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The Evening Sun Sep 15, 1911

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4~%J Vi  ill
Tenth Year--No. 45
Qrand Forks, B. C, Friday, September 15. 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
At the council meeting  last   Mon I
day night Aid. Atwood, chairman of
tlie finance ,committee,   handed  in I
his resignation, which was accepted.
Mr. Atwood gave the following   reasons for hits action:
Kohert Gaw,   Esq.,  Mav'nr of the
City of Grand Forks, B. C.
Dear Sir—I heg to hand you my
resignation as a niemher of the municipal council of Grand Forks as a
protest to the acceptance hy the
council of the auditor's half-yearly
report, presented hy Mr. Campbell
at the last regular meeting of the
council, thereby confirming him in
the position of city auditor.
There "-are several reasons, in my
opinion, wh'y tfiisjihould' not have
heen done. In , th"* .first place, as
Mr. Campbell hits worked almost
three months since the 1st of Janu
ary in the cily office, any audit he
makes cannot be an audit in the
proper accrptance of the term, and
Mr. Campbell knows tbat as well as
I do. Again it was a piece of sharp
practise on Mr. Campbell's part presenting this report at all after my
having said ai the previous council
meeting , in, his presence, "that as
Mr. Campbell had heen acting as
city clerk for a good pffrt of the year,
he of course could not do the auditing, and that I thought we should
get a chartered accountant from
Vancouver." This, after some dis
' cussion, in which I thought the
members of the council agreed with
me, was laid over for the present.
Now, if Mr. Campbell thought he
had a right to do the auditing, the
manly course was for him to have
said so right then. He must have
known, when be accepted regular
work in the cily ofliee,that he could
nol possibly audit his own work,
and if the city accept and pay him
for an audit, or part of an audit,
they merely throw away the citizens' money and hoodwink them
into thinking that the books have
been audited properly, when the
audit, as an audit, is not worth the
paper it is written upon, and I do
not believe any judge in British Co
lumbia would allow Mr. Campbell's
claim when acquainted with the
facts of the case.
You will remember that when
Mr. Hay was taking over the city
office, and would consequently be
responsible thereafter for everything
that was done in it, he said: "There
is one tiling I want to ask about—
that is, this rebating. .Some seem to
get it, and some do not, and I want
soiiie definite instructions in regard
1. He cannot audit his own work.
It is not an audit.
■1. That the city will not be acting in good faith towards the citizens il they employ him to audit
the hooks. Many will nittuially >
think that they are getting what
they are paying for, when they are
.'!. That Mr. Campbell is trying
sharp to get a little more work out
of the city.
4. That I want a proper audit
made by a thoroughly competent
man, one who is conversant with
municipal offices and able to reorganize our city office on an up to-
date system, and to do away with
our antiquated one. I want him not
only to check off the entries, but to
check off thc work and see who has
heen giving these rebates Mr. Hay
1 want to know more about this
rebating, and if it has been done
without authorijy, I want to see the
amount made good to the city.
Under the circumstances I think I
have every reason lo fi el surprised
at  not  receiving any support from
.1. I). Honsberger will commenced
to pick and ship his prune crop next
Monday, and expects to finish the
work in ahout a week. He estimates the crop this year at five carloads of between 800 and 900 crates
to the car. This 8-acre orcharal is
paying a net profit of about if300
per acre yearly.
you at the last council meeting,
remain, yours truly,
Clinton A. S. Atwood.
Mike Michaelson, who was a resident of Qrand Forks five years ago,
returned to the city this wea k. lie
has spa nl most of his tune in Arizona since lie left here, during tl e
past year he has visi ed England,
.Scotland and a number of the Conti
neutal countries. In Russia,he says,
he travelled far enough north lo see
the sun set at 11 :'I0 p.m. and to rise
again one hour later He came to
this city direct from the old couniry.
Clear Out Issue
If ever there was an election in
Canada iu which the Privileged Few
stoou on one side and the Unprfvi
leged Many on the other, surely this
is that ons. Thi-|inen who form the
backbone of the anti-reciprocity
forces are the packers with their 50
per cent divinends; the malsters
who have been buying Canadian
Oarley at an average of 19c below
Buffalo prices, and financiers and
promoters who have become millionaires by the floating of mergers
whicb tbe present system renders
possible. On the other side is the
great mass of unorganized farmers
wbo are asking simply that they be
allowed to sell curtain of their products in what but for an artificial
barrier, to be removed under reciprocity, would be for them the
highest market in the world. Surely,
with the issue so plain, with tlie
reason for the opposition su manifest, no farmer can doubt ou which
side his ballot should be cast.—The
Farmers' Sun.
It. C. McCutcheon, cabinetmaker,
has moved into the new building at
the corner of Third street and Winnipeg avenue.
Parents, teachers, scholars and all
interested in Sunday school work
are invited to come to the Melhodist
church Tuesday evening, September
19, at 8 o'clock, to hear liev. 1. VV.
Williamson's interesting report of
the San Francisco convention.
dollaas a
wifa-, and
as ahe has to "square'' the butcher I
and the linker and the grocer she da--'
serves   every   consideration       Tin-
trades  OOUncils   .■[   Winnipeg, Toronto,   Ottawa   and    Montreal have
declared for reciprocity."
Uuder Which Flag?
Two Hugs have heen hoisted in
the present campaign forthe election
of mem hers to the Canadian house
of commons. One is the Union
Jack ol' Britain. The other is the
tricolor oi France. Allegiance was
plcalgi'd to''both ou the same day.
Tne Liberal ia .dldate, speaking in
the French language, snoke for himself and foi all Liberals aif whatever race throughout all Ganada
when lie said: "We are all united as
one under one flag, the Union
Jack." For tlie Nationalists, ami
their Conservative allies the nuthor-
iza-al spokesman of political treason,
waving aloft the tricolor of France,
shouted a oud: "Ihis is tlie Hag we
are going to raise on high on the
21st p. September. The red h for
Prevost, still a Rouge; the blufeit.
lor Nautel, our Conservative ally;
lhe white is for Henri Bourassa, our
devoted   leader."   And  what  hap-
Burrell's Navy Policy
"Forward, Soldiers of the Good
Cause, the Hour of Kevenge is at
Hand! Down with the Navy!
Down with Reciprocity I—From
L'Evenement (Borden journal in
The following is tlie maximum
and minimum temperature for each
to it." I immediately spoke up and | day during the past week, as re-
said lhat everyone must he treated ' corded by the government thermoni
alike, and that no one was to receive| e'er on Cooper Bros.' ranch:
a rebate.    If   it   was a case of dis-! u*x
tress, then  it   could  be brought be-! Frlllny  G'
fore the council and they would deal
The annual business meeting oi
the Baptist church was held Wed
nesday evening. Reports from the
different branches of the chur-h
work were given and ollicers elected.
Rev. H. W. Wright, in a few works,
presented his resignation as pastor,
stating that it nas necesaiy for himself and Mrs Wright to return to
the east. Thc resignation was accepted with very deep regret.
Don't forget the meeting in the
Methodist church Tuesday evening,
September 19, at 8 o'clock.
The meeting in the opera luaiise
this evening was the i,e>t attended
during tin- present campaign, the
hall being crowded. T A Mclntyre oi.TUpied the chair, innl W.
DeB. Far-is, tha- onlv speaker, held
the attention of audience for two
and one half hours.
Mr. Farris is an eloquent orator,
ami his arguments iu favor of reciprocity were so clearly anil forcefully
set forth that they Could not help
but carry conviction as to tlie beu- •
fits to be derived hy a ratification of
thc pact. He discussed every issue
involved in the present campaign.
Reciprocity was the | aramouut issu**)
and the Conservatives evaded the
question by side stepping it. Were
ihey sincere in their allegations that
the agreement would ruin the in
dustries of the country they would
have allowed it to pass the house, as
hy sodoing they could hive d>-
feated the Laurier government at
ihe next election.
The duet "Gently Lead IV will
he rendered by Mrs. K Davis and
Miss Nellie Gaiter at the Sunday
evening service in the Methodist
church. A special service of song,
of which particulars will he given
next week ia being prepared for the
following Tunday.
Stanley Hull, of the Boundnry
Trust & Investment company, is out
of town on a vacation trip.
Tlie Rebekah lodge will
basket social and dance in the
hall next Monday night.
give a
pcued that day at St. Jerome is happening every day throughout Que
bee. This i.s indeed quite the most
significant of all tbe inci'lents of
this campaign. A baud of young
French Canadians, every one of
lliein a traitor to Brilish ideals, led
l.y a clever but reckless political
aspirant, are encourged to gather
uniler an alien flag, and to enllame
their compatriots wifh the hope of
political "indep. ndeiice," "an autonomous French state," "independent and unmixed," on the banks
ol the St. Lawrence.
And what is most compromising
and most heinous of all is lhat the
leader of thc Conservative party in
Canada has abandoned almost the
whole province of Quebec to these
anti-British demagogues and traitors.
Were it possible that Mr. Borden
should carry a majority of seats in
the Knglish speaking provinces he
would he at lhe mercy of Mr. Bour;
The I op • of the situation is that
aSir Wilfrid Laurier and every one
of bin colleagues are unflinchingly
loyal to tin- ling and throne anil traditions of Britain. The Liberal
leader denounced Bourassa and all
Ins kind. He challenged them. He
defied tbem.—TorontoUlube.
I'iihiik are only ten straight Conservative candidates in Quebec. The
other forty-five are Nationalists endorsed hy Mr. Borden's party.
Who nominated the Socialist candidate! No convention has been
beld, and not a single delegate has
been elected in the entirt. Boundary
listrict. It is a Tory trick. They
hope to induce some of the wage
earners to vote against their own
You cannot endorse reciprocity
unless you vote for Dr. MacDonald,
Ihe Liberal candidate.
Saturday  To
Sunday   HI
Monday  8*1
Tuesday  87
Wednesday  'i'i
Thursday '. 69
Ranfall during week, .08 inches
with it. Then turning to you I said,
"Is that not right,  your  worship?"
and   you said,  "Yes."    Now,' the
only person ever working in the office   with   Mr. Hay was Mr. Campbell, and the  only conclusion to hei    ,.„  H B.*> ,ht. |ulMl aduptation
drawn is that Mr. Campbell was in ; ot ihk tl.n(jlM1,ark [H l)y the new   po-
the habit of granting   rebates  with-11Ui(,(ll party wllich ia ai pre8erU try.
out authority.   Now, as a (i tizen I ing ,„ ,lS3imi|ate   professed loyalty
demand a proper audit, and  I  pro-' „ml oullll„)ken disloyalty-the Bor-
test against   Mr.   Campbell   being dan-Boupitt»*-'B*_trte!| party.
employed as auditor for the follow-j 	
ing reasons: I    MacDonami and Reciprocity.
The Labor Vote
J. G. 0'Donoghue,  or  Toronto,
the solicitor of the Dominion Trades
congress, representing over 1100,000 I is whftlly from tbe Unit
Canadian workmen, says: "You ask
me where the organized workers
•land on the question of reciprocity?
They themselves have   already   an-
It  is  immaterial  who
48 _______________________________________________
45|swered that in their annuul conven
48 tions. They are  undoubtedly for il, Uonsberger's   app|e,
o"  because il means the removal   of   a According
3i) | tax that has been imposed upon the th(.y   Mm   ,„,„,   „,
whole   people  for the benefit of tlie W(.r(;   diaijused   of
few,   and   the   workeriAare al.waya higher price than was   paid
against class privileges. Asa  mem- l0Cal market at tbe time,
ber of over thirty boards of concilia-
lion, I have had a lot to do wilh the      Kvkry man  who says thai   we
question of the cost of living  of  the cannot  compete   wilh   Washington
workers, and   it  is  my   firm belief anal   Oregon, "knocks"   the   Kettle
that the adoption of the reciprocity valley as a  producer of  first-class
pact will mean a cheaper  breakfast fruit.
A PETITION has been circulated
and largely signed asking the Dominion government to construct a
lam across the Kettle liver, below
tho outlet of Christina take. Bv this
means it is hoped that the water in
the stream can be raised sufficiently
make it navigable for siuall craft as
far Cascade, which would be of
great benefit to the residents along
the lake. The petition has heen forwarded to Dr. MacDonald, and the
result of the work will depend largely on the reports whicli are received
oo the evening of the 21st. We
know that during the past three
years the man silting in the cool
shade of the opposition benches at
Ottawa has been unable to secure
any public improvements f»ir the
Martin Buhbell, Conservative
candidate fa.r Yah- Cariboo, ami I-;.
Miller, M P.P., will appear am the
stage in the local opera Imusa' next
Wailiiisday evening, 'Ihis combination   -hoiil'l   make   as   g la
drawing oard as if Borden and Bour-
will assa appeared on the same platform.
rea-1 Both Mr. Ilurroll ami Mr. Miller Sri!
first-class mooologuipte. Mr. Hurra II   »ill, in  bis customary   sweet,
' melodious voice, make the audience
sPokane* Innumerable pledges which he will
to   reliahle    lestlinonv, i      l,   .    i   tat,     ,,      xi„,
"*""'"•-' never be etble to fulfill,   Mr.  Miller
orchard and .. ;„ f..,|m.. hu M ._,_,,., ()f mttkj •
ia thai city at a a , . , ..
' a prolonged pause Tor applause after
every period. This gives him an
opportunity to think of ne.v campaign schemes as lie talks. Their
advance agent say these gentlemen
make lhe hest comedy team now on
tin- road.
Reciprocity in lumber and a reduction in the American duly uu
Canadian shingles means that Canada yields nothing.  Tin-  concession
i State*
I.ami values iu  this district
double when the   reciprocity ag
ment i. ratilical.
Lai ill i.i: ami larger markets THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. G.
Author of
The Crlmton Blind: The Cardinal
Moth: Tha Welsh! of tha Orown;
Tho Corner Houte; Tho Slaves of
Silence; Oraven Fortune; Th*
Fatal Doee; Netta.
The powerful car sped over the
roads heedless of police traps or other
troubles of that kind, and some time
hefore the appointed hour for the arrival of Blossett's train ill l/Oiulon
they had reached Victoria. It was an
easy matter to store the car in a
neighboring hotel, and presently they
had the satisfaction of seeing Blossett
swagger from a first-class carriage
with a heavy Gladstone hag in his
hand. He called a cab and was rapidly driven off in the direction of the
city. Egan in his turn called another
cab, giving the driver strict injunc-
tiiis to keep the first vehicle in
sight. It was a long chase, but it
came to an end presently outside an
office in Walbrook. He paused at
length in front of a door marked
"Private," and also placarded the information that here was the business
place of one Druinniond, commission
agent. .Scarcely hail the door closed
on Blossett than Egan followed without ceremony. He motioned the other
two to remain behind; he had some
glib story to tell the solitary clerk
in the outer office, from whom he
gleaned the information that Mr.
Drummond was engaged on some par-
tiular business and could not see him
for some time.
"Very well," he said; "I'll wait and
read the paper."
He sat there patiently for some five
minutes, his quick ears strained to
catch the faintest sound of what was
taking place in the inner office. There
came presently the click of metal,
whereupon the watched whistled gently and his comrade and Venner entered the room. Wry cooly Egan crossed over and locked the door.
. "Now, my young friend," he said to
the astonished clerk, "you will oblige
me by not making a single sound.
I don't suppose for a moment you
have had anytihng to do with this;
in fact, from your bewildered expression, I am certain that you haven't.
Now tell me how long have you been
in your present situation."
"About three months." the clerk replied. "If you gentlemen happen to
be police officers "
"That is exactly what we are,"
Grady smiled. "Do you find business
brisk—plenty of clients about?"
The clerk shook his head. He was
understood to say that business was
inclined to be slack. He was so
frightened and uneasy that it was
somewhat difficult to discern what he
was talking about. From time to
time there came sound of tinkling
metal from the inner office. Then
Grady crossed the door and opened
the door. He stepped inside nimbly,
there was a sudden cry, and then the
voice of the detective broke out
"Now drop it." he said. "Keep
your hands out of your pocket—there
are three of ais here altogether, and
the more fuss you make the worse
it will be for you. You know perfectly well who I am. Blossett; and we
are old friends, too Mr. Drummond,
though I don't know you by that
name.   You will come with me "
But what's the charge?" Blossett
blustered. "I am doing business
with my friend here quite in a legitimate way."
