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The Evening Sun Jul 14, 1911

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Array Zhc
Tenth Year—No. 36
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. July 14. 191 J.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
John Suszko Runs Amuck
and is Fatally Shot by
Officer Quinlivan
John Suszko, a Russian Polander,
who bas been employed at the
Granby smelter for a number of
months, became mentally unbalanced this morning, and after terrorizing the citizens for half au hour,
was shot on upper Bridge street
by Special Policeman Mike Quin
livan. Tbe man died in tbe Cottage hospital from tbe effects of tbe
wound a few hours after the shooting took place.
Shortly after 10 o'clock this morning Suszko entered Manly's hard-
ward store and asked to be shown
some revolvers. The clerk, Harry
Mann, produced quite a number of
guns, and after Suszko had examined them, he selected one, together with two boxes of cartridges.
He then asked the clerk if he would
trust him for the gun and cartridges.
Mr. Mann replied tbat, as be was a
stranger to him, he would have to
see Mr. Manly. Suszko went
over to where Mr. Manly was standing and requested credit, but was refused on account of being unknown
him. Botb Mr. Manly' and tbe
clerk state that the man appeared to
be perfectly rational at tbis time.
Suizkp tben started to leave the
store. The revolver and cartridges
were still lying on the counter, and
in passing it the man took the cartridge boxes and put them in his
coat pocket, afterwards taking the
gun and starting to leave tbe store.
Mr. Mann took hold of the man as
he was leaving tbe store, and endeavored to get the stolen goods from
him. The two men kept up a running scuffle until they reached the
street. Suszko then started to load
tbe revolver, and Mr. Mann relinquished his bold and went back into
the store.
When Suszko had loaded the
weapon be turned the corner and
started up First street. Opposite the
postoffice he fired a shot at random,
but fortunately no one was hurt.
After that a crowd collected, but the
people followed at a respectable distance, as the man kept waving his
gun in a threatening manner. When
Suszko reached Winnipeg avenue,
he turned up that thoroughfare and
followed it as far as Third street.
Then be crossed over to Bridge
street and went back to Mr. Manly's
store, presumably to revenge himself on the clerk for not being granted
credit. As no one was at borne
in the store at time, however, the
man retraced his steps, and started
up Bridge street.
When the excitement started,
some one bad the forethought to
Bend for Special Policeman Mike
Quinlivan, who was of! duty at the
time. Mr. Quinlivan hurried down
town, went to tbe city hall and
armed himself, and then started in
pursuit of Suszko.
Mr. Quinlivan overhauled bis man
near Stanley Davis' residence, on
upper Bridge street. Tbe officer
> asked the demented man what he
was doing, and commanded bim to
surrender.   In answer Suszko point
ed his gun at the ollicer. Mr. Quinlivan then drew bis revolver and
fired. Suszko dropped in a heap
where he was standing, even before
the smoke from the officer's gun had
cleared away. An examination of
the wound showed that tbs bullet
bad entered on the left aide of the
face, near the base of the nose, and
had emerged behind the left ear.
Suszko was removed to the Cottage
hospital, where he died al 2 o'clock
this afternoon.
Suszko had the drop on the ollicer, and had not Mr. Quinlivan exhibited extraordinary coolness and
quickness, tbe lamentable affair
might have terminated in a double
Although Suszko has been.employed at the Granby smelter for
nearly a year, no one in thiB city
appears to know much concerning
his life. He bas been "baching" in
one of Wiseman's cabins, in the
North addition, and the people at
McDougall's store, where he has
been doing his shopping, say that
he has been acting strangely for
some weeks past.
An inquest over Suszko's remains
will be held at 10 o'clock tomorrow
From Republic to Spokane
The Republic News-Miner says
tbat the Great Northern Railway
company bas awarded a contract to
Messrs. Cougbren & Woldson, of
St. Paul, for the immediate construction of an extension of its line
from Republic to Spokane, following the San Poil river to the Columbia, tbence tapping important points
in the Big Bent country.
L, 0. Maney, resident engineer of
tbe Great Northern, accompanied by
his' assistant, Mr. Wbitcomb, and
the contractors, Coughren St, Woldson, arrived in Republic Tuesday
night, and have established temporary quarters three miles south of
the city. Two crews will be set to
work Monday grading the line. One
crew will work towards the city,
while the other will work south, following the course of the river.
Tbeir instructions are to complete
twenty-five miles of tbe line at the
earliest possible date.
The first train of construction
equipment arrived this week, and
consisted of two cars of horses and
mules, three cars of grading machinery, two cars of groceries and
supplies and about 75 men. Other
men will be added* to the force as
soon as the preliminary work is
fairly under way.
The completion of this road will
open to Republic a vist territory
south of tbe city, and will make it a
division point along the line of the
Great Northern, iu addition to cutting down the time between this eity
and Spokane almost five hours.
Late City Clerk Objected to
Statements Finance
tions which have appeared in Tbe
Sun, tbey will have to remain as
they have been printed until we get
an opportunity to speak plainer.
Until we are compelled to do so, we
have no desire to lower tbe tone of
Tbe Sun by expressing our candid
opinion of Mr. Campbell.
Card of Thanks
The ranchers of the Kettlo valley
take this opportunity of thanking
Mr, K. E. Gibson for the very thorough explanation of tbe electric
pumping plant, and for his courtesy
in so fully answering the questions
asked by them on July 4th.
It is reported that 000 men are
employed on construction work on
the Kettle Valley line at Rock Creek.
Jndge J. R. Brown, of this city,
presided at a sitting of the county
court in Greenwood on Monday.
A special meeting of tbe city
council was held laut evening, all the
members being present with the
exception of Aid. Downey.
The usual number of monthly
accounts wero ordered to be paid.
The water and light committee was
authorized to change the j inch
water main on Garden street to a
2-inch pipe, and the board of works
was instructed to employ a man to
cut the noxious weeds on the city
streets. Tbe chairman of the board
of works was instructed to offer the
Columbia water tank for sale, and
to ask for tenders for the same.
It was reported to the council
that none of the firemen were sleep
ing in the fire ball at present on account of the rooms being in an unsanitary condition. The water and
light committee was instructed to
have them cleaned out.
Colin Campbell, the late city clerk,
asked permission to addreas the
council, arating that he wished to
set himself right with the council
and the ratepayers. As bis intended
speech mainly concerned the chairman of tbe finance committee, and
that gentleman being absent, Mr.
Campbell was induced to postpone
bis remarks to a more opportune
Mr. Campbell, however, iu passing, cou d not refrain from making
a few casual remarks. He objected to
the statement of the chairman of the
finance committee to the effect that
the city office had cost twice as
much this year as in former years,
and quoted figures which purported
to show that the expense of the office this year bad really been lower
than in many previous years. Mr.
Campbell gives himself alone credit
for possessing reasoning faculties.
He talked as if he had been working
(Or the city merely to accommodate
the ratepayers. We cannot recall an
instance when Mr. Campbell has
turned over a single leaf for the city
without being paid for it, and well
paid for it. At some times, at least,
he has heen in ueed of the money
thus earned, because be has made
strenuous lights for the work. He
objected to the chargeof being intoxicated. At any rate, he said, no one
had found any empty whiskey bottles in the office after be left. He
also appeared to blame The Sun for
printing tbe proceedings as they occurred, and paid he wished to refer
to certain insinuations made in this
The trouble with Mr. Campbell is,
he takes himself too seriously. Between hiB periodical birthdays he
becomes over-intlated with his own
importance. He imagines he is the
only person in the world who knows
anything about bookkeeping or
auditing a set of books, and that if
he should remove from tbe community, or die, the city would go to
the dogs. For the benefit of Mr.
Campbell, we will state that the
chairman of the finance committee
is not the only member of the coun-
cil who hu referred to his bibulous
.nclinations.   As for the insinua-
The following is the maximum
and minimum temperature for each
day during the past week, as re
corded by the government thermonv
eter on Cooper Bros.' ranch:
Saturday  50
Sunday  49
Monday  43
Tuesday  44
Wednesday  43
Thursday  44
Friday  48
Historic Pioneer Figure Pays
a Brief Visit to the
Annual Report
The annual report of the minister
of mines for British Columbia for
the calendar year ended December
31, 1910, which is the official ac-
countof the year's mining operations
in tbe province, was issued from the
government printing office last Saturday. Tne increase in value of
production of 1910, as compared
with that of 1909 is f 1,934,041, the
respective totals for the two years
being 126,377,066 and 124,443,020.
"What was the best job you ever
did?" inquired the first barber.
"I once shaved a man," replied
the second barber.
"Then I persuaded him to have
a hair cut, shampoo, facial massage,
singe, sea foam, electric buzz, tar
spray and tonic rub."
"What then."
"By lhat time he needed another
Hon. Edgar Dewdney [and Mrs.
Dewdney, of Victoria, were guests
at the Yale on Tuesday, remaining bere over night to visit Mr.
Dewdney's nephew, W. R. Dewdney, of tbe government office. They
were en route to Princeton, where
Mr. Dewdney has a deal pending
for the sale of some timber limits.
Mr. Dewdney is one of the historic
pioneers of British Columbia. He
was the third lieutenant-governor of
the province; was lieutenant-governor of the Northwest Territories for
several terms, and was minister of
the interior in Sir John A. Maodon-
ald's government. He was tbe
originator of the trail tbat bears his
name, from the coast to the East
Kootenay. Although an octogenarian, he still appears to be in lb*
prime of life, mentally and physically. He was married in England
a couple of years ago.
W. H. M. May, wbo conducted
the high school examinations in this
city, returned to his home iu Nelson on Monday.
ln the county court at Greenwood on Monday, tbe application
of the Kettle Valley Railway company for expropriation of right-of-
way through the lands of Mark
Smith, was abandoned, witb costs
against the company, ou account of
notice not having been filed in
A farmers' institute, with a membership of 38, bas been orgauized
at Bridesville.
The British Columbia Copper
company has treated over 32O,0C0
tons of copper ore at its Greenwood
smelter during the current year.
f Martin Burrell, Mi, viaited
Greenwood the latter part of last
R. Sehulli, section foreman ot the
C.P.R., has been transferred from
Greenwood to Cascade.
Dr. McLean held examinations at
Kholt on Wednesday under the
auspices of tbe St. John's Ambu
lance society.
Mrs. 1. A. Dinsmore, of Green
wood, was operated on last week for
cancer of tbe left breast. Her recovery is now progressing favorably.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rutherford
and Miss Andrews returned home
this evening from San Francisco,
where they attended the International Sunday school convention as
delegates from this city. After the
convention they made a trip to Los
Angeles, and visited all tbe points
of interest in southern California.
They report having bad a most enjoyable outing.
The semi-annual installation of
officers of Grand Forks Lodge No.
30, Knights of Pythias, took place
on Tuesday evening, all officers-elect
being present. The officers were installed by District Deputy Grand
Chancellor H. A. Sheads, as follows:
CC, W. E. Hadden: V.C, A. F.
Miohener; Pre., P. A. Z. Pare; M. of
W., N. Setterlund; K.R. 4 S..H. A.
LeRoy; M. of F., F. J. Miller; M. of
E.', F. Latham; I.G., D. Shannon;
0.0., E. C Henniger.
A tennis, match was played last
Sunday on the Greenwood courts
between Grand Forks aud Greenwood. Oreenwoud won four out of
six in the doubles, while Grand
Forks won tbe single match. Messrs
Fripp, Campbell, Manning, Hood
and Lee represented Grand Forks,
wbile Messrs. Loring, McMynn, Mc
Lains, Meyer, Walsh and Charlton
played for (ireenwood.
Thursday afternoon. July 37,
Prof. H. W. Allen, superintendent
of I uiatilla experiment station,Her-
iniston, Ore., will sive a practical
demonstration of distributing water
through tbe soil under the irrigation
furrow at the W. N. Doull ranoh.
In the evening Prof, Allen will be
assisted by B. Hoy, of Vernon, in au
illustrated lecture in the city ball.
Marriage licenses were issued at
Greenwood last week to Alex S. McLeod and Mrs. Alice Rabb, both ot
Pboenix, and to Paul Oscar Shur-
son and Miss Ethel Hood, both ot
E. Miller, M.P.P., attended tht
sitting ot the county court iu Greenwood last Monday. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
By FRED M. WHITE,       '
Author of
Tht Crlmaon Blind; Tht Cardinal
Moth; Tht Weliht ol tht Crown;
Tho Oornor Houat; Tht Slave! of
Slltnct; Oravtn Fortune; Tht
Fatal Don: Notta.
Vera's heart fairly stood still for a
moment. Fenwick's note had said
nothing about her sister, though this
man seemed to be aware of the fact
that she was here. There was only
one thing to do, and that was to .lie
boldly and without hesitation. She
looked the speaker in the face in
blank astonishment.
"I fail to understand you," she
Said. "There is nobody here but me;
there could be nobody here but me.
And now, I have nothing further to
say. One moment and I will be with
It was dark enough and sheltered
J enough in that secluded corner of
the hall for Venner to draw the girl
towards him and kiss her lips passionately. Just for a brief moment
Vera lay in hay husband's arms;
then, with a-little sigh, she disengaged herself and disappeared
slowly up the stairs.
She had  placed  Beth  in  her own j
room, which they  would    share   to-
?ether for that night, at any rate,
he younger girl was sleeping placidly; there was a smile on her face
—her lips were parted like those of
one who is entirely happy. She
made a fair picture as she lay there
with her yellow hair streaming over
her shoulders. She murmured in
her sleep, as Vera bent over her and
brushed her forehead lightly with
her lips.
"Oh, I wonder how long this cloud
will last!" Vera murmured. "How
much longer it shall be till I am free.
How terrible it is to have the offer
of a good man's love and have to
spoil as I do, or, at least, as I appear to do. And yet, I should be a
happy woman • if I could only throw
off these shackles "
Vera paused, unable to say more,
for something seemed to rise in her
throat and choke hep. She was utterly tired and worn out, almost
too tired to undress and get into bed
—and yet once her head was on the
pillow she could not sleep; she tossed and turned wearily. All London
seemed to be turned into one noisy
collection of clocks. The noise and
Ihe din seemed to stun Vera and
throb through her head like the
beating of hammers on her brain.
She fell off presently into a troubled
sleep, full of dreams. It seemed to
her that she was locked in a safe and
somebody outside was hammering at
the walls to let her free. Then she
became conscious that somebody was
really knocking at the door. As
Vera stumbled out of bed a clock
struck three. She flicked up the light
and opened the door. A sleepy looking chambermaid handed her n
note, which was marked "Urgent'
on the envelope. With a thrill Vera
recognized the handwriting of Mark
Fenwick. What new disaster was
here she wondered.
"Is there anybody waiting for an
answer?" she asked tremblingly.
"Is the messenger downstairs?"
"Yes, miss," the chambermaid re.
plied. "It was brought by a gentleman in a motor. I told him you
were in bed and fast asleep, but he
said it was of the greatest importance and I was to wake you. Perhaps you had better read it."
