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BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun Oct 20, 1911

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Array [1*1
Tenth Year—No. 50
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. October 20, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
President Luther Makes Annual Statement Regarding Granby Affairs—Cost of Smelting Reduced—Continue Drilling
R. A. Brown, of the Volcanic mine.
The mineral, which ia said to aid
materially in the coloring of fruit,
will be used in the orchards at Brilliant. The price paid was 25 cents
a ton.
The Greenwood Miners' union
this week voted favorable on a prop
osftion to affiliate with the SS. 0.
Provincial Federation of Labor.
At the annual meeting of Granby Comsolidated, 'recently
held in New York city, President Luther made the following
statement regarding the operations of the company during
the fiscal year ended June 30th last:
Expenses have been reduced, and average cost per ton of
ore has been less than in any previous year. Had we been
able to operate at full capacity, this cost would have been
further lessened materially,
Difficulties in obtaining coke supplies, and finally the strike
of all coal miners in British Columbia and Alberta have added
to costs.
Our plants were never in better condition. All renewels,
repairs aud developments have been charged to expense; all
profits from outside operations, as well as all dividends received from investments, have been credited to their respective accounts, thus reducing their book value, instead of considering them as profits.
All developments at the Hidden Creek property fully confirm the information furnished by our engineers. These reports now appear fo bave been, if anything, too conservative.
It is hoped that production will commence on a small scale
before the end of 1912.
Mine development during the year consisted of 9894 feet,
and diamond drilling 8207 feet. Granby ore smelted amounted to 959,563 dry tons, and foreign ore to 24.783 dry tons.
General Manager Graves says: Net earnings were not at
all satisfactory, amounting to $217,416.
The mines at Phoenix produced and shipped 950,663 tons
of ore, against 1,175,548 tons shipped last year for the same
period. Cost of mining was only 1 per cent per ton greater
than the previous, while the cost of smelting was reduced 3
per cent per ton. I consider this excellent work in view of
the conditions that prevailed at both the mines and smelter.
The mines at Phoenix to date have produced and shipped
a total of 7,229,914 tons. On July 1, 1910, there were 6,429,-
196 tons of ore estimated in sight. Shipments during this
period were 957,200 tons.
More energy has been put into development of outside
properties than in the development of the Phoenix property.
The intent has been, however, to develop as much ore each
year as is shipped. Diamond drills will be put down from
time to time to prove the continuance of ore bodies in various
Tho stockholders can congratulate themselves upon the
purchase of the Hidden Creek mines, which has practically
doubled our ore reserve. It is reasonable to assume that the
cost of producing copper will be less at the Hidden Creek
property than it has beenjit our plant at Grand Forks.
A'. B Hood has returned  from  a
business trip to the coast cities.
L. A. Campbell and E E. Gibson, of the West Kootenay Power &
Light Company, relurned to the
city yesterday from Rossland.
Peter A. Z Pare picked his fruit
eroo last Sunday. His Wagener
apple is now on exhibition iu his
barber shop.
Alex Miller, of Vancouver, was
in the city yesterday. He has been
apportioning his time during tbe
past six days among tbe Boundary
A. Hloddaid, of Wetaskiwan,
Alia., a member of the Stoddard
Wholesale Fruit company, spent
several days in the city this
week He purchased several cars
of apples from' tht Grand Forks
Orchard & Nursery company and
other fruit growers.
Hon Martin Burrell was sworn
in its minister of agriculture at Ottawa last Monday by Canada's new
governor-general, the Duke of Connaught. After Mr. Burrell had taken
the oath of office, there were presented to him a number of orders in
council for his signature, one of
which gives effect to a change
whereby polling for the by-elections
or the return of  new   ministers iB
made November 3 instead of No
veinber I, owing to the desire not to
interfere wilh All Saints' day. A n.
other order in council provided for
lhe payment by warrant of money
for such of the civil servants as have
been without salary through the exhaustion of supplies passed by the
Tbe members of the tax commission which is at present makiug a
tour of the province, arrived in the
city last Friday at 1:30 p.m., held
a brief session in the court house,
aud al 3:30 tbe commissioners left
for Princeton. Tbe only objections
made to the commiss on at this
point were directed against tbe poll
tax. Hun. Price Ellison, minister
of finance, is chairman of the commission, aud with him is associated
A. £. McPhillips, W. H. Malkin
aud C. H. Lugriu, witb Or. Gray as
s cretary. During the present trip
tbey have heard many opinions advanced as to taxation and the
theories underlying ehe same.
British Columbia Copper Company"   Acquire   Voigt
Camp for a Sum in Seven Figures—Big
De\elopment Work in Hand.
Mrs. (Dr)H. S Simmons will
spend tbe • oming winter al Victoria.
Charles Biesel   and   family bavt
moved from Pboenix lo Nelson.
A. S H iod, of   Phoenix, was  in
the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs R 1. Myt'ton have
moved from Greeu wood lu Grand
Tbe wagon road between Midway,
and Rock Creek is now uue of tbe
best in tbe province.
R. L. Miles, the secondhand
dealer, has opened n branch store
in Carmi.
Charles Wekell and bride, nee
MissCluuis, returned to the city on
Wednesday from Spokane. They
were accompanied by Mrs. Clunis
and Mrs. S. J. Miller and daughter.
Mre. Palmer Cook, of   Pboenix
died in Chesaw last week.
Tbe Doukhobors have purchased
1000 carloads of oxide of iron trom
Acr-ordiiig to information obtained tbrough a press dispa.ch,
Cougbron & Woldson, of Spokane,
bave been awarded the contract for
tbe grading work, amounting t<
about {1,000 000, on the line of tbe
Great Nortbirn from llluestetn,
south uf Davenport, lo Peach, on
the Columbia river, and will put
2000 men to work us soun as preparation can be made for tbem.
The electrical lighting plant for
tbe town of Marcus bas been completed.
James McGregor, of Nelson, inspector of, mines, visited the Boundary camps Inst week.
Born—In Phoenix, on October
10, to Mr. and Mrs. R. Lindsey, a
The Great Northern railway is
buying right of-way on the east side
nf the Columbia river near Kettle
Tbe walls of the new Argall build.
ing nn Bridge street have been completed.
With the recent conclusion of the deal which finally disposes of Voigt camp, owned and developed by Emil F. Voigt,
M.E., and associates, the largest transaction in an ore proposition that has ever taken place in British Columbia has
passed into history, says the Princeton Star. The magnitude
of the deal may be inferred, including, as it does, some 63 or
64 mineral claims, besides 2000 acres of land, timbered and
grazing, and also available in portions for smelter sites, etc.
The purchasing party to the Voigt camp deal is one of the
largest and best known mining and smelting companies in the
west—the British Columbia Copper company. The head
office of this company is in New Yorks, Newman Erb, president; B. H. Eggleston, secretary-treasurer; E. G. Warren,
manager and superintendent of works. The coinpany is capitalized at $3,000,000, and last year had a favorable profit
and loss balance of $256,561, and cash $107,095. The smelter is situated at Greenwood, about 135 miles from Princeton
by rail, and the company owns and operates about a dozen
mines in British Columbia and Washington, chief of which is
the Mother Lode group in the Boundary, containing 180
acres, with fine ore bodies.
Although the price paid has not been officially announced,
the amount is well understood to be $2,000,000, this, owing
to terms and conditions to be supplemented with expenditures, bringing the total cost upwards of $3,000,000. A smelter, tram line and all the equipment necessary for a large
copper producing plant are included in the plans and outlay.
A gang of men will be immediately employed in the development of this vast property, tlie company's engineer, Frederick
Keffer, being now on the ground making a prclimination examination for that purpose.
Voigt's camp is to be the scene of great future mining operations, all the conditions necessary being present to warrant the statement. Continuous true fissure veins have been
traced two and three thousand feet carrying good copper and
gold values. Little bornite is found, but the even distribution
of values throughout the camp makes the abundant ore, easy
of treatment, especially inviting to smeltermen. Copper in
many ot its varying conditioas may be found here. With a
smeltef constructed and located to command large custom
tonnage from the Similkameen and Tulameen valleys, and
with short-haul coke from Coalmont, the smelting possibilities are extremely favorable.
lt is thirteen years ago since Mr. Voigt first prospected
what is now the famed Voigt camp. His long experience in
mining iu Baker City, Idaho, at Bossland and other camps
I roved an unerring guide to him in his determination to
found a camp equal to any. He systematically prospected
his claims, making assays and procuring such other data as
would enable him to present a proposition en bloc that must
command capital.
If there is luck iu odd numbers, the thirteen years dining
which Mr. Voigt lias anxiously waited the consiiiiiiiiatinn
here chronicled, brings to him and Princeton district tin* certain good luck in all honest, plodding toil. The congratulations ofthe people are due the man who Ims conferred such
far-reaching benefits on the country at large, and it is a niat-
i ter of satisfaction to know tliat lie intends to still follow his
profession in this district.
Adversities and difficulties await every successful man's
career, and tliose, like phantoms of superstition, serve only to
prove one's courage and perseverance. Mr. Voigt proved
I equal to every discouragement offered by rugged, obstinate
j nature, caring less, probably, for unwarranted criticisms and
the usual "cold water" showered upon intelligent enterprise
than all the other superfluous objections. His success means
advancement forthe whole country and his reward will be a
mighty incentive to the mining men interested in this section. . THE  SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. Q*
Author o!
The Crimean Blind; Tha Oardlnal
Moth; The'Wellht of tha Qrewn;
Tha Corner Houta; Tha Slaves of
Silence; Craven Fortune; Tha
Fatal Doea; Natta.
expect, for the mine had been a sacred thing, almost a part of the religion of the diminishing tribe which
had imparted the secret to Le Fenu,
and any intruder was bound to suffer. aSo far as Fenwick knew, the
last survivor of this tribe was Felix
Zary. Leaving out of account altogether the latter's religious fanati-
acism, he had been deeply and sin-
jcerely attached to the family of Le
' Fenu, and now be was playing the
port of the avenging genius. All
these things came back to Fenwick
at he sat there.
He knew full well the character ot
the man he had to deal with; he
knew how clever and resourceful Felix
"Excellent," cried Evors. "Couldn't
be better. Do you think those people
would mind if you looked them up
very late tonight?"
"Not in the least," Venner said.
"There is only one drawback, and
that is the danger of travelling."
Le Fenu suggested that the difficulty could be easily overcome by
the use of Fenwick's motor, which,
fortunately, the detectives had brought
back with them when they came in
search of the culprit. It was an easy
matter to rig Fenwick up in something suggestive of a feminine garb
and smuggle him out into the
grounds, and thence to tbe stable,
where the motor was waiting. Fenwick came down stairs presently, a
pitiable yellow object. His mind still
seemed wandering; but he braced
himself and became a little more like
himself when the plan of action was
explained to him. Vera drew a deep
breath of relief when once the man
was outside the house.
"Thank God, we shall never see
him again," she said, fervently.
"And now, do. you know, I believe I
could eat something. It is the first
time that the idea of food has been
pleasant to me for days."
Meanwhile, Venner and Fenwick
were speeding along in the car towards London. Perhaps it was the
knowledge that safety lay before him,
perhaps it was the exhiliaration caused by the swift motion of the car,
but Fenwick became more and more
like himself as they began to near
the metropolis.
"This is very kind of you," he
said, "considering you are a stranger
to me. If you only knew my unfortunate story "
"I know your story perfectly,"
Venner Baid, coldly. "You see, I had
the pleasure of the friendship of the
late Mr. George Le Fenu, and Mr.
Evors ond the younger Mr. Le Fenu
are also known to me. Not to be behindhand in exchanging confidence
for confidence, I may also say that
your niece, Vera, is my wife."
Fenwick soid no more, for which
Venner was profoundly grateful.
They came at length to the little
house in Poplar, where Fenwick wos
smuggled in, and a certain part of
the story confided to a seafaring man |
and his comfortable, motherly wife,
who professed themselves ready and
willing to do anything that Venner
asked them.
"Give him a sitting room and a
bedroom," Venner said, "and take
this ten-pound note and buy him a
rough workman's wardrobe in the
morning as if you were purchasing it
for yourself. Let him lie low here
for a day or two, and I will write you
instructions. As to myself. I must
be back to Canterbury without delay."
Trembling with a sort of fearful
joy, Fenwick found himself presently
in a comfortable sitting-room at the
back of the house. He noted the
cleanliness of the place; and his heart
lightened within him. Something of
his own stern self-reliant courage wns
coming baek to him; bis busy mind
began to plan for the future. Pres-
ently he was conscious of a healthy
desire to eat and drink. In response
to his ring, the landlady informed
him that she had some cold meat in
the house, and that it was not yet too
late to send out for something of a
spirituous nature.
"Very well," Fenwick said in high
good humor. "Give me the cold
meat, and ask your husband to get
me a bottle of brandy. I shall feel
all the better for a thorough wash,
and don't he long, my good woman,
for I hnve never been so hungry in
my life ns I nm now."
Fenwick returned to the sitting-
room a few minutes later tn find a
decent meal spread out for him. There
waa cheese nnd butter and some cold
meat under a metal cover. A liottle
of brandy stood by the side of Fenwick's plale, with n syphon of soda-
water. He took a hearty pull of the
mixture. The generous spirit glowed
in hia veins. He would cheat the
world yet.
"And now for the food," he said.
"I trunt it is beef.   Nothing like beef
on occasions like this.   Also "
He raised the cover from the dish.
Then he jumped to his feet with a
snarling oath. He could only stand
there, trembling in every limb, wilh
a fascinated gaze on thc dish before
"God help me," he whispered.
"There is no getting away from it.
The last warning—the fourth finger!"
Znry was.   Hitherto, he had scorned J fairly "numerous,  says  a  writer  Ui
Farts About a Little-Known Spot In
thi Empire.
Ocean Island lies only 62 miles
louth of the equator, and in full rush
ot the equatorial current, which,
itreaming across the mid-Pacific from
jast to west, runs past the island with
a varying strength of from one to three
miles an hour. From the early years
of the last century the island was a
well-known calling-place for whaling
.hips, which came there to buy "hogs
and to diversity, the monotonous sea
rations of their year-long cruises. But
although these visits were no doubt
For a long space of time Fenwick
stood there with- his head buried n
his hands. All the way through, he
had never been able to disguise from
himself the feeling that, sooner or
later, this dread thing must happen.
Years ago he had taken his life in
his hands in exploring thc recesses
of the Four Finger Mine; he had
more or less known what he had to
the suggestion thnt there was some
{mysterious magic behind Zary's
movements, but now he did not know
what to think. All he knew was that
he was doomed, and that all the
police in the metropolis could not
shield him from the reach of Zary's
long arm.
And here, indeed, as proof positive
of the fact. Two hours before, nobody, not even Fenwick himself,
knew thnt he would spend the night
at the little house in Poplar. And
here was Zary already upon his
track, almost before he had started
on the long journey which was intended to lead to the path of safety.
Fenwick never troubled to think
what had become of tbe meal prepared for him, or how the extraordinary
change had been brought about.
Gradually, as he sat there, something
like strength and courage came back
to him. Come what might, he would
not yield, he" would not surrender
himself into the hands of the foe
without a struggle. He replaced the
cover over the dish, and rang the bell
for his landlady. She came in a moment later, comfortable and Bmiling,
the very picture of respectable middle-
age. As Fenwick glanced at her, he
at once acquitted her of any connection with his final warning.
"I am sorry to trouble you," he
I snid, "but I should like to know if
you have any other lodgers. You see,
I am rather n bad sleeper, suffering
a great deal from nightmare, and I
should not like to alarm your other
■odgers in the middle of the night."
"Lord bless you, sir," the woman
said, "we haven't any lodgers at all.
We don't need to take them, seeing
that my man is comfortably off. Of
course, we are pleased to do anything
we cen for you, but we shouldn't
have had you here at all if it hadn't
been to please Mr. Venner. We'd do
anything for him."
"No doubt." Fenwick said, hastily.
"I surjpose your good i husband sees
a good many of his old'friends occasionally?' .'
"No, he doesn't," the woman re
plied. "I don't suppose we have had
anybody in the house except yourself
for the Inst two months. I hone you
have enjoyed your supper, sir?"
"Oh, yes." Fenwick stammered. "1
finished all the meat. There is one
thing more I should like to ask you.
I moy have to go out presently, late
as it is. Do you happen to have such
a thing as n latchkey? If you haven't
tho key of the front door will do."
