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The Evening Sun Mar 3, 1911

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Tenth Year—No. 17
., Friday, March 3, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
Agreement for Electric Power Now Ready for
Tbe agreement between tbe Cascade Water Power & Light company
and the ranchers of tbe valley for
electric power for irrigating and light
purposes haa now been drafted, and
tbe document is ready for the inspection and signatures of all parties
interested. The committee having
the matter in charge is desirous that
all farmers wbo intends to purchase power should peruse the
agreement, and by callings ou tbe
chairman, W. A. Cooper, they will
be afforded an opportunity of doing ao. (
C. N. Beebe, of Vancouver, representing tbe Canadian Westinghouse company, and Mr. Raymond,
representing the United Iron Works,
of Oakland, Cal., bave been in the
city this week, and have furnished
the irrigation committee with quotations on complete pumping plants.
Their prices are slightly lower than
tbe estimates given by Mr. Cooper
at the irrigation meeting lost week.
A car containing 150,000 seedlings
arrived in the city this week over
the Qreat Northern for the Grand
Forks Orchard & Nursery company.
Tbe Block was imported from
France, and was shipped via Vancouver, where it was fumigated.
Three tirades of Apples
The Northwest Fruit Growers' association, in session at Walla Walla
this week, decided that three grades
of apples are to be packed in the
the northwest hereafter, to be known
us Extra Fancy, Standard and "C."
It was only after a bard day's fight
that this was decided, however,
many nf the delegates wanting hut
two grades, some wanting different
names, and some wanting us many
as four grades. Tbe question nf establishing a selling agency along the
lines of the California Fruit Exchange was also discussed.
onstrations and exhibits which are
to be the feature of this farm train
are now being arranged by Miss
Mackay, bead of the college domestic science department.
Demonstration Farm Train
In response to an urgent invitation fro-ii the minister of agriculture of llritish Columbia, the farm
demonstration train which the
Washington State college, in conjunct ion with the Great Northern, is
to operate over the Spokane Falls &
Northern, will spend one day in the
British Columbia towns. The department of agriculture of the province
will assist in the work on foreign
soil, sending men from the department nt Victoria. The trip extends
from March 'ii to April ill), inclusive, and the list of towns numbers i
il. The linal dates and hours arc;
being arranged by Superintendent!
Ashliy and tbe railroad officials.
The list of towns in which the farm,
special will stop follows: Deer!
Park, Clayton, Loon Lake, Spring-
dale, Valley, Chewelah, Addy, Colville, Meyers Falls, Fruilvale, Sal-1
mo, Ymir, Nelson, Northport, Boss-
burg, Marcus, Orient, Grand Forks,
Curlew, Republic, Malo, Myncaster,
Molson, Princeton, Hedley, Kere-
msos and Oroville.
Tbe special domestic science dem-
Electricity to Push Plants
The use ol electricity on the farm
is by no means a new departure iu
thiB country, where in the more up-
to-date establishments it has been
employed for years'in place of the
"hired man." The cows are milked,
the hay is mown, the milk is
churned, the mill is driven and u
thousand and one ordinary choreB
are all performed by electricity;
But it is only recently that "harnessed lightning" haB been successfully employed to stimulate and im
prove the actual growth of crops
and vegetables, although scientists
have been experimenting with it in
this country and in Europe foi
many years.
Thirty years ago the work was begun by Prolessor I.emstrom,s Dane,
and since then a number of able
men have turned their attention to
tbe subject. Sir Oliver Lodge, the
great English scientist, declared his
faith in the proposition, and it came
to be generally admitted that crops
could be forced by means of elec
ricity although the most satisfac
tory method of applying it was still
to be ascertained.
Now comeB Professor Daniel Ber
thelot, professor of physics at the
High School of Pharmacy, Paris,
with an astonishing report ol- what
he has achieved in agriculture by
means of electric stimulation of
plants and crons.
Professor Berthelot has grown
beans, turnups, potatoes, carrots,
cabbages, celery, lettuce and in fact
most every variety of farm product
on his electric farm at Meudon, and
in every instance the product was
not only larger than that grown
grown without the aid of electricity,
but took less time to mature. An
electric Current is run through the
earth ind by means of stanchions,
Irom which a wire netting is sua
pended above the growing plant, the
air is electrified too. In this way
hoth of the elements Irom which
the plant derives its nutriiion are
subjected to electrical influence, and
the effect is seen in the comparative
experiments conducted by the professor.
In one case two lots ol French
beans were planted under exactly
similar conditions, except that one
was subjected to the electrical treatment, while the other was allowed to
sprout in thc ordinary manner. The
beans stimulated by electricity were
considerably more developed than
those grown in the ordinary way.
In a similar manner, although on
a more elaborate scale, the prolessor
applied electricity to hii turnips aud
potatoes, with equally satisfootory
To produce these results, Professor Berthelot vses an electric plant
built upon a truck, so that it may
readily be transported from place to
place wherever it is needed.
R. K. (iilpin. customs ollicer at tbis
port, multeBtbe fallowing detailed report
nf the customs receipts at the various
euti i llMi.nm utile R, iB il'pil'ted Hi the
chief office in tins city, for tbe innntli of
(•'el.rutir :
Grand F.-rks  $1,761.(6
Phoenix      880.44 i
Casi ade        47 'JU I
Curmin        41 ill
Total  I2.7__6.78!
Provincial Association Places
Small and Large Producers
on Equal Footing
Editor Evening Sun.
VicrouiA, March 1.—At a recent
meeting of the British Columbia
Dairymen's association the directors
decided to divide the farm dairy
competition,which has already been
in progress for one year, into two
eliiBses, in order that a nuinbei of
our smaller dairymen in the province may have a chance lo compete
for the cup, medals and honors and
not be compelled to compete against
the larger dairies in the province,
thus giving the small man an* equal
chance with the large one. In this
matter the directors nre making arrangements for a cup, the name of
which will be published later, but
one which will be of eqtwl importance to that of the larger trophy
given by the provincial government.
They are also giving three medals
corresponding witb those of the
larger dairies.
Tbe division of the competition
into two lots is as follows: Those
having five to fifteen cows milking
ind the large dairies, those having
over fifteen cows milking. ThiB division should induce a larger number of our dairymen in the province
to enter in this competition. All
the expense that it requires is that
they be members ofthe British Columbia Dairymen's association and
hold themselves open for two inspections per year by such judges as
may be appointed by the association.
For fuller particulars and entrance
forms apply to the secretary of the
British Columbia Dairymen's association, Victoria.
P. H. Mooitu, Secretary.
Midway Coal
Dusky diamonds, says the Inland
Herald, will be dug all tbe year
'round for many years in the prop-
eity of the Midway Coal & Coke
coinpany, by the calcution of the
operators, it having been lound thut
the estate is underlaid with nine
seams, each of wbich prpmises a
large tonnage und some of which
promise a tonnage that appears to be
almost inexhaustible.
The Midway Cnul & Coke company iB the last born of corporations
that have acquired a slice of the
carbon belt marking the British Col
umbia side of the international line
for twelve miles, ll possessions,
comprised ot .'120 surface ucres anil
;5'J00 acres in addition on wbich
mineral rights are held, lie between
and near the properties of the Meyers Creek Coal & Coke coinpany and
tho Boundary Miniug it Exploration company, scenes of energetic
High grade bituminous coal is
found in the upper seams and u
.'emi-nnthracite at depth. Free from
sulphur and iron it yields no clinkers. Its coking qualities are described aB excellent and the development of a high grade blacksmith
carbon, sucb as found in Pennsylvania, is anticipated. Having
physical conditions like its better
developed neighbors, the Midway is
expected to become equally as responsive. It has been examined by
11. E. Haven ol London, S. Pickel
matin of New York, Archibald Burnett of the British Columbia Copper
company, and Thomas L. Brophy
of Spokane, who are reported to
have gathered favorable impressions
of its possibilities.
Among tliose identified with the
company are W. F. Boeltcher. presi
dent; Arthur Mely, vice-president;
A. H. Noyes, secretary; D. H. McLean, treasurer, of Spokane, who
with Fred KeiBer, of Wenatehee, are
directors. The company is capitalized for 1,500,000 shares, having a
par value of 151 each.
Pure Food Inspector
Thos. Parker, inspector of weights
and measures for the electoral dis
U'ictB of Yale, Cariboo and Kootenay, was in the city on Tuesday.
Mr. Parker has received notification
from the department of inland revenue that he has been apeointed
pure food inspector under the Do
minion Adulteration act. His new
duties will be to take samples of any
kind ol Iood that iB alleged to be
impure, to bave an analysis made,
and where necessary to institute
prosecutions under the act. The
statute in question has been in force
for some time, but bas not previously been actively enforced in this
Married at Chilliwack
The marriage of Miss t&uby Henderson, daughter of J. C. Hender
son, Young road, to George S. Hen
clerson, pure food inspector, Seattle,
wus one of the pleasing social events
of last week that caused more than
u passing flutter of excitement and
a becoming air of importance witb
almost every member of the fair sex
in the city. The marriage, which
was solemnized in Cooke's church
by Bev. lt. J. Douglas, took place at
5:30 o'clock in the afternoon of St.
Valentine's day. The church in
preparation for the event had been
previously tastefully decorated with
evergreens and violets by the young
lady friends of lhe bride. A pretty
arch suspending a beautiful wedding
hell formed a dainty bower within
whicb the vows were taken and the
contract selemnized. The bride,
who was given away by her futher,
looked charming in a gown ot white
pongee silk with veil and orange,
and carrying a bouquet ol cream
roses. Sbe was attended by her sister, Miss Katy Henderson, who
looked pretty in a gown ot pale blue
bengoline anil hat ol lace, and enr
ried a bouquet of pink carnations.
The groom was supported by his
brother, Herbert H. Henderson, of
(irand Forks. The ceremony wus
witnessed by a large circle of friends
and relatives with whom the bride
is unusually popular The most
Intimate of these after the ceremony
were invited to the home ofthe
bride's brothel'. It. A. Henderson,
C.I'I, antl a luncheon partaken of
before the departure of the newly-
wedded couple for tbeir home in
Seattle? The departure was made
hy way of ihe B.C. EB., on the
evening of the marriage, and a large
number of friends were at the station to bid them good-live and to
tender congratulations.—Chilliwack
James Walters, of Danville, has returned from a visit to I lis old home in
En gland, -
Good Ice, Music and Costumes Were the Leading
The masquerade carnival at the
Grand Forks skating rink on Tuesday evening was not as liberally
patronized as the occasion merited.
The waning interest in the sport
was doubtless due to the lateness of
tbe season, everybody having had a
satiety of this class of entertainment.
The fact that it was gotten up on
short notice, giving very little
time for the preparation of costumes,
may also have accounted for the absence of many who usually participate in these gaieties. The ice,
however, was in splendid condition,
and those present had an enjoyable
time. Although there were many
good costumes, they were not as pretentious as those seen at the carnival a month ago. This fact undoubtedly accounts for the fact that
The Sun mun butted in on the prize
list. The Grand Korks band en«
livened the occasion by furnishing
its castomaay high standard music.
The following were the prize winners'.
Best lady's costume, prize #5.00,
won by Miss M. Armstrong.
Best gentleman's costume, prize
So.00, won hy G. A. Evans.
Best girl's costume, prize $2.50,
won by Ida Gaw.
Best boy's costume, prize 82.50,
won by Oswald Fraser.
Best sustained original costume,
prize 86.00, won by Messrs. Mercer
and Boland, as the Gold Dust twins.
Mrs. Watts and Mr. and Mrs.
Tweddle acted as judges.
May Hear Chevalier
There is a possibility that England's greatest character actor, Albert Chevalier, may make a limited
tour of western Canada this spring
under the management of Frederick
Shipman. Three years ago Mr.
Shipman made a special trip to
London lor the express purposes of
arranging with Chevalier for a Canadian tour, but tbe terms demanded
by tbe famous impersonator were,
jn Mr. Shipmun's opinion, prohibitive for Canada, so the tour was
abandoned. Since that time, however, the Melha tour through Canada has been accomplished, and its
phenomenal success_ bus convinced
Mr. Shipman tliut western Canada is
willing and able to support even thc
greatest artists ol the world, and negotiation!) are now in progress wilh
Chevalier which will, in all probability, result In his making a short
tniir of western Canada, visiting
Winnipeg, Vancouver and u limited
number of the larger points between
ihese cities.
The Sun hopes thai the ladies'
hockey teams Ol this eity and Nelson
will be able to arrange for it match
at the local rink during the present
season. It would lie a good drawing card.
The Granby smelter treated a total of 101,135 tons of ore during
the month of January, -470 tons
coming from foreign properties and
the balance from tbe company's
mines at I'hoenix. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. P-
Author of
Tht Orlmion Blind; The Oardlnal
Moth; The Woljht of the Crown;
The Oorner Home; The 8laves of
eilence; Craven Fortune; The
Fatal  Dote; Netta.
The Firat Finger.
' Gurdon waited for his companion
to go on. It wus u boast of Ins that
he had exhuusted most of the sensations of life, and that lie never allowed anything to astonish him. All the
same, he was astonished now, and
surprised beyond words. For the lust
twenty-live years, on and off, he had
known Venner. Indeed, there were
few secrets between them since the
day when they had come down from
Oxford together. From time to time,
during his wanderings, Venner had
written to his old chum u fairly complete account of his adventures. During the last three years the letters
hud been meagre and far between:
and at their meeting a few days ago,
Gurdon had noticed a reticence in
the manner of his old chum that he
had not seen before.
He wa'ted now, naturally enough,
ior the other to give some explanation of his extraordinary statement.
But Venner appeared to have forgotten all about Gurdon. He sat
there, shielding one side of his face,
and heedless of tho attentions of the
waiter, who proffered him food from
t'nie to time.
"Is that ull you are going to tell
me?" Gurdon asked at length.
"Upon my word, I am very sorry,"
Venner said. "But you will excuse
me if I say nothing more on this
head at present. You can imagine
what a shock thin has been to me."
"Of course. I don't wish to be impertinent, old chap, but I presume
that there has been some little misunderstanding "
"Not in the least. There hns been
no misunderstanding whatever. I
honestly believe that the woman ovet
yonder is still ns passionately fond
of me as I am of her. As you know,
Gurdon, 1 never was much of a ladies' man; in fact, you fellows at Ox
ford used to chuff me because I wns
so ill at ease in the society of women. Usually a man like myself
falls in love but once in u lifetime
and then never changes. At any rate,
that was my case. I worship tbe
(•round tliat girl walks upon. I would
have Riven up my life cheerfully for
her; I would do so now if I could
save her a moment's pain. You
think, perhaps, that she saw me when
she came in here to-ni(.ht. That is
where you have (tot the impression
from that there is some misunderstanding between us. You talked just
now of dramatic surprises. I could
show you one even bevond your powers of imagination if I chose. What
would you say if I told you that three
years ago I became the husband of
that heuutifu' girl yonder, and that
from hulf-iin-hour a'ter the ceremony
til the present moment I have never
set eyes on her again'"
"It seems very Incredible," Gurdon
"Yes, I suppose it does. But it is
absolutely a fact all thrf same. 1
can't ted you here the romance of
my life. I wouldn't do it in surrounding's like these. Wo will fro to
your rooms presently, and then I will
make u cVun breast of the whole
thing. You may he disposed to laugh
nt me for a sentimentalist, but I
should like to stay here a little long-
. er, if it is only now and again to
hear a word or two from her lips.
I* you will push thos" flowers aernss
between me and the liffht I sliall be
quite secure from observation. I
think that will do."
"But you don't mean to tell me."
