon he
was uoing too fur. "I can tell you
nothing. One thing yon may rest" assured of—I am in no kind of dnnger
nor am I likely to be. My concern
chiefly at the present moment is witl.
you. I want you to get back as soon
as you can to the Great Empire Hotel, and. ease Gerald's mind as to
"i hardly like to go without you,"
Gurdon murmured.
"But you  must." Vera    protestea
"I am ns absolutely safe here as if )
i were in my own room.    Now, conic
! this way.    I dare not strike a light.
11 cun only take you by the hand and
j lend you  to the top of the    house.
Every inch of the place is perfectly
familiar to me and you are not like-
I ly to come to the lenst harm. Please
j don't waste any more time."
Gurdon yielded against his better
judgment. A moment or two later he
found himself climbing through a
skylight on to the flat leads at the
top of the house. By the light of the
town he could now set what he was
doing, and pretty well where he wns.
From the leads h» could look down
into the gnrden, though, ns yet, he
could not discern any avenue of
"The thing is quite easy." Vera
explnined. "The late occupant of
the house had a nervous dread of
fire, and from every floor he had a
series of rope ladders nrrnnged. See.
there is one fixed to the chimney. I
have onlv to throw it over, nnd you
can reach the eart'en without delay;
then I will pull the. ladder up neain
nnd no one will he the wiser. Now,
nlease leii"e me without any further
delay in the absolute assurance thnt
I shell be bnck again within an
A few minutes later Gurdon was1 in
the street again, making his wnv to
the hotel where Venner was awaiting
It was a strange story that he hnd
to tell, a very thrilling nnd interest,
ing adventure, but ce which, after
all, still further complicnted the mys-
torv and rendered it almost unintelligible.
"Arid you mean to sav yon hnve
actually been face to face with oui
cripple fri*>nd?" Venner s-id. "Y*ni
menn to rjiv that he wonld ectuallv
have murdered you if Ver** hnd not
Interfered in that providential manner? I supoose I must, n-eept your
assurance that sh» is Absolutely 'safe
though I ce.n't help feeling she has
exaggerated her own position. I nm
terribly anxious about. h"r. I hnve
pn idea which 1 should like to cerry
out. I feel tolenblv sure that this
picturesoue crinple of ours could tell
os everything that'we want to know.
Besides unl"ss I r,o something I shfll.
go mud. Whnt do vou snv to pnying
the interesting eripn'e a visit to-mo-
row night, and forcing him to tel.
us everything?"
Gordon shook his hend: he wns not
particularly impressed with the suggestion thet Venner had made.
"Of coui-s*! we could get into the
house easily enough," he said. "Now
thnt 1 know the secret of the cellar,
there will b« no difficulty about that.
Still, don't you think it seems rether
ridiculous to try this sort of thing
when yonr wife is in a position to
tell vou the whole thing?"
"But fhe wonld decline to do nny-
thing of the kin*'." Venner protested. "She hns told me that her lips
ere sealed: she haR even no explanation to offer for the way in which
she left me within hn!f un hour of
our becoming man nnd wife. I should
almost be justified in forcing her to
speak, hut, you sse, I cannot do thut.
Therefore I must treat her in a way
as if she were one of our enemies. I
have a very strong fancy for pnying
our cripple friend a visit, nnd, if th*>
worst came to the worst, we could
convince hiin that we are emphatically not on the side of Mark Fenwick. At uny rate, I mean to have
a try, and ,f you don't like to come
in  "
"Oh, I'll come in fast enough,"
Gurdon suid. -"You had better meet
me to-morrow night nt my rooms, Raj
about eleven; then we will see what
we can do with a view to the solution of the mystery."
At the appointed time, Venner duly
put in an appearance. He was clothed in a dark suit nnd cap, Gordon
donning a similar costume. Under
his arm Venner had a small brown
paper parcel.
"What have you got there?" Gurdon asked.
"A pnir of tennis shoes." wns the
response.    "And if you take my advice, you would hnve u puir too. My
iden is to tnke off one's hoots directly one gets into the seclusion ot the
garden and chnnge into these shoes.
Now. come along, let's get it over."
It wns nn easy matter to reach the
gurileii   without being  observed,  nnd
in a very short time the two friends
were standing close to the  windows
of the large room nl the bnck of the
house.   There wns not so much ns a
glimmer of light lo be seen anywhere
within.    Very  cautiously    they    felt
their way along until  they came at
length to the grating through whic'i.
Gurdon  bud   mnde  so  dramatic    nn
entrance the night hefor".    He too1.-
from his pocki>t a box of vestas and
ventured to strike one.    He held  it
down close to the   ground,    shndinc I
the tiny point of flame with his hand I
"Here is a bit of luck    to   begin j
with," he chuckled.    "They haven't
fastened this grating up ngain.      f
suppose  my escape last night mils'
hnve upset them.    At nny rat-*, her*?. I
is n we.-.' into the house without run-1
oing the risk  of beina   nrr"»ted   fir j
burglary, nnd if the police did catch
us we should find i: nn exceedingly j
awkward matter to frame an excuse !
to satisfy a magistrate." I
"Thnt seemR nil right," Venner snid
"When we get into the cellar, it's nny
odds thnt we find the door of the
stairs lock"d. I don't supnose th-'
grating has been forgotten.   You see,
it is not such an easy matter to get
the British workman to do a job on
the spur of the moment."
"Well, come along; we shall soon
ascertuin that," Gurdon said. "Oncrf
down these steps, we shall be able to
use our matches.'
lihey crept cautiously down the
stairs into the damp and mouldy cellar; thence up the steps on the other
side, where Gurdon * lighted one of
his matches. The door was closed,
but it yielded quite easily to the
touch, and at length the two men
were in the part of the house which
wus given over to the use of the serr
vant:. So far as they could judge
the place was absolutely deserted.
Doubtless the domestic staff had retired to bed. All the same it seemed
strange to find no signs of life in the
kitchen. The stove was cold, and
though the grate was full of cinders,
it was quite apparent thnt no fire
had been lighted there for the pnst
lour and twenty hours. Again, there
was no furniture in the kitchen besides a large table and n couple of
chjiirs. The dressers were empty,
and the shelves deprived of their
usual burden.
"This is a precious odd thing,"
Venlier murmured. "Perhaps we
shnll hnve better luck on the dining
room floor. I suppose we had better
not turn on the lights I"
"Thnt would he too risky," Gurdon snid. "However. I have plenty
of matches, which will serve our purpose equally  well."
On cautiously reaching the hall a
further surprise, awaited the intruders.
There wns absolutely nothing there—
not so much ns an umbrella stnnd.
The marble floor wns swept bare of
everything, the big dining-room which
the n'eht hefore had heen most luxuriously furnished, was now strinped
and empty; not so much as a flower
remained: end the conservatory
beyond sh^we*! nothing hni wooden
staging and glittering id**ss .behind
that. A close examination of tb*>
whole hnus° disclosed the fact that
H was ab=e]utely empty.
(To be continued.)
Bank   of England Notes   Defy Exact
About 18J9 a great outcry was
raised against the Bnnk of England
lor not adopting a style of note that
could not be imitated, and nt the
same time preventing the sacrifice of
life which at that period was common, the punishment for forgery
being death. The subject at last became so pressing that the Govern-
ment appointed commissioners to
investigate the cause of the numerous forgeries, and whether a mode
could be devised whereby the forging of bank notes might be prevented.
Previous to this investigation tha
directors of the bank had been endeavoring to remedy 'he evil, many
plans having been submitted to
them, all of which they were obliged
to reject.
The bnnk placed before the commissioners 180 different projects thnt
had been recommended for adoption
s.nd seventy varieties of paper made
hy way of experiment. The result of
all this labor was the bank note of
The color of the paper is peculiar,
and cannot be imitated exactly by
jounterfeiters, except at great expense. The combined thinness and
strength of the paper are also unique.
It is mnde in sheets large enough for
two notes. Ench note before it is
sized weighs about eighteen grains,
and then if doubled, it is strong
enough to suspend a weight of thirty-
six pounds.
The texture of the paper is also
peculiar, lt haa a crisp feel, in-
variably the same, and such that
bank clerks of experience can readily
detect forgeries by this test nlone.
Then the wire mark i pressed in the
making by n frame, costly to make
and difficult to use, is pnctically
Emh note has thin, rough edges,
uncut, not to be produced by any
mode of rutting paper that is pot
devised expressly for the purpose.
The puper for printing is damped
with water in the exhausted receiver
of nn nir pump. The ink used in ths
Mate printing is made of Frankfort
filnrk, which is composed of the charcoals oi the tendrils and husks of
thc (li rmiin grape ground with lin-
seed oil. TH** ink has a peculiar and
very deep slinde of blnck. common
black inks, being timed e'uher with
hiin.' or brown.
Dresden  China.
It is to Frederick Bottger. a native
of Saxony—1082-1719—that we owe th*
secret of making china or porcelain
It was in 1710 that a lucky accident
revealed to Bottger the true nature
of the required paste. Having noticed
the unusual weight of some hair now.
der, he Inquired what it was made if
and found that it was a finely powdered clay from Aue. He forthwith procured some of the clay, mnd» vessels
of it and, to his infinite delight, learned that he had at last found the very
material he wanted. In a word, he
had made the discovery of pore-lain.
Beginning of the Year.
January 1 was not made N»w Year's
day in England until 1761. Tht
proper bepinning of the year is in
March, which is the beginning of
spring, when all nature is new. Before January 1 waa adopted by thc
English Parliament as the legal lie-
ginning of the year March 25 was ths
date. In the Roman calendar also
March was the firat month.
The Ocean Art ol Ticketless Travel
Extensively Practiced.
Stowaways being usually considered rather interesting personages to
read about, a newspaperman waited
I upon a certain big steamship com-
| pany to learn something about the
; methods of the passengers who don't
Although he was not actually referred downstairs to "our Stowaways'
Department," the visitor was at once
taken up in a lift to a gentleman who
might almost claim to have made a
lifelong study of stowaways.
"Stowaways things of the past I" he
ejaculated, in response to the caller's
suggestion. "I should rather describe
them as being decidedly of the present. Personally, I believe stowing-
away has become more popular of
recent years. The reason? The
South African war, the rush to the
Cape. No work there; so on to Australasia, anywhere, then home again.
Even to-day, after boats leave Cape
Town, there is always a stowaway-
hunt—a kind of 'I spy' for the crew.
"Stowaways are of two kinds. There
are those who smuggle themselves on
board anyhow, and hide amongst the
cargo in the more usual, unsophisticated way. The others saunter aboard
with the passengers' friends, and,
ignoring 'All ashore!' pose comfortably as passengers themselves, trusting to luck and cool cheek to dodge
the ticket-taker.
"Look at one of the Castle boats 1
Thirteen days at sea, twenty-four
hours from Southampton, a well-
groomed individual inquired of the
chief officer if he could be provided
with a railway ticket to London, instead of continuing the voyage to its
end. It was finely done, but bluff,
nothing else. The man had no right
on board at all, and was given into
"One stowaway went to New York
in a packing-case. He was penned
up for sixteen days, lying upon hay,
with two dozen soda-water bottles ol
sweetened coffee and a packet of letters from his young lady with him.
The man nearly lost his reason.
"The West Coast of Africa is a terror for colored stowaways, constant
watch having to be kept on the
steamers. Recently a mail boat arrived at Plymouth with twelve Kroo-
boy stowaways on board, one of them
bringing with him his tall silk hat!
"At some ports now dogs are kept,
and trained to run loose among the
cargo ere the vessel sails and nose out
stowaways. The sailors call them
'bilge hounds.' One dog could not he
induced to quit, so the ship sailed
with him, and next day he dragged
to light a man's wooden leg. There
was a one-legged stowaway in hiding.
"Aboard liners, a stowaway is signed on as an assistant steerage steward. Place under the orders of the
chief steward, it depends a great deal
on his own demeanor and shrewdness
whether he is handed over to the
police or given a proper discharge at
the finish of the trip.
"I have known stowaways to depart
in the best of spirits and bodily condition, and with two or three sovereigns jingling in their pockets."
Compensation Curiosities.
The British public has some queer
ideas about the Workmen's Compensation Act.
All sorts of funny claims are made
under its provisions, and an Answers'
man, who has made inquiries of some
of the leading companies who insure
under the Act, has discovered some
droll claims.   Here are a few:
Cow, whisking her tail, causes injury to milkmaid's eye.
Servant receives shock through seeing large Teddy bear when room was
only dimly lighted.
Manservant strained leg through
stamping on rat.
Coachman, proceeding from stable,
struck on face by master's slipper,
intended foi a singing cat.
Cook, breaking coal, piece went
down her throat.
Butler, hand injured by pin in embracing parlormaid.
Curate scalded through stumbling
whilst carrying tea-urn at parochial
Clergyman bitten by toy dog whilst
"Dsath a Pleasure."