The latchkey was forthcoming, and
presently Fenwick heard his landlord
ond his wife go upstairs to bed. He
did not feel comfortable until he had
crept all over the house and seen
that everything was made secure.
Then he sat down to think tbe mot- \
ter out. Twice he helped himself lib.
erolly to brandy, a third time his
hand went mechanically to the bottle
—then he drew back.
"I mustn't have any more of that."
he said. "It would be simply playing
into the hands of the fiend who is
pursuing me."
With a resolution that eost him an
effort, Fenwick locked the brandy
away in a cupboard and threw the
key out of the window. In his pres.
ent state of mind he dared not trust
himself too far. Partially divesting
Himself of his clothing he drew from
ahout bis waist a soft leather belt
contnining pockets, and from these
pockets he produced a large amount
of gold coins and a packet of banknotes. Altogether there were some
hundreds of pounds, and Fenwick
congratulated himself on the foresight which had led bim lo adoot this
plan in case necessity demanded It.
He hnd enough nnd more than enough
to tnke him to the other side of the
world, if only he could manage to
get rid of Felix Zary.
His mind was made up at length;
he would creep out of the bouse in
the dead of the night and make his
way down to the Docks. At every
hour ships of various site ond tonnage put out of the port of London,
and, no doubt, the skipper of one of
these for a consideration would take
him wherever he wanted to go; and
Fenwick knew, moreover, that there
were scores of public houses along the
side of the river which are practically never closed, and which are run
entirely for the benefit of seafaring
men. It would be easy to make inquiries at some of these and discover
what vessels were, leaving the next
tide, and a bargain could .be Btruck
immediately. So fnr as Fenwick was
concerned, he inclined towards a. sailing ship bound for the Argentine.
His spirits rose slightly at the pros-,
pect before him; his step was fairly |
Hght and buoyant as he proceeded in
the direction of his bedroom. There
was no light in the room, so that he
ha4, to fumble about in his pockets
for a box of matches which fell from
his fingers and dropped onto the floor.
"Confound it," Fenwick muttered.
"Where are they?"
"Don't trouble," a calm, quiet voice
snid out of the darkness.    "I  have
[•matches,  with  which  I  will proceed
fo light the gas." '
(To be continued.)
Blackwood's Magazine, any lengthy
stay at the island must always have
been impossible, since there is no anchorage at which even a modern full-
powered steamer can lie with any de.
gree oi safety. Steam must be kept
up all the time so as to leave at a
moment's notice, even though these
vessels are moored to the splendid Ber-
.es of buoys which are now within two
cables length of the reef and in 20*
.athoms oi water.
There sre at present 475 aboriginal
inhabitants, the remains of a population wmen only tony years ago numbered over 1,000; and they are the
owners of an island which, although
only 1,600 acres in extent, had a total
trade with the Commonwealth of Australia alone valued in 1908 at £314,000,
apd which in that year exported one.
twentieth of the whole world's supply
of phosphate. Probably no richer island ot the same size fxists; I ant
sure that there is none more curiuus.
I first visited the place in 1896, and
found it in the occupation of a purely
native community. All communication
with the outer world was then re-
stricted to the occasional visit of .1
Sydney steamer, which called in pass-
i.ig to buy shark fins and tails lor
export to China. The day was tine,
and the sea (lor Ocean Island) slight,
and I well remember the natives coming off in their "nnoe with buiidl"*
of shark fins, and tbelr extreme anxiety tu exenauge tneir iiiurueruus-lu..;.-
ing spears and swords edged with
sharks' teeth tor glass bottles, with
which I suppose they shaveo* themselves and cut each .ther's hair.
The men were a fine athletic race,
wonderfully clever in managing their
outrigger canoes, and rather dark in
color when compared with the Gilbert
Islanders, the result ol their constant
exposure to the equatorial sun while
fishing, clothed with but a scanty kilt
ot grass or pandanus fibre. They spoke
the purest Uilbertine, and are beyond
question members oi that race; their
tattooing closely resembled that oi the
Gilbert Islanders, with whom I was-
well acquainted. Since the current
was strong and it was impossible tor
us to anchor, the vessel stood "oil
and on," while the barter of shark
fins for "trade" was in progress, and
I only landed for a short time at the
village of Uma, on the southeast oorner of the island, at a spot protected
to some extent by a point of the reef
upon which an enormous ocean swell
was breaking. I little thought as I
walked about among the curious natives, folloved by a troop of delightful-looking clamorous children, that
under my feet lay wealth beyond the
dreams ot avarice, and that in IS
years' time I should again visit th*
island, to find railways, electric light,
and telephones installed, and to see
tour or five 6.000-ton steamers waiting
to carry away the very ground oo
whioh I stood. In 1896 the last whits
man who lived on Ocean Island a
relic of som» dozen who once dwelt
there—had died, and there waa nu
European leu. In 1908 there were 80
white employes ot the Pacific Phos-
f.hate Co., 360 Japanese, and some 700
aboreis of the Gilbert and Ellice Islands, besides the 470 aboriginal natives who still survive.
Pte. Wm Oliffnid, who won the
King's prize and the Prince of Wale.'
badge at Risl y this year, is a very
unassuming mun, so much so thnt
He hid in a baggage car on the wny
from Montreal tn Leaside Junction,
near Toronto, on hs homecoming
in order thai he might be spared
from being the one mun ol Intereet
on the trnii* At Peterboro Private
Clifford wu. .still In his civilian
clothes, ano stepping from the train
noticed 20 or 30 men running around
looking for the crock rifleman, and
so he started running with the crowd
and hunting all through the cars lot
the man who had won such di.
tinctlon. When the train puffed
away Irom the station, Private Gil
ford gave up looking for himself and
went back to the not altogether comfortable car.
It waa not until five minutes before the train pulled into Leaside
Junction that Clifford put on hli
uniform, and it was not until then
that the passengers on the train
knew that the Bisley prise-wlnn.il
was on board.	
Too Emphatic'
In common with other students,
the boys ot the Ontario Agricultural
College. Guelph, love to print in their
college paper some joke concerning
the heads ot the college. So it was
probably with much joy that the
Guelph students printed in the O.A.C.
Review for July the following supposedly true incident, in which President George Creelman figured:
President Creelman (to excursionists who are banging on the side
door)—The other door, il you please.
Farmer (somewhat heated)—Go to
H 1
President—No good. That's uot Ilia
nass word.—Canadian Courier.
aWamkm\\   vt*° 8et "'tie exercise, feel better alt round for   ■■■_»,
an occasional dose of
"NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives
They tone up the liver, move the bowels gently but freely, cleanse tha
system and clear the brain. A new, pleasant and re'.lrhle laxative, preparer
by a reliable firm, and worthy of the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.
25c. a box. If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send Mr. $r4
we vill mail them.
His Nonchalant Dsbut In the British
Houss ol Lords.
On one occasion a gentlemanly appearing Individual walked boldly upi
the steps ot St. Stephen's, London,:
passed the various officials, turned.
Into the House ot Ixrds passage and'
in a self-possessed manner entered the
lobing room,
"Lord Normanby's robes."
The attendant looked surprised.
"But, my lord"—b* began.
"I know, it's abaurd. said the
stranger, "but my tailor cannot finish
my robes in time, and I must attend
this sitting. Lord Normanby waB so,
.kind as to offer—Yon understand?"
"Oh, Certainly, my lord," responded
lthe rober.
' The crimson and ermine was produced and donned, and the pscudo
peer strolled into the house, where a
lew peers were waiting, administered
a series ot affable nods right and left
!and finally took his place on the
For full thirty seconds he sat there,
while those present tried to collect
their faculties. Then he slowly arose
and, remarking to the clerk, "How
stupid of me—I now remember I
have an appointment elsewhere," retired Irom the chamber. In the robing room he remarked, "Thank Lord
Normanby and tell his lordsmp I
have just recalled a pressing appointment, with the king.
"Yes, my lord.   What name?"
"What name?" echoed the other, In
assumed astonishment. "What namef
Really, my good fellow, you must be
csreful—very careful. It does not do
to iorget yourself tn this assembly
But I will overlook your slip this
time.  Good morning."
That evening it was known at the
Beefsteak Club that Banister, the
actor, had won a bet of $260.
W. N. U., Ns. MS.
Llksd Oolorsd Shirts.
"Whether King George will ever be
the leader of fashion that his father
was time alone can tell," gravely
states a publication devoted to stylet
in men's clothing. "King Edward was
known to have the largest wardrobe
of any monarch in the world. He
kept in readiness about 200 suits of
one kind or another, as many shirts
for various occasions and upward ol
100 hats and caps. About 60 oi these
suits were removed each year from
the active lists and became perquisites of his two valets.
"Six thousand dollars was figured
as an estimate oi the value oi his regular wardrobe, but in this amount
hiB numerous unilorms were the most
extravagant consideration. He was
honorary colonel ot more than 30 regiments and thus required about 100
uniforms ready for uae at any moment.
"It is interesting to know that he
did not pay the high prices lor hit
general apparel that might be supposed. A pair of trousers cost him from
$10 to $16; lounge suits $60 and evening clothes $76. The society men of
to-day often pay much more tor similar garments.
"The late King's taste in dress was
not so much that of the exquisite as
that of a smartly attired man. To
wear what was most becoming was
{his Interpretation of the art oi being
well dressed. Englishmen at one time
jwere extremely conservative in regard to their clothing and were very
Islow to adopt any radical change in
style. Colored shirts, tan shoes, tha
'Alpine hat and numerous other accessories did not go in England until
sanctioned by the late King Edward."
Outpost of the Church.
Rev. T. Hunter Boyd, a popular
New Brunswick pastor, has established an information bureau ior the
Canadian Presbyterian Church at 64
Bothwell ttreet, Glasgow. This bureau
aims at keeping old country people
in touch with Canadian church conditions.
Tho Shy Girl.
Only those wbo have tbemselvea
lasted tbrough the same experience
:an appreciate the trials of the really
ihy girl. Some girls are aby when
Irst enterli.; a room or on being Introduced to a stranger, but recover
_helr self possession within a abort
lime, but tbat ts nut tbe kind of shyness to which reference bere Is made.
The really shy girl Is a victim of
nerves. She may be an exceedingly
.apable young lady, but sbe shrinks
within herself at tbe bare Idea of pub-
leity. even the limited publicity of a
Irawlng room. Sueh a girl needs sympathetic treatment, but unfortunately
ibe does not always receive lt Some
people laugb at ber and make her
worse, whereas others bestow upon
ler a kindly, encouraging smile, and
thus assist ber wonderfully tn passing
through a trying ordeal. It too frequently happens that such a girl la
pushed forward-thrust Into the full
jlare of the light, so to aay—for tb*
purpose of making ber accustomed to a
irowd of strangers. Tbe Idea la that
ibe will hav* the bashfulness knocked
Mt of her very quickly and be transformed Into a cool, collected young
woman. Tbat 1s a great mistake. A
truly aby girl suffers agonies under
.licit an Infliction, and ah* ta mon determined than ner to keep ln retirement
Children Like Flewere.
"Cblldreu ar* tbe flower* of llf* and
lb* mother a gardener wbo trains theui
Into beautiful blossoms or useless
Wben Um*. Ernestine Schumann-
Belnk. th* world famous prima douna,
gave vole* to tbla Interesting opinion
ih* smiled tn pardonable appreciation
>f th* garden which abe had raised.
It Is a product of which any woman
mlgbt well be proud, consisting ot six
sturdy boys and two lovely girl*,
"A little baby ta like a dellcat* fl)W<
sr," continued tbe sluger. **W* mother*
are only gardener* raising either blossom* or weeds."
"What an tb* rules for human gar
lenlngt" she waa aaked.
"Th* lain* aa apply to nature," ah*
imbed In response. "Plenty of sunshine and fresh air an needed In th*
successful rearing of children and
nowera. My boys, and tbe (Iris, too,
bave Uked out of doon aimoat entirely, ln th* winter tbo window* of
tbelr bedroom* an opened wide, no
matter bow cold It ts. In tb* summei
thos* who an still ben at bom* wltb
me an out In the open air all day.
They ride their poules, play tennis and
croquet, and George Washington plays
baseball! Tbey bave been brought up
jn tb* simplest foods-good milk, fresb
eggs, juicy meals and few iweeta."
HI* Fortune.
"Who is that handsome young man
standing over there?" inquired an old
gentleman ot a rich old lady at s
"That's my son-in-law. He's a very
brilliant young man; made a large
fortune by the law."
"Indeed!" said the old gentleman.
"How's that?"
"The law made him my daughter'*
Aids Nature
The greet tureen of Dr, Pieree't Golden Medical Discovery I* curing weak stomachs, wstted bodies, weak
lungs, aad obstinate snd lingering eoii|bi, It bated on
the recognition of the fundamental truth that "Golden
Medioal Discovery" supplies Nature with body-building, tltiue-repalring, muscle-n_ek.nl material!, in eon-
dented tnd concentrated form. With thit help Nttun
supplies the necetiary ttnngth lo the ttomeoh to digest
•ood, build up tbe body tnd thereby throw off lingering
obstinate cought. The "Discovery" re-establiehn the
digestive^ tnd nutritive organs in sound health, purine!
and enriches the blood, end nouri he- the nerves—ut
short eitablithM lound vigorous healu..
II rear dealer offers eometklni "lust ss toed,"
It Is proksklr Setter FOR HIM—It pars Setter.
But roa sre tklnklni si tks ears mot tke profit, ss
tkere'e aatklaS "loot a* iood" lor rest.   Sar eo.
Ot. Pleroe't Coir mon Semes Medical Adviser, Ia Plain English; or, Medicine Simplified, 1008 page*, over 70$ illuttrationt, newly revised up-to-iut*
Edition, cloth-bound, tent lor 50 one-cent itampt, to cover oott oi wrapping
and mi.ling inly.   Addrett: Dr. R V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. m
Rifle and Pistol Cartridges
The advent of smokeless powder .called for improved methods in
the manufacture of rifle and pistol cartridges with the result that
all cartridges *tre now made better than formerly, Winchester
rifle and pistol smokeless and black powder cartridges are made
in the moat complete plant in the world, by experts, and can be
depended upon to be sure fire and accurate, and of maximum
shooting strength.   They cost no more than many inferior makes.
Ask for tbe Red W Brand
Don't wait till Wednesday comes around-make
sure now that you have one of
No other Washboard ean give
Tou the same genuine tstlifnction Made in different styles and
sites to suit the tastes oi different p-ople. At all good Grocers.
WANTED — Representatives, eithei
sex, locally, on goods necessary as
bread; salary two dollars per day and
commission; experience unnecessary.
J. L. Nichols A Co., Limited, Toronto.
lias. WlRSLOw'e Sooth.i... avmup bas beats
wed lor orer SIXTY YEARS by MILLIONS cal
le the heel remedy tear DlARkHOiA. It Is «a>
lolute ly harmleee. Be sure aod auk far " Mr*
Wlt-doVe Soothing Syrup," sod uke ao other
kloat   Twenty-live cenue bolt*'
Th* "Wellington" Hat
for men. Canadian-made. Guaranteed best hat value In Canada.
All sites and shapea in soft and
still ieltt. Ask your Dsalsr, or
write at once to
Toronto, Ont.
United Watch <-*_ Jewelry Co., Toronto.
Yoi Cao't Cut Oil tmmZBMK*9,
?l„,.. -.
■     ■ vlUelMt.tbe_eoSteimuaeaUr.ud
mm um <"¥**.•
She MnUM »r awes. Solea Wwe*. JJMltK i
In, Kaalloaa.l ll.au aud Cb.aaalaaaal Co., *liilalla«« * Caaljainr I
|S Uanabnaa Bit. Ss. Ui. Vna-Mnt.
A Useful Gift.
It is beci.ni.in tae admirable custom ol weall.iy Canadians to present
solleciions ol rare books and pictures
*.o the pubi.e wneu they no longer
.lave use ior them, instead ol selling
their indiscriuiiinuely. Sometimes the
public get such presents in wills. Tne
owners nnd tiui they cannot carry
away the best oi tneir earthly accumulations into tne next world, ana so
leave them to the state to look alter,
in instance receut.y occurred in lint-
\et. Columbia wnere an eminent book
collector found that he had no place
Ir. house all tne treasure between
.overs ne had got togetner Irom the
tour corners ol'tne world. Quite generously he handed his library over to
ihe British Columbia ' Government.
By tbe transact.ou the Province
{ained one ot the most valuable set.