Gurdon murmered. "that the lady in
question is the daughter of that pie
turesque-iooking old ruffinn, Mark
"Of course, slie'isn't," Venner said,
with great contempt. "What the
connection is between them, I cannot
say.   What   Strange   fate   links   them
together is us much a mystery to mo
ns it is tn yuu. I do not like it, hut
I let it puss, feeling so sure of Veru's
innocence and Integrity. Hut the
wuMer will tell us. Here, you fellow,
is the lady dining over there with Mr.
Fenwick his daughter or not?"
"Certainly, sir." the waiter responded.   "That is Miss Fenwick."
Tliere was silence for a moment or
two lii'tween the two friends. Venner nppenred to be deeply immersed
in his owl thoughts, whilst Gordon's
eyes travelled quickly between the
table where the mU'.lonalre sat nnd
the deep armchair, ill which the in-
vnlid lay huddled; and Venner now
saw thnl the cripple on the opposite
side of the room was regarding Fenwick and his companion with a maid*.
ePous intentness.
Dinner hnd come pretty well to an
end at length, nnd now the coffee n
liqueurs were going round. A cup
wns placed before Fenwick. who turned lo one of the wniter with a quick
order which the latter hastened tn
obey. The order was given so clearly
that Gurdon could hear distinctly
what it wes. He bud asked tor n
light wherewith to hum the glnss of
Curnoon which he intended to take
foreign fnshion. in his coffee.
"And don't forget lo bring  mo  a
wooden match," he commanded.
"Household matches. Last night one
of your men brought me a vesta."
The waiter hurried off to execute
his commission, but his intention was
anticipated by another waiter who
had apparently been doing nothing
and hanging about in the background.
The second waiter was a small, lithe
man, with beady, black eyes and curly
hair. For some reason or other Gurdon noticed him particularly; then
he saw a strange thing happen. The
little waiter with the snaky hair
glanced swiftly across the room in the
direction of the cripple huddled up
in the armchair. Just as if he had
been waiting 'or a signal, the invalid
stretched out one of his long arms
and laid his fingers significantly on
the tiny silver box he had deposited
on the tab'.e some little time before
The small waiter went across the
room and deliberately lifted the silver box from the table. Then he
walked briskly across to where the
millionaire was seated, placed the box
close to his elbow, and vanished. He
seemed to fairly race down the room
until he wa*lost in a pi'.e of palms
which masked the doer. Gurdon had
followed all this with the deepest
possible interest. Venner sat there,
apparently lost to all sense of his surroundings. His head was on his
hands, his mind far away. Therefore,
Gurdon wns 'eft entirely to himself,
to study the strunge things that were
going on around him. His who'.e attention was now concentrated upon
Fenwick, who presently tilted hi9
glass of Curaeoa dexterously into his
coffee cup, and then stretched out
his hand 'or the silver match box by
his side. He was still talking with
his companion whilst he fumbled for
a match without looking at the little
case in his hand. Suddenly he ceased to speak, his black eyes rivetted
on the box. Then it fell from his
fingers ns if ft had contained some
poisonous insect, and he rose to his
feet .with a sudden scream that could
be heard all over the room.
There was p. quick hush in the con
versation, and every head wns turned
in the direction of the millionaire's
table. Practically everv di"er there
knew who the man with the yellow
head was, so that the startling interruption was fill the more unexpected.
Once aga!n the frightened cry rang
out, and then Fenwick stood there,
the invalid on this side of the grave.
The sufferer sank at length with a
sigh of re'.ief into a 'arge armchair,
which had been snecially placed for
him. He waved tbe servants aside
as if he had no further use for them,
and commenced to study his menu
as if he had no thought for anything
else. Venner did not 'nil to -note
that the man bed the full use of his
arms; hiB eye dwelt with critical
approval on Ihe strong, muscular
hands and wrists.
"\ow, I wondT who that fellow
is?" he said. "What a magnificent
frame he must have been before hn
got so terriblv broken up."
"He is c'rti'.inl-,* a 'e.sej.nntin'* ner
sonality," G'trlon a''mitt"d. "Somehow, he stri'tes mo on* so much as
the victim of an accident os an unfortunate being who is suffering 'rom
the result of some terrible form of
vengeance. What a character na
would make for a story! I am ready
to bet anything reason that if we
could get to the bottom of his history
it wouM be it most dramatic one. It
regularly appeals to the imagination.
I can quite believe our friend yonder
has dragged himself out of bed by
sheer force of will to keep some appointment, wherehv he can WTeak his
long nursed revenge."
"Not in a place like this," Venner
"Why not? In the old days these
things used to be played out to the
accompaniment of thunder and lightning on a blasted heath. Now we
are much more quiet and gentle in
methods. It Is quite ev'dent that our
handsom" friend is expecting someone
to dine with him. He gives a most
excel'ent dinner to his enemy, points
out to him his faults in the most
gentlemanly fashion, and then proceeds to poison him with a specially
prepared cigar. I enn see the whole
thing in the form o' a short story.
Venner smiled at the conceit of his
companion. He wns more than half
Inclined tn take sentimental vie,v
o' the thing himsel'. He turned to
(he wa'ter to give some order, and ns
he did so. his eyes encountered two
more people who nt that moment,
entered the dining-room. They were
i mnn nnd n woman. The man was
somewhat past middle ag". with n
large bald head, covered with a shining dome of yellow skin, an 1 a yellow
face lighted bv a pair of dcop-sunk.
dark eyes. The whole wns set of
and rendered sinister by n small hook
nose nnd little bliirk moustache. For
the r"st, the man W"s short nrd inclined to he stout He walked with t,
wonderfully 'ighl and agile st"p for a
mnn nf his weight; he seemed to
reach bis sent much na a cut might
hnve done. Indeed despite his bulk,
there was something strangely feline
ahout the stranger.
Venner tave a peculiar gnsn nnd
gurg'e. His eyes started. All the
blood receded from b's brown face,
'.ee.viti" bim ghastly white under his
tan. It was no nspect of fear—rather
one of surprise, oi strong and unconquerable emotion. At the same moment Venner's hand snapped the stem
of bis win" glass, n"d the chnmpngne
frothed unon the tab'".
"Who bUthftt men?" Venn"r nsked
of th" wniter. Fi« tone was so strained nnd harsh that he hardly recognised his own voice "Who is the
man, I snv? Vt. .no: T <'on't tneo"
him. I mean that ston* man, with
the lady in white  ov"r there."
The waiter sterol! at Ih" snenW Ir
astonishment. He s""n,ed to wonder
where he had heen all these yenrs.
"That, sir, is Mr. Mark Fenwick
the great American millionaire."
Venner waved the speaker aside.
He was recovering from his emotion
now; the blood had returned once
more to his cheeks. He became conscious of the fact that Gurdon was
regarding him with a polite, yet none
the less critical, wonder.
"What is the matter?" the latter
I asked. "Ilaily, the air seems full
o." mystery™iio you know that for the
last two minutes you have been regarding that obese capitalist witl) a
look that wos absolutely murderous?
Do you mean, to tell me that you have
ever seen him be'ore?"
"Indeed, 1 have," Venner replied.
"But on the last occasion of our meeting, he did not call himself Mark
Fenwick, or by any other name so
distinctly British. Look at hiin now.
look at his yellow sk:n with the deep
patches of purple at the roots of the
little hair he has. Mark the shape of
his face and the peculiar oblique slit
of his eyelids. Would you take that
for an Englishman?"
"No, I shouldn't,'1' Gurdon said
frankly. "If I had to hazard a guess,
I should say lie is ether Portuguese
nr perhaps something of the Mexican half caste."
"You wouid not be far wrong,"
Venner said quietly. "I suppose you
thought that the appearance of that
man here to-night wns something of
shock to me. You can little guess
what sort of a shock it has been. I
promised to tell you my story presently so it will have to keep. In the
meantime, it is my mood to sit here
and watch that man."
"Personally, I am much more interested in his companion," Gurdon
iaughed. "A daughter of the gods,
if ever there was one. What a face,
and what a figure! Do you mean to
say that you didn't notice her ns she
came in?"
"Positi"ely, I didn't." Venner confessed. "My whole attention was rivetted on the man. I toll you I can
see absolutely nothing hut his grent,
yellow, wicked face, with the background of the romantic spot where
we last met."
(To be continued.)
Fresh Air in Winter
What Some of the Terms Common to
Court Practice Meant.
To most persons the phrase "This
indenture witnesseth" is as mucii
Greek os the other common phrase
"Witness my hand and seal.' Yet
both are relics of a time when these
legal forms carried with them a sig
nificance not obtaining at present.
Legal documents were once engrossed upon parchment because paper cost
so much more than dressed skin. The
parchment was seldom trimmed exactly and the top was Bcalloped with
the kniie; hence the term "This indenture." Even where the lawyers
have departed from the custom of using parchment for their legal forms
the phrase has been retained.
In the same way the signature of
"nand and seol" is a re_ic of those
olden times when only clerks and the
clergy could wield the pen. It was
the custom for the contracting parties
to lay their hands upon the document
in token of good iaith, and there remained a smudge. As these original
thumb marks were not easily identified, the gentry added their senls for
the purpose of further establishing
the validity of the document. It may
not be generally known thut a seal is
still required in law, though the need
for it passed with the spread of education, and the bit of red paper affixed by the lawyer is as necessary as
the signature lo certain documents.
A court of law is a reminiscence
oi the time when justice Hit in the
open courtyard, and the "dock" is
from a German word meaning a receptacle, while the "bar" is a Welsh
word meaning a branch of a tree used
to separate the lords of ju/ticc from
their va*?uls.
The entire phraseology of the
bench in reminiscent of the earlier
dnys, but. hnving been proved proper,  has  been  retained.
Blacks Gaining Ground.
South Africans are worrying over the
views recently propounded by Prof.
Brown of Cn^e Town, who foresees
thnt before the end of the century the ]
Kaffirs will be the dominant race in
thc sub-continent. '
One of the principal factor that is
welding tlie natives together is religion, which is being disseminated by
missionaries. The natives are increasing at an enormous rate, and in Cap<
Colony they are being edueatid to a
great extent. Nearly every native boy
and girl is taught to read and write.
More ond more black labor is being
employed in the colony, ln a very
short time the native will have a large
number of trades in his own hands.
In skilled labor he is steadily displacing white labor. Utimately he will
displace the former as well.
In Cane Town one can see native!,
having their boots blacked by white
men. Intermarriage between natives
and whites is taking place, and eventually the race will become a mixture.
Segregation in Prof. Black's opinion is
thc only thing that will save white
South Africa.
In winter, It b bird lo get fresh air
tn certain rooms. Some rooms in •
bouse are usually colder than others,,
and if you open the windows it is
hard ataln to heat the room properly.
If you keep the windows closed
you don't get fresh air; if you keep
them open you cannot quickly rehear
the room. The
1   Almietth moitelm anl eekAtu
tolves the difficulty. Tou can leave
the windows in a room open all day
in winter, and when you close them,
•pply a match to a Perfection OU
Heater and heat the room to any temperature you desire in a few minutes.
ttlruThHel^t?^ P" tySK!1 anl»hrt ,n l»P*n or nickel. It burns tor
loiicta-Ti-Ilh" * "^ bMdl* ,nd » *"»P« *>P- » h»« *n automatic-
SSEhta ™5_? '^?"*er'whlch P^enta th. wick horn bsltS tunSd"th
awtofnlS^.!!!!?.? SL.1*""* •*»•__? ,b~oa,e ****** "w*"" »» • star
Cures tbe sick and acts m a praventatlTS fur others. Liquid given on
the tongue. Safe for brood mares and all others. Best kidney remedy;
60 cents a bottle; M.00 the dosen. Sold by all druggists and harness
houses.   Distributors—ALL WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO.. Cbssilsls. Cashes, Ui., D. S. A.
Not Popular
"I'm gong to wake 'cm up when I
get into oflice," aaid the enthusiastic
young politician.
"Well, son," replied Senator Sorghum, "an alarm clock may be useful,
but it is not very popular!"—Washington Star.
"How's business?"
"Brisk," answered the druggist.
"I've bought tickets for two picnics
and four excursions this morning and
donated goods for several indoor affairs."—Pittsburg Post.
Sixty-seven Novell
Sixty-seven novels is the record of
Miss Braddon, the English writer, if
she lives to complete the one on which
she is now engaged. She celebrated
her seventy-third birthday a few
weeks ago and is reported to be in
excellent health.
"Lady Audley's Secret" was Miss.
Braddon's flrst story and it made her
famous. It was written as a serial
for a new magazine about to be started by John B. Maxwell, who after
wards became her husband.
_ Tin I FTrir at your druggist's.        ^"™^"»^_____.
will make life comfortable for vou again.
They relieve the worst headaoha in 30 minutes or less. ji
HaMeaal Btm spl CSeaaieal Co—af el Caaaaa, I halted.     •     •     •     •
Wa ara  everywhere with tha   standard goods.
Paper and Matches ara our specialties.   Lei us
know your wants—we'll do tho rest.
TItS It PERS8E, LIMITED, Aunts, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton,
Regina, Fart William and Port Arthur.
Portrait Superstitions.
In mn-iy ilvlilzeil iiiiiiitr.es Strang*
superstlflmia taint regarding one's por
trait or photograph. Thus among
some ilnsses of Hermans it la said
that If yon bave your portrait painted
denlli Is sure to follow shortly; also
that a photograph Imbibes your soul.
The Rumlana say that If a silhouette
la taken death results within tbe rear.
Most Ills of Life
come from errors in diet, from too little exercise or from the mistakes we commit without thinking of consequences. These
sicknesses may be slight at first, but they hinder work, prevent
advancement or bring depression and spoil enjoyment. What
is worse, they lead to serious physical disorders if not checked in
time; but you CAN check tliem easily snd quickly.   They will
Naturally Yield To
such s safe, simple, reliable family remedy ss Beechsm's Pills. In every
household where this famous snd unequalled medicine is known,
the whole aspect of life is changed for the better. Be ready to help
yourself.—and your family—to overcome trouble and to regain, and
keep, good bodily conditions by having on hand for immediate use
FMjmnolm.n,itk.m,,P*m,or.nt,,l.ht.lsa}!.. trntatmismtagnmkSm
PnpsitinlrSrTbeaus B<«tis_,8i. Htlssa, UscMhlrs, EaiUsd.
Sold s»srr»bsis la Cassds sedU.S, «Mrlss. IstssssMwais.	 THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Mmf Scalp
To prevent dry, > thin and falling
hair, remove dandruff, allay Itching
and ' rotation of the scalp, and promo.,- .he growth and beauty of the
hair, frequent shampoos with Cuticura Soap, assisted by occasional
dressings with Cutloura Ointment,
succeed when other methods fail.
Cutloura Soap and Ointment have
b-on equally effective in the treatment ot torturing, disfiguring scalp
lvmor: and the alarming loss of hair
■whi-h so of'en results. For examp.e,
read h~w Oeorge E. Jefferson, 1518
Mewl at., Philadelphia, tells of hia
romarkr.ble oase:
"My dlsesn started with a little pimple
on my head. Then It began to Itch. The
mora I would scratch, tne worse it grew
until It thread &ll over my head. 80 1
■went to th» doctor. But my htmil grew
as raw aa a piece of beef and my luilr commenced to fall out 111 bunches. 80 I
changed doctors. My head at this time
was no sore I could not touch lt. Then I
decided to so to the hospital. They began
to treat tt but it Improved very slowly.