With a hand lhat trembled; Vera
lore open the envelope. There were
only two or three lines in Fenwick's
stiff handwriting; they were curt
and discourteous and very much to
the point.   They ran as follows:
"I am writing this from Canterbury, where I have been for the last
hour and where I have, important
business. I have sent one of the
cars for you, and you are to come
back at once. Whatever happens
see that you obey me."
"Vou will tell the gentleman I
will be down in a few moments,"
Vera said. "I will not detain him
any longer than I can help."       /
"What is to be done?" the girl
wondered directly she was alone.
She fell that she dared not disobey
this command: she would have to go
at all costs. She knew by bitter experience that Fenwick was not the
man to brook contradiction. Besides, at the present moment it would
he a fatal thing to arouse his suspicions, and yet, she felt how impossible it was for her to leave Beth,
here in the circumstances. Nor
could she see her way to call up
Venner at this hour and explain
what had happened. All she could
do was to scribble a short note to
him with a view to explaining the
outline ol the new situation. Ten
minutes later she was down stairs in
the hall, where she found the man
awaiting her. He was clad in furs,
his motor cap was pulled over his
eyes as if he shrank from observation; hut all the same Vera recognised him.
"So it is you, Jones," she said.
"Do you know that you have been
sent all the way from Canterbury
to fetch me at this tme in the morning? It is perfectly monstrous that
I should be dragged out of bed like
this; perfectly disgraceful."
"I don't know anything ahout thai
miss," the man said sullenly. "It is
the guv'nor's orders, and he gave me
prelty plainly to understand that he
would want to know the reason why
if I enme back without yon. Don't
blame me."
"I'm not blaming you at all,"
Vera said coldly. "Nor am I going
lo stand here bandying words with
you. I will just go to my room and
put on a fur contr—then I shall be
"Very well, miss. That's the way
tn take it. But where is the other
young lady got to?"
Morton Grange.
Vera came down a few moments
later ready for her journey. Now that
she had had time to think matters
over, she was looking lorward with
some dread to her forthcoming interview with Mark Fenwick. Surely
something out of the common must
have taken place, or he would never
have sent for her at such an extraordinary time, and Vera had always
one thing to contend with; she had
not forgotten, in fact she could not
forget, that for the last three years
she had been engaged in plotting
steadily against the man. by whose
name she was known. Moreover,
she wns not on the least blind to
Fenwick's astuteness, and there was
always the unpleasant feeling that he
might be playing with her. She had
always loathed and detested this man
from the bottom of her spul; there
were times when she doubted whether
or not he was a relation of hers. As
far os Vera new, he was supposed
to be her mother's half brother, and
so much as this she owed the man-
he had come to her at the time when
she was nearly destitute, and in no
position to turn her back on his advances. That it suited Fenwick to
have a well-bred and graceful girl
about him, she knew perfectly well.
But long before would she have left
him, only she 'was quite certain
that Fenwick was at the bottom of the
dreadful business which had resulted
in Beth's deplorable state of mind.
But as to all this, Vera could sny
nothing at the moment. All she had
to do now was to guard herself against
a surprise on the part of Fenwick.
She had been startled by the mere
suggestion on the part of -her companion that she had not been alone
at the Grnnd Empire Hotel. Much as
she would hnve liked illumination on
this point, she had the prudence to
say nothing. Silently she stepped into the car, a big Mercedes, with great
glaring eyes. Silently, too, she was
borne along the empty streets. It
wanted yet three hours to daylight,
and Vera asked how long they would
be in reaching their destination. Her
companion put on speed once the outskirts ol the town were reached.
Vera could feel the cold air streaming
past her lace like a touch of ice.
"Oh,  about  an hour and a half,
the driver  said  carelessly.    "I  suppose it is about fifty-five miles. With
these big lamps and these clear roads
we'll just fly along."
The speaker touched a lever and
the car seemed to jump over the
smooth roads. The hedges and houses
flew by like a stream of water, the
whole earth seemed to vibrate to the
roar and rattle of the car. It was
Vera's first experience of anything
like racing, and she held her breath
in terror.
"What would happen if a wheel
gave way?" she asked. She had
muffled her face in her veil', so that
she could breathe more freely now.
"Surely such a pace as this is dangerous?"
"You have to take risks, miss,"
thc driver said coolly. "We are moving at ahout five and forty miles an
hour now. I'm very sorry if it makes
you nervous, but my instructions
were to get back as speedily as possible."
"I don't feel exactly nervous,"
Vera said.
"Oh, no, you are getting over it.
Everybody does after the flrst few
moments. When you get used to the
motion you will like it. It gives you
a feeling like a glass of champagne
when you're tired. You'll see for
yourself presently."
Surely enough Vera did sec for
herself presently. As the feeling of
timidity and unfamiliarity wore off
she began to be conscious of a glow
in her blood as if she were breathing
some pure mountain air. The breese
fairly sang past her ears, the car ran
more smoothly now with nothing to
check its movement, and Vera could
have sung aloud for the very joy of
living. She began to understand the
vivid pleasures of motoring; she could
even make an excuse for those who
travelled the high roads at top speed.
Long before she reached her destination she had forgotten everything else
beside the pure delight of that trip
in thc dark.
"Here we are, miss," the driver
said at length, as they turned in
through a pair ot huge iron gates.
"It's about a mile up the avenue to
the house—you can see the lights in
front of you."
'Huve we renlly come all that way
in tbis short time?" Vera asked. "It
only seems about ten minutes since
we started."
The driver made no reply and Vera
had a little time to look curious!.-
ahout her. So far as she could judge'
they were in a large park now, filled
with magnificent timber. Here and
there through the shadowy gloom
she seemed to see figures flitting, and
these she assumed to he deer. On
each side of the avenue rose a noble
line of elm trees, beyond which were
the gardens, then a series of terraces,
culminating in a fine house of the
late Tudor period. Beyond question
it was a fine old family mansion in
which  Fenwick  had  taken  up  his
quarters for the present.
"What do you call the place?"
Vera asked.
"This is Merton Grange, miss,"
the driver explained. "It belongs to
Lord Somebody or other, I forget his
name. Anyway, he has had to let
the house for a time and, go abroad.
You had better get out here and I'll
take the car round to the stables. I
wouldn't ring the bell if I were you,
miss. I'd just walk straight into the
house. You'll find the door open and
the guv-nor ready to receive you.
He is sure to have heard the car coming up the drive."
Vera descended from the car and
walked up the flight of steps which
led to a noble portico. Here was a
great niHSsive oak door, which looked
as if it required the strength of a, man
to open it but it yielded to Vera's
touch, and a moment later she was
standing in the great hall.
Tired as she was and frightened as
she was feeling now, Vera could not
but admire the beauty and symmetry
of the place. Like most historic
mansions of today the place had been
fitted with electric light, and a soft
illuminating flood of it filled the hall.
It was a magnificent oak-panelled
apartment filled with old armor and
trophies, and lined with portraits of
the owner's ancestors. It seemed to
Vera that anybody might be happy
here. It also seemed strange that a
man of Fenwick's type should choose
ii place like this for his habitation.
She was destined to know later on
what Fenwick had in his mind when
he came here.
(To be continued.)
"Let good digestion wait on appetite, and health on both I"
They will If you take Shamsiiam
They correct stomach disorders, assist digestion, and n:ake !!'e worth
living again lor the victim ol dyspepsia. 50c. a box. II your dil„jist hu
oot stocked them yet, send us 50c. and we will mail them. 35
Natioaal Oral ud Ck.mle.l Coaapur nt C«aada. Limit**.
To Withstand Earthquakes.
A new method of constructing the
foundations of buildings In order to
prevent as much as possible earthquake shucks from being communicated to the buildings has been devised
and patented by Dr. J. A. Calanta-
lients of Scarborough. In this system the foundation, which Is built In
the usual manner. Is faced witb hard
material, aucb ns granite or Iron, and
iition this faring layers of talc, mica
or other smooth substances ere deposited, each layer being dusted with powdered tale. mica, asbestos, soapstone
or sand, or mats of asbestos, etc., may
be used without the plates of tale.
Slabs of granite or Iron placed on this
prepared zone form tbe base of tbe
superstructure. The object of the arrangement Is In the ease of an earthquake to allow tbe building to slide
laterally. The service pipes are flexible at the point where tbey Issue
from the ground.—London Mall.
Plorpont Morgan Braves Superstition.
Ko. 13 has been avoided In a large
proportion of the Ixindon streets, and
In this particular, city men appear to
be quite os superstitious as other folic.
There Is no No. 13 In Holborn. Thread-
needle street. London street or Token-
bouse yard. Otber leading thoroughfares from wblcb this number Is lacking Include rhe Strand, tbe Haymar-
ket. St James' street Park lane and
westbourne grove. On the otber hand,
we find Mr. Pierpont Morgan braving
ttie superstition by housing bis priceless art treasures at 13 Prince's gate.
And an Intrepid manufacturer bas for
years carried on a prosperous business at 13 Friday street It woold be
bard to devise a more bloodcurdling
address than thls.-London Chronicle.
An Advertising Show.
An "advertising pantomime" Is la
course of preparation In Berlin. This
novel form of publicity Is being adopted by one of tne large retail establishments of tbe capital, wblcb bas commissioned a distinguished composer tt
write tbe music of tbe production. The
plot deals wltb two poor children
fonnd starving by a fairy on Christinas eve. Sbe proceeds to take tbem.
In a eerie* of scenes, tbrough Ibe various departments of the great shop,
giving tbem presents. Comic characters, clowns and s ballet lend humorous relief. Tbe pantomime will probably be produced at one of the Berlin
theaters, customers at tbe shop receiving free tickets.
Hale at IK.
Able to shake oil a severe oold thst
settled on her, and threatened nneu-
monia, is the somewhat remarkable
record of Mrs. Ruth Brislin. still so-
live and optimistic at the unusual age
of lOil years. This venerable woman
lives near the village of Chantry, in
Leeds County, with her youngest
daughter, Mrs. D. Wood, wife of a
well-known farmer.
Like many another old woman ol
the early days, Mrs.  Brislin had a
3ueer fondness for smoke, i.nd lian-
les her pipe like a veteran of the
A Courtier's Retort.
Queen Bess had a pretty wit, they
say, whicb she waa by no means loath
to exercise upon ber subject*. 8n*
got the worst of it in on* verbal dual
at least. Observing In tb* garden a
courtier to whom sh* had promised
Iiromotion that bad not yet been rea.
ised. Her Majesty thrust her bead
out of the window and called to him:
"What does a man think oi, Blr Edward, when he thinks ol nothing*"
"01 a woman's promise, your m*.
testy." was 8ir Edward's ruponss.
W. N. U., No. HI.
EDDY'S "Royal George" Matches
the most perfect " Strike Anywherb n
matches made, that are Safe,
and Silent,
are sold in boxes, averaging | OOQ matches to the box,
for 10 cents a box
You can't afford to pass this by.
Toronto Type Foundry Co., Ltd.
The Largest Printers' Supply Home in Canada.
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
We are the Largest leady Print Publishers in
the West. We Publish Beady Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.
Order From  Nearest Branch
Used To It
Thompson—Wouldn't you hate to
have death staring you in the face?
Johnson—No. If you had seen my
wife stare, you'd realine that death
has no terror for me.
The Cynic—I suppose she is all the
world to you?
The Lover—Not exactly, but she's
all I want of it—6,000 acres and an
Eliiabethan mansion.
Terrible Eczema for 25 Years
Cured by Cuticura Remedies
"I have bt*n treated by doctors lor twenty-live years lor a had
< aie of enema on my leg. They did their beat, bu; failed lo t ure it.
My own doctor had advised me lo have my leg cut off, but I aid
I would (ry the Cuticura Remedies Ant. He uld, 'try them if
you like but I do not think Ihey will do any good.' At Ihii llm*
my leg wsi peeled from the knee down, my loot wsi like s piece
of raw flesh snd 1 hsd to wslk on crutches. I bought s cake of
Cuticura Soap, a bos of Cuticura Ointment and a bottle o| Cull*
-ura Resolvent. Alter the first two treatmenli the swelling went
down and in two months' uie of the Cuticura Remedin my leg
mi cured and the new akin grown on. The doctor could not
believe hli own'eyei when he law that Cuticura had cured m*
snd said that he would use Cuticura for his own pstienta. Bui
for the Cuticura Remedies I might have lost ray life. I am truly
grateful for the wonderful cure that Cuticura wrought. I have
' many grandchildren and they are frequent uneri ol Cuticura and
I alwayi recommend it most highly ss s lute snd economical
cure lor ikin trouble!." (Signed)  Mus. J. B. Rinaud,
177, Montana St., Montreal.
Yon Can Try Cuticnra Soap and Ointment Free
For more than a feneration Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment
have afforded ihe ipeedleai, .ureal and. molt economical treatment
lortorturlns. dliBfurini ikln and mlp eruption,, from Infancy to >«e.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment are sold by dnnrfUU and dealen
everywhere, but In order lhat akin lufferen may prove their efficacy
without coat, the Potter Delia A Chem. Corp.. S3 Columbus Ave.,
Boiton, U. 8. A., will tend pent-tree to any agonal, a liberal .amnio
ol each, with a St-pase book on akin health. Write lor a let to-day,
even thoush you have mffered Ions and hopeleiwly and hive lo.l
filth In everylhlna. lor oven the tint uie ol Cuticura Soap and Ointment la olteo iufflck.nl to give initanl reiki when all elie haa tailed. lit
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Belleriver. Oue. — "Without Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I
would not be elive. For five months I
had painful and Ir
regular periods and
rr'V/ inflammation ot
'iii theuterua. I suf-
.•'■':, fared like a martyr
•;-:!i and thought often
•ti of death. I con-
suited two doctors
who could do
nothing for me. I
I went to a hospital,
I and the beat doc
I tors said I must
I submit to an operation, because I had a tumor. I went
back home much discouraged. One of
my cousins advised me to take your
Compound, as it had cured her. I did
so and soon commenced to feel better,
and my appetite came back with the
first bottle. Now I feel no pain and
am cured. Your remedy Is deserving
of praise." —Mrs. Emma Chatel,
Valleyfield,* Belleriver, Quebec.
Another Operation Avoided.
Poughkeepsie, N.Y.—I run a sewing
machine in a large factory and got all
run down. I haa to give up work for I
could not stand the pains in my back.
The doctor said I needed an operation
for womb trouble but Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound did mora
for me than the doctors did. I have
gained five pounds. I hope that everyone who is suffering from female
trouble, nervousness snd backache
will take the Compound. I owe my
thanks to Mrs. Pinkham. She Is the
working girl's friend for health, and
all women who suffer should write to
her and take her advice.-Miss Thais
Plenzig, 3 Jay St, Poughkeepaie.N. Y.
Thirty years of unparalleled success
confirms the power of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to cur*
female diseases.
Followed Instructions.
A Scotchman, having heen convicted of drunkenness, and, having no
money to pay the fine, was sentenced
to fourteen days' imprisonment. The
warder (on the,'first morning of his
confinement) handed him in a bucket
of water, saying:
"That's to wash your cell with."
What was the warder's astonishment, on returning to Sandy's cell a
short time afterwards, to find him
divested of his clothing, and evidently enjoying a cold bath.
"Good gracious!" exclaimed the
warder, "what are you doing?"