.1 documents ou western exploratiou
in existence, snd Mr. Justice olartiu
was saved the labor and expense o(
erecting a private library building iu
his backyard. With the learned legal
(entiemau book collecting was a hoboy
—a uselul hobby. Mr. Justice Martin
!or tweuty-tivc yeurs had the satisfaction of seeing rarities come to iiim
one by one, until tney (lowed out ol
tne library into the hall, and the
stream became uncontrollable. Only
a book collector snows that joy. Now
this public-spirited citizen is secure
in the thought that his treasures sre
harbored safely, locked in the public
vaults, and he feels a conscious pride
that some day, perhaps, future Coast
erudites will re.er lo his books as
rm noio
Utou wm„    --
W.I.Y01W..F.P?. .mvmDRftRMfl.,MMrtrt_*CN.
;• ■* i; i.**•"« *rj' ei _.• av-a
A thoroughly well made a1l-Brit<nh Hammer.
lew Gun. Knmhpfuvad, bored oa (Jreti>*-r'»
worM-mwwatd < bo* t bo»« system.   Simple,
strong, ssmy u strip and cton.
63 -66,    EMV*r   Hall   Hill,
fcatak>f WU. Tt*n.
Duhl—"This book says there were
fourteen original jokes."
Keene—"What a pity some of them
got lost!"—Judge.
Rtmembert Thtlr Namet.
The faculty of remembering people
by name it exceedingly rare, in Toronto, it is said tnat Archdeacon Cody
of St. Paul's Angliosn Church, bas
just about the best memory lor names
on record. At any rate he knows the
name of every man working on the
b:j new church tnat hla congregation
is erecting on Minor street, Toronto.
Every morning s-.-es the energetic
archdeacon on the ground, moving
about among the masons and Isborers
and exchanging words ot greeting with
them. II he misses oue ol them,
there is sn immediate inquiry as lo
where so-and-so is.
To show to what an extent he carries his knowledge of the Individuals
in his big congregation, the story ia
told of a christening he once held io
the church. The infant was the last
arrival in quite a big family, and
there was a considerable company ol
relatives and friends present. It could
not be said that the rector was an
very intimate terms with this particular family, but, just as he waa beginning the service, his quick eye no-
ticed sn absentee. "Where's Master
Herbert?" he asked. It was surprising and gratifying to tbe family to see
that their clergyman remembered
every one ol their numerous progeny
: nute.
Nuts, as a rale, contain little water,
much tkt, are rich In protein and bavi
been regarded as more or less indigestible. The Indlgestlbtllty In outs
la said to be largely due to insufficient
mastication and to the tact tbat tbey
ure often eaten when oot needed, at
at Mr a hearty meal or late at nlcht.
Paid for the Privilege
aSome people have a great and clear
idea of their rights, and don't fail to
insist on getting them.
A Toronto woman was sitting near a
front bedroom window in order to
watch her child, who was getting his
first natural sleep after a severe illness. Worn out by work and anxiety
the mother fell asleep. She was awakened by an Italian push-cart man,
who was loudly calling "Banana ripe!
Banana ripe!   Ten cents a dozen!"
Leaning out of the window, the
mother put up her hands and begged
the Italian to be quiet.
"Aw, what's the matter with you,"
he said, "I pay ten dollar fer holler
round the streets."
A few days after school opened a
teacher was testing the members of
one of her old classes on what they
bad remembered of the definitions she
had taught them during the preceding
term. Finally she asked the bright
boy of the class this question:   -
"Now, Robert, tell me what a hypocrite is?"'
"A hypocrite," replied Robert without hesitation, "is a kid w'at comes to
school wit' a smile on his mug."
Warts will render the prettiest hands
unsightly. Clear the excreseences away
by uslntr Holloway's Corn Cure, whioh
acts thoroughly and painlessly.
A horse will live twenty-five days
without solid food, merely drinking
water, seventeen days without either
eating or drinking, and only five days
when partaking of solid food without
Minard't Liniment curet burnt, etc.
"I certainly have a considerate
boss." "How now?" "Gave me a two
weeks' vacation, and three days to
rest up."
"I understand. Mr. Joblets, that
your son's ambition to become an aviator, is a great trouble to you." "Yes,
it is a soar affliction."—Baltimore
A Remedy for BWoue Headache.—To
those subject to bfi.ons headache. P«r-
melee's Vegetable PfTts are recommended
as the way to speedy relief. Taken ac.
cordine to directions they will subdue
irregularities of the stomach and so act
upon the nerves and Mood vessels that
the paina In the head will ceaae. There
are few who are not at some time subject to biliousness and familiar with its
attendant evils. Yet none need softer
with these pills at hand.
Looking Brighter
Father—That young man was here
again last night.
Daughter—Yes, papa.
Father—Anything encouraging?
Daughter—Yes, papa, he said he
heard two conld live as cheaply as
Tailor—"The raincoat suits you
splendidly, sir. Makes you look ten
yeara younger."
Customer—"Good. Then you can
send iri the bill in 1921."—Fliegende
"I suppose you will soon be giving
up your motor and getting an airship?" "Not at all," replied Mr.
Chuggins. "There's no fun in going
away up there and frightening a few
Nerves Are
And  Nervout  Prottration  or  Psraly-
tit Are Creeping Steadily Upon
Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food
You hear ol people suddenly falling
victims of nervous prostration or
some form of paralysis. But when
you get all the facts of the case you
find that tbey haw had months or
years of warning.
They haven't slept well. There lias
lieen frequent attacks of nervous
headache. Digestion bus failed. They
have been irritable, easily worried
and excited and have found memory
and concentration failing.
Had they but known that these
symptoms tell of exhausted nerves
or had they realised their danger
they would have restored the feeble,
wasted nerves by use of such treatment as Dr. Chase's Nerve Food!1
This great restorative treatment
cures by forming new, rich blood and
by rebuilding the wasted nerve cells.
No medicine is more certain to prove
beneficial, for each dose adds to the
system a certain amount of rich, red
Nervous diseases come on slowly
and can only be overcome hy patient
and persistent treatment. Prevention
is always better than cure, and for
this reason you should endeavor to
keep the system at high water mark
by Using Dr. Chase's Nerve Food at
the first sign of trouble. 60 cents a
box; 6 boxes for $2.G0; at all dealers
or Edmanson, Bates A Co., Limited,
Ilio Stress and Strain of ths Stoker's
"Full speed ahead! Shake her up 1"
ihonts the navigating lieutenant on
the bridge oi the battleship. The listener hears the "ding-dong" oi the
engine-room telegraph-bell as the Indicator is swung over to the extreme
point oi the dial; the engineer below
pulls a huge lever, and opens the
throttle-valve to admit more steam to
the engine, and tue vessel lashes the
sea into an angry foam as its propellers thrust it forward through the
That It the outward and visible part
ci the exeoution of tne order, but deep
down in tha hull ol tne ship, perbapt
below the water-line, there are tools
to whom the command is quite at
significant, and ujiou whom tbe officer
it dependent tor me extra speed be
Working ln white duck troutert, often stripped to the waist, the stokers
perspire freely as they trim the coal,
bank tbe tires, und generally arrange
for th* replenishing oi the energy
whioh the ocean greyhound It expend-
The temperature is high—well above
that of wh.ch we have been complaining during the recent drought; the
working a.mce is necessarily confined,.
and ths hard, manual labor It intensified by tho action ot the bending required for the work.
The engineers and shipbuilders have
carried out tbelr contract, the artificers nave teuua-u aud aept every par.
ol the mighty machine in perfect or*
der, but it depeuut upon the stoking
to produce the _>iwed irom the vessel
whioh lt wat inured she should attain.
His Majesty King George popularised himself among the stoker ratings
of tne tsrvice waen, on hit trip to
Canada, he went below and joined the
men making up the fires of the Indomitable, and there it no doubt tbtt
hit Majesty realized in practical lath-
Ion the value ol tue work carried ou,
uujeeu on deck, at all ine battle practices and manoeuvres.
Ibe stoker 4s subject to many and
great dangers, as illustrated by tbe
recant accident on the torpedo-boat
destroyer Kangaroo wben off Beaohy
Head on July Ust. The vessel wat
oarrylng out speed trials, the engines
being urged to their utmost capacity.
when a steam-pipe burst. The accident was such as might occur to auy
boiler, marine or otherwise, the power
ot superheated steam being so tremendous that the slightest undetected
blow-hole or flaw in a pipe may develop into a split under pressure at
any time, and the inevitable result It
a deadly rush ot steam from the irac-
There was a pressure oi 200 pounds
to the square Inch in the boilers when
the catastrophe occurred; two meu
were killed outright, and lour other*
seriously Injured bailors their comrades
could efleel a rescue.
The escaping cloud of steam waa visible from Beachy Head, lour and a
halt miles irom the destroyer.
Stokers do not join the servloe ai
boys, Uke seamen; they are recruited
between the ages oi 18 and 23 years
(25 ln special oases) irom able-bodied
men who can past the physical tests
and standards.
They sign on for either a period ot
twelve yeart aa "continuous* stokert,
or as "special service" stokers for nv*
years with the active fleet and seven
with the Royal Fleet Reserve. .
A Vtgetabls   "Admlrsbls   Crlchton.**
Probably the most useful tree In
the world is the cocosnut palm, every
portion of which is put to good use.
The trunk is used for building
houses, for mak'.ng furniture and
farm Implements and countless other
articles. Hollowed out, it makes a
canoe. Its leaves are used tor thatching, leal-stalks ior paddles and Ashing lines. The blossoms in bud make
preserves snd pickles, besides serving
aa a staple vegetable.
From the pith oi the trunk !s derived a kind ol sago, snd irom the
flowers sugsr snd vinegar. The ripe
cocosnut is a valuable article of diet.
The white kernel produces a delicious
cresm, a good substitute for milk;
while the oil is used as a lubricant
{or reap and caudle-making. It tl
alto applied to counteract the stings
of scorpions. The refuse ol the oil,
or oilcake, it valuable as food for
animals and poultry, and as fertiliser
for the soil. From the shell, drinking cups, spoons, lamps, firewood,
and even tooth-powders are obtained.
The husk supplies fibre for mattrestes
and cushions, brushes, and matt,
ropes, cable-nets, and even the harness for bullocks. The web sustaining the foot-stalks la made into
strainers and torches.
The tree also acts as a conductor
ln protecting houses from lightning.
Immigration Grows.
Canada's immigration grows. Ths
figures for the month nl June last
announced, show an influx of 40,009.
as agulnst 34.482 for .Tune ol last
year, a 16 per cent, increase. Of thia
number 27,974 came in at ocean ports,
while people from the United States
moved across the boundary to tba
number ol 12,035.
Keeping Tab On Him
Mrs. Exe (at summer hotel)—It is
too bad you had to leave your poor
husband chained to his work in the
Mrs.    Wye—Chained!      I'm    only
afraid that he's too much at large.—
Washington Herald.
Hands Tied to Prevent Scratching
Five Doctors Failed to Relieve,  But
Zam-Buk Worked a Cure
Mrs. Chas. Levere, of Prescott,
North Channel, Ont., tells how Zam-
Buk cured her baby. She says-.—"My
baby's head and lace was one complete mass ol sores. The itching and
irritation were fearful, and the little
one's plight was so serious that at
one time we feared her ears would be
eaten off by the disease.
"We had to keep her hands tied for
days to prevent her rubbing and
scratching the sores. Doctor after
doctor treated her in vain, until we
had had five doctors. They all agreed
it was a frightful case of eczema, but
none of tliem did any permanent
good. .
"As a last resource we were advised to try Zam-Buk. Tlie first box
did so much good that we felt sure
we were at last working in the right
direction. We persevered with the
treatment until we had used thirteen
boxes, and at the end of that time
I am glad to say Zam-Buk had effected a complete enre."
For eczema, eruptions, rashes, tetter, ftch, ringworm and similar skin
diseases, Zam-Buk is without equal.
It also cures cuts, burns, scalds,
piles', abscesses, chronic sores, blood
poisoning,, etc. All druggists and
stores ut 60 cents a hoy, or post free
for price from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.
Refuse imitations.
"That was rough on Davis."
"What?" "He stepped on a piece of
orange peel, felt, and was arrested for
giving a street performance without a
Stomach and bowel troubles is the
cause- of nine-tenths ot the ailments
from which little ones suffer. Let the
little stomach and bowels be kept
right and baby will be happy, healthy
and strong. The only sure and safe
meanB of keeping baby's stomach and
bowels sweet and regular is to give
him an occasional dose of Baby's Own
Tablets. These Tablets are a gentle
laxative; they sweeten the stomach,
regulate the bowels, expel worms,
break up colds and prevent or cure
the dozens of ailments that afflict the
baby. The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a
box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Brockville, Ont.
A Woman's Way
Crabsliaw—If yon insist on this new
gown, I'll have to get it on credit.
Mrs.. Ct-atahaw—As long ss it's going to be charged, dear. I may as well
get a more expensive one.
Minard's Dnimsnt rslleves neuralgia
"There's even more djshoneety in
politics than there used to be," said
the pessimist. "Nowadays I figure
that we don't get more than 70 per
cent, of the votes we pay for."
A pin scratch may cause blood
poison, a rusty nail cut is very apt
to do so. Hamlins Wizard Oil used
at once draws out all infection and
makes blood poison impossible.
The Chicago woman was in the
witness stand. "Are you married or
unmarried!'" thundered the counsel
tor the defence. "Unmarried, four
times," replied the witness, unblusb-
Useful In Oamp.— Explorer*., eurveyors.
proRpectorH and hunters will And Dr.
Thomaa' Eclectrlo Oil very useful in
camp. When the feet and le«« are wet
and cold ii la well to rub them freely
with the Oil. and the result will be the
prevention of pains in the mudcles. and
aahoulat a eut, or contusion, or nprain be
fniattalned. nothing could be better aa a
dreading or lotion.
"I'u, you know you told ine to count
twenty before   1    punched  another
hoy?" "Yes." "Well, in order to
make it work out riiiht you have got.
to go around the ncighlKtrhooil ami
make the other hoys promise to count
twenty hefore they take ll punch at
nie."—Houston Post.
i'i, PILLS j
..Ifc,..      f'HT ■_,  Dl5.,ar ,.. ,   •
0"nrtc5 H___»■.'<■. i'
VV. N. U„ No. 113. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
i'u Mi ■..Mul ur liraud Porks, British Culurohl
 Kdi tor it nd Publisher
Population of Prpvince Has
More Than Doubled in
Ten Years
A Hip of llaia. laiipaar oaai be spell at the aaffia'a-
jf  Ma.a,_,_..  1(.   Jt .1. Illinly 4 Co, SO, IU aa.a.l S2, '
aTleet Street, B.O., l.ajudiMi.   KtltfUri.t, free aaf,
jharge, niaal that ttr.n will l,n nloA tu reoolve
■ aiii.aari|.tiaiiiaa aalaal a.alvprtlRema.ltl oaa our laa--
_UH_millT_.IV MAtaa I
...ae Year    WW
'.....  Y.-Ha- (laa alalvmaaaa-l     ,.  .        ..      1.IHI
i'na. Vear, In nulled State-  LM
A-lair.'a- a.ll a'laaaiaiiilaaleatiaiaa, to
Tits Hvknino Son,
Tukhk is not much sutisfiu'tion to
cities or communilie* in raising a
cry of indignation ngainst ihe census
department because the population
has not'increased fust enough during the past tan years to come up to
their expectations. There is absolutely no sense in such a wail. The
proper thing to do is, to endeavor to
ascertain the reasons why the growth
has lieen been unsatisfactory, and
if the fault rests wilh the people,
the wisest course to pursue is to
make an attempt to remedy it. The
citizens of some towns are 80 badly
disappointed with the returns that
they are advocating a recount by the
people. Such a censuj would be
Unreliable and worthless. It conld'
only b. meal fur the purpose of mis-
leaiiling people not acquainted with
the facts.
It is reported  that  Premier   Mc
Bride will shortly make another pi I
grimage to Ottawa for  the   purpose |
of securing "better terms" ior   Brit- j
ish Columbia.    If he  does  not  get
wbat he wants this  time,   he can't
blame Laurier for his failure.
Tiikhk is an impression aliroad
that the Montreal Herald has embraced thc Liberal faith. It is now
advocating the abolition of tho duty
on farming implements without nny
concessions from the United States.
There is no reciprocity about this,
but it is the next hest thing.
