BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun Jan 13, 1911

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0342073.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0342073.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0342073-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0342073-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0342073-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0342073-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0342073-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0342073-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0342073-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0342073.ris

Full Text

Array Zhc
■>\   X
»un.
Tenth Year—No. 10
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. January 13, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
W ACCLAMATION
3Jo Contest for Mftyor,Alder-
men or School Trustees
in This Oity
There were only six candidates for
aldermen, three for school Trustees
and one for mayor nominated on
Monday laBt, the result being the
election by acclamation of the entire
ticket. The following is the personnel of the new city government:
Mayor—B. Gaw, proposed by E.
Miller, seconded by G. M. Fripp.
Aldermen, East Ward—J. A.
-Smith, proposed hy F. W. Bussell,
seconded by D. McCallum; W. Bonthron, proposed by H. C. Kerman,
seconded by N. L. Mclnnes; Fred
Downey, proposed by H. C. Kerman, seconded by 0. D. Clark.
Aldermen, West Ward—B. Lequime, proposed by JeS Davis, second by James McArdle; Jeff Davis,
proposed by E. Miller, seconded hy
W. B. Bower; C. A. S. Atwood, proposed H. L, Hodgson, seconded by
N. L. Mclnnes.
School Trustees—J. W. Bather'
ford, proposed by W. K. C. Manly,
seconded by 0. H. Hull; W. A.
Cooper, proposed by J. T. Lawrence,
seconded by J. W. Butherford; D.
McCallum, proposed by G. D. Clark,
•seconded by W. A. Cooper.
Frank Fritz Sells Claims
The last issue of the Hope News
says: One of the most notable deals
made in Steamboat mining claims
was trantacted during the weelt preceding Christmas, when Frank Fritz,
one of the pioneer locators in the
district, sold six of hiB claims to
Mahon, McFarland & Proctor, investment brokers, of Vancouver.
The amount paid for these claims,
while it is of sufficient magnitude to
the parties concerned, is, for business reasohs, not made public. Mr.
Fritz still retains four other claims
on Steamboat, which, together with
those he disposed of, he located laBt' pies than
summer, and which he will develop j bear meat,
at an early date, Apples are an antidote
Messrs.   Mahon.    McFarland   & and tobacco.
make me weak so have ache under
hat two weeks." Old Jake is worth
about $7000 in cash in thebanks.has
a quarter section of land estimated
to be worth $30,000, and is known
to have. $1600 in gold hidden away.
The hiding place is unknown.
Years ago an Indian village stood
in what is how known as the Yakima Indian reservation, where the
Hunt family now carry on a general
farming business. All that is left of
the old settlement is a little church,
a totem pole and a number of
mounds where the Klickitats lie
who coubi not reach the century
mark. Old Jake says that this was
the Indians' paradise before the advent of the early white settlers.
All kinds of big game were plentiful.
Old Jake was considered tbe liveliest buck in tha tribe when their
annual pow-wows took place, which
were kept up until ten years
ago. Tom-toms, fancy dresses,
painted faces, dancing, singing and
feasting was the order of the day
and night, lasting a week or more.
Old Jake is said to have married
seven times during his long career,
but there will be only a widow and
a few children to fall heir to his
property.
Apples as an Asset
Tbe apple is an asset, financially,
morally and politically.
"A little land and a living," is the
slogan of the hour.
Tbe apple is the aristocrat of foods
aud tbe best medicine.
The climate and conditions that
are best for apples are best for man.
Anarchy never gathered fruit from
its own apple tree.
Apple orchards are better nurseries
for citizenship than the deck of battleships or 'nilitary camps.
The man in tbe orchaad is always
a good citizen.
Hurt culture is a science, not a
guess.
The twentieth century is to be the
age of the apple, and British Columbia is to be part of its empire.
Tbe apple box is nature's medicine chest.
Bather trusl a judge that loves ap-
one  who bankers after
THE FARMER
for drink "
Proctor have employed Wm, Lewis,
one of the best known and most expert mining men in the northwest,
to exploit their new acquisition, and
they are satisfied that their investment will prove to be a most profitable one.
Mr. Fritz has taken advantage of
the business deal which he has so
successfully completed, and has
gone   to  join  his family at Grand
Korks, B.C., to spend the holidays Forks,
with them. He is axdected to return slicntly, and he will doubtless
be one of tho first bunch of Steamboat mountain invaders that will
swarm into that rich region between
now and the early spring.
Apples ctrry the pure food stimps
of the great physiciad.
The road that leads to the orchard is the pathway to a simple,
happy, prosperous life.
Boundary Hockey League
Jan. 12—Greenwood al  Phoenix.
Jan. 16—Grand Forks at Greenwood.
Jan.   20—Greenwood   at  Grand
Jan. 24—Phoenix at Greenwood.
Jan. 27—Grand Forks at Phoenix
Jan. 30—Phoenix at Grand ForkB
8—Grand   Forks at  Green*
"Too Much Picture"
Jake Hunt, the oldest Indian in
thc northwest, reputed to be 108
years old, who has a son 77 years of
age, will not live many more moons.
Jack Coon, a son-in-law, attributes
the old man's illness to "too much
p dure," pointing to Jake's photo
Feb.
woo.ij
Feb.
Feb.
Forks.
Feb.
6—Greenwood at I'hoenix.
9—Greenwood   at    Grand
13—Phoenix at  Greenwood
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, Jan. I El, —The follow,
ing are today's opening Quotations for
! the stocks iniMiti mi'il:
Asked. Bid
I Granny Consolidated.   45,00   89,60
graph.    "Too much   picture makelB, C. Copper
too many of him; scatter hiin   all 	
over so when cold come now, ho die. |    E. E. Gibson relurned
50     0.75
Ti
I have picture taken long time ago; duy from a business trip to Spokane,
ERADICATION OF WEEDS IN ORCHARDS
Written for The Sun by
W. A. Cooper.
To eradicate weeds with the least
possible work and by the cheapest
methods requires a careful selection
of the tool to btr used, the time to
use it, and also a knowledge of the
habits of the different varieties of
weeds.
By far the largest number of
weeds that menace the orchardist
are annuals; that is, the seed germinates and becomes a plant, which
flowers, produces seeds and dies in
a period of less than twelve months.
To successfully deal with these
annuals they must be divided into
two classes—the winter annuals and
the summer annuals. All peifect
weed seeds in the soil tbat are not
placed too deep, witb sufficient
moisture, air and heat will germinate, irrespective of the month or
season of the year. The difference
between the winter and the summer
annuals is that the winter annuals
will live through the winter and
continue to grow, whereas the summer annuals winterkill, and as the
first weeds the orchardist has to
contend witb in the spring are the
winter annuals, this class will be
dealt with first.
The upost aggressive and hardest
to combat of the winter annuals are
shepherd's purse (capsilla bursa-
pastores), tumbling mustard (sisymbrium altissimum), commonly
known as Jim Hill mustard, and
wild peppergrass (lepidium apeta-
lum), while tbe following are more
or less troublesome, and well known
to orchardists: Ball mustard (nes-
lia paniculalu) prickly lettuce (lac
tuca seariola), and a species of blue
devil.
The seeds of most winter annuals
will germinate at a low temperature, and especially so is it tlie esse
wilh Bbeplierd's purse; und it is because of ils ability to germinate at
bo buy a temperature that so ninny
young plants of this specieB appear
above ground in the late full, as
also do a large number of tumbling
mustard und wild peppergrass' All
plants of this species that appear
above ground before the snow
comes, if left, by the time when the
snow has gone in the spring and the
soil is in condition to work, have de
veloped into sturdy young plants
with roots that have a good, linn
hold in the soil, and as the snow
goes off in the spring more of the
plants of these low temperature germinating seeds will appear above
the ground.
The best method to eradicate the
winter annuals is to go over the
ground as late in the fall u" possible
with some turning tool such as a
plow or disc, and in the spring us
soon us the soil will permit double
disc, with the disc set at tbe greatest
possible uugle, lapping half the
discs.
Summer Annuals—The first of the
summer unnuuls usually to appear
above ground is the wild buckwheat
(polygonum convolvulus), followed
shortly by the Russian pigweed
(uscyris auiuriintoides), lamb's
quarter (chciiopodium album), red-
root pigweed (nmariinthus retrollex-
us), cow cockle saponaria vuceariii),
Russian thistle (salsola koli), an-
nual cow thistle (sonchus clcraeous),
and tumble weed (amaranthus grae-
cizans.)
In fighting weeds it is a well
known and established fact that i
just as they appear above ground is
the time when they are most easily
killed. At this stage on a warm
day. Iwo strokes of the common
spike-tooth harrow does very effective work, and every effort should
be made to destroy them before the
third leaf makes its appearance, for
this is the time when weeds can be
eradicated with tbe least amount of
labor, and consequently at least expense. The disc is an effective tool
to use for most weeds whan not
larger tban 2^ inches in length, the
exceptions being those weeds tbat in
their early stage form rosettes of
leaves close to the ground and bave
deep setting roots, such as tumbling
mustard, shepherd's purse, etc.
Such weedsj and all weeds taller
than 3^ inches, and those with
spreading habit, tbe most effective
and practically the only tools to use
are the cutting tools, such as tbe
Kimball or Acme cultivator.
Tbe biennials and perennials are
very little bother to tbe orchardists
of this district, the only two that
are noticeable being the sheep sorrel, perennial, and green tansy mustard, biennial.
The tools required by the orchardist to destroy weeds most success-
lully and with the greatest economy
ure spike-tooth harrow, disc harrow
und Kimball or Acme cultivator.
United States SupremeCourt
Decides in Favor of the
Great Northern
NEWS OF THt CITY
A. D. Morrison, treasurer of the
Grand Forks Poultry association,
this week received a letter fioni Ihe
department, acknowledging the receipt of dues for thirty-six new members, iu which the olliciul stated thut
the Urand Forks association easily
led all otber associations iu the
province.
The two arbitration cases between
the Granby coinpany and former
employees of the oompany at Phoenix, for dumages for injuries sustained by the men, which were
heard before Judge Brown last week,
were concluded on Saturday. Judgment wus reserved in both cases.
James Rooke is in Victoria attending the annual meeting of the Brit-
isli Columbia Fruit Growers' association.
Ail extra gang of workmen have
completed laying u new sidetrack in
the C.P.R. yurd in this oity.
The United 'States supreme court
has affirmed the decision of the supreme court of the Htateof Washington in the case of the Spokane &
British Columbia railroad against
the Washington & Great Northern,
a subsidiary branch of the Great
Northern system. Tbe suit involved
the right of way across the Colville
Indian reservation from Republic to
tbe Columbia river. The court holds
that the grant to the Washington &
Great Northern was made hy the
federal government and cannot be
disturbed except by the United
States. The suit was brought in the
first instance by the plaintiff on the
ground that the Washington & Great
Northern had not lived up to the
terms of its grant of the right of way,
in that it did hot build twenty-five
miles of roadbed a year. The plaintiff muintttihed its right to take over
this grant and attempted to oust the
Great Northern aud secure the property for itself.. The ruling of. the
court means that since the grant waa
from the federal government it is in
the bands of the latter alone to determine when the terms of the grant
have been violated.
P, 11. Donaldson Ieit for Victoria
the latter part of lust week to attend
tbe annual meeting of tbe British
Columbia Fruit Growers' association.
Angus Pearl, daughter of Rev.
and Mrs. II. W. Wright, died on
tiie 6th lust, after un illne.-s of about
ten days.   The funeral wus held ou
Saturday ullcriioon from tbe home
ol tlie parents, Rev. ,M. 1) McKee
conducting tbo service.
Burn—In Grand Forks, on Saturday, January 7, tu Mr. and Mrs. J.
E. Wells, u daughter.
John It. Terry, who for the  past
five and a half years has been assistant professor ol poultry at tbe Ontario Agricultural college, Guelph,
has taken charge of tbe | onllry de-
paitmeiit affairs under tbe department of agriculture of British Col-
lumbia. He entered upun Wis duties lbe first ol tbe new year.
ORE SHIPMENTS
The following are the returns of
the ore prod uetion of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
vear to dute:
Total for 1910
Granbv _...-. 24,659  1,112,925
Mother Lode.:  7,298     304,050
Rawhide   4,050       47,350
Snowshoe..  2,020     146,845
Oro Denoro  9,339
Jackpot. ..;::      444       16,783
No. 7.....,.'...V.      140 1,042
Golden Eagle  120
Sally .„..•.._....  32
Total'.:.,..... ..38,897 1,699,086
Smelter treatment—
Granby..; 24,695 1,032,918
B. C. Copper Co... 14,645 120,077
METEOROLOGICAL
RAINFALL,
The record of the rainfall at this
since the installation of the govern-
ment rain- gauge on Cooper Bios',
ranch is:
, INCURS ,
', Kiiinfull. .Snowfall
January:.
.:•,,,    .211
6.25
 01
11.00
.80
April  :.
,29
    1.21
lune V.
    1.15
July	
  o.os
	
August	
  0.64
September,,,,
  0.82
Oetober	
  0.75
  1.05
4.00
December	
 03
12.26
Total preci
pitalioii fur year
19 111,
11.81 inches,
CUSTOMS RECEIPTS
R, R, Oilpin, auatnma ullleer at this
purl, inabos ths following rti tniled report
nf lilt- oUstOipB IMCelpIl »t Ilie . iiruill,
iuili.1 uHii.nis ndiei-H, ns repnrtsd '" th-'
chief otlieo in this eity, tor tin' month ol
I>ec*mb_>':
(iriii.il Fink.  $2,0(1404
Phoecil      780 94
Cat.i ado        6257
('arson         '-!" 85
Total  18,900.00 THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B..C.
If You Want to be Sure of Quality
Buy
ALWAYS LOOK FOR THIS
TRADE MARK
Medicinal and Toilet Preparations
You certainly take no chances when
you buy any toilet article or medicinal
preparation which bears the name NA-
DRU-CO and this trade mark.
Aa toon as you im "NA-DRU-CO"
yea can be absolutely certain that the
article is the very best
The National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada, Limited, has spent thousands ol dollars In perfecting this
line of over 125 NA-DRU-CO preparations.
The formula are (he best known to medical science.
The purity and strength ot the Ingredients are assured by rigid tests.
The compounding is done by expert chemists, who are thoroughly
qualified for a work so vital to your health.
Knowing that everything has been done to make them right, we
guarantee, positively and unreservedly, each and every NA-DRU-CO
preparation. If you find any one unsatisfactory we want you to return It
to the druggist from whom you bought it and he will refund your money.
Ask your physician or druggist all about the NA-DRU-CO line. They
are men of standing in your community, worthy of your confidence, and
ln position to tell you, for we will furnish to any member of either profession, on request, a lull list of the ingredients in any NA-DRU-CO
preparation.
NA-DRU-CO Dyipepsia Tablets
Cure sour stomach—heartburn—flatulence
—indigestion—chronic dyspepsia.
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
Stop a headache In 30 minutes.
Contain no harmful drug.
NA-DRU-CO Talcum Powder
3 kinds—Violet -Reee-Fleih Color.
Gems of refreshment and refinement.
NA-DRU-CO     Laxatives
Act without any discomfort.
Increased dows not needed.
NA-DRU-CO   Baby   Tablets
Relieve Baby's Ills.   Especially
valuable during teething.
NA-DRU-CO   Tooth  Paste
Cleanses throughout—prevents decay
—makes the teeth beautifully white.
National Drug and Chemical Coinpany of Canada, Limited
Wholesale Branches att
Halifax—St. Join—Meatreel-Ouawa-Kinsaten—Teraate—Haafltea
Loadoa—Wlaaipav-Meaiee-CaliaiT—Nel»o__-V«__cou».r-Victoria.
40
"Something Like That"
"So he praised my singing?"   "Yes,
lie said it waa heavenly."   "Did, lie,
now?"    "Well,   something  like  that.
He said it was unearthly."
The Kidneys
Wear Out
But Many People of Advanced Years
Have Learned How to Keep These
Organs Healthy by Using
DR. CHASE'S     "
KIDNEY-LIVER   PILLS
The kidneys are often the first organs of the body to cause trouble.
Their work of filtering the blood is
greutly increased by excessive eating
or by use of highly seasoned foods
and ulcoholic drinks.
As auvanced uge comes on most
people suffer more or leas from derangements of the kidneys. With
some tliere are yeurs of pains and
aches, with others Bright's disease is
soon developed and the end comes
quickly.
