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BC Historical Newspapers

The Evening Sun Jun 16, 1911

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Tenth Year--No. 32
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. June 16, 191 J.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
compelled to sleep in tcnls until
permanently buildings have heen
Mr. Taylor Says It Will be
Built by the Time tbe
Fair Opens
Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of
public works, who is making a tour
of the province to ascertain the
needs of the different sections in the
nature of public improvements, arrived in the city yesterday afternoon from East Kootenay, accompanied by Harry Wright, M.P.P.,
of Nelson, and J. H. Schofield, M.
P.P., of Trail. Before dinner last
night the minister was taken down
to view the site of the old First
street bridge. The Agricultural association bas petitioned the department for a four-foot suspension foot
bridge at ihis point in order to facilitate travel to the fair grounds.
In tbe evening a public meeting
was held in the parlors at tbe Yale
hotel, a large number of business
men and ranchers being present.
Representations regarding needed
road improvements in the district
were made to the miuister by W.
K. C. Manly, J. T. Lawrence, D.
, Feigbner and others. Mr. Taylor,
in response, stated that the various
requests would he enquired into snd
action taken by tbe government according to their merits.
Fred Clark addressed the minister at considerable length in reference to the construction of a foot
bridge across tbe Kettle river at
First sireet, and the grading of the
road from the south end of the
bridge to the fair ground. Mr.
Clark emphasized the urgent need
of these improvements by stating
that tbe success of our next fair,
to a great measure, depended on
tbeir execution. The present mode
nf conveying visitors to tbe grounds
by way of the Fourth street bridge
was too round-about and too costly,
he said. He exhibited plans of
a four-foot suspension foot bridge,
with steel towers, the drawings having been made at the expense of the
Agricultural association. He urged
the government to adopt these plans,
and to have the bridge completed, if
possible, in time for tbe fair this
Mr. Taylor, in replying to Mr.
Clark, was non-committal as to the
intentions of the government in regard to this request. What steps
the government might decide to
tike in the matter he did not know,
hut he felt certain tbat if a bridge
was constructed it would not be a,
suspension foot bridge with steel
towers. He dismissed the subject
hy saying that the question of a
bridge or no bridge rested with tbe
member for Qrand Fords riding. It
was time for him to gel busy. Mr.
Miller replied that if he had the
power to decide, be would make a
requisition for the bridge.
Before leaving the city today Mr.
Taylor assured Mr. Clark that the
government would construct a regular wagon traffic bridge at First
street, and that it will be completed
1 for the fair tbil fall. Tbe cost of
tbe bridge, be said, will be about
(7000. Tbe road to tbe fair grounds
is also to be graded.
Tbis morning tbe minister had a
I conference with the city counoil in
reference to the Columbia street
bridge. Mr. Taylor said the government engineer would visit the city
shortly, and he would instruct bim
to inspect the bridge and make
a report regarding iu condition.
Mr. Taylor, accompanied by the
two member from West Kootenay
and the member for Grand Forks
riding, left immediately after lunch
today for Pboenix, W, A. Williams,
local manager of the Oranby smelter, volunteering to take the party
up the hill in bis automobile.
Drilling Contest in Republic
British Columbia drillers will have
a try at the money in the contest in
Repuhlic on July 4, when a purse of
I (500 will be hung up for the chan
jpionship of the northwest, $300, (125
! and $75 for first, second and third
j prizes respectively.
The reputation of Republic will be
I defended hy such well known miners
as Joe Johnson and Algot Eriekson in
one team, and by Harry Carmichael
and partner in another. Ei-ickson was
a winner at the interstate fair in Spokane two years ago, while Carmichael
took first money at Rossland a year
While Republic drillers are warmly
supported, teams from British Columbia are being strongly hacked by
miners from tbis province in Republic,
The latter volunteer that there are
three or four crack teams in the province, and point with pride to Angus
J. McGillivray ami Rod McMillan of
Sandon, and Matson and Andy Zibley
of Rossland, Duke McEachern and
partner of Erie, and the Foulds
brothers—Jim, George and Jud—of
Greenwood, as boys who can take the
candy. Patterson, Haft' and St,
Germain of the Coeur d'Alene will
probably participate. Republic miners
are desirous of hearing from the British Columbia drillers who are going,
that they may brace up for the contest accordingly.
Three thousand dollars in prizes has
been hung up for horse races, hub
and hub races, wet tests, ball games
and for various other sports. In fact,
the sports will occupy two full days
and nights, and run over into the
third. The games will be cautinued as
long as anyone will play, and that tho
preparations are making a strong impression abroad is evidenced by the
acceptance of an invitation by the
Spokane chamber of commerce and
the Spokane stock exchange.