For over three yeara I wu a suflerer from
thL. disease. I thought all hopes ot a permanent cure were impossible. A friend,
upon seeing the condition of my head —
-which waa a maas ot running corruption
— asked me If I had tried the Cuticura
Remedies. I told him nothing would do
me any good: but being very anxious to
be cured, I decided to try them. The Snt
treatment brought Immediate relief. My
hair became alive and stopped falling out,
all the scale left and now I am perfectly
well and have a full head of hair. 1 can
truthfully aay that tt was entirely due to
the use of the Cuticura Remedies/'
(Signed) Gboboe E. JurtnsoN.
CDUenra Remedies sn sold by dramHita
everywhere. Potter Dnsi a Chetn. Corp.. Sole
imps. Boson. Haa. Bead let tree Bkln Book.
■/Ni- 1        0   l>»
BN 1
-._...    I o»(i?c
Before and After
Smith—What is a jewel?
Jones—Beiore marriage a solitaire,
and alter marriage a cook.—Harper's
Minard's Liniment Cures   Colds, etc.
Norway has to import 250,000 tons
oi grain a year. She exports 15,000
tons oi fish yearly.
There is no medicine on the market that
can compare with Bickle's AntlCommmp-
tlve Syrup ln eipelllng from the system
the irritating germs that colds engender
ln the air paasagea. It la suicide to neglect your cold. Try the cheap experiment of ridding yourself sof it by using
Sickle's Syrup, which la a almple remedy,
easily taken, and once uaed It will alwaya
be prised as a sovereign medicine.
Wifey-You think money is all there
is to live ftr.
Hubby—No. I live for you, but you
need thc money.
ETttuMtaa* taa*. •  ' • Uteam.
Mads Him Sweat
Caller—Gee, Bill, your office is as
hot as nn oven.
Bill—Yes; here's where I make my
daily bread.
show the beneficial  ef-
tects of
Scott's Emulsion
in a very short time. It
not only builds her up,
but enriches the mother's
milk and properly nourishes the child.
Nearly all mothers who
nurse their children should
take this splendid food-
tonic, not only to keep
up their own strength but
to properly nourish their
torn sau st au. Mwn
ant «... nam ot eater on, Ssls a4. for sat
tMiitll.1 Ssrlan Bsak sa< OhlM'a Btolok-Beak.
■Mk haak ssalalaa a Oowt U__k toon,.
tSS y .SUH— Sua*. Weal     Tmala.Ow.
Quits a Few Canadians Elected and
But Three Defeated.
The number of Canadians who were
candidates lor election to the British
House of Commons in the recent campaign was surprisingly large. And ot
them all it would seem that but three
met with deieat—Mr. Bonar Law, Dr
J. E. Molson, and Captain Duncan
Campbell, an old Trinity University
man ol Toronto, who contested u
Scotch division for the Unionists, lu
fact, these three Canadians who met
with deieat. were Unionists. Dr. Molson ha» been twice beaten in Northeast Betbnal Green, and this is Cap
tain Campbell's second defeat.
Sir Gilbert Parker, Unionist, was
re-elected lor Gravesend.
Mr. Donald McMuster, Unionist,
was returned unopposed ior the
Chertsey division of Surrey.
Mr. W. M. Aitkin, Unionist, won
Ashton-Under-Lyne, lor his party.
Mr. J. Allen Baker, Liberal, was reelected in East Fitisbury.
Mr. Joseph Martin, Liberal, was reelected in East St.  Pancras.
Mr. Hamar Greenwood, Liberal,
won Sunderland ior his party.
Dr. T. J. Maenamara, Liberal, was
re-elected in North Camberwell.
Mr. lan Malcolm, Unionist, was reelected ior Croydon. He was born at
Captain E. Kni»ht, Unionist, was
re-elected ior Kidderminster. He
ranched lor years in the Northwest^
and married a Winnipeg girl.
In a number ol public men who
have recently visited Canada, Canadians will take au interest. Mr. H.
Vivian, who lectured in Toronto and
other cities on town-planning, was defeated iu Birkenhead by his Unionist
Sir Alfred, Mond, Liberal, was reelected in Swansea.
Mr. T. P. O'Connor won, as usual,
in the Scotland division'oi Liverpool.
Sir W, Priestley, a recent visitor to
this country, was re-elected as Liberal
member ior Eust Bradiord.
Mr. J. A. Colfnx, Unionist, one of
our recent visitors, was defeated in
Southwest Manchester.
The Hon. Rupert Guinness. Unionist, who had just made a tour of the
Dominion, was defeated at Shoreditch.
Sir Clement Keuloch-Cooke, another
recent visitor, was elected Unionist
member ior Devonport.
Mr. A. D. Steel-Maitland, Unionist,
who recently spent some time in Canada, was re-elected in East Birmingham. <
Sir George Doughty, Unionist, whe
addressed tbe Canadian Club in To
ronto u short time ago, won Grimsby
tor the Unionists.
Major Norton Griffiths, who is settling Staflordshire people in the Cann
iliun west, was re-elected as Unionist
•neniber for Wednesbury.
Major E. F. Coates, M.P., a forme:
resident in Canada, was elected Unionist member for Lewisliam.
Mr. L. S.. Amery, Unionist, who ha-
traveled iii Canuda und married 11
Canadian girl, was defeuted in  Bow
uud Bromlev.	
Marketing Eel Grass.
During the last three or lour months
several hundred tons of eel grass
have been exported irom Yarmouth,
Nova Scotia, to the United States,
where is sells ut $10 to $12 per ton,
while freight from Yarmouth to Boston is ubout $1 per ton.
Last year's crop is now ubout clean
ed up, but those engaged in gathering
and curing in this district have been
quite busy. The supply on hand is
greatly larser thnn at the same time
tor a like date for any previous year.
Two or three cutherers of this grass,
who appear to monopolise the export
trade, buying up irom the smaller
gatherers what they cure, have erected mammoth sheds and are busy storing it away. They report that the
market in tho United States is well
supplied at this time, and that, with
the exception of a few small lots,
there will be very little exported during the coming year, and not a great
deal until 1912.
Boston is u very large buyer for this
grass, where it is used in building,
packing, cheap muttresses and mixllitj
with other fibres. Eflorts bave been
made, and are still being made, to
utilise tbe grass for rope, twine, rug.
und other materials lor which sisal
and other grasses are used, lt is
stout, long, und of fine fibre, and it is
suggested tbut it might be used to
advantage iu pnper-making. Hundreds ami thousands oi tons of it could
be secured near Yarmouth every year,
just (or the gathering, along the seashore.
Age is no barrier to the wonderful,
soothing, healing properties of GIN
PILLS, the great Canadian Kidney
Cure. We have on record many letters irom men and women of 60, 65,
70, 75, 80 and over, testifying to the
great relief they received from taking
Mr. Samuel Martin, oi Strathroy,
Ont., suffered for twenty years with
misery in his back. Some months
ago, he tried GIN PILLS and after
taking only three boxes, was entirely
cured. Mr. Martin is now 85 years
of age and enjoys the robust health
oi a vigorous man of sixty, thanks
All elderly people are troubled,
more or less, with Kidney and Bladder trouble, and pain and weakness
in the back. GIN PILLS are a guaranteed cure for all these misfortunes.
Money promptly refunded if they
fail to give complete satisfaction.
50c. a box—6 for $2.60. Sample box
free if you write to us, mentioning
this paper. National Drug and Chem.
ical Co., Dept. N.U., Toronto. 49
Beggar—Mister, I ain't got no place
to lay my head.
Mr. Krusty—You'll find a lumber
yard two blocks off.
Your druggist will refund money il
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days.   50c.
"We've got to get Bomebody to play
this light part."        ♦
"Why not the electrician?"
Minard's  Liniment  Cures   Distemper
"Whoopler humiliated his wife terribly last night."
» p»
"Oh, the minister read two chapters from the Acts, and Whoopler
went out between them."
Daniel Wilson's Houis.
Dr. Daniel Wilson, afterwards principal of the University of Toronto,
used ill earlier duys toatve near Lau-
riatoii. in Scotland. One day Dr. John
Beddoe (who has just written an autobiography) set out to find him. "Huv-
ing,'' lie snys, "no clear idea ot the
situation of the house, 1 entered St.
Margaret's Lane, which 1 conceived
must lead in the right direction, and,
meeting a gentleman just about to is-.
sue therefrom, asked whether he could
direct me to Dr. Wilson's new house.
He looked hard at me and inquired:
" 'Do you know Daniel WiUoui"
" 'I do.'
" 'Intimately?' v
" 'Yes, intimately."
" 'Then follow this road till you see
a house that looks as 11 it belongs to
Daniel Wilson, and that will be it.' 1
thanked him, and, tallowing his advice, had no difficulty in identifying
the house. It had a window which
contained some tracery of a pattern
which 1 knew Wilson considered peculiarly Scottish "
aalaklj ttoaa eoagka. oan. eolda, koala
§aa meet aaa tun. •  •   - Sf teata.
He—"Let me kneel in the dust at
your feet, and tell you how much I
adore you."
She—"I beg your pardon, sir, but
there is no dust on our carpets."
Eczema is
Not Fatal
But its torture increases as It spreads
over the body until it makes life
a burden.   It is cured by
So many hove ecjemn of one form
or another ond do not know it. Tlie
constant itching annoys them, but
they senrely realize how the disease
is gradually spreading and becoming
more aggravated.
Particularly during cold weather,
when exposed to sudden changes ami
dampness, this ailment becomes more
severe, and during the night, when
the body is wnrm, suffering is intense ond sleep almost impossible.
Tliere is cure in the use of Dr.
Chase's Ointment. This healing,
soothing preparation brings almost
instunt relief from tlie distressing
In the course of a few days the
healing process sets in und it is only
a question of time nnd persistent application of the ointment until cure
is effected.
Mr. Fred. W. Clork Petworth, Ad-
dington county, Ont., writes:—"My
mother hod eczema in both legs for
about twenty years. She doctored for
a long time and tried everything for
it, but got no relief until a friend
advised her to use Dr. Chase's Ointment, which she got.
"She found tlmt Dr. Chase's Ointment gave her great relief, so she got
some more and continued this treatment faithfully, until now she is entirely cured of eczemn. I don't think
i anyone could have this disease worse
than sbe did."
Dr.   A.   W.   Chase's Ointment, 60
cents n box, nt all dealers or Eilmnn-
soii, Bates and Co., Toronto. The
portrait and signature of A. W. Chase,
M.D., the famous Uec"i|it Book
author are on every box of bis medicine.
S'r William Itunsiv recently exhibited a pair ot scales which will
weight a s vi'ii-thousaiidth-millionth
of un ounce.
Not Perfect
A horse dealer was showing a horse
to a prospective buyer. After running him back and forward for a few
minutes, he stopped and said to the
buyer: "What do you think of his
coot?   Isn't he a dandy?"
Tlie buyer, noticing that the horse
had the heaves, replied: "Yes, I like
his coat all right, but I don't like
his  pants."—Tit-Bite.
Read   How This  Sufferer   Benefitedl
Don't you believe that experience
is better than hearsay? If you suffer
from Piles, just try Zam-Buk. You
con do so ot our expense. So assured
ore we of the result thot we will send
you a free trial box if you send to
our Toronto offices full name ond address and a one cent stamp to pay
return postage.
Scores of people daily acquaint us
with the benefit they have derjved
from the use of Zam-Buk. Mr. F.
Astridge, of 3 St. Paul St., St. Catherines, Ont., says: "For five years I
hove suffered untold ogony with protruding piles. The pain was so great
ot times I would almost screom.
"I lost weight ond hod no appetite.
I tried everything I ever heard of for
piles, as I wos willing to toke anything to get relief. It was useless,
however, and I almost gove up in
One day a friend gave me a sample
of Zom-Buk ond told mc of 0 friend
of hiB who had been cured. I decided
to try Zam-Buk and the relief I got
was encouraging. I used three boxeB
ond ot the end of thot time I wos
completely cured. I wish I could
have got Zam-Buk years ago; it would
have saved me a great deal of
Zoin-Buk will olso be found a sure
cure for cold sores, chapped hands,
frost bite, ulcers, blood poison, varicose sores, scolp sores, ringworm, inflamed patches, babies' eruptions and
chapped places, cuts, burns, bruises
and skin injuries generally. All druggists and stores sell at 50c. box, or
post free from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,
upon receipt of price. You ore warned against harmful imitations ond
substitutes. See the registered name,
"Zom-Buk," on every package.
~  'LpHTS   Dl5,,»      1
Preferred the Simple Life
Recruiting—If  you  are   a   married
mon why ore you trying to join the
Henpeck—'Couse I'm such a lover
of peoce.
Nerves Easily Irritated, She
Worries Over Little
To the womon in the home—the
woman closely confined to the house
either through household duties or
the care of children, or both — Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills are a positive
blessing. The average woman has
too little blood. Her nerves are
easily irritated, she worries over little tilings; bus severe headaches and
backaches ond is sick most of tlie
time. With the woman who uses Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills the condition is
different. She is always well and
the care of her children, or her
household duties, is a real pleasure.
This is because Dr. Williams' Pink-
Pills enrich the blood supply nnd
bring bounteous health nnd strength.
Here is proof. Mrs. Fanny Shepherd, Girvin, Snsk, says: "I am
the mother of a large family and
wos worn out, weak und irritable. I
kept going to my doctor about
every six weeks, and he would give
me something "to keep me going n
little longlir." But it was like
winding up a clock, I soon got run
down again, ond although life seemed hnrdly worth living, I did not
wish to die because of leaving my
little children. I continued like this
fur some years, hut at last summoned up i'ii nigh energy to strike out 11
new departure nnd got a supply of
Dr. Williams' Pink I'ills. I barely
hoped they would help me, but to my
surprise, before I bad been taking
them long I began to feel like a dif-
terent woman. I still continued taking thi' Pills fir siime time, and they
made me us well mid strong »s any
woinun need wish to be.   Once mure I
would enjoy life thoroughly, and have
dune so ever sinci*. I never need a
doctor, now, anil everything seems
bright end ohoertul, I shnll always
recommend  Dr. Williams'  I'ink  I'ills
to anyone who In my opinion needs a
tunic uf any kind."
Sold liy all ini'dieini' dealer! ur by
mail nt 50 cents a bux or six buxes
(or   $2.50    frnm   The Dr.   Willi s'
Medicine t'u., Btookvllle, Ont,
**—~\he name
to remember
r en you need a remedy
for COUCHS   end COlPf
Cures all chronic diseases. Write
him. His valuable advice will
cost you nothing.
BOX 216.      NEW YORK CITY.
Has. Wikslow'b Soothino svaur haa Uveft
•Kd for over SIXTY YBARSby MILLIONS ol
T8KTHINO, with P__.RV1.CT SUCCBfik. II
li the beet rented; lor DIARKHlEA. It U eo-
•otutely harmless. Be sure end uk for "Mm
Wlatlow'i Soothing Syrup," end take no othei
kind.   Twenty-five cents a bottle
Awarded First Prize at World's Exposition on its Work and Methods—
Cotalogue Free.    Address,
Cor Portage Ave & Fort St. Winnipeg
Daily during December.      3 months
limit.   Stop over privileges.
The Doable Track Route.
Reduced Fares for
Steamship Passengers.
November 11th to December    31st.
Five months limit.   Write    lor   lull,
particulars and descriptive pamphlet. *
General Agent, Passenger Dept.
Representative tor all Steamship Lines
and Cook's Tours.
•260 Portage Ave. Winnipeg.
Canadian Pacific
A suffragist was dismissing the vote
question and said. "If women would
only be more courageous and stand
shoulder to Shoulder, W0 should get
the vote." "But bow can we stnnd
shoulder to shoulder?" asked a companion wiio wns mure interested i"
fashions than in polltlci. "We should
get our hats so crushed."