Fortunately a great many havo
learned about Dr. Chase's Kidney and
Liver I'ills, and are enabled by their
use to keep the kidneys healthy and
uctive.
This medicine is entirely different
from ordinary kidney treatments, and
invigorates tlie action of the liver and
bowels. To this combined action is
attributed  its remarkable succesp.
Mr. Richard Preston, Osborne,
Lambton County, Out., writes:—"I
want to testify tfl the wonderful curative properties of Dr. A. W. Chase's
Kidney and Liver I'ills. Seventeen
years ago I begun tlie use of this
medicine, when my back was so bad
that to stoop or rise was torture to
mc. The kidneys were in had condition, but these pills entirely freed me
of back pains. I have used tliem ever
since, whenever the kidneys would
get out of order, nnd now, ut eighty
years, urn will a'id hearty, thanks to
this grnnd medicine."
Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney and Liver
Pills, one pill a dose, 25 cents a box,
nt all dealers, or Edmonson, Bates &
Co., Toronto.
He (philosophically)—"Do you ap.
prove of going to the theatre?"
She (■ ruetic>llv>-—"Oh, thank you!
Any night you like."
Practical
"She told me that he had written
thirty-one    sonnets       extolling    her
charms."
"Gracious!   Did she marry him?"
"Mercy, no!   She married a corner
grocer."—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
oeen able to cure in oil its stages,
itnd that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive cure now
known to the medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional disease
requires a constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the syst-in,
thereby destroying the foundation of
the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its
work. The proprietors hove so much
Inith in its curative powers that they
offer On. Hundred Dollars for ai y
ease that it fails to cure. Send for
list of testimonials.    Address:
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Tnke Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Husband of Three Months—"Do you
believe a wife is justified in taking
money from her husband's pockets?"
Husband of experience—"Certain-
ly, if he is so careless as to leave
money in his pockets."
Shilohb Cure
aaloklystove eonahs, eueeeold*
Wa throat aad luow. ■   •   • M
ODDITIES OF NAMING.
Process   by   Which   Things   Receive
Their Designations.
Besides port and sherry, other
irines indicate the districts or countries from which they are obtained
by their names are madeira, champagne, moselle, and the town of
Cognac, in France, is inseparably
connected with good brandy. It may
not be so generally known that the
word "grog" was derived from the
nickname of Admiral Vernon, who
introduced the mixture into the navy,
and who was called "Old Grog,"
from the grogram breeches that he
wore.
Another textile derived from the
name of a place is calico, from Calicut, in India; and the province of
Ulster has given its name to the long
overcoat with a cape much in vogue
a few years ago; while millinery is
generally supposed to be derived from
"Milaner," a trader in Milan goods.
Wellington and Blucher boots obtain their names from the two famous generals who took so prominent a
part in the Battle of Waterloo, and
Hessian and Balmoral boots were
named after places, /fames of vehicles which originated^ from names of
persons are hansom, after its inventor, Joseph Aloysius Hansom; brougham after Lord Brougham; and Victoria, after her late Majesty, Queen
Victoria. The hame of Charles Mackintosh is preserved in the waterproof
coat invented by him, and of John
Loudon Macadam in the word macadamize, the process of mending
roads by rolling in broken fragments
of granite or other stones, which he
invented.
Currant takes its name from Corinth, from the neighborhood of which
the small dried grape is exported;
cayenne pepper from the province of
Cayenne, in French Guiana; peach
is the Persian fruit, damson the
Damascene or Damascus plum,' but
the so-called Jerusalem artichoke
has no connection with the capital of
Palestine, being a corruption of the
Italian girasole (sun-Howe.), a
plant which it much resembles in
growth.
Kidderminster. Axminster, Turkey
and Brussels give their names to
special kinds of carpets, and the
last-named to Brussels sprouts;
Gruyere, Cheddar, Stilton, to special
kinds of cheese; Manila and Havana,
to well-known brands of cigar; while
Cochin-China and Guinea are represented in thc names of farmyard
fowls, and the latter also in the now
obsolete coin at one time minted from
Guinea gold.
Personal names given to roses and
other flowers and plants, to -pears,
apples, and other fruits, to names of
towns, rivers, mountains, and other
geographical features are too numerous to mention. Among names of
countries and states the following,
however, are worthy of notice: America, after Amerigo Vespucci, who
did not discover America; Columbia,
after Christopher Columbus, who did;
Victoria and Queensland, after her
late Majesty Queen Victoria; and
amongst the latest creations Rhodesia
after the late Cecil Rhodes.
Mother (reprovingly, to a^youngster
just ready to start to school)—
'James that hole was not in your
glove this morning."
James (promptly)—"Where was it
then mother?"
dodds
5 KIDNEY
i'i, PIUS ,
VUidNEVJ
'    i"«HCTCS   '
W. N. U„ No. 623.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.
Spoldger, who was anxious to bios-
som forth as a professional politician,
was blowing his own trumpet the
otlier evening iu the private bar of
the Red Cow, and after a while lie
exclaimed:
"No one can deny that when I address a meeting I command the respect of my hearers,"
"1 dessay you command," replied
one ol the opposition, "but. they're
deuced few who obey,"
Thousands of mothers con testify to
the virtue of Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator, because they know
from experience how useful'it is.
Ths 'Eight of Haggrsvation
We hear some funny things In Fleet
street sometimes, and the following
definition of the leight, of aggravation, by a gentleman in rather shaky
boots, whom we encountered in a
well-known hostelry the other day,
struck us as being particularly choice,
"The 'eight of haggravation, gentle-
said this pothouse humorist, setting
his pewter on the counter and looking
round proudly, with tho air of ono
about to let off a good thing; "tho
'eight of haggravation—why, tryln' to
ketch a flea out o' yer ear with a pair
of boxin' gloves."
Prints Own Dictionary.
Mr. Edward Dwelly, of Heme Bay,
better known by his pen-name of
Ewen MacDonald, is now completing
the self-imposed task of compiling,
printing and publishing a Gaelic dictionary entirely by his own labor. To
extend his knowledge of Gaelic he
joined variou. Scottish regiments, and
for the last fourteen years he has
worked at the production of "Faclair
Gaidlig" in monthly parts. Unable to
afford to pay lor publication in the
ordinary way he decided to print the
work himself. He taught himself the
art, and after compiling a list of a
million words giving their meanings
and local variation!, and drawing a
thousand illustrations, he turned to
composing, plate-casting, printing,
trimming and binding, finally posting
the parts to suhscr.bfcra. Next year he
hopes to have the work completed.
Mr. MacDonald has been cheered and
helped in his efforts by the grant nf
a civil list pension ot $250 early this
year. Mr. MacDonald ia a Welshman
aud speaks Welsh fluently as well ae
Scotch Gaelic. The work will be completed in three volumes.
An Anclint "Frlckalss."
A manuscript cookbook of the year
1734 contains this recipe for "a fric-
kaise": "Take ye fowls, cut them in
pieces and clean them season with
peper & salt a little mace nuttmeg
cuives tome parsley, a little bit nf
onion. Let them lay 2 hours then
llowr them very well, try in sweel
butter & make ye bu.ter hott before
you put them in. Fry a fine brown.
Wash ye pan A put them in a gain
with a pint of gravy. Lett them
swimycr in ye gravy. Take the yolks
of 3 eggs with a little grated nuttmeg
k * little juce of lemon A 2 spoon-
fulls of wine. Shake it over tho lire
till it is as thick as cream, pour over
ye lrickiiisn and so serve il to ye
table hott."
1910.
The smith, ao Idle man la hs.
With soft and flabby hands,
The muscles ot his soft white arms
Like wornout rubber bands.
-BuBalo Bspreae.
Shifted Responsibility.
"Why do you never go fishing frith
anybody except Blnks?"
"Well, bla conscience lint as aenal-
live as mine. 1 like to have him along
ao tbat be can do tbe talking about lb«
day'a sport."-Washington 8Ur.
Montreal Woman Cured of
Stubborn, Itching Eczema
Every skin sufferer should read v-hat
Miss Mary A. Bentley, 93 University St,
Montreal, writes of her seven years of
eczema, how she could not sleep or put
her hands in water, how she tried all manner of treatment and even i hospital, but
grew worse, and how she found prompt
relief and final cure in Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment
"Some nine years ago I noticed small
pimples breaking out on the back of my
hands. They became very Irritating, and
gradually became worse, so that I could
not sleep at night I consulted a physician,
who treated me a long time, but it got
worse, and I could not put my hands, in
water. I was treated at the hospital, and
it was just the same. I was told that it
was a very bad case of eczema. Well, I
just kept on using everything that I could
for nearly eight years, until I was advised
to try Cuticura Ointment. I did so and
I found after a few applications and by
bandaging my hands well up that the
burning sensations were disappearing. I
could sleep well, and did not have any
itching during the night I began after a
while to use Cuticura Soap for a wash for
them, and I think by using the Cuticura
Soap and Ointment T was much benefited.
"I stuck to the Cuticura treatment, and
thought if I could use other remedies for
over seven years with no result, and after
only having a few applications and finding
ease from Cuticura Ointment, I thought it
deserved a fair trial with a severe and
stubborn case. I used the Cuticura Ointment and Soap for nearly six months and
I am glad to say that I have hands as clear
as anyone.. I honestly believe if all sufferers of eczema would just stop paying
doctors' bills and treat themselves with
the Cuticura Remedies, they would not
regret it
"It is my wish that you publish this
letter to all the world, and if anyone doubts
it, let them write me."
(Signed) Miss Ma»y A. Bintley,
93 University Street; Montreal.
Sept. 14, 1910.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment are sold
hy druggists everywhere. No other treatment for the skin is so economical, agreeable and speedily effective. Send to the
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., sole props.,
Boston, U. S. A., for the latest Cuticura
book, giving full directions for treating
skin and scalp troubles, from pimples and
dandruff to eczema and ulcers.
Shipping Fever
Influenza, pink eye, epizootic, distemper and alt nose and throat diseases cured, and all others, no matter how "exposed," kept from having
an; of these diseases with SPOHN'S LIQUID DISTEMPER CURE.
Three to six doses often cure a case. One uO-cent bottle guaranteed to
do so. Best thing for brood mares. Acts ou the blood. Uo and SI a
bottle. tO and 111 a dozen bottles. Druggists and harness shops.
Dlstrlblitors-ALL WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS.
SI'OHN MEDICAL CO.. Chemlili. Goshen, ladlaaa. II. S. A.
"Penury"
Daughter—"What is penury, mamma?"
Author's wife—"Penury, my dear, is
what your father doesn't earn by his
pen!"
Many inhort weak lungs, and as
disease usually assnils the weakest
point, these persons are continually
exposed to attacks of cold and pulmonary disturbances. The speedy use
of Bickl"'s Anti-ConsumptiVe Syrup
will be found a preventive and a protection, .strengthening the organs so
l^at they are not so liable to derangement from exposure or abrupt atmospheric changes. Bickle's Syrup is
cheap nnd good.
Many a young man loses his head
trying to win a girl's heart.
A Hero
Kicker^"My greatgrandfather car
ried that drum all through the revolution."
Snicker—"And whenever he sighted
the enemy he beat it, I suppose."—
Brooklyn Life.
ShflohbGiire
aalakly slops coughs, earee aoids. heal*
Sta throat and   lunga. •   •   •  U Mala.
Doctor (to his cook, who is just
leaving)—"Sarah, I am sorry, but I
can oniy give you a very indifferent
character.
Sarah—"Well, sir, never mind.
Just write it like you do your prescriptions."
thf Famous
Rsyo
Lamp
The Rayo Lamp tf a high trade lamp, sold at a tow price.
Thara *r« Itmpa tha oort nrnn, bnt thtra it an hitter lin mads ai Mr
pHca. Coiitn«t«4 of lolld bran t airfcal platad—saif ly kapt elmn; aa
ornament tn any room la any hon-w. That* li notfalni known to tha art
of lamp-making that can arid to th* t»'o§ of tha RAYO 1 amp aa a light-
friTlnK ritrlc*. Kr«r? daalar aTarywhara. If aot at yosta, writ* for da-
aorlptira circular to tha naamut a**arv of •
The Imperial Oil Company, Limited.
TJNCHESUK
FACTORY   LOADED   SMOKELESS
POWDER    8HOTQUN    SHELL8
Good sheila ih your gnn mean • good bag
in the field or • good score at the trap.
Winchester "Leader" and "Repeater"
Smokeless Powder Shells are good shells,.
Always sure-fire, always giving an even
spread of shot and good penetration, their
great superiority is testified to by sportsmen who use Winchester Factory Loaded
Shells in  preference to  any other make.
lALL   DEALER8  KEEP THEM
WHEN IT C0ME8 TO
PAPER BAGS and
MATCHES
Wa ara  everywhere with tha  standard goods.
Papsr and Matchts aro our apiclaltie*.   Lot uo
know your wants—we'll do tho root
TheE.B.EddyCo.Ltd
HULL, CANADA
THS St PIMM, LIMITED, Aionto, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton,
RtgllU, Port William and Port Arthur. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
C?
yWPMWWMWWWWWWtltltltWWQ
A Long j
Romance
It Ended Realistically ln
Wedlock
By RICHARD 6. WMTE
Copyright, mo. by American Press
Association.
| Copy
iimx
An elderly gentleman sat on the
broad piazza of a summer hotel overlooking the ocean. Beneath him tho
waves were curling ln on the beach,
casting a line ot foam over the smooth
•and. and receding with an effervescing sound. Tbere may be people wbo
can alt and watch this Incessant rolling ln and recession of waves wltb a
stolid Indifference. Not so George
Warrington, wbose spiritual part waa
made of Oner stuff tban tbat ot the
average man or woman. To bim tbe
billows told stories of infinity. More
tban tbat, they brought bim memories.
There waa a tinge of sadness ln It all,
for he was alone In tbe world, without
wife or child.
The waves were recalling to bim a
picture of bla youth. He had seen It
from a hotel window. The hour waa
between daylight and dark. Far out
ou tbe horizon a full moon was rising,
a belt of cloud across Its center. Nearer a black bulk was rising and falling
monotonously. Nearer still lay a point
of rocks. At low tide It was a little
peninsula, at half tide an Island embracing a few square yards, at full
tide submerged. On Its face, looking
out upon and absorbed in the beautiful scene, sat a girl. Since she bad
gone tbere tbe sand behind her had
been covered by tbe rising waters, and
■he was unconscious that ber retreat
•ver dry land had been cut off.
Quirk thought shot through tbe brain
of tbe young man looking out of the
window. The tide his fancy transfigured to a savage ln the wilderness
witb raised tomahawk stealing on bis
prey. Again It was a serpent encircling tbe girl and drawing its colls
closer and closer about ber. It was
really an Inanimate ocean unconsciously surrounding a girl unmindful
of all save the beautiful scene before
iter.
ln tbat region the tide runs wltb
great rapidity. Warrenton knew tbis
'land, rushing down several flights of
•tain, dashed over the sand toward
tbe girl. As he ran he looked to see if
* boat wen lying anywhere near on
tbo beach. None was In slgbt .teaching tbo strip of water closing In behind
tbo rock, be plunged In and awam
•cross.
The girl's reverie waa broken by looking up and seeing a dripping figure beside ber.
"Come, quick! You're cut off by tbo
tide."
Turning, she saw tbe swirling waters
behind ber. Her fnce Inst Its color, for
•be would he helpless In that quick
current Bhe stood paralyzed.
"Come!" repeated Warrington. But
be did not wait for ber to move. Seizing ber band, he drew her. supporting
ber at the same time, to the margin of
the torrent She shrank back. Forcibly dragging ber into tt, encircling ber
wltb one arm, be swam wltb tbe otber.
Tbe distance across the current was
oot long, but It ran so swiftly tbat tbe
two were carried along till tbey found
themselves at the end ot tbe little
•trait where tbey were toased on tbo
waves.
Tben came a test of endurance. Warrington was strong and a good swimmer, but by tbis time the girl was
clutching bim so aa to Impede bla efforts. At tbat hour few were on tbe
beach and none within call. Warrington's efforts were bavlng less and leas
effect and be was about to give up
hope both for himself and bis burden
when be heard tbe sound of oars. Making an effort, be got nls head ao tar aa
possible above tbe surface and shouted:
"Help!"
The sound of oars ceased, then recommenced wltb a quicker stroke, and
In less tban a minute tbe dark body of
a boat appeared on tbo crest of • wave
above tbe drowning couple. Tben •
baud waa extended, aud Warrington
put out bis own hand and grasped tbo
gunwale of the boat. Between tbe newcomer and Warrington the drowning
girl was gut Into the boat. Then Warrington waa bellied In by tbe boatman.