Poor Prospect for a Railroad
An extra train came up to Oroville
last week and loaded live cars of cedar piling and a car of small construction material, all of which was
taken to Oroville last year for construction of the road down the
Okanagan river. Tbe material was
shipped   to   Marcus,   from   wbich
Granby Smelter Is Operating
Six   Furnaces  With
Eastern Coke
I An article in a recent issue of
the  Practical  Fanner,   published   in
, Philadelphia, on the life, religion and
characteristics of the Doukhobors in
Canada, was written by J. F. Cass,
who owns a ten-acre orchard on the
Covert estate, near this city.
Coke for the Granby smelter
commenced to arrive in tbis city
from Pennsvlvania on Friday last,
and on Tuesday of this week six
furnaces were blown in, after a three
weeks' shut-down. Eastern coke is
now arriving at the works at regular
intervals, and the smelter will be
kept running steadily until the labor troubles in the Crow's Nest are
settled. Work at the Granby mines
in Pboenix was resumed on Monday
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rutherford
and Miss Andrews left today for San
Francisco. They are delegates from
this city to the International Sunday school convention, and they expect to spend three or four weeks
in the Pacilic const metropolis.
Mr. arid Mrs. Carl Holm returned
on Tuesday from Negaunee, Mich.,
where Mr. Holm attended tbe international convention of the Scandinavian Aid and Fellowship societies
as a delegate from this province
He was elected trustee of the six
societies in British Columbia. Mr.
and Mrs. Holm report having had
an enjoyable trip, in spite of the
warm wave which recently swept
over the east.
The many friends of J. A. Coryell
will be rejoiced to learn that he is
recovering rapidly from his recent
illness, and is now strong enough to
take a vacation. His business will
be continued as usual by Ihe firm
of Fielding & O'Farrell, who will
look after the professional end during bis absence.
At the GreenwiHid assizes last
week a verdict for the defendant
was given in case of Sidley vs.  Cud-
worth.   It   was  a
jurors   being  Jas.
man, Geo. McCabe,
B. Mcintosh,   Wes.
McElroy,   Thomas
Frank Coryell.  Forty witnesses had
been summoned and about fifteen
were examined.
jury case, Ihe
McArdle, fore-
Leo Mader, J.
Couneil, D. C.
Roderick   and
The preliminary hearing of Giovanni Mastrella, accused of having assaulted Dominica Sersina with a razor at Fife ou the 24th ult., was held
before Judge Cochrane on Saturday
last. The evidence against the prisoner was sufficient to hold him for
Duncan Ross, ex M.P. for Yale-
Cariboo, has taken the contract lo
build the longest tunnel on the
Grand Trunk Pacific. It i*1 near
Hazelton, and adjoins his present
Found—In Columbia, K. of P.
gold locket. Owner can have same by
proving property and paying for this
Next Thursday, coronation day,
will be a public holiday throughout
the empire.
E. E. Gibson is spending the
present week in Greenwood and
Death ofS.fi. C. Miner
A dispatch from Montreal, dated
the 10th inst., slates that S. H. C.
Miner, who was prominent fur many
years in- mining and financial circles in Montreal and western Can
ada, died on that date at Granby,
Que., at the age of 76 years.
Mr. Miner was the founder of the
Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelting & Power coinpany, of this city,
and for a long lime one of its largest
shareholders. He was also connected with otber mining and smelting
enterprises in the west.
$400,000 DEAL
It Is Said the Granby Paid
That Sum for the Hidden Greek Mines
A telegram from New York last
Monday stated that the stockholders' meeting of the Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelting & Power
company bad decided to purchase
of 80 per cent of the Hidden Creek
mines on Goose bay, in tbe Portland
Canal district, the remaining 20 per
cent being retained by M. K. Rod-
The Granby company has had a
bond on the property for a year
past, and considerable development
work has been under tbe direction
of the management of the company.
So far as any reports given out are
concerned, the results appear to
have been entirely satisfactory. Tbe
bond expired tbe middle of tbis
month. The consideration is claimed
to be $100,000 for the 80 per cent,
which sets a value of half a million
on the mine.
It is reported tbat the Granby
people, following the plan which
they did in tbe Boundary of placing
their smelter a considerable distance from tbe mines, are figuring
on locating tbeir smelter at Prince
Rupert, but this dues not meet the
views of Mr. Rodgers, who thinks it
would be a better business proposition to build the smelter where the
ore is and haul the coke to the ore
instead of hauling tbe ore to tbe
coke, when tbe quantity of coke
used is only about one tenth the
tonnage of the ore.
Don't forget to see Kate Mortimer, the English emotional actress,
in "East Lynne," at the opera house
J une 2V, under tbe direction of C.