Warts on the hands In a iHsflB"rempnt
•hat troubles many Indies. Ilollowey's
Corn ('urr will remove the blemishes
without pnln.
"Did the newspaper pay vou for
your article on 'When the Millenium
Arrives?' "
"No, but they told me lhat they
would hold it ns advance copy and
pay me on publication."
Plus S2.00 for tha
Round Trip   -   • •
From all Btotions in Ontario, Port
Arthur and West, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta to
Tickets on sale December 15. 16 and
17. IMP; January 20, 21, 22 and 23,
and February 14, 15 and 16, 1911;
gnotl to return within three months
from date of issue.
Apply  td nearest C.  P.   Ry.  agent
tor lull information.
* llmnlnv   hmI _>____■ horte
change that limping, uselesa hem
Into a sound, healthy hotae, willing
ami eager to da a good day'* work.
Doit let a Spavin, Curb, Splint,
Sprain, Ringbone ur any other Came-
arts keep your hone ln the stable.
Cure It with
Spavin Gore
It cures without leaving a tear,
blemish or white haira-becaaat Itdoes
not blister.
Port Kills. B.C.. June 14th 190B
"Have been using ynur Untmeot for
yeara aad find It all that you represent.
Have not been without It for 10yeara."
fl, a hottle-€ for $5. Knccllent far
household ns:. Sold by all dealers.
Aik for free book "k Trt arise Oa The
Horse " or write us for copy. 58
W. N.   U., No. MO. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
where thev will lime an excellent opportunity of observing the workings
of the siwashing clause of the new
Liquor act until the next session.
PuhlUliml ill'
id K irk.. BrltUh Oolumb I
11. A. KVASS ...
, Bdltor nml Publisher
The   Greenwood   Times   says     it
would like to see Grand Forks   get  a
city clerk neater home than   Phoenix,
' =  Ariz,    The  Times is reminded that
A iiln ..I Mil _;.n|ii'ri'in im Man at the offliie  ,.jfv decks, unlike  farm   produce, ore
uf  M.mr..  li.   .. .1. Ilil-il.v.lb ' n.. :n. Hi mul »2, ' '
I'lci siri.ni ....... i.i.i.i,.,   I'.n rland, free at  on Uie free list.
cliiiri.ii, nml that Arm .'ill lio trlii'l tu H-culvo ,
milm-rll tl-iiis mil advertisements Oil uur hi" _=_.__________=—
BUBBOaiPTtOM li A 1 KH :
Due Vcnr  WM
iluc Yi-nr (I
I'm! Year, In
Hoi.v TniM'i'V Ctit'iii'ii, Henrv Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8:00 a.ni.j morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a,m.; evensong and
sermon, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday sohool, ■'!
p.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will be celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service as well as at 8
a in. Week-day anil special services
as they-are announced from time in
time You are cordially invited to
worship with us, and we would he
pleased to met you.
Knox Presbyterian Chuucii—
Sabbath services at 11 a. in. and 7:110 p,
m.; Sabbath school anil Bible class at
9:45 a.m, All are cordially invited.
Seats five. llov. JI. I). McKee, pastor.
Methodist Ohdrch J.< Rev. Calvert, D.D., Pastor.—Sunday .services,
11 a. in. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday sehool,
2:80 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p.in.; prayer   meeting,  Weil-
... ,   , .. , . ncsiliivs, 8 p.m.; Junior Loigue,   Fl'i-
he I'cciuil nt the   I'ltinhi     at   this ,       "-nn        ,     v „,., v.   i„ ,.,.n    i,
.   ,. .        ,     .       .,   .        .   , clays,   . :t)0 p.m.    Hvet'jbidy will   lie
in this country prohibiting inbers since tic msta ation ul the govern-      , ' ■      j
■   ' . . _. I,     , welcome.
of'a city government from  entering,  ment nun   gauge  on Cooper  bins .
, ranch is- BAPTIST   UHUROH,    Hev.   H.    \V.
tinder   certail)   circumstances,   into ... . . '   . .
i  INOHES . " light, pustor.—iSei-vices on Siimlav
competition for the business of  thel Rainfall.,Snowfall, at  11  a. m. ami 7:30 p.  in.;  Bible
corporation, It this.is so, tbB liiuyor January  14.90 class.and SundaV sohool at _?s30 p.m
arid Bome of tbe aldermen nrs either February Ifl 7.00
Address iiii
PllllNB   Mil
IIIIUIIIIlll'llllllllS  tu
Ths Bvaatad sun,
(ill .SU I'lllIKH, II.C
The reciprocity treaty is yet  in  a
pretty   healthy   condition,   notwithstanding the distorted reports concern-
j*'"! ing it published in Premier McBride's
KRID.n.  MAIlCIl :t,   Hill
Tiik  Sin   has alway;
the impressi hi that thet
in en under
is statute
We positively cannot tell a lie.
Wc have nut seen any robins yet this
ignorant of the law, or else tbey an" 	
wilfully violating it.   It is ,.  well     n„m wm n(, lmi|li.ss tl..u,s..,.t(,fJ
knotVn fact that tbey are partners ,,,..  ,.„,||ld|   ,m,.,tirlg |igt    M,m(|ay __
Don't furaet thai The Sun tins thc
best joli printing depiu'rriient in the
Boundary country.
Gazette.    They  are   nut  satis-
night, with the exception of authoriz-
lied with giving tbat paper n fair |ng ^ wmeut of tha a„ aooount8)
proportion of the city printing and jibing a bill of $80 for the print-
advertising, tiut.it. their eagerness tu ,Bg of l||e aunutt, &nllmilil 8tatenient
establish a  party organ  or to earn in  ,',„, (;llz,tt„    The cl,,.k  ,,!por(erl
dividends, tbey are unwilling ti - ,jlllU,„_, 1:ity bad  l,,(|,,m„,,|  8ome of
mit that it has a competitor. | itg debentul.e3 through,j. A. Midland lake lt all.   One alderman  nl
Mis. Mast, mother of Jack Mast,
arrived in the city from Murysville,
B. C, this week.
the council meeting Monday nigbt
stated that he owned Block iiW/nj 'p|lU gran(j |.-,„.|;s intermediate
paper. A fewminuteslater he said | hookey team played the Greenwood
he hud taken an advertisement lo j intermediates at the local rink ou
_Ae paper. Tnis is not fan'treatment Thursday night, the game resullin
to illegitimatecompetitor, especially p, a vj0tory fur Grand Korks by a
ina country that boasts of British score of U goals tu 3,
fair play. Tlie Sun has been cun
ducted under one continuous management longer tban any other paper
iu tbe Boundary country; its subscription hooks show that it represents more resident 'tnd non-resident
property owners than any other
paper printed in tbe city; it bas
done more to make tlie city known
in the outside world than any mem-
of (he present coubcil, and it pays
more taxes and rates into the city
treasury than some of the aldermen.
In spite of what rabid partisans may
say, .it is the best advertising medium in the city. In substantiation
of this claim, it is only necessary to
cite the dill'cncc iu the results uf the
tax sales when the lists were advertised in The Sun and when Ihey appeared in the paper.    The Sun   can
The new pool and billiard parlors in
tho Sheads block un Bridge street
we.ie opened on Thursday night
Canada's nine provinces, great in
size as they are. take up only half of
Canada's total area. There is, therefore, room fur nine more.
British Ciflumliia is Cuiuinada's
largest province, 395,000 square miles
or 10 per cent of Canada's total area,
and is larger than tho British isles
Denmark, Switzerland mull Italy
combined. Population 285,000; census bureau estimate,   321,000,   .It   i.s
guarantee as whin a publicity to its eilual t0 -•' Switzerlands,   with  200,-
advertisetiients as any other  paper!(Ju0 sll^e^nilcs "f mountains (Swit
in this district, and its job printing
plant Is Second to none.     In view of
these facts, it is not content to   play i     ,,      , , , , ,,	
, ,,„ ,     ."      Canada's mineral exportd 1909-10,
second fiddle to a paper that has in I „,,,,...- ,,,-
, . ,      ,,.',; % io,U8i,oii.
the past been  managed and  edited   i
by idiots, fakirs  and  grafters,   and      Canada   posseses   all lhe  Valuable
may  at  any  time   revert to its old I minerals.
standi! rd.
Clothes   Cleaned
Pressed   and Repaired
S. D. CURRY has re-opened
flu; business tbnnei'ly owned
by Mrs. Lew Johnsou,at tiie
corner of Riverside Avenue
and Main Street.
cJt.ll  Work Neatly Done
Give us a call.
of coast lim
Canada   leads
and corundum,
in   nickel, oabestoi
Tun Son has lias nn many previous
occasions.pointed out the evil  effects      Cobalt turns out one eighth   of the
uf people in country  towns  investing' world's silver production,
their   savings   iu   foreign real estate _
atilillaled      values.      The     practice       Minillg StOcl? QllOtatjOllS
drains the small towns of the  money      Boston, March   2    The    follow-
that  should   go tinMirds developing '"8 are today's opening quotations foi
.i   ■ ii the slucks nu'liti >l i,-i I:
their   resources,  and   rarely   proves
profitable tn the investors.    In  this ,;,..,„,... Consolidated.   45.00
category of ovils we desire  to include ll.  C.   Copper      7.'.'.",
Aro read  by tlio people be
cause T11 ii* Sun
newH of vital inter
no longer go lookii
things they want-
lives  them
at,   People
■j- nhout for
■ they eo to
their newspaper for iuforma
tion as to whore rucIi things
muy ho found ThM method
Haves time and trouble. If
you want to bring your wares
to the attention of this community, our advertising columns
Wall Papen
Onr new stock is now in. Call anil make selections at once while-there is a large variety of samples to choose from. We havo a special Book on
House Decoration, free to those Inlying paper from ns.
-):WOODLAND    &,   CO.K-
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
Wii..'^' business honestly upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
To bring in your Wheels
to have tliem overhauled,
so that you may get more
enjoyment out of the
balmy spring days.
Bicycle Do&or
Winnipeg    Avenue ;
 , |
2,500,00 feet of commercial
timber on property; $6U0 hewn
log house; North Fork runs
through land: Kettle Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear, $875 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
City and Suburban
00 Iiiiiiii'
... fruit.
-176X.115 KT. LOT betweon
Second and Tlilul streets,
just above Jiitlaa Loflmy'l
mul ll. Daw's iilflorat ion-
iitlifr  prii|i>'rlii>s   liy L'n-lt.
DVBII ill' i iKht  liti'irv lilts.
i worth simi: would  In'
IIIHolpnt un nml   for ihli'li-
uml   lan ii ;  must   lleilrublo
88 00
thf foreign Investment companies that
advertise tlmt they payaliigli interest
mi deposits, nr tlmt they will make
large profits by investing it fur yon.
Handle your own cash. A man who
hun bruins iiiiuti^ii tu save mutiny,
sltoulil have intelligence enough tn invest it tu advantage nt home, where
ho can watch it. The foreign oun-
eerns may he sound today nml '.utter-
ill" tomorrow,
Metal Quotations
Xi.w Yum;, March 2.—Silv
standard copper,!] C,
London,    March
load, £13 5s.
2.—Silver,    364:
Vnle I.mul DUtrlot, DUtrlot ul Similkameen.
TAKK Mi'l It'K tbat Mlns l.lii'-'li-, uf I'nliilrn,
I    Illinois. I.s i.. oeenpntloil Kur r, In-
ti mis io iit'iili im- pernilkilon tu puroliaie lite
li (JO  i,,ii..»n,u'ilis,'iil,.il latuUl
foramenolns at n post nliuit...! nbuut 80
' I'luili.s mist of the Miuilii'iist corner uf I.nt
HIi'S.. on I'li'i. Creek I tlioneo w.'*i BOobolui;
, in,.i.i-i. sniitti.'ni-iiiiius; theneeonstHOobnlns;
' thenoe si null nn ohnliitt ilieui-e east 20elmiiiBi
in.'ini. north li'i'liiiiiii to point iifoomm	
iti .'tit.
SILAS L1NOLK, Appllrnnt
.Lit Oroiutqn, Au'i'nt-
ini'.i Decembor I2ib, mm.
Isle Land District, DUtrlot nl Similkameen
tiki-, notioe thai [|A8ue»Kllen Paulson,
I    in I'iiiiIsuii,   n.c, occupation Miiv, lii«
t Is in nnnli  fin-   pi'iinissiun tu niircnaMi
I     t'lillilni'iil'lliir   Mt    ll   pOil     I'lun'liil    Ht   til'.'
SomejJUsineM men nre so f.,„,| „f !e»*Kn„tlgIjSJbem^itm.om*\\m&
being   deceived    that they even en-  HOonnlnsi thenoe west»ohn|imtheiice«oiith
(lenvnr tn believe tbat they call ranch   south ftirliaWthaneo etui 00otalVs to the
i'Sliiiv,Ml,.|i,i.ile,l   trum   the  the ciiiisuiiiers ul this  rtl.lrf«i   ...i.i.  Inolntofi nej,
Slum' cards for widnows nnd insiile
nre ii  fine form of silent sales n,
Make them brief, terse mul  pointed
Print them  plainly; to he read at u
81 Al'ltl-iS ii.lj..iuln_i
i'lty limits nn si nth]
II acres olonred! l'si
fruit Irnesl new fuiir-
f ir six   liuisi's: horse,
us   ii ti* I   'iirniiii.',   iiii|,lt>-
lins.v li'rms.
nml three bits nitliin
.mm- lil" -k iif lillsluess
oentrei lawn, simile
is, fruit ti't'i's.bi'i-i'.v btiihet, Inrireffnrilou.
Mil nlso sell fiirnlt ' house il deilred,
Ouii-lmlfi'iisli. In.Iiiiiiii. terms.
.  mil on from town; I
•iiuiii  b'nnio,   nlnst-
■,\: liii-ir.-l.ii u-.i.linil.l
inllsliodl    I'm    iriiit
I'lir'n::: -".j  aores   strnwborrlei.
un-iiiits, faepberrleti froe from
it lui-iiiii'iiiiiuii'iil Qrand l-'uilts;
f 1.-11.11I water) fruit and orpp in
iri'ra,  70 benrhiK! -"
Ktiosi'licrrifN. fin in nt«.
*» _| pffl
Retwcen 8 Und hiorei
In Yfest ond of .-it.v;
iii-- cla«i soil,ail under i'iil Ivntloit; imuil
Iiiti'I OlllblllldlllK"! well   i,nil
n'find'lii'il ttllO DIllblllKllllirSl wc
nondfaiioe. Tills Unvaoridoe.mown*
mil tn ii'uwt ity. Ternn.
-J8000 rflnh, Inil'
nnnu terms, iiiic
K> Ll S*i i*. Ij, \l.ms  °   1*0*1   llOtell ill
rand Pol kit now dottig a iirofltable
y owiieiwle«trei to remove to i|.i>
This is tlielw«t barvalii in thin part
provlnoOiAa tliere aro but icveii li'itfl
, in tin-i.niiiii Finks. I \iy It growing
i-ftiiitllv. No otlier town In loutbem nrltlin
Columbia bus us bright future iitoBpaotfei
For further information re
garding the above propertied
call or address
of tlte
Tun legislature has prorogued
the members I
t.'llpltol    fl
8 distriot with- aqnuss bllev Paulson.
their  respective   homes,  mit inlvei'tiHtiiL' in I he Sun J.It. Ornniton, Aaenl,
Dnli'il l)i"i'iiiborl,.'tli, min.