The fact that Lord Erskine recently
celebrated his seventieth birthday recalls the amusing stories told of tne
first Lord Erskine, wbo was Lo d
Chancellor in 1806, and a great friend
of the first Earl of Leicester, at whose
place, Holkham, h: enjoyed the society of Dr. Parr, the famous English scholar. Parr considered that
the highest compliment he could pay
anyone was to compose that man's
epitaph, and was heard one day gravely informing Lord Erskine "that he
bad every intention of writing his
lordship's epitaph," upon which Lord
Erskine replied that such an honor
would make death a pleasure." The
ignorance of this Lord Erskine concerning matters agricultural was such
that, passing a fine field of barley
with the Earl of Leicester one duy,
he threw up his hands with the most
rapt admiration and exclaimed, "Good
gracious, what magnificent lavender I"
You Cant Tall by Fsoee.
Cheerful Pessimist - Well, bow's
things these duysl
Dolorous Optlmlst-All right! Lots
of work, money coming In band over
list!   Can't complain a bit!
Cheerful Pessimist-Well, tbafs cer*.
tnlnly good news! Now. wltb me thing!
are simply rottenl~I*uck.
Caused Sore Throat and Ton-
silitis.  Restored by
Mr. W. H.
Hous 1 e y,
Stony Point
Mr. W. H. Housley.
"I tried to cure this for eighteen
months, but it gradually got worse.
A doctor advised me to have, my tonsils out out, but I did not like the
idea. Another doctor examined me,
und told me the same thing. I Anally
got a bottle of Peruna, and after I
had taken one bottle my throat was
better. I bought and used a dozen
bottles, and saw I was going to _>et
wetll, and I did."
A Gift With an  End
Mrs. Cole—How did you make your
husband cut off his beard?
Mrs. Wood—I guve him a diamond
scarfpin for a birthday present.—Mon.
treul Herald.
She found Quick Relief in ths old
reliable Kidney remedy, and advises all her friends to use Dodd's
Kidney Pills.
St. Benedict, Sask. (Special).—Gladness has replaced the anxiety thnt
reigned in the household of Mrs. Annie Vnn Voret of this place. For some
time past Mrs. Vnn Vorst hus suffered
from Kidney Trouble and palpitation
of the henrt, nnd fenrs were entertained of those terribly sudden fatalities thnt so frequently accompany affections of the heart. But relief from
both ailments was quickly found in
the old reliable remedy, Dodd's Kidney Pills. In an interview Mrs. Van
Vorst says:
"1 had palpitation of the heart and
my Kidneys were out of order. I took
one box of Dodd's Kidney Pills, and
found great relief. For n Kidney pill
Dodd's Kidney Pills cannot be beat.
You mny publish whnt I sny as it
may be the means of benefitting
others who suffer with Kidney Trouble or Heart Disease."
Pure blood is the basis of all health
nnd you can't have pure blood unless
your Kidneys are in good working order. Dodd's Kidney Pills never fait
to put the Kidneys in perfect working
A student of In-mnn nnture declares
that most men like to be jollied nnd
nre willing to pay for it.
May Happen
to you,—as they do tn everyone.
If yon eat too fast, do not masticate
properly, or take food that doe*
not agree with you, digestive derangements are almost sore to come,
and indigestion generally lead*
to very serious physical troubles.
relieve and cure indigestion. Thef
have a quick and tonic action oa
the stomach and its nerves, and so
they give direct aid to digestion.
They carry away also the Indigestible matter. With their use
dyspepsia, hiccoughs, bad taste,
unpleasant breath and flatulence
disappear. Yon should be careful
and  remember   Beecham's Fill*
Will Right
The Wrong
la eeemalaa* keses lie.
W. N. U., No. Ul. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Uaad In Canadian home* te produce
daUeloue home-made breed, aad a snipe
ply le alway* Included!la SpertamesV
endCampera' Outflta. Decline
all Imitations. They nerev
give eatlaf action and coat Just
ae much.
Wlnnlpee    Toronto, Ont.     Montreal
Avert.* ttltli.it honortetatl
H_.nr Ete.sitl.isi.
~-"»c___.-__!,.iri">ni' '*
All Hope Gone
This most persistent lover semed to
muke no progress whatever with the
object of his affection; she gave him
no apparent encouragement. Finally
he said: *
"My dear Gertrude, can you give
me no hope—none whatever?"
"No, my dear boy, I cannot; not
one speck of hope—for I am going to
marry you."
As William bent over her fair face
he whispered, "Darling, if I should
ask you in French if I might kiss you
what would you answer?" she, summoning up her scanty knowledge of
the French language, exlaimed
"Billet doux."
The Pale Poet and the President
A pale poet who wrote pale poetry
was taken to the White House one
dny and presented to President Roosevelt by a friend. The friend and the
President had occasion to go downstairs, followed by the pale poet, who
lagged a few steps behind.
"I don't like that man's poetry,"
said the President.     "It is anaemic."
When the President left, the poet
turned to his friend and said, "Did I
understand the President to refer to
my poetry as anaemic?"
"Anaemic?" said the friend. "Oh,
no!" And then, working his wits
overtime, he added: "You misunderstood.   He said it was academic."
el all horses, broodmares, colts, stallions, It (a
ton thoir tongues or In the feed pat Spobn'i Liquid
Componnd. Give the remedy to nil ot them. It
•ets on the blood and gland*, It routes the disease
by ttpelllng the disease germs, lt wards off the
trouble no matter how they ire "exposed." Absolutely tree from anything injurious. A child
eaa safely take it. gnc and fi.oo; 15.50 and Jit.oo
Ibodosen.  Sold by druggists and barnasadealers.
All Wtwleaalo DvmsflUto
Chemists   anal   BacterUloglsIa
Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ltd.
The Largest Printers' Supply Home in Canada.
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cotters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
We are the Largest Beady Print Publishers in
the West We Publish Heady Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.
Order From  Nearest Branch
•nd Offices
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
  per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Net In Ih* Trust.)
Wt ar*  svorywhers with the  standard feeds.
Paper and Matches are our specialties.   Let us
knew yaur wants—we'll dt the rest
TheE.B.EddyCo.Lt« (j£^*x
HULL, CANADA WV*     "* *■
TEES » PCRSSE, LIMITED, Agents, Wlnnln... Oslgary, Edmonton.
Regina, Part William end Pert Ar.hur.
Take Only Good-will
Merchant (to widow)—I am willing
to buy your husband's working business und good-will Ior $5,000.
Widow—Well, but I happen to be
part of thc working business.
Merchant—Then, I'll take only the
good-will.—Fliegende Blaetter.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   DandruH
It Lasts
0, if we sing in the morning
And then, when the night has come
We   cannot rejoice  wih  eager voice
Because  our  lips  grow  dumb—
There'll  be   a  tune  in  the  twilight
For  the  morning    song    will    echo
Thousands of Consumptives die
every year. Consumption results from
a neglected cold on the lungs. Himi-
lins Wizard Oil will cure these colds.
Just rub it into the chest and draw
out the inflammation.
Maud—Did you hear the news?
Madge has eloped
Jack—Madge always was a flighty
sort of a girl.
Revive the Jaded Condition. - When
energy flags and the i-ares ot business become irksome; when the whole system is
out ot sortB and there is general depression, try Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.
They will regulate the action of a deranged stomach and a disordered liver,
and make you leei like a new man. No
one need suffer a day from debilitated
digestion when so simple and effective a
pill can be got at any drug store.
Nice Enough, but	
A twelve-year-old boy, who had
reigned supreme over parents and
household all through his dozen
years, was surprised one morning to
hear the cry of a litle baby brother.
"Isn't it nice, Tommy," said the
jubilant father, "that we have another baby?"
"Yes, it is nice. Father," said
Tommy, as he saw the end of his
reign; "but what bothers me ia, was
it necessary?"
Varied Items ol Interest to ths
Farming Community.
That Was Something
"Can you keep anything on your
stomach?" the ship's doctor nsked.
"No,* sir," he returned feebly, "nothing but my hand."
ShiJohb Gun
Stiokl j stapa soughs, sarsej colds, heals
t .  	
throat and  lunge.
US cewte.
Waiter    (in   cheap   restaurant) —
"Scrambled eggs are fifteen cents and
omelet is twenty cents."
Guest—"What is the difference?"
Waiter (yawning)—" Five cents."—
Leslie's Weekly.
A Remedy fer Earache—To. have the
earache is to endure torture. The ear is
a delicate organ anil few care to deal
with it. considering it work for a doctor.
Dr. Thomas' Eclcctrlc Oil offers a simple
remedy. A few drops upon a piece of
lint or medicated cotton and placed ih
the ear will work wonders in relieving
On the other band, charily sometimes begins nwny from home and
ends before it gets there.
Do not let the hens get too fat or
too thin, but keep them in medium
Plenty of grain food is necessity
for the production of fertile eggs that
will botch strong chickens.
The early hatched cockerel is the
one that brings the highest price in
tlie market next spring.
If you are going to buy nn incubator, do not delay, but order it now
so that you may be sure to bave it
when you need it.
Exercise obtained by scratching in
deep clean litter of grain, with the
poultry house windows open, is 11
great aid to good health, and good
health means more profit.
It never pays to keep old bens nnd
nutlets in the same pen for the older
birds will frequently get too fat on
the amount of food tliat is required
to keep the younger ones in good
Hens will lay without a male in
the flock und the eggs will keep
Tbe fowl will stand considerable
cold if the air is dry nnd pure.
Damp foul air is sure to cause
Get a can of liquid lice killer and
pnint the roost and roost supports
occasionally to protect the fowls
against the little mites that accumulate in thnt pnrt of the hen house.
To get eggs you must feed enough
to maintain the henlth nnd strength
of the hens, nnd enough more than
that to form a surplus out of which
eggs can be made.
Do not get the ducks too fat during
the winter or they will not lay well
in the spring. Examine them occasionally to make sure that they are in
fair flesh.
Table scraps, potato peelings, and
all pieces of ment and vegetables that
accumulate in the kitchen, should be
boiled together and mixed with meal
and brnn to form a noon day lunch
for the fowls in winter.
A Consumption Cure
Milk strippings when taken from a
healthy cow that gives very rich milk
and taken in quantities of a quart
twice a day Immediately nfter milking before it cools nny, will cure a
larger per cent, of cases of consumption than any other treatment and
will cure in half the time of a"ny
other method. It will also prevent it
when taken in time. The reason why
it is so successful is becnuse it is absorbed or transfused into the circulation almost immediately without
taxing the digestive organs as other
foods do, and as the strippings or
last quart of the milking from a cow
that gives very rich milk is nearly all
cream the patient will take on fat so
much faster than can be accomplished by nny otlier method that they
soon gain enough strength nnd vitality to overcome the germs causing
To get best results one should begin
witli u glass of strappings, and increase gradually; but if there is nny
disgust created for it any time the
quantity should be dropped at once to
one hulf nnd then increase gradually
again. In two or three weeks they can
usually take a quurt in the morning
nnd evening.
It is very important to tnke it
immediately after milking so as not
to allow it to cool below blood beat.
In cold weather it should be milked
into a dish resting in warm water to
prevent it from cooling any.
Fot R
'    U.oln.
Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes }
Murine Doesn't •■art-Seethes Ere Palo '
Murine Era Remedy. Liquid, 23c, 50c, $1.00. -
Murine  Ere Salve, ia Aseptic Tubes,  25c, $1.00.
Murine lya Remedy Co., Chicago
Mas. Wihslow's aooTHino svawr haa bae*
ased fee over SIXTY YBAasby MILLIONS et
H0THIR8 for .their CHILURKN WH1U.
la the bast remedy lor lllARRHlKA. It la se-
lolutely harmless. Be sure and ask for "Mra
Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take ao_.otkof
kind.   Twentv-nve cents a bottle
Special Notice
Agents Wanted by B. SHRAGQE,
306 Princess St., Winnipeg, to purchase lor him scrap copper and brass,
cast and wrought Iron, old rubber
boots and shoes and crown lager
quart, pint and whiskey bottles.
Here's**.Home Dye
Oan Use.
always been more or
less of s, difficult Undertaking- Net »o when
yeu um
Sued lor Sample
Csrd and story
Booklet H
CO.. Limited.
With DY-O-LA you can color either Wool,
Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly with
the SAMI Dye.    No chance of using the
WRONG Dye for the Goods you bave to color.
Boys' Cowboy
Suit Free
Throe-pieoe suit, made
in tnie OowboT  tub-
ton: Hart, fringed.
Trousers and wide
trimmed Hat, slsaa
up to 14 yeara. lt is
rude ol very best malarial and guaranteed
to wear; iust the thing
for the coming summer. a-
Lota ol fun tor yourself \
aad your playmates. ■
Wa give it free tor aall- „
ing only M.00 worth ot
our loauUful tltho .
Art Postcards st
t for IS. These post-cards comprise views ol
Western Canada, Love Scenes. Comics. Esis-
ter, Birthdays, lest Wishes, Flowers, Cow-
soys, etc., and are very fast sellers. We nNrt
give a Oowglrl lult free for sailing 14.00 wonfs
of cards. Send your order tor ranis today
aad whan you sell them return tha money anil ft
will sand Cowboy or Cowgirl Suit, nostpai..,
Past, mo. Winnipeg, Man
Some mon. like some roosters, nre
always crowing—but whnt's the use?