While the census returns give
Grund Forks a few less people than
it was expected we hnd within our
limits, the district surrounding the
city has made wonderful progress,
und we cnn afford to accept the result gracefully. With the better de-1
velopnieiil of our farming industry,
the population in the city will increase proportionately. The fact that
the Granby smelter was closed down
at the time the heads were counted
doubtless accounts for some of our
SOMETHING should he done with
the Cooper bridge, lt is snid to be
in nn unsafe cbndition fur traffic.
We understand lhat some of the city
officials arc in  fuvnr  of nuking   the
provincial government to divert the
material nud appropriation from
the First street bridge to the Cooper
bridge. In the event of the government agreeing to this change, the
city would be willing to construct a
footbridge at First atreet. This
matter should he investigated, and,
found desirable, agitated.
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, October 19.—The following are today's opening quotations for
the stocks inenti mini:
Askod.        Bid
Oranby Consolidated.    30.00    28.00
B. C.   Copper       4.00     8.25
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram and menu cards just received at
The Sun job oljice.
Ottawa, October 17.—The papulation of Canada hv the census of
1911, less districts not rejuiili'd,
ci mi pn red with 1901'. is:
Total population 1911, 7,081,8(19;
1901, 5,371.,115; increase. 1,710,55-1.
Population by provinces:
1911 1901
Aibert ;....   372,919   .   73,022
British Columbia •«!__. 7il,S     178,657
Manitoba    48*1,(191     205.2'l'l
New Brunswick   351,815     331,1:2.)
Nova Scotk....   461.947     459,571
Ontario 2,519 902 2,19-2.947
P. E. 1      93,722      103,259
Qu<*geo 2,000,000 1,648,898
Sa'ekntcbeivai)..;   545.509      111,279
N. VV T 10,000      20,1211
Yukon        27.219
InrrenHe    Pet.
Alberta 299,897     417
British Columbia 184,111     103
Manitoba 199,480       78
New Brunswick  20,895 6
Nova Sco.Jh      2.273        i
Ontario...... .'.:.fi,955       15
P. E I  *9,527       *',)
Quebec 351,799        21
Saskatchewan 3(52,229     396
Although the census dnpnrtmcnt
has not yet issued the figures of lhe
various ridings, it is announced tbat
the population of the eight provincial ridings of the Boundnry nnd
West Kootenay will be, approximately, ,35,919. This will be increased slightly owing to some speeiul forms which were sent to Otta:
na after the census _ taking hnd
olhcially closed.
The totals hy ridings are:
Knslo   1,975
Ymir 10,219
Ko-slnnil City  2,830
Nelson  4.473
Slocnn  3,0(13
Reveltiioke  5,(iSI
Grand Forks  6,156
Greenwood  2,842
The census gives the population of
the more important cities as follows:
Grnnd Forks 1,577
(irernwood     78(1
Phoenix     6(12
Revelstoke  3,015
Rossland 2..S20
Trail 1,460
Knslo    7JS
(Irnnd Forks Biding: ,
Commencing at tlie southern
boundnry of township 77 and running westerly seven miles and north
to the northern boundary of the
riding, 248.
Commencing at the international
boundary line of the southwest corner of lot 268S, thence north to the
southern boundnry of township 77,
thence westerly seven miles, thence
southerly to the international boundary line, taking everything within
these lines except the city of Grnnd
Forks, 107s.
Commencing ut the southwest
corner of lot 2(199 nnd following the
international boundary line easterly
to tbo eastern boundary of ih>> riding und north to tho north boundary
of lot 2706, 741.
The city of GjiiiiiI ForkH, 1577.
Con uicing at the southwest corner of the riding, thence easterly lo
Fourth of July creek, thence northerly to Ihe north boundary of the
riding and nol including the city of
Phoenix, 850.
The city of Phoenix, li(i2.
Greenwood. Killing:
From und including Eholt to nnd
including Houndnry Fulls south to
the international boundary line including Anaconda and Mother Lode
mines, nol including Greenwood,
The cily of Gieenwood, 786.
From Boundary Fulls, including
Midway, nnd   to   Hock Creek  nud
northerly to thc northern  boundary
of the riding, 531.
The Imliuns in the district   number 180.
VV. XI   Doull, of   Montreal, is in
the city toiluy.
Hoi.v Timnity QiitniOH,Henry Steele,
Hector—Sunday services: Holy communion,  8:00   a.m..;   ino'riiing prayer
I innl xei-iiiim, 11 a, m.j[evensong and
sermon, 7:30 p.m.; Sunduy   school, 10
an.in. First, Sunday of tho month
holy eoniiiuiniiiii will he  celebrated ut
! the 11 a.m.   service  ns well   us  ut 8
! u m. Week duy uiia'l special services
aatliey are announced  from time   to
I time You are .cordially invited, to
worship with us, and we would be
pleased to thet vou.
Knox PiiKsm rioiiAN Ciiuhoii—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.
in.; Sabbath school and Bible class  at
19:45 u.m. All are cordially invited.
Scuts froe. Rev. M. D. McKee, pastor.
Methodist Church J. Rev. Culvert, l), IJ., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. nnd 7:30 p.m.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
ut 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior League, Kr*i
days, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
Baptist Ciiuhoii, Kev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at 11a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Bible
olass and Sunday sohool at IU a.m,
If it isn't, an EASTMAN
• it isn't «iKODAK,so buy
nothing I.nt a KODAK
See our goods and ask for Kodak Catia-
logues. Ask our advice on any difficulties.    We are at your service.
Prices range from ij&OO to $(55.00
*# '
[WOODLAND    &   CO.if
•l   v v   v_^ >—> ■_r ___/—v | •*   \—f        »_x/        V_-»v___/. jN
5NERS     |
The follnwjug yj the maximum
and minimum temperature for euch
dny dt'riii(. the past week, as recorded by the government thermoni
eteroii Cooper Bros.' lunch:
MAX.        MIN.
Friday  60 36
Saturday  62 43
Sund'iy.  5S       .    35
Monday..;.  64 32
Tuesday    56 27
Wednesday  57 20
Thursday  53 '.'7
Runfall  during Week, 0.01 inches.
Metal Qaotations
Nkw York, Oct 19—Silver 53;
standard copper, -Jl_i.25fel2.35, firm.
London, Oct. 19.—Silver, i\\\
end, £13 (is 3d.
A Dollar  Goes a
Long Way
when you buy" your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beer, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business honestly upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
art? tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
■ ■    i
The following nre the returns of
the aire production of the Boundnry
mines for the week, nnd also for the
veur to date:
(iranby       585,672
.Mother Lode   8,050      230.457
.Inckpot       Ill        21,1101
Rawhide    1,144     1'58,284
Athelstan       116        5,781
Lone Star  2,777
Napoleon  5,313
Insurgent  162
Snowshie.         43,!)IUI
No. 7  1.350
Phtinpix Amnl  1,9.50
Others      458    ,     4,8411
Total 10,11)2 1,02-1,8*2-1
Smelter treatment—
Oranby  577,7-91
11. C. Copper Co... 12.751 460.160
The only policy holder who
doesn't need to pay his premiums is dead, Tlie only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
sHar Doubters
Our Claailflatf Want Ado. ar*
real dollar doubleri. In shoo
leather r.nd norveu% energy thoy
Will onve you many ttm.*..i tlielr
cmj.ll cort by bringing to your
i.-or whnt you roqulre, whathor
It be officiant holp, a do..:.. Mr,
borrower for lurplui oath, a po-
•ill on or a domotlv.
A moit con-fine Ing And tnax-
ventlve proof would bo to try a
Want Ad.
NOTICE in h«re*>y given ilm' mi application
will bi* made tinner Part V. of tho'*Write*
Act, 1009," to obtain a.lh-ehie hi the Himilka-
niei'ii Division of YkI« District.
(it) Tli nnme, add re* uml Oeoupnttnti nf
thn applicant: I'oter veregin nf {trill.Rot,
HrltUh Cnlmnbla,  Farmer.     (II   for   milling
lnirpi)g(.K) Free Minor's (.'ertllicate No 	
lb) Tie iiatni* of the lake, »treum or
■hi ni ret* (if unnamed, the' deNcrlptlon is):
Klaliennun ('reek.
(<•) The point of diversion in about ono
thousand teiit easterly from tin- crosiirur of
thi! Columbia & Western Hallway over Pish-
(•iiiiiiii Hrenk.
(d) The quantity of water applied for (in
cubic feet par leonnd).    'line  nuliit*   Tout
(r) rhe character of tiie proposed works:
Pipe line and munll reservoir,
(f) The nreihliei on which tin** water i*. to
be uafid (describe   -ante):  Col 201.7 Hi I.
(ir) The purposes fur which lho wuter ia to
he usedi   Iiiiurutloii.
(ii) If for iHiir_t.li.il describe the lnnd In-
tended to ha irrigated, givlug auretfiei Undulating foothill*, to the extent of two hundred
(i) If the water Ih to he used for power or
mining purpoia*, deciiho tin* piece wht-re
tin* water is to be refumeil lo suine initiinil
clniniiel. uud tho ili.lWtOUic in a lit mle between point of diversion lltli pnlut of return  -
(j) Area of <rown land Intended to lie ue-
ciipted hy the proposed works.   Nil.
(M This ntitiffi wan posted on the ztJth day
of Augutit, It'll, iiiifluppiii ation will tie iiiii-K*
tut hi'( i.inniNsiol .01 >)li the __!:>! b ilny uf (IT*1o-
her. 10U.
Ill 'iive the uanii'H and nddroHHo-4 of nny
rlparltttl  proprietors   or   lieeiiHOOH   who   or
whose lands are likely .olio uffected hy the
propoiid works, either above *»:' tclow the
outlet,  Nil.
(Signature) PRVKRVKKKtllN,
(P.O AddroNOIlnltiiiiit. B,C,
John ZtnoROPPi Agent.
Note—One eiibU'foot nei■■u-roml  Ih cfQltivae
leut io 86,71 miner's inches.
The heflriugof tIiIk nKphottttmi has Keuu
ehuiifi' d to tlie itrd d»y of November, um.
Pncthical Plumber
All work guaranteed.
Only experienced work?
men employed. Ksti-
mates furnished.
Bioycle repairing and
bicycle sundries.
Winnipeg    Avenue
Ma.lt ia HnilLnd
S1.00 per .Doz. Upwards
CliriiitiiiiiM would  not he the
Without it« Ki'c.'iina,''. true,
Wishon  siiiL-eie fi'inii fui- arid
ni'iir,    ,
Fii.m friends Imtli n|i| nnd
Order  Earl3r
Sample Book
The Jun Office
(l'ui>liiih«il Annually)
Knu'le- (rnderi tliroiiuhout tho world to
eoiiiuiiMiieuto direct with Kugliidi
In etieh elasiof irooil-. I<enliln-i hei mr >\ eutfl"
plrto 'ooii.me'elTil guhli* to London and itn
Mtiburli*. thoillruetory OOUtalUI lint- of
with the tinndi thoy shin, a"d tlio ('olnulal
and Foreign MarltetKthuy mipply:
'irraniroil uuder tho I'ortl to whlolt they unit.
m^t*m*xr***mmmm*^eemammm*^*wa*********m—.,———.—.      |l)|() J ,1.1 ll'ftt llltf tilt! llppl'OKltllntl* SlllM ll^ffl !
of lead tha Uanufadturetii Morehnutu, eic, lu
the principal in* 'voiclal towimaul Imlu-.trln!
ethitrefl of the ru'!* <i Kintfdotn.
A eopy ol the current eilltloii will be Tor-
ivi.r.ii*'!, Irelght paid, on rcvot|<t of Pontnl
'inlerf.n  208.
Dealen Seeking AgenAtes oa't ad > rtl-e
their trade canU ior il, or larfeer '"ImtIkc-
menu iroin 13.
'.'.r), Alieluiroh Lime, London,   K.C.
Yale l.uiiil Dlitri t. Dlltrlot of Simllltaiuoen.
TAKK nolle.* thai Uobert P. Page of OhU,
I -Mbeitu. occupil on I'iiiiikt, iiiteuiU lo
applv  for 'pc'iulHsioii to I'liicna*"' tho   ful-
lowing 1] 1 ih. il laud* 1
Commencing at   n  ine-t ila;ii**i ubout ;.o
otuiltiH norib of the north wist corner of Lot
ii:ciS,.ou Deep Ore**, turn "bout live mljet
oust of tho town of I nscado: thenee north
IU clmins; tlieuci- we t in chain**; tlietiQQ
In Uth In cli,»i im: tlieni'e ea-t JDuhnlliH to point
of coiniiieiienuieut
.'   It. Ontcttou, At_re.nl.
Dated Sepiomher 'Jnd. I'.'ll.
Original  tflneral  -nialm,   altuate   In tlu-
Graild Forki Mining DIvIhIoii of Vale DU-
Where Ideated)   In BrnwtrH camp.
TAKE NOXrcfi   that   I, Alnxunder C   Un r.
I    Pree Mlueri'tCertifieate No. 8fi8KSR, for
invself mul >m asront for CharloH K. Hahor,
Free Miners1 tTerlltteMe, No. DUMB, in-
tend. llXty da' n from the dat-i hereof, lo apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certliicnto
oi Improvement, for tho purpoKe of olitnln-
Ihgn Crown '•tan: of tlie B'Mjvg claim
Aud further tnke iio'ico lhat urlloti under
M'etlou 87. 11}Ult lie eoiuinciieeil hofore the
i^uhnee of such ''ertltlcnte of improve*
Dated thli«8tli duy ol -'o-e, A.D. 1!U|.
Al,i:\ANDKIt C. KUIttl
Don't fiirm't thnl The Sun hifa the
hpKt joh printlnft-depariiment in lbe
Boundary country.
Keniember that every lidded
suliscrjbcr helps to make this
imper 1 letter for everybody. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
works receded friiru the position of
bitter oppostion to the riayal policy,
bis submission heing the price of
the portfolio he carries?   If   he iid-
Va'oulil be driven into the   Untenable
position of taking the slump to li»lit
linst a   favorable  vaate should n
The Bsautiful Picture for Grand Forks Sun and Mon- \her^ H. th/ V""^» g h™ sn *f
-„ . I piously advocated in   the  past   in
treat Family Herald and Weekly Star Subscribers
this Season.   c^An Inspiration of Love and
Affection— -(jd Picture that will be like a
Member  of   the   Family—A   Daily
Study for Old and Young
'PUR Family Herald agd Weekly Star of Montreal, acknowledged to be
I     (he greatest and best family and farm paper on the continent, has on
iniinv occusioiis given its readers most ..ttlightfiil premium pictures,
hill ihis seiison they have secured what is beyond any question of doubt
llm be.-t. picture ever offered new*piper reader.!. It is entitled "Honn-
Auain'' und describes a toiicbiog but joyful incident between two friends
who iiihi'I alter anxious separation.
"Laddie," it ijillie dog. famous for his beauty and gentleness, winner
of iniinv prizes ait aing snows, the pride of the family and neighborhood,
has been stolen, anal after many dnys' absence he escapes one night from
his captor anal returns lioiiie on a snoivy winter's morning with the rope
which he brok.' iu his struggles for freedom dangling from his collar.
His familiar buk brings his httl" mistress, Mirjuri.., to the'dnnr and
she throws her arms iinauiiil her trusty playui ite's neck with cries of joy
which bring her mother and brother to the door. ''Luddie"'is equally
da-lighted to he "Home Again," and answers her welcome by putting his
paws on her shoulder and resting his head against her breast with a little
whine, which in his dog language means—"Where I love is Home."
The sweet faced young mother, a woman of soft curves, tender eyes
and parted lips—the two glad-eyed children—an eager hoy with hair like
his mother's and the quick gesture of excited boyhdbd; the warm-hearted
girl with rippling.locks, her affectionate arms around the shaggy neck of
the beautiful collie, all go to form a picture that will win a favored place
on the walls of any home. •
The picture is by the celebrated irtist, Arthur J. Elsley, famous for
his skilful and sympathetic painting of children and animals.
The beautiful picture "Horns Again" on heavy   plate   paper  '22x2'.)
inches nil ready for framing will he mailed ERKI3 to   every  subscriber of
.The .Sun and Family Herald nnd weekly Slar for 1012
The small sum of 81.50 will secure the two papers'for a full year including a copy of the charming picinrc "Home Again," whicli alone is
easily worth a two dollar bill, in fact it could not be bought at that price.