Vnle Limit District, DUtrlot uf Similkameen
TAiil-i NOTiOB tllllt 'I'linlllllR   llrnry   Paul-
|    , „f rntiUon, ll. O., uicipntiiiti Mer
ohnnt. Intends tti apply fur   permission tu
piirehaae the following ileaerlbed laiul.i
(•|ilnini'lii'liil.'litii|iu»l|iliiiilii.l about I siy
olialus i.ui tli uf tbo northeast corner nf Mllloi
lltiither's pre-ompiloui i.nt list 8„on.Veep
Oreek) thenoenorth mi ohnliitt thoneo wont
tu ohainsi thenre lotttn BO Hi'itnf, thouoS i'»»i
tn I'biilustu iiuli.i oloouimeuoetnaiit.
.1. It. Criiiistuii. Ai-'i'iiL
Dated Deoembet Uth, 1910.
Taking on ths Ft'ot
Our ClDRSinod Wn.it Ads. will
pilot tho ship ot bUStRMS to Ut*
euro hnrfcor of cammnrcLil r ro'i-
porlty. Pooplo rood \hn"AKIslcD
for Galo" ..is.i I? you have miss.
nni-- to «oll toll tliom about It.
ono larrrft machinery firm In
Toronto hsl r.ullt up Itn bJtlneer.
by wing 0i_i5 .:.'.:J .7-.it Ms. ex-
tj     rlualvol^.
|  --^--  ™»-v--nr«^T-»-.".'«Tr*'T'r'r "•
K-...  l.,,.i__A_.i_»__i_^rtl—^-..'.■'.■^-.SX...___
III lll.l I'.'llliK  uiliiti"! I "doilt lliniiil.   Cull
i   in. Mrs. Win   Kerdu. Second street.
i: f.i
.nf,- r uiiiiii'ii
li|.|.h I.. .Iuilil ll.iinlni'l. lu.l'tll of July orsfiS
olfoi'd.   Porte
WANTED  Situationi
er.  Address IV.
Oraud Porks, B.C.
jiuiltiii-ur l.iirtiniil-
. Ueneral  D.'lin.rj'.
ri'ltMSIIIiii ROOMS  Ain'1) Mrs, B.Ornw-
r     I nil
PACK In The Siin.the most
li'l.i read newtpnp r in IheKettte Vnl-
rYPKwnri'Kll  Ollveri  new,
I   uitii'i'.
Apply Sun
TiiltKi'. BOTTLBS cold Nrisuii Beer  Mo.
1    I.inn Bottling Wnrlis.        _________
BAltS AND HiillSE-Tlii. Purroster burn, 1
lots uml hollMi in t'nliuiililii.   Apply .1. II.
Pliiiii. Un.v in.
I ai;i;
L hi
L   llils.it!..
A l«i l: IU iTTI.K Pert Winn 7.1!.   I,i.m  lint-
„a Works.
AMI -ltHliuifes Bond timothy Intnl.   Apply
s offloe. 	
PAi'K Ior mlvi'rtUliiB   pun uses  In Tbo
Suu. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
6 Year Old Girl Cured of
Kidney Trouble
Mrs Alex Moore, of James St.,
Oxford, N.S., says: "Booth's Kidney
Pills cured our little daughter, Chris
tina, aged six years, of many symp-
tums of kidney weakness. She complained of a sore back, the kidney secretions were frequent and uncontrollable, especially at.uight. Her stomach was weak and her appetite poor.
This caused her to huve frequent
headaches, and the least exertion
_would tire her.
hud tried
nany remedies,
but she did nnt
[improve. Finally
|we learned of
■ Booth's Kidney
(Pills and procured a box. In a
^^^^^^^^^^ shnrttiineshewus
well and does not now complain abuut
her back, the kidney secretions have
become normal, and she plays around
the house with no apparent fatigue
We always recommend Booth's Kidney Pills."
Booth's Kidney Pills carry a guarantee that if you derive no benefit
your money will he refunded. Booth's
Kikney Pilli are a specific for all dis
eases of the kidneys and bladder-
Sold by all druggists, 50o box, or postpaid from the lt. T. Booth Co., Ltd.,
Fort Brie, Ont. Sold and guaranteed
by H. E. Woodland A Co.
Department of Agriculture
Will Hold One Here
Next Month
Our time, knowledge and
experience in the printing
business is at your disposal
when you are in need of something ir this line. Don't forget this.
The high price of living has
not affected our job printing
prices. We're are still doing
high class commercial work of
all kinds at prices satisfactory
to you.
You might as well cut off
your legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising because your business is too
The department of agriculture, being able to grant the
application of the Grand Forks
Fruit Growers' aasuciation for
a fruit packing school, has arranged
thut one will be held at Grand
Forks Match 15 to 21, both inclusive. There will be morning sessions commencing nt 9:30 and afternoon sessions nt 2:00, untking a tola
of twelve lessons of two and one-
half hours uaub. The attendance is
limited to sixteen pupils and the fee
is 83. OC.
It is expected that fruit growers
and fruit puckers will take advantage of this fruit packing
school to become more fully acquainted with the theory and practice of modern fruit packihg. The
department is fortunate in securing
the services of James Berkley, of the
Okanagcn Fruit union,- who has
given excellent satisfaction not only
as a practical fruit packer but as an
instructor in the fruit packing
schools at Yakima valley and in the
Okanagan. To any imp taking up
the remunerative work of fruit pack
ing no better opportunity to become
acquainted with the art can be had.
Those desiring to join should present their names to James Rooke as
soon as possible.
The scnool will probably be held
in Mr. Morrison'n building, in thc
West end, known as tbe Folger
Lurne A. Campbell, of Spokane,
manager of the West Kootenay Power
coinpany, arrived in the city un Monday, and spent a few days in the district this week.
E. E. Gibson, loeal manager of the
Kootenay Puwer company, has been
look ng after the company's interests
at other Bounday points this week.
It has now been practically settled that Phoenix is to have a new
skating and curling rink for next
season, the funds for its construction
having been assured.
News was received in this city a
couple of days ago saying that Mis.
P. D. McDonald, formerly of lhe
Colin hotel in the West end, died in
•Spokane last week.
Ed Herrick returned last Thursday
from Lacombe, Alta, He was accompanied ty Roy Reynolds, of
Olive, Alta.
Hotel QoVm
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently com-ileteil and
newly turuishe.. throuffh-
out. Conveniently locuted
for railway men. Inrtfe*
'•lass aboomrtiodutlotii for
transients. Hoard and
rooms liy the week at pre*
VatIItig rates. Pine line of
Wines, Liquors and Clears
always in stoek ut the bar.
Grand Forks, B. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd A. Manly returned on Monday from an extended
vacation trip through the eastern
states and  piovinces.
Gus Eastman, of the Colin, is on
the sick list this week.
The Elkhorn mine at Greenwood
was sold to Charles Kinney for
8560 at sheriff's sale last week.
NTHK MITTKR of the I-and Heirlstry «ot
ami lu the mutter of thu title to Lot 17.'l.ri
urouii I,Osoyoos division, (now known ns
Similkameen) Division of Vale District,
llritish Coliiinbln.
WHKKI'.AS Certificate of Title of Patrick
Torrlon, being CertlHeute of Title No.
704 a, tu the above liereilitiinients has been
lout or ili'sti'n.vi'il, un application has been
made to nie for a ilunlirai'i thereof.
Notice Is hereby nive'i Ilmt ntltipHciite Cer-
tifioute of Title to the ubove hereditaments
- will be issued nt thu expiration of one month
from the date hereof, unless in the meantime
valid objections to the contrary be made to
me in wrltlnir.
nihil iit Registrar of Tltlei.
Land Iteeistry I 'ttlce,
Kuinloups, B. C Sept. 1,1910.
$4.00 Per Year.   Single Copy, 10 CIs.
Sample Copy Free.
Suuii •     « w. asm ST.. Nkw Tom
(1'uMinl.eil Annually)
Kimble* triulem throughout the  world to
communicate direct with English
Iii each cliiHsuf tronils. Besides being n com*
|il< tt. commercial guiita to London and Its
suburbs, the directory contains lists of •
with the Goods they ship, and the I'olonlnl
mi'l l'or« itrn Markets they supply;
iirrnnged under the Porto to which they sail,
and Indicating thu approximate Sailings;
of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc.. in
the principal provincial towns and Imlust rial
centres of the United Kingdom.
A copy of the current edition »v 111 be for-
warded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal
Order for 20a.
Pcaters Recking Agcuaies can advertise
ilii'ir trade cards ior £1, or lurger advertisements from £3,
Hi, Abchuroli Lane, London, E.C.
Pboenix in endeavoring to obtain
all the advertising it can by reason
of having a champion hockey team.
It is a brave move to send a challenge
to the trustae of Stanley cup; yet
The Sun is of the opinion lhat all
the open dates in this seiies were
tilled some time ago.
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
ALL WORKERS at the Granby
smelter are hereby notified and
requested to become affiliated
with the Grand Forks Union No. 180,
Western Federation of Miners. All
former members are requasted to reinstate before the 31st of March, 1911,
to their financial benefit.
Matters of vital importance, affect
ing the welfare of all workers, will
shortly brought up in this Union, and
acted upon.
Bv order,
Secretary No. 180, W.F.M.
At the speedy trial before Judge
Brown in Greenwood last Friday
Beyan (Singh, a sikb Hindu, was
charged with assaulting another
Hindu, as Eholt, and robbing him
ol$8t). The prisoner was found guil y
of assault, but as be bad already
been twelve days in jail, and it bad
not beeu proved that he stole tbe
HSU, the court discharged bim.
Forty-five men are now employed
nt the Phoenix Amalgamated. The
mine is shipping abuut 1)00 tons of
ore per week.
Ben Hart, who was recently arrested at Mrs. Yonney's ranch, near
Chesaw, Wash., for horse (.sealing,
has been sent to the penitentiary at
Walla Walla for fiom one to fifteen
Complaints are beard about the
prevalence of drunken men in (irand
Forks on Sundays. They must stock
a cache on Saturday nights, as none
of the hotel men in that city* will
sell a drink on Sunday.—Greenwood
The ollices of the government
agent and mining recorder in Greenwood have heen comined at a salary
$130 a month. The clerk and janitor receive $100 a month.
I fie (J'iver 1 ypewriter
for 17 Cents a Day!
Plpftifi ri'iul tlie headliiie'over ngnin, Then its
tremendous Man I Hen line will inwii upon yon
An Oliver Typewriter—tlie otnndnrrl  visible
writer—the most highly peri   ted typc-wrliet
nn tlie market—yuu ri) for 1? cents    dnyl
'Ilie typewriter whom* conquest of the.torn
nmrolfll world in a. mutter o( nfsto _r~yonrn foi
17 ceiita ti iIhj'!
The typewriter that is equipped with snores °>
such QOuveniunueii as "The Ihilanuu Shift"-
"The Ruling Device"—"The Double Rele«so"-
■Tlie Locomotive Base"—-''The Automatic
Bpneer"—"The Automatic TabulatoV"—,(T_he
Dlrtatificpi't ii vindicator"
T-"Tl.e Adjustable Paper KiimL-n."—"The scientific Condensed Keyboard"—all »-■*>
Tours for  17
Gents a Day!
w_^^^^^mmmmmmmnrn We nnoiiiircd this
new oaks piau recently, Juki tu feel the pulse of
the people- simply a small cash payment—
then 17 cunts a day. That Is the plan lu a nut-
The result has beeu mh.Ii a deluge of applications for machines that, we are simply as-
The demand comes from people of all classes.
All ages, all ueouputlnns.
The majority ol inquiries has come'from peo-
le of known financial standing who were at*
traded by the novelty of ihe pnipon* 'on.  An
impressive demonstration of tnu immense poi>;
inarity of the Oliver Typewriter
a startling confirmation of our belief that
{lie Km oi Universal Typewriting is at baud.
A  Quarter of a Million People
 are Making Money .with
Tlje *_
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter la a money-malt et
right from the word "go!" Ho easv to run that
beginners Soon Ket in the "expert" ulna*. Earn
■in you leiiru, Let the machine ray lhe 17 cents
a day—And nil above tliat Is yours.
Wherever you are, there is work to be done
and money to be made by using the Oliver. The
business world Is calling for Oliver operators.
There are uot enough to supply the demand
Theirsalnries are cousldcrably above tliose oi
many .classes of workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
Tlmt is the battle cry today. Ae havo madt
tiie Oliver supreme in usefulness and absolutely
Indispensable in bind nets. Sow comes the enn
<iui-.si of tin- dome,
The simplicity and Strength ofthe Oliver fit tl
for family use. it U becoming an lm[fl>rtani
factor iu the home (mining of young people
An educator as well ami monev maker,
Our new selling plan puts the Oliver on tbt
threshold of every home in Ameriea. Will yot.
close the door of your home oroltlee on this re-
mnrloiUe Oliver oil- r?
Write for further details of our easy offer mid
a free copy ol tne new Ollvor catalog, Address
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
George Cunninghom hns resigned
his position ns mining recorder in
Greenwood, after a long residence in
that city. He will move to the
coast during the present month.
will he made under Part V. of the'"Water
Act, l!>ui)."fo obtain a lleeiiNC in the Slinijkii-
meeu Division of Vale District.
(11) The names, address andwoupatfon nf the
applicants: W. A. Oooper and A. <T, Oooper,
Ortind Porks.'H. C. Kincherti.   (If   for min*
ing purposes) Free Miner's Cortlfloate No	
(li) Tho name of the lake, novum nr source (If            	
unnamed, tlie description is)  Small Iftke (no '„„„
name) wholly situate upon Lot Number W0, "M--
Group It Similkameen .Division of Vole Dis* I  '—
trlct, f. C. I      „ . „. ,    ,     .,
(e) The point of   diversion:   At   umithwetit        PrilllO   /lltlpftm   WAS   8Gm   IO the
portion of nalil dike In mild Lot Number 600.      . . .  ., ...    .     .
(d) The quantity of water anpilod for (in ou- insane asylum at New  Westminster
bicfectper Doeotid): One Ollblo foot perseo-
(e) The character of the proposed  worki]
PnnipliiK plant mid pipe,
(f) ;t he premises on which the water In to («*
fined (describe same)! Portion of Lut "JHi,
Group One, SimiUiimeeii Division of Vale DUtrlot, owned by applicants.
(g) The purposes for which the water is to be
used: Irrigation aud agrloulture.
(h) If for Irrigation describe the land Intended to tea irrigated, giving acreage1  Bast fifty
acres uf mild Lot MtO, (irnup One. Hinilkiiitiffll
Division of Yale District, H. ('.. owned by hp-
(!) IT the water is tube used for power or min-
hiK purposes describe the place where the water
Is to tie returned to some natural ohanno), and
the diU'erence in attitude between the point of
diversion aud rhe point of return: Not to be
used for power or minim; pnrposes.
(j) Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied bv the proponed works;   Nil.
(k) This notice was posted on tho 6t1 davof
January, UHI. and application will be made
Ui tbe commissioner on the 18th day of February. Ml.
(I) Give the umiH'c nml addresses nf any
riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose
lands are likely to I >e aliened by the proposed
works,either above or below the outlet; W. A.
CiHiper und A. .1. Cooper, tbe applicants,
(Signature)   W. A.OOOPER,
Thomas Hawkins died nt his
ranch, on the Bridesville road, last
weak. He had lived sixteen years
in the district and was 80   years   of
from Greenwood  Inst   Saturday   in
charge of Constable C. G. Wheeler.
The ore shipments to the Granby
smelter were light this week, owing
to the Victoria shaft being disabled.
Midway anticipates the greatest
activity in her history during the
coming summer. The main reason
for this optimistic view is the construction of the Kettle Valley line.