Mrs. rf. I.. Bonne, Tny Mills, N.B.,
writes:—"I think Unity's Own Tablets
lire nn excellent remedy to keep in
the house nml I woulil not he without
them, My hnhy wos not exactly sick
hut wns very delicate and I nave him
the Tablet! uml Ihey have made him
strong nnd healthy." Such is the
testimony of thousands of mothers.
Unity's Own Tablets always do good—
never hnrm. They enn be given with
absolute safety to the youngest child,
ns they are guaranteed by u government analyst to oontain no harmful
drugs. Never give baby "soothing"
stuffs—thnt only dopes him. Give
him a medicine that will act right on
the root of his trouble. A medicine
that will strengthen his stomach; regulate his bowels; sweeten the breath
and mnke him bright, healthy nnd
strong—such n medicine is Bnby's
Own Tablets. They are sold by medicine dealers or at 26 cents n hox from
Thc Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
Our public spirited farmers, who
mnke a practice of exhibiting grain
and live stock nt our mid-summer
fairs and exhibitions, should be milking preparations now for their exhibits. It takes months of care nnd preparation, to produce a first-class specimen of grain, beginning witli the
seed. Just so it tnkes nn even longer
time to select a bunch of barrows,
steers or wethers for fattening purposes. Then beiore show lime the
work of eliminating all but the best
animals must be done. There is a
good opportunity to earn prize money
nnd much praise nnd advertising for
your community by carrying off honors nt the mid-summer exhibitions.
Now is Ilie time to plan for your conquests. Don't delay until n few weeks
hefore show time.
There seems to be no plnce like
home for most of the charity that begins there.
W. N. U., No. HI.
One Too Many lor Him
A man, who looked to be it giant in
strength, brought his meek little wife
before the magistrate! charging her
witli cruet treatment of himself, an
uncontrollable temper and au incorrigible disposition.
The magistrate looked lhe big (ellow
over suspiciously, nnd glancing sympathetically at. his slip of a wife, nsked the husband; "Well, sir, whnt
hnve you to sny for yourself? Whnt
business do you follow?"
"I nm n lion-tnmer, your Honor,"
wns the proud reply.
Clothier—"Were you pleased with
the overcoat which I sold you?" Customer—"Oh, yes; all my boys have
worn it."
Clothier—"Well, think of thnt."
Customer—"I  do.   Every  time   after
ruin the next smaller one has to take
The first time a mnn does anything
wrong he blames himself; after that
he knows the world is at fault.
Minard's Liniment for sale evarywhsro
The knocker gets hia ear trained
to a very unmelodious sound.
The ship was sinking. A great
panic was imminent. "What shall
we do?" cried the terrified passengers.
"Send for the barber," remarked
the professional humorist. "He's the
only man on board who can razor."
With justifiable rage they hurled
him into tlie angry sea.
"I say, old man, you've never returned thnt umbrella I lent you last
week." "Hang it nil, old man, he reasonable, it's been raining ever since."
Scott's Emulsion
is a wonderful food-medicine for all ages of mankind. It will make the
delicate.sickly baby strong
and well—will give the
pale, anemic girl rosy
cheeks and rich, red blood.
It will put flesh on the
bones of the tired, overworked, thin man, and
will keep the aged man
or woman in condition to
resist colds or pneumonia
in thc winter.
•aad Na., narae ef ,*t,r aad this ad. for eat
_*'..utlf»l Se.Ii.ee Bank end Oi.il.I'. Sk. lob-Book.
Beefc beak eoatelei a llood Lack Peas,.
\m WsMaansa tasaet. Weed     Tl THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C,
Published at Grand Porks. Britlah Columlil
Q. A. Evans Editor and Publisher
A Hie of this paper oan be seen at the office
of Messrs. E. A J. Hardy & Oo., 30. SI uml 32,
Fleet Street, B.C., London. Rngluiid, free of
charge, and that firm will he glad to receive
subscri|.tioiis mid advertisements on onr he-
One Tear *1.*W
Un, Year (In itdvntioel      1.00
One Year, In I'ulted Stntea  l.W
Address all cninmiiiiltiittloiiii to
Tub Rvrnino Si-N.
Phonb R7t (Jiiasii Kiihkh, H.C
the brief periods when it was under
the control of Mefsrs. Harkin, Bui-
rell and May—been edited and managed by idiots, fakirs and grafters.
To this list we are now, it appears,
compelled to add fools and assassins!
of the Anglo-Saxon language. For
ftix or seven years the paper mar-
aged to exist by copying the news
from The Sun, anil it has now apparently returned to that policy.
During the short period it essayed
to is*su» a mid-week, paper it' hecame
! totally devoid of local interest.
Geo. W. Rumberger of Phoenix,
has gone to Regina, where he owns
! a brewery.
I    All  free miners' licenses expired
on May 1.
Show cards for widnows and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to be read at a
FRIDA\, MAY 5,   1911
Tiik suggestion made by ll coast
paper, that a strong opposition to
the party in power in this province
be organized, in order that questions of public interest may bo
thoroughly ventilated, is worthy of
the serious consideration of every
man in the province wbo believes
in honest government. The Victoria government, owing to the disorganization of the opposition, is today the most autocratic governing
hody on this continent. It punishes those who oppose it, and rewards its henchmen out of the public treasury. It essays to speak for
the public through a press subsidized with the people's money.
Tbere is not a Conservative paper in
the province that does not draw from
two hundred to two thousand dollars' worth of patronage from Victoria yearly. The sycophantic
praise of the premier and his mini-
isters that each paper serves its readers is usually modulated accoiding to
the amount it receives. The Liberal
papers, with the exception of half
a dozen, have been starved to
death. For this, business men in
every community, calling themselves Liberals—and who are always
on deck when there is an olPoe in
the gift of the federal government to
be filled—are partly to blame. Non
support of tbeir party papers by the
Liberals 'has forced many Liberal
publications out of the field, and to
tbis fact is chargeable the one-sided
political anomaly that now prevails in Rritish Columbia. There
are probably as many Liberals in
the province now as there were six
years ago. All that is required to
regain our proper political equilibrium is thorough organization, and
decent encouragement to the men
who are fighting the party's battles.
No i'OMI'I.aints have heen made
recently because the immigration
inspector at this port is nol doing
everything in his power to keep bis
department in the limelight. Suspicions are multiplying in the minds of
many citizens that this oflice will
soon become paramount to the Ottawa government. „
The attention of The Sun has
been called to the fact that our local
contemporary last week went to the
trouble of denying tbe authenticity
of the article published in this paper
two weeks recording the bonding nf
the McKinley mine by the British
Columbia Copper company. This
is about as close as our local contemporary ever gets to live truth.
Later developments have shown
tbat The Sun was right, and when
the other papers in the Boundary
eliminate thc Inaccuracies from their
reports tbey will lind that the terms
und conditions of the bond are as
lirst stuled in The Sun. It was to
be expected that it would lake our
contemporary a month to get onto
the fact that the property had bean
bonded, It is not its policy to print
news regarding the development of
the district unless there is something in it for the paper. It is more
profitable to toady to the city council. By so doing it obtains all the
city'B printing at fancy prices. But
there are no defensible reasons why
it should have attempted to discredit
an authentic article in this paper.
Common'decency should have kept
it frnm taking such a course. As we
stated on a previous occasion, thc
Gazette has in  the past—excepting
ENGLAND proposes to negotiate an
international peace treaty with the
United States. This will ultimately
lead to the annexation of Great
Britain by the United States. In
any event, if the treaty is ratified,
the least tbat can be said of itis,
that England is disloyal to  Canada.
On Monday the finance committee of the United States senate,
which has before it the reciprocity
agreement, took up that measure and
discussed plans for the hearings on
it. The members ot the committee
are disposed to give a good amount
of time to those who desire to oppose or advocate the agreement before it is reported to the open senate.
Clothes   Gleaned
Pressed  and Repaired
S. D. CURRY has re-opened
tlie business formerly owned
by Mrs. Lew Johnson.at the
corner of Riverside Avenue
and Main Street.
C_AH Work Neatly Done
Give us a call.
T. Alfred Love (a truly lovable
name), late editor and proprietor
of the Phoenix Pioneer, has retreated to the east. Mr. Love came
here a couple of yeara ago with the
impetuosity of a blizzard from the
prairies, with the avowed intention
of showing the natives of the Boundary how to conduct a newgpaper.
The finis is natural.
During the windstorm this afternoon a portion of Mr. Pare's ranch
was blown up into the river.
J. C. Caie, of Republic, is in the
city today.
If every drop of rain is worth a
dollar, as they say in the Palouse,
Kettle valley ranchers are now millionaires.
A couple of so-called labor leaders
in Phoenix, who were skirmishing
for meal tickets a few weeks ago,
have now risen to so high a stage of
prosperity that they feel warranted
in meddling with affairs in this city.
Are read by the people be
cause The Sun gives them
news of vital interest. People
no longer go looking about for
things they want—they goto
their newspaper for iuforma
tion as to where such things
may be found. This method
saves time and trouble. If
you want to bring your wares
to the attention of - this community, our advertising col-
Concentrated Lemonade
A pure Fruit Product.
Make a splendid Lemonade.
One bottle makes 12 glasses.
Price 20c, 3 (or 50c
-):WOODLAND    &,   CO.K-
A Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when you buy" your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beet, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business honestly upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
Garden Hose
200 feet of Rubber and
Cotton Hose left over
from last season. I am
closing out this line of
goods at a bargain.
Practical Plumber
Winnipeg    Avenue
Maine Fraction Mineral Claim, situate lu
the Grand Forks Mining Division of Yule
Where located:   In Brown's camp.
TAKK NOTICK that i. Patrick J. Byrne,
Free Miner**'Certificate No. R26210, intend, tixty nays from the date hereof, th npply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate
oi Improvement, forthe purpose of obtain*
injr uCtom n Grant of the a'love claim-
And further take notice that action, under
fieotion 87,  must be commenced before the
Issuance of   such Certificate  of    Improvements.
Dated this 2nd day of April, A D 1911.
Shows and Attractions
One Solid Week
c7Wonday, May~8
12 Shows and Free Acts. cJMerry-go-round
Brass Band
30 c_AU-*ftar Acts
Twice Daily—2:30 and 8:30 p.m.
Near   Cricket   Grounds
City and Suburban
j|»4fcHI A-lV.Xn". FT. LOT between
QT^Cfl Stvond «i_d Thiol streets,
j jjl m j"*'' above Judge I^cainy't
•^F *\*w^sW ^Lw aud H. Guw'a |rlncf*i. mm>-
aruteil from all other properties by 20- ft.
lam*: as lame as seven or ciKbt ordinary lots,
adjoining lots are worth si.'.n; would make
nice home, with sufficient ground for chickens, fruit, Karden and lawn; most desirable
location in city.
■-86 Af'RKS adjoining
i-lty limits on south;
14 acres clenred: l'*ii
fruit trees: new four*
:iotn limine: barn f *r six horses: horse,
hiK'try.double harties* aud titrniing implement...   All for $8200,    Buy terms.
und three Mm within
one block of biisiueMs
centre;    In" n,   shado
trees, fruit trees, berry bushes, large garden.
Will also sell furniture of liou*-*> If desired,
(liie-liilif cash, liiil'ince terms.
I'-i miles from tuwil|
7-room bouse, plundered : large Im-tgyshed,
woodshed: IflO milt
trues. 111 hearing; _;'■_, aeres strawberries,
gooseberries, currants, raspberrlei: fice from
trust: tlie best loentloi.Htou d Grand Foil.*;
plenty of good water; Irilit und crop iu
-Between 3 and 4 acres
in West end ot city;
llrst-idasfl soil, till un-
¥      - -     _     der cul ivutlnu; small
house, W(-od*-hetl and outbuilding*; welt and
pump; ~"">l fence. This i« asaerillce.asowu*
er is about u> leavecity.  Terms.
flWHIcAsIl,  hni
ni.ee terms. One
oi best lintels in
_    . tbe bufcliiCHeoli
ire uf Orand Futks; now doing a profitable
blllllieWI owner desires to remove to tlie
| e-Nist. Thli Is the Itest bargain In this part
of theyprovlnec, Oi there art) but seven hotel
lieeiWslii thciiraiul Forks. 'Ity If growing
rnpidlv. .S'o otlier town In southern ftrltlsh
ColumhU has as bright future ptoKpeots.
For further information  re
gar-ding tlio above properties
call or address
•lur r«f*msi" asm pni'"* rOHIfQ |> P
IliL.  i_.ha_.iil.iu  VUitf uiiniiu   tumid* Uili
__..■  ... 1.1....i......
. ____*   * ii- i I.-...I..  .i..i.
2,500,00 feet of commercial
timber on property; 05UO hewn
lojj home; North Fork runs
through land; Kettle Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear. $875 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
Classified Want Ads.
will fill all roar requirements. They act
a* a lens which will
concentrate all your
needs, and bring them
to a perfect focus of
s&tUtVctory results.