While Mr. Warrington was passing
In memory over the scene tbat bad occurred more tban thirty yeara before ■
woman whose white balr contrasted
with ber comparatively young fact
came up and stood wltb her band* on
the piazza rail, looking out upon tb*
ohlmmer that was beginning to extend
Itself from the rising moon. Sbe turned
snd wa* about to go away when abo
noticed the man sitting near bey. Tbere
wa* something In bis apiienrnuce, his
wrapt attitude, to tell ber that be. Ilk*
herself, possessed the gift of appreciation of tbe beautiful. She felt Impelled to address him.
"Isn't It charming?" she exclaimed,
bill to him.
"Say, rather. Infinitely grand," he replied, rising and uncovering.
"We women are apt to see the beautiful, you men tbe grand." sbo continued. "A child once said. 'God Is a
beautiful painter.' While tbe statement places the lesser above tbe greater. It Is still a beautifully expressed
thought"
"Indeed lt Is. But the most absorbing effect of this scene to mo ts not
that It Is a picture, bnt s combination
of Infinite material form*. It Is th*
wonder In It that Impresses me."
Tb* lady having assumed tbe privilege of ber *cx to Bnt address the
man. bo assumed the privilege of proceeding further by aaklng her to be
seated.
"This is tb* first time In yeara," ah*
■aid, "tbat I have been to the seashore. I love it yet I fear It It I* to
me like the serpent that charms tb*
bird to destroy It Fancy this tranquil
scene transformed by a tempest Tbere
lo nothing ln nature that I* to me so
miraculous aa those waves. See that
leviathan out thero rolling In. True,
his mane Is gilded by the moon, but
bl* body Is black. Tbere I* a terror ln
his very silence. Then. It breskol-
How lt pound! tbe beach!
"1 dread the water ln any form," she
went on after a pause. "Even when lt
Is tranquil lt Is treacherous. One who
cannot swim may drown within a few
feet ot land. A current will glide along
like a crawling reptile, carrying one
who may be caught ln lt out Into tbo
great, dark, unmerciful ocean. Oh, I
hate the water! I don't know why I
came bere.  I will never come again."
"Madam,"   tald   Warrington,   "you
•peak as one who has been caught ln
the tolls of the watery element  You
; bave bad what swimmers call a scare.
: One who has suffered from a fright tn
I the water will never get over It. Once
j conscious of Its terrible grip, one can
never b* Induced to trust It again."
"You are right," she said. "Tbe re-
lentlesanesa of any Inanimate force Is
terrible, but it seems, to me tbat the
power of water la tbe most terrible of
all. How can people cross and recross
the ocean? It would seem that one
ship being sucked down Into tbe maw
of the monster would be enough to deter others from trusting themselves
upon Its treacherous bosom."
Warrington wns sure tbat tbe lady
had experienced some mishap to give
her this dread of tbe water and waa
curious to know the Incident But be
wa* ton well bred to ask a direct question. Moreover. It occurred to him that
possibly It might buve given her a
mental o* well as a physical shock
from wblcb sbe had never recovered.
"I bave bad,'v'. sbe went on. "what
you call a scare. It gave me an Incurable dread of water, but In Itself It
gradually passed Into comparative nn-
Importance. Tbere was tbat connected
wltb It wbtcb bas affected my wbole
life."
"Indeedf
Tbe word 'Indeed" Is an extremely
well bred expression and means nothing. It doesn't trespass on any one's
feelings, asks no questions. Invites con-
HdencH only If the contlder Is niluticd
to give It nnd leaves him or tier ru
proceed or turn the subject at will. It
Is one of tbe most useful words ln tbo
English dictionary.
"Wben I was a girl I was sitting one
evening on a rock viewing a scene like
this, so enraptured tbat 1 was unconscious of tbe tide rising behind me. I
wns already cut off when a young man
not only warned me, but saved me.
Only a fortunate circumstance enabled
us to get to the shore."
She shuddered and continued:
"Not ror the world would I dwell on
that occurrence. It is of wbat followed
that I am going to speak. In novels
wben a young man saves a girl from a
cataatropbe they love and marry. In
my case a romance was started that
was continuous, leaving me wltb old
age before me without a single companion. I could never forget my rescuer, but my rescuer apparently never
considered me In any otber light than
aa one he had rescued. At any rate,
he never sought ine out. never came
near tne. I had a number of excellent
offers, bnt my mind bad become absorbed wltb one person, and I would
yield to none other. And bere I am at
nearly fifty years of age, desolate because a man saved me from drowning.
I would prefer tbat be bad loft me to
have been engulfed."
After tbis bunt of confidence tho
lady suddenly remembered tbat ahe
waa glvlug It to a stranger. Tben
wa* u momenlary alienee, at the end
of wblcb Warrington wa* about to
•peak, wben ibe forestalled him.
"I dare say." ahe said, "that you an
surprised at my nveallng to on* I
bave never met beforo ao sacred in experience. Perhaps you will oot believe mo wben 1 tell you tbat till thia
moment I bave kept tbe secret ln my
own bosom from overy living soul.
When 1 came upon you Jost now tbl*
•cen* brought back tbe Incident of my
youth, and a certain kindliness 1 saw
ln your eye Invited me tor once to
open tbe floodgateo and permit the
l tig pent up waters to flow forth."
"Madam." said Warrington, "I am
aware of tbat propensity engrafted In
humanity to confide. In tbla caso you
could not have confided In ■ person
better calculated to console you. It Is
said that misery loves company. You
and I, having been made miserable by
the same incident, should love each
other's company for tbe rest of our
lives."
"Indeed!" said tbe lady, ln her turn
using tliat convenient word.
"Thirty years ago 1 saved a girl
from drowning. Unfortunately 1 was
so cursed sensitive that I feared to
make any advance whatever lest sbe
should think 1 was presuming upon
my service at having saved ber. 1 did
not see her again for some time after
we left the water, and wben 1 met ber
on her face was a scowl."
He paused, and tbe two regarded
each other Intently. Suddenly tbe
lady burst forth reproachfully:
"Why shouldn't she have scowled?
Hadn't you Ignored ber?"
And so lt was tbat a lady, not recognizing the man who had condemned
her to splnsterbdbd, told him frankly
the story of ber life, lt was the beginning of tbe end for botb of them.
A romance that bad endured for thirty
years was at last ended In reallsm-
thst I* to say. marriage.
Turner's Ambition.
Turner could not bear to sell a
favorite painting. He wa* always
melancholy after such a transaction.
"I have lost one of my children this
week," he would sadly exclaim. At a
meeting at Somerset House it was decided to purchase his two great pic
Hires, the "Rise" and the "Fall of
Carthage," for the National Gallery. A
Mr. Griffiths was commissioned to of.
fer $_!5,000 for them. "A noble offer,"
said the painter, "a noble ofler; but,
no, I cannot part with them. Impossible." Mr. Griffiths, greatly disap.
pointed, took his leave. Turner ran
after him. "Tell those gentlemen," he
said, "that the notion will most likely
nave the pictures after all."
Long before this Turner had matur.
I'd a purpose which continued to be
his dominant idea while life lasted.
This was to bequeath to his country a
Turner gallery of pictures and to
Mimas $500,000 to build and endow an
asylum for decayed artists. It was for
this great object that he denied himself all pleasures that cost money, all
luxuries. His resolve, once made,
eould not be shaken. On one occasion
he was offered $500,000 for the art
treasures locked up in the "den."
"Give me the key of the house, Mr.
Turner," said a Liverpool merchant,
and here is the money." "No, thank
you," replied Turner. "I have refused
a better offer," and that was true. By
his will he bequeathed $700,000 to
[ound an asylum for poor artists born
In England and a magnificent art collection to his country. This latter
bequest jwas, however, coupled with
the condition that his "Rise and Fall
ol Carthage" should be hung in the
National Gallery between Claude's
"Seaport" and "Mill."
Charting ths Sky.
Sir William Christie, the astronom-
|er royal, quitted Greenwich Observatory, after forty years' service, on
Oct. 1. In an interview, he explained
that great progress had been made
in his time through the developments
in photography. Some years ago eighteen observatories had taken upon
themselves the task of making a chart
".f the sky. The section of the sky
allotted to Greenwich hnd allocated
to it in the recognized catalogue 25.284
stars. Greenwich has now completed
its portion of this work, and has by
the aid of photography counted 719.088
stars in the section. It merely means
that combined telescopic and photographic power were probing the heavens deeper than ever before.
"What," he was asked, "has been
the principal discovery in your term of
oflice?"
"The outer satellite of Jupiter," replied Sir William. "We discovered it
in February, 1003, and we did it
through photography."
Th* Friendly Safsty.
A historian of invention" tells us that
to the wails of a long-suffering infant
we owe the boon of the safety pin.
Here is the story. A little boy named
Harrison, an English blacksmith's
■on, had to look after his baby brother. The baby often cried, and its
tears were usually traced to pin punctures. The boy nurse tried a long
time to bend the pin* in such a form
that they could be used with safety
to his brother's flesh. In thiB he
failed; but his father, the blacksmith,
perceiving the utility of the idea that
the lad had been at work on, took it
up on his own account and eventually
turned out the safety pin that is in
use to-day all over the world. Whether the safety pin would have still
remained in oblivion but for the tormenting of one little Engish baby do
sua knows, of eourie.
Old Lord's Doy Acts.
Old-time acts of Parliament in Great
Britain aimed to stop Sunday traveling. In 1669, for example, two men
were found guilty ol tho crinw of
walking from Bristol to Bath on ■
Sunday and were at onoe fined 14.80
laoh. All business waa at a standstill
In a Sunday. Nothing was allowed to
do sold except milk. For of all tho
traders of England the milkman, and
lhe milkman alone,  was allowed to
iersue his calling for tho whole ae vou
ays ot the week.
CROSS ON FLODDEN FIELD.
Misapprehensions Concerning "King*|
Stem."
Although Flodden was fought close
upon 400 years ago it is only during
the last month that there has been
unveiled a monument erected upon
the site approximately of the centre
of the battlefield, "To the Brave of
Both Nations"—Olim Hostes, Nunc
Fratres.
Much confusion, writes a correspondent, has arisen heretofore from the
presence of the reputed Sybil's Well
with its inscription on Flodden Hill
among the trees above Blinkbonny,
where it had been placed, or rather
misplaced, by the late Marchioness of
Waterford with entire disregard of historical accuracy.
The prevailing misapprehension concerning "King's Stono," another suppositious site memorial consisting ot
an unhewn column, has probably been
perpetuated by if it did not originate:
in 8cott's notes to "Marmion," "it
which it is alleged lo mark the spot
where James fell. As a matter of fact
this was a very ancient tribal gathering or trysting stone transported from
some distance either mechanically or
by glacial action, and ia situated about
three-quarters of a mile northward
from the locality of the final scene of
the battle.
The memorial cross, which was unveiled by Sir George Douglas, is the
outcome of a giant effort by Englishmen and Scotsmen from both sides of
the border. The idea of milking the
site near where the closing tragedy
of the battle took place originated
three years ago with the Berwickshire
Naturalists' Club.
With regard to the numbers that
took part in Flodden, although the
Scottish army assembled in August on
the Bo/ough Moor of Edinburgh is
computed to have numbered 'in all
100,000, the camp of James on the
morning of September 9 did not contain probably more than 35,000. But
these comprised the flower of the
Scots' army. The numbers of the two
forces which faced one another, though
at first largely in favor of the Scots.
were probably pretty well equalize!
nfter the dramatic disappearance of
Home and Huntly's division of 8,000
to 10,000 men shortly after the beginning of the battle.
The arm mostly used by the Scot?
was a keen and sharp spear fifteen
feet long. Targets .also were carried
by them, and when the spears failed
they fought with "great and sharp,
swords." Flodden was the last field
upon which the bows of yew anu
clothyard shafts were employed bv
the English.—Westminster Gazette.
Coldest Plaeo In tho World.
The lowest temperature yet registered la nowhere near tbe north pole, lu
fact It Is almost exactly on the equator, but far up tn the air. On Ang.
30. 1908. this temperature. 119.7 below
zero Fahrenheit, was shown by a thermometer sent up In a "sounding balloon" to a height of twelve miles at
Sblratt, on Victoria Nyanza. It Is not
to be supposed that If tbe balloon bad
gone up a little higher a still lower
temperature would have been discovered. Tbere Is now known to be a
sharply defined limit—Literary Digest.
Australia's Big Problem.
The one problem In Australia which
really overshadows every other Is that
of the huge. rich, unpeopled northern
territories. It 1s an even greater problem than that if Immigration, wblcb to
some extent forms a part of It Hen
are enormous stretches of well water
ed land capable of growing wheat.
vast grazing areas, auriferous belts,
rich tropical lands. Innumerable natural products, deep riven and Dm
harbors. The portion known aa tht
northern territory contains little mow
than 1.000 wblte lnbabltanU.-___ondoa
Times.
Glad.
"My own," be exclaimed as the]
were starting on tbeir weddlug Jour
ney, "are you glad you are uitiie-
mlne forever?"
"Yes. dear." sbe fervently replied
"Now I can eat green onions wbeuevei
I please."—Chicago Record lieu aid
College Property.
The colleges got a million bones;
The heirs were very bitter.
But  never mind—that school now owni
A slur catcher, a spltball
Pitcher and an elegant
Pinch hitler.
-Pittsburg Poet
Proved.
Lady—I never quarreled with my
otber benUH.
Man-You can't prove It
Lady-If ibey wero ben tbey would
not contradict mo.
Man-Then I see wby you didn't
quarrel-Toledo Blade
A Double Purposo. f
"They say thnt  melody will make j
cows yield more milk."
"Then the iristnilntinn of a scxtr'toj
of operatic milkmaids might incrt-n-f
th* dairy output and also tap the ;
hoys ou thc farm." j
There I* Hope.
Lives or great man oft remind uo
That when we ara laid to real
Tbere will Da attributed to us
Virtue* which wo oo'sr poaeaaaed.
—Upinncott'a.
A Li-.k and * Flick.
Mr. Uubb—Tbe Intelligence office
manager told tue that our new girl
wus once an actress.
Mra. Hutib-I believe It. She dusts
the furuliure exactly ■• tbe soubrette
does It -in tbe stag*.—Bolton Evening
Transcript
A woman wbo always dresses tbo
salad at tbe table has various accompaniments brought to her with tbe oil
and vinegar. Sometimes a sweet red
pepper chopped very tine Is used; at
another time bard boiled eggs reduced
to flakes serve as a foundation for tbe
dressing. Chervil and cblves chopped
very fine ire sometimes In the bottom
of tbo bowl, and when tbe salad Is
plain lettuce there may be a slice of
onion chopped very fine or a green
pepper minced or even ■ tomato. The
three tablespoonfula of oil and one ot
vinegar, salt and paprika go Into the
bowl, whatever lt may contain, and are
emulsified wltb tbem.
A Now 8oup.
Not every one knows tbat tbe common Held sorrel makes a soup tbat Is
popular in France. A cultivated kind
with larger leaves and somewhat less
acid flavor than the wild kind ta sometime* found here tn tbe fancy market*.
Wash, drain and chop about a pint ot
tbe sorrel and mix lt with minced
eblves. Turn tbe mixture Into a pan
wl'b a tableapoonfnl of butter and
cook very slowly for ten minutes. At
tbe end of the time add three cupful*
of boiling water wltb salt and pepper
and boll for Ave minutes. Remove
from tbe Ore, stir ln tho beaten yolks
of two eggs and turn Into a soup tureen over croutons.
Spiced Plums.
For tbe sirup allow one pound of
sugar to eacb pound of fruit and a
scaut pint fit vinegar to every three
pounds of sngar. To each peck of
plums allow one tablespoonfnl of
ground cinnamon, one of cloves, on*
of mace aud one of allspice. Prick eacb
plum well wltb a darning needle, add
the apices to the sirup and pour tbe
sirup, boiling bot, over tbe plums. Let
tbem stand three days, then skim out
tbe plum* ond boll tbe sirup down until quite thick, no there Is lust enough
to cover tbe fruit Pour bot over tb*
plum*. Set sway In a stone lar, wltb
paraffin paper over tbe top.
8woot Apple Pickles.
Make a sirup with three pounds of
■ugar and one pint of vinegar and
wbile It ll heating put ln ibont a teaspoonful eacb of cloves and allspice
md a atlck of cinnamon broken In bits.