"Counterfeit coining," Grady said,
crisply. "Oh, we know all about it,
so you need not try to bluff it out
ill that way. I'll call a cab, and we
can drive off comfortably to Bow
All the swaggering impudence vanished from Blossett. As to his companion, he hud not saial a word from
start to finish. It was about an
hour later that Venner anal his companions were sealed at lunch at a
hotel at Covenl Garden, and Venner
was now impatiently waiting to hear
what was the charge which had laid
Blossett and his companion by the
heels. Grady smiled as he drew from
his pocket what appeared to be a
brand  new  sovereign.
"This is it," he said. "A counterfeit. You wouldn't think to look at
it. would you? It appears to he perfectly genuine. If you will balance
it on Viiiir linger you will find that it
is perfect weight, and as to the finish
it leaves nothing to be desired. And
yet that coin is false, though it contains as much gold as any coin that
you have in your purse."
"Now I begin to understand." Venner exclaimed. "I have already
told you all about my discovery at
the Empire hotel, also what happened
quite recently at Merton Grange. I
could not for the life of me understand what those fellows had to gain
by making sovereigns red hot. Of
course, I took them to be real sever-
eirns "
"Well, so thev are nracticallv."
Egan said. "They contain absolutely
as much gold as an English coin of
eounl value. They are made from the
metal Fcm'-ick managed to loot from
lb« Four Finger. Mine."
"What, do you know all ahout
lhal?" Venner cried.
"We know all about everything,"
Grady said gravely. "We have been
tracking Fenwick for yeafs, and it is
a terrible indictment wc shall have to
lay against him when the proper
time comes. We shall prove beyond
the shadow of a doubt that he was one
of the murderers of Mr. George Le
Fenu—but we need not go into that
| now, for I see that you are anxious
I to know all about the trick of the sov-
I ereigns. After Fenwick was compelled to abandon the Four Finger
Mine, /he found himself with a great
deal less gold than he had expected.
Then he hit upon the ingenious
scheme which we are here to expose.
His plan was to make sovereigns and
half-sovereigns, and put them on the
market as genuine coins. Now do
you see what he had to gain hy this
ingenious programme?"
(To be continued.)
Brothers In Opposition.
Tiie return of Mr. J. D. Hope, Ir
succession to \ iscount Haldane as re
presentative for Haddingtonshire, add.
another pair to the list of brothers
in the British House of Commons, and
provides the only illustration of ont
member neutralizing the vote of hi.
brother. In the last Parliament then
were two pairs of brothers sitting oo
opposite sides of the House — Lord
Morpeth (tlie new Earl of Carlisle)
and the Hon. Geoffrey Howard, and
Mr. Harry Hope and Mr. J. D. Hope.
When members assembled last Jan*
uar/ the two Unionists returned without their brothers, who, however, have
no., come back to "Westminster lol
different constituencies. Other broth,
ers in the House include Mr. John
Redmond and Mr. Willie Redmond,
the Master of Eli bank and Captain
Murray, -the Colonial Secretary and
Mr. Robert Harcourt. the Postmaster-
General and Mr. 8. M. Samuel, Mr.
H. D. McLaren and Mr. F. W. a
McLaren. Jlr. !•'. K. Smith, K.C., and
Mr. Harold Smith, and Mr. George
Terre'J and Mr. H. Terrell, K.C. Two
prominent members are each support-
ed by a son—Mr. Chamberlain and tne
Nationalist leader.
"The Dandy General.1*
80 General Sir H. C. O. Plumer,
who will probably succeed Sir Horaos
Smith-Dorrien next year in the Aldershot command, is known m the
service* He dresses with the scrupulous ciwe of a man of fashion, being
rarely seen without an eyeglass, while
even in the heat of action he is characterized by extreme politeness of
speech. He is a brilliant soldier for
all that, and few men came out of the
South African war with a more splendid record. A story whicli Gen.
Plumer is rather fond of relating concerns a major who. Rent to inspect
an outlying fort, found the commander intoxicated. He immediately
locked him up, but the bibulous one
managed to escape, and, making his
way to the nearest telegraph office,
dispatched the following message to
Bo less a personage than the Colonial
Secretary:    "Man   here   nam<>d 	
questions my sobriety.   Wire to avert
Slavery In Old Greece.
Th* Greek* were slave owjirrs wltb
a vengeance All manual work waa
Jon* by ••barbarians," a* the. Greeks
sailed those who had been ruptured Id
war. Tbe greatest of tbe Greeks nv
«e evil lo tbe Institution. Aristotle Is
quite outspoken In bis Justification of
slavery. A certain amount of mean
work bad to be done, he claimed, and
"mean natured men" were intended to
do IL Tbe slaves In aome of the Greek
State* outnumbered the freemen four
or Hve to one. Manual labor eame In
Greece to be thought a degradation,
suited only for below wbo could not
do the higher work. Even freemen
who worked fnr wage" were by Aria-
totle placed outside the constitution.
And what was true of tbe Greeke was
equally true of mnst ot tbe otber ancient natlODS.-Eichaoge.
Shakeapeere t* en Actor.
About tbe jeer MHO one ot tb* Loo-
don companies received an addition lo
Ih* person of a young man wbo waa
not only a skillful and useful actor, but
who also possessed the accoinpHab-
ment of bain*, able ro adapt older play*
to the taste nt the nines and eved
proved to hav* tba gift of writing tolerably food playa himself, though older
and jealous colleagues might hint at
their not being altogether original.
Tbl* young man. whoa* eapaeltlr* be-
cam* of no alight us* to the company
and tbt theater, waa named William
Shakespeare. - From "A History ol
Theatrical Art"
Very Complicated.
Aunt Katt-w uai tirmsts that young
Ur. Stevens lo the hous* ao often?
Mildred-Well, his mother's stepfather
married a second a-misln or my father's
great-aunt Were trying to ttgure out
what relation lhat makes him to tne.
and ll can't nt- dun* lu on* evening.—
Ht Louis limes.
Tarragon Sauce.
To make tarragon sauce, which Is •
suitable accompaniment to various
kinds nf lish. vegetable* and dreawed
asnrs. I«*af up the yolk of an egg with
a teaaponnful nf tarragon vinegar and
stir It Into balf a pint of boiling melted butter after taking the saucepan
from tbe store. Continue to stir for a
few minutes tn prevent th* sauce from
curdling, then add a large teaspoonful
of finely chopped fresh tarragon and It
Is ready for us*.
No need to apologize to family or guest when
always right — every biscuit inspected before it ia
packed—and they are as fresh as the product of your
own oven.
are the great favorites for every day use.
They are made in the big sanitary factory in
Winnipeg and come to you in air-tight packages or
ini sealed tins as you prefer.
It Reacnea All Incomes In Esceaa af
ef-3.06 Par Yoar.
Uow ahoiiiu viae like to pa.? an In-
'•onie lai nu neii to nomine- II run
avere a .Norwegian llvlug al botue and
"liming fi:t4 a year you wo.uu na
taxed on one-tenth of It If you were
unmarried; on ahout one-twentieth of
it It you were man-led and nau no
a-hlldren It yini had children you still
would ne tailed on uue-Bftleth ut it
With an income ot (ft_itt a year run
would lae taxed it humarrted on nji.ra
than halt ol vour Income, It married
.nd having no rhildreu on aboui 40)
|.er eem <>t yonr income. saving on*
a-hlld on about 11" per cent, two children on abuut 31 |>er cent
Cniiiarrietl and having an Income ot
f2.KMi a year in .Norway your income
tas payment would ts? H'i\.tll: married, with one child. KtSUtM; married,
with six children. J3.M*. 17. All thai
you would irei off your Income tax
imnrrted, tor having all children would
Ue Suva: all that you would get off by
having five more children would Iw 144
and -<lx Kits:
Married or unmarried in Norway,
you could escape paying an Income fax
only by having au income less than
»Xt nt> a year Think or paying ao in-
.-aaina- tax uut ot earnings of SI »
month,.—New York Press.
Hoop Oamea.
Tb* hoop race is a very good gam*
bwaiise ot in* exercise derived from
it Hesldea tieiug a good runner, th*
winner in this gam* must 0* skillful
in the us* ol tha hoop. The player*
should be allowed 10 start according
lo tha nisi, ut Iheir hoop*, aa. of coun*,
a large hoop can Im- bowled faster than
a small one I he on* wbo Um reaches
the goal agreva upon wins Ih* rac*.
Turnpikes -1 tils is considered tb*
Deaf of hoop game*. Tb* turnpike)
gates ara two «tuaii pegs drive* into
tha ground quite cm** together or tm
oncka piacad side uy side a short dials oa-e apart
Hail tn<- playere hav* hoops anj bait
hav* cbarg* »l the galea. Tha players witn iustin. start off. minding tb*
■mop alowly nr quickly, as tb*y pie***,
and ihey umsl pass tb* hoop throng*
•very gate. II the hoop touch** either
ol the gatepoofa. or goe* outside tbam
lbe aa-eppr lakes th* Onop, well* tb*
trunoier Ukrs ma piar* a* gatek.mp*r.
Wind Sena.
Blowing. Wne.na everywhere.
Blowing clouds on men in air,
'lurnins windmills round and round.
Who ouce a creasing, oreaaing auund.
Making all tha trees Denn low.
v\avins gree* ootn to end fro,
l.rvtns cloture ..pen the una.
An* winning leave* on tree end vie*,
Toeetng sitae above eo hlgn,
tailing, aau.ns.  rrnaa ttie inv,
Vaovaai aaga wita ami* ..rearm
..  AM MUWIBS "nine upon aba aaaa.
Coooanut Trees.
Eight yeara are required lo bring tis
average cocoaout mt Into 'bearing.
There ar* uanslly sixty or seventy
tr*e* to th* acre, and lb* profits from
cocoaout culture ar* generally good
Tomahawk and Rifle  Picked Up  In
North Find Place In Museum.
A rifle and tomahawk which are being presented to the Ontario Government, have an interesting story attached which is related in a letter
to au oflicial ol the T. & N. 0. Railway,.on whose right-of-way the weapons were discovered. Says the writer, another official:
"Itelat -e to the curios which I gave
you on your recent crip over the Porcupine branch, namely the remains
ol an old Queen Mines rifle, and an
ancient Indian tomahawk, found at
where our ballast pit and camp Mo. 3
are situated, wouid say that I have
gathered the following information:
"On the west shore of Frederick-
house Lake there still remains a family of Indians named 'Buffalo,' the
only survivors from the old Hudson
Bay fort, which was once located
where camp No. 3 now stand... The
history ol this fort, as handed down
from generation to generations in their
own crude manner, comes from this
Indian family.
"Frederick Barber, a Hudson Bay
factor, whom Frederickhouse Lake
and Barber's Bay are called after,
had his post or fort as above mentioned. He lived there for years surrounded by a small colony of Indians, who brought their furs to this
post, and in return got all their supplies lor their hunting season. Bar-
ber became progressive as far as getting fur is concerned, and consequent
ly the Indians were living fairly well
The Indians got good prices fur their
furs and encouragement brought them
far east and west on hunting ground.
It seems that they encroached on
the hunting ground of the Abitibi Indiana, and in the spring following
the year of the big fire, the Abitibi
Indians in force crossed over on snow-
shoes to Frederickhouse Lake and by
surprise, with jealously foremost in
their minds, a thirst for blood, killed
Frederick Barber and all the Indians
possible. The 'Buffalo' family are the
only ones who survived.
"The date of this war, or fight. i«
not known in this country, except that
it was the spring following the big
fire. These poor ignorant Indians do
not know what dates are, and time
their dates Irom some memorable
event, which possibly played havoc
with  them or their families.
"The Queen Anne rifle and tomahawk were lound on the rhore jttst
above the water line. You will note
the extreme length of the barrel of tbe
gun. Imagine the length of this gun
when full'length wilh the stock. History tells us that such guns were given to the Indian!, when they brought
in to the Hudson Bay posts enough
beaver fur, which when piled up on
the floor, would reach as high as one
of these guns."
Aerial Rights.
Recent events go to show tbat aa
•viator ought also to be a good swim
mer.—Rochester Herald.
Pretty soon the list of avlstor events
may Include the altitude of tumbling.
All tbe fliers aeem to take turns at
qualifying   for   It-Cleveland   Plata
! Dealer.
i McCurdy failed to "tool" hla aero-
1 plane from Key West to Havana, bnt
I he auceeeded In demonstrating tbe un*.
! fulneen of the flying machine la SM
1 warfare.-New York World
Th* Wedding Reoeptien.
Concntulatioua ar* usually offered
aa soon aa an engagement Is mad*
known, and therefore tbere la no need
to repeat tbem at tb* wedding reception. At the reception It suffice* to
shake bsnds wltb tb* bride aud bridegroom after bavlng shaken banda
wltb tb* bride** mother. If unacquainted wltb tbe bride you sbould not wait
to be introduced to ber. 8b* will offer
to shake hands wltb you aa a matter
of course, you being a friend of tba
bridegroom aud a guest In ber moth-
era house. If you are a friend of
tbe bride and unacquainted wltb tba
bridegroom ah* will Introduce him to
you after yon hav* shaken banda wltti
ber. if you bar* not bad an opportunity of congratulating ber on her
engagement you might say, "I must
wish you botb *very happiness," bat
It Is an old fashioned custom to offer
good whiles to a brld* at a reception,
and therefor* It la seldom don*. Oueat*
pan lb* brld* and bridegroom so
quickly tbal to paus* and lo mak*
pollt* speeches would occupy too mucb
tlm* and would weary tb* newly mar
ried couple greatly If all tb* guest*
were to follow tbla lead. Handshake*
and smiles ar* all tbat drcumstanca*
sdmlt of on sucb occasions. Oftener
then not tbe bride bas a word or two
to aay ot Ibanka for a wedding present
received on tbe previous evening, and)
tbls calls for a reply on tb* part ot tb*
sender before sh* can mak* room fur
another guest awaiting Ust tun lo
shake banda.
Tree City.
I know * little city on a green and eunnf
Where a  hundred  tiny  families  nev*
Its byways are uncrowned, ua .aery lanaa
ere etui.
And there no nniey rallroed ave. ninai
Tha homes ara high and airy.  They na.ig
and iocs ana e«-ay
Whichever   way   tne   a.imn.ar   ttrooeoet
rhey nave no dnora or window* nn hm4
to Plow away.
But leafy awninga ehkde the natan um
*   low. t
Tha father* and th* mother* all earn their
oai.v Drenat
And tarans it tn thf little nnre wno era
They dn nut ride ur motor: .he.  du not
walk: instead
They cnuoae the very laieet mude-iiwr
Th* happy little cltlsrna who live ao ntga
enfl free
They aing and aing and aing tha wn.ua
dey long
r«r tha paarrr.il, quirt anttr 1* • green snag
lovely 1 rea.
Aad me dweller* Uae* are birds, wn.ae*
Ut* is song.
W. N. U., No. 161. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Honored by Women
When • woman epeake ol her
•jjent eecrjet suffering ihe
trusts you. Millions have bellowed thia mark ol confidence on Dr. R. V. Pierce,
ol Buffalo, N. Y. Everywhere there are women who
bear witness to the wonderworking, curing-power ol Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription
—which saves the suffering te*
from Sela, and successfully
grapples with woman's weaknesses ud ttuttor.  lilt. ,
No woman's appeal was ever misdirected or her confidence   misplaced   when  she wrote  lor  advice,  to
the Wobld's  Dispbnsaiy  Medical Association, Dr.
R. V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. rteiWi Pttauat fillet* l.ioco atlli astatal towel moremeot aam a ter.
Sole Survivor
"And how orcyour three brothers?"
"Two are married, but thj other is
still    alive,    thank     you."—Spokane
Minard'a Llnimtnt Cures Distemper.
The Dad—"My son, I want to tell
you thut the secret of my success, as
it must be of any man's, is hard
work.   I "
The Son—"Sh! Dad, I don't eare to
hear other people's secrets, and I am
too much of a gentleman to take advantage of information gained in that
way.   Say no more."—Toledo Blade.
"I am over 80 years of age and
hnve been suffering with Kidney and
Bladder Trouble for fifteen years. I
took doctors' medicine but got no
help. I want to thank you for sending me the sample box of GIN
I have taken six boxes o£ GIN
PILL8 altogether but got relief before
I had taken near that amount. I had
to get up some nights every fifteen
minutes and had to use an instrument before I could urinate.
Now, I can lie in bed four or five
hours without getting up. I can say
that GIN PILLS have nearly cured
me and I shall always keep a box in
the house."