'Must what you told me to do,"
innocently replied 8andy. "Didn't ye
say it was to wash mesel' with?"
At the Yarmouth Y.M.C.A. Boys'
Camp held at Tusket Falls in August, I found MINARD'S LINIMENT
most beneficial for sunburn, an immediate relief for colic and toothache.
General Secretary.
Police Officer—"In order that the
villain who caught and kissed you
in the dark may be tracked, we must
set our police dog after him. So, to
trace the scent, you must give Nero
a kiss."—Fliegende Blaetter.
More Tasty
Mr. Benham—"I'll -eat my hat."
Mrs.   Benham—Try   mine,     dear,
there's some frnit on it.—Judge.
A Corrector of Pulmonary Troubles.—
Many testimonials could bo presented
showing the treat efficacy ol Dr. Thomas'
Eoleotrlo Oil in curias disorders ot the
respiratory processes, hot tho best testimonial is experience and the OU Is recommended to all who suffer Irom theso disorders with tho certainty that tbey wiU
And reliel. It will allay inflammation
In tho bronchial takes as no other preparation ean.
"I hear she married beneath her."
"Yes; her husband plays a wretched
game of bridge."—Louisville Courier-
Ask for Minard's and take ns other.
Hubby-"What! You paid *50 for
that hatP  It's monstrous—it's a sin I"
Wife (sweetly)—"No matter; the sin
will be on my own head."
Deafness Cannot Be Cure<f
ly Vml spplintma. u they snoot null tht _M»
mat porueo ol tke ear. Tton a only one war is
sun intom. sod tkat » by eoosuwtlojsl nmedU
Daameai » CJkuaad Dr ao loSamad coodmon ot lb.
wSm Itulaa of tke EwtHklso 1Mb.. Whan tbis
lut* a) Indued yuu ban s raablBi sound or us-
twtaol brims, and wbso tt * soUWy dead. Dtsl-
assa a tbe result, and unless tbe Inflannnatkm eto be
labia out sod tbis tube ratond to lu nonul eoodk
taw. baeiliis *UI be daemysd tsrevari slot cues
St ot tan ir. censed by Cetsrrk. «hKh a notblm
but sn Inflamed condition ol tbe mucous surtSMS.
Wa will live One Hundred UolUra tor say Cass et
Pcatnaas (canned by caurrh) thst cannot _m cured
Iar Hslri Court Cure. Snd lor circular!.fee*
Sold by Dnratsu. ne.
Tnu use's rVauv puis teeeooetloeueo
Tommy (after a long, lingering survey of his uncle, who lost an arm and
a leg while fighting for his country)
—"Is that why you are on half pay,
The well baby is a happy baby—'
always cooing, gurgling and smiling.
It is only the sickly baby who is
cross, fretful and cries. The smile
or the tears indicate baby's state of
health. Mothers, if you want your
baby to smile—the smile of good
health and freedom from pain—give
him Baby's Own Tablets. They never
fail to turn the tear into a smile.
Concerning them Mrs. James Hut-
cheson, Marysville, B. C, writes:—
"Your Baby's Own Tableta have been
a great comfort to me while baby was
teething. He was cross and fretful
but as soon as I began giving him
the Tablets the effect was wonderful.
He became a good natured baby
right away and is now big, fat and
healthy. The Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers or by mail at 26
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Jack—"I've just had a hard time.
I've been popping the question."
Mack—"I've had a harder. I've
been questioning the pop."—Baltimore American.
When solo* away Irom home, or at
any change ol habitat, he ii a wise man
who numbers among hie belongings a
bottle ol Dr. J. D. Kellogg'a. Dysentery
Cordial. Change ol Iood and water in
some strange place where there are no
doctors, may bring on an attaok of
dysentery. He then haa a standard remedy at hand with whioh to cope with the
disorder, and forearmed be can successfully tight the ailment and subdue it.
Propmt Attention
Chief Clerk—You have put that
note where it will attract Costigan's
attention when he comes in, didn't
Office Boy—Yes, sir; I stuck a bent
pin through it and put it on his chair.
Keep Minard's Liniment In ths hsuss
Some  Dancing
The Caller—"I hear that! you've
been to a party, Mabel. Did you
dance much?"
Mabel, aged eight.—"I should say
I did! I danced two quadrillions!"-
Cleveland Plaindealer.
Shoe Polish
Pleases everybody.
Is used by men, women and children In
all parts of the World. There is a reason.
Its superiority over other kinds.
Contains nothing injurious to leather, but
gives a hard, brilliant and ladling polish.
It is good for your shoes.
THE F. F. DALLEY CO., Limited,    io
Blisters .&J:
Are yonr feet hot,
•ore and blistered?
If so, try Zom-Buk.
As soon as
Hcoolsandsoothes j
injured smarting
skin and tissue.
Its rich, refined
herbal essences
penetrate the skin;
Its antiseptic pro* i
' pertiesprevented!'
dangerof festering v
or inflammation
from cuts or sores;
am] Us healing   essences
MM up new healthy tissue.
Foe stfnss, sun_M.ni, cuts,
bunts, brtdaes, etc.—Just aa
Mothers find It Invaluable for
kaky's sorest
JU Drentsts -md Stem.—tot, iaa_
There's a Reason
The Man at the Door—"Madam,
I'm the piano tuner."
The Woman—"I didn't send for a
piano tuner."
The Man—"I know it, lady; the
neighbors did."—Chicago Daily News
Strain   and   Exposure   Brought   on
Troubles Thst Caussd Fivs Years
Suffering, but Dodd's Kidney Pills
Fixed Him Up.
Clam Bank Cove, Bay St. George,
Nfld. (8pecial).—Among the fishermen here Dodd's Kidney Pills are
making a name for themselves as a
remedy for those Ills that the cold
and exposure bring to these hardy
people. The kidneys are always first
to feel the effects of continued strain
on the body, and as Dodd's Kidney
Pills always cure the Kidneys they
are gaining a wonderful popularity.
An example is the case of Mr. J.
C. Green.
"My trouble," Mr. Green states,
"was caused by strain and cold.
For five years I suffered from Rheumatism and Lumbago. I was always
tired and nervous. My sleep was
broken and unfreshing and the pains
of neuralgia added to my distress.
"I was in very bad shape indeed
when I started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills, but I am thankful to say
that they gave me relief. It is because I found in them a cure that
I recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills
to my friends."
Others here give the same experience. They were racked with pain
and feeling that life generally waB a
burden. Dodd's Kidney Pills made
new men and women ot them.
It Impressed Hsr.
An American archaelogiat with a
great enthusiasm for the period of the
Caesars was wandering snout the Roman Forum one morning when a
woman poked her head over the wall.
"Hey!" she said, in the familiar
accent of western New York, "What
place is thiB?"
"This is the ruins of the Forum,
responded the archaeologist.
'■And' what  might that  be?"  she
Amused, but glad of a chance to
induot a fresh mind into his hobby,
the scientist explained. He waxed
eloquent; he began at its foundation;
he pictured the pageant after pageant
of history; the successive armies and
races that made that spot memorable.
Finally he ran down for want of
breath. ...
"My!" she said. "Quite a historic
spot, isn't it?"—Success.
A Cure for Fever and Asue.—Disturbance of the stomach and liver always
precede attacks ot fever and asue. show-
Ins derangement of the dicestive orians
and deterioration in the quality of the
blood. In these ailments Parmelee's vefe-
table Pills have been found most eflpc.
tive, abating the fever and subduing the
ague in a few days. There are many wbo
•re subjeot to these distressing disturbances and to these there is no better
preparation procurable as a means ot
A Comeback
Pemberton—"How about that poem
you sent Anybody's Magaiine—has tt
appeared yet?"
Penley (gloomlyl—"Yes; it appeared
in the mail this morning."—Boston
Remarkable Scene In Lethbridge Re.
lently When Rassrvs Was Opsnsd.
Lethbridge was the scene of a novel and almost historical event a few
days ago. when 974 men lined up,
many of them waiting for days, lor
the allotment of land in twenty-one
townships which were thrown open
for settlement in Southern Alberta,
down by the Montana boundary. The
rush wus probably the biggest one ol
the kind in the history of the Canadian West, and the wait ior some of
the men lasted from Thursday night
until Monday morning.
Amongst the crowd were old men
and young men: men who possessed
thousands of dollars and others whose
capital was mainly to be found in
strong muscles and willingness to
work; there was a man on crutches;
there were also women—one of them
with a child in her arms. There wero
Doukhobors, Germans, Frenchmen,
Italians, Britishers, Canadians and
citizens of the United States. The proportion of foreigners ot European extraction was, however, very small, the
men from the States and others of
British extraction predominating in
an overwhelming degree.
On Saturday afternoon when the
land office closed lor the day the entrance wns cleared and barricaded,
leaving only a narrow gateway wide
enough for one man to pass through
at a time, and a chute constructed.
No sooner was thiB completed than
the men immediately formed up in
line along the fence, and prepared to
spend the long wait in the best way
possible under the circumstances.
Boxes and planks were requisitioned,
valises, cushions, furs, etc., arranged
to secure the maximum ol comfort,
while they kept their long vigil under the starry canopy of the night.
Some of the men rolled themselves
up in coats and rugs and passed the
night lying on the sidewalk, sleeping
if possible. But the majority Bat or
stood, engaging in conversation and
repartee, general good feeling being
the predominant note. Many of the
men arranged with others to hold
their place while they exercised their
chilled limbs or went to secure food.
The Owl lunch wagon was drawn
up opposite the land office and provided much-relished hot meals and
drinks, day and night.
On Sunday night there must have
been auite 300 lined along the north
and west sides of the block. Early
Monday morning preparations were
made for business. Boxes, etc.. were
packed, and the line became a continuous string ot humanity, most of
the men placing their arms around
those in front of them to keep anyone from crowding in. The later ar.
rivals fell in behind and when the
office doors were opened at 9.30 men
were closely lined up along three Bides
ol the block.
In reply to a remark that it seemed
a shame that some more humane sva-
tern of allotting these lands was not
adopted, one ot the men in line replied "that the reward was worth the
trial. If a man secured a homestead
and pre-emption it represented J6.00U
for the two days' wait."
The excellent manner in which the
crowd was handled bv the police win
worthy of the highest commend,
r.tion. Besides several of the citv oo.
lice and specials, the Northwest
Mounted Police also furnished several
men, mounted and unmounted, and
their presence doubtless had a salu-
torv effect on a buncu oi men wuc,
from appearances, had plans for endeavoring to secure an undue advantage over their competitors.
During the previous night the same
men endeavored to form in a bunch
opposite the barricade, but were
promptly and politely told to fall in
In the end ot the line or go home.
A large number ol citizens were on
the spot Monday morning, manv an.
ticipating that "there would be
something doing," but tiie oolice were
on the job, and an excellent exhibition ol the maintenanoe of law and
order was all that occurred.
Earl Gery's Only Son snd Hslr.
Viscount Howick, only son snd beir
of Earl Grey, who was one ol the defeated Unionist cundidates in the British general elections, is, like His Excellency, an ardent imperialist, und
the cry was used against him in his
campaign that the adoption oi his
principles would make both the consumer and the farmer in England
sutler tor the beneflt ot the colonies.
Hia lordship, who was educated at
Eton and Cambridge, graduating at
the university with the degree ol B.A.
in 1901, was reported by tlie Radical
press ss conducting an energetic campaign and as being a good ulain
spelter. Alter leaving the university, Lord Howick joined thc arm v.
serving iu the First Life Guards tor
a few yeara and resigning his commission to go to South Airics as assistant secretary to the Earl ol Selborne,
the High Commissioner. In 1909 he
married Lord Selborne'a only daughter und they have two children.
Although there haa not been much
said about it. Her Excellency Luuy
Grey has been in very bad health and
confined to her room for some two
weeks, not being able to attend even
the private house dinners. Her Excellency's malady has b^en « v - *>"r.
sistent bronchial trouble, but at last
the remedies applied are uuordmg relief and complete recovery is soon
looked Ior. During Her Excellency a
illness, her place as hostess at the
various guest events at Government
Houae has been most charmingly taken by Lady Evelyn Grey, who has in
a peculiar degree the grsce and tact
of her talented aunt the Countess ol
Mr. Andrews prmlMa Dr*
MlorssVs Indian Root Pill*.
Mr. George Andrews of Halifax, N.S.,
"For many years I have been troubled
with chronic Constipation. This ailment never comes single-handed, and I
have been a victim to the many illnesses
that constipation brings in its train.
Medicine after medicine I have taken in
order to find relief, but one and all left
me in the same hopeless condition. It
seemed that nothing would expel from
me the one ailment that caused so much
trouble, yet at last I read, about these
Indian Root Pills.
That was indeed a lucky day for me,
for I was so impressed with the statements made that I determined to
give them a fair trial.
They have regulated my stomach snd
bowels. I am cured of constipation, ui
I claim they have ao equal as a medicine."
For over half a century Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pitts have been curing constipation and clogged, inactive kidneys,
with all the ailments which result from
them. They ekanse the whole system
snd purify the blood. Sold evefywhere
at Sue. a han S
fc^ M hita g» t^l^^ ILN
Maria. Sr. Soke, ta Asoetfajekw, Uo. SIM
MurinsiBfoRwifJyCo .Chat***
Mas. WtKSUw'a Southiko Svaur bu hssa
teed tor mLSlXTY YEARS try MILLIONS of
Is the best remedy for DUSRHCEA. It le «r
Miaul; harmless,   le sure end ask lor "Mia
Wlaslsws Soothlof Syn	
Wad.  Twcatr-dve Ml
To sell Pitner Gasoline Lighting
Systems. No better in the world.
Exclusive territory and liberal commission to live men. Apply Sales
Pitner Qssollns  Lighting Co.,  Ltd..
Toronto, Canada.
"All this moral advice gives me a
pain," groaned the elephant on the
Ark. "Here I'm seasick and homesick and scared, and old Noah comes
around and says 'Keep a stiff upper
lip.' What kind of advice is that to
hand to an elephant?"
Tou Can't Cut Oui
wm elesa Iksst at pamaoaotlr, nd
yoo work th.horae same tin*. DOSS
aotfcUatororr.aov._k.lu_r. WIU
tall IO. mon It roe write. Sl.se set
ABSORBINB. JR.. lor aa.ali.l_
SI bottle. B.dae.a Varlena.V.lna.Vae.
■ydroesle,  Baptared ataaolaa er urn.
. filensd thuds.   AUsrs Salt .oltsil,.
«, kJtS't^sTstls' SOLS fffltsV WI..I—.
s aavioa./eue ._c.M_icit.oi., .>»w . •*■
ewfi .a. sssssssss sawa oa. «*_, viiam      —
Sm4 far Fret Ssmjhi id leawi
Kills Bone Spavin
Rich Vilify. Alta, May SMh. 1908
''I have weed your Spavia Cure for a
loaf lime aad would let bc without tt.
Have killed a Bone fipavla by Its u»t>.."
That telle the whole Hory.    Aad
hundreds of thousands have had the
Mme caperlence la the past 10 yean.