When the simp boils up well put In
■even pound* of good cooking apples,
pared, cored and cut tn quarters. Turn
tbem over gently with a wooden spoon,
being careful not to break tbem. Cook
until you can penetrate with a fork and
tben turn into Jars. More apples can
be added from time to time. If you
have thero In a stone crock, until the
crock ta full. The** will keep for ■
year. 	
Apple Lemonade.
Take six tart apples, three lemons,
one-quarter stick of cinnamon, four
caps of sugar, two bay leaves, one
cup of raisins and one orange. Wasb.
quarter and core tbe apples. Put tbem
Into the kettle wltb tbe raisins, bay
leaves nnd cinnamon. Add two quarts
of water and bring to tbe boiling
point Add two quarts more of culd
water In which the sugar and grated
rind of the lemons and orange bave
been dissolved. Simmer slowly half
an hour, strain and when ready to
serve add the juice of tbe lemons and
tbe orange.   Set on Ice until very cold.
Spiced Peon.
To seven pounds of fruit, one quart
of vinegar, three pounds of sugar and
■ tablespoouful eacb of clove* and stick
cinnamon. Put tbe fruit sugar and
■pices In the Jars ln layen and let
■tand overnight. In tbe morning drain
off tbe Juke and lot It boil up, tben
pour over the fruit. Repeat this process and ou Ihe third morning add vinegar to the sirup and when boiling
turn lu tho fruit and cook until th*
pears are transparent and cau bo
pierced wilh a fork.
Medsl lor Teetotal Bishop.
The Bishop ol Stepney, who haa
recently spent three duys with the
hop-pickers near Five Onk Green.
Kent, during September, was presented at the mission tent with the Ouks
Medal, with one bar, for having kept
his total abstinence pledge for exactly one year.
No Ono Hurt.
"Yes," said the man who had hecn
traveling; "1 saw three trains held up
in one night."
"You don't say I" exclaimed the in
nocent bystander. "Was any one
hurt?"
"No," snid the traveler: "lliey were
held up by women in a ballroom." THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
U\)t
Eramtns
Published fit llruiul i'nrlni. British C'l.luinbi
gditur nnd Publisher
A Hli- nf this paper cun l.t- seen at tl'*1 offloe
of Messrs. K. & J.llardy &<:_.., 811,31 and 92,
fleet Street, R,0„ I.i.ihIi.ii. ruitrl.iml, free of
charge, ami tliat firm will bo (jlad to rcoelve
-up .Tii tions ini) ail v. ti.eiuents oil our be-
half.
LEGAL ADVERTISING t-CAXE
Thp iii-.v.-pipprs in  Q-raiip   Furlis,  O.-.-.n-
Woud ui'ri llbi-Ciiix inivi. iiiI.'mi'i-iI   thn follow-
lug seals tor legiilndveriUluui
A|.|-lli-. Hi ii fm I.hMui- lii-i- 5e(S0dny«).l 4.0
Ce.-tiO.nTp of   lli'pri-vi lip-lit. -Vi.ti.-p (lin
liny-) .     . .50
Application t" Purchase I.f.li'i Notice (lit)
dnys)       -.   ■     '....  ...   7M
PeilnqitentCo-owner ..th-n .fitlu *) ... nu«l
Water Notices (80 ijiivv) .'. M.lKl
All otlier PCKl ml'.oi ii* n_r,.M i-ents a li'ie.
siiiL-h. i-iliiiini, Iii! -hi' lii-t i-iw-rli ui, ami 8
ii.mt-H line I..   .-■ "h -ii!,'p.i'h-':i- In-.M-riuli.
Other ndvertlilns nt-.us IiiruUU-j-l <.n him, li-
entinti.
SUBSOBHTIOM KATES :
Due Vent --■-.'.'    ..... .1.50
Hue Year (In advance) .'          1.00
One Year, In t'elteu {. ntts    l.-o
AihlrPKM nil ciimiiiiiiiii-at-Uiii'.i tfi.
Till', L.VI.N1NU Sl'N,
Phonk 117. llli.xri l-'OHKR, H, 0
irrigation projects for. this
issue. Tlio iuct that it is so
soon after the New fear's
resolution season, there yet
remaining a few persons on
the water wagon, evidently
induced the promoters to postpone the matter, arguing that
a satiety of the subject might
have a tendency to influence
these men to fall from grace.
NEWS OF THt CITY
FRIDAY,   JANUARY   li, 1911
Tn E altiei'ineiV. 'c'oli'iposing
the new city council, are as
representative a body of men
as could have been secured
even had a poll been taken,
and. The Sun feels confident
that the business'of the city
during tlio next twelve months
is safe in their hands. Some
dissatisfaction has-been expressed in certain quarters
because two of tlie West ward
alde.unen are not residents of
the ward; but this is not a
serious fault, and should make
no material difference in the
progress of that section ofthe
city. The three sichbol' trus-'
tees elected have. -. already
served one term hv olliee, and
are men of experience and
sound judgment, concerning
educational matters. Their
choice could not have been
improved upon. The mayor-
elect has served two. terms as
alderman since the amalgamation of (.land Fci'kJ. and Columbia. The first .time he
threatened to resign because
the couneil refusdH" to pass
an aldermanic remuneration
by-law. The second time a
salary by-law was adopted,
lie was a candidate,for mayor
six er seven years- ago, at
which time lie, was'" defeated.
One of the greatest fascinations about publishing a country newspaper is the daily
mail. It is a safe bet that not
a day passes that--does not
bring half a dozen letters from
people and firms, iii all parts
of tlie country, and even
abroad, who are in search of
free advertising. . A diagnosis
of the mental calibre of the
senders of these letters ought
to bc interesting- They evidently imagine that the country ptiblishe.i is a capitalist and
a philanthropist, who takes
especial delight in''maintaining
a costly plant, pay wages, rent,
taxes and license- fees merely
for the sake of exploiting the
wares of fakirs.      "',.   .
On asi orchard tract, near
Wenatehee tliere is a well ["Iti
foot deep that has been acting
queer the la;;} few days. The
'well was put down two years
ago, and until recently displayed no peculiarities. A
member of the family approached the woll for water a
few days ago, and was astonished to hear a hissing noise
|from the depths of the well.
A closer investigation showed
that a blast of air was belching forth through openings in
the covering of the well. Curiosity led to further investigation, and a couple of the planks
covering the well were raised.
It was found that a warm current of air was floating upward
and as near as could lie ascer-
tained it was coming from a i
point just above the surface
of the water. The well kept
belching wind for a couple of
hours. About (5 o'clock in the
evening a chinook wind started to blow, and the well immediately quieted down. The
same phenomena was repeated .a few days later, and those
who witnessed it are greatly
puzzled to know what connection tlie current of air can
have witli the eliinook.        •
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Powell,
of Oroville, Wash., arrived in
the city yesterday to attend
the funeral of the late Mrs.
T. L_ Crossen. Mr. Powell
was formerly mauager of the
Hunter- Kendrick coinpany in
this city. He is now engaged
in the mercantile business at
Oroville.
in the hockey game at Nelson this-evening between Nelson and Graikl Forks the former club won by a score of 7
to 4.
P. H. Knigltf, of Spokane,
registered at the Yalo this
evening.
Born —In Bellihghnm, \V.ish., nn
Saturday, pecotiitw 24, tn Mr. and
.Mrs. Charles Brown, n son.
The Kettle Valley line reporters
are evidently indisposed tliis week.
Thev hnve omitted to circulate the
report thnt, the laying of steel on the
road nt Midway is to he commenced
in a few days.        p
Woodland's for qfuality
Everything sold here is selected with regard
to Quality and Service. When you want anything, ask Woodland first, and get satisfaction.
-2 WOOD LAND    So   CO.fc-
PHNONE13 DRUGGISTS AND BTATIONERS
Dollar  Goes a
Long Way
Mrs. A. B. Hood nnd dnn_.lit.er returned this afternoon fr'otn Sher-
hrooke, Que., where thev have l-wen
visiting relatives for a couple of
months. Mr Hood went over to
Nelson on Tuesday to, meet them.
DIED
On Wednesday, January
11, 1911, Charlotte K., beloved wife of T. L. Crossen,
passed peacefully away after
an illness o fabout ten daj's,
at her home at Christina lake,
aged 20 years.
Mrs. Crossen was born in
Minnesota on January 20,
1881 She came to this city
in 1899 with Mrs. Charles
Powell, and was married to
T. L. Crossen on November
19, 1903, at the the home of
her uncle, Robert Kemp, in
Ocosta, Wash. She is survived by a husband and four
children—Winnifred, aged (5
years; Stanley, aged 4£ years;
-lack, aged, 3 years, and Jean,
aged 7 months. Sincere sympathy is extended the family
by the whole community, both
on account of the fine character of deceased and the tender
ages of the children.
The funeral was held from
the Presbyterian church at 2
o'clook this afternoon, Kev.
AI. 1). McKee conducting the
service. -A large number of
citizens and friends paid their
last tribute of respect to the
memory of a model wife and
mother.
For Sale—Two hedrootn suites,
solid iMihuit, itvlii'lini; springs and
mattress, at $15 and 822. Apply
Mrs. J. Bramley, near'i. N. depot.
Lloyd A. Manly and family will
shortly remove to Victoria, where
they will reside permanently. Mr.
Manly disposed of his hotel in Coleman, Alta., last week at a good
price.
LAND ACT
FORM OP NOTICE
Iain Land Dlltrlot, District oi Stmilknmeen.
TAlili NOTI..K Hint Sllus Llngle, of Cobden,
I Illinois, U.S.A., QoCtlpatlotl Kurini'r, Intends to iii'-ily fur ii.-niii.sii.-ii to ihiii-Iiii .'- the
followingdesorlbed lunds:
CnmineneliiL' lit   u  pnit [ilnntpil   About -51
ohnlt.fi enst of tlie southeast oorner of Lot
nm S., on lieep Creekttheuec welt so chains;
film louthzO ohains) thenee east mi chains:
thenee gulllli 211 chains: H'eneeenst 2llchiilus:
tliem-., north 41) elniln _ to point of eoiiimenee-
tnt'tit.
SILAS I.INGI.K. Applicant.
.I.R  Criiii.stoii, Agent.
Dated Deeemher 12th, linn.
LAND  ACT
FORM OF NOTICE
Tale Land Dlltrlot, Dlltrlot of SiinilUuineen,
TAKE NOTICK thnt Thomas Henrv Paul-
I §011 of Paulson, 11.0.. occupation Mer-
ctiant. Intendi tn npply for permission to
purchase the follow Int. described hinds;
Cntnineiiciiitr at a poll planted ubout sixty
chains north of the uortlti-nit i-oriiei-of Miller
Brother', pre-pniptloii. Lot 1131 9,,'oti Deep
Creek: thence titil-tli 811 cltnililt thenoe wet
40 attains; thenee south -Ml t lin ins; tliem-e enst
411 chains In point of eolllineiieeineiit,
THOMAS HENRY PAULSON.     .
J. It. Critlistuu. Attellt.
Dated December 12th. IBIO.
LAND   ACT
FORM OF NOTICE
Tale Land tlistriet, Dlltrlot of Similkameen.
TAKK  iidtiec that I, AgneHBllen Paulson,
oi Paulson,   H. C.. occupation Wife, in*
tendi, lo applv for   permission to purchase
thn follnwliiir described Intnl.;
Commetielntr at   a  pout    illumed   at  the
southwest    corner of  J.   Miller!   pr nip-
tlmi. Lot 11:1*1 S.,on Deep ('reek: tlieiii'e north
fill chain*: thence west Welialuit thence south
40 chains; thenee west 41) chains', thence
south 2'icliitii's: thenc-i-nsl litlehalli* tu the
point of commencement
AONBSS BI.I.EN PAULSON.
J. It. Crnnstiin. A|_enl.
Dated December Uth, 19111.
when you buy" your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beer, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
I 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 £8, CO., LTD
Carbidi
in Bulk
For Motorists and Cyclists,
at
Lowest Prices
GE0.W. COOPER
PRACTICAL PLUMBER
Winnipeg    Avenue
Bargains
IN
City and Suburban
Property
$350
$3200
-176X115 PT. LOT between
Set'Ond fllld Thin! Ktreeti,
jiut iilinvi- .Iiulm* I.cnmy'a
nml It. (linv's tilnccs; lep-
imtU'ri from nil <ith«r properties liy 20-ft.
Uue: its lunreit* seven or el«ht ordinary loti,
nd Joining lot" ure worth *)>(>; would mnke
nice home, with -ntlii ieut trrmind for chlok-
cu<i. fruit, uardeii uml luwn; tuoDt desirable
loi-utioii in ulty.
86 ACKKS itdjolidnir
city limit* on t<nith;
14 norea aleiihidj 160
tMrMs^mMsmMsmMsmMsmMsmMstMmtWMam ''"ft trees; new four-
room hoUiet Imrn for six houses; horne,
luimr3'.(Wnililo harness nntl t»niiiiij,r Iniplo-
nieiitv   All for $:;jlKK   Kniy terms.
160 ACRES IN FRANKLIN CAMP
2,500,00 feot of conimet-cial
timber on property; $5U0 lietvn
log home; North Fork runs
through land; Kettle Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear. $875 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
SUN OFFICE
$2000
KOim-ROOM HOUSE
Hlld three hits  within
(Hie til'" I;   of business
, eeiitro;    luWtt,   simile
Ireei. fruit trees, licrry Iiii-Imh. lurifepnrilen.
U 111 [ikn sell lui nit me of liotl.su  if   desired.
One-hiiir easli. bu lance ter int..
inlleH from town;
-room house, phis1.-
rnl; IprtfO biiffffyihed,
wood ih ed I   18(1    ii'uit
5 ACRES 1
(
Mi
Tiik knights iir,f) riecoming
so iiiiiiicrous in Canada tbat
thero is danger or tint title
Mr. Iicinj; relegated fc the
realm of obsolesenoQ. As for
ourselves, we sluill insist that
oui' friends continue".io call ns
Mr. Our onemies;ciln-call us
Sir, or anything v.lstv thoy
please, as lpng as they are
good sprinters am] Iiavc a
hundred yards start'!''   ,
Tin-; Sun was prunviscd important news i'(.'ijai;(lini_;.,;:tho
tn i
ng<
will
U'l'ii
Sat
and
ii.v
)n  Tuesday, Jauuary 10,!
I, the death   occurred of
s. W. E, Erret, at her home
Iik west end of this  city,
•il :',2 years.    The  funeral
lie held iVinii the Presby-
in churoh at \l o'clock on
unlay afternoon.   Friends
acquaintances ofthe fam-
are invited to attend.
NOTICE
C'rd of Thanks
T. 1.. ('I'ossen and family
take, this method of expressing their heartfelt thanks to
their friends for tho many
kindnesses extended them
during the illness of tht; late
Mis. Charlotte It. Crossen.
Ih tho Estate of Margaret K Coryoll,
Deceased.
Noun; is iu-rkiiy hivkn that on tin. i«tli
ilnyol v.v hiIiit. A.D. mm. iimimti. >>r
tli,. will of .Miirj-iu-iii K. I'in >nil. ilfii'iiii.-'l, liil*.
nl tin- * It v i.riiinnil h'urkH. Ht:, wiu imintiiil
mil nf llm -iipre I nil till Hiili-.li   Oiillllil'
lllil. Ill \ IlliruilVi'r. tt. I'., I" ,1,.llll \ litiiliit.il
I uivrll nml I taiili (ui,i-|rf.|-|ir.V|.|l. i-m-i illiir.
hoth of Oi anil Iforkn. B.0,
Ivi'-y  lii-i    iinl.'liii.il tn mid I'siiitt. I.
i-.'«iiiii.-il to iiuilii' iinyiiii'tit Inrtlin hli toftllO
I'MTiitnrN. nml evory ittinoti IiuvIiik in boi*
M-.sii.u elicotH i'1'loin.ii'i. in iKttitn i. in.
qtllreil furtlnvltli to ili'llviT .iiine nvvr tn mill
axeolltors,
Kverj nii'iiitiir or ntlmr poraqni inivloir any
cliiiui ..I*..ti nr inli-i-,'1.1 In till) ili.it iliiili'-ii uf
tlio Mtnto of tho ili-i-i-ii-iil is ii'ntilti'il before
till- irtlirii'i-nlli illi.V n< -liltilllliy. A.D. It'll, tn
ht-nil by ri uliti'i-.-il letter, nadrcnitHl tu the
,U1llleriilglletl, hit un me Inml DtldlttU .ili.l lull
Imr Irtilnrs ni hi. elniln or IiiIi-ii..I, mul it
Btateiiient of hli nooonnt, vorlfled hi' ulntli.
lory doolnrotloii, and the imtm-e of the h-tiit-
ity (If uu.) ii< lit by him,
Alter Ilie aalil lint day "f Kebrnnry Hio ox-
eeiilnr. will iu'ik'.-i'iI with Hit) iiiliuitilvirii-
linn nf Hit- ft.tn it, li.iviut: rvuald In tliime
Claims only of wfllbtl tbey hIhiII then huve
notice.