Do as Mr. Pierce did—write us for
iree sample box of GIN PILLS and
see for yourself just how much they
will do for you—then buy the regular size hoxes at vour dealer's—50c.,
or 6 for $2.60. GIN PILL8 are sold
with a positive guarantee of" money
"hack if they fail to give prompt relief. National Drug nnd Chemical
Co., Dept. N.C., Toronto. 61
-Th* original
ain Pills mad* by
National Drug and
Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited,
Toronto, ara gold
only In thia boa.
Capable Woman for Good Position
Teacher or Nurse preferred.
Confederation   Life    Bldg., Toronto
Write to us today for our choice
list of Agents' Supplies. No outlay
necessary. They are money makers.
Apply B. C. I. Co., Ltd., 328 Albert
St., Ottawa, Ont.
REST AM KaUTN Tl Mill Ml Mill.
*u»_. WiasLow'i aooraiHQ Inn bas aaaa
Ssed lor over SIXTY YIASSby MILLIONS ol
MOTHERS for their -HIUMIN WP'i.1
la tha bast remedy lor U1ASKHCKA. It la aa
aalutaly hornless. Be sure aad ask tar "Mrs
Wiulaw'e Soothlag Syrup," aad leke a* alkei
Mad.  Tweaty-tvo teats a kettle
Icelandic Rlvtr, Maa., Sept. etth 19.0
Da.B. J. KasDtLuCa.
Dear airs—Will you please malt to
ray aw-dresa. a copy of your "Ttcatlse
oa the Horse"? I hare bee* using
Kendall's Spavla Cure aad always fouad
It safe and sura. Marloo _-.!*_-..
That tells the whole story, and It Is
the eaperleace that haadrede of thousands hsve had la the past 40 years, and
It's the experience yo* will have—"It Is
the only sure remedy"—
F*r Sp sib, UaflMas. Carl, Spllst,
Sold by Daraestoti- 11.00 a Battle, 6
bottles for .I5.00. Keep It on hand
*_**?!. Be really for thc etaer|faa-y.
Keaalall-s steps the pale, starts the
clrculatloa, peaetraMassed removes the
couee of the disorders. Ask for a free
copy of "A Treatise 00 thc Horse." If
aot at dealers, write to— S_t
*a.a.i.giit**at»_ raaa.n
How    The    Prima    Donna    Travels,
Fortune from Singing.
Mme. Nordica, the famous American
prima donna, who hus just been
singing at the Berlin Koyal Opera at
tlie special request of tue Uerman
i-mpi-ror, enjoys tne distinction, apart
from ner artistic achievements, of being the greatest woman wage-earner
in the world. One one occasion she
received 114,000 for a concert of an
hour's duration at Washington, ]_).
(J., but it is not the single amounts
on special occasions as continuous
and systematic earnings of unusual
dimensions that enableu her to amass
un immense fortune at a comparatively early age. Mme. Nordica works for
twenty-eight weeks in each year and
iluung that period from October till
April she gives an average of three
concerts a week. Ninety concerts in
twenty-eight weeks is a tremendous
strain on the voice, and the general
physical endurance of the singer, and
Mme. Nordica travels with every
conceivabe luxury to fortify herself
against the hardships of life on tour.
From beginning to end of her seven
mouths trip she travels and lives in
her private car which has been
specially arranged for her and is a
veritable little palace on wheels. The
car contains a fairly large music room
where Madame can practice daily, a
charming little salon, three bedrooms, besides bathroom, kitehen and
servants' quarters. Mme. Nordica's
suite on tour consists of a lady companion, a secretary, an accompanist,
her.own veteran cook, who is a past
master of his art, two men servants
and two maids. When she arrives at
the city where a concert is to be given, her car is shunted to a siding and
there she lives until the time comes
for the continuation of her journey
to the next city.
In her intervals of idleness, Mme.
Nordica has three beautiful homes
in America at her disposal; a large
country house at Ardsley, on the
Hudson River, a bungalow of enormous dimensions at Deal Beach, on
Long Island, and a picturesque little
farmhouse at Martha's Vineyard in
Maine, which has become a kind of
Nordica museum,   since   it   contains
the greater part of the year in the
strenuous occupation of giving concerts several times a week?
To such inquiries Mme. Nordica
responds that art is to every artist
the breath of life. It is not the greed
of gold, not the love of applause, not
the craving for publicity, but just a
passionate devotion fo her art that
chains her to the stage and concert
platform when she might be enjoying
well-earned repose in one of her country homes. The prima donna is in
warm sympathy with the feminist
movement, and joins in the demand
for women's suffrage. At an early
age of her operatic career, Mine. Nordica enjoyed the exceptional privilege of studying her Wagnerian roles
under the personal tuition of Frau
Cosimn Wagner, the widow of the
composer, whom she visited for this
purpose at Bayreuth. Frau Cosima
Wagner knows every note of her husband's musical masterpieces, and remembers every single gesture and
movement required in acting the
different parts on the stage, so that
she was an ideal teacher for Mme.
Nordica, who acknowledges with gratitude that she owes much of the
success achieved as "Elsa" and "Isolde" to her careful instructions. A
warm friendship still exists between
Frau Wagner, now a confirmed invalid, and the American prima donna
Sometimes people de, and eullm,
because the stomach balka.
Ate Unwisely?
relieve the discomfort at once, and help digest the overload.   The lover of good
things may (eel quite safe with a box of NA-DRU-CO Dyspepsia Tablets at hand.
50c. a box.   If your druggist has not stocked them yet send 60c. and we
will mail their 34
Natto-ud Pma end Caeea-ed Ca. of Canada, I leak si.
America's Greatest Song Bird and ths
Qreatest Wagnerian Singer in ths
World. .
the costumes she lias worn in her
famous roles, photographs of her at
all ages and in her operatic parts,
pictures of her English ancestors
who came over to America in the
seventeenth century, und the antique
furniture inherited from tliem. The
great prima donna has yet another
estate near Hempstead, on Long Island, which is devoted exclusively to
the purpose of providing a refuge for
her old broken-down servants and for
her old pet animals. This humane
establishment stands in grounds covering fourteen acres, and here the old
half-blind, tottering dogs and horses
and other favorite animals end their
days in luxurious comfort, tended
with all possible care by Mme. Nor-
dica's pensioned butlers, cooks and
"Why do you go on singing?" is a
question often put to Mme. Nordica
by her friends and admirers. "You
have worked hard for many years."
they say, "and you have gained fame
and fortune." Incidentally you have
a wealthy husband (the well known
New York banker, Mr. Geo. W.
Young), nnd thus a surfeit of riches:
why then do you continue to spend
Every packet of Wilson's Fly Pads
will kill more flies than can possibly be caught on three hundred
sheets of sticky fly paper.
"The greatest good to the greatest
number," is a mighty unsatisfactory
philosophy in minorities.
Ready-made Medicine. — You need no
physician for ordinary ills when you have
at. hand a bottle ol Dr. Thomas' Eaalectric
OU. For coughs, oolde, sore throat,
bronchial troubles, it is invaluable, for
scalds, burns, bruises, sprains it Is unsurpassed, while for cuts, sores, ulcers
and the like it is an unquestionable healer. It needs no testimonial other than
the use, and that will satisfy anyone as
to its effectiveness.
Farmer—"Do you want a job digging potatoes?"
Tired Tim—"Y'es, I do, providing
it's digging them out of gravy."
Minard's Liniment Co., Ltd.
Gentlemen,—In June, '98, I had my
hand and wrist bitten and badly
mangled by a vicious horse. I suffered greatly for several days and the
tooth cuts refused to heal until your
agent gave me a bottle of MINARD'S
LINIMENT, which I began using.
The effect was magical; in five hours
the pain had ceased, and in two weeks
the wounds had completely healed
and my hand and arm were as well as
Yours truly,
A. E. ROY,
Carriage Maker.
St. Antoine, P. O.
If a young man hasn't the cheek to
kiss a pretty widow she may be willing to furnish it.
The change of dietary that conies with
spring and summer has the effect ln weak
stomachs of setting up Inflammation resulting in dysentery and cholera morbus.
The abnormal condition will continue if
not attended to and will cause an exhaustive drain on the system. The hest
available medicine is Dr. J. D. Kellogg'*,
Dysentery Cordial. It clears the stomach
and bowels of irritants, counteracts the
inflammation and restores the organs to
healthy action.
Some folks imagine that nil they've
got to do to become highbrows is to
lose their hair!
Worn Out by the Monotonous Indoor
Life of Winter
How to Supply the Pressing Needs of i
the Growing Western Country
Winnipeg.—As the summer progresses and the wheat growth of the West
advances towards maturity tliere
comes this year, as tliere comes most
years, an appeal for help in the harvest fields: and the probability is that
even though Eastern Canada may
semi out thousands of men and boys
to aid in the garnering of the gram, j
the West will, Oliver Twist-like, ask1
for more.
This problem of how to supply the 1
pressing needs of a new and rapidly !
growing country for a few weeks (lie-
oause that is all that the invitation!
really means to Easterners) ia one ofi
these which can only be solved by co-
operation and looking ahead. It is 1
true that the Government, through its j
immigration department is advertising
in thousands of newspapers throughout Great Britain and the United
States that "the harvest is plenteous, but the laborers are few," and
that some relief can be gained in that
way; but the result would undoubtedly be much better if more dependence was to be had upon individual
Take the case of a man who goes to
the Canadian West from old Canada
or from any of the Western or Central States or from    Greut    Britain.
He is a very unusual man, indeed, if
he does   not   "take up   his pen   in
hand," at some period of his pioneering and write home to complain either
of his loneliness or of the weather or,
of tlie gophers or of the snow or of a
the heat, or of any dozen other diffi-|
culties which pioneers have to over-,
come.   He does   so, as a matter   of
course, not with any desire to 'knock' I
tiie new country,   but   animated   by j
that human sentiment   whicli   seeks 1
comfort in trouble   and,    failing   to
find it in a new locality, looks for itl
in the old home. j
But when that same man has made)
good, how often does he write home
to tell of his fortune? The habit of
writing home is much like the habit
of taking the local newspaper from
home; it lasts a year or two or three,
and then it is dropped, because of the
new environment crowding out interest in the old. How much better both
for himself and the country would it
be for such a man to write home, tell
the old folks at home of his good fortune and ask them to send a brother,
a cousin or even only an old schoolmate to help him gather the crops?
That would be a practical individual way of solving the harvest
problem, partially at least; it would
he good advertising for the West, because we all know that tliere i.s no ml,
vertisenient so good as a satisfied set-
tier; and it would create a new bond
of interest between tlie man in the
West and those left behind at home.
And the most attractive feature of
the suggestion (which comes from W.
D. Scott, the head of the immigration
branch) is tliat it is just the sort of
thing which will appeal to the sentiment of tlie westerner and is at tlie
time reasonable in cost.
The ••Wellington" Hat
for men. Canadian-made. Guar-
anteeal best hat value in Canada.
All sizes and shnpes in soft and
stiff felts. Ask your Dealer, or
write at once to ,
Toronto, Ont.
Gall Cure
Spring Finds the Blood Weak and the
System Run Down—Vigor ia
Restored by
Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food
Just at the time when the buds nre
bursting und tlie birds are chirping
merrily in tlie tree tops, many people
feel most keenly the debilitating and
enervating effects   of    indoor    winter
Tlie blood is so thin and watery
thut it fails to supply nutrition to the
nervous system ami to the vital organs. You feel tired, weak and discouraged, energy anal ambition are
lacking, and strange depressing feelings come over you.
But nature has provided certain
restoratives to be used at this time of
year to form new, rich blood and
create new nerve force. These elements ure found in condensed ami
easily assimilated form in Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food.
Thousands of men and women have
learned to escape this spring depression nnd weakness and discouragement by using this great restorative.
Vitality is increased, strength and
confidence return, buoyancy is felt in
every movement of the body, pallor
and weakness and disease give place
to the glow of health and vigor of
mind nnd body.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, the great
spring tonic and restorative, 50c. a
box, 6 for $2.50, at all dealers or
Edmnnson, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
International Os.ll Our* le a certain, sure,
quick aud infallible oure tor Galls. Sore Necks,
Bore Bataiks, Sore Moulha, I uts. Bruised Heels,
ate. Will not melt aiiddlaaolvefrom tho anl.
mat heat, but stays right wheie tt la applied.
Possesses extraordinary healing and soothing
qualities. International Sail Ou-* Is ths
cleanest, most anthaepUo, purest and best GaU
Cure on the market. We will refund your
money If lt ever falls tn euro. Keep a box oa
■and aa it la almost a daUy need ou the farm.
Ill quavering tones the dying mini
dictated to his lawyer his last will
and testament. "To each and every
clerk who has been in my employ ten
years, £1,000." "But, my denr sir,"
gasped the lawyer, "think of your
sons and daughters! And your fortune is not colossal!" "That's all
right I" murmured the sick man.
"People have always said tliat I was
close and hard. 1 want them to think
well of me when I am gone, Il will
look so well in the papers, and there
isn't a clerk in my place, by the way,
who has been with me ten months!"
A good pasture will keep your animals thrifty but dry feeds luck the
aromatic qualities necessary to the
thorough assimilation of food. Herbageum will economically replace
these nromatic qualities ami ensure
n'sults almost equal to those of a first-
clnss pasture. This preparation is
manufactured at Gait, Out., by the
Beaver Manufacturing   Co.,    Limited,
anal is   endorsed   by   tin-   foremost
breeders anil feelers of Canada. It
has stood tlie test of trial fur nearly
twenty-five years and is thoroughly
W. N. U., Ne. IU.
Mr. Hinnery ftxeal up his new gram-
aphone, but nothing save ,-i few heartrending shrieks anil passionate groans
IsStacd   from   the  great  brass   instri-
Mr. Hinnery looke.l foolish, but lie
poked away at the tling. ami fumed
anal wondered whatever could have
gona. wrong with it.
"Perhaps, papa," ventured Thomns,
"the old man down there hain't di-
gesta'd bis tea yet."
"His tea," Thomas I" said Mr. Hinnery.   "I don't understand you."
"Yes, dad." explain.1.! Thomas, "his
tea. I thought the funny man in that
box must be getting hungry, so I put
some tea nnd cake down tin- trumpet
for him to go on witli, so's to be in
gooal order for to-night."—Galveston
35e. and SOo.   at all 1
Good Looks
should be ■ source of pride to yoo,
hallow skin, pimples, blotches and
eruptions call for immediate attention.
It should be your aim to get rid of
ibest disfiguring signs of Impure blood
— quickly, certainly, inexpensively.
No outward application WiU purify
jour baOod.
help naturally from within. They
cleanse the system and enable your
stomach, Urer and bowels to work u
Nature intended.
Try  a   few   doses   and   see  how
quickly you will be rid of impurities,
and how your blood  nnd  your looks -
will  be  benefited.    Thoroughly tried
and proved good this family remedy is
The Best of
Beauty's Aids
For female.. Beecham'e Pill, are specially
suitable. See Instructiooa will, each boi.
I* keaeo tic.
|0M E»aKTW».IO.
The Crime Drama
A thief I never chanced to meet,
But in ull candor 1 will nay
I'd ait up all night long to greet
One  wiio  possessed  the cliariu complete
Of those ill the detective play.
—Washington star.
Minard's Liniment Curst Colds, Etc.
Master—"Why were you late for
early school, Wright?"
Wright—"Please, sir, I must have
overwasheii myself."
Hott oorni are difficult taa eradicate, but
llaall.awaiv's Corn Cure will druw them uut
"My gooa! mau, are yuu systematic
ill your work-"
"No,   sir.   I'm rheumatic"—Baltimore American.
11'/, PILLS 4s
V'-KIDNE'a'.r.y THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
h*ail,llaahpal at Ura.aal Porks. Brltlfth Columbl
... Bdltor and Publisher
tlie evening, a fact which
sometimes creates confusion
in the mind of the elector:, Do
not forget that on September
21 tlte doors of the polling
booths will lie closed sharply
on the hour of 5.
Thk best the Conservatives
in this province can hope to
iccomplish is to elect three of
A Hie aaf thin |aa,]aa>r aaaiaa be leeaa at the olfloe
af Me__araa. K all. Hard; <t Ho., 911.91 and 92,
duet Street, K.C., London,  Bogland, tree of
•harite, ami that Arm will be irlad to reoelve ! <.}.„ oPVPn   mnn. wra      This Iill
ubserlVtioni and advartlMmante on onj be-   l<Uo SOVOII  lUUIUUOls.     nils nu
eral   allowance   is not conceded, however. Thk Sin has
.oaeoaienoa BAtas : hopes of ll solid    Grit   (lelcgil-
;„, Y.a.     ..       . •}•» tion   L'oiiiL' to Ottawa   from
')aae Year (liradvaaaawl     ..na   , .  .   .   P ,.   *?       , .
a In. Year, In failed Slate.     UO   BntlSD Columbia,
Addresaa all oaaai.miaaiia_aaitia.aia, tu
Thk Hvbnino s.as.
a'uosa Hli Ohakd Kotim, H.C
Before another issue of Thk
.Sin Canada's battle for larger
markets will have been won.