NEEDLEWORK  (Milt.. I I'i do **t Iiiiiiii..   Call
on Mre. Win   Koran. Si'Coli'l itreol.
60011 PASTUHAUK lor rattle dim' Iii i'lty:
Mifi- Inline; nhuniluce ot feed.   For term;
upiily to John Mummer, Fourth of July cree*.
WANTED  Sit uutli man Jmiitor or linrtend-
er.   Addrce* VA'.  J., itiineritl  Delivery,
Orand fork., li. O.
riJI.Nrsill.l' I.OIIMS   A|i|ily Mre.   K.Cravi-
T    fjrd.
ADVERTISING BPAOB in The Suu.the mint
viilt'ly roud iiowmiiiih-T in the Kettle Vnl*
TYI'KIVKITKK -Oliver;   new.    Apply Suu
I    office.
THRBR BOTTLES oold Nelson Boar  Mc.
I    I.un* HiittlliiK Worki.
BARN AM) IIiiU.SK-T.i.. Knrreater ham, -i
lot. and liolire, iu Columbia.   Apply J. II.
IM'itli, ll.ix ill.
I ARQE BOTTLE Pert Wine 7ic.   Lion Bot
tling Work..
LAND   UtOniTi'. umid timothy laud.   Apply
thi, office.
SPAt'E for udvcrtl.ltig   puriioioi   lu Tbe
suu. At
6 Year Old Girl Cured of
Kidney Trouble
Mrs. Alex Moore, of James St.,
Oxford, N.S., says; "Booth's Kidnev
Pills cured our little daughter, Chris
tina, aged six years, <jf many symptoms of kidney weakness. She complained of a sore back, the kidney secretions were frequent and uncontrollable, especially at night. Her stomach was weak and her appetite poor.
This caused her to hi.ve frequent
headaches, and the least exertion
would tire her.
|>Ve had tried
Jiiiany remedies,
I'mt she did not
improve. Finally
|we learned of
I Booth's Kidney
ll'ills and procured a box. In a
short time she was
well and does not now complain about
her back, the kidney secretions have
liecome normal, and sho plays around
the house with no apparent fatigue
We always recommend Booth's Kidney Pills."
Booth's Kidney Pills carry a guarantee t(iat if you derive no benefit
your money will he refunded. Booth's
Kikney Pilli are a specific for all dis
eases of the kidneys and bladder-
Sold by all druggists, 50c box, or postpaid from the R. T. Booth Co., Ltd,,
Fort Erie, Out. Sold and guaranteed
by H. E. Woodland k Co.
Our time, knowledge and
experience in the printing
business is at your disposal
when you are in need of something ir this line. Don't forget this.
The high price of living has
not affected our job printing
prices. We're are still doing
nigh class commercial work of
all kinds at prices satisfactory
to you.
You might as well cut off
your legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising because your business is too
XTHK.iH.TTr.lt iif ihe Land llegletrv let
uuil Iu the matter of tli-' title to Lot 17:;*'
ilroiiM 1, iisoyooit 'livfeloii. (now known ns
simllkRineeii) Division of Vale Illetrict.
llritish Columbia,
WHEKEAS CertlHcate of Title of Patrick
Terrioll, bolllg CertlHcate of Title No.
*"l>i, to the ntiove hereitit'inietits lias hceu
lost or iliistroyeil, nn application line been
made to me for a iltiiiUcat.* ..hereof. ,
.Notice Is hereby id von that a duplicate Cer*
tillciitc of Title to the uliove heri'ditamente
will be issued nt tin. cxpiration of uue mouth
from the date herenf, unless in the meantime
valid objections to the contrary be made to
me In wrltlnir.
District KcglMrar of Titles.
Laud Registry Office.
Kainlo*i|is, I). C Sept. 7, lino.
$4.00 Ptr Year.   Single Cop;, 10 Cts.
Sample Copy Free.
UltuuU. 47W.aSTIl 8T„NIWT0«,
_! iiMisii.'ii Annually)
Enables traders throughout the world tu
cooiiiiiiulcuto direct with EntiHili
In piiiiIi clii-sof BOOlIS) Hi'siilfs In-ill^ n coin-
lil l«>   cu.ii'lle'clnl   (fiililu  to   I,mill-in nml   It*
•.iiiiiirh-.. the directory contain., lut* uf
export Merchants
with the tioods thoy ship, nml the Colonial
nm) Korcltfii Market* they supply;
'iri'.iiitn'I under the Port*to which thoy gall,
mul Indicating tlie approximate Salltiiirn;
ut lea'lltqr MaiiiifacturiT_i, Merchant*, etc., In
the principal iir-'Viuuiiil to Will and I ml nutria!
iii'iitrcitof the I "ultt.d Kiioi'lom
A. nop? of ths current edition will he forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Pontul
'trier fot 209.
Ik'nlon Peeking Ajrenolea run advertise
i licir t null* riinli mr il, or lirjrer mlvcrl it.c-
ninnifl from t3.
The barbaric arbitration of war always looms in its hideousness as the
court of last resort in the issues between nations. The force that must
stand behind all law has seemed lacking in schemes for international arbitration. The Ean who loses before a
civil tribunal does not yield because
he regards the decision just. He
probably regards it as unjust. But
he knows that the whole force uf the
nations stands behind the decision
and can ke employed if necessary to
carry it out. This force has seemed
lacking when contemplating the possibility of a powerful nation refusing to
submit an issue to an arbitration tribunal or to accept a decision rendered,
The hope of peace lies in the growth
of higher sentiments that will crystallize to au international opinion.
This may lead toau organization that
will enforce decrees amongst its individual members. Even more important than any such practical, work of
organization is the growth of a spirit
of peace and good-will, a mutual understanding and appreciation through
which the barbarities of older and
lower ideals will be seen in all their
repulsiveness. The nations are growing to recognize each other as friends,
and the pride of strength and armament is giving place to pride in leadership toward conditions m whioh war
will be impossible.—Toronto Globe.
Where a legislature is composed almost wholly of one party, as it is to
day in British Columbia, the tendency
is inevitably against the public interest
Proofs multify daily that almost the
entire adtnistration of oovernment in
this province is nothing more nor less
than a huge vote making machine for
the party in power. We have evidences of this fact thrust upon us on
all hands. Road appropriations, con'
tracts, the administration of the
liquor law, inspectorships under the
laws, appointmehts of all kinds, the
administration of public ollices are all
being used as bolsters of the party.
There are, besides these, suspicions of
a more sinister nature. Stories of
graft are rife and growing in number.
Coercion of the recalcitrants is com
mon. The condition into whicli the
administration of public alt'airs in this
province is drifting culls loudly for a
well organized opposition, not only in
but out of the legislature. Tho need
of such organization is urgent. Pub
lie discussion must be forced. All
matters of legislation and public
poilcy should be thoroughly ventilated
to the public if it cannot be done in
the legislature. As it is a physical
impossibility for one man to do that,
it is important that such a party organization should be effected that
would make discussion possible The
only dunce for such a purty organization lies in the Liberal party.—Saturday Sunset.
measure, the border states especially
will profit from freer exchange of
products with Canada. To them the
absurdity of making an imaginary
line a bar to the business of buyina
and selling between neighbors should
be apparent. Reciprocity will prove
of such benefit to the two countries
that it *ill no doubt speedily lead to
free trade and do away with customs
officers along the international boundary line and the red tape pertaining
thereto.—Orient Journal
The proposal of the Colonist "that
Mr. McBride shall be asked to express to his majesty in some proper
way the feelings of loyalty to the
crown and the attachment to the British empire that nre so deep rooted in
the hearts of the people of this western frontier," looks like a piece of
cheap advojtising or silly snobbery, or
an attempt on the part of his toadies
to get Promier McBride into the circle of the royal gaze. If every group
of 350,000 British subjects were to
send a representative to tell the king
in some "proper way" how loyal they
were and how devoted they were to
the British empire the poor king
wouldn't have time tu attend his own
coronation. Is British Columbia's
loyalty in doubt that we must protest
it? Or are we so much more loyal
than any other section of the empire
that we must needs charge Premier
McBride to tell the king about it?
Boasting about our loyalty is somewhat akin to advertising the virtue of
our women. It is this constant re
iteration of loyalty that makes some
Canadians look like toadies and tuft
hunters, and fur that matter those
who piotest overmuch are little else
The loyalty of a people to tho chief
emblem of government, which in our
case is the institution of the throne, is
best expressed in court records and
police statistics. Obedience to the
law is the first and best expression of
the loyalty of a free people to its institutions. Lip loyalty is cheap and
only affords an opportunity for those
with brazen throats to be heard.—
Saturday Sunset.
While perhaps Canada has the better   end   of' the  present reciprocity
Hotel C°l*n
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently completed nnd
newly furnished throughout. Conveniently located
for rnilw»y men. l-'lrat*
Hi.-i* accommodations for
triinslentR. Board and
rooms hy the week at pre*
Vailing rut en. Fine line of
Wines, Liquors nnd ('11*11 ri
always in stock ut the bar.
Grand Forks, B. C.
1 he O'iver I ypewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
Please read the headline-over Again. Thoii Its
iri'int'Wlnns RlttUlHaiiiiae win   inWh   111    Vim
Aii Oliver Typo w rite r-rtlio ptmitlurri visible
writer—the most hUhlv bah led typewriter
on the market—youra [or 17 eeuu    dny!
The typewriter whosoroiiqiiest ol tlieeom
merctfll world inn mutter of hiato ■>•— yours foi
l" 1 ruts ii day!
The typewriter that is equipped with looret of
hik'Ii conveniences a* "The Rnhtnuu Shift"—
"The Killing Device"—"The Double IMe.i.-e"-
"The Locomotive Bum-"—••The Automatic
Spacer"—"The Automatld Tabulator"—'•The
Dlaaripcnrl tiftltidfaaf or"
—' The Adjustable l'n-
perKliiuunr—"The Sol*
etui do Condensed Key-
board'*—all »-*i
for   17
a Day!
An Unusual Circulation
There lives an editor in interior
Pennsylvania, Jim Sweeney by name,
who has a keen sense of humor. Seeking to increase his fortune, Sweeney
once wrote to a prospective advertiser,
setting forth in attractive fashion the
va ue of his paper as a medium of
publicity. The advertiser was captivated by Sweeney's letter, but, desirous of more specific assurance before he invested his money, he wrote
to Sweeney, saying he hadn't heard of
the Truinptown Sentinel. "Where
does it circulate!" he asked. And iu
his illuminating way, Sweeney wrote
back: J'The Truinptown Sentinel circulates in Europe, Asia, Africa,Ninth
and South America, and its just abouty.
all I can do to keep it from going
hell "
We auotmced this
new Hilts plan recently, just to feel the pulse nf
the people, stranly a small cash payment--
then 17 cents 11 day. That is the ulan lu a nut
Tlm res-iit has been such a deluge of applications for machines thai we are simply astounded.
Tiie demand comes from people of all classes,
all ages, all occupations.
The majority or inquiri'-s has comu^froni pea-
it of known uiniiiciai standing who were attracted by tho novelty ol tin- prnpoii, *OII, All
impressive lieiuoiistrntlon nf the immense pupil arltyot' tiie Oliver Typewriter
A startling foiiflriimtioii of our builcl Unit
the Kra of Universal Typewriting Is at hand.
A  Quarter  of a Million People
are Making Money with
Tlje 4_
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter Is a money-maker
right from the word "go I" Sueur In run Unit
heirll.ners soon net Iti lhe "p__.nertH Hubs. Kuril
as VOU learn Let the mnrhlnc raj' Ilie 17 Wilts
a ilny-iniil nil itbuve Ilmt is yours.
Wherever you lire, there ii work  lo he done
soil money lo be mnde by hsIiik the Oliver Tlio
business world Is nailing inr uiirer onoratnn.
There lire nnt eim.n.l] in supply Ihe ilemnnil
lheirsnlnrles are c Iderably above those 01
many eliissesnf workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That is the battleory today, *g have made
he Oliver supreme hi usefulness and absolutely
iiiili>ptJisal)'e In bu-int'W,   Now coined tin- con
•iMelt of ttie home,
Tho simplicity and strength ofthe Oliver fit it
for family use.   It 1 niiilng nn Important
faotor in the limne truiiilmr of young people.
A n educator a* wall un a money mukur
Our new selling plan putsUho Oliver on the
threshold of every home in Ameriea. will von
Close the dour of yonr home or ottlce on this re-
marlfahle Oliver oflVr?
Write for further details of oirr easy offer and
a free copy of the new OHvercatalog. Address
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
s\lt "ed mul cmlornpd '" I tinier Tor Public
< iiililihu'. "''uml' Korku, 11. C," will bu t* •
eelve-l at ilis i.ftlce until 4 DO P.M., on Mon-
dn>. Mu\ .'■'. H'll.    nr  the   uonitl"H lion of a
Public Building at Urand l-'ork % H.C.