Uatuil thli'lllttl ilnyiif NnveiiibiT, A. D. 11)111.
JOHN A. t;iiuvi:l.l.,
K1HNK i,. itnin I.I,I.,
Kxocittnri
Irei'M.   711  beneltiir: ll'i,   Here,    tlrnwlterrlei
Itimsebei rl.-K, eiin-itut., iii.i-lii'i-i-u-,: [rite finni
Irimtt the boat tooatlntiaround Orantl eorltit
plenty  uf kimiI  witter; iiuit Ami crup in
eluded,
-lletweetl II hud 4 Here.
In Went end ut' i'lty;
II ret -olau .nil. nil under mi I iviltlnli: Hlllllll
$1500
"Vessels Large Mar
Venture More, but
Little Ships Must Stay
Near Shore."
Ik* tor#a Shaatar «4a. are good
ta. Mm large btielnesa an4 lhe
Claeelie4 Waal Ado. are propor-
llaaetelr goo* far Ihe email Aria.
In fact aiaar large Anae became
each tor lhe dillgenl ue* of Ihe
Claaeifle*. Columne. There ea>
ample le geeg-elaH eon.
WORK  WANTED
JEKDLKWOBK wHiiteiltodoethnnie,  Call
1   on Mrs. Wm. Keron. Seeond ttreet.
PASTURAGE
G "DU PASTUHAOK for entile elose to city;
laffl fi BI uliiiinlnce ut feed,   for term:
apply to John llflmmort Fourth nf July creek.
$15,000;
houioi woodnhetl und Qtulmtldlnirillv<>" lind I
|iuii!|i; Rood triii'c. "I Iii- is uHiiurilicti,a_iot\ii- i
ci ix iiliniii tOitmVGOtt?.   T«ririn. !
-18000 Mail, hui-t
UIQO li'iniN. Olio ■
 -il lidit liolr'i III
^P ■ W7WWW tin- liiiMiii—.• fh
'raof Qrnild Fotki|li"W ilointr n iirotltaliU*
hu^iiif--: owner ilpHirnu to rmiiDVo In Hit*
BOUt* 'I'hu I, ihr i-i'it liiiririiin In this purl
nf iln* priivliii'i', iih tlitM'c iiroliiit ifveil hotel
lluejiiettn >\,<- urmid i'-n-i-s. 'ity Ik uniwiiiu
niphlly. No other town hi _toiith<-ri_ HritUh
( t.luuilii i Iihh M lniu'h; future |iiciH|>eotH.
Fur further infonmvtion re
ttttrrflng the above properties
('llll  Ul'  JllllllVN-.
THE EVENING SUN, GRAND FORKS, B.C.
SITUATIONS WANTED
W.VM'bl)   SIS uut l.iji BI jiiiiitni- ur liiirti'nil-
er.   Atlili-i'ii" IV.  J., iinnnr.il  Unlivery,
Qrand I'orli.. H.C.
FOR   RENT
BlOVOLKS AND KKPAIlt WoitK—A
complete linn of 1910 models. A few
sccoiitl-liuiul wheels bheap, Wheels
to rant. f.o. W. Chopku, W innlppg
Avenue.
;UltNISIII.li BOOMS-Appl)  Mr.. K.Cnin-
f.ird
{ DVKItTISINI. BPACU lu The S thn imiiit
wiili'l, rend new«pnpi-r in tbuKettlu Vul>
ley.
FOR   8ALE
rVI'l-.WIUTKI. -Oliver;   new.    Apply  Sun
I     nttlee.
rilRK.K  BOTI'LES bold  h'olion   lleer   Mo.
I     Mull lluttlluir Wnrlts.
BAItN ANBIIOUSK-Tlie tforroster barn, -'
lot. nud liiui-i', in Columbin.   Apply J. 11.
I'litth, llux ill.
I AltOE IIIITTLK Pert Wlno ilo,   Lluil Hut-
L   tllng Works.
LAND   liin ni-'i's irunil liinuthy   laud.   Apply
this ojtloo.
QI'Al'M fur ndvurtlsliiK   purpns.s   In  'llm '
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
The hi^h price of living has
not affected our job printing
prices. We're are still doing
high class commercial work of
■ all kinds at prices satisfactory
to you.
The only policy holder who
doesn't neecl to pay his premiums is dead. The only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
CHURCH SERVICES
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
good.
Our time, knowledge and
experience in the printing
business is at your disposal
when you are in need of something ir this line. Don't forget this.
W. Carruthers, travelling
passenger and freight agent of
the Southern Pacific railway,
has some original ideas on sizing the worth of a town.
"When I enter a new city," he
says, "I do not look up the
newspapers to see the amount
of sensatipnal news they print,
but turn to the advertising
columns to see the character
and voluijhe of advertising carried by tlie local advertisers.
I can always tell whether a
town is a live or dead one by
that."
Holy Trisitv Ciimtcn, Henry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services; Holy communion, 8:00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.m.; evensong.and
sermon; 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school, 3
p.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will be celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service as well as at 8
a.m. Week-day and .special services
as they are announced from time to
time You are cordially invited to
worship with us, and we would be
pleased to met you.
Knox Pbesbyterian Choboh—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.
in.; Sabbath school and Bible class, at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Hev. M. 1). McKee, pastor,
Methodist Church J. Rev. Calvert, D.D,, Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p. m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior League, Fridays, 7:00 p.in. Everybody will be
welcome.
Baptist Church, Kev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11 a. in. and 7:'l0 p. in.; Bible
class and Sunday school  at _!:30 p.m.
PEN POINTS
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
6 fyar Old Girl Cured of
Kidney Trouble
Mrs. Alex Moore, of James Bt.,
Oxford, N S„ nays: 'Booth's Kidney
Pills cured our little daughter, Christina, aged nix years, of many tjj'.mp
touts of kidney weakness. She coin
plained of a sore back, the kidney secretions were frequent and uncontrollable, especially at uight. Her stomach whs weak and her appetite poor
This caused her to have frequent
headaches, and the least exertion
would tire her
| We lad tried
iiany. remedies,
■ut she did not
nptove, Finally
fc lea ned of
'tooth's Kidney
'ills and pr
uretl a box. In a
short'.imeshewns
well and duns not now complain about
her back, the kidney seeretionB have
become normal, and sho plays "ardund
the house with no apparent fatigue
We always recommend Booth's Kidney Pills."
Booth's Kidney Pills carry a guar
antee that if you derive no benefit
your money will he refunded. Booth's
Kikney Pilli are a specific for all dis
eases of the kidneys and bladder-
Sold by all druirgists, 50c box, or postpaid from the It T. Booth Co, Ltd.,
Fort Erie, Out. Sold and guaranteed
by H. E. Woodland Si Co.
Sooths
hidncu
(Pills
plote oomtnetofal (ziiiiji' tn i t«*ii mi'i it>
lirci'tory mintnhm Mutt* of
THE
LONDON DIRECTORY
(I'uhlisliwl Annually)
finable! tr&deri throughout thn world to
ooniratitiUnite direct with li nullah
MANUFACTURERS tt DEALER8
In pitch nliiNHof frond*.    HflK.rii'H being » <;<>ni
plote oorntneto'
MiliiicltH. tin' iii:
EXPORT MERCHANTS
with the Hood* they uhip, mul Ilia Colonhd
ana (foreign Murketithey itipply;
STEAMSHIP LINKS
arranged under the Portp to Whioh tlmy sail,
it;,'I iuilu-ittiiii.' theupproximute SuiltiiLfKI
PROVINCIAL TRADE NONIOBS
of innitlnir Manufacture ri, Morohauts, etc., in
the |iriiii'i|m' provincial towns un'I ludiutrlu!
centre* uf the United Kingdom.
A copy of the current edition will he for-
warded, freight puid, on ruoelpt of Pontol
Order fur 208.
Dealers BeoktiJK Agencies cun advertise
their trade ourda for £1, or larger mi ver linemen tfl from £3,
THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.,
_!5, Abchurch Lane, Loudon, B.C.
Show cards for widnows and inside
area fine form of silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse * and pointed.
Print them plainly, to be read at a
glance.
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that they can reach
the consumers of this district without advertising in The Sun.
The man who discovered
the method, of contracting
Christmas into Xmas'. should
be electrocuted. How would
you like to see the sign, of a
ten-dollar bill used for the
Saviour's name?
notice:
A PPtJCATIONS in writ-
ri ing; statirfg qualifications,
will- be received by the City
Counoil at its next meeting
on Monday, the 16th day of
January, 1911, for the position of City Clerk, Treasurer,
Assessor and Collector of the
City of Grand Forks.
Dated at Grand Forks the
30th December, 1910.
FRED CLARK,
Mayor.
It is said thnt all dogs in Peru
have the Peruvian bink.
When beauty doctors remove
freckles they demand spot cash.
Strange that a quick lunch joint
doesn't dispense hasty pudding.
Many a girl repents at leisure because didn't marry in hasle.
If love is really ' blind, how is it
that love can alwayB find a way?
An oceulist can do nothing for a
man wbo is blind to his own interests.
If yoti can fool half the people
half the time that's enough. Don't
he a hog even if pork is high.
A woman's only reason for carrying a watch is that it reminds ber to
ask some one what time it is.
Lots of women have married men
for the purpose of reforming them,
but did you ever hear of  one   who
succeeded?
When a father objects to the object of his daughter's affections his
objections are about as effctive as
the bite Of a toothless dog.
Woman's attempt tu look pretty
is a vain effiirt.
A conceited man can't understand
why he has enemies.
Don't expect a sntisfabtory job
when you employ a cheap man.
The dependent man has to seek;
the independent mun is sought.
Don't air your family skeleton.
Keep it in tbe,closet where it belongs.
If you are honest with yourself
Others will get a square deal from
•you,
It's a whole lot easier, to tell the
truth than it is to keep a lie whitewashed.
The other fellow's fool doctrines
are aB absurd rs your own fool doc
trines are important.
Don't get the idea under your hat
tbat a man is great because he hap
pens to be in the limelight.
Better the opinion of a cynic than
that of a chap who agrees with you
when you kuow :you are in the
wrong.
It is well to take a fall out of the
probable before grappling with the
impossible.
To a woman a mirror is a court ol
first and last resort.
Hotel C°lin
Opposite Great Northern Station
Keeently completed and
newly furnished throughout. Conveniently located
for railway men. Kirst-
cluss accommodations fur
transients. Hoard and
rooms by the week at pre*
vnilliiLr rates. Fine line of
Wines. Liquors and Cigars
ulways in stoek ut the bar.
Grand forks, B. C
WATER  NOTICE
NOTl'K Id hereby given fiiit nn application
wdl be made under Pert V. of thc "Water
Act. v.i-t* '■>., obtain h IfceiiHO In the Hlmilka-
tneeii DIv'kI n nf Vale District,
(») The mimes. uddrcM nndnccu|Mtlnn of lhe
applicant*: W. A. Cooper nnd A. J. Cooper,
urufid Porks,; B. i.'., lUnohem, (it f*»■• min*
lntr purpiHG*} rree Miner1' reriiflen'e No	
(b) Thn mun" ofthe lake, Bt renin ontouroe (if
unnamed, the description i-l Small lake (no
mime) wholly sltunie unon Lot Number Mio.
(ironp I, Simitkameon DlvlMon of Yule District, ". a
(e) The point of olveMon: At southwest
portion of inld I ike I" s>dd Lot Number Ml).
(d) The niMtititv of water applied for (in cubic feet per second): Ono cuMe foot per second.
(e) The character of the proposed works:
Pumping piuot hi d pipe.
(0 The premhen on which the water Into be
unci (describe same): Portion of I, >i •"•no,
((roup One. siuiilkuineen Division of Yale District, owned hy iiiipllcnnU.
(g) Too purposes for whtcli the water Is to l-o
used, [rrtirnfloti end agrloulturu,
(h) If for Irrigirlnii describe Hie Inn* !nti"W|-
ed to he iriliniied. elvinr acreage' Ka^t fifty
Hcrcs of said Lot MO, Umup fine, SlmilkHinet n
Division of Vnle District, H, ('., owned by ap-
pllcanti.
(I) If the water ts to lie Used for power or minim.' purposesde-eili'C the plnce where the water
Is to be returned tosomo natural etfaniiel, and
the lilfl'e-t. nee Li altitude between the point of
diversion end ihe point of return:   Not to be
oved for powr or nilulnir pnrp'Mis.
(J) AreiinfCro'vii l.nl Inlcuitcil to bo O00U-
pipn bv the proposed worksi   mi.
(k> This iioti-.MMis p i«tcd on thO tftl diivnf
January, hill, i'ii.I applloatlon will be tnnde
to the ' iituini --i'Mie!' mi the mill dav ol rebril"
ary, It'll.
{ll Give the nnmoi nnd addresies of any
rlpirliiu proprietors or lleun<ocs who nr whose
liiltils nre lltely t(t l»ciitl"C|,id   bv  the  t.<,,|. .-"I
works, olthorabovo or bulnwihoontlet; w. A.,
Cooper and A. J. Cooper, the iippllcants,'
only.
(Blstiaturo)   W. A.COOPBH,
A.J. COOPKB.
(P. O. AddrcHH) Grand Porks, B.C.
NOTICE
NTHBMVTTRR <>f 'ho Loml UegUtrv Aot
and lu the matter of lhe title to Lot ITa't
Urotlp 1. "simms '[vision, (uow known as
Slmllltiiiiieeii) Division of Yale District,
Drill ji Columbia.
WHKKKA* OortlHoate of Title of Patrlok
Tnrrlpili being Certificate of Title So,
7HI il, to the above heredltnmetits haa been
lost or destroyed, an application bus been
made to tne tor odujilbut ■ thereof.
N'otioe Is hereby RIVQ'I that aiDipllente Cer-
tlllcnte of Title to the above hereditaments
will be issued at tbe expiration of one mouth
from the dnte hereof, unless In the meantime
valid objections to the contrary |„. made t<>
me Iii writing.
W. II. BDNOKOB.
District Hegistrnr of Titles.
Land liogistry otlice.
Kamloops, B. C, tScpt. 7,10]'i.
CdBithiunca couldn't nwim, and
didn't think his father could.
A woman hnti-s to he told to wuit
for the next car, though it may take
her nearer home than  the  one  t-h
miBflea.
Lifc'B wheel df fnrturifl must nnve
ninny hhinktt in onier lhat Lhe jirizes
may he bi^   +
DreBHiiid According to the weather
ia the patent «tyle.
It is eis) for a know-it-nll and u
knt)w-iiothing to run a dead heat for
the nuisance prize,
Somebody usually haa a good
time while the fortune [h betwei n
the first and last shirt sleeve  period.
1 He Oliver Typewriter
for 17Cents a Day!
Please rend the headMuc'nver again,  Then its
tremendous nl mi idea nee will lawn upon yon
An Oliver Tyiewrlter—the standard visible
writer—the most highly per,    ted typewriter
ou lhe market—yours for 1/ cents    day!
The typewriter whose c'onqnest of the commercial world is & matter of liio.n v --voiirs lot
17 cunts a day!
The typewriter that is equipped with scores ol
Hitch conveniences as "The Itnlunee Shift"—
"The Ruling Uevlce"—"The Double KeluHvc"-
■The Locomotive Base"---'Tiie Automate
ipacer"—"The Automatic Tabulator!—*fThe
Disappeii-tngliidicHtoi"
—"The Adjustable iv
perKiil(jeis"--Tlie Rtf|.
entlflc Coudensed Kev
board"—all **-***%
Tours for  17
Gents a Day!
  We anottneed  this
new sales plan recently, just to feel thc* puluM'l
the people,   simply a small cash payment-
then 17 cents a day.  That Is the plan In a nm
shell.
The result has been Ktich a deluge of application* for machines that we are simply a>-
to'unded.
The demand comes from people of all classes,
all ages, nil occupations.