5000 Facts About Canada
The 1911 edition of this indlspen-
        sable   collection   of   concrete, crisp
(p. o. Address) Orand tforki, b.o Canadian   facts,   edited by   Prank
Kecelve both Ladles and Gentlemen as rent*
dent or day SttldonUj htm a eomnletnCom*
merelal or HtmluetiN Courset prepnreti stn-
ib'iit-iti. imln    Ti'iichi'iV   Certificate*  of  ull
?[fadest gives the four years' oouriO fur tbt
t. A. deuree, uml the HrNt ynttroftbe Sobool
of Science course, jn affiliation with thp Toronto University; hae a special prospector*
course for miners wbo work In II.C. In.miction U ubit chi-n In Art, Muaic, Pli.vHleal Oui'
turn   mul   I'iloeiltloti.   Term   opetu Sept.   11,
I1UH.   PorCalendarii etc., addremt
(.OI.b'.MUlAN ( Ol.LKIih
Veigh, of Toronto, the well known
lecturer and writer, and author of
the new book, "Through the Heart
of Canada," has been issued and is
filled witb fresh data of a most interesting and illuminating character.
It is a marvel of condensation, pre
senting in small space striking figures relating to every phase nnd department of Canada's resources,
trade and national life,
lis popularity and wide sale can
easily be understood, in fact, it is,
as has been said, "worth its weight
in Cobalt silver or Yukon gold.''
■<l lie booklet may bc had from the
leading newsdealers, or for 25 cents
from the Cuimdian Facts Publishing
Co., r»(J7 Spadlna avenue, Toronto.
New Edition issued Nov. 15, 190G.)
Is 11 dozen hooks in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
copper. It is a pracical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
gaged in any branch of the coppes
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, und its language is
eusily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
Knglish 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 property,
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the fads it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is $5 in Buckram with gilt
top; $7.50 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J.  Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
h*.Yavailable Dominion Lumls within the
I* Kiitlway Heir of Itrlri.li Coliimbiu may lie
lniim.ste_iili.il liy any person who In the head
of a family, or any male over eighteen year,
of aire, to the extent of one-quarter .eetion
of 160 aere., more or leus.
Entry must be made per tonally at the local
Inml office for the district in which the land
is situate.
The homesteader Is reiiulred to perform
the conditions connected rherewlth under
one of the following plnus:
(1) At least six months' rnsideiioe upon anil
cultivation of thc land in euch year for three
(2) If the father for mother, if the father is
deceased), of the homesteader resides unon u
fnrui in the vicinity of tho luud outered for.
the teiiuireineuls ns to residence may lie satisfied hy such person residiutr with the futher
or mother.
i:l> If the settler has his iii-nuaiii'iit resi*
■ lence illiou fnrmiiiL- laud owned hy him in
the vicinity of hfs homestead,the require*
mentiei to residence may   he   satisfied   hy
reildenoe unon the said Inml.
Six months' notice in writlior should he
U'lven tllcCollllllisslolieriiF Dnmllilnli   I.anils
nt Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent.
Cnnl Coai mining rights mav he lease.I
fur a period of tweiity-oiiu years at llll allium: rental ol $1.00 per acre. Not more than
_.MHiai-res shall lie leased to one Individual or
Company. A royalty nt tlie rate of live cents
per toll shall he collected on the merchnut*
able ooal mined.
Deputy of tl.   Minister of the Interior.
N.ll. i_iiiiiitii,n'i/...u piihlluatlon of thi.
ndvcrtlscincut will not ne imlil for. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Suffered Several Hears With
Kidney Trouble, "Peruna
Cured Me."
Mi'. John N.
Watkins, 3133
Bhenand o a h
Ave, St. Lcuis
Mo., write3.
"Among nil
the greatly advertised medicines lor kid
ney and bladder trouble,
there is nolti-
i n g wh'ch
equals Peruna. I suffered
for several
years with ihis
trouble, spent
hundreds of
dollars on doctors and medicine and all to
no purpose un
til I took Pe-
nma. "r< Joh" N- Watklns.
"One bottle did me more good tha i
al. the others put together, as the,
on'} poisoned my system. Ferum
cured me. I used it for four month.-,
beiore a complete cure was aceon -
plished, but am truly grateful to yon
The«\east I can do in return is to
acknowledge the merit* of Perunn,
which I take pleasure in now doiw;."
Positions Guaranteed Competent Men
MEN WANTED-Age 18 to 35, for Firemen
$100 monthly, and Brakemen $80, on all
Canadian Bailroads. Experience unnecessary. No strike. Promotion to Conductors
or Engineers, $150 to $200 monthly.
Railroad Employing Headquarters
Over 500 men sent to positions monthly.
State age; send stamp.
Dept. 805.     227 Monroe Bt., Brooklyn, N.Y.
Americans are now manufacturing
between 600 und 800 photographers a
month in Japan.
Mrs. Henry J. Jacques Found a
speedy relief for all her troubles,
and now enjoys the best of health.
St. Rose du I.ne, Man. (Special).—
Thnt Heart Disease is one of the results of disordered Kidneys, and is
consequently easily cured by Dodd's
Kidney Pills, is the experience of
Mrs. Henry .1. Jacques, of this place.
"My heart troubled ine all tbe
time," snid Mrs. Jacques in an interview, "and I knew whnt terrible
results might follow. The fact tbat
my limbs would swell and my buck
ache led me to believe tbat I nlso
suffered from Kidney Disease, so I
determined to try Dodd's Kidney
Pills. 1 bought four boxes, nnd before 1 had finished lbe third box the
swelling wns gone, my back wus well
nnd my heart no longer troubled me.
1 am now in the best of health, and
I owe it all to Dodd's Kidney Pills."
Heart Disease is one of the troubles
thnt come from unhealthy Kidneys.
They faii to strain the impurities out
of the blood, and those impurities are
bound to nffect the heart, which is
the engine that propels the blood
through the body. To cure Heart
Disease cure tbe Kidneys with Dodd's
Kidney Pills; to prevent Heart Disease keep the Kidneys toned up nnd
healthy by using Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Mother—"Since our Willie hns got
into long trousers he is beginning to
think he knows more than we do."
Father—"Well, if he remembers the
answers tn nil the questions he has
asked he knows ut least us much ns
we do."
A Bible Name
The late Bishop Gallier was once
asked to baptize a negro baby boy.
"Name the child," he said, address-,
ing Mrs. Jaskson, thc mother of the
black mite.
"That's a strange name, Mrs. Jackson," remarked the bishop hesitatingly.
"Seripter name," rejoined the
huppy mother with a confident grin.
"I never saw it in the Bible."
"Why, Bishop, how kin yuh stan'
up dar kiddin' a ole ignorant niggah
lak I is? Yuh says dat name when
yob says de Lord's prayer—'Hallud
be Thy name!' "
Insistent Salesman—And another
great feature of our typewriter is the
two-color ribbon. You can't be up-to-
date nowudays without that long-felt
Business Man — Great Caesar!
Young mun, do I look as if I wanted
to inject yellow journalism into my
A Mild Pill for Delicate Women.--The
mosts delicate woman can undergo a
course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
without fear of unpleasant consequences.
Their action, while wholly effective, is
mild and agreeable. No violent pains or
purgings follow their use as thousands of
women who have used them can testify.
They are therefore, strongly recommended
to women, who are more prone to disorders of the digestive organs than men.
A small boy living with his aunt
and grandma, noticed on one occasion
thut the regular black pepper shaker
was partly filled with red pepper.
This aroused no little concern on the
part of the lad and turning to his
aunt, who sat next to him at the
table, he said; "You'd better not eat
any of that red pepper, Aunt Harriet;
grandma says that red pepper kills
Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Garget  In
I \
Has been Canada's favorite -
Yeast over a quarter of a
century. Enough for S cts
to produce SO large loaves
of fine, wholesome, nourishing, home-made bread.
Do not experiment—there
is nothing "just as good."
i       ,        TORONTO, ONT.   „
Winnipeg Montrm'
Awaided __ig)ie_t looa
all Expoiilkin..
She  Never Called  Again
Elderly Dame (who gave reception
to view her collection of relics)—How
do you like them?
One of the Invited—Splendid. So
glad to have met you. I am an enthusiast about curiosities and antiquities.
SMohfo Gure
A man will, let his barber talk him
to death, and get furious with his
wife for saying a tenth as much.
A safe and sure medicine for a child
troubled with worms is Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator.
You can't always measure women'i
troubles by their sighs.
She was a new waitress, and wns
very aristocratic, having lived with
the Boodleby-Marigolds for three
years. She had only condescended to
take service with the Joneses. Mrs.
Jones had been calling one afternoon and on her return she nsked the
maid "Has anybody been here this
afternoon, Jane?"
"No, ma'am," snid Jane. "But
here are the Tompkinses' cards.
Have they called?" Yes, ma'am,"
said Jane, with a superior air, "but
you know, Mrs. Jones, the Tompkinses aren't anybody."
For over fifty years Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, and other pninful ailments have been cured by Hnmlins
Wizard Oil. It is a good honest remedy and you will not regret having
a bottle ready for use.
"Are you going to settle anything
on your daughter?" asked the young
man with the cigarette and the languid air. "Well, it rather looks, if
she marries you, that she is going to
settle something on me," replied the
If a boiled egg is fresh it will dry
quickly when taken from the water.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Sirs,—I have used your MINARD'S
LINIMENT for the post 25 years and
whilst I have occasionally used other
liniments I can safely say that I have
never used any equal to yours.
If rubbed between the hands and
inhaled frequently it will never fail
to cure cold in the head in 24 hours.
It is also the Best for bruises,
sprains, etc. Yours truly,
Minard's  Liniment  Cure   Diphtheria,
Housemaid — "There 11 be grnnd
doin's over at Mrs. Casliley's nixt
week. Her eldest daughter is comin'
Cook—"Faith, that remoinds me.
Cnsey's son ought to be comin' out
soon.   He's been in over a year."
The less he deserves it the more a
woman wants her husband to be
The PHI That Bring, Reliel—When, after
one has partaken of a meal he is oppress-
ed by feelings of fullness and pains in
the stomecn he nuffera from dyspepsia,
which will persist if it he not dealt with.
Permelee's Vegetable Pills ore the very
best, medicine that can be taken to bring
relief. These pills axe snecially compounded to deel with dvupep .la. and their sterling qualities in this respect, can be vouched for by tegionB ot users.
Toronto Type Foundry Co., Ltd.
The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our StocK.
We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in
the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.
Order From  Nearest Branch
Oxalic acid and water in the proportion of one to twenty may be used
to remove perspiration stains.
Because they are the only medicine
whicb gives the guarantee of a Government analyst to contain no opium, morphine or other harmful narcotic. This means the mother can
give this medicine to her youngest
baby with absolute safety. Thousands of mothers know this and will
give no other medicine to their little ones. The Tablets cannot do
harm—tbey always do good. W'hen
the little one has a cold; baby indigestion; colic; when he has worms or
his teeth are troubling him, Baby's
Own Tablets will prove their worth.
Concerning them Mrs. E. Merriam,
Shetland, Ont., writes;—"I use Baby's
Own Tablets for my three little ones
and consider them the very best medicine during the teething period."
The Tablets are sold at 25 cents a box
by all medicine dealers or direct from
The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
Altitude  Records
Butcher—Twenty-eight cents a
Mrs. Murphy—That's awful high,
I guess that's the aviation meat Oi've
been reading so mooch about.—Judge.
Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO   Quinine
Tablets.   Druggists refund money if it
fails to cure.   E. W. GROVE'S signature on euch box.   25c.
A bay leaf added to a plnin tomato
BQUp will give it a pleasant savor.
It is difficult to get more than 10
cents for a hard luck story.
In  making a  French dressing  use
twice ns much oil as vinegar. \
To put vegetables to cook in too hot
water destroys their flavor. I
A few minced dates added to fudge
as it comes from the stove will give a
novel and dainty confection.
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
(or any cane of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the Inst fifteen years, and be*
lieve him perfectly honorable In all business transactions and financially able to
carry out any obligations made by hia
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Fall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
p»rfaces nf the system. Testimonials sent
free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by
all DruirglHts.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
"Now, Jn^nny, what was the sermon about?"
"Weien't you listening, mother?"
It Maket New Frlendi Every Day.—Not
a day goes by tlint Dr Thomas' Eoleotrio
Oil does not widen lhe clrole of Its friends.
•Orders for It come from the most, unlikely
Filaces in the west nnd far north, for its
ome hos travelled far. It deserves this
attention, for no oil hi" done m much
for humanity. Its moderate cost makes it
easy to get.
New Shopman—"Shall 1 sav that we
formerly sold tho gioiln at three shillings a yard?"
Old' Hnn-l—"Make it two nml
eleven. You enn't exnect. pPOnle tn
believe that we ever sold anything at
ut even figures."
Shilohs Gure
■alakly •_•!■ mbiIu, ouxM Midi, bnk
Sta tkraal aad tuaia. «» aaata.
Clarence—"I heard 'bout a feller
wot hunted for more Hum six months
and lound he couldn't get a job—then
he went cra7.y."
Claude—"Ain't that sml? The joy
of it must 'ave turned the poor feller's head."
W. N.   U., No. 830. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Ne Found It In the Chance Meeting and the Parting.
It waa an ideal June morning. A
chorus of bird songs aroused Cart-
right at sunup, and, yawning, be walk.
ed to tbe window. Prom some preuis-
toric ancestor wbo killed bis food witb
4 stone ax wbile lbe grass was still {
wet Cartrlgbt bad Inherited a pasxlon
for tramping through tbe dew. Be
dressed quickly aud started uut for a
brisk walk.
Cartrlgbt was a literary free lance
wbo was slowly winning bis wr.y. Ue
bad awakened tbat morning with a
feeling known to all wbo disBgure
good white paper wltb pen or typewriter—tbe desire to write and joy In tbe
power to write. A certalo great muga-
zlne editor In a kindly letter bad asked
Cartrlgbt for a story. Bis request was
tbe magic password tbat admitted one.
clad In purple and line linen, to tbe
society ot tbe truly elect of tbe literary world.
But Inspiration refused to come at
Cartrlgbt'* bidding. Wltb an Instinctive grasp of tbe magazine's style be
bad sketched the principal characters
of bis story. Tbere must be two—a
, man and a woman. Tbe former must
be One and sincere and honorable, a
gentleman ln every respect, wbo bad
made a place In tbe world by bis own
efforts. Tbe girl must be sweet and
true, wltb softly curling balr and wide,
frank. Innocent blue eyes. Tbe character! must be Ideal companions,
warm friends, bnt not lovers. Cruel
circumstances and tbeir own Ideals ot
bonor must send tbem through tbe
world apart even though their very
•onla. as If alone tn tbe wilderness,
cjled eacb unto tbe otber.
lie could get no further. Plan as he
would. Cartrlgbt could Hnd no reason
to separate the children of his brain.
Tbe characters became almost as real
to bim as living personages. A regret
grew up within him at lbe necessliy ot
parting tbem, but to preserve tbe value
of Ibe story separation was Inevitable.
Be bad been mistaken In bis feeling
that morning tbat tbe plot was about
to disclose Itself, for after breukfnsl
ft still eluded bim. He could nnt think
effectively In his study. Tbe free, wind
•wept porch and bla easy rbalr and
pipe were uot tbe solaces aud aids to
thought be usually found tbem. In despair he seized a Ashing rod and started for tbe river, a half mile away.
Tbere. sprawled on a grassy bnnk,
tbe noon sunshine altering through tbe
trees and dappling tbe velvety carpel
about bim. he set bimself anew to bis
task. Situation after situation, plot on
plot, passed through bis brain, eacb to
be rejected lu turn as Impractleiilde.