I'lntl*. t|HMilfleilti<>|i ii nil I iiii i.f contract
can he •.cen n.id tui'in *. of lender nlitallied »l
the oltlen f Mr. Wm. Houderaon, t.esidci.i
Architect, Vlctonu, B. <'.. .,   ihe  i Ml Office.
(irand i orkt and at thii Department.
I'l'v-iiitii, tcmli-rin^ are iiotltivd tint) tomb ri
will not be OOtllluareu unlesn mude on the
printed form*ilipplleH.Rliil'riflied witbtlieir
in-tuiil ^ittnuiiir"'
anil place)! of r
the li
Holy Trinitv Oiidkoh,Henry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, <S:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.m.; evensong ami
nnn, 7:30 p.in.; Sunday school, -t
p.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will be celebrated nl
the II il.tn. service as well as at 8
u.m. Week ilay and special services
us they are announced from time to
time     You are  cordially  invited    t<i
worship   with   us, and we would lie
please I to met you,
Sabbath services at 11 u.m. und 7:.'.<> p,
in.; Suliliath school nnd Itililc class ut
0;4C a.in. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Hev. M. D, McKee, pustor.
Methodist Ununcn .J. Rev, Culvert, D.D., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.jSunday^chool,
2:80 p.m.; Epworth League,, Monday
ut H;00 p.m.; prayer meeting) Wednesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior Leaguo, Fridays, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
Baptist Cuuncii,   Uov.   H.   \V
t-    i i   l       ii t   _ i       ii 11        tifjeineiii n im-.v mnr
wt A boh u ran Une, London, B,U     f,„mtbc Deioutment.
... itittlntr tlicir oc cup
ildence.   in tlie cuse of
nml Mj;;iiiitiiie th" nutureof iheoueii*
nation and pTaoe of retldeucti of eaob inein-
bi*r ofthe tii in milHt he iliven.
Knelt te nit*   in i-i   he aecompiiiiied hy un
accepted cllBdllfl "ti a elmrtered iiitiik,pu,vuble
to tue order of the iionjuruidothe Minuter ot
t'ublle Work, eiiinil ten per cent (li) p e.) of
thei>raouut ol Hie tender, which will l»- tor-
felled If the per-nii teudd liir decline to enter into u contract when culled upon to do
no, ur full to complete the work contracted
fer. If the tender be uot accepted the ebuiiuu
will lie returned
Un* Deportment dnox nut bind it*-clf  tn accept thc Inwnat or uuy tender,
Hy order.
Department of Public Work*,
.N>WM«»»'rV^ fl   a.rin. and  7:30 p.   m.;  Biblo I the oonsumeW of this district  with!
HiemeutO '*'.•>■ m.ert it without authority ^ an(] g|jyay S(.h(H)| ut .j.m |f ML | out advertisiuK in The SUD. I
New Krlitimi lusiiml Nov. 1"), 1908.)
Is 11 iliizuii bunks in one, covering tho
history, gaogmphy, geology, olioniia-
try, mineralogy, inetallurge, terminology, uses, statistics mul finances of
copper. Ifc is a pracical book, useful
to till uml necessary to most men en
sjiijjeiJ in any branch of the coppes
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
English without fear or favor.
lt lists and describes 1636 copper
mines aud companies in all parts nf
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the propel ty.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
tlie facts it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs tlie book for tho
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is 85 in Buckram with gilt
top; 87.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid,'on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J.  Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
■riv*' both l.u'lii'N nml'ii-ntleiniMi nn rent'
dent or day itndentij bma ftunnlfieCom-
nn'H'liil or Hutltien Ci"iir*'p; iirepttri'H ■tu-
tlauttto "(tiii    Ti'iiHii'iV   (Vrtitlfiitt't uf all
gradeii Bivwtbp roarysnri' eourn for thi
U. A. ili'L'r**!*, .nni thf Ht'»t M-tir nt the ScIkim
of BoIpmcq oouru*t In atDllBtton with the Tu
miitoUniversity; bftl n ipecial prntpprtor*
coiirsf for initieri who work In H.C. (ti.triii1
linn Ih olio civil In Art. Mimic, IMiy-U-iil Gill
ture and Klooutlon.  Tern iipm., Sept. it,
]:•■,'■*.   Kurt nlfoiiilii.rt_.pt'*., ulilif—
t ul.r\ll:[\S MH.I.KJK
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston,   April 27.—The   follow*
iny arc t<nlay'** Opening quotations foi
the Btooka menti ined;
Asked.        Bid
Granby  Consolidated.    "10.00    88.00
li. C,   Copper      7.25     ii.50
Metal Quotations
Nkw Yoiik, April '27.—Si I ver, 5.1{;
standard copper;$1 l.i>0(« 1 L75,8teudy,
London, April 27.—Silver, -MA;
lead, XLS l*s9d.
Some business men are so fond of
being   deceived   that tbey even en-
| Wright, pastor.—Services on 8unday I deavof to believe that they can reneh
ANY iiviiil-itile Dominion l.mnls within the
1 Kullwny llelt of Rritlih Cnhunhiu maybe
bomettended by any perton who it tlm hpud
of a family, or any omln over eighteen yeftri
ofairOi to the extent c»f oue*quarter notion
of iiii! iii'res, more or letm.
Kntryiniist be inml1? personally Bt the loeal
l.tii-l iillicc fur thf ilNtrict in wliii-h  Die lumi
li situate,
The homesteader in rpqulred to perform
the roiiilltioim i-ontip *tpil therewith uii(ler
one of the following plans:
(1) At leait six mouths1 re>,ifleiice upon aixl
cultivation ofthe luinl In euch year fur three
H) it the father for mother. If the father li
ileceaipil), uf the homesteader resides unon i
farm In the vlolnlty of the land entered fur.
the requirements as to residence may be sat*
islleil hy SUeh person ri-.itJin^r with the father
ur mutlier.
(;i)   If the Hettler hiin hts permanent rest'
detiee upon farming Inml ow I hy him In
the vicinity uf his homestead, the require'
mentsas to residence may lie satlsfled hy
residence upon tbe snid land.
six months' notice In writing ilioiihl he
given the Commissioner of Dominion .Lauds
nt Ottawa uf intention to apply tor patent.
Cuit! ('oui iiiiniiiiT right* inav he leaseil
for a  period of twenty-one years nt an an*
mini rental ol II 00 per aere, Nol more thnn
l,Mbacres shall tie leased to one Individual ur
rompany.  A royalty ut the rate of Hve oenti
per ton shall he collected on the merchantable ooal mined.
llepiity of the Minister of the Interior.
N.M. Unauthorised publication of thi.
advertisement mil not he n mi for.
ntmti tencci
"T  '       \i
/Cli^operthan wood. Will Iar* ftlu,1lm..l*i
f    lli,llil «»ard. Ilw.a ii.**, il. iiui., .    I.     U
^•■t^tWARf IitoH^Bigmurt!'
I Onr 100 H..I.BI nl Iro, l*ii. ,lima lo for nil* *
Iu|ut.   Low pi it .s vfll Mirfirbe : ...
Cell .il
t (f—25) THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Why DoGhildrenLike Zam-Buk
A Chat with Mothers
"Whenever my children have any
sore places, cuts, or skin troubles,
Ihey ask (or Znm-Buk. They can al-
wnys depend upon it doing what is
So says Mrs. A. Alee, of 170 Chatham Street, Montreal.
A missionary, writing from the
West Coast of Africa, snys: "One
boy who was treated for a bad case of
ulcer, came back recently and said,
'I like best that green medicine.'
The 'green medicine' was Zam-Buk."
Now why should children, all the
world over, show such a marked preference for Znm-Buk?
Children like Zam-Buk because, as
soon as applied to a burn, a cut, or n
sore, it stops the pain and then gradually, but surely, it heals. As soon
as the pain of a wound ur sore is relieved a child can go on with its play
and leave Zam-Buk to finish off the
Mothers might look a little more
deeply into tiie action of Zam-Buk
First, it is highly antiseptic. As soon
as applied it stops all danger of festering, blood-poisoning, and inflammation. Second, it is soothing. It
cools the wound or sore; allays the
irritation; stops thc pain and smarting. Then, thirdly, it stimulates the
cells, beneath the injured part, to
halthy action, nnd causes the speedy
creation of new, healthy tissue.
Oust try Zam-Buk for cuts or burns
or cold sores, or ec?,ema, ulcers, rashes, bnd leg, piles, vnricose ulcers, or
any inflamed or diseased condition
of the skin. Its effect will highly
satisfy you. All druggists and stores
50c. box, or free from Znm-Buk Co.,
Toronto, for price. Refuse harmful
imitations and cheap, worthless substitutes.
He was a newspaper publisher .and
lay ill. The doctor came, put his ear
to his throat and said;
"All that troubles you, my dear sir,
is thnt your circulation is bad."
"Circulation bnd, Doctor?" shrieked the man as he shot upright in his
bed. "Why, man, we have the largest
circulntion in the Stnte!"
Grasping tt the Shadow
Many a mnn hns frequently been
persunded or tempted to withdraw
from a savings bank the hnrd enrned
savings which he has, perhaps, for
years been laying aside to keep him
in his old age, sometimes by a friend
who applies to him for a temporary
loan—"just for a few weeks," the inducement to part with his money being the offer of a handsome bonus,
but more frequently is he the victim
of the silver tongued exponent of
some get-rieh-quick scheme. Experience teaches, however, that too often
i does tlie borrower fail in his probably
] good intentions, and the lender loses
the amount lent, nnd' thut in 09 times
out of a hundred does the get-rich-
quick scheme fail to materialize—in
grasping at the shadow we lose the
substance. The Canadian Government
Annuities Act protects a man against
improvident acts and injudicious investments—it safeguards him against
himself. Moneys paid into the Annuities {nuil cannot be alienated or
used for any other purpose, but must
remain int.ict for the object for which
the payments have beeu made, otherwise the end aimed at would never
ns has heen illustrated above, be attained, and old age would overtake us
unprovided for its many trials and
Further information on the subject
may be obtained by applying to the
Postmaster, or direct to the Superintendent of Annuities, Ottawa, to
whom all letters go free of postage.
Marion Bridge, C.B., May 30, '09.
I have handled MINARD'S LINI-
MKNT during the past year. It is
always the first Liniment asked for
here, and unquestionably the best seller o{ all the different kinds of Liniment I handle.
Slickly .top. coniba,   car*, sold., keeJe
. throat wid tool...      ...      _Ba caot.
He Knew One
"Some adjectives," said the teacher,
"are made from nouns, such an dangerous, full of dnnger; and hazardous,
{nil ol hazard. Can any boy give mc
another example?" |
"Yea. sir," replied the {at boy at'
the end oi the form; "pious, full of
The deepest gold mine in the world,
at. Bendigo, Australia, is sunk to within 60 leet of three-quarters of a mile
No Time Limit, But	
Tlie Sunday services at u famous
college lor men are often conducted
by prominent clergymen of many denominations and from many cities.
When these visiting' preachers occas-
ionnlly nsk the president how long
they shull speak he invurinbly replies: "There is no limit, sir, upon
the time you mny preach; but there
is a tradition here that no souls are
saved after the first twenty minutes."
"It was in the latter end of the
year 1008 that a nasty itch came
through my skin, and I scratched it
until I tore tho flesh. I tried several
ointments to no effect. I went to a
skin hospital. They advised mo to
go to the Hospital, but I refused. I could not Bleep with tho
consta.it itch. I waa that way until
on o about the month of January.
Ono 'ay 1 chanced to see in tho papers
a can like mine, but I gave it no
ereo-'nee. At last 1 said, 'I will try
thi Cuticura ltemod.ee,' With tho
fir.-. wash and Cuticura Ointment I
u_-.<l, 1 found their effects. 1 got
one box of tho Ointment more, and
in less than ono week the skin was all
right, and left no traces after it. I
havo not had a return of the same
since, and I shall always praise tho
Cuticura Remedies as being, tho
moans of my cure."
(Signed) John Tyrrell,
04, Scotland lload, Liverpool.
In a further letter Mr. Tyrrell adds:
"The first appearance of my skin
-eczema was a burning itch which 1
tore and left my body, logs and arms
one mass of sores. It caused sleepless nights, but now I can sleep as
well as ever."
Soap and Ointment
wa wis. or dnintlrtu everywhere. Potter Driiir
* Ctwtn. Corp., Bole Prop... Boalun, Mum.
Hailed tree, Cuticura Book on skin dlwaee,
"A Orand Medicine" is the encomium
often passed on Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup, and when the results from its
use are considered, as borne out by many
persons who have employed it in stop-
ping coughs and eradicating colds. It is
morn than grand. Kept in the house it
is always at hand and It has no equal as
a ready remedy. If you have not tried
It, do so at once.
So you committed this burglary
quite unassisted — no accomplices?"
asked thc judge. "Not one, my lord,"
replied the prisoner. "It is a risky
thing to huve a pal in my profession.
I can never be sure whether he is
honest or not."
West Fort William, Nov. 7th, 1908.