The majority of inquiries has comejfroni peo-
leof known financial standing who were attracted by the novelty of the propos. 'nn. An
impressive demonstration of the Immense pop*
.Uarltyof the Oliver Typewriter
A startling conflnuatloti of our belief that
the Era of Universal Typewriting ih at hand.
A  Quarter Jof a Million People
are Making Money with
flje
OLIVER
Typewriter
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter lg a mniiev-tnnkei
right from thc word "go!" So easy to fun that
beginners boon feet in the "expert" olaas, ttaru
ns you learn. Let the machine r«y lhe 17 oeutfc
a dnv—nud nil above that lo yours.
Wherever you arc, there Is work to be done
and money to bo made by iikIiii. the Oliver. The
business world Is editing' for Oliver operators.
There are not enough to supply the demand
TlH-lrsnlarics ure considerably above tliose Ol
inany.c.ossesof woikem,
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
Thnt is thc battle cry toda
the Oliver supreme in useful
ludispensnlJIu in busluees, N.
|i:cmi of the home.
The simplicity nud strength ofthe Oliver lit ll
for family use. It Is becomlne an import nni
ffctor in the home training of young people.
An educator »s well us a monev maker.
Our new selling plan put* the Oliver ou the
threshold of every home In America. Will von
close the door of ynur home orollloe on ilds re-
marlmblc.Oliver offer?
Write for further details of our easy offer and
a free copy oi tne new Oliver catalog.   Adrrusn
Metal Qaotations
Nkw Yoiik, Jan. 11—Silver, 51j{;
standurdcupper,$12.2U@12.25,9teadv,
l_iu_»imN, Jan. 12.—Silver, 25^;
lead, £13 5b.
'\ v have iimili
l-.HIIIIll HllKllltltllll
I' COtlH'H [In: (1011
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
CHICAGO. ILL.
COLUMBIAN    COLLEGE
NEW WESTMINSTER.   B. C.
Reoelve both Ladle* and Geptlenieti „, real
dent nr day etiidentij lum u ootuplete 0oin<
mereiaior Hii_.im'mi Oourflet preparea .tn
ilmitsiiiu'iiiii   Teacher*' Certltloatei ot nil
urmli's; nlvt'l tlio four yenr.' foiirsi. tor tlit
II. A.ilenreii.unil the llr-t jreaFofuie Si-linn
of eclei... eourie. In atttllatlon with the To
routoUiiiveriiiy; hue a .iMirinl iiro»puotor»
uour,u fur uilneri uho wain In B.C. lu-inn-
Mnn i.iii.o alven In Art, Uuilo, tMiyt-ieni Gal
• urn nml Uloatltion, Term oponi Sept. II,
I'."-.   i'or l-'Hli'tiilum, etc., udiirftmi
COLUMBIAN COLLEOK.
school
ill  llll'
Just tliink ot it. Hore is Kill nml
lieM is Dun uml there is Diuk who
helped Kill and Dun put through
their biggest Btlokeol rniUvny (illtlllc
ing and Kill is now Sir VVIIIinui and
Dan is now Sir Dmnild ami Dieli
who helped tliem to prominence
stays jnst plain Dick.—Salnidny
Sunset.
It is expected that Sir Donald
Mann's knightly escutcheon will enn-
sist ul' orossed hroadaxes rampant,
uue borrowed Ipooinolive burmuunt*
Ipg lines of thirty-sis pound rails,
engrossed on the margin ol a gov
ernment subsidy agreement.—Saturday Sunset.
The Epworth league of the Met ho-1
dist   church   will   hold   their annual'1"'*' J1'1' printing department   m the
sleigh ride on  Monday, January 23. • Boundary country,
The sleigh will start from the  Metho- j      ],'1.i(.n(|s „f  T)„. Sim slmlllll
dUt churoh at 8 p.m,    Refremiraeiils .       ,    .      , .     .
will he served in the  limKue's   rooms  patl'OU ZC tlio lodll  nicicllllllb.
after the evening's outing. who ituvt'i'liso ill tins paper,
The I Inly Trinity Sunday
will hold aii entertainment
opera house mi January II, al l. p.m .
consisting of Bungs, drills, tableaux
ami a musical play entitled "Cinderella." Admission, adults 5Uu, children 2.Jc.
Mis. John K. McLeod  is   rapidly
recovering (roni a severe illness.
.Mrs. X. Ij. Mclnnes returned
Monday Irom a visit to Spokane,
on
Don'tforget tlmt The Sun mis the
THE
COPPERj
HANDBOOK
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
Is a dozen books iu one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, termin-
nlogy, uses, statistics and linances of
Copper, It. is a pracical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
gaged in any branch of the coppes
industry.
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
Knglish without fear or favor.
lt, lists and describes 4G3fi copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the propevty.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is S5 in Buckram with gilt
top; 87.50 in full library morocco.
Will bc Bent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J. Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoffice Blook,
Houghton. Michigan.
KBTIITl  o«JCK:n.!____________«_»
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Regulations
AST available Dominion l^wli witiiiu th«
luiilwey id-It uf itriiiiiii Columbia rnnybq
lum1 cstcii'li'il by uuy piTHim win. It tin* limul
of it family, ur uuy main miw t»iirliifi'ii ynurb
of ape, t<> tlm extent of one-quarter aeotlon
of 16U noraa. more or leu,
Kutry uiiiNt bo madepemoually »t the looal
Inml omeofor tne dlltrlot In whioh tlm Iuu<)
liiltuate,
The bomeitender Ih required to perform
the ooudttlonn ooimejted therttwltii under
one of tin- following plan*.
(1) At leatt *ix mbiiuifl' retldehoe upon uud
rultiviitlou of i in- lu nd iu I'ni'ii year for three
J'cnr*.
(2i If lhe fnther(or mother, if the father li
deceate l). of the horoaitondor reatdei upon »
farm In tne vlolnlty of the land entered for,
tlu- requirement)! ai to reildenoe may beiat*
isiii-il hy suoh per ion roildlng with thn father
oi mother.
<;i. if tlm si'tti.T tuts liinpermanent reel*
deuoe upon farming luml owned ay him lu
the vloiulty of bfi homeitead, the require*
mentiai to reildenoe muy he latlifled by
reildenoe unon tlm xuiil Innl.
Blx monthi' notioe lu writing thould hn
given tlm Oqmmiisluner of nmriiitlou Laudi
m Ottawa of Intention to apply for nutuut.
('out -Coal mining rlghti mav be loaiad
fnr u period of twenty-one yean at un minimi i fi>i>ii of $1 "■ iwraore. Not morel tan
11,5011 aoree ihntl heleaied to one individual ui
t'oinininy.   A royulty ut the rate of five oenti
pit tun shnll >m oolleoted on tlm inerobant*
able ooul mined,
W. W.OOBY,
Deputy of tbeMlnliterof the Interior.
N.ll.   Unauthorised   publication of   thi.
itdvertlieineul n ill not in- nuhl (or.
.^'
Cm
//-Jirnirrtliiitl wi   I.  '■   .'.'!•.■''i 1"''"it. v'
//   n;g«iU..j,Ji ».'u.. JI...I.. Mul, 'i.i.    \
aNCWNATt, 0.
VOrerlMil.iliiitol 'mm !'■..- lt
lo,,B.   i.. i. tri
:.,■:,.i \ //
s 0£ 4
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Q*0*O*O*O*O*0O*O*O*O*0*0«O
I     The     I
I Photograph I
8
Though Disappointing, It Has •
a Happy Result •
• By ALLAN P. AMES    • I
• Copyright, into, by American Press  •
V Association. ^
o*o*o*o*o*o*oo*o*o*o*o*o*o
Tbe old Kimball bouse stood alone
on tbe aide of tbt' bill. Around It tlie
teres thut one generation bud cleared ,'
and two others hud profitably tilled
during tbe gulden uge ot New England
agriculture were growing up to birch
and white pine. But tbe hilltop pasture still furnished grazing for Betsy,
tbe aged Holstelu. aud Jitel. tbe potbellied mare, sole survivors of tbe
Mock that once crowded the whitewashed barn, while In tbe garden
grew potatoes, corn, turnips, beeu and
the other hardy truck thut wintered ln
a corner of tbe big cellar and enabled
tbe Kimball "girls" to sit by tbeir air
tight stove and watcb wltb unconcern
tbe storms that blocked the roads and
sometimes shut them off from the
■tore at tbe Center for days at a time.
Breakfast over and tbe dishes washed, tbe sisters went Into the gurden
Every pleasant duy until tbe suu rose
high and bot tbey worked there. Blue
cotton gowns fueled by constant washing covered their thin, bowed figures
as they stooped over tbe onion bed or
wltb the hand cultivator scratched the
earth between ihe bills of beuus anil
corn. Blue gingham sunbonnets protected tbeir delicately wrinkled faces.
Miss Binley. seeing tbem for the
first time, paused to study nnd admire. Against the background of yellow green cornstalks their bent figures
stood out in buruiouious relief, lu tbe
foreground the whitewashed fence, the
prim flower beds and Ibe old house
with Its rotting shingles and weather
woshed green blinds contributed u setting tbat appealed Irresistibly to ber
artist soul.
For Miss Binley wns an amateur
photographer. She seldom walked
abroad without ber camera, but un-
fortunately this wua one of tbe rare
mornings when she bad left ber camera at home.
"Oh, Mr. Holbrook." cried the girl
regretfully, "see those perfectly dear
old women In that onion patch. Wbat
a genre study! I've often said It never was fltfe to go anywhere without a
camera."
"I might run hack and fetch It"
suggested the currier meekly.
"N-no," sbe replied reluctantly. "It's
too far. Probably we can get them
some other time. I'm going to speuk
to tbem."
Young Holbrook watched wltb adoring admiration tbe process by whicb
tbe girl penetrated tbe barriers of
New England reserve. Before the
three women had conversed live minutes something of Miss Bluley's own
abundant youth and entbuslusm begun
to sparkle ln tbe faded eyes of tbe sisters.
"Oh, Mart by. don't yon wish we
could hnve ours taken again? We
haven't hnd our likenesses made since
we were girls. Itemcmber, Martby.
you were tbutty nnd I was tbutty-Hve
Vou were n mighty putty girl in those
days, Martby,"
"Ob, g'long," commanded ber younger sister.
"It used to be a tnrrlbte lot of trouble," continued Phoebe. "We had to
tit pulflckly still for five mlnutes-
rouldn't stir, and lt seemed like five
hours."
"You wouldn't hnve to sit still at all
now," said Miss Binley eagerly. "Tbe
process Is Instantaneous."
Eager assent wns on the lips of Miss
Phoebe, but ber sterner sister forestalled ber.
•That's very kind of yon, miss, bnt
we couldn't think of putting yon to so
much trouble."
Famlllur with the fundamental characteristic of tbe older New England
generation, Miss Binley advanced cautiously. Already In her artist mind
abe saw the print she would mnke—u
marvelous study of two gaunt figures
wringing nn unwilling loll from the
harsh mountain soil. It was tbe subject sbe lind been looking for all summer to enter In Ihe fall exhibit of her
camera club at home. "Oh, It won't
trouble me In the least," she replied
guardedly. "If yon knew how I love
lo take pictures you would understand.
Would you be bere in the garden at
this time tomorrow?"
"Yea," answered Martha, yielding.
"Bnt wouldn't you rather tnke us In
the house. Do folks ever have their
pictures taken outdoors?"
"The light Is much better outside,"
explained Miss Binley. "And, besides, I wouldn't think of keeping you
from your work. I'll come and take
some snupsbots of you Just as you
are—weeding Ihe onions."
"You can come wltb me tomorrow."
abe said to Holbrook. "I bad promised to drive with Johnny Uircon, but
all engagements are off In the face
of an epoch making chance like this."
The next morning brought weather
perfect alike for pedestrlanlsm and
photography. The day wus cool, and a
thin base tempered tbe rays of the
mountain sun. Miss Binley ran down
the steps to meet bim, radiant with anticipation, and as he received the big
camera from ber bands Holbrook
thrilled wltb the thought of another
morning at ber side.
"There's some one in tbe garden,"
said tbe young man as tbe last turn
ln the road brought them tn sight of
.tbeir destination. "But they don't accord witb my recollection of tbe old
ladles. Holy smoker gaaped ths
youth. "It's they, all right, but nol
wonder we didn't recognise tbem."
Miss Binley gaaed, speechless In horrified amazement, as ber two subjects
approached the gate. Gone were tlwi
picturesque gowns and tbe sunbonnets
of faded blue. In their place the Kim-
balls bad donned a veritable riot ot.
modlstry. Their costumes paid tribute
to tbe varying fashions of a toll half
century.
Bnt tbe faded countenances of the
Klmballs showed naugbt but pride
and satisfaction, slightly tinged witb
embarrassment. "We set up most all
night sortln' things over and decldln'
what to wear," announced Miss
Phoebe wben they came within speaking distance. "Of course we wanted
to do you credit, seein' you were so
kind. Tbese silk mitts cost a sight ot
money when Brother Hlram brought
them from Concord. They're pretty
well darned now, but all the mendln'a
on the inside where lt don't show-
Don't Martby look scrumptious? She
found that sllk'skirt sbe had made up
for the Frost wcddln' most as good asi
new."
Holbrook welcomed tbe old lady's
volubility, for it was plain that for
once his companion waa at a loss for
words. When Miss Binley finally
found ber voice lt waa so queer and
strained tbat he scarcely recognized It:
"I—I'm sorry you went to all the
trouble. Really, lt wasn't at all necessary. Id fact"—
"In fact," broke ln Holbrook bur-
rledly—"nevertheless it was awfully
good of you to fix up so. Tbat certainly Is a fine piece of .goods, Miss
Martha. It will show up splendidly ln
the photograph."
He rumbled on thus, hardly realising what be said, anxious only io
cover the bitter disappointment tbat
was written on Miss Blnley's face so
clearly tbat be felt it must be evident
to all.
" 'Twarn't the least bit of trouble."
Insisted Martha. "We really enjoyed
flxln' things over, didn't we. Phoebe?"
Holbrook wus wondering how long
his powers of Invention would stand
the strain when, after a brief and-to
him—uncomfortable pause. Miss Martha suggested timidly, "We're all
ready, miss, un.v time you say."
To Ilolbrook's Intense relief this appeal brought Miss Binley to a sense
nf tbe situation. "Ob, yes," she said,
rather wildly, "your clothes are beautiful. I'm going to send you eacb a
dozen prints so tbat you can bava
Plenty to give your friends."
Declining n hospitable invitation lo
stop fnr a "snack and a cup of tea,"
tbe girl and the young mnn somehow
got through their farewells and walked away over the hill, leaving tbe
wenried but thoroughly delighted old
ladles gazing after tbem from tbeir
station by tbe front gute. lu silence
Holbrook lugged tbe enmera. nnd
without a word Miss Binley trudged
beside him until tbe old bouse and its
grotesquely clud occupants were bidden by tbe beud ln tbe road. Tben
the girl suid:
"Would you mind sitting here In tbe
shade a minute? 1 really believe I'm
a bit tired."
Immediutely the youth wus all mix-
lous Inquiry aud suggestion:
"It must have beeu the suit. You
have to be direful In these muuntiiins.
If you don't uilutl waiting bere ulous
for u couple of minutes I'll hurry Inn 'it
and see If the old ladles won't letid
tue some kind of a rig tn drive you
buck to tbe hotel, or nuijlic you'll let
me curry you back to tbeir house."
"Don't be ridiculous," ordered Miss
Binley, with a slightly hysterica!
laugh. "There isn't a thing the mutter witb me." Tben, noting his amusement, she burst out desperately: "I'm
Just fearfully dlsuppoluted, Unit's nil.
I don't believe I ever wus so dlsii|i-
pointed before In my life. But Ibut's
only part. I'm horribly nsbumed uf
myself, too—even more inhumed lliun
disappointed. Oh, I believe I'm the
meanest girl In the whole suite, of
New Hampshire."
"Why-er—er"- he started to protest.
"Don't pretpnd you don'l comprehend," she interrupted. "You're ashamed of me too. You know you are.
No; let me finish," she Insisted, when
he mode as If to deny. "The worst of
all is tbat even now, wben I understand now mean and selfish It Is to feel
so, I'm Just overwhelmed with disappointment still. You can't understand
-nobody could but an artist. My
heart was set on a picture of those
dear old things In their delicious working clothes. And when 1 saw how
they bad gone and aimtled everything
I felt so badly 1 didn't even want to
conceal it."