P. Walker, Winnipeg.
Local strawberries made their
first appearance in the Grand Forks
market this season on Monday   last.
Antonio Mitias was
place it will be distributed over the Rawhidfl mjllB by a fa|| 0| riH.k on
load at various bridges for repair Tuesday last.   He leaves a wife and
work.   Tbis is not the first material
two children,   and  two brothers in
that bas been shippedoutof Oroville Phoenix.   The mdiot al lhe inquwt
this spring, about thirty cars in all wag aecidBIlta| death.
having been taken from that   place. | .	
The Great Northern   officials   gave|    Wm. A. Barter, railway agent at
Vacuum Fly Catcher
The limit of uses to which a vacuum apparatus may be put seems to be
boundless. Here is a plan by which it
catches Hies A pipe leading from
the vacuum tank is suspended across
the room horizontally with a series of
funnels depending from it. Une funnel can be hung over a table, for instance, and another over the window
sill. As the flies enter the window
those that come close to the funnel are
sucked, up into the pipe above. For
tliose that escape a bait of bread and
molasses i.s set on the table below the
mouth of the second funnel. When
the insects make for this feast they
are whirled up into the opening above
as soon as they come within the radius of suction. Valves at the top uf
the funnels close down when thc va-
killed in the cuuiu motor is shut oil and the traps
can Ixj removed anil immersed ill scalding water to kill the captives. People
who think this is takinj,' a lot of trouble about nothing should read some of
the government and municipal literature ahout the danger of the Hy as a
calrier nf disease p-i ins.
It is reported in the east thut u
visit will bc made to this country by
his majesty King George. The king
will visit Canada en route   fur India,
out in the middle of the winter that j Baynes Lake, was granted a divorce
tbey would begin construction as from bis wife by Mr. Justice Gregory
soon   as   the   frost  was out of the at the Greenwood assizes this  week.
ground.   The shipping  of all   this J 	
material out of Oroville for use on Foreman E. Berryman and a crew where he will be crowned as emperor. I
various parts of the road is a strong; of eight men this week started de- It is said his majesty will visit all the
indication that no construction work velopment work on the McKinley important cities in the Dominion dur-
will be done on the Oroville- mine, in Franklin camp, recently ing his journey across the continent,
Wenatehee branch this season.— bonded by the British Columbia and will sail for India from Van-
CheBaw News. Copper company.   The men will be oouver,
City Council
The mayor and Aid. Lequime,
Bonthron, Downey and Smith were
present at the council meeting on
Monday evening. Very little business was transacted.
Tbe usual number of accounts
were ordered paid. A departure from
the time-honored method of reading
them out in open meeting was made.
The council decided to spend tlUO
on road work between the Vale
bridge to Ihe Cascade road.
A resolution was adopted declaring that the city would pay its share
of the cost of the sidewalk in front
of the Eastern Townships hank
when the bank put the same in condition to conform wltb the other cement walks in tbe city.
The chairman ol tae water anil
light committee reported that u compromise iiad been effected with the
Vancouver Rubber company by tho
city accepting one-half of the boss
ordered some mouths ago hy a loi-
nier city clerk.
Aid. Downey complained of the
provisions of the lawn sprinkling
being violated, and thu council decided to punish offenders by cutting
off their water supply.
Some other sulijccts were talked
over in an informal manner, but the
above about constitutes the business
The Cooper bridge is soon to lie
subjected to a thorough examination
by a government engineer without
expense to thc city. A few weeks
ago a member of lbe council wished
to give one of his friends f'l'i for
looking it over. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. 0.
Author ol
The Crimson Blind: Tho Cardinal
Moth; Tho Weight ol tho Orown:
The Oorner House; Tho Slaves ef
Silence; Craven Fortune; The
Fatal  Dose: Netta.
"We are getting on," Venner whispered. "It limy surprise you. to hear
this, but I have suspected it lor sonic
little time. The so-called absent owner o! these houses is the man sitting
opposite Fenwick there. Now, do you
see something like daylight beiore
you? I wouldn't bave missed this
for worlds."
"We have certainly been lucky,"
Gurdon replied.
There was no time for any further
conversation. Ior the cripple was
speaking again. His voice was still
cold and hard and there was not the
slightest trace of fear in his manner.
"80 you have found that out," he
said. "You know that I am the son
of the unfortunate Frenchman who
was murdered by,a rascally Dutchman at your instigation. You thought
that once having discovered the se.
cret of the mine you could work it
to your own advantage. How well
you worked it to your advantage your
Ieit hand testijies,"
The jeer went home to Fenwick;
his great yellow face flushed, and b«*
half rose from |is chair with a threatening gesture.