"I have been troubled with a lame
back tor the past twenty years and
have used plasters ana ointments
without effect. At last I tried Gin
Pills, which proved just the thing,
and I would highly recommend them
to anyone who has a Strained or
Lame Back."
H.   Harkness.
Gin Pills act directly on the Kidneys, relieve the pain, neutralize Uric
Acid, which is generally formed when
there is Kidney Trouble.
Try Gin Pills yourself before buying the regular 50c. boxes. Write
National Drug & Chemicul Co. (Dept.
N.U.), Toronto, for free sample.
Guess What  Happened
As he met her in the darkened hall
He whispered;  "1 bring you some
What think you of this answer irrelevant?
She said: "How cold your nose is!"
Only the uninformed endure the agony
ot corns. The knowing ones apply Hoi-
loway's Corn Cure and get relief.
A man usually works overtime during his vacation.
Minard't Liniment relieves Neuralgia
You enn often tell what n woman
really means by what she doesn't say.
Recognized as the leadlntr specific for
the destruction of worms. Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator has proved a boon to
suffering children everywhere. It seldom
Swindle a man out of hundreds and
he despises you; out of thousands and
he admires you.
Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO   Quinine
Tablets.   Druggists refund money il it
(ails to cure.   E. W. GROVE'S signature on euch box.   25c.
Even a litle trial is u big one i{ you
have no others.
Minard't Liniment Curst Burnt, etc.
W. N. U., No. 131.
One way tn stop earache is to sell
the piano.
Natural Advantages
A few hours after the very elaborate
Christmas dinner litle Marie was taken violently ill. nnd her cousin Elizabeth, who had been unhappy all day
on account of Mnrie's prettier dress,
was heard to whisper in an awed
Voice: "Marie's got the prettiest
clothes, nil right, but I've got the
strongest stomach."
Team Work
A mnn stopping nt a country hotel
complained to the landlady the next
morning that he    had    fleas  in his
| room.
; "Fleas?" repented the lundlndy indignantly. "I haven't a single flea
in my house."
"No," said the man, "I believe thnt
—I'll wager they're all married, with
large families."
Husband—"It's a great thing, that
accident insurance. I have taken out
a policy so that if, (or instance, I
merely break my arm, I receive tl,-
500," Wile: "Wouldn't that me nice.
Then I could take a trip to the Riviera?"
Spring weather is bad for rheumatic
sufferers. The changes from mild to
severe weather, cold, raw, damp winds
following mildness start the aches and
twinges, or in more extreme cases, the
tortures of the trouble going. But it
must be borne in mind that it is not
the weather that causes rheumatism,
the trouble is rooted in the blood—the
changeable weather merely sturts the
pains. The only wuy to reach the
trouble and to cure it is through the
blood. The poisonous rheumatic acids
must be thrown off and driven out.
This is n solemn medical truth every
rheumatic sufferer should realize.
Liniments and outward application
may give temporary relief but they
never did and never can cure rheumatism. Any doctor will tell you this is
true. The sufferer is only wasting
time and money with this sort of
treutment, and all the time the trouble is becoming more firmly rooted—
and harder to cure. There is just one
sure, speedy cure for rheumatism—
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. They net
directly on the weak, impure and
tainted blood. They purify and
strengthen it and thus root out the
cause of rheumatism. Here is a bit
of proof out of thousands of similar
cases that might he given. Mrs. F.
X. Boisseau, St. .Terome, Que., says:
—"For almost two years I was a terrible sufferer from rheumatism. The
trouble first located in the right leg,
making work about the house impossible, and walking very difficult. I
tried to cure myself by means of nil
sol's of liniments and lotions, but
with no result—it was only money
wasted. The trouble constantly grew
worse and the pains more unbearable.
Finally it attacked the other leg, and
I wns nil but helpless nnd completely
discournged, thinking I would be u
sufferer for the rest of my life. At
this time I rend in our home paper of
the trouble being cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills anil 1 decided to try
them. After using the pills for several weeks I could see thnt they were
helping me, and I continued taking
them until I had used nine or ten
boxes when every symptom of the
walk as well as ever I did. Had I
known of Dr. Willinms' Pink Pills
earlier I would have saved myself
much suffering and much money
spent in otlier useless treatment as
Whether you are ailing or not a few
boxes of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills will
increase your vitality nnd give you increased strength to withstand the torrid summer weather coming, when
even thc strongest {eel easily iagged
out. You can get these pills from
any denier in medicines or by meil at
50 cents a box or six boxes for $2 50
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
Andrew Carnegie says wives of very
rich men are not happy. Maybe not,
hut why give awuy family secrets like
Shifohi Gure
Siloklv .topi, cough., .met colas, heal*
•  throat and  liirga. -   -   - SS Mata,
"Where is the cook?"
"She's in the kitchen preparing
supper fnr the doctor's wife, dinner
for the doctor, nnd breakfnst for the
students."—Fliegenile Blaetter.
Tlie breath ol scnndal is responsible
{or much breezy conversation.
•>fU KIDNEY,,,
Some Marvellous Handt That Playert
Have Held at Cardt.
Card-players sometimes get some
miraculous "hands."
Tn 1901, four passengers on board
the South African liner Greek were
playing ordinary whist after dinner
in the evening.
A. held all the thirteen hearts. B.
all the diamonds, C. all the clubs,
and D. all the spades. The odds
against such a thing happening have
been said to be aa many as 158,753,-
389.899 to I.
One of the most surprising calls on
record at -solo-whist was made in s
game between five gentlemen at
Twickenham, where each man stood
nut in turn. On the cards being shut-
fled, cut, and dealt, with hearts as
trumps, the caller went "Solo." The
second player then called "Misere."
The third man was this time standing
out, und so the next, to everybody's
amazement, said he was going "Abundance on diamonds."
"Well, you'll have to go, I suppose," exclaimed the other, "hut
you've done me out of a fine solo!"
"I'm going abundance declare!"
the fourth man chipped in sweetly,
putting his cards down on the table;
for, of course, he had first lead, and
made his own trumps with uuch a
And he put down the nine clubs,
including the top seven, and also the
ace, king, queen, and jack of spades!
Of course, he won his abundance.
A writer to one of the morning
papers last year mentioned two notable experiences within his own
knowledge at local whist-drives at
Busbridge, Godalming. In one case,
a player sat at the same table for fitter hands out.of twenty-four games,
and another was one of the losing
partners for seventeen hands out of
the twpnty-four games.
At Wakefield, in 1892, four friends-
two gentlemen and their wives—ni"t
for a game at ordinary whist. On the
cards being dealt, after several hands
had been played, one of the m"n
found he had no trumps, At the en.-*
of the game this was laughinelv just
mentioned. But he stared when, in
ihe next hand, with different trumps
he again had none! And the company was more surprised at this.
However, when, a third time in succession, the same man found he
hadn't a single trump, he began to
wonder what was the matter.
Some suburbanites, a few years ago.
were playing nap. Owing to the
"kittv" being doubled when a caller
pf "Nap!" lost, it had got to £2 10s..
at midnight. The amount, then, to
be doubled, frightened the three
players, and it was certain that no
one would again call until he had got
an absolute "cert."
So, for two hours, not one "Nap!"
was called. Then, at five minutes li
two o'clock, the players agreed to
divide the "kitty" between them it
the next deal yielded nothing in thui
The cards were dealt as usual. The
caller looked at his five hearts—ace.
king, queen, jack, and eight—and, of
course, he promptly called "Nap!"
"Well, then, I'm going over you!
Napoleon!" said the next man.
When the second player put down
his hand, he had in it five spades—
the ace, king, queen, jack, and eight
—exactly the same value cards as the
man who had called on hearts!
But, what was more extraordinary
still, perhaps, the third man had in
his three diamonds—seven, four, and
deuce—and two clubs—ten and five.
He could have gone "Wellington,"
and beaten the lot I—Answers.
Composer ol "The Better Land."
Dr. F. H. Cowen, the famous musician, whose latest work, "The Veil,"
was heard for the first time in London at the Queen's Hall on Feb. 2!,
was a young man ot twenty-five when
he wrote the music of "The Btt>r
Land." 'It was written in an hour
or two, on the suggestion of the lute
Mme. Antoinette Sterling. Dr. Cowen
was calling one day upon the popular
vocalist, when she read Mrs. Hemans'
poem to him, saying she thought it
would make a beautiful s,ong for her
When the score waa sent to her next
morning, Mme. Sterling liked it s <
much that she offered to buy the copy '
right from the composer—an unusual
course for a singer to take; but to
this, fortunately for hit pocket. Dr.
Cowen would not agree. Dr. Cowen
has a mascot which he would not part
with for untold gold. This is a li tie
pianette which he has had since h<*
was a boy of fourteen, and every
work he has composed has been wri.-
ten with its aid.
She  Mlttook  Him.
W, C. Wilkinson, who lor thirty-
six years has been secretary of Toronto's Board of Education, prides
himself on his youthful spirit and on
his activeness in getting about, in
spite of the fact that it was not yesterday that his hair turned grey. So,
it's with an appreciation ot the incident, being at his expense that ho
tells of what happened to him In Ireland a couple of years age.
Mr. Wilkinson was one ot a party
oi about sixty on a trip through the
Old Land. In a hotel at which they
stayed in Killarney, the maid laid
to him one, morning, "And K*w did
your good wife sleep last night?"
"I don't know," was the answor.
"You don't know?" said the maid.
"My wife is about three thousand
miles away," laid Mr. Wilkinson.
The maid looked at him from head
lo toot and then tald, "Oh, I beg
yoar pardon. I took you ior another
Utile ould matin."
In the Cockshutt Disk Drill the
grain box is supported on a special frame, not the axle. As a consequence the drill does not sng
under the hardest and roughest
conditions, sowing evenly and
drawing light.
sow at 6 inches distance, cover
thoroughly, sow evenly to the last
grain. This increases the acreage
yield to the maximum.
For n long-lusting drill, see the
Cockshutt Agent. For good sowing, to get good growing, get the
Cockshutt Drill, single-disk, double-disk end drug shoes ure interchangeable.
Brandon,       Regina,       Saskatoon,
Calgary,     Edmonton,     Winnipeg.
That Wat Eaty
"My dear," said a wile to her husband, "do you realize that you have
broken a promise you made me?"
"Have I?" said the absent-minded
husband. "Well, don't worry about
that, dear. I'll fix that all right; I'll
make you another one."
Hope for the Chronic Dy.poptlc—
Through lack of consideration of the body's
needs many persons allow disorders ot the
digestive apparatus to endure until they
become chronic, Ailing days and nights
with suffering. To these a course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills 1b recommended as
a sure ana speedy way to regain health.
These pills are specially compounded to
combat dyspepsia and the many ills that
follow in its train, and they are successful always.
The man who lets well enough alone
never gets very far ahead.
Your druggist will refund money it
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days.   60c.
Greene—Why do you sny that you
will marry only a widow?
Keene—Because it's wisest to marry
a woinun who hns already discovered
that men are not angels.
Salekly .toga eouflu, mih ooul". haala
1*  throat awl  lane*. •   ■   •  III
Smith has a lovely baby girl,
The stork left her wilh a flutter.
Smith named her Oleomargarine,
For. he hadn't nny but her.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,\„
Lucas County.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Is
senior partner of the Arm of F. J. Cheney
Jt Co., doing business in the City of To-
ledo, County and State aforesaid, and
that said Arm will pay the sum of ONE
HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every
case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to beiore me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D., 1866.
(Sen! I Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Bend for
testimonle'". 're
F. J. CHENEY A Co., Toledo, O.
Hold by all Druggists, 75c.
Take   Hall's Fawny tills (or constipation.
"Do you believe in fairids, little
No; but I pretend to, just to please
mamma. She thinks I do; and why
rob her of her harmless illusions?"
In Search
of Beauty
You Mast First Win Health
by Getting the Blood
Rich and Red
Kvery man and every woman has
an individual idea of what constitutes
Is beauty skin deep or does it depend on the glow which health alone
can give? Is it due to regularity of
feature or to thu gracefulness and
elasticity which accompany health
and vigor?
To win beauty you must first gain
health. Rich, red blood is the secret.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is successful
and popular because it forms rich,
red blood and in this way gives gracefulness fo every movement and a
healthful, natural glow to the com*
Thin blood and weak nerves soon
give one a tired, worn out appearance. Worry and anxiety show themselves in wrinkles and care lines. Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food enriches the
blood, restores vigor to the nerves
and drives away headaches and bodily pains.
By filling the arteries with new, red
blood Dr. Chase's Nerve Food rounds
out the form to healthful proportions,
makes the muscles and tissues firm
and strong, and gives vivacity to
mind and body.
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Food, 50
cents a box, 6 boxes for $3.50, at all
dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
Toronto. 1
THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. n.
Cross or Unpleasant People Have
No Place In It.
A Sartorial Message of Hop* For tha
Woman Who la Economically Inclined—Tha Madam Butterfly Bow
and a Quickly Made Dessert. .