At tbe end nt an hour the obstinate
character* were still togelber aud bap
py In tbeir companionship.
A log bridge for Ibe accommodation
of tbe rare pedestrians and ine rarer
vehicles crossed tbe stream a feW
yards from where be lay. Squirrels
chattered lu tbe trees; birds flitted
overhead; Only a faint bum from tbe
bustling little city reached blra. It
was au Ideal spot.
A splash lu tbe water and a little
cry awakened Cartrlgbt from tbe reverie In wblcb be bad fallen. A girl
waa standlug on tbe bridge. Her sailor bat bad blown Into tbe river and
was floating lazily toward bim. Tbe
Ashing rod was brought Into requisition, and a moment later, bowing, be
was presenting tbe dripping bat to Its
She was tbe girl'of his story personified. Be bad Imagined bis heroine
wltb wavy hair curled softly about her
temples, just as tbis young lady's did
Sbe waa very youug. aud In ber wide
blue eyes were tbe fearlessness of a
child and tbe soul of s woman Her
lips were scarlet, and In tbe creamy
cheeks tbe color came and went. In
slight details perhaps sbe was different. Tet ao quickly did bis brain child
merge with the charming personality
before bim tbat on tbe Instant tbey
became one. To Cartrlgbt thereafter
she was tbe "girl of tbe story."       «
A single glauce and sbe knew him
for a gentleuiuu. Soon tbey were seated aide hy side talking like old friends.
Be discovered that ber name was
Ruth Hroadbursi and that abe waa visiting at Banker Lawtun's. Mlsa Broad-
burst knew of John Cartrlgbt - bad
reud some of his stories. Tbe young
man's character and achievements bad
been highly spoken of by tbe Luwtons.
and. although tbe irregularity of their
meeting at flrst troubled her. tbe lack
of a formal Introduction soon ceased
to make Itself felt.
That will ever be a golden afternoon In cnrtrlgbt's memory. At times
be rend aloud from the book of poems
with which Miss Broadhurst bad planned lu while away an hour alone by
tbe river. More often tbey chatted of
many things-plays, books, mutual ac
quaintances, themselves. And then
long silences would fall—silence more
eloquent tban words—ln wnlcb eacb
seemed to read the other's unspoken I
thought. It waa wonderful to the girl,
this perfect sympathy and companionship with a mnn whom she had not
seen until a few hours before. Two
little clouds occasionally darkened
Cartrlgbt's sunshine. He was plighted
tn another, nnd nn Miss Broadhurst's
slender, pink tipped third linger a
splendid diamond flashed. He banished these thoughts whenever they came.
"This one afternoon snail be ours," be
said ,„ hhniwlf
Quite naturally he fell to talking ot
his story and tbe plot tbat would not
come. "Tbe man Is au athlete, a splendid fellow in every way.   Him I bave
modeled after Philip Louidge. a friend
of mine at college.   He bus wou bis
way up from tbe ranks, baa my hero,
and be Is worthy ot any woman living, even tbe oue my Imagination baa j
created for him.   He bas ueeu abroad, I
aud I've tltted him up witb some of |
the experiences 1 bad myself wbile re- j
porting on a New York puper.   But bt
Is doomed to lose ber.   Tbe Turks say,
you kuow, 'He tbat haa many horses
bath no  wives.'    I've endowed him
witb money aud graces of body and
Uiliid. but t cannot give bim tbe gu,
be loves.
"And sbe, Mlsa Broadhurst If I can
picture ber as 1 see ber, should make
me famous. I thought one so sweet
and charming could not exist until X
saw yuu, and you ure her counterpart"
It was uo idle compliment no silly
attempt at flirtation. Swiftly tbe girl
searched Cartrlgbt's mind and found
him sincere. "Thank you, Mr. Cart-
right" she said simply, yet sbe colored witb pleasure.
"lt may seem queer," be continued,
"but tbere Is a feellug. too stroug to
be overcome, tbat 1 must part them. I
would give all 1 bave could tbey but
marry, yet they cannot. It la what 1
call my literary conscience. Often I
know that my siories would sell better
were 1 to change iu some cases even a
single paragraph, but 1 never do It"
His companion nodded. 'I know the
feeling. When 1 wus u little girl my
mother gave me tbe task of sweeping
the parlor. I did not like It. and ac
flrst I did It hurriedly, leaving un-
swept tbe places I thought would uot
be discovered. When inotber came to
Inspect tbe room ber tone of mingled
reproof and surprise tilled me wltb
shu uie when sbe said. 'And my Uuth
did not sweep liehind tbe door!' Tbat
was all. yel whenever I am tempted lo
shirk nr do anything whicb Is not
right I think '1 muat sweep behind tbe
Her naive simplicity delighted Cartrlgbt and be led ber to talk of her
home town, her friends and her dally
occupations. Yet tbere was never a
word of the ring nor the man wbo bad
placed It upon her linger, and Cartrlgbt respected ber line delicacy.
Everything must come tn an end,
and this Incomparable day was drawing to a close. Wltb a start of surprise tbe girl noted tbe slanting sun.
"1 had no" Idea It was. so late." she J
" said.   "How the time bus flown!"
Cartrlgbt helped her to li"r feet. |
every nerve thrilling ul Ilie nuii'li of |
her little Hand.
He held it between his own and bent
Impetuously toward ber. "Need we
say geislby?" be said. "May I nut
call tonight';"
Sbe raised her eyes to bis. Tbey
were both glad and troubled at bis
words, yet within tbeir depths was an
appeal he could not mistake—nn appeal to his chivalry. "It must he good-
by." she said, and then. "I am tu be
married In September."
He dropped her hand. "And sn am
I." be replied gloomily. "I suppose
after the I'Jtb of September I must
not even tbink of you auy more."
"Wednesday, tbe ll'tb'r Why, ibat Is
my wedding day."
"And mine."
Miss Broadhurst smiled as ahe turned away. "Mr. Cartrlgbt, there is tne
plot for your story."
"Need il lie written?" he nsked pas-
slonutely. pleadingly. "Tbat story Is uo
Mad-1 lie saddest I have ever known."
The sweet lips were trenni: his, but
the eves were brave aud steady now.
"It must In- written." sbe suid softly.
"Your heroine was true nud sweet
Help ber lo 'sweep behind the door.'
lo remain true to herself nud her
promise. And. ah. believe me. I bough
Ihey parted, those two In the story,
sbe always remembered him, nud."
breathlessly, "was sorry, peruana, mat
-that ihey were not to lie lugetUer
nflr even see eaeh other again.'
"And he- the man lu the stnry-wss
more than sorry. Ue would nave said
iinii-h. yel bonor forbade. _ Sbe gate
him a rose wblcb be always kept
And Ihis Is tbe end of the story."
The girl unpinned n rose nt ber
breast. She kissed It and banded it
tn Cartrlgbt aud went ber wuy un-
seelngly. for her eyes were filled with
tears. She turned once and looked
back. He stood upon tbe spot where
they had parted. Tbe rose be held to
his lips.
Craiy, Sure.
Teacber-JImmle. suppose yon bad
ten apples and ten orange* and gave
nine-tenths of them to some other little boys, what would yoo have!
Jlmmie—I'd  bave  my  bead
Inedl-London TlfrBll*.
Unselfish Development at Selfridge'i
Big Store I n London.
The art of serving in a shop — of
making customers buy what you wish
to tell them—is by no means an easy
one to learn. This applies particularly
to the present season, when the constant flow of customers last veritably
"from morn till afternoon, and afternoon till night." let, curiously enough, the teaching of this art has
beeu almost entirely neglected. It
was not until Mr. Percy A. Best, staff
manager at Selfridge'i., recently opened his school in Oxford street, that
the prospective shop assistant was afforded tne opportunity for thoroughly
learning the ins and outs of his business.
"It was the remembrance of my own
experience as a lad," said Mr. Best
to the Answers man, "that caused
us to start our school. My father apprenticed me to a firm for three years,
during which time I was bound hand
and foot, and had to do the particular
work that was set before me, whether
I happened to be fitted for it or not.
"The first year I was put into the
'cash desk,' at a salary of one shilling
a week. This princely wage ,was raised to two shillings during my second
year, and daring my third I received
a further rise to three shillings, or
£7 16s. per annum. I was not bothered with income-tax papers, as you
can imagine! But this consideration
was as small as my earnings themselves by the side of the appalling
fact that, during the whole of tnis period, I was having absolutely no instruction whatever.
"When one considers the many tripping-stones of shop life, how can one
expect a nervous beginner-to make
rapid or satisfactory progress, unless
he is properly taught his business?
He, or she, is obsessed from the very
outset by that one overwhelming fear
—dismissal. He must 'rub along'
somehow, and pretend to know the di.-
ierence between silk and satin and
cotton and linen, and the value of
.■very article in every drawer or shell
in tne shop, even if he does not.
"Customers, too, frequently need the
most tactful handling. Their characteristics are many and varied. The
intelligent and exacting lady who
knows just what she wants, and will
have it; the good-natured country
mouse, who doesn't know what she
wants, but wants it all the same; the
bewildered paterfamilias, who must
be treated very gently, because even if
he does seem lost at my lady's counter, he is only endeavoring to give
her aome little Christmas surprise;
these, and all the other familiar types
of shoppers, must be handled according to their different individualities,
and the well-equipped assistant must
learn to respect and bear with every
"When I joined Selfridge's, therefore, I determined to try and Hud
some better means of educating shop-
assistants in the way they should go,
and in our school, I think, we may
claim to be doing so. At present we
have 120 pupils. There are no fees.
After the first month, which we regard
merely as a test, our pupils receive a
few shillings a week—in addition to
their dinners and teas—and these allowances are increased in proportiun
to their progress. Their studies consist of attending magic-lantern lectures, practical work und observation
u tlie various departments U •.<!! bu»i-
uess, a.ul easuy-v.riling."
Pigtails In British Army.
Pigtails survived in our army until
well into the nineteenth century, the
Welsh fusiliers being the last to abandon them. Sir Algernon West relates
how he heard an argument once as to
whether the blues did or did not wear
pigtails at Waterloo. One of the disputants, who had seen them on their
way to Dover, was convinced that they
did. The other, who had been a midshipman on the transport which conveyed them to Ostend, was equally
:*rtain that their hair was short. The
?i ver of the dinner at which the dispute arose referred the matter ou the
following day to a friend who ha.l
served in the blues at Waterloo.
"Both your friends were right," he
^aid. "Wc were reviewed at Windsor
by the King on our departure with
our pigtails on, and at Dover we had
them cut off before our embarkation.'
—Loudon Chronicle.
- — ,     	
Why He Applauded.
A characteristic anecdote ia told of
Cherubiui, the most jealous of the irritable genus ol composers. He had
been prevailed upon to be present al
the first representation of the work of
a confrere, and during the first acts,
which were much applauded by the
public, he had kept a gloomy silence.
The third act was less favorably received, and a certain passage especially seemed to cast s cold blanket over
the spectators, when the old maestro,
to the astonishment of his friends, wu
seen to applaud heartily.
"Do you really like that duo?" asked
•me of them. "I should have thought
it was one of the poorest and coldest
in the whole opera.
"Vou idiot," answered the maestro,
with genuine naivete, "don't you see
that il I did not applaud it he might
possibly cut it out?"
Duchess of Connaught Has a Rhinoceros to Her Credit.
The Duchess of Aosta's expedition
to Central Africa is not her first experience of big game shooting. She
was in Africa two years ago on the
same quest, and there is a picture in
existence representing her standing
beside a large dead zebra, a trophy of
her gun, says The London Times. It
is i it surprising when one .onsiders
the real dangers and hardships of this
form of sport that the number of women who have taken it up seriously
should be few.
The Duchess of Aosta, however, has
trained herself from childhood in all
kinds of open air sport. When her
parents the Comte and Countesse de
Paris, lived at Stowe she hunted with
enthusiasm, but, unlike her mother,
she did ..not care much for covert
shooting. She shares to the full her
husband's knowledge and love of
horses and she was one of the first
ladies of rank to take up aeronautic".
The Duchess of Connaught bugged
a large rhinoceros this summer during the duke's sporting expedition to
East Africa, but the Duchess of Aosta
is the only princess who has had much
experience of big game shooting.
Lady Delamere, who is on her way
to England on a visit to her parents.
Lord and Lady Enniskillen, has become under her husband's tuitiort a
notable big game shot. She spent
her honeymoon in East Africa, where
Lord Delamere has practically made
his home near Nairobi, cultivating sugar and cotton on a large scale. Although the equator rups through his
estate, yet as it lies some 7,000 feet
above the sea the climate is delightful, as Mr. Churchill, who has stayed
there, can testify.
Lady Minto is, however, probably
the most distinguished big game shot
among English sportswomen. In the
first year of her husband's viceroyalty
Lady Minto and her daughter. Lady
Eileen Elliot, each got a black buck
while on a visit to the Maharajah
of Bikanir. A year later Her Excellency took her share of the shooting
during the viceregal visit to Kashmir
killing seven out of the thirty-six
black bears secured by the party. 0..
a subsequent visit to Bikanir Lady
Eileen Elliot got her first tiger.
A Byron Pose.
Lady Dorothy Nevill, who recently
published a new book of reminiscences, tells the following story ol
Lord Byron:—
"Lord Byron, when he first dined
with Mr. Rogers, the banker poet, to
whose breakfasts I have been when a
girl," says Lady Dorothy, "was ask
ed if he would take soup. 'No; 1
never take soup.'
"Would he take some fish? 'No; I
never take fish.'
"Presently he Was aaked if he
would eat some mutton. 'No; I never
eat mutton.'
"Mr. Kogers then asked him if he
would take a glass of wine. 'No; I've
never tasted wine.'
"It was then necessary to inquire
what he did eat and drink; and the
answer was: 'Nothing but hard biscuits and soda-water.'
"Unfortunately neither hard biscuits nor soda-water were at hand;
and he dined upon potatoes, bruised
down on his plate, and drenched with
"Some days after, meeting Hob-
house, Rogers said to him, 'How long
will Lord Byron persevere in his present diet?'
"He replied, 'Just so long as you
continue to notice it.'
"Rogers subsequently ascertained
that Byron, after leaving his house,
had gone to a club in St. James'
street aud eaten a hearty supper."
An   Irish  Feud.
Ancient land feuds and family quarrels die hard in Ireland. At Cork
the other week, Joseph Bradfield.
farmer, Kinsule, was awarded compensation for malicious injury to :.
number of sheep and lambs. It was
stated that the mother of the applicant was in possession of the farm for
a period of twenty years. Before she
took the farm a person was evicted
from it. A couple of years ago s representative of the evicted tenant, who
had established himself in a good
place in New York, came back to
Knisale and demanded the farm from
Mrs. Bradfield. Since then they had
been annoyed, everyone with whom
they dealt in the town of Kinsale hud
received threatening letters, and the
police had to guard the farm by day
and night. The magistrate said this
was not alone a malicious act, but a
very disgraceful and scandalous one,
and sucn things were the curse ol Ire
Former Leader of the Irish Nationalists Gets Congratulations From All
Over the World on the Attainment
of His Eightieth Birthday—Wrote
the History of Our Own Times,
Which Has Become a Classic.
One of Great Britain's grand old
men, Justin McCarthy, recently celebrated iu Loudon his eightieth birthday anniversary and »as the recipient uf congratulations from every
part of the English-speaking world.
His career has been au active and a
useful one, part of it passed in the
turmoil of political stri.e and part of
it in the quietness oi ids library,
from which have issued many works
uf exceptional   merit.