Holbrook gazed with awe and quickening heartbeat upon a new und
holier divinity—with quivering lips and
dewy lashes. Irresistible In her sweet
repentance. In another moment he
was on his knees on the grass beside
her. Without hesitation, naturally as
If he had done it as often as he had
dreamed of doing lt his arm slipped
about ber. Just as naturally ber head
somehow found a comfortable place on
bis shoulder. Her hat fell off, and be
kissed her shining hair.
"I do understand," he whispered,
although there was none but the mountains to listen. "I understand, dear.
I may be an Ignoramus about photography and art. but I'm mighty well
acquainted with Tommy Holbrook.
and 1 know be knows tbat you're tbe
sweetest most unselfish, most— Wbat
I want to say is tbat I want to make
carrying your camera my life Job,"
he concluded desperately.
Miss Binley set suddenly erect An
snswer hovered on her lips, but faded
into a smile as she picked up a black,
leather covered object from the grass
beside ber and placed it in Holbrooke
hands.
kMAOt* CANADA
lithe Standard Article!
READY FOR USE IN ANY QUANTITY
Far making soap, softening water, removing old paint, I
disinfecting sinks, closets, drains and for many other J
•s.   A can equals 20 lbs. SAL SODA.
Vtt/ai ftr 500 ptraoiii—SaU EtttrtUritrt.
. E. W. Ott&MT COMPACT LIMITED TORONTO, OHT.J
A Remarkable Shower,
A shower of tl remarkable character
occurred In Welly on April !M. 17*1.
On the morning of that day every ex.
posed place within nn extensive district waa found covered with a grW
water, which being evaporated left a
deiHwit nearly a quarter of an Inch In
tlllukiiMfa. It was determined lhal this
solid matter must bave com* from
Mount Btua.
Going to Extremes
Jones had lately taken to lecturing
on the teetotal platform. "So you
want to marry my daughter, sir!
What are your principles? Are you
temperate?" he asked of a candidate
tor the position of son-in-law. "Temperate!" was the reply. "Why, I am
so strict that it gives me pain even to
find my boots tight."
The Practical Miss
'Ah, fly with nie," the aviator cried,.
"To some   (ur   distant   and more
genial clime."
The maiden hung her head and softly
sighed,
"This is so sudden; give me time.
Whut is the income that I'd have to-
share? )
1 can't exactly dress and live on air!"'
NA-DRU-CO
HEADACHE   WAFERS
NATIONAL.  DRITGI  *  CHEMICAL j
FOR   QUICK   SALE
Lis! Y
F. C. LOWES & CO.
\\ cstcrn ( a
WE ADVERTISE THE WORLD OVER
This Feeding Floor Could  Be  Built   in The   Fall
and it would help greatly to preserve the condition
of your live stock in the Spring.
Every farmer knowi that in the Spring of the
year his barnyard is almost bottomless. The Hve
stock mire down into the mud and almost float
around—greatly to the detriment of their physical
condition.
By building a Concrete  feeding floor in
the yard, this trouble is done away with.
A Feeding Floor of comparatively small
area and built this Fall, would pay for itself next
year. Concrete is the only material that can be
used in this way at a moderate cost.
Will you ask for your copy of the book which we
have prepared for you—"What the Farmtr Can Do
With Concrttt"} It's free—and, take our word for
il, you'll find it one of the most interesting pieces of such literature you ever
read. And profitable, too—because it
will save you money.
Atk fer a Copy ot This Booklet
To-Day
A  Postal  Will  Bring  It   Praaatly
Canada Cement Co.,
■ 1-aO N.ll*_ul Baak B.I11US.  MONTREAL THE  SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Cold-Sores
Are your hands chapped, cracked
or aore ? Have you " cold cracks "
which opsn snd bleed when the skin
Is drawn tight? Have you a cold
aore, frost bits, chilblains, or a "raw"
place, which at times makes tt agony
for you to go about your household
duties r It so, Zam-Buk will give you
relief, and will heal ths Irost-dsmaged
akin. Anoint ths son placea at night,
Zam-Buk'a rich healing essences wilt
sink Into the wounds, end ths smarting, and will heal quickly.
Mrs. Yellen, of Portland, says: "Mjr
hands were so sore snd cracked that it
was agony to put them near water.
When I did so they would smart and
burn as if I had sodded them. 1 seemed
?uite unable to get relief from anything
put on them until I trie.l Zam-Buk,
and it succeeded when all else had
failed. It olosed the big eraolcs, gave
me ease, soothed the inflammation, and
in a very short time healed my hands."
Zam-Buk alto cum ekafing, rashos, winter
eczema, titles, ulctrs. festering lore,, sore hrwls
ond back,, ab.ctn.ri, pimpUs, ring-teurm, ite.,
cuts, burns, liruius, icalcff, sprains, o.f all
druggist* aod store,, or po,t /re, /root the 2a,a-
But Co,, Toronto.   Pnot toe a box.
amBuk
Positive  Knowledge
Englishman—"Have you, any Dread
mougnts in America?"
Yankee—"Surely.   I married one."
—Town Topics.
ShilohsGure
"£<»__.Mi»fW.n.iUL)ivj _»,.»?>*
shall never forget the day of my dear
wife's death. It waB in '95-or 97-
or at any rate, before the exhibition.
Minard's  Liniment Curss  Qsrgst In
1
Cows.
Lecturer—"The acoustics of your
hall are very bad sir."      ...        „
Proprietor—"No, sir, they're all
right. It's the soap factory opposite
you smell."
For Asthma and Catarrh.—It is one
of the chiei recommendations of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil that it can be
used internally with as much success
as it can outwardly. Sufferers from
asthma and catarrh will find that the
Oil when used according to directions
will give immediate relief. Many sufferers from these ailments have found
' relief in the Oil and have sent testimonials.
"Was the audience this evening a
fashionable one?" "No, it consisted
of very ordinal^ people." "But thc
people in the boxes seemed to be
handsomely and stylishly dressed."
"So they were, but they weren't fashionable for all that. They kept quiet
nil the time the play was going on."
—Baltimore American.
A 50-cent bottle of
Scott's Emulsion
given in half-teaspoon
doses four times a day,
mixed in its bottle, will
last a year-old baby nearly a month, and four bottles over three months,
and will make the baby
strong and well and will
lay the foundation for a
healthy, robust boy or
girl.
tot. SAL* BT IU, DRUGGISTS
seta. Wc, asns ef paper sad this ad. (sr
our beautiful Savings Bsak sad Child's Sketch-
Bnok. Bach bsak cantatas sGood ],uck
rsany.
SCOTT 4k BOWNE
UiWslUaiM attest. Wssl     Te
She Understood
Foreigners sometimes have a hard
time of it wrestling with the English
language and, if they persist in thinking that they know it all, they usually "make a mess of it."
For example, a young Frenchwoman went into a newspaper office the
other day to have an advertisement
printed. She presented the slip of
paper to the clerk at the counter,^ who
received it with his best smile—for
the young woman was very pretty.
After reading what she had written,
the clerk with great deference suggested that it was a little bit/obscure;
that the phraseology had better he
changed a trifle, and politely handed
the slip to her. At this, however, she
was quite indignant, remarking that
she understood "ze Inglish veil
enough."
"All right, mademoiselle," answered
the clerk, "it sholl be printed exactly
as you have written it."
And it was. Here is what happened
the next morning:
"Notioe—Mile. Marcotte, a native
of Paris, offers her services to young
ladies and would be pleased to show
them her tongue."
She wanted to teach young ladies
how to speak the French language-
Exchange.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
Where Silence Reigned
One morning shortly after the honeymoon, the determined wife took her
seat at the breakfast table and placed
a large revolver by the side of her
plate. "Wh—why, my dear," stammered 'jthe as'tpnished husband,
"w-what does that meen?" "It
means, my love," was her stern reply,
"that we have bread of my own making for breakfast, and that no adverse
criticism will be tolerated."
Sydney Smith one day saw a little
girl stoop down and Btroke the shell
of a turtle.
'Why are you doing that. Belle?"
he asked.
"To please the turtle."
"My child, you might as well stroke
the dome of St. Paul's to please the
dean and chapter!" said the wit.
.IMPOVERISHED BLOOD
A Common and Dangerous
Trouble«You Must Enrich the Blood to
Escape Danger
Anaemia is simply a lack of blood
It is one of the most common and at
the same time most dangerous diseases with which growing girls suffer.
It )s common .because the blood so
often "becomes impoverished during
development, when girls are too frequently allowetj to over-study, over,
work and suffer from a lack of exercise. It is dangerous because of the
stealthiness of its* approach, often being well developed before its presence
is recognized, and because of its tendency to grow so steadily worse if not
promptly checked, that it may run
into consumption.
The value of the tonic treatment
with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills should
be known to every mother in the.
land. These Pills make new, rich
blood, tone the orgrfns and nerves,
bring a glow of health to pale, sallow cheeks, and drive away the weakness, headaches, faintness, heart palpitation and loss of energy so noticeable in young girls who are suffering
from anaemia. To all such Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are an actual life
saver. Miss Mabel McTavish, Prinse
Albert, Sask., says: "In my case 1
can only say that life had lost its
magic; all work was a trial,'and even
pleasure only a task. When I went
up a flight of stairs I was ready to
drop from sheer weakness, and I had
begun to think that life would be a
continued burden. But all this is
now changed, thanks to Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. These were recommended
to me, and after taking them ior about
a month I found my health renewed.
I could sleep better, my appetite returned, and I was so strong ond well
that house work was no longer a burden to me. My sister seemed to be
going the same way last summer and
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were at once
sent for, and two boxes made her as
well as ever. Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills are now the prised medicine in
our home, and doctor hills have been
fewer since we discovered the virtues
of this great medicine."
80UI by all medicine dealers or
sent by mail at 60 cents a box or
six boxes for »2.M from The Dr. Wil-
liains' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Was Bothsrsd With Worms
Harry Lauder revels in a BoOtoh
story he picked up in America about
11 temperance lecturer who used for
illustration a glass of water, a glass
of whisky, and a box of live worms.
He would drop a worm into the water
nnd show how it wriggled. Then,
dropping it into the whisky, he would
exclaim:
"There! One convulsive shudder
and it is all over."
"Htiutl on, there, matster! Are you
sure 'tis the liquor killed the puir
worm?" a voice in the audience
asked.
"Quite sure, my friend," replied
the lecturer.   "No doubt whatever."
"A wcel, then, just pass over the
whusky; I'm bothered wi' worms."
Jones—"Why is it that it is usually
unmarried women who write articles
on "How to manage a husband?"
Brown—"Oh! you don't suppose a
married woman is going to give her
little plan away do you?"
Came to Raise the Wind
That was a facetious bishop who
went to preach a charity sermon a
short time ago in a northern diocese.
The vicar being ill, a curate received
him, and, thinking to say something
pretty, observed:
"I am grieved that you should have
to come on such a windy day."
"L*1 food digestion wait on appetite, and health on both/"'
They vlU if you take Shakesfeam
But the youth found his grief mis-1
placed when he of the lawn sleeves j
replied: j
"Tut, tut, boy!   Didn't 1 come to
raise the wind?"
r
NADru-c0JSPEPS^aBLeT5
They correct stomach disorders, assist digestion, and make life worth
living again for the victim of dyspepsia. 50c. a box. If your druggist has
not stocked them yet. send us 50c. and we will mail them. 35
TELLS THE PUBLIC
THE REASON WHY
QUEBEC MAN CURED BY DODD'S
KIDNEY  PILLS
Of Rheumatism, Gravel and Diabetes
says hs yvants other sufferers to
have the benefit of his experience.
Rousseau Mills, Pprtneuff Co., Que.,
(Special).—"Tell the public Dodd's
Kidneys Pills cured me of Gravel,
Rheumatism and DiaBetes." TheBe
are the words of Seraphim Carpentier,
of this place.
"For ten years I suffered," Mr. Car-
Sentier continues. "Then I heard of
lodd's Kidney Pills and decided to
try them. Almost from the first they
relieved me and now all my Gravel,
Diabetes and Rheumatism have entirely left me.
"I want others to know what cured
me, because I do not want them to
suffer as I have suffered."
There are thousands of just such
living proofs in Canada that Dodd's
Kidney Pills always cure Kidney Disease. If you take the disease early
they will cure it easily and quickly
and you will be saved much suffering.
If you have neglected it and let it
reach its more dangerous stages, such
as Gravel, Diabetes or Bripfiit's Disease, Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure it.
They never fail.
The Gloomy Broker
Mayor Reyburn, of Philadelphia,
told at a recent Republican banquet
a story about hard times.
"There was a broker," he said,
"whom our last panic hit very hard.
As the broker waited for his train one
evening in the corridor of , Broad
Street station, a friend approached
and said:
"Well, did you have a good day
to-day?"
"The poor broker frowned. .
"'Rotten,' he replied. 'Everything
I sold went up. Everything I bought
went down. Thank goodness,' he
atlded, 'none of these things can go
sideways.' "
Warts are disfigurements that disappear when treated with Holloway's
Corn Cure.
Jest—"It pays to know tall girls
West—"In what way?"
Jest—"Why, I met one during a
shower the other day and walked
home under her big hat."
Minard's  Liniment Cures Distemper.
It Rested With Him
Upton Sinclair, discussing the fasting cure that he has done so much to
advance, said in New York:
"Fasting has become as popular as
appendicitis. I hope, though it won't
fall into the same disrepute.
"It's currently believed, you know,
that a leading surgeon said to his
wife one day:
" 'I operated on Mrs. Gobsa Golde
for appendicitis last night.'
'' 'Goodness,' suid the lady, 'I wonder who'll have it next!'
' 'I don't know,' the surgeon answered, absently; 'I haven't decided
yet.'"
Nation! Drui and Ch.mid Company of Canada, LimiUd.
I was cured of terrible lumbago by
MINARD'S LINIMENT.
REV. WM. BROWN.
I wns cured of a bad case of earache
by MINARD'S LINIMENT.
MRS. 8. KATJLBACK.
I wns cured of sensitive lungs by
MINARD'S LINIMENT.
MRS. S. MASTER8.
The Voluble One—"I ean always remember striking faces."
Pat—"Begorra, ye'll never wake to
recollection av ye poke moine."
Hs was Impressed
"Does not the ideality of the infinite impress you, Paul?"
"Yes,  dear.    Are  you sure  you're
not burning thc beans?"
- - 1—
A Cure far Fsvsr and Ague.—Disturbance of the stomach and liver always precede attacks of fever and
ague, showing derangement of thc digestive organs and deterioration in
the quality of the blood. In these ailments Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
have been found most effective, abating the fever and subduing the ague
in a few days. There arc many who
nre subject to these distressing disturbances and to these there is no better preparation procurable as a means
of relief.
"Did Tom have any luck hunting
Tigers in India?" "Yes; great luck."
"How?" "He didn't meet any tigers."
It Is a Liver Pill.—Many of the ailments that man has to contend with
have their origin in a disordered
liver, which is a delicate organ, peculiarly susceptible to the disturbances that come from irregular habits
or lack of care in eating and drinking. This accounts for the great many
liver regulators now pressed on the attention of sufferers. OI these there is
none superior to Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Their operation though
gentle is effective, and the most delicate can use them.
REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER MD CHILD.
Mrs. Wikslow's Soothino Syrup has been
lined tor over SIXTY Y8ARS by MILLIONS ot
MOTHBKS <or tbeir CH1LURHN WHILB
TEKTHINQ, with PRRHKCT SUCCESS. It
SOOTHES the CHILD, SOl'TENS the GUMS
SU.AYS all PAIN: CURES WIND COUC. and
ii the belt remedy for MARRHCKA. It ts absolutely harmless. Be sure sod aik for "Mra
Winslow's Soothing Symp." snd tske uo otbef
kind.   Twenty-five vents • botlie
Women rarely know what a contempt they have for society until they
find themselves cut by it.
BAD BLOOD 	
is the direct and inevitable result
of irregular or constipated bowels
and clogged-up kidneys and skin.
The undigested food and other
waste matter which is allowed to
accumulate poisons the blood and
the whole system. Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pills act directly on
the bowels, regulating them—on
the kidneys, giving them ease and
strength to properly filter the
blood—and on' the skin, opening
up the pores. For pure blood and
good health take
DB. MORSE'S
INDIAN    ROOT    FILLS
DR. WINTERS
Cures all chronic diseases. Write
him. HiB valuable advice will
cost you nothing.
BOX 215.      NEW YORK CITY.