For Sptvii, MiflWie, Cirb,
Splint, Swellings u.
all Luaness,
Kendall's spavin Cure curat fJw
trouble—mated the hone •mia-a and
w 11—and aavea money for the owner
becauee It remove* the aaaaa of (he
Keep a bottle alway. at hand- llortt
for $5. Good for man and beaat. A*k
year dealer for free copy of our book
''A Treattee Oa The Hone" or wrli« ua.
H t.J.WmaUf.fiiii>ii|raUe,TtM
W. N. U.. No. 841 THE   SUN,   iSfiAND   FORKS,.  B. C.
Published at Urand Korks, British Columbl
Q. S. Iv.NS editor and Publisher
A ttie of this paper oan be seen at tbe offloe
' " "   __ j! Hardy A_Cu.,*Ul_«nd«__
ol Messrs. E
Fleet Street, E.C
 _     j..n,u.uuM.
 , , Loudon. England, freo of
cherie, and thatjlrm will be glad to reoelve
.ubsorivtloue and advertiaementa ou our be-
sustoBiPTios a.isa :
One Tear., (UO
On. Tear (lo advance)  1.00
One Year, ln United Slates I.M
Address all ooumunloatlons to
Ths Evsamii Sua,
.Phoss B7» QiiND Foata, B.C
FRIDAY, JULY 11, 1911
pRKMiKit McBride should pray to
be delivered from his friends. Prior
to his departure for. London, a Victoria paper, which never misses an opportunity to flatter him, announced
that it was a settled fact that he was
to receive coronation honors in the
form of a baronetcy. Had the paper
kept quiet, no one would have given
the oversight of his majesty a second
thought. As it is, the paper in question has made the premier appear in
light of a tuft hunter, whicli iB not a
very dignified predicament to be
placed in, to say the least.
without stopping, the mail bags being
delivered from and taken ou board
the vessels while soaring through
the air at full speed. Toronto papers
printed at 3 o'clock a.m. are now read
in Qrand Forks at 10 o'clock the same
morning. Twenty years ago it took
them five days to reach here.
For Sale—The editor of The Su?
having purchased an airship, he oilers
for sale at a bargain a nearly new
touring automobile and a runabout.
Both are in first-class condition. The
touring car holds the record of having
made the run from this city to Vancouver in two hours.
Aside from the office staff, the force
at tho Granby smelter has beeu reduced to six man, as the entire plant
is now electrically operated. The men |
have only a switch or two to turn during their hours on duty. The balance
of tho time they devote to reading and
study. It is not to be wondered at
that some of the ablest men in their
profession are graduating from the
works on smelter hill. Oranby is now
producing copper at a cost of 2 cents
per pound. With the copper market at 5 cents, it is not difficult to account for the monthly dividends. No
one but a millionaire can now buy
Granby shares.
J, IS. Honsberger expects to ship
fifty carloads of Italian prunes to
Italy this fall. This ought to make
Rome howl.
The advertising columns of The
Sun are taxed to the limit today.
Since T. Eaton established his large
department store here we have been
obliged to omit important editorial
aritcles in order to accommodate the
merchants. This firm knows the
value   of  advertising in a paper that
Holy Trinity CBURCH.Henry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.m.; evensong and
sermon, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school, 10
a.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will be celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service as well as at 8
a.m. Weekday nml special services
as they are announced from time to
time. You are cordially invited to
worship with us, [and we would be
pleased to met you.
Knox Presbyterian Church—
Sabbath services ut 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.
m.; Sabbath school aud Bible olass at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Rev. M. P. McKee, pastor.
Methodist Church J, Rev. Calvert, D.D., Pastor.—Sunday services,
II a.m. and 7:30 p.m.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wed
nesdays, S p.m.; Junior League, Fri
days, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
welcome. \
Baptist Church, Rev. H/ W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. in.; Bible
class and Sunday school at 10 a.m.
There are editors of the small-
calibre type in every section of the
country who imagine they nre performing wondeis in the boosting line
by a constant reiteration of the three I i.s read by the masses"
words, "Boosting for Blankville." A
newspaper might fill every inch of
space in its columns with this phrase,
and yet be doing its home town more
barm than good, because people at a
distance would naturally conclude that
there must be something radically
wrong with a place that required
nothing bnt boosting. The only effective manner in which the country paper
can advertise the country where it is
published is to intelligently aet forth
the resources of the district, to chronicle the developments being made, to
show foreign capital where it can be
safely and profitably invested, and to
point out to homeseekers the opportunities existing in the community for
bettering their condition. This is
honest and legitimate boosting. It is
the kind of boosting The Sun has been
doing since its inception.
Mevs-s. Cross ley Broa.. .Manchester, Eng.
GaS and Oil t_nKltles and Has Producer
Messrs. Dick, Kerr & Co., Ltd., Preston
and Lonhon, Ktisland-
Eleetrlral Maefilnery, Mining and Contracting Equipment.
Spenser's, Ltd,. London. England.
Idea) Gas Lighting and lleattng Plant
for small oities. stores, churches, farmhouses, private liousea, etc, THis plant
'- NON-EXPLOSIVE, automatic and
..        -.   .        ]|^||t   In   many
is       _ „,
oheuper  ihim electric
Two lines of honest criticism are
worth more than two columns of flattery to sensible person. A wise man
welcomes criticism, and profits by it.
A fool courts flattery in order to
gratify his vanity.
We  invite   correspondence for   machinery installations of all   kinds
and everything electrical.
Stock Carried in Vancouver.
The members of the Canadian contingent to the coronation of his
majesty King George V have returned to Ottawa, and the final battle
in the recipjocity fight will soon be
j Extracts From the Grand Forks
Daily Sun op July 14, 1931. j
R. L. Borden, formerly leader o!
the Conservative party, took break
fast at the Yale this morning, having
travelled from Winnipeg in the airship
Laurier during the night. Mr. Borden is now advance agent for a comic
opera troupe.
The Conservatives at Ottawa are
beginning to complain because Sir
Wilfrid Laurier is taking a long time
to finish his work. The Tories have
only themselves to blame. They are
continually furnishing him with new
national problems to solve, and he is
solving them to the entire satisfaction
of the Canadian people.
Railway travel is now as obsolete
as traveling by ox team was twenty
years ago. Everybody wants to go
up in the air. It ia much safer than
taking the risk of being mangled in a
railway wreck; and there is no heat or
dust to inconvenience the aerial
The new apparatus for handling the
mail from the fast transcontinental
mall airships hat been completed at
the Grand Forks postoffice. These
craft carry mail exclusively, and ■
make  the  trip from ocean to ocean'
riET THE HABIT of having your
Clothes Gleaned
Pressed and Repaired
Bffen't Suits Pressed 11.00
Ladies' Suits Pressed  1.25
Men's Suits Sponged and Pressed 1.50
Thoroughly Cleaned aud
Pressed /2.50to 3.00
Ladies'   Suits   Cleaned
and Pressed £2.60 to 3.00
All Kinds of Alterations.
Clothes Called for and Delivered
First  Street* Grand Forks, B. G.
phone: r ae
SKA MM* TKNDKKS, ml dress wl tn tlio under
slBnetl, umleiiflorktiil '-Tender for I'ublie
HiiIMIwr. IteveUtnkf), |i. <'.,   will bc received
II11...II111; ut Revel-
until 4 1V.M., on Monthly,
co n nt motion of a <'u..Mn
■toke, B. C.
rinin, tpecllicntlnn und form of contract
(•au l)e Keen nnd forum oi tender otitulned on
application to thenffiu of Mt. Wm, Heudor-
son. reildtMtt architect, Victoria, B.C., nt the
I'ottOfflre, KerfKtnku, U.C,, ami at Mis department.
Ponton* tendering are notified that tendcri
will not be considered unleM made on tbe
printed forra.s«upplied.and'd|rueil wltb tbeir
actual llf natures, itatttiff their occupation*
and pUoen of residence,   hi tlio case of linn*
actual signatures, statlutr their occupations
and pUoes of residence, hi tlio caso of linn*
tlte actual si (mature the nature of tlieucou
eat J on and place of residence of each mem-
er of Ihe Arm must bc given.
Eaoh (tender must be acoompanled by un
accepted cheque on a chartered hank .payable
to tbe order of tbe Honourable the Minister of
Public Works, tMiunl ten per cent (10 p.e.) of
the iimuiint uf the tender, whicli will be forfeited if the peraoti tendering decllue to en*
Jer Into a contract when called upon   to do
K. or fail lo complete (he work contracted
.«r. If toe tender be not accepted .the olieu, ut'
will be returned.
The Department does not A>ind itself to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
^^^^^^Bjj Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, June-JM, mi
Miss Ethel Carroll, of Spokane, ie
a guest of her sister, Mrs. \V. Page,
at Danville.
Practical Plumber
All work guaranteed.
Only experienced workmen employed. Estimates furnished.
Bicycle repairing and
bicycle sundries.
Winnipeg    Avenue
it isn'taKODAR,so buy
^^^^^^^     nothing but a KODAK
See our goods and ask for Kodak Catalogues.   -Ask our advice on any difficulties.   We are at vour service.
Prices range froth $2.00 to $65.00
-*}WOODI_AND   6l   CO.K-
A Dollar Goes
Long Way
when you buy* your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beer, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low 'a margin of profit as we can do
 ^^^^^^^^      business   honestly    upon
and give the best you can get any where. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
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 go to
their newspaper for information an to where such things
may be found. This method
saves time and trouble. If
you want to bring you.r wares
to the attention'of this coin-
itniuny, our advertising columns
Form No. 1.
Noni'KU hereby given thnt so nppllr itluli
nil! be made under Part V. of lhe "Waler
Acl, tm." lo obtain s license In Die Slmllka-
llleeu DiviHioli of Vsle District
(s) Tin, im,,,,
the  i
purposes) Freo Miner
(b)   Hie   namo    „f
source (If   , nmB,|
'™r*'' *>t Jul) rreel_.
US,!! _§«__»_»_*!» •-__»•>* I}«»»ba?.W.,°a J'ffifSjLff
lnne*.* ditch, '"ugiiau
(h.) Tin' imme.fifMrest and cx-ciinatlwi uf tbe
applicant: Peter Verejfln, of Hrfllumt, Hritish Columbia, Farmer. (If Jfur nil nine pur-
pnse«) Free Miner't.Certlfloutu No	
(u.) The name of tlie hike, si remit or unum*
(If iiuiitimt.nl, ihe description fr); Twenty-
fourth of May Creek.
{(!.) The point of d,,».afUUia ui.n'i.1 lauvieei
above the mouth of Twenty-fourth of May
Creek, where it empties into Fourth of July
(d.) The quantity of waler applied for (lu cu
bid feetper second): Four-tenths cubic ft. per
(e.) Tlie character of the proponed works:
Pipe line aud small reservoir.
(f.) Tne premise* ou which the water to to he
u-eii (describe same): Lota 1737,518, 115 and
(K.) The purposes for which the water is to be
uaed:  Doiueftic.
Ih.) Ii for irrigation describe the laud intended to be Irrigated, giving acreage	
(I.) If the water la to be used for power or
tuiulug purposes describe the place where the
water Is to bu returned tn some natural channel, aud the difference in altitude between
point of diversion and point of return ...
(J.) Area of crown land intended to be
pled by the proposed work:  Nil.
ik.) Thli notice was posted on die ninth day
tit Juiiejltfll, and application will he made to
the Commissioner on the eighth day of August,
(I.) Give (he names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or lh-auseei. who or whose
lauds are likelv to be affected by the propose-1!
works, either above or below the outlet.  ,,
(Signature) PKTKK VKKKtilN,
(P. u. Address) Brilliant, 11. C.
J, A. Coryell, Agent,
Note—One eublu foot ner seeoud is equivalent to s$.l\ miner", lnphe».
Form No. I.
OTJrK U hereby given that an application
will he made under Part V, of te "Water
it, WW,"***, obtain a license lu the Slmllka-
•cn Division of Vnle District.
-* The name, address and occupation of
aupllcuut: Peter Verpglii. ol' Brilliant,
aii Columbia, Farmer.    (If for mining
MllsMt 1tn*t*m Ml»—•'     ''--■*■'
tlm hike, stream or
the   description   It):
abotit W0
_        Meld) Ttie quantity of water applied for (Jn
cubic feet per second):    Three-tentha uublo
ft. per second.
(e) ("he diameter of tti«i
Form No. 1,
2,500,00 feot of commercial
timber on property; £/)00 hewn
log house; North Fork runs
through lund; Kettle Valley line
survoy crossen property; deed
clear. *?S7» cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
NOTICE U hereby given that>n Application
will lie made under Part V. of the "Water
Ant, 1W to obtain a license Jn the SImilka
meen Dlvislonof Yale District,
(a) The name, address and occupation ofthe
applicant: Peter Veregin, of Brilliant, British Columbia, Farmer, (If for miniug purposes) Free Miner's Certificate No	
tb) Thenameof the lake, stream or source (if
unnamed, the description ii) White's Creek.
(c) The point of diversion Is 1W feet above
crossing of Central Cump road and White's
(d) Thc quantity of water applied for (in cubic feet per second): Two-tenths cubio ft. per
{_■) Tlie character of the proposed works:
Pipe line nnd small reservoir,
(?) The premises on which the water Is to he
used (describe same): Lots l&iU and IWI,
Group One, siuiiUameeii Division or Yale District,
(k) The purposes for which the water is to be
used:  Domestic.
(h) If for irrigation describe the land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage.. ... ....
(i) Ii the water Is to be used for power or miniug purpose* describe the place where the water
In to bt! returned to aome natural channel, aud
the difference In attitude between point uf
diversion aud point of return, 	
(j) Area of Crown laud intended to be occupied hy the proposed workst  Nil.
(k) This notice was posted on the ftt-i day of
June 11)11. and application^wlll be made to
ihet.'omniiHSiuuer ou the «b day uf August,
.(I) Give the names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or lloeusees who -or whose
lands arc likely to beaRecled by the proposed
works, elinur above or below the outlet	
(Signature) PfiTKR VKHKGJN.
(i'. O. Address) Brilliant H. O.
J. A. CiM'.vai.i. Aifent,
Note—One cubic font per second Is equlva*
lent to 8-j.il miner's Inches.
vw KisDunarauier or ttto-proposed works:
Pipe line and sniiill reservoir,
(f) The premises on which tbe water is to
be used (describe same): Lots 433 and 2*351.
Blmllkamf-en Ulvlslouof Yale District.
(b) The purposes for which the water Is to-
be used:   Uomeatlc.
(h) If for irrigation describe the laud* Intended to be Irrigated, icIving acreage	
(I) If the water Is tow* lued for power or
mini uk purposes, describe lbe place where
the water Is to be returned to some natural
channel, tind the dlltereuce in altitude between point uf diversion uud point of return.
(J^ Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied by the proposed works.   NU.
(It) This notice was posted on the ninth day
of .Itine, liUl. andappllcutliHi Mill be made to
the Commissioner ou the eight day of August,
(I) Give the names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or licensees Wbo or
whose lands are likely to be affected by tbe
■»■"*■*"■*"■  -'■-     ither ahove or below the
proposed works,
(Signature) fETER VEREGIN,
(P. 0, Address) HriJliant, 11, C,
.1   A.CoilYKU, Agent.