Kvery home in 'the' Boundary should get the big $1 .50 worth this
season. *
Hotel C°l*n
■Bl-. .!   .^-hhri1'
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently completed nnd
newly lurnisbed through*
out. Conveniently located
for railway men. lirst-
class aocommodarloui for
transients. Hoard a n d
by tlie week nt pre-
w^fi*      'fe- 1-- tl" '_'■'   ,-v^U.u-""—- ^^«!^|SaB1IIH"^Tr~ii rooms  by the week nt pre-
plebiscite he taken as to  what  form j ^iOf^f" .JME^mfllMkJteA     m«%sXmr**\«, "!£*»
or   to what extent  Canada's  „,v„l   fe^^^g ffif^jffl^
contribution should he.    No  doubt ; g;^^^^;^^^^^_-;--^-_i___^        r__A r„.,,„  D  r
when the house meets some iiifnrn
ation may bc expicted from the
government that will throw light
upon thc agreement that has been
reached between men holding such
widely divergant views on the important mailer.—Vicroi'ia Times.   J_
If a nulli' tells you he is as good
as you are he means you nre as bad
as he knows he is.
Having a good time is susceptible
of a good many interpretations.
Grand Forks, B. C.
We do six d
wise one.
olish things for every
Borden cabinet ii is like to get one.
The Borden cabinet docs not look-
like thc strong aggregation Sir Wilfrid presented to the country in his
first cabinet.—Saturday Sunset.
No cabinet, even composed of the
strongest men the world has ever
known, could he described as strong
which included four such men as
Monk, Foster, Hughes and Rogers.
Monk the Nationalist, Foster the
trust buster, Sam Hughes the braggart and insolentj critic of western
Canada s farma-rs, fingers the cleverest manipulator of any working political machine, form the backbone
of'he cabinet. White is a likely
man. but is so palpably tied up to
the tru*ts that he ia severely handicapped Burrell is a good man.
Roche is industrious and upright,
hut not dominating. Hazcn comes
well reciiinmened. The olhere are
inexperienced and coiniuonplace.—
Calgary Alberlan. ^B
  ;     It will be un accident if  the   Bur
The announcement pf the Borden Iden gouurnnieiil is adorned by the
oabinet was no doubt received with ! presefioe of anybody who is not
mixed feelings hv his own sup-'steeped to the eyebrows in allilia-
p .rters, as it was by  Liberals.    Mr ' lions with lhe   trusts  and   corpora-
Burden   has shown  both   weakness tions. The good illicit * and per-
aiiil st-englh in his selections of sonal integrity of Mr Borden and
ininisti is If, as some papers cnn- the rest ul bis associates will be no
lend, the Composition of the cabinet guarantee of usefulness to the pub-
were purely the result of political lie. Canadian Nationalists chose R.
forces   and   political cross-currents, I L. Borden as the only instrument by
We were assund by the enthusi
astic so-called imperialists on thi:
side that Borden had won independ
ently of the Nationalists. Borden
knowB, or at nny rate, acts other
wise. In England the Iiish Na
tionalists are treated as outside the
pale of loyally. In Canada a great
imperialist victory is celebrated by
giving' anti imperialists seats in a
Conservative cabinet. All this is
very interesting and should warn
our tarilf reformers that Ihey bad
better walk warily in exploiting
Borden's victory as a Tory and tariff
reform asset.— Westminster Gazette
For Side at a Bargain—Two hurss
power gasolene engine. Apply J. H-
Plath, box 10vcity.
Our time, knowledge and
experience in the printing
business is at your djsposal
when you are in niicdof something ir this line. Don't forget this.
then some of its components do not
relied credit upon the Canadian
people. K. D. Monk, who led the
Quebec wing of the Conservatives in
alliance with the Bourassa National ists, is at lbe head of ths biggest
spending department in the government, and lhat seleciion probably
explains the decision of Hon. Richard MoBridenot tu enter Dominion
politics.  Nothing less than lhe port-
Jallill     (ll     pUllliC     Works    Clltllal  IlllVe
which reciprocity could be defeated
They can only hope and pray ibat a
Borden governmenl will be more
sympathetic to tbe publie and less
friendly to the trusts tban tbe past
performances of bis chief adviseia
tnd first lavorites would indicate —
Toronto Telegram, Tory.
It will be Interesting to know what
iiL'i'i'enii'iit Premier Borden has made
wilh lion. 1*'   D. .Monk, who  bus ae
The high 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.
You might as well cut oft'
vour legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising lie-
1 he O'iver 1 ypewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
ri.iisc read tlie iieii.'lliie'nverauiiiii. Then its
iromendnus rienllinum mil  lnwu iipou you
An ullvc. Tvnc^iiK-i-tlieM.ilHbir.l visible
*.i riicr—tin* mi'M lil' iih per. id typewriter
■ ■n ibe in-iikii - your* inr l" centfl    dny!
'lbe .jii-wrii'i whuKe conquest of theiiom
niTcinl world inn matter nl hUtor-r-ryotirs ft)
The typewriter that Is equipped with snores °'
muli ciinv.uiiiiicci. da 'ihe Uu Inn lie Shift"-
MheHulinji licvii'i'"-,'Tbe Double Hcleise"-
•1 he Locomotive Hum*"---*tiiu Autonuulo
*pMucr"—"liic A hi iimntic TftUumtor"—''The
—''The Adjustable Paper Kl libera1 '—"The Scientific Condensed Kev
board"—all —*t
Yours for  17
Gents a Day!
We atimniced tbtt*
tew unk-B (.Iuu recentlv, jnst tu feel tiie jailse ol
the people. Hlmidy h small cauli payment--
thfti lTeeuiHudny. That ts the nlaii In a nutshell.
The remilt has been such a delude of appltoa*-
Mom- for uiiichiies thui wu are simply bb-
The demand comes from people of all classes,
all ageSi all ucanpjillons.
The majority oi Inquiries' has conic .frotn pgo*
1    ' ' ilnain'iai btitiiUiiiK who were a I
I la.
■ novelty
lIlU   |al..|aaa_
your   business  is   too
Sonic linsini'ss men lire so fond of
heing deceived thnt Ihey rvpn on-
deaVoi* to helieve that they cat! reach
the ounauinerB of Ihji. ilisirict with-
aiit udvertisiiijtin The Sun.
Show cardd for wtditowa nnd insidi-
irn n line form of silent saleHinen.
\lnl;i- tin-in brief, terae arid pointed
Print tliem plainly, tn In. rjsad ut a
W. F. ll 0 B S H S 0 N
impreH'n'a deiwiiistriitton -*i the immense pop
11 arltynl Die Oliver Typewriter
a HtartlitiK coniin, uiioii -.I our belief that
tho Knuii Universal Typewriting ih athunu.
A   Quarter  of a Million People
are Making Money with
The SttmdiudrisiUe Writer
The  Ollvor Typewriter  is
rjght from the wont "uo!"  si
lOalmiers soon act i
is yon luiirtt)   I/»i tl
nuinev' mtikii
^.1 .anv to run  dial
'• Xpert" eliuf.   Kan.
^^^^ liill" |ay tin* 17 eenl*
a (Tny—and all ahove that is yours. *
Wherever y<u nre, there i- worn
unit money to I c made bv Using th'
hu_*il;yss world IscHliiU-T  fur  oHvpf   it**»fi|t   rs.
Tiiere nn- not enough to supph        'ftmahd,
■i. don
er. Tl
Their sail
■ Aiuafdcrabiy
of tvorkera.
ot« t ose
An Oliver Typewr er in Every Home!
That is the battle or) today. <-* »av« uit»e
the Oliver fiiprciiie In usufullie-iiftiid abcojutel)
illdUpenMUiO iu IhiMiich-. Sow comes tiie eon
Qlletl of tli ■ houii!.
'I he-unpin ity ami streuutb oftbe Oliver lit i*
for family usi-. It J-liccouilnu an ImportatM
fnctor iu the home training tif voting people,
a 11 educator us w«il »s u money inakwr.
our new dcllniK plan pnu ine Oliver on th>
tiire-hol'l of every h in America,   win v«'
c ime tlie duor'ol vour liome oroltlce on thli re
mai 'tattle Oliver off 1".'
Wrii« lur further dcti.ils of our ci^yollVr and
u free copy of ttie new olivef cittalov.   Ad< row
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter" Building,
WOOD   and ICE
Biii.-linil I'riiiiiii-i' MuBride, and prob-l cepted oflice in ilm iniiiigtrv n> min*
nialy nothing lUa,could have been inter "I public worke, with nspeol
iii'ai'iiil lum It i^ remarkable thntI to the naval polioy. Mr. Borden Is
Quebec ahould have colnVnenried the in favor ot ('iiiaaui.i bearing, In Minn
bulk nf oalilnel prefennent', I won-; wny, a ahnre in the n.ival di-fi nee ' f
deii how the Orange Tniins uf On-1 lhe empire. Mr. Monk is ..j.1 ose
tario like the spflctBole of BordenTto cither a money .•i.iiiribuiii.n, the
calling as his chief Iicuieiiant Bour- form approved by Premier Borden,
aana'a ally.-F, L).   Mnnk,  und then|or thn   ciusiriictiou of a Canadian
in addition to tbal taking'Mr. Nan,
lei into the cabinet junt beCiiuse ho
is a Nationalist. Of course, the loyalty   cry   and   the   old llnjr will go
lia.'k into the eliiB.'t until  another
election ciniius around, anil the hil-
lyhoo loyalist will 08188 for a. wiiilt
to rend the nir wilh his mucus runt.
The   old   ling  oi-eiJs a rest.    In the
navy, the plan adopted hy ex
Premier Laurier. Willi his protest
anions on thi subject 01 imperial defence nnd Canada's bounden du y
in that rtgard, Mr Borden cannot
have consented In 11 referendum on
tha naval question an the sop of
Monk, and tlie qUelt(ou naturally
arises: Has lho  minister of  public V>„
Sucinmt .tIiopii.    Oryriiii.*     W-t' upm,
i.o-  \'tii.»r, Varicocele,   ll dr >te, • on-
1, tcte.l IU...**!)•*.. S,,..itii* li nntl     uli 11,
ile- ami Stricture* -renini hitallnlToctail
nriraiii toti'tri •%   atui liealtliy   otloii in
tlie -horteil pOfllblfl -imee of I uue
Si-e  All the Forma of Olaaasea
of M. n.
(.aaiaaalll.il' lo.. lilial   I
It an aal  a.III. a
.ll'lla-llaaia  lnaaal.la-.
210 HOWARD St..
City and Suburban
•110X118 PT. LOT twtwMii
S-coihImikI Tlilttl ■trmta,
jiint ahovi-Jiidirf  U'ttiny'i
_ anil It. (riiw'fl I'Ihcci: *e|i-
rtroted frnm ull other iirop.rticw by 20-t.
Iihiii: un lur.'i* »•> neven ur t-iL'lit onllunry lot*.
fttliuiiillig lotn are worth *]*,•, wmihl iimkc
uioe hoiii', with milHclent irmund for ehlck-
imih. frtilt, rnrdnii uml lawn: tnott tlpiiriti.lt*
onitluii in city.
OM AGBBB Hiljoiuinif
thy limit, nu -nth
11 norei oltnroili IM
fruit Ireoti new four-
r* f *r iiix linnetl iior«c
1I11K Implf
biu'uy.ilnuliln hum--
ment*    All f n •**■'>'
i.u-i tnriii-i
r^-.    ini i;it()ii\| HHfsK
y    tind 'lit.-,' |..(y   .*, in,  n
nni bl f -•
.".   I.,'      ! ,  . I,.    -In.. 10
ici**., (in t   1.1 -,l.ei i> 1)11 thet, lur/i- -iii- on
ill *i|«it.el| lo  * Hon*   ul    -v   il    ■•■- [•<>
Olie-llAll OMlll   bftl   ore ti'in-.
5N HMM'-lD     I        IMil      f"""  town;
H»[?LV 7 10..11 ..mi,  pint'-
ririit: tin*'
ileitt]   of
a I
inner; _;■_
' lo
rue. In "it.
il be 11 ■-.; tiee f um
.11 dOrand Kohs:
iruit mill cr..i> In
New Edition Issued Nov. IO, 1900.)
Is 11 dozen books in one, covering the
history, geogrnphy, geology, ehernis**
try, mineralogy, lit'etallurgv, terminology, Uses, .statistics und iinaiiees of
copper. It. is ti prueiciil book, useful
to till und necesa&ry to most men en
•juged in any brunch of bhe coppes
Its fuels will puss muster with tlie
trained scientists, und its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
linglish without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the pl'Opeity.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Koferenco
Book on Coppor
The mining man needs Lhe book for
the facts it gives.'him ahout oi ities,
mining and tlte metal.
The investor needs the honk for the
facts it gives him iibbtit mining, minim; |nvestinet)ts uml copper statistics.
Hundreds Of Swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is $6 in Buckram with ijilt
Lop; S7.o() in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, aud
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully Ratisfttctory.
Horace J... Stevens*
Editor and Publisher,
, 453 Postoffice Block,
1 'Houghton. Michigan;
Synopsis uf Canadian Homestead
9 Regulations
& ST available Dominion  Undi
*   KiiUwoy Belt of llricUh OnI»<
I thi
■i.tli-.ll.yai.y i.er-oi,M.-,
■.t a fiiin I y, or nn j mnloovur eighteen >eari
of litre, (a the extent of t.iiH-qimrle)*   section
of iiin aore**i more nr leai
Kuti ymiiMt lie umilt* i>cr-...uall> :it the local
lund orooe for thu dlltrlot in which tlit> laud
Thf. Uotneateader i» required to perform
the uimditiotin oouiifljted ttn-rcwitli undei
one uf the follow!utf iilfin-
(i) At leu*.! -ix mouths' realdenee upon unit
ciiltlvutiou ofthe lund liifiu-h year for three
(2) If the father (Or mother. If the futher i-
i|ccc«»i*il), of the bomentcudi*r retlde< uiioii u
farm in the viclufty of tin* lin.ii entered for,
the requirement* an to retfai *i  nui> be tat'
infiedtiy lUehperton reiidiuir with tin* r.itiM-i
ur mother.
(t) If the eettler haa Ms iiermaiient n*m
<lence upon farming land owned hy him in
the' vicinity of hli huiimtteml.thn require*
liienta hi to reiddeuce may he hiiIi-'i, .) \,y
rcnideure ii|H>u the mild land.
-lx mnt.tils' notice 111 writing ihollld hf
iflveii tlie Cuminlialuuer of ItomTulou Latidi
at Ottuwa of Intention to apply fur patent.
Coal -Con) mlnlnr rlghta lan*  Im leaaod
lor   it   period of twpmv one yenr* nl  .in   mi*
iiuai rental ol II "" per ucre. Nut inuret tan
.'.m-'.iere_.Hlt.ill Ueleuieil to ou« iiuhvldiiul oi
cuiiilniny.    A royulty at tlo* rate "I live 'enti
1 er Um iholl lo* collect oil on till m.*i e . nil ■
.0.1 Ill *<1.
w. w.t URV,
Dwpllt) *.f il <• Mu.ist f the Interior.
■-.II. Una11 rn< il publli nthui ol ti.i.
advert he it mil not h,* pnld tor.
Hotweoti:: ami I anree I
l'i Weit end    * '"-■'
a   c
o    nl
< \l\-n   -nil, .|H IIII ' a
mmmmm_mmmmmmmm    ul Uutliiii; -on. I    IliTi-ni* l.otl. I tp'ie" il  ^mmmmmmmammmmmmm__
id-hp't n.1 .. Umlhllue iwpll nnd dent oi rlniit «I--<t- ■ »■»• n rompte
pumpi *:• • <i fentM. i hi- li a •.nii'.cc. us on u* mt i eial or Un»J tws ' ottrM r»i at
ni unborn t n leave t ity   Ter mi.   i deuta to **hlu  T»"o eft,  UertlHcnt^
arndM .-tv*•* t'.e four ip   -    . ur     '     *ne
For further information  re I '', V1,"'"" '","  ' '  var ?f'h'SchTil
Of -.*ii'i.< e omr.' ,iii i Hi' "• ' '   Wlf»    tM   TO
Oardinfl Ilie nh ive i rupeHl-8* rnutoUnlverittyi hni n ■BenleJ proipp' ■•-
ii     r , roitrtr fuemltiera Whi «o-lilnHt    ln*lriir •
mil in tia-tirea* ti,,n If attic elron in Art. HOtie I'liy-kal' ni
til Relieved by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Sikeston, Mo. — "For seven years I
Buffered everything. I was in bed
i for four or live daya
at a time every
month, and ao weal
1 could hardly walk.