We feel certain that the government will be victorious on
Thursday next, and Sir Wilfrid Laurier's majority in the
next parliament will not fall
below oO. Without resorting
to hysteria* we have endeavored to'give our readers as
clear a conception of the issues involved in the campaign
as possible. Realizing that
the views of a single person are
not always infallible, we have
quoted freely the logic of the
best writers, and the most eminent statesmen, at home and
abroad, to prove our contention that the approval of the
reciprocal trade agreement
with the United States is a
step in the direction of progress, and that our future prosperity hinges on a lower taxation of the every-day necessaries of life. We have tried
to show that the agreement-
will injure no industry, not
even the fruit grower, and
that it will prove beneficial to
the wage earners, the farmers
and the consumers generally.
Of the return of the Laurier
government there is not the
slightest doubt; but we naturally wish to see British Columbia once more in the Liberal column. This is not an
impossible task'. It can be
accomplished if all Liberal
in the province do their duty
between now and election day.
Up to the present time
there has not been a single
Tory meeting in this city, and
the indications are that the
only one during the campaign
will be held on the night of
the 20th. This is an ominous
sign. It probably means
that all sorts of roofbaohs and
fake telegrams will be sprung
on the audience on that occasion. None of them should be
given credance without the
fullest investigation. In the
Tory   party   in  thi
Tiik only veteran of the
Boer war in (Irand Forks will
vote for reciprocity next
Tiik citizens of Grand
should enter a vigorous
against the people who are
ing" the district by assiduously circulating the report that the
Kettle valley cannot compete with
Wenatehee anil other Iruit growing
districts in Washington and Oregon
in the production of first class fruit.
This is the worst form of "knock
ing," because it has a tendency to
depreciate land values and tn retard
tbe development of the district. If
th* people guilty of this folly cannot confine themselves to facts, the
sooner they leave the community
the better it will be fur those
here who are endeavoring to expand
the fruit growing industry. It is a
well known fact thai Grand Forks
fruit has carried off first honors in
open competition with fruit from
th* above districts at numerous exhibitions. This should be sufficient
to settle the quality of tbe product
of our orchards.
E. Miller, M.I'.P., is doing a
gaiod deal of ranting on the streets
concerning the statement Tbe Sun
made last week to the effect that J.
D. Honsberger bad sold apples in
Spokane at $1.75 a box. The Sun
bas been informed that Mr. Miller
characterizes this statement as a deliberate falsehood on the part of this
paper. We hnve no space this week
to waste on Mr Miller. We content ourselves by saying that tbe accuracy of the statement is vouched
for by three of the best fruit grower?
in the valley.
of the election, in the hope that wild
statements and fake' telegrams will
pass unchallenged.
A. fi. Tweddle is a Kettle valley
fruit grower who opposes the pact.
Mr. Tweddle's father is a large fruit
grower in Ontario. For years Mr.
Tweddle senior disposed of his crop
by running a stall in the New Vork
city market. Would not Mr. Tweddle senior have profited by reciprocity to the extend of 2d cents a
Fok  tbe year ending June 30th,
1910, the gross trade between Canada and tbe United States was $310,-
U00,0(J(). Between Great Britain and
the United States, $750,000,000 and
witb Germany #420,000,000 Great
Brituin and Germany are evidently
in imminent danger of being a-n-
n-e-x-e-d to the United States!
When the Conservatives make
promises next Wednesday night,
ask them if the Kettle Valley line
has reached Franklin camp, and if
the bridge across the Kettle river at
First Btreet is completed.
Political lias are now I sin,' hatched
with astonishing frequency. The
latest is to thu effect that the construction of the piistnllice is merely
a campaign dodge, and that work
will stop alter the election. The
Tories should know better; one of
them witnessed Ihe signing of the
contract, and he knows that if thu
building is nut completed in eighteen
months the contractor will have to
pay a penalty of $5000.
Holy Trinity Ciiuhoii, Henry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and aerriion, 11 a.m.; evensong and
serin™, 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. Week day and special services
as they are announced from time to
time You are cordially invited to
worship with us, and we would he
pleased to met you.
Knox Pueshvtkhian Chuiich—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.
in.; Sabbath school ami Bible class at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Hev. M. I). McKee, pastor.
Methodist Church J Rev. Calvert, D. D., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a. in. and 7:30 p. in.; Sunday school,
'-':30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior League, Fridays, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
Baptist Church, Rev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. in.; Bible
class and Sundav school at 10 a.m.
During the construction of its new
home <>n Bridge street, the Kettle
Valley restaurant will continue in
business ill the collage opposite the
Kussell hotel, on First street.
If it isn't an EASTMAN,
nothing but a KODAK'
See our goods and ask for Kodak Catalogues. Ask our advice on any difficulties.   We are at your service.
Prices range fr< m $2.00 to $65.00
■^•WOODLAND    So   CO.i-c-
A Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when you buy" your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beei, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business honestly upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
p. burns <M co., Ltd
Form No 1.
Remember that overy added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
Take your re pa ire tn Arrason'a
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
NOTH'E Is hereby given (hat an anplles-itioti
will bo made under Pnrt V. of th  "Wutir
Afl.HHlil," tn obtain a li.-etue   111 tlie Slinilkn
mei'll Division of Vale District.
(a) The name* addreli mul Oouup&tlnri of
the applicant: Peter Veienin. of Brilliant,
llritish Columbia, Kaimer. (If for minim*
purposes) Free Miner'.- Certificate No	
(b) Ti e name of the lake, litream or
source (if unnamed, tbe ch-nuriptloii i8).
Kis.iermai- Creek.
(<*j Tbe point of diversion in about one
thousand leet eagerly from the erotmhie of
ih* t oluiulilii A Western Railway over Full*
eiman Creek.
(d) The  quantity of water applied  for (in
ctlbicfeet per second):    Due  eubiu   foot
(e) The character of tlie proposed works:
Pipe line and snuill reierVolr,
(f) Tlie premtwion which tbe water In io
be used (deioi lbe   -nine):   Lot L'Ull ti. I.
(t;) The purpoHi's for which thi: water is to
tie usfili   Intention.
(h) If for iiiL'Utit.n des'-rlbe the land intended to lu* irrigated, ifiviug Bereave. Undulating foothills to the extent oi two hundred
(1) If the water is to be nseil fur power or
mining purpose**, de-cilbe the plnce where
the water U to be returned to some inuuml
(■liminel, and tbe difference in a (ittide between point of iliverulou mid point of return
(j) Area of Crown laud iutt-ii .ed to be occupied by the proposed works.   NU.
(k) Tbis notice wus posted on the -.titb day
of August, lull, and application will ho made
to thet 'oiiiiiilssioii'rnii tiie l.ith duy of October, 1911.
(I) <iiv<* the names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or licensees who or
WHOM lands are likely to be affected by tbe
propoiM d works, either above or below tbe
outlet.   Nil.
(Signature! PETER VEREGIN,
(P.O Addresr.) Brilliant. 11, C.
John /.iiiohoi•■_■, Agent.
Note - One euble font per second li equlvne
leut to'35.71 miner's Inches.
What would do think of a business man who discharged hid manager after the Utter bad brought hia
buRititttH to a high slate of prosperity,
ami when he hail feasible plana for
Oity are ; expanding the tumit-l Would you
Homeofthe most prolific raanu-1 not call auoh a man a fool mid an
facturors id'political roorbaohs ingrate? Ih not a vote against tho
in the province, excepting, of government tantamount to discourse, the gifted Hon. Sir. charging the busluaas managed
Bowser. It therefore behooves . -     —;
the   electors  to be on their     i'»R following well known and m-
Kuard.     Everything    in   the fluenlW fruil *wmr* of the 0k-n'
province that has not already agftn tiiHtrict ,,re BUPP°'tin« ,h"™*
been given away will probably foil* Pauli  '•*&*««. ■*<•"»
be  promised  the electors on <*»""< R*».   & B. G ass, F. r. K.
that night if their ballots are DeHart, D. A. Sutherland, P. Dob-
cast in  accordance with  the ™- ^ Dohw,n'  D   MoBwhfrn,
wishes of the Victoria machine. B; Long, j. L. Webster, t. Twidle,
  t F.    B.   Cossitt   and  a   good many
In all  Dominion elections oth,r8 	
the doors of polling booths Every argument that can ba dig-
open at 9 o'clock a.m. and nified by thai name aqainst reci*
close at 5 p.m. All votes must procity has been .torn intoahreds by
be cast between   these  hours, the logic of the   Liberal  prm  and
In   provincial  and   municipal Liberal speakers.    Local Tories are
elections the   polling   stations aware of thia  fact.    They   therefore
remain Open until 7 o'clock iu hold their only meeting on  the eve
$25.00 REWARD
\ REWARD of twenty five dollars
[\ will Iih paid hv the City of
Grand Forks, B.C., to anv person who furnishes Information leading
to the arrest and con victiun of the
party, or prrtle-i, who on or abnilt the
22nd day of August, 1011, turned in
a false alarm of fire to the City Fire
Bv order of the Oit v Counoil,
City Clerk,
Dated the (Ith Ssptambe.', HI 11.
P. O. «OX 1353 448 SEYMOUR ST.
.    VANCOUVER. 8. C.
\le-n n. Crortley Bros,, Miuiphflsler, Kug.
Maknra nf (Jiih Producer Plant! ami oil
Kiin."en for general power nr electrical
HlflithiK imrpOHeH.
Meitri. hick. Kerr it Co, Ltd, Preitotti
Kttfria.id.   Equipment for Minos nu<l I'on-
trnotom Liirht Locomottvei (atenm and
electrtoaOi Qtc_
BtnrlLi.g Telephone <'o.. portable   shot*
flrhiff iimiiiiti* s tor mini'i**-, (jnii tract or s
nfoipeetoni.    'th** licit  0»  the   imirket.
Write for partlculaiii
H'ltum, Oenenitnrs, Kleotrloal Suppling.
Bk'i'tnonl HearInjf and OooKlnft Appara-
tim, Stnruuu Hatterleii etc
Tom- enqulttei will receive bur prompt
atteiitiun.   Write furiiifoniiutJon.
SEA LED TENDERS, addressed to the under
tdctit'd. uiidi'inioi-ht'd •icndtT for •> liurf
and tWO A|i|)roacliat>N nt P-in'-e Rupert, B ('„"
will be received at this nittcc until I.ihi P..M ,
on Monday, September 2>, I1>11, f<<r rhe con-
smietion of a Wlian and two Approaobei at
Prince Itupeit, Quarantlue Stution, Diahf
Island, It. C.
Plant, speelflcatlnu and form of toutruut
can lie seen nnd form* of tender obtained at
thn Department and at thn office! id O, a.
Keefer, Kmi., District Kimim-iM*. New West-
inin ter. n.r.,iind un applloatlon te the P* st-
mattenat Prlnou Rupert mid Victoria, B.C.
Persons tenderlnu: are notltied thai tendt-ij_
will not be cotisniered UtdeHs made on the
printed iiiims sii|)|>llcd. iii.d'si^ni il witli their
ui't uu I Ml|5inttiiri'ri, otittinu their occupatloiit
und plHces of residence. In the caie of linns,
the act mil sttmature, the nature of the oceu-
niitlon aud place of residence of each member of lho Mnn must be riven.
Each tender must be accompanied hy an
accepted cheque un achartered bank,payable
to the order ofthe Honourable the Minister o(
I'ubllc Work*,eqnal ten iter ceut (in po.) of
tlicnmoiiiit ofthe tender, whioh will be forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter Into a contract when called upon to do
so, orfiiilto complete the work contracted
'er. If the tender be not accepted the cheque
will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself  to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, Augusts 1911.
Newspapers will not h- paid for tbls ml ver-
tltemettt if (bey Insert ii wltnout authority
f lorn the Department. \
Practical Plumber
All work guaranteed.
Only experienced workmen employed. Estimates furnished.
Bicyole repairing and
bicycle sundries.
Winnipeg    Avenue
Yale hnw\ District. District  of Slmitkanienn
TAKE uptlootbat Murvle Churchill, ot ttouM-
liuid, B. ('., occiipitlon 'ire lut lids toap*
i*l> ior perinlMioii to puroban -ho CoIIowiiir
il.*- > ilifd lauds:
' oiuinenci'i ul a post plunted about 20
ohattil s<'inh ol iheC.i'.Hy. »t Wtidu station
mul about 4 chilli's sMiitb of the N K. corner
Of W, K. McNeill's timber limit .th. nee south
00tlhafii*i thenc.' cn-i ___iiohufu<i_ tbence north
SV ohHiiia] theuco went 10 chain* to point of
J. R. Cranston, Aircnr.
liuted thls2»tb day oi Inly, ltftl.
Yiik Land District, District of Similkameen,
TAKK uoiiee that .lessle H-tuli.e, of Keller
I ".Wish., U.S.A.i occupation Farmer, intends io apply for pcrndflslou to |iurchn-c
the loll"Winir'l'-cribed hunls;
Oommenolnaf at  a poil planted about 100
f i west and 100 ft south of the C.P. Ry.'i water
taut*: at Wade station! thenee south JO chaius
to W P.MeVelllt timber limit: theuce ea*t
■JU chains: theuce north'bout '■■" chititiM to C.
P, Ity. trick; tbence we»t itlotigfnld ruilwuy
aboui ^iicliHin**. to point of eomiaueticeuieut.
JhS-slE baulkb,
J, li. Craust' n, Agent.
Dated July L".th. ml.
For Sale at a Bargain—Two horsepower gasolene engine. Apply J, H.
Plath, box 10, city.
(Puhllihed Annually)
Euahlea traders throughout the world  to
communicate direct with E'lfflish
in each class of irooiK Beildei be!tiff h com-
id. tc ootlimeroml truide to London and its
•iiiburbs, the directory eontulu* lists of
with the t-oods they ship, and the Colonial
aud Eureiffii Markets they supply;
irratiffed under the Ports to which they sail,
and indicut int; the approximate Sailliiffi;
of loadintr Mauufacturcrs, .Merchants, etc., In
the prliK-lpii or 'viuehtl towns and ludustrla!
oeittrcsof the United KltiKdom.
A copy of theeurro'it edition w|l| be for-
wnrileil, freight paid, on receipt of Postal
Order for 208.
Dealers vecklitff Ajretieles can advertise
i heir trade eardi for £1, or larger advertise*
iihiiii." iroiu £3,
25, Atiuliuix'li l-iiii.', Lnndun, E.C.
(Irlnliisl   MluiTiil   Claal.n.   iltuatg   In  tha'
Iraaaaal   Porka Mlaalaai. Ulvlalun of Yale lliaa-
Wlia-ra- lu.'ute.l:   la. Uraawn's raaaaaia.
Tat UK M.I I. K that I. AloxaaaajL" C. Iluir.
Fra'e > laiem' Certlfloate No. 854MB, fur
aaajsa.lf aalaal aa. a,a,'e!it for Charle. K. Raker,
free Miners' (Vnllleate N>l. :l'a8H6H, laa-
te.nl, aalxty ala's fratm the .lata: hert'aaf, taa aap-
ply to the Mlnin./ llaa-aaraler for a Cf rtlfloaW
of laaaiiraia t'laien., for the pnrlaaaaie of aalalatn*
ItlffaCroMII a.iailt a.f the alaovu aalHim
Aaaal further tatke malioe that aollon. ...aaler
•a'a'tiaaaa  81,  iiaaaa,. be aaninnienoeai before the
i-sniaaaiaaa   ol   -aula Certificate   of    Improvement...
Dateal thli 2811. day of Ji.aae, A.D. Hill.
Don't forget thnt The Sun hns the
hest joh printing rtepnrrment in the
Boundary country. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Our time, knowledge aw
experience in the printing
business is at your disposal
when you are in need of something ir this line. Don't forget this,
The high price of living has
not affected our joh printing
prices. We're arc still doing
high class commercial work of
all kinds at prices satisfactory
to you.
You might as well cut off
your legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising because your business is too
•Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that tbey can reiich
tbe eon-miners of tbis district without advertiBiiiuin The Sun.