Note—One cubic loot per second  Is equlvae
teut to SS.il miner's Inches.
Focus Your Wants
Claulfied Want Ad*,
will flll all r0ur re.
qulremenla. They act
a« ft lens which will
concentrate all your
needt. and bring them
«o a perfect focus of
•atisiaclory result*.
Orlxlnnl Mineral Claim. .Itunte In tin'
Grand Vurka Mining Dlvlslan ul Vole Ills,
Where located:
,    For Sale at a Bargain—Two-horss-
-".•wsiaiwrs win not be paid fur this sdver-1 power _/a_olene engine.    Apply J. n.
liaemeulil they insert it Without authority   Si.,l 1_, .a   „;t°
liom the Department. jrltUl, BOX ID, City.
 ,   Jn Brown's oanii.
T4KK NOTICK that I, Aleiaoiler (.'. Ilurr.
I    Free Miners' Certllleate No. a.'*S»H, lur
" ""■" -   Ment Inr Charles K. Baker,
....   ........   nertlBoate   No.   IU8C6H,   Intend, slaty days from the date hereof, to an*
ply to the .Mining Recorder for a CertMoate
ul Improvement, for the purpose of obtain*
liifr a Crown iirnutof the above claim-
And further take notice that) action, under
section SI, mutt be commenced before the
Issuance ol such Certtfloate of   Improve*
Dated this 28th dar of June, A D UU.
NKKUI.KWOKK wanleil tu do at borne. Cell
on Mrs. Win. Keron. Second street.
GOOD PA8TURAUK for tattle cloiolu city,
safe fence; ablindaoe uf feed.   Fur term;
npply to John Hammer, Fourth of July ereek.
Fon h«nt
rUKNISHKP ROOMS -Apply Mr., li.C'raw-
AUVKRTIHINU SPACi lu The Sun.tbemotl
widely read newapaper In the Kettle Valley.
Oliver;   new.    Apply Sun
LAND-1*) aores good timothy laud.  Apply
this office.
ICPACE for advertising purposes lu The
'O Sun   . If.
6 Year Old Girl Cured of
Sidney Trouble
! Mrs. Alex Moore, of James St.,
Oxford, N.S.; says: "Booth's Kidney
Pills cured our little daughter, Chris
tina, aged six years, of many symptoms of kidney weakness. She complained of a sore back, the kidney secretions were frequent and uncontrollable, especially at uight. Her stomach was weak and her appetite poor.
This caused her to hnve frequent
headaches, and the least exertion
would tire her.
|\Ve had tried
ma remedies,
but she did not
improve. Finally
we learned of
Booth's Kidney
Pills an d pro
cured a box. In a
^^^^^^^^^^ shorttimeshewtts
well And does not now complain about
her back, the kidney secretions have
become normal, and she plays around
the house with no apparent fatigue.
AVe always recommend Booth's Kidney Pills."
Booth's Kidney Pills carry a guarantee that if you derive no benefit
your money will be refunded. Booth's
Kidney Pilli are a specific for all dii
eases of the kidneys and bladder
Sold by all druggists, 50c box, or postpaid from the R. T. Booth Co., Ltd.,
Fort Erie, Ont. Sold and guaranteed
byH. E.  Woodland*Co.
It id net/
Our time, knowledge and
experience in the printing
business is at your disposal
when you are in need of some
thing ir this line. Don't forget this.
The high price of living has
not .affected our job printing
1>rices. We're are still doing
ligh class commercial work of
all kinds at prices satisfactory
to you.
Yoii might as well cut off
your legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising be
cause your business is too
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that they can reach
the consumers of this district without advertising^ Tbe Sun.
Show cards for widnnws and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to be read at a
-JtriOOOraah, bal*>
ance terms. Une
| uf beat hotels In
Ihe business ceit
treof Grant] Folks; now doing a profitable
bualnew; owner desires to remove to the
coast. Thin Is the best bargain in thi* part
of the province, at there ara but aeveu bote
licensee in the Grand Forks. City is growing
rapidly. No otber town in southern British
Columbia baa as bright future prospects.
PHONF 64        GRAND FORKS, B. C.
(Published Annually)
Kiial.len traders throughout the world to
communicate direct with Knglish
IneaoholaMOf gnodH. Besides being a enm*
p|t*te commercial guide t<> London and Its
suburbs, the directory coutaius lists of
with tbe Goods they ship, and the Colonic
and Foreign Markets they supply;
arranged under the Ports to which they sail,
■ nd indicating the approximate Sailings;
of leading Manufacturers. Merchants, etc., In
the principal provincial town* ami Industrial
of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., In
the principal provincial towns     "  ------■-■
centres of the United Kingdom.
* A copy of the currant edition will be far*
warded, freight paid, on receipt uf Postal
order fnr 20».
Dealers decking Agencies can adverthe
llielr trade card* for _C1, or Inrger advertise-
ments from £3.
25, Abchurch Lane, London, B.C.
Is the report true that Mr. Martin
Burrell, M. P., sold his large crop of
apples last year for $1 per box and
a few days after he had sold en block
was offered $1,215 per box by a Spokane Jinn? What would Mr. Burrell
have been offered had the reciprocity
pact been in force? Why does Mr.
Burrell say that reciprocity will hurt
the British Columbia fruit Srower?—
Victoria Times.
The development of northern British Columbia will he assisted by the
building of the Grnnd Trunk Pacific
railway, and by the action of the British Columbia government in investigating the Skeena nnd Nans valleys
with a view to settlement. The region in question is peculiarly dependant upon inland communication, because the Pacific coast, almost ns far
south as Prince Rupert, belongs to
the United States. Inward from the
coast, the Grund Trunk Pacific will
bend to the south as far as Hazelton.
A line is projected from Hazelton
through British Columbia nnd the
Yukon to Dawson, and while this
railway is under construction the process of opening up northern British
Columbia will be going on, and there
will be opportunities of discovering its
riches of fertile lnnd, forests, and
mines. A projected line from Fort
George southward will answer a similar purposo. The Victoria Colonist
says that at present,no one knows
very much about that part of the
province which lies nortli of the 50th
parallel. The southern fringe and a
part of the Pacific coast have been developed. When the interior is opened
up, we sliall begin to realize the possibilities of Canada's great Pacific
proviuce.—Toronto Star.
Coming events of vast human interest are casting their shadows before
in various parts of the Knglish speak
ing world. In Great Britain the lords
are waging a stern but futile fight for
their outworn privileges and monopolies. In the United States the protected interests are defending to the
last ditch their legislative prerogative
to fleece the people. In Canada the
barons of high protection have joined
forces with legitimate Toryism in gen
eial aud Toryism masked as Nation
alism in Quebec in the despairing hope
of stemming the rising tide of fiscal
emancipation and political common
tense. These are indeed times of
more than ordinary human interest.
Has anyone a reasonable doubt as to
the outcome?—Victoria Times.'
The transformation of Canada from
a colony to a nation is one of the most
interesting and significant facts nf
modern political history. A decade
or two ago Canada's position was any
thing but pleasant. Her climato had
frightened Europeans away. "Our
Lady of the Snows," as Kipling called
her, yes regarded as a land dominated
by barren winter. Today this impression no longer misleads the average man, and the hundreds of tlmm
ands of emigrants from England and
Europe that have settled in Canada
during the last ten years have enabled
tho Canndians to develop the country
to-such an extent that her products
and resources have become famous thc
world over. Changed and better conditions in Canada have brought about
a marked difference in tho Canadian's
attitude toward the rest of the world.
A decade ago Canada moved with the
hesitating steps of an infant among
the nations of the world. Today she
has thrown aside her swaddling clothes
and taken her place among the nations of the earth. Although a colony
under tlie British  crown, she  enjoys
complete autonomy and is free to
enter into treaties with other nations
in regard to her material welfare.
Consequently upon this greater freedom and enlarged horizon theCanadian
has become imbued with a spirit of
absolute confidence and determined
optimism with regard to the country's
Teddy Cooper, eight years old, son
of Mrs. F. E. Cooper, will, if he maintains his present money-making
schemes, become a politician or a great
financier when he reaches years of
more mature discretion. The other
day he assisted the poundmaster to
impound some stray stock, and was
given two hits for his labor. This
money looked big to the youth, as it
enabled him to corner the candy market for the time being.
The next day the boy ran to the
poundkeeper with the information that
there wns a stray cow near his homo;
and suggested the advisability of impounding her in order to collect the
dollar fine. The official investigated
the case, nnd found that the animal
belonged to the boy's mother. He
communicated this fact to the boy
and added that it would not be good
policy to make his own mother pay a
fine. Teddy, however, maintained
that the cow was the property of his
uncle, and would give the pound
keeper no pence until the animal was
safe inside the city pound. The boy's
uncle was notified, and was compelled
to come through with the fine. The
poundmas'ter handed the silver dollar
over to the boy, thinking the latter
would turn it over to his mother.
But the boy knew when he had a
good thing, and kept the entire proceeds of the transaction.
W. R. Williams, the Phoenix
midget, was at the Yale the
other night. The conversation veered
to high winds in various parts of the
country, Mr. Williams said that in
Regina, not long ago, the wind had
blown liiin against the side of a
brewery and held him there for four
A traveller from the south looked
at the narrator, and said that it would
not take a very strong wind to pin a
man of Mr. William's size to a building
Anyway, some people were loth to
tear themselves away from breweries.
The traveller had been in Kansas
once, when one of the windstorms far
which that state has become famous
suddenly made its appearance. The
woman at the farmhouse at wliich he
was staying had put an old-fashioned
churn, filled with cream, outside the
kitchen door, ready for butter mak
ing. When the wind sprang up it
toppled the churn over and carried it
across the prairie. When it was picked
up, four miles from the house, the
cream had been churned into butter.
Hotel C°'in
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently  computed ud
iwly furnished throughout.   Conveniently Untied
for railway men. First-
class accommodations lor
trsnslents. Board and
rooms by the week at pro-
vailing rates. Pino lino ot
Wines, Liquors au Clears
always in stook at tha Ear.
Grand Forks, I. C.
Teacher—"Tommy, do you know
'How Doth the Little Busy BeaT
Tommy—"No;, 1 only know he
doth it!"—To-Day's Magazine.
He—"I dreamed   last  night that
your mother was ill."
-  She—"Brute;. I heard you laugh in
your sleep."—Tit-Bits.
"Why did you break your engage
ment with that school teacher!"
"If I failed to show up at her house
every evening, she expected me to
bring a written excuse signed by my
your, cow
"How much milk does
give?" R|^^^^^^
"Eight quarts a day."
"How much of it do you sell?"
"Ten quarts, Miss."
Jones—"Is it necessary for you to
send your daughter to Europe to complete her musical education!"
Brown—"Yet—I can't stand the
infernal racket here any longer."
Missionary—"And do you know
nothing whatever of religion!"
Cannibal—"Well, we got a tasto of
it when the last missionary was here."
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, July 13.—The following are today's opening quotations for
the stocks mentioned:
Asked.        Bid
Granby Consolidated.    42.00   H'.M.Mi
B. C.   Copper      5.50     5.25
Metal Quotations
New York, July 18—Silver 53]
standard copper, 112. iCfe 12.86, firm.
London, July 13.—Silver, 24};
lead, £13 6b 3d.
The Oliver Typewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
Fleaie read the heaillliielover again. Then its
tremendous .siKiiiiicawc will lawn upon you.
An Oliver Typewriter-.he standard  visible
writer—the most highly peric ted typewriter
oo the market—yours for 17 ceuts    day!
The typewriter whofie conquest of theoom
merclul world Is a matter of nlitorv—yours for
17 vents a day!
The typewriter that la equipped with score* of
such conveniences as "The Unlnnci* Shift"-
"The Ruling Device"—"The Double Release"—
"The Locomotive Base"—''The Automatic
Spacer"—"The Automatic Tabulator"—"The
— Dlsappearinglndlcatoi"
-"The Adjustable Pa-
per Fingers1'—"The Sei-
Ptitiflc Condensed Key
l»Oftrd"-nll »■•*■»
Yours for 17
Gents a Day!
—  We anounced   this
new sales plan recently, just to feel the pulse of
the people. Simply a small cash payment--
then 17 cents h day. That Is the plan iu a nutshell.
Tlie result has been such a deluge of applications for machines tlmt we are simply astounded.
Tbo demand comes from people of alt classes,
till ages, all occupations.
The majority of inquiries has coine^from peo-
le of known tluauclal standing who were attracted by the novelty of the propos. 'on. An
impressive dumonsiration of tho Immense pop*
ularityof the Oliver Typewriter
A startling confirmation of our belief tiiat
the Era of Universal Typewriting la at hand.
A Quarter "of a Million People
are Making Money with
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter U a money-maker
right from the word "go!" So easy to run that
beginners soon get iu the "expert" olass. Earn
aa you learn. Let tbe machine ray the 17 cents
a dav—aud all above tbat is yours.
Wherever you are, there is work to be done
and money to be made by using the Oliver. The
business world is calling for Oliver operators.
There are uot enough to supply the demand.
Their salaries are oouslderably ahove tliose of
nnniy^clttssesof workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That Is the battle ory today, We have mnde
Ihe Oliver supreme in tmefulue-M aud absolutely
__udispei.t-.abie In business. Now comes the enn
quest of the home,
Tbe simplicity and strength ofthe Oliver fit it
for family use. ft Is becomlug an important
faclor in tlie home tfttiiilng of young people.
A u educator ai well as a money maker.
Our new selling plau puts the Oliver ou the
threnii.ild of every home in America, Wilt vou
close the door of your home ur Dttlce on this remarkable Oliver offer?
Write for further details of our easy otter and
a free copy of the uew Oliver catglog.   Address
Oliver Typewriter Building,
City and Suburban
Jte______%_____■ Jt-li.tXIi*'* FT. LOT butwwii
K^E|| Sffoudand Third streets,
Ha^m M just nlrove 4udgi' (.ramy 'a
^py*\W**W%*\sW nud It,Daw'* places; •*).•-
arttted from nil other prnitcrties hy SMt.
lane: us large as eeveii nr eight ordinary lots.
adjoining lots are worth M -0; would make
ulee home, with sufficient irroiind fnr chick*
ens, fruit, gnrden and liiwu; most desirable
ocntlitn In city.
...*.   ACKKS  adjoining
• Ity limlu on south;
14 nrres cleared: |.*t
___ fruit trees; new four*
room house: harn for %ix horses; horse,
buggy, double hnriies-t nnd farming Implements.   All ror $X!U>.   Kmo terms.
and three lots within
one blink of business
ventre;   lawn, sbgde
trw*.fruit trees,berrybiishea.lnrnrardeii.
Will alxo sell furniture of house If desired.
lMn»-h»lf cault, balance terms.
I'i miles from town;
7-room honse, plast-
rn'il: Urn buxgyshed,
 woodshed;   IW    fruit
trees, 7i) bearing: tli acres strawberries,
gooseberries, currant*, rttupberries: free from
frost: the best location around Qrand Forks;
plenty of go.id water; fruit and crop lull tided
-Between :; and 4 acres
In West end or oity:
first class soil, all under cultivation; small
__..*!_._. __...._,..!. __.___..» __.__._rl i
house, H'oodihed and outbuildings; well and
|i'in.p; good fence.  This l« asenrltli
•lltabonl to leave city. Terms.
i» secriNc*. as own-
Fur further infommtiu-u re
gurriitiK the above properties
call or address
New Edition Issued Nov. 15,- 1906.)