.. 1 cramped and hail
S backache and head,
ache, and was bo
nervous and weak
that I dreaded to
Bee anyone or have
anyone move in tiie
room. The doctors
gave me medicine to
ease me at those
times, and said that 1 ought to bave tn*
operation. I would not listen to thnt,
and when a friend of my husband told
him about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and what it had done
(or his wife, I was willing to take it.
Now I look the picture of health and
feel like it, too. I can do my own housework, hoe my garden, and milk a cow.
I can entertain company and enjoy
them. I can visit when I choose, and
walk as far as any ordinary woman,
any day in the month. I wish 1 could
talk toevery sufferingwomanandgirl."
—Mrs. Deha l.ETiruNE. Sikeston, Mo.
The most successful remedy in this
country for the cure of all forms ol
female complaints is Lydia £. Fink-
ham's Vegetable Compound.
It is more widely and successfully
used than any other remedy. It hae
cured thousands of women who have
been troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing down feeling, indigestion,
(and nervous prostration, after all othei
means had failed. Why don't you try iii
Investment   and   Loans   Negotiated
"For whom is she wearing black-
lier late husband?"
"No, lor her next.   She knows she
looks well in it."—-Judge.
Complete In itself, Mother Graves' Worm
exterminator does not require the assistance of any other medloine to make
it effective. It doea not fail to do its
As Willie Saw It
Ma—"Ie the clock running, Willie?"
Willie—"No, ma; it's just standing
etill and wagging its tail."—Judge.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff
One Advantage
"So you have adopted a baby to
raise?" we ask ol our iriend. "Well,
it may turn, out all right, but don't
you think you are taking chances?"
"Not a chance," he answers. "No
matter how many bad habits the child
may develop, my wife can't say be in-
hi'rit.-a any ol them Irom my side of
the house."—Life.
Baoy's Rash Became
a Mass of Humor
Parents Decided He Could Not Ba
Cured, "Cuticura" Soon Made
His Skin Perfectly Clear.
A Toronto msn, Mr. Hubert Mann, of TM)
Queen Bl. East, says: "Our boy wu born in
Toronlo on Oct. 13, loos, and when three
mouths old a slight rub aiuieared on hli
check. What appeared to
be a wator blister would'
form. When II broke,
inttter would run out.
startiua new burner* until
his entire fait', head anal
shoulders wire a mass of
subs and you could nut
oca a particle of clear skin.
, We dlil nol know what
I to do for him anil tried
.about every advertised
3 remedy without avail, in-
"dewl some of them only
allied to his sulTeriiut and
one In particular, tbo —-—
Ha'miaaly, almost put the
Infant Into convulskms.
The family doctor pro-
s.-rilii-al for hiin. This did
not .in any sood so we
took him to a hiwnlial.
He was treated as an out-patient twice a
week and he gut worse, ir ativthlnK. v. p. then
■called in another doctor and Inside of a. week
Ihe boy wu, to all appearances, niri-il snd
the doctor said his work wu done. But the
very next day it broke out u bad u ever.
" We decided thai it could nol hi- cured
and must run its course and so we Just kept
his arms hanalueed to his side to prevent his
tearini! his flesh. The Cuticura Remedies
were recommended. We started using them
In May, 100.1, anal soon Ihe cure wu complete.
Cuticura made his skin perfectly clear and
he Is entirely free from the skin disease."
(Sinned) Robert Mann, May 3, 1010.
In another litter, dated June _!», 1011, he
adds: "My laaav hu never had any more
trouble since using Cuticura."
For more than a generation Cuticura Soap
and Ointment have afforded the most successful treatment for skin and scalp troubles
of Infants, children and adults. A single set
Is often sufila-laiu. Although sold by druf-
gi.ts and dealers throughout the world, a
liberal ssmnlo or each, with 32-p. book on
the skin, will ho sent free, oa application to
Poi-er nnig k Chem. Corp., W Coll
.Ave., Boston, U. 11. A
Hortharn Ontario Mine Haa ■ R_aw
markable System.
Place in a mining camp a modern
department store completely equipped with telephone service and automobile delivery mid selling hydraulic
energy over the counter in hundred
pound packages, and the city bred
man may get a .sir idea ol what a
power plant means to nn industrial
community 1,000 miles Irom its coal
supply. Up in Northern Ontario
such power us this is more of a miracle than a l.riclt. Hat with steam heat
and porcelain tubs, (or the miner
can exist without a bath, but he
can't uncover pay rock without
power to drive the drills that do it.
When the price ol eoal <n Northern
Ontario began to eat into the ore
profits the miners hnrnessed the
Montreal river (or power.
Ragged Chutes, the point where
the miners located their plant, is a
natural water power in ItseK. It is
ten miles irom Cobalt. Here the
river (or ahout 1.1*00 yards whirls
down a thirty-fly (oot grade and (or
(our seasons in the year is a boiling,
tossing torrent.
The theory ns practiced waa to
drop this surging tide down a 300
(oot shaft near the ton ot the rapids,
then to catch the air bubbles as they
rose from the water, racing through
a subterranean chamber toward a
tail shaft leading up again to ths
bed of thc river 1,000 feet downstream.
Building this power plant was
about one hundred times more of a
proposition thnn its origiuators fore-
saw. First the low masonry dam
was completed, 660 feet across the
river, the waterways thus erected
having a capacity of 1,200 cubic feet
per second. Immediately above the
dam, in the centre of a large concrete basin, two eight-foot steel
shafts, each containing sixty-six
pipes fourteen inches in ..iometer,
were sunk to a depth of 330 feet. A
thousand feet downstream the other
shaft was sunk into the rocky bed,
and then in three shifts, and working day and night, the miners chopped a subterranean chamber connecting the two shafts at the tipper end
of the rapids with the single .one at
the lower. They cut this great underground raceway twenty-two feet wide
along its entire length, twenty-six
and a half feet high at the bottom of
the shafts and forty-two feet high in
the central j art ot the tunnel. The
whole undertaking was hazardous to
an extreme, but neither officers nor
men will admit it. It was all in the
day's work with them. Moreover, the
camp at Cobalt had begun to taunt
them, and they were going to finish
the job or "bust."
Across the ridges above the hole
where the rapids roared gangs ot
timber jacks in the meanwhile chopped a path straight through the
shrub toward Cobalt. Swamps, where
men sunk to their armpits, were filled in with rock and timber, and before work on the power plant was
completed they had laid seven mile.
of corduroy road for the big steel
pipe lint—this twenty inch lap welded pipe line of German steel, which
was to carry the air eventually and
was laid In sections as it arrived,
the various loops and feeders ranging from twelve to three inches in
Trad* With Britain.
John Bain, Imperial trade correspondent for Ottawa, recently issued a report on the external trade
nf the United Kingdom as it affects
Canada for the six months ending
June 30.
The total values ni the merchandize imported into the United Kingdom from Canada, and exported from
the United Kingdom to Canada, during the first six months of each of
the years 1910 and 1911, were as
The figures given being in pounds
sterling—Imports into 'he United
Kingdom from Cnnada, 1910, 10,599,-
000; 191', 8,481,000.
Exports from the United Kingdom
to Canada, of United Kingdom produce, 1910, 9,511,000; 1911. 9,464,000;
of foreign and colon'al produce, 1910,
1,439,000; 1911, 1,478,000.
The exports to Canada were thus
about the same in value as last year,
but the imports from Canada were
lower Ly two millions sterling, cl
which nearly one and one-half millions were due to diminished imports
ol wheat. Britain*! wheat imports
(rom Canada were £3,825,000 in the
first six months laat yeu, while they
were only £2,422,000. Bacon and
hams, however, show an increase
from £695,000 to £1,027,000.
With high-sounding sentiments a
political orator can catch all the people some of the time and some oi the
people all the time, but he can't catch
all the people all the time,
Lloydmineter, Sask., which ia a Barr
colony, furnished an example of how
an orator's best sentiment may be
turned against him. Lloydminster's
population is chiefly English, and
some of the men there have had the
well-known English habit of heckling
A prominent orator aroused considerable enthusiasm by rounding out hi*
speech with the oft-quoted statement
of Sir John A. Macdonald—"A British
subject I was born; a British subject
I will die."
Applause greeted the statement, but,
when the clapping had ceased, a heckler aaused a laugn at the orator'* expense by saying, "That's all very well,
but what are you going to do in tb*
The MOONEY way means more biscuits, less home cooking:
Because MOON EY'S BISCUITS are fresh enough and appetizing
enough to take the place of the product of your own oven.   For the daily meal
They're the crispest, creamiest, most delicious soda'
biscuits ever produced and they're made in Winnipeg.   A Western biscuit for Western'people.
T In air-tight packages or sealed tins.
Up to Date
"Yes, Windy Barker has another
big idea."
"Going to put on Shakespeare?"
"No, no. He's getting up a Camor-
rist vaudeville act."
"A Camorrist act! Why, what do
the actors do?"
"Just scream and throw fits."—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
St. Joseph, Levis, July 14, 1903.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen,—1 was .badly kioked by
my horse last May 'and after using
several preparations on my leg nothing would do. My leg was black as
jet. I was laid up in bed for a fort,
night and could not walk. After using three bottlese of your MINARD'S
LINIMENT 1 was perfectly cured, so
that I could start on the road.
Commercial Traveller.
With tbe Muckraksrs
"You say Garston made a complete
confession?   What   did   he   get—five
"No, fifty dollars.   He confessed to
the magasines."—Puck.
How's This?
ten offer On* Hundred Dollsis Rewara m m,
em ot Csun-b that -snoot bs sural bv tar
atafrb Cun.
*   a. CHENEY * CO.TO.M-.    I
We, tbs uiu!«s-n»_d, bave bum F. 1. (-teas)
or Um Wt II rears, aad believe bim perfectly boa
a-ablo bi all business traoaarUona and financial!.
able to carry out aar obHfaUbns made by his ana.
W_.t-.INO, K.NNa.1. k UABVIN.
Wholesale Onanists, Toledo. 0
Hall's Catarrh   Cure   Is  taken   tatsmsllr   action
Hrectlja upon the blood and mucous surfaces o< tba
lystsm.   Testlmonlsla seat tree.   Price Tl cent. oV
Kittle. Sold by all Dnurslals.
TatS Hall's Vaiaaall- Pills Mr
Bold Attempt
Poet (showing verses)—"This is my
maiden effort, sir."
Candid Editor—"Yes, it reads aa-if
you'd made an effort."—Boston Transcript.
Attacks of cholera and dysentery come
quickly, there seldom belua any warn-
In* of the visit. Remedial action must
be taken Just aa Quickly if the patient
is to be saved great suffering and permanent Injury to the linin* membranes
of the bowels. The readiest preparation
for the purpose la Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
Dysentery Cordial. It can be aot at
small cost at any drugstore or general
dealer's, and it will afford relief before
a doctor can be called.
Wildness of th* Waves
Upon the beach the breakers roar
In protest vain, berohance.
Against the sights that   crowd   tin*
Where bathers gayly prance.
Minard's Liniment for sals everywhere
The Straight Brand
Magistrate—"My good ' woman, is
your husband's abuse of you habitual
or intermittent?"
Complainant—"No, sir; it's just
plain cussin'."—Baltimore American.
After a day
■with the mow.
er, the binder or
the threshing
machine you
can get the
grease and grime ___
your hands in a minute with "SNAP".
Method Employed by William Watt*,
th* Inventor, Still Used.
Th* tower process of-making shot
*at invented by William Watts, 4
plumber oi Bristol, England, in 1769.
tils tower wa* "built" by sawing a
iquare bole in the centre ol the var.
aoua Hours oi his home, and locating
i well in the cellar, into which the
(lobules of molten lead dropped and
were instantly cooled and hardened.
Watts secured a patent in 1782 and
sold iii* Loudon rights in luOO ior
M3.685. !
fa:s tqwer is still is use,' although
it nas been ueigutened by the addition of several stories. The lead, when
molten, is poured into a sieve-like
receptacle at me top of the tower,
and these molten drops, falling into
the well, UO feet below, form the
snot, which are tnen passed through
a polisning grader, ihey are then
skilled from a hopper on to an inclined plane, the perfect shot running
on a second plane, while the imper
feet drop tnrough an opening between.
Tne shot pass over four series of
planes and only tue perfect reach the
last plane.
A larger site than BBB cannot be
made by this process. The larger,
siies, including shrapnel, are made
by two different processes. In the
medium sue a wire of the proper,
material is fed into a machine which
mathes it into a ribbon shape and
{lunches irregular formed shot. The
argest are made by pouring the
metal into long bullet moulds, which,
in cooling, form irregular shot.' The
various sues are then placed, each,
by themselves, in gins, which are revolved tor six hours, when the shot
come out perfectly  smooth spheres.
Marquis as Seaman.
The Marquis ol Graham, who next
season will be joint master ot the
newly-formed Eusion harriers, has
had an extraoruutury aaventurous cu-,
reer considering nis years, whicn num ■
ber only thirty-tnree. Like Lord Bras-
sey, he wanted to know the real business of sea lile, so he shipped as an
ordinary sailor, served a full apprenticeship in tue mercantile marine, got
his master's cert.ncate when he .was)
twenty-one, and was ior some time on
officer on Lord brassey's yacht, thn
Lord Uraham also did some good
service in South Africa, working with
the Naval Brigade and Naval Volunteer Service Corps, and acting for a
time as press censor in Cape Town.
The Marchioness oi Qraham was
Lady Mary Hamilton, and was master of the Hamilton Harriers, and
also kept a pack ol otter hounds.
She is of royal descent and numbers
among her Scottish possession* tht
beauuful Isle of Aran, being left sole
heiress of her father's great wealth
when quite a little girl, Sne had beeu
brought up very simply by ber mother, who had a little scheme by which
slw taugnt Lady Mary the grace* of
Every year the little girl had a
baby pig given to her, and when it
was fuliy grown she sold it to the
bailiff, distributing the proceeds
among the poor people on the estate.
After her father's death hundreds of
begging letters reached Lady Mary,
who was at a loss to understand why
people Should make their appeals to
her. "Mother," she asked, after going through one batch, "do you think
they have heard about my pig?"
Alligators ire said to eat nothing In
winter. Tbelr diet I* almo»t ill meat,
preferably liver. In cool weather they
eat about once a week and In warm
weather oftener.
Well, Well!
I dyed ALL theae
of Goods
Pellti Me SAME Due.
I used
OLKAN and 8IMPLI to Uee.
NOchsocc of «_!__(the WaONGDra __»«>• Roods
Set or
Ist IS,
A Fashionable Wife
"Met your wife lately?"
"No; but I see by the society papers
that she will be home in September."
—Washington Herald.
To Men Wha Lead Inactive Lives.—
Exercise In the open air is the beat tonic
for the stomach and system generally;
but there are those who are compelled to
follow sedentary occupations and the inactivity tends to restrict the healthy action of the digestive organs and stok-
ness follows. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
regulate the stomach and liver and restore healthy action. It is wise to have
a packet of the pills always on hand.
Felt So Small
Boggs—Did you get in all right last
Woggs—Oh, yes.
Boggs—Then, the doors weren't
locked as you feared.
Woggs—Indeed they were, but my
wife yelled at me as I was going up
the ateps, so I crawled in through the
They keep the
whole system
in the pink of
Their singular curative pro
pertles discovered by an Indian
tribe—Introduced toclvlllzatlon
nearly a century ago—compounded since 1857 In the
Comstock Laboratories at
Brockville, Ontario.
Dr. Morse's
Root Pills
have a remarkable record for
consistently curing constlpa-
purifying the blood, banishing
headaches and clearing the
M       skin, 25c. a box everywhere.
W. N. U„ No. 813. THE  SUN,   GRAND  FORKS.   B. C.
Love at
First Sight
.And a Courtship Begun
Under Difficulties
Copyright by American Hresa Aaao-
clatfon. mil.