Show cards for wiclnows and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make tbem brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to be read at a
If yaaaa a'aiaiar laa aaaa.
faar treatment, expect, o be unreal. If
other. laaava<  lulled,
nxiaart .aaaa to   a-airt,
van. Union 1 know
I eon oure ion I will
uol ni-i <'pl yiaalri-ii-.'
aaaaal 111 BVerja tla-
-tuil.'a I Iv., ' lay lily
aaavaa aariirilin! ,.. aaal-
v.,ia...d niaal srleaatltln
Spermatorrhoea. Organic Weakness i
Lost Vigor, Varicocele, Hvdwnele. Contracted Disorders, Specific Wood Poison,
files ami Strictures- restoring all affected
organ* K4..11MImul und lii'uhli.v notion lu
the -Jit'rti'»i possible space nf time.
See   All the   Forms   of   Diseases
of Men.
Caillaatlltntlnu aaatal Instruction lanaalUet
(r.'e at otHa-u .ar lay mull.
The Nelson News alleges that "the
people of Yale-Cariboo are likely to
give Martin Burrell the largest *na-
jority of any candidate in Hritish
Columbia, and be deserve! it."
What for? What has Martin Burrell done to merit any majority,
large or small! Wasted the time of
the house. RefuBed to agree to the
granting of supply. Made an election necessary hefore redistribution
was possible. He helped to do all
all these thing-, but we fail to see
any merit in any of them. The
News must surely have meant to
use the word unlikely instead of
likely.—Kamloops Sentinel.
1 A pri.a e letter received from a
former resident of this province now
trawling in the eiiut says: They are
having exiraord'n ry meetings down
j by the sea.    Laurier   spoke at  St.
' John to 25,000 people. Trallic was
suspended owing to the crush, and
the chief had to be carried on the
shoulders of hia supporters to the
hall. Four thousand turned out in
this village (Digby) yesterday, and
the great lender was cheered to the
echo. Halifax will be as strong as
St. John.   The lower provinces wi
; he swept.    But the biggest ourprise
1 will be in Ontario, where the farming vote is growing for reciprocity.
1 place the totail majority for l.nu
rier at 50.      	
j Has it escaped notice that most
of the big business men who are
shouting against reciprocity so vigorously are the same men who send
their money to New York and Brazil and Mexico nnd Cuba io develop
interests there? lt is Canadian
money, but Canada is not good
enough to have the benefit of tliat
■ iioiiey, in the opinion of these gen
lleoien.— Victoria Times.
products, and every person should
hail with delight the prospect of
opening up ai market of ninety millions of people across the border.
The electors should give a ilesefveil
rebuke t'> the Tories who are trying
lo clog the wheels of progress 'and
prevent the further expansion of
trade of this great Dominion."—
Charlottetown Patriot.
Of course  l'remier  McBride is  ;i
greater authority   ..1.  loyally  than
King George, Premie.4 Asapnth Loral,
Hal.lane or Chancellor Lloyd Ueorge
That goes without saying.—Times 1
The Tory papers in the Boundnry
are attempting la. make political
capital out of lhe fact that snme of
the luinlaer tor the federal puh'icl
iiuililing in tbis cily came frnm ihe
Danvillmmill. It is quite evident
that we'need reciprocity in lumber, '■
because all of the lutnher for the)
provincial court bouse has heen im
ported from the otber side, some of
the finished material coming from
It is reported that a large number!
of the men working ...i the road8 'n
this ilistrict are In-ing laid . off, and
others hired in their plaices. Those
laid do not seem to mind it. The
men who are manipulating the Tory
campaign say tbey "a_Mi"Ss tbey
know what thev are doing."
The Knob Hill Mining company
of Republic bas paid its third dividend of #10,000, or 1 cent per share
on its capital stock.
George Armstrong, of Malo, is
threshing iii the vicinity of Danville,
Miss Ruth Sampson, who has
been spending her xacntin with ber
parents in Danville, left last week
to attend the high school at Re
The Danville public school open d
last week with Miss Beruice Bradley
as principal and Miss Frances Mac-
Shorley as teacher of the primary
A new school building has been
erecteal six miles south nf Danville
The directors of the district are K
Massie, A. /.. Anderson and S
The harvest festival services of
Holy Trinity church will he enn
tinuecl over next Sunday. September 17—Ka.m-, 11 p.m., 7:30  p.m.
Hotel C°'*n
^ ■~^i •fr~^_B**"''ssr ___.*»   _S
K }-■■■■' ■- ____: "*^^!gg=f^y^'"*¥!KLi—^-J
Ofpcsita. Card! Northern Station
Recently completed ...aal
newly turnl.bed throilitb;
OUt.    Conveniently   l.aa'iatcal
for railway   aaaa-tt.    1 Iv-t-
cluaaa, nceomi.au.lutiaaaa. ta-t
trAueieutg. n 'a 1. r al ia aa al
la. ll.
mg$ML\ Wmmk -sh^s?
Grand Forks, B, li.
1 he (J iver 1 ypewriter
for 17 Cents a Day! .
..an   TheiilU
I;,,;';"'; >;V.',,„  New Edition Issue.l Nan-. 15, 1906.')
The workiiiguiHii sbould not be
deceived hy Tory politicians to vote
igainst reciprocity. The LiWernl
narty, botb in England and Canada,
nas always stood for the rights of
lbe workingmen. From the Liberal
parly bas come nearly every enactment to enlarge the franchise to tbe
'iiasses nnd to place all men on an
equaf footing,as tu citizenship. We
aiwe to the Liberals the ballot, manhood suffrage ami almost the entire
volume of labor laws to be found in
the statutes, hoth Dominion and
provincial.—Acadian Recorder..
The argument of 'the protectionists carried to a logical conclusion
would put a stop to all foreign traale,
and reduce us to the level of the
Chinese of a past generation. Canada cannot prosper further unless
there  is   a  market for our surplus
*f   Yours for  17
Cents a Day!
  Wa. aaiiiaiiiii'ail   Ihis
nana nala-aa plain recently, jus! lit fuel tlaa* pulse aaf
rlaa- puaaple. Simply ai sunn CHaab puy'lnent--
[laa-li K a-a-aita. aaaioy. Tlnat i-lli" aaliaii an aa llilt-
The rosaall haa_a been -aaa-ll aa ala-ial-at ail  AppliCO-
llaaaaaa  liar  midlines llaaal   \\a-  aire   simply aa--
■.,,.! a-a.aa.a- from llUO|lle of   Oil Chumes,
l".-aa.,-.,-,.al ibe headll.ic'nvoi
'r-ianaial..,,-, sicilitlCRnt'C 1.111   laa
laa llllvel '1'ya'i-aa aita-r-ilaaa 	
v, ii|,.r-ll,c  laaaasl   blubly   pel.     laa.)   lypowrltul    Is u alia/ell  llaaaaks  III UllO, COVeiillg    tlaa
■ II aha* 111 a:a,. I -yi.ur- faar IT a-t-nl-      ilaayj ... . . .
■iiaa- typewriu-r whaai. ,.,.,..., aaf ibeaotu   nistorv, geflgi'iiphy,  geology, cheniia-
^a'wi'tl"",!?!1"''''1'1""''1 "":"   '■""" '"   "'>'■  ihilieralrigy, metaliurgv, tor-nip-
ThetypewriterthatUaqulpped with aoorei ot  ology. uses, statistics anal  finances aaf
aa'll'li   a'UaaVa laJClll'ei.   ll-    '   a   aa-    l..if|iiii'..   Slallt"-  l ' a '111 1'    I
"The ttulliua lievii'o"—"Tbe ivublellc e"— copper,    ll is a pracieal  cook, usciui
':i?,;;.r--.Mr.',lA,,i.u^o/7!;::,.,,,.V;''''"';,!;:',''''llil1111 necessary to most men en
oiaas.ii, Kiuiiieoior" gaged  in  anv  branch a,f the coppen
(ft --IIC  Allill-ll,    |'||.     ■      a •
I      I.,- _.,,.■■   ..-n„. s"). a industry,
'-.        v'.-iK« ;l!._i_!iV. *'*',':*t*-,i.a-..i Kov-      [ts facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, anil its language   is
easily   imila'rsi I   lay  the everyday
main.  It gives the plain facts in   plain
English without fear orfavor.
[t lists and describes 463(1 copper
mines and companies in all parts nf
the world, descriptions running from
two linos Ua sixteen pages, according
taa importance aaf the propeity.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book un Copper
Tha' milling man needs the bnnk fair
the fua-ls it gives him about mini's,
mining uml the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about milling, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds nf swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is 85 in Buckram with gilt
tup; ST.oO in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, nn approval, to any address, ordered, and
may be returned within a week nf receipt if not faaiinal fully satisfactory,
Horace  J. Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
■Iii:. Postottice Block,
HouKhton, Michigan.
Mining Stock Quotations
R.asTaaN,September H —Thefollowing nre taaalay's opening quotations foi
thc stamks mentioned:
Asked.        Bid
(Iranby  Consolidated.    '10.00    *_5.00
B. C.   Copper       o. -30      5
Metal Quotations
Nnw Yohk, Sept 11— Silver M
standard copper, |12.2d@12.86, linn-
LoNUON, Sept. 14.—Silver, 'Uk
end, i.13 (is 3d.
aall aagaa., aall aaeounntlo.. .
Tula aailaj lll.y aal [Uqnlrll'a. llll- a-aaliaa, jralaal |aa.-aa
la-aaf katnavai lluaaiaa-iial slaaaialliial aalna wore at-
taiiiala-ai laa tlaa- laiava-lty aal'   lllC   |al«.|.laa,. 'OU.    ..aa
lin)ar_aseivc (leina.uBtrittlon nf naa- immense i.,.i.-
aa aal In-..I' tlaa, Oliver '-Viae,, rllor
.    .lartli.lC   l-taaall aaaia.ll   aaf   aaUT   lll-llfl'   Ulllt
;laa- Krai a.l I'aalvaarsail TypL-wrUiug lb Rt blind.
A  Quarter  of a Million People
are Making Money with
"Trje jk_
The Sta ndard risible Writer
Tlie OUvit Typt'writvr la il m«»iiev-innl{vr
rlaht from tht wnril "uu!"   8n oagy to run Mini
tfetiitiuera won uut hi iln* "expert" oloss,   Earu
i ymi lwn*.   1,-t tin* niiii'iiini* i uy lhe IT cent*
iluV-Hiid nil aboVu tliat \* vmirs.
Wburqyrr you arc, there U work tn in- done
and ni'iii.** to in* nmii.' hy iihUik tin* Oliver. Tbt
tm-u:«_*t* world Isciilihiu (or ullver oireratom,
l*h*are nn  uot enough to nupply the deinattd,
TlietrtTalxriM art' coaMdcrabl; nhove tliose "'
iniiny elaMMOl "AorUetH.
Aii Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That is the battle cry today. Ae have made
tht'OHver lupreme in usefulness and absolutel)
Indtapeusable In bu-itiL*_jH. S.»vv coiik*h tlm uou
(|i»i5fll of tin- lioinv,
The otrapllclty mid Ktrwit'tli ofthe Oliver lit it
for family um:. it i- bfcouihitr ait imiH.rtiint
tiM'tor in the home triiiiiintr of voting people.
An iiliicitror im wfiiiimi money itiakur.
Our iiewaelllnK plnu put* iln* <ilivi*r on tht
threshold ot uvery home in America,   win vou
.*'..«.* tb.* door of vour In nut* or otHce on ibis re*
inarltnhle Oliver of) i"
Write tor further -li'tHils of onr eBay oilt-r mul
u troecapy of tut* new Olivercatalon.  Address
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typaiwrlier BnllalinB.
City and Suburban
$aa\mu gm-MfiW,:, VT. un between
*3SiBl S  a, ,| Tbiaal str,.,Ms.
■SXSaJ |n»taboveJnalaie Uomy'i
VVV laaal ll.Oov.'« l-l.aa-a-,: >eil-
aai-aita-il Irom nil otber propcrtlei by 20. a.
I : aas lerflea* .,•. a,-. i_-i,t ordlaatrylote,
aailjialailaail |ot>  ana-  Worth  -l"l «..aalal   laa.In-
nloe home, with n Blclent Hi I lor olilek-
em lrt.lt, aaarala.ii aaiial  lawn:  -I   ila.sart.lila
ocation Oa eity.
SKAI l-'.ll ■ll--.NI.KI'.- aalurea.M.1 I" ll"' Il'i'laa
■li.li.al.iai al.-, 1    l.-i ala-    t'T Hulallc
llull.li.aa;.' billl,via..|i. II.  „"»ill  laa-   ' OlVeal
Ul   till.    111 nil l.uill1. I a *0due->lp.
. <e|lt< aailaer .:". lull, lair in., a -la aaa-ila-aa aal a,
- I ii,- I'll lalaaaa.- .a. I'a.allaa, a,- la   II.C
|     linns. «|i,.alll aalla.aa aalaal torn. "1 lonlruel
ean ho wen anil la.rn.iol eudor ohtnlnod at
i Ilco a,f  ni-. Wa,,.  lleiador.ou, l: . Oa-ial
I Ari-lnl-a-l, Victoriu, U.C. aa.  ilia- I' ■■«' OHlCe,
(. hllllWnok. Il.l'.aili.l 111  lllis lla.|,i.rlll> nt-
l'a.r-.aaas   a.laala.aiiaa III Iia-I ■ bill tei.al.Ts
' will  aaaa I   ba. a„„.|.„.,,.     ...,l.--«  Inaiila-  nil the
|ii'aail.al f- anas ■|||,|.lle_l. 0.10 ■1-aia'il Willi llaa'tr
actual tlRllHtutea. sinain. .l.-ii ot-oiy»aiiloni
Haul |al.ia.a-s aaf acslila-lia-c    laa 1 laa> a-aasa-aaf  bains,
lit. laa-lal.al siuaaaatlaa-i-, tlia- liaalur- ail Ilia- aia-a-aa-
patton nad pinoeol rocldonceol cna-b ....-.,,-
, l.a-raai tlac liriai naiisa la---'ivfia.
!   Knob lender waaa«t be a-compiinli-d by a.--
a -|a.a.al oheuueon acbart,e.enbutili. puya-
ble to lho order of tho Hoi nble the Mia-
Isacr a.f  1'ulalia.   U aarlls. aai|iaul laa la-la laa at
I (lop clot* tlaaaiaiaia.il i ol the tender, whla-h
will laa-  f-aala-ita.al If tlaa'  |ia-ia.aan  ,a-  ala-rini. air-
l.-liaia-   taa  Cllt.ar  illt'a  It  a-aaaatriaa-t   avlaa--   a-aalia-al
Ilia aii taa alaasaa, aar full ta. opnipletc the waarla
 tra.a-tral faar.   If llaa- te' alaaa la-- a a pla-al
. the oheqite will beroliirnod.
The Departmcnl doe. nol bind Itself ... na-
a-fapt tbe IOW0B1 aar allay ta-aaalt r.
liy oralcr,
Denartmtinl a.f Publld W-.tUs
Oltiwa, Auirust JO, Hill.
NeWKpRpOri  Will liail   laa*  (aall'l lla,' tills   llalaiT.
tisa-iaaetat If thev llaSL-rl  laa   will t aailtlinait,
from ibe Deportment,
dt *-'
US  At'KI.S odjollilm
all)  llllllta. ....   .  il.l,:
II   aa.-ia-s  a-l I;  UO
trilll lil-.; laa-W  laaaar-
-. linn, f ar six   hurien i.-a-s...
aaillala.  Inaiila...   aiai-l   tnrmlt.O   ilaalala.
All ("i >:; i"   Kai.j term..
^nnft fflcar_ii?.,!3ja!
£y»y»Jf ::;■::.:»:;■-..;■,',."■:...:_!;
a tru i 'i i.ber
" ill nl....a-n fn  i an
ll'ir-l.iall Cll.b   laaal.ai.l
l.ia.li....lair.   .
- aa-a- it Ini red,
tan In-.
I1 llOI   fl'aa.aa   taaMla;
I aaaa,an    Im.i-i-      |,l,,---
-i-.-.I: lliroaalaui ... • ulaO'l,
naiai.i,laaal:     '■ ami
 :    aura-    -.araaw l-a-l ria's.
aJiiai-i-lia-i a i s. a-aia l-"l'(s. laasa laa-rr-a-s; I:a-., fia.ua
iraisf. til si  laa.-ailiual   ,|| QrOIld    I'ollla.;
lala-laty    aai   ttaa.ail   Waila-r;   Irllil  aaaaal   a-aaal-   in
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
NT available Dominion Lnndj witlaiaa tbe
aay licit aaf lla-itlsla Columbia "amy l,e
jiotne.teoded bj'any pereou who ia. tba- ba-iaal
.if it family. <»f any malo overelffhte
.if hum*, to the extent of otie-i)uarter leotlou
itf iii" aereti trtore nr lest.