Dear Elsa—You have beard me
■peak often of Grandma 11.. haven't
you? She wasn't, as you kuow, a real
relative, but a dear connection through
love and unfailing sympathy uot only
to me, but to every one of her friends
who needed her counsel and guidance
—and they were many. Yes, she was
"grandma" to every one who knew
her well and loved ber.
This dear old lady, who recently
crossed the bar. Buffered Intensely for
thirty of her allotted threescore and
ten years, but bravely nnd uncomplainingly. There was no suggestion
of the peevish Invalid about her always bright and cheerful personality.
Everything Interested her, the latest
discovery In tbe world of science, the
best books, any little bit of harmless
neighborhood gossip and music—always music filled her soul with unspeakable delight even unto tbe end,
when It soothed her delirious moments.
Like Julia Ward Howe, this dear old
a salad or other edible originated by
a good professional cook, a small water color or painting ln oil, a sample of
an artist's ability—any of these will
make an excellent feature at a sample
The samples which a manufacturer
or storekeeper gives away of a new article—tooth powder, stove polish, sewing silk or sny ot the numerous samples afloat in the market—make line
things for tbe sample sale.
I As the sample sale Is a splendid ad
for the makers, there Is seldom an;
trouble In getting goods of this Und
Stationery, Christmas cards, milk, dolls
and other apparently Incongruous ar
tides are good sellers at a sale.
Matched Sets In Fashion.
I must tell yon, too, about the matched sets of bat muff and scarf that are
so much worn this winter. It Is a new
Idea, and ln this age of combinations
there Is great opportunity to make one
set of furs go a long way. 1 have an
old set of skunk furs that 1 am using
In this manner. I purchased a remnant of stunning brocade that is making tbe puffed crown of my turban,
which Is edged witb the fur ond a
iwtat nf the celt surrounding a huge
Jeweled disk.
Now for the muff. On a lining of
muslin I have strips of tbe brocade
between alternate bands of fur, and
at the hand openings are several ruffles of velvet with an inner one of
chiffon. In otber words, bave an up
to dale muff Just about twice as large
as those of last year. The scarf Ih
made long and of rows of fur and brocade like tbe muff. And some small
pieces of the fabric that I had left
over I have made Into the smartest
hand bag on a silk cord to be carried
I over tbe arm. These sets are charming ln their completeness and In the
message of hope tbat tbey bold for
the woman wbo Is economically Inclined.
Another lovely cheap notion for
smartening up an old house gown ts
Ihe Madam Butterfly bow. mude of
tulle., generally black, that stands out
ln wing-like loops at the back of the
waist. It bas long streamers of tulle
that are knotted on tbe ends.
Just have patience with me and let
me add this quick dessert recipe thai
saved my life recently when some |ieo-
ple came in unexpectedly to luncheon
and then I'll stop this rambling letter.
The Dessert.—Put a couple of pieces
of canned peaches or pears on Individual dishes and fill the cavities with
whipped cream: stick on each three
or four blanched almonds, and you
will have something good to set before your guests and be thankful for
the suggestion to MABEL.
New York.
Member of Comment Is a Dominion
Land Surveyor by Profession, and
This Is Hit Third Ytar In House- i
He Wat In the Northwest Legislative Attembly For Two Terms Before Going to Ottawa.
C. A. Magrath, of Med'cine Hat,
the permanent chairman of the Conservative caucus in the Dominion
House, is a busy man just now and
on his shoulders restt much of the
responsibility for the attitude assumed by his party in the House. For a
considerable time he has been bulking heavy as one of the brainy men
of the Conservatives and is rapidly securing a national reputation as t
man   of   pluck,   perseverance   and
madam Bmromi bow.
lady might at tbe close of ber life
have said. "Tbe deeper I drink of the
cup of life the sweeter lt grows—tbe
sugar all at the bottom."
Grandma's room during her lifetime
was ever the brightest place ln the
home, and through tbe beautiful and
uplifting thought of ber daughter tbe
■unsblne of her presence Is still felt
Nothing In "the room hss been disturbed save the bed, and tbe space lt
occupied is given over to an upright
piano. Grandma's favorite plants BU
one of the high window shelves, and
ber best loved books lie on tbe center
table, around which now and again
these autumnal evenings a rubber of
whist Is played or a bedtime story Is
told to the children.
The room has been christened tbe
"happy room," and no one Is allowed
lo enter It ln a rebellious, cross or unpleasant mood. Every one who would
Sain entrance must contribute to tbe
peace and happiness of every one else.
Now, Is It not a beautiful Idea, tbis
"happy  room,"  a  lovely  tribute  to
grandma's memory, more farreachlng
and helpful than will ever be known?
A Sample Sale.
Now I'm going to tell you of tbe
latest fad tn tbe way of a bazaar oi
fond sale for a club or to raise money
for one of your charitable objects.
It's a sample sale. The sample may
be a book which some author has donated—a sample ot bis or her literary
■tyle—or It may be a sample of some
noted housewife's cooking, a cake or
aome candy pickles, homemade wine
or preserves. A "sentiment" of an aulhor. together with his or her autograph, may constitute another sample
nicely inclosed ln an envelope tied
with ribbon or In a cover of suede
leather, when tt makes a specially
choice sample.
A sample of a friend's crochet work
•r embroidery or hand sewing, such as
— einron or corset cover; a recipe for
Some Things to Interest tht Ambitious
Homemade millinery Is almost baf
fling at the present moment. From
building the large bows and chotu
and swathing tbe folds of piece silk
am) satin to sewing ln feathers und
flowers, hat trimming, in fuel, hus en
•ered n new phase, and many of tin
old theories on wiring, sewing am'
trimming have had to undergo some
modification. The choice of a thread
for sewing on tbe trimming Is mosi
Important, a black bat or one In u
dark shade, no matter whether lt is
made of silk, velvet or felt, requiring
cobbler's shoe thread ln preference to
machine thread, however low a num
ber may be available.
A good bow Is always the test of a
beginner's progress, nothing being, as
a matter of fact, harder than to evolve
a large and perfectly balanced bow
whose loops spring evenly from the
center. A professional milliner always
In beginning to make a bow gives the
thread three or four turns round the
flrst,loop without knotting tbe thread
When all the loops have lieen made
she cuts It off about ten Inches from
tbe last turn snd after threading the
needle uses the loose end with which
to sew the bow tn the hat. If tbe rib
bon bas to be wired the wire should
be sewed the full length of the loop, no
considerations of time suggesting sucb
an evasion of trouble as that of nt
inching the wire simply at the base
which causes It to work out of place
wltb wear.
To bind the border of a hat wltb
wire necessitates tbe use of No. 24
cotton, the stitcbes being carried slant
wise over It. while care must be luken
to prevent the stitches from being seen
on the wrong side.
strong intellect, who talks right
straight to the point on all public
issues. He is an old Ontario boy,
born at Augusta, Ont., and the son of
a brilliant Irish school master. He is
a Dominion topographical surveyor by'
profession and has lived in the northwest for the past 30 years. He was a
member of the Northwest Legislative
Assemb'.y for two terms and was first
returned to the House of Commons
nt the general elections of 1908. When
the recent reorganisation of the Conservative party took place under Mr.
R. L. Borden Mr. Masrath was selected as one of the ablest ol the Conservative stalwarts in the remodeled
opposition forces and on the Conservative fighting line there is perhaps
no abler man. The old leaders of the
Conservatives have mostly passed
away or retired and their places is
now being filled by a brilliant galaxy
of  young  men   who  have  not  com-
eletely won their spurs, as there have
een no large subjects before Parliament for some time that would try the
mettle of the new men and prove their
Last Sessions' Record.
Last session ot the Ontsrio Legislature opened on Jan. 26 and was prorogued on Marcli 19. The session a
year ago was marked by five divisions
and the passage of 168 bills. The legislation included the extension to Toronto of power to construct a tube
system of railways, also the right to
construct surface street railway extensions.
The passage by acclamation ot the
Ontario Telephone Act was one of
the notable achievements of the session.
There is every indication that the
session which will open soon will furnish further proof of the progressive
development and public ownership
policy ot the Whitney administration.
! General Told To Go Away.
| Pen. Sir Ian Hamilton, commander- I
\ in-chief in th3 Mediterranean and inspect! r-general of the oversea forces,
has been inspecting the troops in
Cairo. He is o'ften regarded as the
most unlucky soldier in the army,
and certainly the number of times he
has been wounded, to a greater or less
extent, is remarkable.
Sir Ian is not averse to telling a
story against himself. On one occasion he was in the neighborhocd of
Salisbury Plain, and was watching the
evolutions of a battery of regular artillery. He ventured to point out to
the battery commander that he had
n'.lowed his men to get well within
the range of the force of attacking infantry, and he suggested a withdrawal.
"For goodness' sake go away I" was
the impatient retort. "You are the
third of those dasher Terriers who
'ias been round here to-day trying
to teach me my work. What on earth
do you know about gunnery, I should
like to know?" "Not as much as I
should like lo," was the other's reply.
"Let me hand you my card in case
you should have time to instruct me
while you are staying on the Plain."
Gen. Hamilton is, of cours», one
of the most experienced artilleryistt
in the British army.
Many Men, Many Job..
The extraordinary number and variety of occupations pursued in Britain
muy be imagined from the fact that
an Occupation Dictionary, privately
orintod for the census ollieials' use,
"ontained ten years ago as many as
16,000 descriptions of work. This year
the dictionary is to be published fnr
the first time. It is being carefully
revised, and probably at least 2,000 |
occupation names will be added before j
it goes to press.
Office Ornaments.
"Yes, ma'am," commented the office factotum whom long tenure of office had made a bit censorious, "some
of these here young ladies about this
office does precious little work. They
seems to think they's intended lor
office ornaments."
Then, seeing a shade cross the lady
manager's face, he hastened to add,
reassuringly, "But, ma'am, you ain't
no ornament."
Late Windsor Magistrate Wat a Famous Character For Many Yeart.
Windsor, Ont., sustained a great
'oss in the death, a few days ago, of
'Sandy" Bartlett, who for over half
a century was its police magistrate.
In the best sense of the term he was
"boss of the town,'" and wherever he
went in Windsor people never dreamed of questioning his authority, even
though he might be dealing with matters that did not come within the
range of his duties as magistrate.
He brought to bear on his work
cooi, calculating common sense, and
often brushed aside technicalities to
do justice. Many a time lie imposed
a fine ami then promptly paid it out
of his own pocket; he give u great
number of men good advice instead
of a term in jail, and he would never
separate mun and wife if he could arrange a reconciliation.
Newspapermen of Windsor and Detroit well remember "Sandy" and his
advice. Some six or seven years ago,
on one of the occasion when a number of them had remained in police
court after the session of the court,
the venerable magistrate gave advice
to some of them who were smoking.
"You shouldn't smoke," he said. "It's
bad business. I never smoked in my
life." Some of the reporters stuck up
for their smoking, but he said, "No,
it's harmful. Look at Brother William. He's just smoking himse'.f to
denth—smoking himself to death."
The mugistiati! ut that time was
about 81 yean old, and "Brother William" was then about 88.
Mr. Bartlett invariably stood for
British law and order in a town whicli
is subject to "dumpings" of foreign
criminals. He was decidedly severe
on the latter, especially such characters as entered upon matrimonial
adventures, regardless of former ties
in the "States." On one occasion
there was brought before him an enterprising gentleman, who had taken
the ferry from Detroit and settled in
Windsor, with a view to marrying "a
l.idy of means." His ingratiating
manner brought him success in this
undertaking, when it wus discovered
thut more than one wife awaited him
in vain in the "Land of tlie Somewhat Free and the more-or-less
Brave." Life became rather strenuous for the foreign gentleman, who
finally found himself in the police
court under the searching eyes if
Mr.  BarOett.
"May I go back to Detroit?" asked
the gentleman of many marriages.
■ "After   you've   served   a   sentence
here," was the amiable reply.
"This is no free country," objected
the prisoner.
"Not for such as you," said the magistrate, with a grim set of his Scottish
"Well," said the dejected one persistently, as he was led away, "I
want to know how soon 1 can get
married after I em out."
But the magistrate was too disgusted at this failure to appreciate the
nature of the marriage vow to make
any reply.
Canadians With Mr.. Eddy.
It will be of interest to Canadians
to know that two of the chief lieutenants of the late Mrs. Mary Bak**r
Eddy und men who helped to mnke
her greut success, are Canadians.
Mr. Archibald McLellan, chui man
of the board, had the confidence of
Mrs. Eddy, who, despite her deeper
interest in spiritual mutters, hud u
knowledge of the world which made
her an excellence judge of men. He
is also tlie editor of the Christian
Science publications issued in Boston.
Mr. McLellan was born in New
Brunswick in 1857 and when a hey
went to Boston. He was adm tied
to the Bar in Chicago. Mr. McLellan became* actively identified with
the Christian Science movement in
1895 and since 1907 he and Gen. H. M.
Baker have been trustees of the property of Mrs. Eddy.
Mr. Adam H. Dickey, private secretary to Mrs. Eddy and a director,
spent most ot his life in Kansas City,
Mo. He was born in Toronto, Out.,
on June 26. 1864, and received his
education in the model schools ol
thut city. In 1881 he went to Kunsa.