Eggleston mei hi* fate ln a very un-
romantic plnce. a street ear. Be entered Ihe ear. look a seat, fumbled ln
bla veal pocket for a nickel, paid the
conductor for his ride, and a bell an
nounced that tbe Public (service company had come liy Us <>a»n. Tben Eg-
gteaton begun to look about him,
Directly opposite sat the girl wbo
waa destined to stir up a commotion ln
Eggleston's heart. It waa a certain
expression on ber face that won blm-
not melancholy exactly, but something
akin to melancholy. Her feaiurea also
attracted bim. Beamy la 11 metier ot
opinion, and to Eggleston ahe waa
beautiful. Her eyes were blue and
ber hair was blond wltb a tint of gold
in It   Her figure was symmetrical
Though Kggleslon waa conaclous of
being winged be did not know bow
badly be was bit, el** be would bave
■1* advaso» bad aim a-reai.taiD.
left tbe car wben the girl left It aud
learned where sbe could be found wltb
a view to making ber acquaintance.
A* It waa he let ber go out from him
Into the great world and aa soon aa be
had done so considered himself a fool.
Xb* car started on. and be made frantic signs to Ibe conductor to atop, but
tbere waa no atop till tbe next crossing, and by lb* time Eggleston got
baek to where th* girl had left the car
. abe bad disappeared.
Eggleston waa seized wltb one of
tboae Inexplicable Impulses. Ideas, de-
lire* or whatever thejr are to pus-
acts this particular woman. It wa*
with him an Ideal attraction, and lt
was overpowering. He swore a big
oath tbat be would marry hi* itreet
car girl and no otber. Tbl* wa* ridiculous, for tbere wa* little chance of
bt* meeting ber again and no way by
wblcb be could dod ber. Tbe consequence waa that be ws* more tban
likely to go through life a single man.
But luck favored him. After pining
two yean for bla lost lore tbat he bad
never seen hut once, and tbat In a
atreet ear. be stumbled on ber under
far more Ideal circumstances. Bhe
was sitting on a rock at the seashore,
tbe waves rolling In on either aide ot
ber. Eggleston approached ber trom
tbe aide, and when he came within a
few ;arda of ber she turned, looked at
him and again directed her gaze ont
upon tbe boundless ocean.
Eggleston stood still, thinking wbat
to do, Ue .was determined tbat sbe
sbould not escape bim again, but
dreaded to shuck her by forcing an
acquaintance. Nevertheless be made
up bla mind to take tlte risk ot speaking to ber.
"Pardon me." be aaid. "I see tbat
yon are wrapt In tbla great ocean,
beautiful today, awe inspiring tomorrow.   I myself"-
He paused, expecting ber to turn
ber face to bla. Wben full time bad
elapsed for ber to do so and abe did
not, wben Instead ahe turned her back
to bim aud looked In the opposite direction, hla henit sank. Hla advance
bad heen repelled.
"Idiot!" be exclaimed Inwardly.
"Wby could I not bave waited for an
Introduction? I bad everything my
own way, and now 1 bave made a
mess of It."
Cringing under tbe rebuff, be slnnk
awsjr. His tliat Impulse was 10 take
a train and get as far from the place
and the girl na possible. But tbls was
•nly momentary. He resolved to stay
and conquer or die. Prom afar be
watched her sitting on the ruck till
she arose and went to her hotel.
Tbe mme evening Eggleston promenaded on the board walk, hoping and
at the same time dreading to meet ber
wbo bad repelled bis advances.   Bbe
waa walking then, with another girl,
who looked something like her and
mlgbt be her slater. The two sauntered along slowly, languidly, neither
speaking to the t.thapr. As. Eggleston's
charmer approached she cast a momentary glance at him. then turned
her eyea upon some other object He
plainly saw a look of hauteur tn her
face, bnt this mlgbt bave been the result of sensitiveness on his part, which
led him to Imagine tbat he aaw what
was not there.
Eggleston looked foi lbe girl the nex»
day. bnt failed to tind her. Bhe had
(one. However, be learned her nam«
snd tae city In wblcb sbe lived. But
be considered himself no better off
than when be bad lost ber In tbe
crowd. He questioned If be was not
worse off. He was ln the position of
one wbo bad endeavored to force an
acquaintance upon a girl and bad received a rebuke.
Fortune favored bim sgaln. He was
st an evening function and auddenly
came upon tbe object of supreme Interest to bim. Bbe was sitting alone.
How could one wbo waa ao charming
to bim be a "wallflower?" He hunted
for some one to Introduce htm to her,
but found no one. He spoiled to the
uost wno replied: "All my guests are
supposed to know one another wben
under my roof. 1 Introduce no one."
Considering Eggleston's sensitive condition, he wss cowed. He went back
to the place wbere he bad left tbe
girl, resolved on an attempt to placate
ber. and saw ber walk out of tbe
room. She went 10 the library, and he
followed ber. Rhe look a book from
a shelf and opened It Eggleston stood
a few feet behind her.
"If you don't forgive me." he blurt-
ed. "I shall commit suicide."
He waited for a reply, but received
noae. Presently the girl turned and
looked nt him. Then she turned again
to her bnnk without a word.
Tbla second rebuff look away all the
courage there wus In Eggleston. Again
be slunk away, Ibis time nol onl*«vJith
psln but bitterness lu his heart';.   '
In seme respects our mltlds' are
merely human machines, ns onr'bodies
are, end prone, like machinery} to gel
Into conditions where Ihey will not
work properly. Kggleston's mind wns
st tbla time like a runaway auto. The
power couldn't be turned off and there
was danger of n smash. He had fallen
tn love with n girt at sight, hud at
tempted to make her acquaintance
without an Introduction, beeu rebuffed,
bad aaked forgiveness, been Ignored
and waa now In a desperate condition
In other words, he waa running sway
with himself.
He at once left the bonse wbere he
bad met wltb this second rebuff, went
to bis room snd walked lhe Boor till
morning. He was sure be bad seen s
look of contempt on the girl's face. He
wes not sure but tbut tbere was mingled with tbls look a threat meaning
"If yon force yourself 00 me again I
aball surely turn you over to tbe po
lice." Nevertheless all thia merely add
ed to tbat wildly sensational condition
which will beget more of ibe passion i
of love In n given time thnn any <>ibe<
cause. (Ine moment he would calm
himself down tn a reiiliuiiloti nf the
fact that he waa In un uhui.ruial c.ndl
Hon, tbe next another paroxysm would
sweep over him, and be would consldei
the propriety of blowing out bla bratna
Tbls msy seem overdrawn, but we
must remember the many actual anl
cldes by young men or girls aa a result
ot tbls very love frenzy.
But be survived. Uradnnlly be came
down to a condition wbere be could
take thought upon the matter and lay
a plan for future procedure. He would
endeavor to gain tbe services of a third
person, tbrough whom he might gain
forgiveness from the woman who con
aldered herself Insulted. The only per
son be knew wbo wus surely acquainted with the girl was Charlie Rickets,
at wbose house ht* had met her. He
wrote Rickets a note asking far a private Interview. His request wns granted, sod Eggleston told him Ibe whale
story. He had not gone far before
Rickets endeavored 10 put In a word,
but Eggleston Insisted on telling lt all
before receiving any comment,
When the story was finished Rickets
offered to Introduce bis friend to tbe
young lady, guaranteeing tbat sbe
would listen to an explanation and tbe
lover would be treated wllb consideration. He added thnt It would be better
for Eggleaton In ts* hla own defender,
and Rickets would uot enter upon tbe
subject wltb the girl.
A few dsys later Rickets wrote Eggleston, saying tbat he bad arranged
wltb tbe young lady tbat tbe letter
sbould call on ber «a a certain evening.
At the time appointed Eggleston called and sent In bis card wltb a wildly
beating heart He was uabered Into
a cosy reception room, wbere be found
tbe lady of hla lore. Bbe rose aa be entered with a reassuring smile, but said
no word of welcome. Inviting Eggleston to a seat, she took up an ear
trumpet lying on a table and, adjusting the smsll end to ber ear. waited
for him to talk Into tbe otber end.    -
There may he such s tblng as too
sudden a relief. Uke a flash It occurred to Eggleston tbat on neither
of tbe two occasions be bad addressed
ber bad sbe beard bim. He bad come
to ber to explain wbat he supposed
she considered an Insult His intention was to tell her frankly thst bis
excuse was the greut love he bnd conceived for ber, but thia unlooked for
situation was too much for him. He
didn't know what to say. The small
end of tbe tube waa In tbe girl's ear;
hla mouth waa In position lo speak
into Ibe other. The girl was waiting
for him to begin, but he couldn't begin. Desperate, scarcely knowing
wbat he said, he shouted:
"It's n hot evening."
Tbese four wards were the beginning
ot a courtship that had heen going on
In Eggleston for a long while, hut of
which the lady wus not conscious,
Tbey hove been long married, and Eggleston Jokes about his tlrst words to
his wife—tbe flrst. at least, she heard—
having been so commonplace. But he
has never forgiven Charlie Rickets for
not having tald him before be met her
tbat she was deaf as a ferryboat
Charlie says he tried to do so. but Eggleston wouldn't listen to bim.
If there Is nny moral to this story
It Is thnt It Is the listeners and not the
talkers who win. Eggleston should
have suffered Rickets to tell him tbat
the girl was dest
Didn't Fit Bill.
Came a soft appealing voice through
tbe telephone:
"Miss Laura Jean Ubbeyr
"Ob. Miss Llbbey. my besrt ts
broken! 1 bsve hsd a falling out with
my-my-ls lt correct to say 'gentleman friend.' Miss Llbbey?"
"I tblnk 1 sbould not use tbat phrase,
my dear; It'a a banality. U you know
wbat tbat Is. But you might speak ot
him as your 'gentlemanly friend' perhaps."
Tben tbe soft, appealing voice became a loud screech.
"Wbat! BUI Smidgins gentlemanly?
He ain't! You don't know blml He's
s thick besded. wsll eyed, splay footed, crooked nosed flzzerluftnm. and be
hain't got sense enough to scratch himself wben be Itches!"
Tben the receiver was bung up wltb
a slam.
Another desolate soul bad found con-
aolatioi-.-Cb.caKo Tribune.
■ad Day For Besting,
At a fashionable seaside resort * Isdy
visitor, ln charge of aome balf dozen
youngsters, spent a good deal of her
time ln attempting to make bargains
wltb tbe boatmen on tbe beacb.
Bbe came to be pretty well known,
and her patronage waa not particularly
"Well. John." abe remarked to a
boatman one morning, "what will you
charge lo row ua round tbe point?"
"Well, mum." said John, critically
surveying the group. "1 couldn't possibly do lt nnder 10 shillings."
"Ten shillings!" rasped tbe lady.
"Tbat ts simply preposterous. Thst
man over there." Indicating another
boatman, "bas offered tu luke us tor
half a crown."
•Tbst msy be, mum." calmly responded John. "Jer see. Hill's lisktn'
very Utile. His old boat's full ot boles,
wblte I've only goi s tew tn mine."
Tbe Isdy didn't go rowing tbst morn-
Vsry Fsxy.
A fox wss once seen to tske a buncb
of moss ln bis mouth and swim oot
Into tbe river, where, after sinking
himself to tbe very point of bis nose
In tbe wster. be let go of tbe moss and
eame ashore.
"No doubt" remarked a well read
bystander, "yon did tbst to rid your
self of fleas wblcb were driven by tbe
water to seek refuge In tbe moss."
Tbe fox glanced furtively sad slink-
tngly about and around.
"Hlstl" be whispered, wltb a sly
wink. "I did It to make some people
think that wss what 1 did ll tor"
Mural-There is no greater mystery
thsn motive, tske It up one side snd
down tb* other.-Puck.
Corroborative Tsstimeny.
Amusing   Incident*   In Which They
Havs Figured.
The Camorra trial has been the occasion of several sensational episode*,
not the least striking of which was
the extraordinary behaviour of one
of the prisoners, named Esposito.
who. in a fit of hysterical rage, took
out the glass eye of which he wss
the unfortunate possessor and hurled
it nn the floor of the court.
Nnt long since a case arising ont ol
a alsss eye was tried at the Enni**
killen Quarter Sessions, when a la<1
named Ga.lr-'ier sued a draper for
damng"s for the detention of n glass
eye. Tho lad, who bad borrowed
money *rom hi-, employer for the
purpose of traveling to Dublin tn ha"
fitted with a false eye, hnvine recelv.
ed the offer of a better situation. (">ve
notice snd asked for a diameter,
whioh the draper, in whose debt he
sti'l stood, refused tn elve.
Ni r wss thnt all. for. chancing In
meet his erstwhile employe, the
draper took him into his shop, and
there and then demanded the fflass
eye as security fnr the loan. Overawed by the other's threatening atti
tude, Gallagher handed over hi? eya\
and consequently, by reason of his
disfieurement. lost the plsee fnr
which he hsd applied. He tt.°refnre
sued his farmer employer, who was
ordered to pay $10.
Although in the foregoing cose the
possessor of the gla«s eyp most assuredly objected to his prnnerty being considered in the Ugh*, of a
pledge, there is more than one instance of an artificial eye being voluntarily flsced in pawn. A pawn-
broke-, carrying on business In sn
eastern county town in Enelnnd. told
the writer that he hod at one time n
client who invariably, every w°ek
when his money ran short. rnis"d
sufficient on his glass eye to carry
him on till next pay-day, when his
pronerty wss redeemed. This trans-
sction, With but few intermissions,
lasted for several years, until the
man's death.
Altercation over a fare nave the
late Henry Herman, the dramatist,
opportunity for playing a Joke st
cabby's expense. Herman was the
unlucky possessor of a c'.ass eve
which, nn Jehu's waxing demnnstrs
tive with his whip—thc la*-h whereo!
passed perilously near his features-
he suddenly pulled out an.l. thrustini.'
it in cabby's face, shouted, "Yon
rascal! Look what you've done!
You've cut my eye out!" The next
second the driver whipped up his
horse and fled.
Of the many strange clubs that are
on record none is more singular anrl
bizarre than the "Glass Eyes," which
formerly held their meetin-zs ot Moscow, in Russia. The members of
this extraordim ry coterie, all ol
whom had lost on eye. met once a
month at the house of their president,
who was elected annually. At these
gatherings, which were solely convivial, the false eyes were tsken out
and their redistribution was—for the
evening only—determined by lot.
Borne years age, by reason of a dearth
ot candidates eligible for membership,
the club ceased to exist.
Bravo, Britain!
The fact, recently mentioned that
a British firm had secured a huge
contract for *a "ks in Buenos Ayres,
is only one of many that huve appeared lately to prove that Britain 1*
still the greatest commercial nation
in the world.
In engineering especially we are far
ahead of all rivals, and in the making of machinery Britain again holds
the lead. Last year the value of
machinery exported from Great Britain amounted to more than $1,400,-
000,000. Germany, our greatest rival,
falls snme eight millions short, while
in cotton goods we export more than
seven tin: s as much as they do, und
three times as much wool stuff. More
biscuits are made in Britain than iu
any other country in the world, and
eight times as much jam is exported
every year as Irom all the other European countries  put together.
The list could be extended, but the
more one inquires the mure certain
are the r roofs thut both lor quantity
and quality Britain is an easy first.
Charming  Plaited   Frock  ef
Blue    Snd    Whits    Percale.
Tbls charming dress for a little flrl
Is ot One iiercule. piped with a plain
band of blue. Tbe blouse closea ln
the front at tbe left and Is adorned
wilh a double row of very tiny buttons. Tbe neck Is flulshed with a
round collar ot Ibe material piped In a
double Una The elbow sleeves have
turned back cuffs. Tbe plaited skirt
and blouse ure In separate pieces, tbe
former belug finished wltb a neatly
piped belt
It the Dugsng Hsd Lang Hslr It
Weuld Make s Rssl 8ss Wemsn.
Tbe old stories about mermaids do
Oot seem se Improbable after all wben
on* Souks st s full sized dugong. Tbe
only tblng It lacks, to msk* it a real
sea woman 1* long .hair.
This enormous tlsb. has flippers Instead ot tins snd rudimentary arms.
Tbe flippers end in tour distinct Angers
and are slartingly like tb* human
hand The shoulders of tbls weird
marine creature slope In to a abort but
perfectly defined neck, on wblcb is set
a round bead. The eyes sre like a bt*
man being's In shape and expression.,
but very mucb larger. Tbey are setter apart on each side of the bead and.
have a brown Iris swimming In a wblte
ball, bnt are lldlem. Tb* dugong haa
no nose, but tb* furehead 1* broad and
well developed, and while the mouth
Is "fishy" lo shape there Is a distinct
under lip.