Ktii ry must be made iierionaUy nt tho lm-iu
l,n,,I office for tho dlltrlot in whieli tbo laud
l« situate,
Tlo* home«teader Ih required ta iwrform
tlio eaudlttous cotiiiejtoil therewith mulnr
 -uf the following |ilatu:
(1) At IciiHt *<ix mouth.)' resldenee unon nnd
uuttlvattoii of tint land in eaeh year for three
cil ir thf father (or mother, if tin' father It
deceased), of t lu- homesteader resides unon h
farm lu the vicinity of the land entered for.
tin* requlrementi as to residence mny ),<■ sat<
UHod by meh iicr*on residing with the fatbei
..i mother,
::ti If tbo settler has hts permanent rem
.lone* upon farming land owned by bim in
the vicinity of hi-li stead,the require'
mctitsHs to residence muy inr satisfied oj
reildouce ut therold land.
rilx no ni to.' notioe in writing --■■■>* i-i  be
uiven thel ommlssl roi DomTnloii Lauds
m tittnwu of intention to apply for patent.
c.ml Coal mining rlghti mav !»• leased
ior ii period of twenty-one years nt an annual rental ot 91 Ooperaore. Sotmon khau
t,macres ".mil l»* leased to oue Individual oi
fompaity,   A royalty nt tin rate of HveconU
\n3r win shall l fleeted on the (aeronaut*
nble coal mined,
W. W.CtiHV.
Deputy of Uo* Mlulsterof tin- Interior,
s.lt, Unauthorised publication of thli
ndvatfrtlsomeiil \m!1 not In* paid lor.
,0*\r 16 «w #« m**\ -Between3 and 4aores   ^v*-^
Tl    K»^Pil3     In-' 'lii-<  -oll.ull in.
w I *i*&\&*& der ctil Ivatlon 1 small Receive both Ladles nnd Oentlemen m rati*
house. wnoiM.. .1 nud m tbiiildiniis; 'oil nnd 1 dent or da) students: htn a complete Cum-
pump: good fence. ThM* n sacrifice, asowu* merelal or Huslness Conrsej prepares ntu<
.0 is abont toimiviM-ity. Terms. deutstoealn   Teachers' Certificates ol   lit
, gradon; gjvoi tho tout years course tor thn
Por further information  re        ; !;f^:!;;-';:;;^!.:!:,:^,,Z: w^fr'tnt'Tn!
gaftling tins ftbuve propeftiw rontoUnlveriltyt hoi a <n)w*liil|iroij>or'ors-
cull ur luldtoss
rontoUntv'enftyt hat a special nroipeotorti
1 course for miners who work In B.C. in irue«
Uon is'nWoclveii in Art, Musio, Physical ful<
'tun- nml Blocutloti,  Term opens s<*i>t. 11,
lor 1 Rlendars.etc . nddr	
Any Old Mark
"Of course," said the surgeon who
hud operated for appendicitis, "there
will be a scar."
"That's all right," replied the patient. "Leave tiny kind of a mark
you like that will prevent some
strange doctor from coming along
. and operating again."—Winchester
You will And relief tn Zam-Buk I
It suet the burning, stinging
pain, stops bleeding and brings
ease. Perseverance, witb Zam.
Buk, means eure; Why not prove
this?  dUOojgeMaaad.Stem-
a m   B U K
Force of Habit
"Your meringues," says the mistress, "are so tletightfully frothy and
light. How in the worla do you get
them that way?"
"It's the new butler, mum," explains the cook. "He used to be a
barber, mum."
The Tims, Money and Grain Saver.
Ooatlvene*. and It. Oure.—When the excretory organs refuse to perform their
functions properly the intestines become
clogged. This is known as coativenesB aud
if neglected gives rise to dangerous complications. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
will effect a speedy cure. At the first intimation of this ailment the sufferer
should procure a packet of the pills and
put himself under a course of treatment.
The good effects of the pills will be almost  immediately   evident.
Dolly—"D'Auber painted this portrait of me. It looks quite like an old
master, doesn't it?"
Polly—"Quite like an old maid, you
mean. Yes, it's a good likeness."—
Toledo Blade.
Minard's Liniment cures garget in cow.
Bright children usually outgrow
their brightness, thus becoming fitted
to (ill the role of parents in their turn.
"He told her that he would gladly
die for her." The same old bluff, did
it. catch her?" "No. She told him
she would gladly let him."—Houston
Edward fillis. superintendent of the
Buffalo park nt Wainwright, states
that there are 800 buffalo. 7 elk, 35
deer and .*! antelope, n total of 865, in
the enclosure. During the year ltfl
huffalo were ndded by nntural increase, and 7 died. There were
eighteen hundred visitors to the park
last year. At Elk Park there are 48
head, and at Banff 24. making a total
number nf bison in captivity in Alberta of 881.
The 8yetem Is Rapidly Spreading All
Over the World.
By tbe law of the land no vessel
carrying flfty or more persona, Including passengers and crew, may leave
any port in the United States on a
voyage of more ttiuu _.*uo miles after
July 1 unless It Is equipped wltb wireless telegraph apparatus capable of
transmitting and receiving messages
over a distance of at least 100 miles,
day or nlgbt. In cburge uf a competent
Eveu without tbe strong encouragement of Ibe law, without uuy Influence whatever beyond the cold logic
of achievement, tbe world's installation of wireless telegraph apparatus
bad grown to a grand total of 1,5-ju
sjtatious on ship and shore, exclusive
of foreign warships and amateur outfits, up to Oct. l, 1010. according to a
directory compiled by tbe United Suites
nary department. Of tbis total 821
were on steamships, yachts and tugs
throughout tbe world. Of the shore
stations the United States bad 200, of
wblcb eighty-eight were on tbe Atlantic and gulf coasts, forty-elgbt
were on tbe great lakes, fifty-one on
Ine Pacific coast, sixteen In Alaska
and tbree In tbe Interior. Tbe United
States navy bad 344 ship and forty-
seven abore stations, tbe army thirty
sbore and sixteen sbip stations.
In 1900 tbe Marconi company transmitted between ship aud sbore messages aggregating r.lO.ooo words. Tbe
transatlantic business ranges from
50,000 to 75.000 words a week. Tbe
British postoffice department reported
that In tbe three months ending Oct.
1, 1910, twice as many wireless messages were sent and received as ln
any otber corresponding period. Aa
the first step toward establishing a
ring of wireless stations completely
encircling tbe United Kingdom the
government bus purchased the stations
already ln operation. Tbe New Zealand government recently asked for
bids for erecting five wireless stations,
wbile fifteen new wireless stations
now being constructed along the Ama
eon and Paraguay rivers ln Brazil will
be ln operation before the end of tbe
year.-TecbnIcal World Magazine.'
One says, "I have Great Faith in
Cuticura Remedies." Another,
I  " They Always Bring Results."
"I wish to lot you know of a couple of
Kg-MIt cures which I huve made by the use
oi the Cuticura He medics.   Last August, Mr.
— of th_w city came to my oflice, tioubl -d
with a seven skin eruption. At first 1 could
not understand the nature of thc case. 1
finally traced it to hi* occupation, oh lie was \
fwinter and decorator. It was dermatitis in
ts worst lurm. It -.tinted with a slight emotion and would affect most pa i ts of his hody—
thiglM. elhow.s cliest, hack and uhdouien —
end would terminate in li*le pustules. Tim
itching and hu.tdug was dreadful and iv.
would nlmost tear Iii* skin apart, Irving ti
pet relief, 1 recommended all tiie varloui
treatments I could think of and lie sjm-ii:
shout fifteen dollars on prescriptionu but
nothing seemed to help him.
"In the nieanilm" my wife who was continually Miffi'ri.n; with ii Miuht skin trouhh
• nd who had heen trying /liferent prescription* and methods with my assUluiice. toll
me she was going to gel some of Ihe Culirura
Itemedie-s. Hut as f did not know much aboui
('utii'in a at that time I was doubtful whether
It would help li-T. Her skin would thicken*
break and h\r\*\, especially on the lingen,
wrists and arms. I could do nothing to r>
llevn her permanently. When ahe flirt applied the warm hath* of ('utlciirn &Hip and
applications of Cutjrtira Ointment she saw
a d"( i'i *d Improvement and tn a few tints
ihe was completely cured.
"1 lo.it no time In Tr-commendlnc the Cut-
cure Remedial to Mr. , and Iln* wa*
two months ago, 1 told bim to waiih with
warm baths of the Culfeiira 8oap aud to
apply the Cuticura Ointment generoiHv,
Believe me, from the very lirst day a use of tbe
t'lttlcura Kcmr-ilii'.f be waa greatly relieved
•nd to-day he is cnm|tlctchr cured through
their use, 1 have great faith in the Cull-euni
Remedies and shall always have a good WOltl
for them now that I am convinced ol their
wonderful merit*." (Signed) It. L, Whitehead M.I)., ins Dartmouth Ht., Boston,
Mas*.. July 93. 1010.
As though in confirmation of this most
convincing statement, (I. II. Fisher, M.I)..
Big Pool, Md., writes: "My face wan alllnhil
with eczema in tlie year 1897. I used the
Cuticura Remedies and was entirely cured.
I am a ptact Icing physician aud very often
prescribe Cuticura Kcmcdlen In cases of
eczema, and thev have cured wbere otlier
'formulas have failed. I am uot In the habit
of endorsing patent medicines, but when I
find remedies possessing true merit, auch as
■the Cuticura llemedlea do, I am broad-
fnlnded enough to proclaim tbelr virtues to
the world. I have been practicing medicine
for twenty years, and must nay I lind vour
;Bemedtes A No. I. I still find Ibe Ctitietira
.Remedies as good aa ever. They always
jpetng results."
Cuticura Remedies are Hold by druggists
*ifrrywhere. Potter Drug A Cbem, Corp.,
Bole Prop*., Boston, Mm. Mailed free, on
request latest 32-page Cuticura Hook ou the
auecdv treatment of akin dbeaaea.
Inland It Doing Pretty Well.
Ireland lan't ao badly off na aome report! tbat reach thia country would Indicate. A correspondent of ibe Chicago News wiitea tbat "flffurea bare
been compiled ahowlnj? that tbe country poaaesaea more tban 34,000,000
bena and 250.000 poata. It la eiport-
lof nearly $20,000,000 worth or poultry produce, while Kngland Imports
$35,000,000 worth of egge." He adds
that "Ireland, according to tbeae figures, ta becoming a aecond Denmark.
Tbe Increase In poultry la due principally to tbe establishment of co-operative depots, wbich have steadily multiplied Tbe recently started society
called the United Irish Women Is rap*
Idly becoming a force In tbe development of agriculture, and It la believed
tbat tbe efforts of the organization will
result tn a greatly reduced emigration."
A Huge »»le.
Seventy poople sat -down at Gor-
leston to a huge sea-pie, made by
Captain Harmim. skipper of a smack.
IU crust was 3 inches thick, and it
was tightly packed with rabbits, kidneys, beefsteak, potatoes, turnips
carrots, and sprouts, the whole taking
eight hours to cook.
That la, Far Thai. In th. Fathianabla
Swim In Naw Yerk.
New York nien'_> bats cost more than
New Vork women'* buta. nut In Ibe
firat outlay, but Id tbe maintenance. A
woman pay. from *". to *;1U for ber
elaborate bat, on tbe average, anchor.
It to ber bead, and there Is stays, except wben It is reposing In Ils bom*
receptacle. But uot so wltb a man.
On certain occasions etiquette require, tbat he uncover his beud, and
tbat la when the expense of maintenance begins its Insiduuua work.
A bachelor of Gramercy park wbo
take, bis meals at restaurants bas
kept tab on bl. bat expense aud made
a report Be is an economical uiau
In bla dress, clothing himself well, but
taking scrupulous care of bis attire.
He paya $5 for bis derby bat and
keep. It In good condition for six
montha. When he goes to a restaurant
he alway. find, attendants ready to
assist bim In taking can* of it Hla
bookkeeping abows tbnt tbe bat ba
discarded on April 1 had cost bim
(35.80 In tip., which, added to th*
original cost, makes $40.80.
"Rather expensive bat and I think
tbat Ibe Indians have a great advantage over ua," was the bachelor'a comment—New Tork Herald.
Dr. Williams' Pink I'ills have made
so mnny remarkable cures in serious
oasos that people lire liable to overlook their value as a tonic for the
blood and nerves in debility uml
general run-down conditions. Thut
such conditions are the cause of much
misery and unhuppiness is fully
known to tliose who suffer from them
and the need of curing them is as
vital us is relief from diseases with
higher sounding names. We coin-
mend the following statement to any
one suffering from weak, thin. blood,
or shattered nerves. Mrs. Mae Mu-
culie, Gleichen, Alta., says: "A few
years ago I became run down, not
seriously ill, but just tired and weak
all the time. I consulted our family
doctor, who gave me tonic after
tonic with no effect. I gradually got
weuker and weaker until I could not
do my work. Then I went to another
doctor, who pronounced hy case one
of decline, and recommended a warmer climate with complete rest. This
I could not afford and I became a
complete nervous wreck. One day
while visiting a neighbor on old gen-
tl-man who was taking Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for partial paralysis recommended them to mo. I sent out
and got three boxes, but without
much faith tliat they would help me,
but before they were gone I noticed
an improvement and I continued taking the Pills, constantly growing
stronger, until I had taken seven or
eight boxes, when I was completely
cured. I could do my work as easily
ns ever I had done in my life, and
the doctor told men that he could
scarcely believe the change in me, us
lie had not had the least hope that I
would be strong again. Now \ always keep the Pills on hnnd and i' I
foe] fatigued or weary take them for
three or four days so us not to get
run down."
.'"Id bv all medicine dealers or by
moil at 50 cents a box or six Iwxes
for .M.50 from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville. Ont.
Here's tn a man. He is like a kerosene lamp—he is not especially brilliant; he is often turned down; he
eenerally smokes and he frequently
goes out at night.
How it Effects the Manufacturer and
the Farmer
It was Abraham Lincoln, who gave
popularity to the Protectionist side
! of the tariff question, when he said:
I "I do not know a greut ileal ahout tlie
tariff, but what I do know is, tlmt
when we buy goods abroad the foreigner gets the money, but when we buy
I goods at home, we get both tbe goods
and the money." This sound philosophy charaet.'ri7.es another of the
late president's famous homilies.
"Tlie farmer and the manufacturer."
the president once saial, with his
characteristic shrewdness, "are both
in the same boat nnd I reckon they've
got to learn to navigate the craft together or they'll upset." "He compared the ense of a Pennsylvania
farmer," continues the historian in
question, "und a Pennsylvania iron
merchant and implement maker whose
properties adjoined. Under a pro-
tcctive policy the farmer supplied
the ironmaker with bread, meat, vegc.
tallies, fruit, fodder for horses, etc.,
and the ironmaker supplied the farmer with all the iron, iron implements,
etc., which he needed. Assuming that
a change is made and the Protective
policy abandoned, the farmer then
diHcovers that he can buy bis iron
implements cheaper from Kurope than
frnm his neighbor, assuming thut lie
sells a sullieient nunntity of flour in
Kurope lo enable him to effect the
purchase nf the iron. He ultimately
aliscovers thai the cost of curriage to
Hi,a const, transportation hy sen to
Kngland, insurance and curtnge on
arrival, does not enable him l<. re.
ceive such a good reward for his lulwr
ns he formerly did when selling his
"our to his neighbor, the irnnmnker.
He, therefore, determines to sell his
flour as before to bis neighbor. But
meantime the farmer discovers that
while he hns heen purchasing his
iron implements from Kurope his
neighbor, the irnnmnker, hns heen
compelled to stop his works nnd dismiss his employees, not having sufficient work tor them. The farmer,
therefore, now finds thnt he has more
wheat thnn he knows whnt tn do with,
nlso thnt he is no longer nble to jjpll
his fruit, vegetables, fodder, ment,
horses, etc., to his neighbor, the iron-
maker, as he has gone out of business. In fact, he finds that through
buying nhroad in the cheapest mnrket.
he has destroyed the home mnrket
fnr his own products and thrown n
number of his fellow-countrymen out
of emplyment."
W. N. U., No. 851.
Too Sweeping
"Absalom," said Mrs. Kamho, "you
have got to quit your drinking, your
smoking, your chewing, your swearing, your "
"For heaven's soke, Nancy," protested Mr. Kumbo. "don't commit me
to such a wholesale reform. Let me
revise my habits schedule by schedule."—Chicago Tribune.