Is a dozen books in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and finances oil
copper. It. is a pracicnl book, useful
to all anil necessary to most men en
gofged 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.
It lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and companies in all part* of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to bo the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives hiin about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies ara
exposed in plain English.
Price is $5 in Buckram with gilt
top; 17.50 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. Stevena,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
Synopnit of Canadian HiHieatead
ANY available Dominion Lands within the
c* K_.ll.vay Belt of British Columbia ma; be
honinsteaded by any person who Is the head
nf a family, or any main over eighteen years
of a_re, to the extent of one-iiuarter aeotlou
of liiti aeres, more or less.
Kutry nin.t be made nominally at tbe loeal
land nfflee for the district In whioh tbe lean'
is situate.
The homesteader is required tn perform
the conditions connected therewith under
one of the following plans:
(1) At least aix month.' residents, upon and
1'iiltivntiuii of the lnnd In eaeh year for three
(2) If tbe father (or mother, if the father Is
deceased), ofthe hotueateader realdes upon a
farm in the vicinity of the land entered fur.
the requirement, as to residence may basal-
i.Hed by such person residing with the father
or mother.
(II) If the settler has hia permanent real-
'lence uikmi farming laud owned by him In
the vicinity of his homestead,the requirements as to residence may be aati.tl.d by
residence upon the aaid land.
>i.x month.' notice ill writing should be
glveu the Commla.loner of Uoininloii Landa
nt I ittawa of Intention to apply for patent.
Coal -Coal miniug rights luar be leasee,
for n period of twenty-nne years at aa an*
mini rental of f I un |,er acre. Not more than
J.mni ucre. ahall be leaved to one individual ur
rnmiuwy. A royalty at the rate of Hve cent,
per ton shall be collected on the merchant-
aide coal mined.
If, W. COST.
Deputy of the Mlni.ter of tbe Interior.
N.R.-Unauthorised   publication of   this
advertisement will not be paid for.
Deceive botb Ladles aud Oentlemoa as resident of day students: has a complete Coat-
£ .relator Badness Course; prepares atu-
mtalo rala Teachers' Certiorates of all
trades: glsee she four years' course lor Its*
. A. degree, and tbe Hrat year ul the School
of Science oourse, In affiliation with the To*
ronto University; hat a speelaloroenaetotw
oourse for miners who work la B.C. loslruo-
lloa.ls alsoglven lu Art, Music Physical failure aad (locution. Tarn opens Saul, u,
IM, ForCslaadei    --...—-
Sure Signs
"Tommy, who won the ball game
"I dunno."
"What was the score when you
left?"    ■
"I wasn't there."
"What's the matter son? Has that
cruel girl thrown you over again?"
Mr. Samuel Martin, of Strathroy,
Ont., passed twenty years of his life
in misery, suffering tortures from
lame back. He tried neurly all advertised remedies nnd household recipes, but received no benefit from
any of them.
Some months ago, seeing Gin Pills
advertised Mr. Martin purchased a
box. The relief which Mr. Martin
experienced after he had taken one
box was so great that he knew he
had found the right remedy at last
He used two more boxes and is now
completely cured.
50c. a box, 6 for $2.60. At all dealers. Free sample if you write National Drug & Chemical Co., Dept.
N. U., Toronto.
Th* erlelnal
ain Pills made by
National Drug and
Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited,
Toronto, ar* fold
only In thia bos.
The light running, sure tying FROST & WOOD BINDER
. Keep Him on the Jump.
(Harper's  Weekly.)
Jones—Do you carry life insurance?
Brown—Yes!    I have $10,000.
Jones—Made payable to your wife?
Jones—Well, what kind of excuse do
you put up to your wife for living.
If So, th* Spring it a Most Trying
Time for You
Your    Hope    Rests    in    Getting the
Blood Rich and Rad by Using
Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food
Shortness of breath and fatigue
with slight exertion, failure of the
■vital organs to properly perform their
functions, and pallor of the gums
and eyelids are among the indications
of anaemia or bloodlessness.
The blood is thinner and more
watery in the spring than at any
other season, and for this reason the
person who is subject to anaemia,
or lack of blood, suffers the most.
You must increase the number of
red corpuscles in the blood, and this
can best bc done by using Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food. This great restorative treatment does not merely
stimulate the organs to renewed activity, but cures by building up the
system. For this reason its benefits
are both natural and lasting.
Sleeplessness, indigestion, neuralgic and sciatic pains and weakness
and irregularities of the vital organs
become a thing of thc past when Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food is used.
It is only natural that you should
got strong and well when this building-up treatment is used, for it supplies to the blood in condensed and
easily assimilated form the elements
which go to form new, rich blood.
Your digestive system has failed
to extract sufficient nutrition from
the food you eat, and hence the necessity of auch direct nourishment
as is supplied to the blood by Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food, 50c a box, 6
for $2.50, at all dealers or Edman-
son, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
Th* Foreign Idea.
American Girl—Oh, yea, count, my
home was in California, and I went to
school in Boston.
Ach, so? Did you go home at
Condition Serious
"Husband, were you really visiting
a friend last night?"
"I was."
"And was he really sick?"
"He was, and no wonder. He never
won a pot."—Pltshurg Post.
Earliest  violins  were  produced  in
A Question.   '
Diner (who has just had what was
described as "hashed mutton")—"My
bill, waiter."
Waiter—"Yes, sir. Now, let me see,
wot did you 'ave?"
Diner—"I have not the slightest
idea."—M. A. P.
The Comforter.
Anxious Old Lady—I say, my good
man, is this boat going up or down?
Deckhand—Well, she's a leaky old
tub, mum, so I shouldn't wonder if
she was going down. But then, again,
her b'ilers ain't none too good, so she
might go up I
It is not a good thing for people
with a tendency to have pimples and
a blotchy complexion to smear themselves with greasy ointments and
such things. In fact they couldn't
do anything worse, because the grease
clogs the pores of the skin, making
the complaint worse. When there is
un irritating rash, a soothing boracic
wash may nelp to allay the pain or
itching, but of course it doesn't cure.
Skin complaints arise from an impure
condition of the blood and will per.
sist until the blood is purified. Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills have cured many
cases of eczema and skin disorders because they make new, rich blood that
drives out the impurities, clears the
skin and imparts a glow of health.
Mrs. S. L. Peterson, Brandon, Man.,
says: "I suffered for years Irom eczema, which brought with it other
troubles, such as a poor appetite,
headaches and weakness, The portions of my body affected by the eczema gave me constant torture from
the itching and heat. I tried several
doctors and all sorts of lotions and
ointments, but did not get the least
relief. Finally I was advised to try
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and decided
to do so. After using the Pills for
some time the irritation and heat began to grow less and I seemed in better health otherwise. I continued taking the Pills for several months and
every vestige of the trouble disappeared, and my akin is again as free
from blemish as in youth. Given a
fair trial Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
will not disappoint those suffering
from skin eruptions or weakness of
any sort."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills oure all
those troubles due to poor blood simply because they make new, rich, red
blood. That is why these pills cure
common diseases like anaemia, rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica, neuralgia,
headaches, indigestion, St. Vitus
dance, and the general weakness and
special ailments that only woman folk
know. Sold by all medicine dealers
or by mail at 50 cents a box or six
boxes for $2.60 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
n i  ^xxVi)'
l|L>ruMAf|  -/»
W. N. U., No. Mt.
Tht  Bone* Ar* Genuine.
Thc opening up of a grave on St.
Anne's Island, -.aid to contain the
bones of fhe great Chief Tecumseh,
brought considerable criticism on certain Wallaceburg citizens about a
year ago. St. Anne's Island is a low.
flat piece of land in the river channel
off west of Wallaceburg and had often been claimed to be the burial
place of the Indian chief. Those who
conducted the work of digging up the
bones felt certain that they had the
actual remains of Tecumseh, but there
wis instant criticism Irom various
parts, not only over the unauthorized
desecration of the grave, but also over
the possibility of the bones not being
those of Tecumseh at all.
It is now stated thai the Board of
Trade of the town wili bring forward
evidence to prove that no mistake
wat made in opening the grave, and
that it ia really the bones ol Tecumseh which were found.
Part of this proof will be in an affidavit concerning the statement made
by an aged Indian woman that the
bones In the grave were those of Tecumseh. This old squaw is said to
have been present when the grave
was opened and to have made her
statement there as well as elsewhere
that the searchers were on the right
track. Her statement is said to have
been most emphatic in this respect,
and this may count in showing th*
truth of the matter.
N*w Employment Far Wonwn.
A new employment for women whicli
li most profitable Is tbat of entertaining Invalid*. A young woman student
In one of the larger cities found that
there was an opening for some one
who could play game* with persons
recovering from Illness, and the 'demand wa* io great that all her apart
time wa* occupied In thi* manner.
Chen and checker* were much lu demand with women a* well as men.
Tact must be used to know wben to
win a game and when not to, for the
game must have all tbe appearance of
I doe* contest.
For Cleaning Lingerie Collars.
Those who wear lingerie waists with
lace collar* will And It useful to know
a safe and easy way to clean the necks,
which are apt to become soiled when
the waists are comparatively clean.
Especially la this the case In traveling.
and many a woman baa been obliged
to send a waist to tbe laundry (Imply
because of a black line around th*
collar from a dusty coat
In such cue* lt come* a* a relief
to learn that a small nailbrush and
the ordinary bathroom «oap. If proper
ly applied, will cleanse a collar perfectly. Take the waist and place tho
collar carefully on the edge of the
bathroom washbowl. Be rare only thf
collar touches the marble. Then wet
tbe nailbrush with warm soapsuds and
brash lt rapidly over the soiled place*.
Do not rinse the collar In the bow!,
bnt allow It to remain on the edge of
the bowl, and wltb tbe nailbrush frequently dipped ln fresh water keep
brushing the lace until the' soap I*
entirely ont of lt Next place the waist
carefully over the back of a chair
upon which a tnrklsh towel ha* been
arranged to hold the wet collar In
shape jnst aa tt wa* removed from tb*
basin edge. If this method I* taken
at night, the next morning will dno
the collar clean and shapely for another day's wear.
Nothing la more effective tor clean*
tag Irish lace collar* than this msthou
of brushing them clean with the rata:
wet brush and placing tbem oa tbe
>ath toweling to dry.	
Anything to Oblige.
There waa no greater admirer of th*
qualities ul Lord Fisher, who, having
attained his seventieth birthday, retires from the active list of the navy,
than Queen Victoria. A delightful
story i* told of how, when a certain
French admiral was about to pay a
visit to Portsmouth—this was when
Sir John was admiral superintendent
at the dockyard—the Queen requested him to be sure and ">>e very
nice" to the visitor. With a face a*
impassive as a Chinese mandarin ths
admiral replied, "I'll kiss him if you
wish it, ma'am I" Devoted to duty.
Lord Fisher would brook no shirking
bom any man under him. A certain
captain once sent word that it wa*
impossible to get hi* ship to auch
and auch a place on a given date.
"Umph!" replied "Jacky Fisher," a*
he is known in the service. "Tell
Captain Blank that if he is not ready
lo leave for X on the day named
TO have him towed there."
A W*ll-Earn*d Honor.
Cordial congratulations from members Of both parties reached Sir
Robert Hudson, chief agent of the
Liberal party, when he was knighted
in 1906, for he has earned the respect
and goodwill of political opponents a*
well as political friends. The knighthood came to him as a complete sur-
{irise, being carefully planned hy the
ate Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman;
and it waa an honor richly deserved,
for, thanks to Sir Robert, the Liberal party was never better equipped
tor fighting than it is to-day.
Bargain. i
The Preacher—Where are you going,
Uncle Eben?   You're all fussed up!
Uncle Eben—Going down to New
York. Coming back with something
that will surprise you, too.
The Preacher—What's that?
Uncle Eben—Got a letter from a
feller down there offering me a chance
to buy an autograph copy of the Bible
for $25.
Minard's Liniment lumberman's friend
A little girl went into a dry goods
store snd asked for a half yard of
cheese cloth to make a doll's dress.
When the merchant handed it to her,
she asked:
"How much is it. sir?"
"Just two kisses," replied the merchant.
"All right, grandma will pay that
tomorrow."—C.   D.  S.
Warts are disfigurements that disappear
when treated with Holloway's Corn Cure.
Restaurant Proprietor—"We make
our own ice cream, consequently we
know just what it contains.."
Patron—"Well, you do, but I do
Thousands of mothers can testily to the
virtue of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator because they know from experience
how useful it is.
So Gruesomely.
Hubhy—We must go to some quiet,
inexpensive place next summer.
Wifey—Great heavens! Don't talk
so gruesomely! You know that there
are no longer any quiet or inexpensive
places except cemeteries. .
Not Restricted
"Bui! your leisure class in America
seems rather restricted." "Oh. I
don't know. Look at the park yonder.
There are about as many as the
benches will accommodate."—Louisville Courier-Journal.
It Is a Liver Pill.—Many ot the ailments
that man has to contend with have their
orisin in a disordered liver, whioh is a
delicate organ, peculiarly susceptible to
the disturbances that come from irregular habits or lack of care ln eating and
drinking. ThiB accounts for the great
many liver regulators now pressed on
the attention of sufferers. Of these there
is none superior to Parmelee's Vegetable
Pttls. Their operation though gentle is
effective, and the most delicate ean use
"What you see in that creature to
edmire I can't see," soid Mrs.
TlubbleiRh. Why, she's all made up.
Her hair, her figure, her complexion
—every bit of her is artificial."
"Well, what of it?" retorted Dubli-
leigh. "If the world admires self-
made men, why shouldn't it admire ;i
self-made woman?"—Harper's Weekly
Minard's Llnimtnt used by physician*
A Dull Pupil
An old country woman asked a
young lady the other day, "How long
have you been learning the piano?"
"Two years," was the renly.
"My, what a time!" exclaimed the
old lady. "Our Jock got a gramophone, an' he cuit play it off the first
"Mrs.   Graswid   has  money,    "Is
that so?    Patri or aii-"—Judge.
XV saw tiot uUtUnt aoedoohe «_iM_ ond sues.   Will not turn tart ar a
** ssa«s a tea at all Iimelals* |
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
and Office*:
50,000 Check Books
== per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Not In th* Trust.)
We want publishers ts act a* our agents In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta and British Columbia town* Writ* us for condition* and price*
E3,6d0 in Cask Prizes for Farmer*
ARE you going to build that new
horseblock,    sidewalk    ar    dairy
house of cement?   Than Insist on
your   dealer   supplying   you   with   th*
"CANADA" Cement.    Not only will thi*
•nsure your getting a pur*, uniform and
strictly   high-grade   cement,   that   will
guarantee th* lifelong permanency of ths
thing you build, but lt will also *ntlt<*
you to enter our Prise Contest.    And ln
thi* contest yuu stand a good chance of
winning a prist that will perhaps mors
than pay you for th* coat of th* work.