Tbe dugong Is twice tbs height ot a
tall man when It Is full grown, and a
mother dugong moving about through
tbe water holds her baby tenderly lb
her "arms*" pressed to ber breast Just
as s human mother does.
Glimpse* of tbls strange Inhabitant
of tbe ses no doubt gave rise 10 Uie
old time' belief In mermaids. Tbt
dugong Is rapidly becoming extinct
bot still can be fonnd In fairly large
numbers In tbs Indian ocean. —New
York Press.
Mrs. Dlplo— My husband snd 1 never
dispute before uur chlldreu When
trouble comes tip we seud Ibem out
Kind Neighbor-Ob. that's why 1 see
them on tb* streets no olteal
Crew* and Parrots.
Tbe sorrow ut pet crows and parrots whose masters are removed by
death Is often noticed, and one very
tame crow which was uwiimi ny a
woman lu Virginia wuuld o\ lu the
cemetery snd sll tor hours on a tree
which stand near tu* grave ul bis ue-
loved mistress.
Byron's Only Daughter.
Close beside the body ol the poet,
George Gordon Noel, Lord Byron, lies
his daughter, Ada, relerred to by him
in one of the cantos ol "Childe Hur-
eld" ns Ada, sole daughter ol my
house and heart.
Ada beoomc Countess Lovelace by
marriage, but died in 1852, and wns
little known to the world at large.
When the vault wus opened to admit
her burial casket many people gathered around to catch a glimpse ol
Bryon's coffin, which was noticed to
be of lead.
On one occasion, a small girl was
persuaded to go down the narrow
staircase and into the vault, which is
at ^Newstead Abbey. When she returned she bore in her hand a little
strip ol faded velvet gathered by her
a* a trophy from the hangings ol
the poet's colUn.
Kossuth, the Hungarian patriot and
exile, was in thc group who awaited
the child's coming out. He it was
who persuaded her to give hini the
pl<»c ol velvet she had lound in exchange lor a piece ot gold.
All Must Hal*.
A wise msn who does nut assist wltt
his .•utilise.*,  a  rich  man  with  hli
charily and s po»r man wltb his Isbut
«.r» iierfeci  iiuisaucu la I  MMB-ea-
Why They Should B* Put Out ef Peers
During th* Night
In his rniiilniii suggestions to bl*
students, printed In the Medical Record, Itnhert H. M llnwbiim. M. D..
tells why It Is rnitslilered best not to
keep Dowers or gruwlnif plants In a
sickroom si nlgbt Kluwen. give off
moisture taken up from the sull; hence
air becomes somewhat humid It many
-particularly growing pistils—are kept
tn tbe room. Mowers linrlng a method of breathing, ihey us* up the oxygen ■• human being* do and tn exchange give off carbonic dioxide ss
wssle matter
The action nf sunlight noon tbe
stems, leaves and sll green parts of
flowers Is 10 store carbonic dioxide
within the plants and release oxygen.
Thus In dsyllght there Is s fslr lial-
sine between the carbonic dlnxld* Slid
the oxygen given and taken, leaving
neither good nor III result*. Rut during lhe entire nlgbt the plant continue* tu breathe, and until the return nf
daylight lhe oxygen is use.) Just like
sn additional fwrson breathing In tbe
rontu, thus lesvlng less oxygen for the
use ot the invalid Therefore the
standing order in remove sll plsnts
tnd flowers st night Is based upon tbe
(sets of plant physiology and la right
I An Early Bubmsrins.
j   Tbe earlW known patent unnn a
a submarine vessel wn. one granted by
a French king In lUtt lo iu» feiit.-n
I Inventor uf ao underwater trait tor
salvage purposes. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
PHONE    A14
Dry" four-foot Fir and Tamarac.    Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
A. GALLOWAY, *■?£__■, Columbia p. o.
Or.   Simmons,
block.    Plume 50.
ilentist,    Morris
A party nf provincial surveyors
Imve lieen spending 11 couple
of weeks ill the valley. They
nre surveying the rivers nnd creeks
of the district and making a thorough examination of all the water
A party of C. P. R officials, including the master mechanic, arrived in the city last Tuesday in a
private car, arid spent a couple of
days at the West end yard*.
R. T. Lowery, editor of the-Green-
wood   Ledge,   was in the city  on
Tbe Kettle River Rifle association's annual shoot for prizes will be
held on October 30th.
Wm. Henderson, of Victoria, su
pervising architect forthe Dominion
government, wns in the city on
Tuesday and Wednesday, and inspected the work now being done on
the new post olliee building.
Lindsey Crossen and family left
on Wednesday for a vacation trip to
the coast oities,
C. B. Peterson, of the Pacific
hotel, returned on Saturday from
a short trip to Princeton. Mr. Peter
sou owns a fine ranch three miles
from that city. Me siatesthat there is
great activity in building operations
both at Princeton and Coalmont.
H. J. Gardner went down to Christina lake on Wednesday.
Mrs. W. H. Young, who hns been
visiting ber daughter, Mrs. (Dr.) J.
W. Frank, in Nelson for some time,
returned to hor home near this city
on Monday. Mrs. Frnnk accompanied her mother to this oity, and
will spend a few weeks here.
The British Columbia Copper
company ba*. taken a bond on the
War Eagle mineral claim on Copland mountain, six miles from
Camp McKinney. The claim is the
property of James Dale and adjoins
lhe Le Roi group, on which a 90-
foot ledge containing copper, gold
and silver yielding four per cent in
P. T. McCallum, immigration inspector, visited Phoenix last week.
Gorman West was fined $100 in
Greenwood last week for operating a
"blind pig" at Bull Creek.
The public service commission of
the state of Washington has an
notinced thnt the rates on the 8. F
& N. branch ofthe Grent Northern
railway will uot be reduced for some
Earthquake,norih nfGrand Forks,
C. W. Mills.
Tiger. Gloucester camp, J. Holm.
Missnnrinn, near Paulson, J.
Munro. .
Leon, near Paulson, Malcolm
Copper Kine nnd Crngnlee.Frank-
lin eamp, P  T. McCallum.
Snirhoro Heights,Frnnklin cnmp,
J. Little.
Sofia, McKinley camp, Accomozo
Morning Star, Gloucester camp,
John Holm. .
Pilot Rock, Franklin- cnmp, John
Blncktnil, Franklin camp, McDonnell et al.
Blue Bell and Ida, Brown's camp,
Ida Lindholm.
Butte fraction, Summit camp, J.
P. McLeod.
Reliance fraction, survey, Summit camp, Frank Coote.
Tamarac, Brown's camp, C. W.
Grnnd Forks fraction, relocation of
Chicago frnction, Hardy mountain,
P. A. Z. Pare.
Nancy Hnnks.relocation nfNnncv
Hanks,   McKinley  oamp,  Wm. H,
Eagle, relocation of Amngon, Pass
creek, E. R. Shannon.
Monogram, relocation of Mono
gram, Aubrey C. Miller.
John Davis, near Cascnde, J. P
Joe Leonard, near Cascade, Thos
C  Davis.
All of Giand Forks frnction,
Hardy mountain, P. A. 7,. Pare tn
C. J. Magee.
All of Earthquake north of Grand
Forks, C. W. Mills to Herman H
All of Leon, near Paulson, Mnl-
colin Morrison to Robert Fowlie.
All of Missourian, near Pnulson,
John Munro to Robert Fowlie.
Lone Star fraction, Pathfinder
cnmp, Hubert J. Bayly and Ida
Lindholm as tenants in common.
Ben-Hur, Christina Lake, Charles
NOTICK is hereby giVen thnt an ni.pHcnUon
will be mude under Pnrt V. of the ''Water
Act, 10UV' toobtrtlii ii license in tin- SI ml Ik a-
meen Wutrr District, Oivulou of Vule District.
(u!. The name, nrldrew, und oi-ctipiitiuii uf
of ihtMuiplicitiit: George Wu-*. hi iitftotiSw tin 1c,
itr antl I'urUs, H.C, li'tirnier.
(h). The nume oi luke, stream, or Kimrce '(ll
Ini named, thedesqrtptibti is):   Cedar Greek.
(«). The jiblfit of diversion is where the
c*r«ek eiilerMiiy J mid lleur the centre of the
Fast lint', on Lot numbered Ope A (IA) NUlHi-
vision of I'.P.Ii. Lot number twenty*8t)veil
hundred (870(0 "■ Uroilp 1 in tlie Siniillwimee.i
(formerly Onoyoos) Division nf Vale District
(<h. Tliei|U_mtit.v of water applied for (in
cubit*   feet   per second). One eiibie foot per
Ij   CO.I.I.
fa). The character of the'proponed works:
Dam and Ilium*,
(f). The pretnlg°8 on which the water Is to
be used (dei-mrilic -.nine) is on l.itt Uue A (1 A)
subdivision of C.l'.K. Lot number twenty.
sevna lninilr* d (2700) in Group I. in the Siiuil-
k imeeli (formerly Osuyinim) Division of Yale
(tr), The purposes for which tlie water Is to
be urn-d: For IrrlgatUm and domestic purposes,
(hi. II for ir'itrutlon, describe the land Intended to be irrlinited, giving aoreujre. Is on
Let 'Imp a (I A) subdivision of C.l'.K. l,ot
number twenty-seven hundred(2700) in Group
1 lu lbe Siiuilkuiueen (formerly OuoVOns) i'i-
vision of Yale District, conlaluintr liill. .6 acres,
more or less.
(Ji. Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied by the proposed works; None.
(k) Ti'lsiiotfce was post* d on the 5th day
of Aue"wt. H'll,and application will be made
to the Commissioner oti thc til li day of Hep*
lumber, IM1.
(I). Give the mimes and addresses <>f any
riparian proprietors or licensees who or
whose hinds tire lih ly to he afl>cted by the
proposed works, either above or below the
outlet: None
Grand Forks,II.C.
NOTICK is hereby (riven thai an application
will be made under fart V of the "Water
Act, lfljjB," tooi'tai" a license in tne Similka-
ineen Division of Yale I > Mr-lot
Niime, address and piMSlipation of the applicant:   VV. Bayer. Handier, Grand liorks, H.C
Desoriptton of luke; Small body of water
(no name), fed l.y tfpl'lhfffl.
Point of diversion is in chuins above Kust
line of Pre-emption No. 1800S.
ijuantity of wiuer applied for: Oue cubit
foot per second.
Characterof proposed works; Ditch and
reservoir, to lio used on Pre-enn .tion So,
Purpose: Domesriennd irrigation.
Description of laud to be Irrigated, Acre-
mite, IH,
Acre-Hire of Crown Land intmided to be occupied by works:   Ml.
Ihis notice wus posted i»u tlie 17th day of
July, ion. ami application will be made lothe
Commissioner ou the 10th day of .-uijrus., Pll.
.Name and address of rlpariou proprietor
or licensees who will be affected by tlm proposed works.   None.
(Siunati.ro) W.SAYEU,
(!'. O. Address) urand Forks, H.C.
St. Joseph Minora! cluim.sMimtc in the Gram
Porks Minim; Division of Yule Diatrfct.
Where Locuted: In Central Qui.
TAKK NOTICE that I, Henry Ti* am n, Fr*.
I Miners, C.Tiiilcate No. 8S811B. for myieli
and as atreut for Peter Edwaird BUkle, Free
Miners CertlHcate No. IBtKOB. Intend, sixty
days from date hereof, to apply to the Min fug
Kererder fur a C«i tlflcate of Improvement!., for
the purpose of obtaining crown granta of the
above cluim
And further tnke notice that action, under
section 37, must he commenced before tbe Ibbu
ance of such Certficate of Improvement!.
Dated thia USth day of July, A.D 1911.
Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoo Hospital, Bridge
Btreet, Orand Forks. y
>     Brldfle Street,
The best and most
"iibstautlal lire-proof
building in the Ihiiin-
dary country. Recently completed and
u «• wl.v furnished
throughout Bqulp*
ped with all modern
electrical conveniences. Centrally located. KlrHt-ehiss accommodations for tbe
tm veiling public.
Hot and Cold Bitfii
Flrst-CUss Bar, Pool
and Billiard Rooms
In Connection.
km • ■
V Printing "I
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercia 1   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We have tlm most modern jobliing plant
in the Honndiiry Country, employ competent workmen, nnd curry a complete
line of Stationery.
Following are the locations, certificates of work, liills uf sale, etc.,
recorded In tlie Government offloe at
(Iriuul Forks, B. C, of tlie Grand
Forks mining division, from September 21) to October 19, inclusive.
Jumbo, Pubs Creek cnmp, M,
luka, I'ass Creek cnmp, F. Hartinger.
JInrtford, Pass Creek cnmp, M.
Last Chnnce, Pass Creek cnmp,
M, 8. Noll.
Protector, Pass Creek cnmp, L.
Grand   Forks, R  C.
P, O. BOX 1353 448 SEYMOUR ST.
Mr,, «. Craia-ali.)-  Una,.. Mnni'lafStpr.   Rlajr.
Mlllliaas aaf (Jaiaa  Praaillll.IT  Pll.lalaa null  Oil
Kngliiflifaar  -I'lia-iiai pow.r or ralea-'tric-ul
liaa'iliiill |ilir|iaa.a-aa.
>lraaa»r.. Dloka K,.rr at Co., Ltd., Pr'aaatam,
lalairlillial Kalliapiilniat faar Mllio, mill ('.»„•
T, a».-,...--   l.iaalat   l.aai-omt.llvo* (sO'illii   aaiial
eleclrloai), ole,
starHnif *r,'if.|ii,c,.,o Co., portable «ln.t-
Hrliii. inni'lil.ia hfor mliiar-a, ,'iiiilriia'lorr,
pto'ipaotora.   Tlia- bait on tlie  mnrktat.
Wrllfl faa* laair.li'iilius.
Maalaam, li_al!.aril.nr., Klaa'trlratl Sla|i|ilii"a.
Kll'i'tl'il'iat Heating ntnl   raaaakiiia--   Apjil.ria-
tin, Storana HMJorlea, eto,
Yaalir   niialllllla-  will   rppHva*   our   praaaiiii
lit lulal ia.aa     W a Ho fair ia.faai lliaat ia.ai.
Billheads nnd Statements,
letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and llodgers,
Business and Visiting Curds,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
.Shipping Tugs, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and .Menu Cards,
Announcements nnd Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in nn
Up-to-date Printery.
_nonn p__?imtfm_r—*■"■kin<| w,! <|o—iH in itHB" *n
V-IWU riill-llILlU m|v,.,tisenieiVt, and a trial order
will convince yOU that Our stook and wnrkinunsliip are of
the hest. fjet us estimate on vour onler. \\'« guarantee
ms picture mum
Furnit'iii'i.   Mnile   tb Onler.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Dame.
r. mccutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A KithI. .-oiihI..'] ni oi
Received Wufkly.
Postoffice   Building-
Always Carried in Stock
a Frosh Suppfy of
Ice Cream  and   Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
KllZur Huiiiiin ii Stmt'iiilt}-.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Doob Nohtii op Ukanhy Hotki.,
First Stiiekt.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Pas-
sengei's And Trunks to and
from nil trains.
Tki.kpiioxk A129
HuTHKiiroKii  linos., Puops.
60  YEARS'
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
Trade P.Iakks
CopvnioHTS Ac
AntonSaWidlng RiKketrh and rlrncrintlnn msf
qQloltlr aUrprl.:*ti n**r nfiiiicn froo wlicilior an
tt'Tontlnn llprobftl iTP'itfliliihlOt.vuriimtiiilPv
Mi.iisnirlollyr'niiiu ;ill.il. MAN0D00K onI'ntcuti
lent free. OlrlOit n^f'T for n^t*minirpa(«fit«j.
I'lilniitfl tu*.. n tliruii'fli Mumi & Co. NOelVt
ncrWlnotice, Trlfhoutobnriio, itttb^
wmitis nmtiwie
A immlaoDitiy UlaatMtM mtklA LnrROBt etr-
culr.i'oD ef uny ffjnii'o Journal.   'Jor-a for
'jiiiuln,* ,"i il vv.-'i'. i*-..it;iH*-' prepaid.   NaJ.i by
1        '-'.'     ^/*aaj*a^rt___.    _i. "• *. *■ « ^ ',-koSm
We parry the most fashionable stock
nf wedding -stationery in tho Bonn*
dni'v country, And wo are the only
ortice in this ueotlon thar have the
tjbffeot material for printing it. The
Xnii job offloe.


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