Rellnf for th. Oepremd. -Physical and
mental depression usually have their
origin in a disordered state of the stomach and liver, as when these organs arc
deranged in their action the whole system is affected. Try Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. They revive the digestive pro-
ueHa.es, act beneficially on the nerves and
restore the spirits as no other pills will.
They are cheap, simple and sure, and the
effects are lasting.
"Your Albert is going bald, ain't
he, Mrs. Smithers?"
"Yes, Mrs. Peters, 'e certainly is
getting 'igh 'eaded, and it makes it
very awkward for the poor dear.
When 'e washes, 'e 'as to keep '» 'at
on 'is 'eud to tell where 'is face
The destruction of the house fly is
a public duty. Almost every American
State Board of Health is carrying on
a crusade ngnint him. His filthy
origin and habits, and the fact that
bis body is laden with disease-producing germs, makes him one of the
greatest enemies of the human race.
If the housekeepers of Canada will
use Wilson's Fly Pads persistently,
this peril would be tremendously reduced.
Chose a Bad Title
May—Mad at him? Why, he wrote
a lovely poem to her.
Sadie—Yes, but she never read it.
When she saw the title of it she tore
tlie whole thing up in a fit of anger.
Y-du see. he called it "Lines on
Mabel's Face."—Smurt Set.
Minard's Liniment Cure. Diphtheria.
"The man on the curb has just
made investments in inflated stock."
"How do you know that?" "Don't
you see he is selling toy balloons?"—
Baltimore American.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
•1th LOCAL APPLICATIONS, u they caainau KM,
Um Kit ot the ajlsa-ue. Catarrh to . blood or caaautl-
tuu-oal dlaa-aaw. and In order to oure It you must take
Internal roroaaallrs. Hall's Catarrh Cur. to taken Internally, and aet. directly upon the blood and mueoua
nirtacee. Hall*. Catarrh Cure to not a quack medl-
eta*. It waa prescribed by on. ol the bat pbyslrlara
to tbls country Ior yean and to • rarular prescription.
!__.!_ .'2.m!_!_J*,_..,"Jl*• '*•* tonus Mmm, combined
allb tbs beat blood purifiers, actios directly can tbe
wuMSsurtusa, rt. perfect combination ot tb.
^iMredlerits to wbat produce, neb wonderful n-
•ills In curin, catarrh,  fiend lor testimonials. Ire..
..   __. ■_*: iv5HENEy a ca. Props., i-moo. a
»,..._» Drumlsta, price 76c,
TatoBaU's Family Pills lot o.
An Knglish aviator keeps his feet
wnrm while flying by on ingenious arrangement of pipes from the engine
nnd radiator.
She (with newspaper) — "Another
cyclone out west. It has swept dozens
of farms clear of everything."
He—"I'll het the mortgages didn't
budge an inch."—Boston Transcript.
Unless worms he expelled from the
system no child cnn be healthy. Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator la the best
medicine extant to destroy worms.
"Which would you rather be, a poet
or a musician?"
"A poet. People aren't so liable to
be disturbed while you are practising."—Washington Star.
will ito* thot iptitUnt __aaa.ae._s oolek ont sues,   wilt not ___n hooe, m .
WATio.-vAi. diipo a, cni-MiCAi. c-o, or Canada. ___■»■■_-»■> m j
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Ws want pibllaltsrs I* act as tur agents In all Manltaba, Sask-ttchtwa*,
* Ibarta ansj British Cslumb'a tawna Writs ua far eandltlans and prStm THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
A Sham Love
In Which thv Lady Holds
Her Own to Ihe
By F. A. Nitchel
Copyright by American Press Association, 19U.
' "Marcella." aaid Major Harrington,
rising. "1 aball never gira it up."
"Major," replied lbe young lady,
"you are wasting your time and opportunities. Vou are getting on in life—
you must have turned tbirty-and if
you expect to marry It la time you
yten making up to aome nice girl wbo
vjvl'l be disposed to look favorably on
ynur suit"
"I am making up to a very nice
(Irl, a girl wbo will eventually look
favorably on my suit"
"if you refer to me, I must tell you
•gain tbat you are mistaken."
"It ahall be my part to convince you
that It la you wbo are mistaken."
"Enough of tbls war of words. Good
"Tomorrow there Is to be a anam
battle.  Are you to be on the field?"
"I am to Join tbe stall of tbe general
•f tbe blue."
"Indeed, that's quite an bonor. General Snigaon Is not given to Inviting
women to participate with him In
army maneuvers."
"Goodby. 1 would advise you to try
• certain young lady wbose father
wears an eagle on bis shoulder.]'
"Thank you. 1 ahall stick' to tbe
young lady who—aa they say ln tbe
French exercises—Is temporary aid to
the general of the blue."
Thia kind of skirmishing had been
going on for weeks between Marcella
Laraway and Major Harrington. Tbe
major's attentions had been tha talk
of the garriBon for tbe reason tbat
Mlas Laraway had "turned down" officers of higher rank and lo some cases
toore ample fortune. - It was expected
that Harrington would Join tba Innumerable caravan tbe lady waa sending Into tbe desert never to return.
Notwithstanding tbe bold face the
mayor bad put on the matter while In
tba presence of Miss Leraway. be no
sooner left her tban he became aa limp
aa a wet rag. He went to bla quarters,
threw himself Into an easy chair, lit a
pipe and gave himself over to a reverie wblcb waa anything but hopeful
The adage "Faint heart never won
fair lady" seemed to him a mockery.
Oa  this occasion  he  felt  more da-
"wno'e -rn dead watT
I than usual. It waa a matter of
common talk In the garrison tbat General Snlgaon was eager to marry
again, and recently be bad shown at*
tentlons to Miss Laraway. Hla bavlng
Invited bar to Join bis staff In tbe sham
battle waa especially noticeable, for ba
waa known lo deprecate tbe pretence
•f women In the Hue of duty. Moreover. Harrington believed tbat Mlaa
Laraway would prefer to be Mrs. General to being Mrs. Mafer.
Tbere are twin worlda at army posts
In time of peace—tbe military world
and tbe social world. Wben ollicers
•nd ollicers' wives, sisters, cousins
•nd guests aaw Marcella Laraway In
• blue habit covered wltb gold lace
■ad in officer's cap on ber bead riding Id the staff of the general of tbe
bine they took more Interest In the
matter than la tbe remit of tbe abam
battle. Tbe word paaaed from month
te month, aome saying tbat tbe general bad got Mlaa Laraway. others
tbat Mlaa Laraway had got tbe general. Some exclaimed, "Good match!"
others, "Wby, he's old enough to be
ber father!" Notwithstanding theae
difference! of opinion, all agreed tbat
tbe fact of Mlaa Laraway'a presence
au tbe general's staff looked very Ilka
• preliminary move to an announcement of an engagement
.And now cornea one of those Ind-
tenta, contretemps, colncldencee-call
them what you will—that ao often
have thrust themselves Into battles
and turned the scale to one side or
the other. An ald-de-camp galloped
tip to Major Harrington aad. saluting,
"Major Harrington, tbe Judges
bave decided that this position Is untenable and that lt Is too late for you
to retreat Tou are enfiladed by artillery and a charge bas been made
that haa annihilated your battalion.
Ornslder yourself out of the fight"
Tbe aid galloped away, and tbe major
•are tbe order to stack arms and break
ranks. Tben. sheathing al*> sword,
he dlamouuted. gave hia horae to an
orderly, and, going to a tree, lay down
on bla back Id tbe shade. The files
tickled hla none ao he covered his face
with bla handkerchief. One of bis
captains remarked that he looked as
If he bad been killed practically aa
well as theoretically.
How long tbe major lay tbere he
didn't know, for be went to sleep. He
waa awakened by tbe thud of horses'
hoofs on the turf and was about to
arise and aalute aome general wbo was
doubtless riding by with bla staff
when he heard a voice that be recognized aa that of the general of tbe
* "Who's the dead man?"
"Major Harrington."
A shriek!
Harrington took tn the situation at
once. Tbe shriek had come from General Snlgson's aid, Mlas Laraway. Instead of rising and saluting he
thought lt would be less embarrassing
for Marcella If be lay still. Besides, be
wished to henr tbe rest
"He Isn't dead. Mlsa Laraway, any
more tban tbe rest of hla command
They're all theoretically killed."
This waa aaid by the chief of
staff. The general had colored and
turned away. All tbat Harrington
beard after that waa the tread of
horses' hoofs aa tbe party rode away.
"Hum!" be exclaimed to himself.
"Methlnka that otber fight ln wblcb I
am more Interested than tbls one ta
decided, defeat being turned to victory
for my own long suffering self. If sbe
can avert disaster ln consequence of
tbls panic abe'l) do better than 1 tblnk
ahe can."
Harrington sat up and looked about
bim. Some distance awa)* were the
general of tbe blue and hla staff
Near by tbe officers of tbe battalion
were standing In a group. They were
evidently waiting for him to awake
from hla slumber, and trom tbe expression of tbelr faces tbey bad evidently beard the cry Miss Laraway
had raised at being Informed tbat the
•tiff and stark body lying ou Its back,
the face covered with a handkerchief,
was their major. A second lieutenant
waa rash enough to laugh and waa
about to say something Intended to be
funny, but Harrington managed to
forestall bim wltb a reproof for a
trumped up error In tbe line of duty
during the fight that abut him up.
Then came the signal for the troops
to march to quarters. Harrington got
bis battalion under-arms and lu ten
minutes was marching past the line of
bouses wil IIIn Hip garrison mi-insure
where lived lbe ..tSI.era. tui.l their lum
Hies. Uu Ihe pair, lies were Ihe women
of tbe post, aud aa Ihe major passed
ho perceived tbut every eye was fixed
upon bim and every pair of lips wore
a smile. He looked for Miss Laraway
and aaw ber standing surrounded by a
group of women. Uut before be came-
abreast of tbe porch ou which ahe
stood sbe bad broken away from those
about ber aud gone Into the house.
Tbe aame evening Harrington called
upon Miss Laraway. Sbe rathe down
with a hot pair of cheeks aud clear
eye. defiant even at the moment of
Irretrievable defeat
"Marcella." began the major. "I told
you yesterday when 1 left you"—
"Yea. yea." ahe Interrupted, "you
told tae. 1 suppose you bave coma to
tell me again."
"This time I bare come to arrange
wltb you aome plan by wblcb yon
may appear In a proper positlou before this garrison."
"I care nothing for tbe opinion of
tbe garriaon."
"1 do. 1 do not rare to have my
brother officers, their wives and others
who have witnessed my attentions to
you blame me for having won tba
heart of a simple. Innocent"-
"Oh. go on wltb wbat you're trying
to say."
"I don't rare to bave Ibem tblnk
tbat I have been trilling with yon."
"Don't trouble yourself about tbat
I can take rare of my heart aod tbey
all know It."
"Bui you mnst admit tbat tha Incident which occurred today haa lost
you the atar of a brigadier general."
"What do I care for"— She stopped
and bit ber lip.
"Marcella, you have today placed ns
botb ln a position from wblcb there la
but one exit One topic la being talked
of tonlghl tn the *marrled quartern'
and at tbe ollicers' mess. Tou know
very well whatB-hat subject la. Tee*
terday ll waa supposed that tbe Invitation you received to take part ln tbe
maneuvers aa General Snlgson's aid
meant the early announcement of yonr
engagement with bim."
"II did oot"
"Never mind whether tt did or did
not  tbt  garrison  ao  considered  It
General Snigaon is now lost to you.
Suppose tbat I leave you In tbe lurch-
where will you stand?"
She turned away with a abrupt.
'There is one way. and only one,
to save ua botb." he added.
"Whafa that?"
"For me to announce our engagement" ,
"Tou?  Why you?"
"Under tbe circumstances I am the
proper person to do so."
"Tou needn't trouble yourself."
He looked at ber for a few moments
and. seeing no sign of relenting, concluded to be satisfied for the present
with tbe position be occupied, rest on
his arms and later advance to take
possession of the enemy's defenses
Bidding her good night, be strolled
over to bis quarters. He found tbem
occupied by a dozen or more of his
brother officers. Every man advanced
with outstretched hand and congratulated him on bla engagement
"Who said I am engaged?" ha asked,
"Oh. you're behind the timet. The
lady gave It out as soon aa the maaeu-
rea were over."
Men Over Forty-five Should Take Ne
Excessive Exere.se.
Tbe physical decay ot men over
forty must he more frequently meu*
Honed lest we forget the tact tbat our
physique waa evolved for only thirty.
five or forty yeara ot strenuous use.
says American Medicine. It was not
so long ago tbat forty-five whs extreme old age—counting time lu ine
large way of evolution. Lengthening
ot life baa been possible ouiy because
civilization has let np tbe physical
strains, so It we continue them wt
must expert to break as ot old.
Athletes stop tbeir efforts merely because tney are beateu by younger
men. but tbe nonatbletlr seem to think
that It Is necessary to keep up excessive exercise, though the tissues simply
cannot stand It There is, then, no
mystery in Ibe large number ol darn,
aged beans now being found, and they
will rontlnue lo Increase In number
tnd severity until lhe medical profession succeeds in impressing tbe lesson.
Let ua repeat It over nnd over again
until every mnn over forty or forty-
five realizes lhat be haa lived hla allotted time of physical vigor and must
ease up the strains to retain bis health.
There Is no reason except abuse why
so many men break at fifty-five or
sixty. Tbey should be bealtby unMI
seventy or seventy-five, and it la uur
\ duty to abow bow.
Musleal Sounds and Noise.
tt It a curious tact tbut musical
sounds By farther and are heard at a
greater distance tban those which art
more loud and noisy. If we go on tht
outside of a town during a fair at tne
distance of a mile we bear the musical
Instruments, bill tbe din »t the multitude, wblcb la ao overpowering lu tne
place, ran scarcely ne nei.nl. Ihe noise
(lying on lbe spot Tn tbose who art
conversant with ihe i«..ver of musical
Instrument* lhe following observations
will lie underxtiKMl: 'I'he violins made
at Cremona about Ihe year won art
superior In tone to any of a later dale,
age aeemlng to dispossess tbem ot
tbelr noisy qualities and leaving nothing but ibe pure lone. II a modern
violin la played by tbt tide ot one of
those Instruments It will appear much
the louder or tbe two. but oo receding
a hundred pares when compared with
the Cremona it will scarcely be heard.
-London Globe.
The Nebular Hypothesis.
The nebular nypotnesis is tbe nam*
generally given to the theory put forth
by the celebrated l_npia.-e In "Hysteuie
dn Monde" In the year 17ft... His idea
waa lhat tbe stuar aystem wns evolved
mechanically from a vast diffused re-
\ volvlng nebula, and that nebulae were
tbe early stages lo the formation of
planeta nnd tbelr satellites nv caning,
condensation and rontraetlon, according to rerlaln laws of maihemaiirs.
This theory was ai*crpi«*d by Sit Wl|.
Ham Hersrbel nnd, though al first hit*
terlv opposed in many quarters Is now
generally accepted hy astronomers and
scholars and Is taught in most srtiooit
and collegea.-New York American.
Two Machines.
"Bubbles has bought two new ma.
rblnes -one lor niuiseit tnd ont lor
bla wife"
•That's generous."
"Wen. yuu ace. her machine keepa
hla going."
"Hues thatr
"Hen. is a sewing machlne."-Baltl-
tnore American.
Mother's Olatntalt.
"Hare v«u s|s.ken «l our love lo
yonr mother yetr
"Not yel." murmured the dear girt.
"Mother has iiotl.-ed thai I've been
trtlng queer of .nie. hut she thlnkt it't
hllloiisnes). "-I'iMshiirg I'wt
Net tht Same.
Solicitor .crime e»amitilnc> Now,
didn't vnn ten the pristine, unit von
doubled ins veracity? Wiimt» No I
merely mid 'Im e wat a biu.au.in liar.
-Loudon M. A. P.
Benares Swarms With Sacred Beasts
as Well as Sacred Men.
The holiest city on the face of the
globe is Benares, writes Frank G.
Carpenter from there. All who die
within 50 miles ol Benares, whether
they be Hindus or Mohammedans.