Every farmer ln Canada wha uses "CANADA"   Cement  Is  elli-lble   to   compete.
Four prises will be awarded In each Province and thu* prise* will be divided aa
PRIZE   "A"—gl0i>.00teb.ttv»a talks farmer
I- seek Proline, whs win as. enr.au IU1
ths (rrsusl aambsr el barrels ef "CANADA."
PRIZE  "B"—tloo.oo te bs *l»sa te tbs ftraer
la   eseh   Prsvlaee   wbe   asse   "CANADA"
Caaa.nl aa bis farm la Ult lei Ike *rsa<sst
aambsr ef peroesss.
PRIZE "O"—tlOO.OO te bs flv.a ts tke faiiser
ia sseh Proviso wke faralskn as with tbe
photofrspk sbewiai tas beat ol sar peltlm-
Isr kind sf werk deas ea his farm deltas
I«I1 wHJl "OAltADA" C_a.nl.
PRIZE "D"—HM.M te ke tlrsa le Ms farmer
la saeb Proriass wbe submits Iks bait snd
■test eomplste deserlptloa, el bew ear per-
tisalar pirn ef werk skew* by *m***sms%
seat ia, wt* s.s..
Nolle* how w* hay* purposely planned
•nd Imposed certain ntct**ary conditions
In order lo girt larg* and small uttrt ot
cement as equal opportunity.
Aa an Illustration ot thli: la prist* "C"
•nd "O," th* quantity ot cement ussd
ha* no bearing whatever ou tb* result
Tbt farmtr who nnd* u* tb* bsat photograph of as small a thing as a watering
trough or a gat* pott, ha* a* much
chance (or prise "C" a* a man who a*nd*
a photograph' of a hou**—and th* asm*
applies lo prla* "D."
Don't hold back from entering because
you think you don't know anything about
concrete work. It'* v*ry simple. Bolide*, w* have a U0-oaie book that w*
will nnd you fre* on requeet. which 1*11*
you all about concrete and how to mak*
and us* It. Ia thia book, you'll And com-
plete Instructions tor th* making of almost everything you can think of In th*
way of farm utilities, floor*, rats, troughs,
stair*, poets. *tc.
Thi* free book—entitled "What th*
Parmer Can Do With Concrete"— will not
only Inform ySu—St will alio greatly Interest you. Bo tend for tt anyway,
whether you Intend to try for on* of th*
prise* or not.
The Canada Csunsjot Company, Limited, Montreal, Qua. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Hit' Imagination Played Him
Strange Trick*
Copyright by American Pteaa
elation, liu.
"Tbey say," said Mme. Ouulladet,
"tbat Jules Ferraud Is to marry Olo-
tilde Ueuiuura." .
"Wbut!" exclaimed Mme, Tournler,
"That Ideal artist! Is be going to
Barry that homely glrlV"
"Homely!   He think* her beautlfuL"
"How can he?"
"Don't you know tbnt Cupid 1* a
little wizard? He can make a homely
woman look beautiful to tbe man wbo
lores ber, and rice Tenia. He can endow a vicious iiersou wltb every virtue, be can make an outburst of temper aiipeur lo be simply a love spat,
■nd tbe more trouble a man baa to get
a woman buck to a good bumor or
a woman bas to pacify a man. tbe
more violent the reaction, the. more Impassioned the kisses."
"And after marriage?"
"Ah. tbut la different' Tbe spell bas
beeu broken." ,
Jules Ferrand married Clotllde Demount. During the courtship be painted her portrait He was careful to
put ber likeness upon tbe canvas Just
as sbe was. Not for tbe world would
be have one feature different from Ita
When at lust tbe portrait waa Untitled and he exhibited It to bis friends
every oue sold. "Wbat a speaking likeness!" But no one said. "How beautiful!"
Tbe painter stood by wblte tbey
made their comments, but be was too
much enraptured In contemplating tbe
features of tbe woman be loved to
police the omission. A* soon as tho**
who aaw the picture bad passed they
remarked In an undertone: "Wbat la-'
tarnation! Except for tbs beautiful
dreaa the picture would make s good
In Jules' rase the spell was not broken, for bla wife died auddenly within
a few months after tbeir uulon. Jules
was disconsolate He kept ber portrait where he could see It constantly
•ad continued to endow It wltb tb*
same Imaginary beauty. How long
this would bave continued no on*
know*, for Jules waa obliged lo mak*
bis living, and bin only way to do tbat
was by bla brush.
Then haa always been a market In
Christian countries for Madonnas with
tbe infant Jesus, and Jules Ferrand
determined to paint aucb a picture, taking bis wife's iHiitralt for tbe Madonna.
Bis Mends wonld bare been glad
to persuade bim not to make such an
attempt, but none of tbem would yen-
tore to displease him or hurt bis feelings by telling him that tbe Madonna
was not ■ homely woman aud bla
Clotllde was very homely. Hut one
of bis chums gut round the mutter by
telling bim that the Virgin Mary was
one of the poor: that ber husband wu
a carpenter, wbile Jules' wife wu a
lady and therefor* ■ very superior
person He advised Jules to go ont
In tne country and look for a model
tor his Madonna among th* rosy
cheeked lasses who milk cow* and
rburn butter.
Thin adroit way of handling tbe In-
rationed artist won. Jules gave np
bis studio temporarily and removed bis
furniture aud pictures to his mother's
bonne In the environs of Paris. Then
be sallied forth to Und a model tor bis
picture, snd ln order thnt be mlgbt
paint ber In her natural surroundings
be took with bim tbe Implements ot
bis art
Jules bnnted a long while before
finding the model he needed. He wa*
a trne artist and wben uninfluenced
could choose aa an artist. His endowment of a homely woman whom he
loved bad come from an artistic temperament. Th* artist needs a highly
developed tmaelnntlnn. nnd Jules' Imagination wss abnormal.
One day be went Into a sprtnghons*
for s glssa of milk. A girl wan kneet-
vne nn s little platform over tbe spring
arranging aome palls ot nutter. Hearing some ou* outer, ahe looked up.
He bad fouud bis model.
Jules took a studio in ibe fsrmbouse,
which belonged to tb* girl's father, aud
aet up bis easel. He made a sketch ot
Ihe girl—ber uuiue nappeued to tie tbat
of tbe Vlrglu-iu a tuauger, thou weut
on with bis picture. He fouud be needed a model fur the babe ua much ue or
more than for the mother. He succeeded in burrowing oue, but merely
for posing purpose*, it was bis Intention to bunt for a model for tbe
babe as be bad bunted for a model for
the Virgin.
Day after day Jules painted, transferring tbe maid to the canvas, ln
doing so sbe was passlug. so to speak,
through his brain. Sbe entered It as a
simple country hiss and came out the
mother uf Christ. To say tbat Jules
fell In lore wlfh ber would perhaps
not be stating the case correctly. He
came, rather, to adore ber. He waa
like a cbumeleon. wblcb takes the color
of any object nn wblcb It Is placed.
Ferrand was transformed through
his Imagination. Hut In tbis rase the
process wa* different from bla painting of the picture uf Clotllde. In that
be was tied down to tbe reality. In
this It was his object to Idealize his
model. And tbis Is wby sin artist
needs Imagination.
Jules painted for months on the picture, occasionally taking bis model to
the barn and placing ber In the manger. At last the picture, except the
babe, was finished. Jules was dissatisfied wltb It. Tbere was uot the
true maternal expression lu tbe Virgin's fare. He knew thnt this wns
because the babe Marin bud beld was
not ber own. Another difficulty oc-
rurred to blm-any habe be might
And for a model of the Infant Jesus
would not resemble his mother.
Jules wss called to Paris on snme
private affairs snd discovered while
absent from Maria that sbe had so
far been absorbed Into bis being tbnt
sbe could not be dislodged. - He returned to ber and uked ber to marry
Maria wa* not only pleased to secure ■ husband above her station, but
had been captivated by tbe artist
Tbey were married, and Jules, wbo
now had a wife lo support took her
to Paris with bim and devoted himself to painting such pictures as b*
could sell for s small price.
A son was born lo tbe couple. On*
day' wben tbe boy wa* about a year
old Jnles went Into bis wife's bedroom nnd saw her cooing to rhe child,
who 1st In her lap kicking np hi*
beets and feeling her rhln wltb hla
little waxen Angers. Tbis Happened
lo be tbe position In which be bad
placed tbe figures In bla picture of tbs
"Madonna and Child.**
"I have it," be said exnltlngly.
"Have whatr asked his wife.
"Fame, and fame for an artist produces comfort."
"Wbat do you meanT"
Jnles ran off to a closet where ho
had placed the unfinished picture and
brought It to bis wife's room.
"No alteration is needed." be ssld.
In tbe pose of tbe figures. I have
bnt to put In tbat motherly expression, copy your boy's features and tbe
work Is ant-bed."
He would not permit either Ihe
mother or child to move until be had
had a sitting from which, either by
accident or genius, be caugbt expressions on botb faces tbnt satisfied bim
Jnles did all his work on lb* picture In bis wife's room while she
held her babe on her lap and wben
Ihe little fellow wns smiling op at bis
mother. Every time be touched It bo
Improved It till at last one day a
friend, looking at It, uld lo bim:
""It Is perfeet. Any tourh you glrs
It hereafter will mar It and may spoil
Maria took the brush from her tins-
band's hands and playfully forbade
him to toucb the picture again.
The "Mndonnu and Child" of Jnles
Ferrand wn* hung tbat year In tbs
French salon and produced a sensation. It wa* bought by an American
Roman Catholic for an altar piece in
a church In the Untied State* fnr $20,-
000. This sum set up the artist Very
nicely, and whatever picture* he
painted after tbat brought a good
One thing surprised Jules. When bs
took bis wife to Paris every on*
exclaimed, "How beautiful!" Jules
had not realised her beauty wben be
met ber, tor bis heart was fall of that
Imaginary beauty wltb wblcb be hud
endowed bis Clotllde. And sine* it
did not occur to him tben It did not
afterward. He had painted ber. Ideal*
lalng her as ihe mother of Christ, not
a* a woman ot physical beauty.
Wben Jules' mother died he went
to hi* former borne to remove what
wa* valuable and to destroy wbat Ue
considered worthless. Many of bis
pictures that bad accumulated wbl'.e
he was studying to be a painter be
collected and made a bonfire ot them.
One of them he looked at, thinking
he bsd seen It somewhere before
Taking It to tbe light, he sc.-jtluizcd
It more closely.
"TJgh." he exclaimed, "wbat a homely woman'"
He continued to gaze upon It, and
presently It dnwned upon bim thai it
wns the picture be had painted of
He stood looking on tbe fnee nf the
womnn he hnd loved as one awakened
frnm n dream—a dream thnt at ono
time hnd heen supremely happy.
The yea m had dispelled the Illusion
which he, hnd supposed be wns putting on the canvas and had left the
reality. He was shocked, not with
Clotllde or her picture, bnt with himself A wave of melancholy swept
over him. Tben ne wrapped tbe portrait carefully, took It home with him
and laid It reverently in a closet. It
hu since then never seen the light
Courage In th* Weakar Sex.
In high police circles woman's trait
of courage that exceeds her physical
strengt*' is regarded aB no new manifestation in the proverbially weaker
'.'Ever since 1 became associated
wi'.h police work," said one experienced ollicer. "I have noticed that women
seemed always ready to help any one
in apparent difficulties. Perhaps because they are weak themselves they
ar3 disposed readily to help the * -filer side without thought of consequences *o tnemselves."
A highly interesting explanation of
thia undoubted bravery in women was
vouchsafed by J. W. Slaughter, the
eminent English sociologist, who assigned female courage largely to the
maternal intinct.
"Nothing on earth." he <aid, "can
be more ferocious, more dangerous,
and more courageous than thc female
animal defending her young. The
maternal "iBtinct in woman is in itself an inspiration to courage. Tou
will never see a woman on the edge
of a crowd taking the Side of the upper
dog. Women, moreover, act more directly than men. They are more impulsive and less calculating.
"We are accustomed to think of wo-
men as afraid of this or that, but it
is because they have not really had
experience. Courage is, after all. a
matter of experience. One is not afraid
of things one is used to or knows how
to deal with."
Fifty Yeart el Song.
The approaching retirement of
Mme. A'.bani recalls the prima
donna's -interesting confession that
she begsn to sint before she began to
walk. "As a baby," she says, "I
was remarkable fnr the power of my
voice, if not for, it* quality. My parents recognided this, and nt the age
of four I began my musiciil studies.
I have been singinc ever since."
Mme. Alhsni will celfhrnte her fifty-
ninth birthdsy in Nrvmher next,
and inBde her AM n"nenran$e on the
"oncert-plstform *»hen she was eight
yesrs ol age. Her most cherished
memories hover around her intimate
friendship with Queen Victoria. The
treat sinner was a frequent visitor to
Buckingham Pnlnce and Windsor,
and was a welcome guest at Balmoral. When she sang before th*
Kaiser onoe in Berlin he afterwards
shook hands with her and said.
"Good-bye. When V°u see her, giv*
my love to grandmamma."
An All-Brltlth Lord Mayor.
"When I got out of bed this morning 1 left behind me Irish linen sheets
and Witney blankets. I went into
th" bathroom and used English soap
and Irish towels. 1 dressed in Scotch
we3<is ond p"' on Engli.h-made boot*,
ind went to breakfast supplied wholly
.ith British produce. As tar as I am
•oncer ned, everything I eat, drink,
ind weir crnie. Irom t*.° British Empire." Such wos the interesting confession mode s few days ai._i by Sir
T. Vexey Strona. Lord Mayor of London, in connection with the movement for an all-BrilUh shopping
A crust of bread help* to clean ont
a sticky bread psn.
Petroleum ointment stains are obstl-
uste. and tbe best thing for tbem la to
souk them In kerosene. -.
If you accidentally spill Ice cream on
a silk waist try using alcohol to remove tbe grease blemish, lt also removes a randy or gum blemish.
If your furnltnre bas grown dull and
streaked try rubbing up wltb a dannei
dipped In equal parts of turpentine
and coal oil. It polishes quickly and
much more cheaply tban expeuslve polishes, i
Put a good sized lump of ult Into a
cup of vinegar and put Into lbe vessel
that Is discolored and let lt stand for
balf a day. Wash well with warm water and soup and tbe sediment will
coiue off easily.
Tbe dlabwasber who wonld get
tbrough quickly Invests In a soap shaker and a rbaln for cleaning pots and
pans. Bhe also has on band over the
sink a box of borax snd a bottle ot
ammonia for cutting grease.
• Always empty a teakettle after using
and before filling again wltb fresh water rinse thoroughly, ln that way you
avoid boiling possible germs over and
over add also keep sediment from
forming on the bottom of tbe kettle.
"Red" meats are leu liable to contamination than fish or cblcken. Tbe
latter sbould not be eaten If tbere Is
the least suspicion of odor about
them. Beef slightly tainted, though
disagreeable, will not produce ptomaine poisoning.
A loaf ot bread will keep fresh
much longer If placed In a covered
atone crock. Wrap tn a large cloth to
exclude air and keep tbe crock ln a
cool place, lt I* nicer tban a tin vessel and much better than keeping the
bread in tbe refrigerator.