EVERYTHING IN KNITTED GOODS
Coat Sweaters, Underwear, Scarfs,
etc., for Men, Women, and Children,
Irom 60c. to J10.00. Highest grade
goods at less than Wholesale Prices.
Mail Order Only, no travellers employed. Send cash with order, goods
mailed same day. Money refunded
if not satisfied. Catalogue No. A now
ready.
8TANDARD  MAIL ORDER  CO.,
52 Bay Street, Toronto.
TANNING AND FUR
DRESSING RECIPES
By An Old Hand.
How to tan or dress all light fur
skins, such as mink, muskrat, weasel,
fox, fisher, lynx cat, &c; how to tan
dog skins, sheep skins, wolf skins,
badger, &c., for mats, rugs, robes,
gauntlets, &e.; how to dye sheep skin
mats any desired shade; how to remove the grease from furs or fur skins
without wetting the skin, making the
fur us clean and lively as new; how to
clean white fur, such as thibet, on-
gora, white rabbit, _kc., making them
as white and fresh as new; how to
ttan cow and horse hides for coats,
robes, &c; how to make easily and
quickly a good tough leather for repairing harness and general use on
the farm; how to care for hides and
skins that are to be sold, and how to
sell them to get the most money for
them.
Any of the above recipes will he
sent to any address on receipt of 50
cents, or the booklet complete for
$2.00. Address:
AN OLD HAND,
Box 363, Winnipeg, Man.
*?S_W8S_nELK5% »
lu ttowblt tan bo atoppad wilh    -
0RBINE
. rail directions In panklas wilh auk
boiila.MMa tioltUsldsaianardallvarad.
AHNOKBlff £*_.__.., fo, mankind, n
• koUls. reams Palatal iw.llln,., ka-
__ larsad dlaodl, Ooltra, Wsaa, Bnilatt, Tart
esse Veins, Vaitaosttlss, Old Ions. Allan Pals.
W. F. rOUlM, I. D. F„ 137 Tim* It. fcrlwfliM, Mm.
«. 1W.1.L* *, b.HhTkiis a w>i>sT_?»
s katiobal'nt, . cessicr — -"  '
SOUS WtklS &, WlaaiMi
< iisaical WU Washy * «_b
Beautiful Presents
EkIiiiIk and handsome de-
iljns la silverware nulls
worthy and lasting presents.
Til renowned trade nark
on spoons, forks, tains, ar
finer lining pltcn gmrin-
fees Hie bat tlmt piste.
"Silcr flat, that Wtart"
test Hi »ls, dilkci, waiter!,
tfc.sreitsasfd .
MCRIDEN  «RIT6 CO.
SOLD BT LSADIItll DBALBU
Collar Bag, $1.00
CHIS Collar Bag would make a
most practical aad attractive
Christmas Gilt lor any man. ft It
is mads ol fine brown morocco
leather, lined with silk, has lesthrr
draw strings snd tassels, snd holds
12 collsrs.
CATALOGUE 11
will be sent Ires upon request. It
contains 132 pates ol illustrations
ol Jewelry, Silverware, eto., reproduced ia colors.
RYRIE BROS. LIMITED
and liMrsmllks
134-131-131 YMKE IT.
Jas. Rvats,
President.
IIarrt Rvrib.
Boc.-Tresa.
FXCURS10NS
EASTERN CANADA
Daily during December.     3 months
limit.   Stop over privileges,
via
ST. PAUL OR DULUTH, CHICAGO
and
"TRUNK
n,.iLWfty
The Doable TracK Route.
Reduced Fares for
Steamship Passengers.
November Uth  to December    31st.
Five months limit.    Write   for   full
particulars and descriptive pamphlet.
A. E. DUFF,
General Agent. Passenger Dept.
Representative for all Steamship Lines
and Cook's Tours.
260 Portage Ave.        •        Winnipeg.
Canadian Pacific
ANNUAL
EASTERN   CANADA
EXCURSIONS
Low Round Trip Rates to
ONTARIO, QUEBEC AND
MARITIME PROVINCES
Tickets on sule Dec. 1 to Dec. 31, inclusive, good to return within three
months.
Tickets   issued   in   connection   with
Atlantic Steamship   will   b« on sale
(nun Nov. 11,   und   limited   to   five
months from date of issue.
Finest     equipment.    Standard    first
Class and Tourist Sleeping Cars and
Dining Curs on nil Through Trains.
Compartment - Library - Observation
Car on "Imperial Limited."
3-THR0U6H EXPRESS TRAINS DAIIY-3
THE "TORONTO EXPRESS"
leaves Winnipeg daily at _X!.ink, making connections   nt   Toronto   for   all
points Enst and West thereof.
The "Imperial Limited" leaves Winni
peg daily at 8.25k, and the "Atlantic
Express" nt 19.00k daily, making connections  at  Montreal  lor  all  points
East thereof.
Apply   at  the   nearest  C.P.R.   Agent
for full information
Some men can cook up excuses for
themselves even for being in politics.
W. N. U„ No. 123. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Fads for Weak Women
M__*_____'___.____._____.*_____.  __.* ___.il   .1.   __.__.__i i ...
Nine-tenths of all the sickness of women is due to some derangement or disease of the organs distinctly feminine. Such sickness can be cured—is cured
every day by
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
It Makes Weak Women Strong,
'Sick Women Well.
It acts directly on the organs affected and is at the same time n general restorative tonic for the whole system. It cures female complaint right in the privacy
of home. It makes unnecessary the disagreeable questioning, examinations and
local treatment so universally insisted upon by doctors, and so abhorrent to
every modest woman.
We shall not particularize here as to the symptoms of
those peculiar affections incident to women, but those
wanting lull information as to their symptoms and
means of positive cure arc referred to the People's Common Sense Meilicnl Adviser—1008 pages, newly revised '
and un-tu-dnte Edition, sent free on receipt oi 31 one-
cent slumps tn lover cost oi mailing only; or, in cloth
hind:ng for 50 tttampn,
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.
NEWS JF THE CITY
A stranger, evidently well acquainted with our financial status,
walked into The Sun office this week
and demanded a million dollars in
gold. As thc man was neiivily
armed, uml the editor happened to
he alone in theoffict at the time, thc
money wns handed hitn with alacrity; not, however, on account of any
fear that ihe sight of a couple of
guns in thc hands of a desperate
man might naturally be supposed to
arouse, hut because we did not desire to create n disturbance over so
trifling an amount. The sensation
of being held up has ceased to bc a
novelty with us. Wc may notify
the the police of this little incident
next week.
The Sun desires to draw the attention of the Grand Forks frenzied
financiers who recently purchased
shares the in Cocoos island hidden
treasure expedition to the following
item from the Greenwood Ledge:
"In order to make a bet with a companion that he would tind money
along the road between Pboenix and
Greenwood, a well known Boundary
man, last fall, buried some banknotes under a log. He has forgotten
the location of the cache, and the
lucre awaits the lucky prospector
wbo can find it."
' The new teachers in the public
school are H. A. Glaspell, in the
second division; Miss E. Huetis,
third division; Miss Jessie Stuart,
fourth division; MisB M. Elliott,
fifth division. Miss J. Elliott and
I Miss Olding retain their positions as
teachers of the sixtli and seventh
divisions, and B. R. Allen continues
as principal of the public school,
and J. B. Fleming as principal of
the high school.
Situation wanted by young lady
on first of February, March or April;
bookkeeping or teaching preferred;
speaks English, French, German
and Dutch. Address P. 0. Box 316,
Grand Forks, B. C.
C. E. Smith,bantamweight champion of Alberta, add C. McCarthy,
cx-bantam-wejght champion of Canada, will give a 15-round boxing ex
hibition in Greenwood on Saturday
night.
Carl Hermanson went into the
Granby office on Monday and demanded a million dollars. He will
bc taken to the insane asylum this
week.—Greenwood Ledge.
normal   school  during the present
winter.
The Phoenix Hockey club defeated Greenwood by a score of 7 to
2 at the Phoenix rink last night.
\V. Fee and family spent the
Christmas holidays with Mr. Fee's
mother in Vancouver.
The mayor and aldermen of Phoenix were elected by acclamation on
on Tuesday last
Indigestion
Public School Notice
Those parents who intend sending
children to the public sehool in Division 7 (Miss Olding's), are requested to do so not Inter than Monday,
January 10. After that date,'no new
pupils will be received during the
term in the primary division.
Parisian Sage   Will Grow
More Hair
Parisian Sage will stop falling hair
in two weeks—cure dandruff in the
same time and stop scalp itch at, once.
It makes the hair soft, silky and luxuriant! As a hair dressing Parisian
Sage is without a peer. It contains
nothing that ean harm the hair—_t is
not sticky, oily or greasy, and pre
vents as well aa cures diseases of the
scalp.
Women and children by the thousand use it daily m a dressing and no
home is complete without it. Money
back if it fails.
Druggists and stores everywhere
guarantee Parisian Sage and will refund your money if it fails. Ask H.
E Woodland & Co., druggists, what
they think of it. They sell it ut SOc
per large bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from Giroux Manufacturing Co., Furt Erie, Ont. See
that the girl with the auburn hair is
on each package. Sold and guaranteed by H E. Woodland Si Co.
Phoenix Won
In Phoenix on Monday, tbe Phoenix   Hockey   club defeated Grand
Forks by it score of 10 to 4,   The
line-up was aa follows:
Grand Fork».s Phoenix
Boland .Goal Lang
Quinn Point Ellis
Miller Cover point Neil
Mann  Rover Sanders
Demuth Center Lynne
Mercer Left wing Ouelett
Reid Right wing...McQueen
Lloyd A. Manly last week sold
bis hotel in Coleman, Alta. It is
reported that he intends to engage
in the hotel business in Lethbridge,
Alta.
H. C. Hanington, formerly a trustee of tbe Grand Forks public
school, was a candidate for school
trustee in the recent municipal election in Victoria.
M. II. Burns is spending the winter at his old home in eastern Ontario. This is his first trip east in
thirty years.
If you arc suffering from indigestion
and the attendant distressed stomach
vou should give Mi-o-na, the guaranteed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Sliufer, of __3tl Qneens St. S., Berlin,
Ont., says: "For years I have been a
sufferer from acu e indigestion, which
caused the most distressing pains in
my stoinaqh, 1 decided to try Booth's
Mt-u-uu Tablets and they have? done
tue more good limn anything I have
ever used. 1 am now more free from
this trouble than I have been for
years. I am pleased to endorse and
leenninieiid this remedy to all who
sutler with stomach trouble."
Ilnnieinher Mi-ona Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn the old stomach
into a new one in it few weeks. All
druggists, 60o a box or postpaid from
The 11 T. Booth Co, Ltd., Fort Erie,
Out. Si. d and guuriiiitccn by H. E.
Woodland it Co.
Take your- repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram and menu cards just received at
The Sun job office.
DEPARTMENT OF MILITIA AND DEFENCE
NEL30X, B.C , R1PI.E ItANOF,
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
SWAKED TENDERS marked on envelop"
"Tenders for i'mint run inn of Nelson,
I). O.i Mile Hanjie" mul luldresticd to the
Secretnry of tlm MMitin Council, Ilentleiunr-
ters, Mtnwa, will he rppt-lve'i until noon, ill**
Hrrt duy <>f January, 11*11, folr 'he construction
of u  IMHpKiiiiifeiit Nf-isnu   B.C.
I'Ibiih and NiieeifieatiniiN m»y he seen, nnd
full infornmtien iihtaiiied »t. the ollices < f the
District Officer Cnimnniuliiitf Mllltiury Din
trie: No. 11, Victoriu. It''., tbe Director uf
Kiiiriiieer services, He.ittc|iiitnrrtt, Ottawa,
und the Officer Cnninutudiiiff l'>2nd Kent
Nt'lHon. B.C.
Tenders must be mnde nn the form Kiimtlicd
hy Ilie Department, and uocompiloted by nn
neenpted cheque, on u Cuntidtuu chartered
'■anil, for 111 per tient of thnuni -ii'it of ihe ten*
der, payable to the order n' the Honourable
the Milliliter of Militin ft< d Defence, wliiek
umomit will be forfeited tf the pnrty fender-
i11tr decline to enter Into a contract, in no*
(.iiiditiice with the tender.
The Deportment dor* not hind Itself to ue*
cept the lowest or any tender,
BDUBNB F1SET,
Colonel,
Dcp'v. Minister of Militia ami Defence.
H.Q. 18-115-.2.
Department of Militin nnd Defence,
ottuwa.
Ottawa, 1-t December, 1010.
Newspaper* will with" paid foe thia advertisement if tliev insert it without ttiitliority
f'Dm the Department.
HOTEL    PROVINCE
The Greenwood   Rink  company
haa been incorporated.
Some people tell things ns if they |
read them upside down.
Bridge Street,
GRAND FORKS, B. C
The best nnd in out
fetibitnittial lire-proof
buitUiiifftii the Houndnry country. Ke-
cently completed uiid
n e \v 1 y furnished
tl'rotuthntit. Kuuip-
leil with nil modern
■lretrii'.iil convenience^ rnnrrully lo-
■iited, Kirut-clous ae-
tommodutions for tlie
ravelling public.
Hot and Gold Baths
First-Class Bar, Pool
and Billiard Rooms
In Connection.
EMIL.   LARSEN,   PROP.
*¥ Printing "|
We are prepared to do all kinda of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
BECAUSE
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in thc Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
•if
WE PRINT
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.
D. P. McCullum left last week for
Vancouver,   where   he will  attend
Hyomei
The Breatlieiiblii Remedy for Catarrh.
Tbe rational way tu combat catarrh
in the Hyomei way, viz., by breathing.
Scientist!! for years have been agreed
on this point, but failed to get an antiseptic strong enough to kill catarrh
germs und not destroy thu tissues of
tho membrane nt the siitnc time, until tho discovery of Hyomei (pronounced Higb-onie.)
Hyomei is the most powerful yet
healing antiseptic known. Breathe it
through the inhaler over the inflamed
and germ-ridden membrane four or
fivo times a duy, anil in a few days the
germs will disappear.
A complete Hyomei outfit, including tho inhaler, costs $1.00, and extra
Itottles, if afterwards needed, cost but
50 cent. Obtainable from your drug-
gut- or postpaid from tho R. T. Booth
Co., Ltd., Fort Erie, Ont. Hyomei
is guaranteed to cure asthma, croup,
sore throat, coughs, colds or grip or
refund your money back. Sold and
guaranteed by H. E. Woodland Si Eo.
/TMin P__H\TIM(T_i—tll(> kil"' w"''"—is '" '      ""
VllA/l/ lIULl 1 lLlVl advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you tliat our stock and workmanship are of
the best. Let us estimate on vour order. We guarantee
satisfaction.
^
w>
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of ull Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
FIRST STREET, HEAR CITY HALL
R. L. MILES
SECOND-HAND STORE
WINNIPEG AND RIVERSIDE AVES
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Downey's Cigar Store
A complete Stock of
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Freih Ootlfll mini cut of
Confectionery"
Received weekly.
Postoffice   Building
W, C. CHALMERS
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of ]
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
lot Cream  and  Summer Drinks
COR. BRIDGE ANDllRST STREETS
Palace Barber Shop
■or Honing *
K*ior Honing* Specialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
In Door North of Uiianiiy Hotel,
First Struct.
DRAYING
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Telrphonr A129
GRAND FORKS TRANSFER COMPANY
HuTiiKHfoim Bros., Prom.
60 YUM*
EXMMIINOI
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
BOUNDARY  DIVIDENDS.
Namf, or Company.
Granby Coimolldated—Copper,
C»rihuo*MoKltiiiey—Gold.,      	
Providence-SI Iver       200000
ton. Copper—Copper     1,000,000
—DIY1DMPI •
Total to    Latest      Per
Date.       Dutp.   Share
Authorized ^-bhahb8-> Paid
|M&,   l?\Sm m U.620,000 limjjn Deo. m *8.00
tUftUn   1 250000     (1             548,8111 Keb. 1904      .00
508,000     fft         201.200 Sept. 1907      .00
i airencr for ■(!
l'ntouta Ukeo through HOl— _ - .„._.
special notlct, wit boot charge, tu th*
Scientific America
A ti.naaonjDlr Ulmtralml weeklr. Unmt «r-
Qilttioo of wr unenU'lo Journal. Term, for
rjuulm SW.75 a jut, pontage prepaid.   Bold a,
oevx '-«»««w_»!iiii!_.<'""i>
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And wo aro the only
office in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job office.
i

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xgrandforks.1-0342073/manifest

Comment

Related Items