Buddhists or Christians, liars or
thieves, go straight to heaven. Even
to visit Benares wipes away sin, and
to bathe in the holy Ganges which
flows by it will make you eternally
happy. It is the greatest pilcrimuge
city on earth. The tomb of Con-
lucious in China, the birthplace ol
Mohammed at Mecca and the
Church of the Holy Sepuleher at
Jerusalem all put together huve not,
half the worshipers. More than a
million pilgrims annually kneel at
these shrines. In coming to them
thousands have prostrated themselves
again and again, measuring their
journey by their own lengths, and
every pilgrim thus goes around the
holy spots near the city, making a
circuit of 45 miles. This pilgrimage
takes six fuH days, and the route is
marked with temples and shrines.
Everywhere in the city Brahmin
priests are consoling and fleecing the
pilgrims. They can be told by the
caste marks on their faces and hall-
naked bodies, and by the white
strings around their necks. There
are more than 30,000 of them in
Benares, near the temples and under
great umbrellas down on the Ganges.
They will cure your sins lor a price;
they also take care of idols to the
number of a half-million or more.
Benares is a city of sacred beasts
as well as of sacred men. It swarms
with sacred cows and great white
bulls with humps on their backs. It
has sacred apes and a greut temple
in which the monkeys live with
Durga, the goddess of suffering death.
Durga is supposed to love blood.
She has a necklace of skulls under
her blood-dripping mouth. She is
crowned with snakes like the Medusa, and her face is covered with
gore. She is lond ol sacrifices, and
thousands of human beings have
been killed on her altars, but the
British have forbidden this now. The
monkeys throng the courts of the
temple and live in the trees which
hang over it. They are sacred to
Vuihnu, another great deity, and
are kept revered a< representations
of the monkey god Ram, being considered gods and goddesses who
must not be touched. They are fed
•»y the priests and pilgrims and ure
jo tsme that they will come to your
Will Ht Be £ Second "Ranji"?
Prince Gaekwar. wbo was the second highest scorer for the Gentlemen ol England against Oxtori University recently, is a younger son. "I
His Highness the Maharajah Gaekwar
ol Baroda, who will shortly arrive in
Britain with gilts for His Majesty, reported to be of such splendor and
Y«lue as to establish a record. Thc
Gaekwar's sons have generally been
educated at Oxford, and the prince ia
being spoken of as a second "Ranji."
His father is one of the wealthiest
men living. He possesses the finest
collection of rare and costly jewels in
the world.
He is the owner of the most famouB
diamond necklace in existence, composed of 200 brilliants ol marvellous
purity, and worth well over $1,000,000.
Another of his wonderful treasures is
a carpet, lour yards square, composed
of ropes ot rubies, diamonds, and
pearls, woven into a pattern of dazzling beauty. The gems in this carpet
are valued at $4,000,000, and it is the
product ol three years' work ol skilled artists and jewel-setters.
A Thrilling Wrick.
The story ol the rescue ol three
hands ot the mackerel boat John and
Abel, who were brought to the harbor
by the fishing boat King Edward has
thrilled Yarmouth, Eng. The John
and Abel was a mile and a half from
the Cross Sands, when Henry Bird, a
hardy salt of 75, who was steering,
was startled to see the water coming
in through the bottom boards. He
shouted to his mates, "She's burst,"
meaning the the boat had parted
asunder, and the next moment the
stern went down and all three were
flung on to the heap ol nets carried
in the bows, which, having corks attached, kept above water. The three
men clung to the nets as their own
boat sank beneath them. The King
Edward sailed as near to them as
possible and lifebuoys were flung to
the men. They were hauled through
the water lor sixty yards beiore they
were got safely on to the rescuing
boat.    One ol the three  was so Iar
Sone that it waa an hour and a half
efore he could be brought round by
artificial respiration.
l-r,vr iioilermaker tt, P.emler.
The Hon. .1. S. T McGnwen, tht
Lnlw Premier of New South Wales,
who recently arrived in Enelnnil
•peak" with pride of the trnocl inln-
ence nf hia. father und mother. Th-.
latter wus at one time i, Mnnchesla-r
mill girl, while hi.- father wus a
young Liverpool workmun. earning
32'. per week. Tin- Iwo emigrated '<■
Australia, Mr. McGnwen brine horn
st «en in the way lo that colony. At
fifteen be wus apprenticed to a boiler,
mnker. and soon became an ardent
trade unionist. For twenty years he
hns ployed a prominent part as a
lahor lender nnd politician. He ha.,
addressed as mnny aa. 70.CO0 people
'n the suburb) nl Sydney in one
night. But he has nnt given all hit
time to politics. For thirty years out
ol the flfly-six years of his life he haa
been a Sunduy tckool worker.
Mrs.  Alma  Powell   Gives   Femininity Dress Reform and Comfort
Photo hy American Press Association.   '
Ms. Alalia WBBsraR rowan, is heb sew
Here Is a case of pure love of her
kind. Mrs. Alma Webster Powell
makes an appeal to women to cast oft
the shackles of the bobble skirt and all,
absurdities of la mode aud adopt tbe
costume of common sense which abe
bas designed ror tbem. lt la called a]
comfort costume and la made on princess Hues that reacb to tbe ankles and
worn without corsets and with bloom-1
en. To add style, without wblcb no
dress waa ever a success, tbe material
is handsome black velvet trimmed with,
band embroidery of jet For atreet:
wear boota and a military cape are
added of black satin. In the house the
frock Is buttoned down to the feet
The little hat pretty Mrs. Powell
wears with the costume la made like:
tht cap worn by officers ln the Austrian army and can be fashioned by
any woman for tbe modest aum of f 1.
Every part of this attire from cap
to twelve dollar boots la attractive,
aane and simple In effect Mrs. Powell In advocating tbls reform costume
la entirely unselfish lu ber aim, for lnj
doing so she gives up a wealth of
Parla bata and gowns.
Tbls costume if adopted by womankind will stamp out mucb sartorial;
envy, haired, malice und all inicbarl-
tableneas. aa all costumes are made on
the aame style. It will remove class
distinction, and tbe ouly bone of contention will be ln the quality of the1
material used; otherwise Mrs. Rhinestone will be on nn equal footing, ao
far as appearances are concerned, with
Mrs. Diamond.
Mra. Powell In her comparatively
•hort life baa played many purts. Shea
la a singer of note: she is a suffragette and a law ttudent-ln fact, et*
U Interested In everything tbat tends
to public good, and ber brain It a veryi
•ctlve piece of machinery.
The Inventor bas adopted the dreae
herself, and she could wear so many
amart gowns If tbe had the welfare of
women lest at heart
A New Tea Quest
The tame rabbit Is uow milady's pet
It's an Eugllab fad, and tbe up to date
uaniT av I o'clock tza.
rabbit la In evidence at tbe 5 o'clock
tea table.
His Surprise.
Mrs. T.—What are yon making
lho,-." grimaces in the glasi for. my
Mr. T.—I'm trying to practice a
look of astonishment. Some ot tny
Itiends are going to make me a prta*
.-nl to-night, and I am luppottd le
know no'.lima about It, THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
PHONE    A 14
Dry' four-foot Fir and Tamarac.    Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
Dr.   Simmons,    dentist,    Morrison
block.    Phone ,50.
The Victoria Colonist of the 8th
inst. has the following society . item
regarding well known former residents of thit city: A quiet and very
prelty wedding was solemnized at
St. Andrew's Roman Catholic cathedral on Wednesday morning,
when Mies Clara Farrell was united
in marriage to John Mohon O'Dris-
coll, of Vancouver. The church had
been charmingly decorated by
friends of the bride with roses, speet
peas and ferns. The bride, wbo was
given away hy her brother-in-law,
George A. Fraser, .looked very handsome in a smart tailored costume of
navy blue aergt with hat to match,
and carried an amethyst and gold
rotary. Miss Mamie Fraaer, niece
of the bride, attended aa bridesmaid
and looked very pretty in a toilett-
of eoronation blue witb white bat.
Mr. 0'Driscoll wat supported by
Joseph Hill, Vancouver, aa best
man. Benedict Bantley, organist of
the cathedral, rendered tbe Lohengrin wedding march, and the ceremony wab performed by hi* lordship, bishop of Victoria, Right Rev.
Dr. Alexander Macdonald, wbo was
also celebrant of tbe nuptial mass.
After the ceremony tbe wedding
party adjourned to tbe pretty residence of Mra. George Frater, corner
Fort and St. Charles streett, where a
sumptuous wedding breakfaat was
served, only the immediate relatives
and intimate friends of the bride and
groom being present. The table was
beautifully decorated with bridal
ruses and smilax. The groom's gift
to the bride was a beautiful diamond pin; to tbe biidesmaid, a gold
heart aet with pearla, and to the best
man, gold cuff links. Mr. and Mrs.
0' Driscoll left by tbe morning boat
for Seattle and Portland en route for
Lake Gerhund, Oregon, wbere tbe
honeymoon will be spent. Upon
tbeir return they will take up their
residence in Vancouver. The many
beautiful presents received by the
happy couple were tokens of the high
esteem in which they were held  by
their many friends.
Al. Traunweiser is constructing a
fruit packing house and root cellar
ou hid ranch, a mile south of the
city. '
Tbe first carload of fall apples
shipped from the valley this season
was sent out from the packing house
at Carson last Saturday. It waa
billed for^Edmonton, Alta.
R. F. Petrie made a business visit
to Nelson last Saturday.
Tha British Columbia Coppei
company this week secured an option on the Riverside group of mineral claims, in Franklin camp,
owned by Pete Santure and Joe
Gelinas, of tbis city. Tbe amount
of the bond hat not been made public, but it is underatood to be a good
figure. Eight men were put to work
on tbe claims ou Wednesday.
Dr. Dickson, of Pboenix, was in
the city on Tuesday.
Tbe Robinion & Lequime Lumber company sent a couple of tim
ber cruisers up into tbe North Fork
country on Wednesday.
John MoKie, proprietor of the
Boundary Iron Worka, made a business trip to Greenwood on Monday.
Made In Bvtfland
SI.OO per Dot. Upwards
Christmas would  not he the
Without its greetings true,
Wishes  sincere from far and
From fl-iehds both old and
Order   Earljr
Sample Book
The Jun Office
F. M. Kerby visited Phoenix on
Tbe buildings on Bridge street
between Jeff Davis & Co.'a and A.
D. Morrison's ttore are being raised
to tbe new grade.
Tbe plane are out for J. C. Ar-
gall's new brick block, which will
adjoin A. D. Morrison's store on
Bridge street. Tbe work of tearing
down tbe old buildings and clearing
the site hae been completed, and
construction work on tbe new block
will be rushed. The building will
be 25x45 feet.
Local Socialists do not appear t<
know anything about a Socialist
candidate in Yale-Cariboo. If tbere
is sucb a man in tbe field, it is n
len to one bet that he was nominated by the Tories.
J. D. HoiiHberger is inclined to
deny the statement made by The
gun last week to the effect that he
sold apples in Spokane last fall at
$1.75 per box. The Sun'a informant, however, feels absolutely certain of his ground, and the fact lhat
we are in tbe midst of political campaign may in a measure account for
Mr. Honsl.erger's diffidence.
Cement nnd brick for the new
federal publio building ill this city
are now arriving daily, and construction work haa been started in
When in Spokano stop at the Hotel
Antler", .">1!IJ Bprague avenue, opposite the Sprague avenue entrance tn
the Wonder department store. First-
class accommodations nt reasonable
rates,    (ieo. Chappie, Prop.
NOTICK is hereby given that an application
will ba made under Part V. ot the "Water
Act, 190y,** to obtain a lioenie in the Similkameen Water District, Division of Yale District.
(a). The name, address, and occupation of
of the applicant: George Washington Swank,
itiaiul J-arks, B.C., Parmer.
(b). 'The name of lake, stream, or source (if
unnamed, the description is):   Cedar Greek.
(c). The point of diversion is where the
creek enters ray land near the centre of the
East line, on Lot numbered One A (IA) suh-Ji-
visioii of I'.P.H. Lot number twenty-seven
hundred (2700) in (-roup 1 in the Similkameen
(formerly Oaoyooi) Division of Yale District.
(d). Tbe quantity of water applied for (in
cubic feet per second). One oubicfoot per
fe). Theoharacter of the proposed works:
Dam and flume.
(f). THe premises on which thc water is to
be used (describe same) is on Lot One A (1 A)
subdivision of C.l'.K. Lot number twenty
seven hundrt'd(27(H)) In Group 1, lu the Slmil-
ktmeeti (formerly Osoyoos) Division of Yale
(tr). Tbe purposes for whioh the water is to
be used: For Irrigation aud domestic purposes,
(Ii). If for irrigation, describe the land Intended to be Irrigated, giving acreage: Is on
Let One A (1 A) subdivision of C.l'.K. Lot
number twenty-seven hundred (27(H)) In Group
1 In the Similkameen (formerly Osoyoos) Division of Yale District, containing ltiU.-ttiacres,
more or less.
(j). Area of Crown laud Intended to be occupied by the proposed works; None.
(k) Tills notice was potted on the 5th day
of Augutt, lDll, aud applicitlon will be mude
to the Commissioner on the 6th day of Hep*
tember, 1011.
(1). Give the names and addresses of nny
riparian proprietors or HceiiHfus who or
whose lands are ltk< ly to be affected by the
proposed works, cither above or below tbe
outlet: None
Grand Forks,B.C.
NOTICE Is hereby given that an application
will be made uuder Hart V of the "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a lioense iu the Similkameen Division of Yale District. ,
Nnme, address and occupation of the applicant:   W. -Sayer, Rancher, Grand Korks, U.C.
Description of lake; Small body of wator
(no name), fed by springs.
Point of diversion is iO chnins above East
line of Pre-emption No. 1800 S.
Quantity of water applied for: One cubit
foot per second.
Characterof proposed works: Ditch aud
reservoir, to be used ou Pre-emption No.
1'urpose: Domestio and irrigation.
Description of land to be irrigated: Acreage, 78.
Acreage of Crown Land Intended to be occupied by works:   nil .
'Ihis notice was posted on the 17th day of
.Tuly, 1911, and application will be made tothc
Commissioner on the 16th day of August, it'll.
Name und address of ri par ion proprietor*,
or licensees who will be affected by the proposed works.   None.
(Signature) W. MAYER,
(P.O. Address) (irand   Forks, B.C.
fit. Joseph Minora! CI aim,situate ln theOrand
Forks Minimi Division of Yale District.
Where Located:   Iu Central Camp.
TAKK NOTICK tlmt I, Henry Johnson, Fret
Miners, Certificate No. 8.-811B, for myself
and as agent for Petor Edward Blakle, Free
Miners Certificate No. S6929H. intend, sixty
duvti from date hereof, to apply to the MIuIuk
RecorderforiiCettitlcuteof Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining crown grants of tbe
above claim.
And further take notice that action, undct
section 37, must be commenced before the issu
ance of such Ccrillca'c of Improvements.
Dated this -!8th day of July, A.D 1911.  .
Bridtf* Street,
The best and most
substantial fl re-proof
building in the Boundary country. Recently completed and
newly furnished
throughout. Equipped with all modern
electrical conveniences. Centrally located. Pirst-clriH* accommodations forthe
travelling publio.
Bot »d Gold Baths
Flrst-Class Bar, Pool
and Billiard Rooms
la Coaaactfoa.
IT Printing^
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in tjie
most up-to-date style
We have the most modem 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.
-the kind we do—is in itself an
advertisement, and a trial order
will convince yuu that our stock and workmanship are of
the best. Let ua estimate on vour ordor. We guarantee
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
Grand    Forks,,B.C.
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Freih Consignment of
Recalvtd Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
or Honing a f
ttaior Honlnr a Specialty.
P. A. £. PAfcE, Proprietor
1st Door North of Ukanby Hotel,
First Street.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Telephone A129
Trade Marks
Copvhiohts Ac
Anyone sendlnc a sketch and doncrlptlnn ma?
qnfclriy aicertnln cur opinion free whether ao
Invention Is WOhatlf patfl^lllar^iio'nn'unlf*.
iimiisiricuycniiudoTitfni. handbook on i'«tcuta
■t.nt froe. OI'losi mrcniT toriucurlugpatenta.
Pntentj taken throuKb Munn AOfcN-MfS
fxctal notice, without chi-mre, in tbt
Scientific American.
A handsomely uluntn.t-.xl weekly.  Largest Hr-
ea.ila.tlou of any saalentlrle Journal.   Turns lor
C.aaiia']ia.»:i.?.'a a yoiUa. fo-tage propalaL   Solal by
. QOWatdsr "■■■*.
■!V_"j p r->j.riB'm*<t»,f,-""iypf([
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boim
dary country. And we aro the only
otlice in this section that; have the
correct material for printing it. TFi«
Sun job office.


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