City. He was converted to Christian
Science in 1697, retired Irom the
manufacturing company and in I89U
became a Christian Science hea.er.
At that time the Scientists had no
church in Kansas City and Mr. Dickey was influential in building up
the first church of thot faith. Mrs.
Eddy summoned him to Boston three
years ago and offered him tlie place
of private secretary, which he ue. »pt.
ed. Her lust official act was to recommend his appointment to the
Wtetinghouse a Manet.
It Is nol fair tn call (jenrge Westing-
house a hiimuii dynamo, becnuse a dynamo must lie driven by something,
and Westinghouse drives himself. He
Is a human |mwer plant, a living force
If he were not a mau he would lie one
of tbe iiiei'linuli-nl marvels of the
world. Today be owns more thnn l.V
OH" patenis. and his own Inventions
number _KJ0.-Hnmp.uira Magazine.
For the Children
Big   Bowlder   Monument
Mark. Fort Washington.
Welt Disguised.
"Miss Jones isn't looking at ull   ike
herself this evening."
"Ob, no; the never uoe.."
Paper Clothes.
Taper dressing gonna, hath robes
ant t tllar articles of attire are now
belli/ turned out by the carload In
Englnnd. France. Germany and otber
European countries. The paper where
of Ihey nre made Is of the "blotter"
vsrlety and after being treated by a
new process Is dyed ln various colors
or printed with a pretty floral
Photo by American Preik Association.
School children of New York city
celebrated tne one hundred and thlp
ty-fourth anniversary of the capture
of Fort Washington by the British and Hessian soldiers ou Nov
14, 1770, by unveiling a monument
on the site of tbe old redoubt. The
memorial is a big ruck, suitably Inscribed. Fort Washington is sltunted
ln the northern part ot Manhattan
Island, between the Hudson und Hap
len) rivers, and lbe victory gave tba
British coutrol of New York city.
Young patriots may wonder why a
British victory is commemorated! II
is to bonor valor and murk un event Id
history. In the redoubt was an American force of only 2.818 men, while tbt
British and Hessians numbered 8.000.
Against this overwhelming force tht
pntriois fought bravely until Commandant Robert Magaw saw furthet
resistance was useless and surrendered
to prevent tbe slaughter of his men.
An Acoustic Chair.
Long before the telephone was invented tt had occurred to people that
sounds, especially the human voice,
might be carried along a tube. Narrowing sounds, if only for a little distance, keep them from scutterlng
through the air. Even savages many
centuries ago discovered that by putting lhe hands together to Ibe moutb
It was possible to throw tbe voice
farlber. After a time somebody Invented tbe speaking trumpet, especially useful at sea or among mountains,
and the car trumpet, by which tbe
deaf are enabled to listen to the conversation of relatives uud friends.
Kindness to the deaf, wbo are glad
to hear even the chatter of children,
led a Mr. Curtis to contrive wbat be
called an acoustic chair, which he exhibited early In the relgu of Queen
The cbalr was a high barked library
one ami hnd two barrels to fit eacb
eor, but those wbo wished to talk by
its aid hud no need to speak Into
a tube or mouthpiece. Perforated
plates collected the sounds of the room
Into a vase, and from this they were
carried to tbe ears of any one seated
In the chair. Flexible tubes could be
attached to Ihe barrels, communicating
wilh olber rooms In tbe house. Thu*
a deaf man sitting In tbe cbalr could
bear everything that was going on
almost ns well aa If his bearing waa
perfectly good.
Why ■ Cat Arch.. Her Back.
Nature has taught the cat how to
make up fnr small size and weakness
by pluck and nlmblenesa. In tbe
presence of a dangerous animal the
cat arches ber bnck snd elects ber
tall. This Increases her apparent site
and Is calculated to strike terror Into
tbe heart of the enemy. It Is curious
tbnt the rat assumes nearly the ssms
attitude when she comes Into the room
or sees the family enter. Now, her
object Is to attract attention, mid with
this end In view she rubs herself
against your legs or your chair and
pun. The similarity of the attitude
assumed under sucb extremely different circumstances Is explained by
enplaning thnt apparent Increase of
else Is useful, either to Inspire terror
or to an rod friendly notice.
Canadian's Com. to the Top.
A native ol  Elora, (Int., has  been
elected Governor ol Cnlilorn a. Johnnie Canuck is a success, eveu in the
Land ol the U-nmn.
Reading the Biblt.
To read the  Bible thromrh  st Ihe
rate ol a chapter a day wou d require
three years and three mouths. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
"Bedding Plants"
of Bedding Plants and Shrubs.   Ask for onr Price List.
Phone B20 COLUMBIA, B. C.
Dry" four-foot Fir and Tamarac from Hardy
Mountain.   Prompt attention to phone orders.
A. GALLOWAY,«« Columbia p. o,
The attention ot contractors is directed to the Dominion government's
advertisement in this issue of The Sun
calling for tenders for the construction
of a public building in this city. The
specifications are the same as those submitted wl en tenders were calleci for
th ei or months a^o, and which wero
described in.these columns at the time,
with the exception that galvanized
iron cornices have been substituted
for copper cornices, and good local
brick for Edmonton brick. The
building must be completed in eight-
teen months.
ordered in February last, has not yet
arrived on the ground.
If you aro suffering from indigestion
and the attendant distressed stomach
you should give Mi-o-na, the guaran
teed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Shafer, of 230 Qneens St. 8., Berlin,
Ont., says: • 'For years I have been a
sufferer from acu e indigestion, which
caused the most distressing pains in
my stomach. I decided to try Booth's
Mi-o-na Tablets and they have done
me more good than anything I have
ever used. I am now more free from
this trouble than I have been for
years. I aln pleased to endorse and
recommend this remedy to all who
suffer with stomach trouble."
Uamember Mi-o ua Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn the old stomach
into a new one in a few weeks. All
druggists, 50c a box or postpaid from
The 11. T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
0 nt. Scd and guaranteen by H. E.
Woodland St, Co.
Denson and Downer, two men
employed in the Greenwood-Phoenix
tunnel, were hurt last week while
operating a drill.
The rumor, Sunday night, that
Peter A. Z. Pare had fallen from his
ranch into the river, turned out to be
as untrue as it was absurd. The law
of gravitation would naturally prevent such an accident
At the eud of an investigation that
lasted a month, one of the longest
and nearest to comprehensive that the
mines and ores of Republic have been
subjected to, T. E. Dickel, M.E., of
Anaheim, Cal., has emerged from the
Washington camp with the statement
tbat there stands in sight and ready
for removal 15,000,000 tons of milling ore, exclusive of high grade.
A Great Northern work train is
now engaged in filling in the long
trestle on thisend of the bridge across
the Kettle river in thia city. The
gravel ia taken from the deep cut on
the opposite side of the river near
Cooper's Bros.'s ranch. It will take
between twenty and thirty day* to
complete the work.
For Sale—One Kingsbury piano.
Apply Eva Leach, near Columbia fire
K E. Gibson returned from Greenwood and Phoenix on Tuesday.
Fob,Salk— At once, at Christina
Lake, the property of A. B. W.
Hodget, consisting nf one acre of
ground and bungalow. Property
has 200 feet water frontage. A bargain; terms reasonable. Inquire W.
A. Williams, Granby Smelter.
Robert Mcintosh, the aachitect, left
for a business trip to Nelson on Wednesday, returning home the following
For Sale—A 16 foot gasoline
launch and half interest in boat
bouse at Christina Lake; cheap for
cash. W. A. Williams, Granby
Road Superintendent Spraggett
and Robert Mcintosh have overhauled
the Fourth street bridge this week.
The Knob Hill mine at Republic
is shipping 300 tons of ore per week.
The cars average 50 tons each and
tbe value is 150 per ton, making thn
total amount per week $15,000.
Good progress it being made on the
contract of building a twenty-mile
section of the Vancouver, Victoria It
Eastern railway between Abbotsford
and Chilliwack by J. W. Stewart &
Co., contractors, according to A. Kel-
lett, superintendent in charge. Two
hundred men nro working on the
grade and three steam shovels ace being used in rock cuts six miles east of
Abbotsford. The contract will lie
completed in about ninety days.
Parisian Sage   Will
More Hair
Parisian Sage will stop falling hair
in two weeks—cure dandruff in the
same time and stop scalp itch at once.
It makes the hair soft, silky and luxuriant. As a hair dressing Parisian
Sage is without a peer. It contains
nothing that can harm the hair—It is
not sticky, oily or greasy, and prevents as well as cures diseases of the
Women and children bj the thousand use it daily as a dressing and no
home is complete without it. Money
back if it fails.
Druggists and stores everywhere
guarantee Parisian Sage and will refund your money if it fails. Ask H.
E Woodland & Co., druggists, .what
they think of it. They sell it at 60c
per large bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from Giroux Manufacturing Co., Fort Erfe, Ont. See
that the girl with the auburn hair is
on each package. Sold and guaranteed by H E. Woodland & Co.
The only policy holder who
doesn't neea to pay hia premiums is dead. The only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
The Brcathettblo Remedy for Catarrh.
The rational way to combat catarrh
is the Hyinnci way, viz;, by breathing
Scientists for years have lieen agreed
on this point, but failed to get an antiseptic strong enough to kill catarrh
germs and not destroy the tissues of
the membrane at thu same time, until   the   discovery of   Hyomei   (pro-
In The Sun's write-up of the "Spinsters'   Return"    entertainment   last
week, th. name of Freda Davis should """I'™1 H.K>';"»«>)
, , .  ...   .   .   .      ,,   .    ,      Hyomei is the  most powerful   vet
have been substituted for that of \^\(nf, anttaeptio known. Breathe it
Kathleen Kerby. The former was the j through the inhaler over the Inflamed
youngest performer on the stage, and j and germ-ridden membrane four or
showed remarkablo musical talents for! ftve *'m9\ " day, and in a few days the
j germs will disappear.
A complete   Hyomei outfit, includ
her age.
For Sale—No. 7 Remington   Type- i inS tl,e ">h,vler, costs 81.00, and extra
writer.   Apply Grent Northern freight 5?*5 " nS7*S' T^ ""a bUt
rr' 8     50 cent.   Obtainable from your drug-
dePot   I gis! or postpaid from the R. T. Booth
The Hardy bridge, twelve miles np]Co'> Ijtfl'> Folt   Erie.  0nt-    Hyomei
the   North   Fork, has not yet   bccni,SgUTn,f'' " ?* n'"'"1'   Cr"Up'
....'..   I sore throat, coughs, colds or   grip   or
completed owing to the fact that the | rofum| your nloney  ^ck.   Hold   and
planking for the structure, which was  guaranteed by H. E. Woodland Js Co.
Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot antl Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram and menu cards just received at
The Sun job office.
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
vear to date:
Granby 22,261 367,130
Mother Lode  6,090 107,803
Jackpot ,.. 1,017 10,411
Rawhide  4,412 59,173
Napoleon  247
Snowshoe  43,900
No. 7  1,350
I'hoenix Auial  1,950
Athelstan      254 «        582
Fife  60
Insurgent      166 	
Total 34,200 590,760
Smelter treatment—
Gronby 20,230 380,700
B. C. Copper Co...13,692 192,767
For Bale at a Bargain—Two-hoits-
power gasolene engine. Apply J. H.
Plath, box 10, city. .
Don't forget that The Sun has the
beBt job printing deparrment in tbe
Boundary country.
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
Bridile Street,
The bent and most
•>iiln.ta.itfal lire-proi-f
I) iiiiill tiff hi the Boundary country. H>-
cently completed and
newly furnished
throughout. Equipped with all modern
electrical conveniences, Centrally lo-
fated, tftrrt-clntnj ae*
commodattoiiH for the
ruvelliiin publio.
Hot and told Bittii
First-CU-s Bar, Pool
aad Billiard Rooms
1b Connection,
EMIL.  LARSEN,   Prop.
V Printing "I
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bill* of Fare and Menu CardB,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
_Pft_nn PPIlVITIlMfii-t,,e ki'"1 we Au~'" in  itHe" an
vlv'Vll/  iRILl llLlVl    advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the best.    Let us estimate on vour ordor.    We guarantee
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
A Complete Stock or
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Freih Consignment of
Received wwkly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of J
Ice Cream  and Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
■or Honing a
Knior Honing a Specialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Door North of Granby Hotel,
First Stkekt.
Heavy nnd Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from'all trains.
Rutherford Bros., Props.
60 VIAM*
Taadc Mams
DiaiQNi   ,
A mat tn tins a eketen ud 4eMr.ii_.im __»•
qutoklr aeotrlain onr opinion freo whether all
Invention if protir.hlr;>e4_|tiJ
■UorjgjNUI&Me™.  lehniiot
IMayWefVetiMfnpnkl.   Sold Mr
& Cg SeiBreKtM., M^io Vnrb
rV- J-1* 8t_,WMtllo,ltm'a\i.
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
office in this section that have the
oorrect material for printing it. The
Sun job office.


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