Instead of passing hours of labor
cleaning a greasy sink, especially one
of glazed ware, put a little paraffin oil
upon a piece of Aannel and rub sink.
It will remove all grease. Tben wash
wltb hot water and soap and flush
with cold water, lt alto cleanses tb*
pipes at tbe ume time.
Family Records In the Peerage.
The fact thnt the Marques of Done-
rail has lately made his first platform appearance nt the mature age
«,f .even reminds one ihst he has
heen fatherless «ince birth, yet were
'lis lather, the tilth marquess, alive
io-<liiy he would be within a tew
weeks of entering on his ninetieth
year. The Duke of Norfolk will be
well over eighty when his son and
heir sttnins his majority, while be
tween the eldest daughter ol the Earl
■if Abingdon—Liidy Fdnninil Talbot—
and his yotimrcsi—Lady Hetty Bertie
—there is an interval of nearly fotty
English at She It Spoke.
. "Mu»t you go V
"Yea. Tbe wife'* sitting up for me,
and If I mlu the last train 1 ahall
catch lt"-Llpplncctt's.
A Hard Jab,
Husband-Whnt are you looking far,
dear?   Wife—I wns looking fnr the Invisible bslrpln 1 Just drupi.ed.-Ex
Only tht Heir ol Strathmore Know
I   Ancient Secret.
The Earl of Strathmore hn* com
pleted his fifty-sixth year. Glunn:
Castl . his place In Scotland, hus i
wealth ot legend nnd secret histo»>
A thousand and ne stories hove lieet.
told concernim the mystery, hut imt
* living soul save the earl. hi« rit.it
born son. and the factor ot the estnte
know what thnt mystery is. For
centuries it hus defied the inquisitive. In every generation th? heir ol
the house has said that he will tell
all ihout it. Put when he has come
of age. and has accompanied the
hetd of the hou-e. with the factor.
Into the secret chamber snd heen initiated, he never has divulged. The
castle is said to be the oldest inhabited house In Britain, hut this is considered  doubtful.
In addition to Glamis, Lord Strath.
more owns Streutham Costle, which
has a history of human interest. The
ninth earl went through a false m:.r
riage ceremony with the pretty
daughter of s man not of his rank
In all innocence .he lived with hiin
u his wife, which she believed her-
self to be. When he was dying he
confessed the fraud. "Very well."
she suid. "you shall marry me now.
and that publicly." 8o she summoned all her Iriends, and they carried
the repentant earl, dying a* he was.
to the church, and there the country
las* became in all truth Countess ol
Strathmore. But years earlier there
had l>een a boy. who had been sent
to Eton as Lord Qlamis. He, poor
fellow, was really simply plain John
Bowes. He inherited the property <l
his family on the maternal side, and
8treafhnni Castle has come to the
Eorls of Strathmore from him.
The present earl, who succeeded hi-
foth°r in the title in 1804. married a
daughter ol the Rev. Charles Cavendish BentincK. who, had he lived,
would nove succeeded to the title to
the exclusion of the present Duke nf
Portland. There are tix sons anil
three daughters.
Lord Strathmore has heen Lord
Lieutenant ol Forfarshire since l!WI,
and he owns about 24.700 acres. Put
rick Lyon, an ancestor of his lordship, was ti hostage to Enuluud f>.r
Utnes I. alimit 1425. The,wife ol th-.
Ith Boron Oililni' was burnt at Kditi
hureh the loniily being indicted lot
deiitftl* .(Jflinst the lite ol James V.
in 1537.
A Frisnd From ths Cradle.
Alluding to th* accidents of birth.
Lord Warwick told an amusing story
recently. Some years- ago when he
was connected with the Warwickshire
Yeomanry, and drilling hit men on
the common, a man in very poor
circumstancet and indifferent health
came up and wid, "Good morning,
colonel; I know you very well, my
lord." The peer answered that [he
did not remember the man, when upon
the latter rejoined, "My lord, I am
the baby that you ware vaccinated
Inuring th* Csronetlen.
Heavy insurances are being negotiated at Lloyd's against tha risk ol
a postponement ol IM coronation.
Charlotte Grenville Wants
to Try For th* Lahm Cup.
Miss Charlotte Granville, a young
Englishwoman who bas made fifty or
more balloon ascensions, wants to test
ber skill and enduraoce against tbe
ume qualities possessed by American
men. in otber words, sbe wants to
try for tbe cups offered for long distance flights In gas bags.
Miss Granville Is duly licensed as a
pilot and Is a member of tbe Royal
Aero Club of England. Sbe can't take
part In tbe James Gordon Bennett race
because tbe entries for that contest
must be made by a club, but sbe Is
eager to make a flight In competition
wltb Messrs. Hawley and Post, wbo
woo tbe cup last year and established
a world'a record wben tbey flew from
St. Louis Into the wilds of Canada.
Ballooning possesses a great fascination after one tries tbe sport, Mlu
Granville soys, and she 1* surprised
that more American women bave not
tried It Sbe does not regard tbe danger as being greater than tbat taken
dally by occupants ot automobiles.
The delights of sailing through tbe air
she describes as much greater tban
those of bouncing over a country road
tn a touring car.
Mlu Granville began ber ballooning
as a pupil of C. S. Roll*, tbe young
English nobleman wbo was killed wnlla
making an aeroplane fllgtt ln England
lut aummer.
White Tulle Bridal Veil.
Prospective June brides will be inter-
ested ln th* accompanying Illustration
of a bridal veil.   It Is of tulle decorated with orange blossoms,   Fashions la
bridal veils are never radical, hot th*
one shows is np to date and could not
help but pleas* any bride and add to
bar attractiveness.
For the Tu Table.
A novelty lo serve iiis'ead of randv
nt a rteri»mn tea l« made frnm Ugs
stuffed wilh chupiHMi mi's nnd n
tr—1|, inardiiunllow. The hits ine nrst
soaked III lirninly, or sherry it preferred, fnr half a day. then pulled
iiiiiiii and euch half lined with the
nm end pulled around the tunrslimnl-
inw ••> make a round bail, lhe muy
drawback to this delicious roniwtton
Is that It Is suuewuut "smeary" to
Tes Cokes.
For Individual cakm In serve warm
for lea cream balf a cupful of butter
with a scum cupful of sugar. Add
holt a cupful ni sour milk In which
s ihlril or a teaapnonfui nf soda bas
heen dissolved Flavor with spire to
'iill the lasts and add euough sifted
Hour to roll out. Cm Into biscuits or
hake in miittln tins. Au egg may bs
added lt desired.
msm THE   SUN,   GRAND   fcORKg,   B. C.
*_    Dry1 four-foot Fir and Tamarac.   Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
The ranchers who ordered electric
motor* last Bpring for irrigation purposes, have been notified that they
were shipped from Hamilton, Ont,
on the 28th nit. They should arrive in this city in the course of a
When in Spokane stop at the Hotel
Antlers, 319J Sprague avenue, opposite the Sprague avenue entrance to
the Wonder department store. First-
class accommodations at reasonable
rates.   Geo. Chappie, Prop.
shoot in the No. 2 tunnel. He was
badly bruised but not seriously injured.
Mrs. G, K. Stoeker has returned
to her home io Cascade from a visit
to Greenwood.
The Yale-Columbia Lumber company at Cascade, owing to a big rush
of orders, has requested its employees to work three nights per
week extra.
Neil McCallum has sold the old
Columbia postoffice and the adjoining building to Mr. Wade, assistant
to W. 0. Miller, superintendent of
tbe Boundary division of the C.P.R.
Sale—One good  work horse,
Inquire W. H. Covert.
The Kettle Valley line bas two
work trains working daily at Mid-
way now, and the construction work
west of that place is said to be rapidly nearing completion. The laying of steel and ballast work continue to advance, and about twenty-
five miles^of rails are now in position.
The Danville K. of P. lodge gave
a banquet last week. The evening
wasspent in playing games and dancing, and at midnight refreshments
were served.
Ed Ruckle is installing his irrigation plant, the motive power being
a gasoline engine.
Cooper Bros, are laying the wooden pipe for their irrigation system
William Farren, a Phoenix miner,
was taken to the New Westminster
asylum for the insane last Monday
in charge of J. H. Hartley.
H. Reugh and Miss Mary Weason
both of Molson, Wash., ^were married at the Pacific hotel in Greenwood last Friday, Rev. J. A. Petrie
performing the ceremony.
Miss Hysop and Miss McLean, of
Calgary, are visiting Mrs, Rendell at
Bholt for a short time.
P. B. ABhbndge, wbo is connected with the C.P.R. at Vancouver,
gave a few lessons in "First Aid to
the Injured" to the C.P.R. employees at Ebolt last week.
The Knob Hill Mining company
of Republic has paid its second
dividend. The distribution was at
the rate of 1 cent a share on a capitalization of 1,000,000 shares, and
aggregated $10,000.
Mrs. \V. Long, Danville, is
ing friends in Chewelah.
The British Columbia Copper
company has closed down tbe Lone
Star mine, near Danville, for two or
three weeks.
W. R. Williams, of Phoenix,
in the city on Tuesday,
P. Cloune, employed at the Granby mine at Pboenix, on Saturday
fell into the glory hole, a distance
of thirty  feet, then  rolled  into a
Grand   Forks, B. C.
SEALED TOSHERS aililreiaeil to the muler-
siffliedsilll endorse
KulluTng,   Chllllaiick.
aiaiieilsnii endorse,! -"Tender fur Public
. B. l\," will be received until I UO'r.M., on Monday, Jul) '-'•.
IUU, lor the construction ot a Hutillc Build
I at Chilliwack. U.C
-tans, specification and lormot contract
can be seen and tonne of tender obtained it
the offices nf Mr, Wm. Henderaon. Kealdetit
Architect, Victoria, B. I',, al Ihe Post Office,
ilillllwack, H.C aud at this Department.
Persons tendering are notified that tenders
will not be coasldered unless mnde on the
printed forms aupplleiJ.atitl.lfftiecl with their
actual signatures, stating their occupations
and places of realdence. In the caaeof llrtna,
the aetual signature, tbe nature of lbe occu-
£ ation and place ol residence of each mem-
■r of the firm must he given.
Kacb (tender muat lie accompanied by an
acceptedcheque on a chartered Lank.payable
to the order ofthe Honourable the Mlniater ol
Public Works, equal len per cent (II) p.c.l of
tbaaraouat of lbe tender, which Kill be forfeited if tbe person tendering decline to enter Into a contract when called upon to do
ao, or fall to complete the work contracted
fer. if tbe tender be not accepted thn cheiiuc
will be returned.
Tbe Department does not bind ItH'lf £tn accept tbe loweat or any tender.
By order,
Depaitiueut of Public Work.,
Ottawa, June 3. Ml.
Newspapers will notbe paid for Ihis adver-
tlM_a.nl II Ihey Insert it without authority
float m* Department. .,,....
Parisian Sage   Will Grow
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 lux
uriant. 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 pre
vents an well as cures diseases of the
Women and children hy 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 _t Co., druggists, what
they think of it. They sell it at 50c
per large bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from Oiroux Manufacturing Co., Fort Erie, Ont. See
that the girl with the auburn hair ii
on each package. Sold and guaranteed hy H. E. Woodland 4 Co.
The only policy holder who
doesn't need to |wy his premiums is (lend. The only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
The Breatheable Remedy for Catarrh.
The rational way to combat ratarrh
is the Hyomei way, viz., by breathing.
Scientists for years have been agreed
on this point, but failed to get an antiseptic strung enough to kill nilarrh
germs and not destroy the tissues of
the membrane ut the same time, until the discovery of Hyomei (pronounced High-unit:. J
Hyomei is the most powerful yet
healiug antiseptic known. ISreathe it
through the inhaler over the intlamed
and germ ridden membrane four or
five times a day, and in a few days the
germs will disappear.
A complete Hyomei outfit, including the inhaler, costs $1.00, and extra
bottles, if afterwards needed, cost but
SO cent. Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from the K. T. Booth
Co., Ltd., Fort Erie, Ont, Hyomei
is guaranteed to cure asthma, croup,
sore throat, coughs, colds or grip or
refund your money back. Sold and
guaranteed by H. E. Woodland ii Co.
If you are suffering from indigestion
and the attendant distressed stomach
you should give Mi-o-na, the guaranteed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Shafer, of 230 Qneens St. S., Berlin,
Ont., says: ''For years I have been a
sufferer from acute indigestion, which
caused the most distressing pains in
my stomach. 1 decided to try Booth's
Mi-o-na Tablets and they have done
nie more good than anything I have
ever used, I am now more free from
this trouble than I have been for
years. I am pleased to endorse and
recommend this remedy to all who
suffer with stomach trouble."
Rameniber Mi-o na Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn the old stnuioch
into a new one in a few weeks, All
druggists, 50c a box or postpaid from
The R. T, Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
O nt. Scd and guaranteen by H. E,
Woodland i Co.
Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
streetj Grand Forks.
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram and menu cards just received at
The Sun job otlice.
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
vear to dnte:
Granby 15,805 508,719
Mother Lode  5,182 166,518
Jackpot      440 16,465
Rawhide   4,980 109,285
Athelstan       125 2,711
Lone Star;   2,777
Napoleon      252 4,182
Insurgent  162
Snowshoe  43,900
No. 7  1,350
Phoenix Atnal  1,950
Others      244 480
/Total ...27,028
Smelter treatment—
Oranby 17,290
B.C. Copper Co... 13,370
Don't forget that The Sun has the
best job printing department in Ihe
Boundary country.
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
Brirfgt Strett,
The beit* anil moit
ftubttantlal tire-proof
bulldluK in the Boundary country. Re*
cent]}' completed and
newly furnlihed
throughout. Equipped with _,all modern
electrical convenient* en, Centrally located. Pint-class au-
uouiruodatlons for the
ravelling public.
Hot aad Gold Baths
First-Glass Bar, Pool
aad Billiard Rooms
la Connection,
IT Printing ^
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial  Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We bave the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
Furniture  Made to Oftler.
Also Repairing «f nil Kinds.
Upholstering Ni'iitly Done.
r. mccutcheon
ft. L. MILES
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
A Comn.eti. Stock or
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A l?rwh ('QDilffiimentot
KecelveU Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply ofj
Ice Cream and Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
ttiiaor Honlliir u Speuliilty,
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Dook North ok Uranuv Hotel,
First Struct,
-the kind we do—is in itself an
advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the be»t. Let us estimate on vour ordor. We guarantee
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
Heavy mid Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
fiuuijall trains.
TelephoneAl 29
Kvthkkviiuii   Bros., Props.
eo viamm
Trade Mam*
__    Dhidni    ,1
1dHcrlpllon ■_,
MmMMadlof a itaMb in i
cwlcklr uo.rl.ln our opinion l
!"•"_.' ill!SMf&^HttMl
Sdonne mmm;
A UWlaom.l; UIi_«m,m »w«lT.  I___._ra.lar-
nil.tlon ot air aulemuio joura'al.   T„"r£a ?£
& mUm   ? * '*"''""*' *"''"'''■   "**■ W
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
ce in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job office.


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