Mr. McCarthy, (inner leader of the
Irish Nationalists, comes uf a family
devoted for many generations tu the
cause of Ireland. He was born in
"rebel" Cork November 22, 1630. He
had literary tastes as a youth, but
his chief desire was to be a barrister.
Academic degrees wire then denied to
Roman Catholics und to Protestant
Dissenters. Thus debarred from entering the legal profession through the
university, and unilble to afford the
costly training outside the university,
young McCarthy turned his attention
to journalism, and became a reporter
on The Cork Examiner. He was a
youthful sympathizer with the Nationalist movement, und was deeply impressed by the trial of Smith O'Brien
and  the elder   Dillon   and   Thomas
An old gnu aaknit a shy new gnu—
Twss on lhe plains, this inlervlew-
"Oh. have you heard the news today!"
The iww gnu ir»mhieil.   "\vh«r* art tbeyj
NoUe frightens nie'" anil toot he lied
The old gnu hoarsely laugher! nnd uvJ:
"Well. If lhal Isn't ton shslirrl.
1 thought the meaning of thnt wnril
Bvtn a naw gnu *in*w "
- fouth's CnrauanHMk
A New Business Story.
A good story is told at the expense
of a business firm in the city of Toronto. This firm were in the habit of
taking the building records from the
various papers and sending a circular
tetter to each builder with regard lo
insurance on his structure. These
printed records were handed over to a
stenographer, who was supposed lo
write an individual letter to each. The
letters were signed in a pcrlunctory
way by one of the members of the
firm. As a result one ol these letters,
telling all about the firm's ability to
handle fire insurance, was sent to the
City Clerk of London, Ont., which
:orporMion was building a solid cement bridge over the River Thames.
Thc information as to tbe amount ol
fire insurance which the city of London is likely to carry on this structure has not yet reached the office of
these clever Toronto insurance men.
JUSTIN m'cahtby.
Francis Meagher, who were sentencsd
to death, but reprieved by Queen
Victoria and transported to Van Die-
men's Land. Young McCarthy was
sent to report the trial. He was a
putriotic youth of 19 and received his
baptism of lire as he filled his notebook in the Court House at Ballin-
During tbe succeeding years Mr.
McCarthy followed journalism in Liverpool and in London, and published
several novels,'including My Enemy's
Daughter and watcrdule Neighbors.
He was a reporter in tlie House of
Commons and subsequently became
editor of The Morning Stor. When
John Bright gave up hfs connection
with that paper Mr. McCarthy resigned the editorship and with his wif.t
and family took a prolonged tour
through the United States. The experiences of this period colored his
succeeding novels. Lady Judith and
Dear Lady Disdain. When he relurned to London in 1872 Mr. McCarthy
thought of writing a history of tha
Radical purty and the idea expanded
into Thc History of Our Own Times.
Mr. McCarthy's Parliamentary career extended over 17 years and he
was chairman of tlie Irish Parliamentary party from 1890 tu 1896. His
speeches in Parliament were in fine
literary form, and were full ol historical allusions and poetical quotations.
They were delivered in a quiet, unemotional manner. They wero far,
however, Irom ineffective. Mr. McCarthy hail the ear of the House,
and in his gentle way uttered many
a caustic remark. His knowledge of
"our own times" and nl men who
had played u leading part in affairs
gave his speeches a special value and
interest. Through them all hr'iithed
an ardent love of his own couutry.
Wat* Most Powerful Qeyter.
The famous extinct geyser of Wei-
mungu. Mew Zealand, near which a
volcanic eruption was reported recently us having commenced, was for
a few yeur* the most powerful geyser
on r.'f-ord. The nrtivity of this ceyser
in IKK) mid I0M created sueh anxiety
in the North island of New Z"iilnnd
that an Auckland paper, attributing
its octivily to the great increase in
the sine ol the adjacent I.ske Roto-
inuhann. proposed that the lake
should lie druinerl in order io allow
the freer outlet from the hot spring!
of the locality. No nction was taken,
and the danger wns removed by tho
bursting of the lake dam. The water
of Luke Roloiniihana was discharged
into Lake Rntonru. anrl Wuiini.n_.ii
censed ite eruptions. It will he interesting to learn from the New Zealand geologists whether the renewal
ot the volcanic activity along the
Terawcra rift is connected with the
cessation ul  Waimangu.- Nature. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Not Sisters
Now und again you see two women passing down the street who look like sisters.
You are astonished to learn that they are
mother and daughter, and you realize that
a woman at forty or forty-five ought to be
at her finest and fairest.   Why isn't it sop
The general health of woman is so intimately associated with the local health
of the essentially feminine organ:: tlmt
there can be no red cheeks and round
form where tbere is  female weakness.
Women who  have  suffered   from
this   trouble   have   found   prompt
relief and cure  in the use of Dr.
Pierce's  Favorite  Prescription.     It  gives vigor and vitality to  the
ot--5-ins of  woraar.aood.     It  clears   the  complexion,  brightens  the
eyes and reddens the cheeks.
No alcohol, or habit-forming drugs is contained in "Favorite Prescription."
Auy sick woman may consult 1/ Pierce by letter, free. Every letter is
held os sacredly confidential, and answered in a plain envelope. Addresst
World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. RjV, Pierce, Pres., Buffalo, N.Y.
Mr. J. H. Ruhhelke, uf Curmana-
gay, Alta., son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Rubbelke, of Crary, N.D., and Miss
Zelda Galloway, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Z Galloway, of Grand Forks,
were married at Marcus, Wash., on
Friday, February 24. Mr. arid Mrs.
Kubhelke are at present making tbeir
home at the Russell hotel in tbis eity.
S.C. Rhode Island Reds won 1st
pen, 1st cock, 1st cockerel, 1st pullet
and specials at tbe Grand Forks fair
last fall; eggs $?, 00 for 13. H. C. \V
Leghorn eggs 83.00 for 13, from prize
winning stock. Pekin Duck eggs,
62.(10 for 10; won at Grand Forks 1st
duck, 1st drake, 1st pen and special.
T. llowen, Columbia P.O , Grand
Forks, B.C.
W. A. Cooper has received quotations of 55 cents for 6-inch straight
steel-riveted pipe, weight 5 pounds
per foot, and -ISH cents for 5-inch
pipe, f.o.b. Grand Ixjrks.
For Sale—S.C.'R|inde Island Reds
pen of 1 cockerel iui'1 10 pullets, 625.
T, llowen, Columbia P.O., Grand
Forks, B. C.
Mr. McElroy, of Pboenix, have finished the contract of hauling it from
the Kettle Valley line siding, five
miles above town, to the mine. The
tramway will probably be in operation by the first of May.
Mrs. Geo. H. Hull and childen,
Reggie nnd Lilian, left yesterday for
Mrs Hull's former home in England,
where they will sp^nd the coining-
summer, They will sail from St.
I John the 10th inst. on the Empress of
Ireland, and expect to reach the old
country in time to see St. Patrick's
day celebrated,
For Sale at a Bargain—Two horss-
pnwer gasolene engine. Apply J. H.
Plath, box 10, city.
For Sule—Two bedroom suites,
solid Walnut, including springs and
mattress, at 815 and 622. Apply
Mr.'. J. Brantley, nearG. N. depot.
It" you are suffering from indigestion
ami the attendant distressed stomach
vim should give Mi-o-na, tbe guaran*
teed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Shafer, of 230 Qneens St. S., Berlin,
Out., says: ''For years 1 bave been a
sufferer from acu e indigestion, which
laused the most distressing pains in
my stomach. I decided to try Booth's
Mi-o-na Tablets and they have done
me more goml than anything I have
ever used. 1 am now more free from
this trouble than I have been for
veins. 1 am pleased to endorse and
recommend this remedy to nil who
suffer with stomach trouble."
Kanieinber Mi-o na Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn the old stomach
into a new one in a few weeks. All
druggists, 50c a box or postpaid from
The K. T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
Out. Scd and guaranteed by H E.
Woodland ii: Co.
The following are  the returns of
Ihe ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and nlso for the
ear to date:
Granby 16.00       176.326
Mother Lode  2.856        +6,033
Jackpot       165 3,595
Rawhide   1,745        31.9511
Snowshoe ;  2,100        17,850
No. 7      150 1.160
Phoenix A trial.....    800        1,650
i Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
tract, Grnnd Forks.
I A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram nnd menu cards just received at
The i-UN job otlice.
Total ....23,868 278,573
Smelter treatment—
Granbv 17,870 179.300
B. C. Copper Co... 6.863 85.205
New Vork Mineral Claims, situate In the
i; mini forks Minlne MvU on of Yule DIb-
Where loenteil:   In Brown'? dump.
TAKK Mrnt'K tllir I. Wllllnni A. I'ownner.
Free Mliiern'^ VrtlHi'iiti- No. H2«.i'.l, intend, .lxty davs from the data hon-uf. In apply to the Mining Recorder fur a Certifl'oate
ol Improvement, forthe purpose of obtaining a Crown omtit of tin, anove cilntms.
And further tnke iiiilioe lliut iii-Uon. uiuler
eection 117, must be commenced before the
issuance ot   sui-h  fjerttllcate   of   Improvement.
Dated this 21st day of .liiiiiinry. A n mil.
Furniture   Mnde  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering  Neatly  Dime.
r. McCutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Brldtic Street,
The best and must
iiibsttin'tlnl lire-proof
building In the Boundary country. Ke-
cmitly completed alia
u c w 1 y furnished
thrmiulnint. Knuip-
ped with nil modern
electrical conveniences. Centrally lo*
■nreil. r'irst-cliissac-
jnmmodatidns for the
ravelling publio.
Hot and Cold Baths
Flrst-Class Bar, Pool
anil   Billiard  Rooms
Situation wanted by young lndv
on lirst of February, March or April;
bookkeeping or teaching preferred;
speaks English, French, German
nnd Dutch. Address P. O. Box 316,
Grand Porks, li. C.
in Connection.
Second Hand Goods
IM if i« ■  I
EM 11-   LARSEN,   PROP-
Sage   Will
More Hair
Michael E., the five months-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Francis, who live
across the Yale bridge on the smelter
road, died on Thursday, February 23.
The funeral was hold from tho family
residence at 10 o'clock on Saturday
morning, thn Cathlic priest conducting the servich.
J, D. Honsberger returned on Monday from a two weeks' trip to the
coast cities. He bus evidently been [
iii consultation with the government
officials since leaving here, us he is
still unreaigned to the reciprocity!
The erecting of the towers of the]
Lone Star tramway ha» been com-;
pleted, says the Danville correspondent of the Republic News Miner, and
ore hnnkers are being constructed.
All the cable needed from Boundary
Falls to the summit of the mountain
over wbich the tram passes has been
strung. The remainder will be strung
I from, the mine to the summit as suon
ns   Dennis   l'eiine, of    Danville,   and
Parisian Sage will stop fulling hair
in two weeks—cure dandruff in the
same time and stop scalp itch at once.
It makes the hair soft, silky and luxuriant. As a hair dressing Parisian
Sage is without a peer, it contains
nothing that can harm the hair—it is
not sticky, oily or greasy, and prevents as well as cures diseases of the
Women and children liy the thousand use it daily as a dressing and no
home is complete without it. Money
back if it fails.
Druggists anrl stores everywhere
guarantee Parisian Sage and will re-1
fund your money if it fails. Ask H.
E. Woodland it Co., druggists, what
they think of it. They sell it at 50c
per large bottle or you can secure it
hy mail postpaid from (liroux Manufacturing Co., Fort Erie, Ont. See
that the girl with the auburn hair is
on each package. Sold and guaranteed by H E. Woodland & Co.
We are prepared to do all kinda of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
Downey's Cigar Store
A Completk Stock of
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Fresh OiHiNlnnmput nf
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of;
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
Knzor Honing a Specialty.
We have Ihe most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Tlio only policy bolder who
doesn't need to pay his premiums is dead. Thc only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is thc man who lias retired
from business.
On Reasonable Terms
Computing Scales,
Coffee Mill.
Cheese Case, glns<, ami Competing
Cheese Cutter, •
Show Ca.se
2 Heating Stoves and Pities,
1 Taylor Safe, 18001bS,
Biscuit Stand and Itiscuit Case.
Large Window Blinds.
Shelving and Counters.
Scoops, Vinegar Measures ami Elec
trie Light Globes,
1 Mare, 7 years old, weight 1100.
1 year old Colt.
1 set double driving Harness.
1  set single driving Harness.
1 set Delivery Harness, single,
1 Delivery Wagon, single or doiibli
1 Curt.
1 Feed Culler,
Ouami Forks, H. C,
Successful burglaisare neither seen
nor beard.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
Wedding .Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Door North of Granbv Hotel,
First Street.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
KuTHKKFoitn Hiioa., Pkops.
TIh' Breathenblo Remedy for Catarrh.
The rational wuy to combat Catarrh
fa the Hyomei way, viz, liy breathing
1 SuieritUtH for vein's lime Ween agreed
I on ithia point, but failed toget an an-
[tiseptio strong enough tn kill  catarrh
gerinfi 'ind not destroy the- tissues  of
tlie membrane nt the same time,  until   tho   discovery of   Hyomei   (pronounced High-o me.)
Hyomei is the   most  powerful   yet
healing antiseptic known,   Breathe it
through the inhaler ovfltf the inflamed
nnd gernwldden  membrane four   or
live times a dny, and in a few days the
germs will disappear.
I    A complete  Hyomei outfit, inolud-
I inur the inhaler, costs 81.00, and extra
| bottles, if aft-TWards needed, cost hut
150 ceut.    Obtainable from your druggist "r postpaid from the It. T. Month
Co., Ltd., Fort   Erie, Out.    Hyomei
1 is^uaranteecl to cun.'   asthma,   croup,'
sore throat, coughs, coldg Or   grip  on
refund vour money   buck.    Sold   and
guaranteed by It. K. Woodlands Co.
J—the kind  wn do—is  in   itself   an
'**   a. »»».-,-.--, J    advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the best,   Let us estimate on vourordor,   We guarantee
satisfaction.|       Hfci
60  YEARS'
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
(iranliy CoiiitillilntiMl-Copper
(.nrlliiio MoKiiiiie) - -Gold	
Cim, . opper -.0 niiir 	
Anllnirizi.il r*6HAJttBS™»       Paid   Total to    l.ntest
i npltol.   Laved. Pur,      num.      Hate.      Unto
.,$l..,i«ni,w.i,    im.iKKi $100' ,1,6110,000 ,1,668400 Deo, 1908
...      I.2SII.IKK1    1.25I1.IKKI      *1             SIH.831 Poll.  UHI
.iKi ui.i      iii Km    *5       16,000 .   :w.__i si.pt. iuu
....     8,01111.011.1    6011.000      $5                 201.200 Sunt. 1
Trade Mark*
.... -       corvriohts ac
AnTone .muling a aketeli And rt "script Inn may
quickly aacertntn onr opinion frue wliotlior an
li'viml Inn la prolwlilypTOiilntilft Community.
tloinnlricll.Tr'iiiil.l.iiilnl. HANDBOOK onPMetm
tent true. Ol'lual aiicncy for -loininug patents.
I'litni.ta taken tlirmurli Munn & Co. receive
l^rclalnotice, wlltniuttiliiirce, nitli1)
%m.\u terica
Ahnmlsonitjiy U_ii:itrntr.J wuoirty. Lfinrcnt ctr-
culatiou of un> ftcionttllo Journal, 'i'nrtns lot
(Y_.ii mla. Ji.75 u your,fnntuKO prviiuld.   Bold by
■ i "'-" '"" " RU Wn .bin...co, 11. C.
We carry tho most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Houndnry country. And we are the only
olliee in this section that havo tho
correct material for printing it. The
Bun job oilice.


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