"Oh, you can strike," the cripple
said. "I am practically helpless as*
far as my lower limbs arc concerned
and it would be just the sort ol cow-
ardly aet that would gratify a dirty
little soul like yours. It hurts me
to siit here, helpless and useless,
knowing that you are the cause ol alt
my misfortunes; knowing that, but
for you, I should be aB straight and
strong as the best ol them. And yet
you are not snfe—you are going to
pay tlie penalty ol your crime. Have
you had the first of your warnings
Fenwicji started in his seat; in the
looking glass the„ watchers could see
how ghastly his face had grown.
"I don't know what you mean,"
he muttered.
"Liar!" the cripple cried. "Paltry
liar! Why, you ure shaking Irom
head to foot now—Your fnce is like
that of a man who stands in the
shadow ol the gallows."
"I repeat, I don't know what you
mean," Fenwick said.
"Oh, yes, you do. When your no-
complice Van Fort foully murdered
my father, you thought that the two
of you would have the mine to yourselves; you thought *"*n would wor'i
it alone ns my father did, and send
you ill-gotten gnins bnck to England.
That is how the murdered man accomplished it, that is how he made
his fortune—nnd you were golntr to
do the same thing, both of you. When
you hnd all your arrangements made
you went down to the coast on certain business, leaving the rascally
Dutchman IHiitid. He wns quite
alone in the mine. There wns no one
within miles ol that secret spot. An.l
yet he vnnished. Van Fort wns never
heard ol again. The message ot his
fingers wns conveyed to his wile, Ior
she wns implicated in the murder * I
my father, and how she suffered you
already know. But you are n brnve
man—I give you credit for that. You
went bnck to the mine ngnin, determined not to be deterred by what hnd
happened. What happened lo you I
need not go into. Shnll I tell the
story, or will you be content wilh a
recollection ol your sufferings? It is
all the sninc t<> me."
"You are n bold mnn." Fenwick
cried. He was trcinblinu with the
rage that filled him. "Yon nre n
hold mnn to dely in" like this. No-
body knows thot I am here, nobody
knows that ymi are lm<- in your own
house ngnin. 1 could kill yon t.s yon
sit there, nnd not n soul would suffer
lor the crime."
The cripple Inughcd aloud; he seemed to be amused nl something.
"Really!" ho sneered. "Such ohonp
talk is wasted upon me. Besides,
what would you gain by so tinnooos-
•ary a crime, and how much bett.'r
off would you bo? You know ns well
as I do, disguise it ns you will, lli.it
the long arm hns reached tor yiii
across five thousand miles ol soa. nnd
that, when the time comes, you will
be stricken down hero in I/indon as
surely nnd Inovitnbly ns if you had
remained in Mexico' under the shadow of the mountnlns. Tho dr"adlul
secret Is known to low. In its entirety it is even unknown to me. For
over throe centuries the nativoj of
Mexico worked the Four Finger Mine
till only two of the tribe who knew
its secret remained. Then it was that
my father came alone. He wns a
brave man, and nn adventurer to his
finger tips. Moreover, he wns a doctor. His healing art mnde those rough
men his friends, and when their time
came, my lather wns loft in possession
of thc mine. How thnt mine was
guarded and how the spirit of th.-
plnce took its vengeance upon intruders, you know too well. Ah, I hnve
touched  you now."
Fenwick had risen and was pacing
uneasily up and down the room. Al'
the dare-devil spirit joomod to hnve
left the man for the moment. He
turned a troubled lace oil the cripple
huddled in his chnir. He seemed
half inclined to temporise, nnd then,
with a short laugh, he resumed his
own seat again.
"You seem to bo very Bure of yout
ground," he sneered.
I    "Oh, I am,"  the cripple went on.
| "Whnt does it matter what becomes
I ol a melnncholy wreck like mysell?
! Doctors tell  me that in time I may
I become my old self, IniVI doubt   t:
I nnd as sure as I sit here, my injuries
j nre due to you.    I  might have  hnd
! you shot before this but I spared you.
It would have been n kindnes.. lo cut
I ymiT life short, but I had nnother use
for you thnn that.   And now, gradually  but  surely,  the net is closing in
around  you,  though you ennnot yet
see  its  meshes,  nnd you  nre  power-
U'ss to prevent the inevitable ond."
"You seem to have settled it all lo
yonr own satisfaction." Fenwick replied, "buit, you Inrget that I mny
have something to sny in the .matter.
When I discovorofl that you were in
London. I laid my plans for getting
you into my hnnds. I am in a posi
tion now to dictate terms, and you
hnve nothing to do but listen. I am
prepared to spare your life on one
condition. Now, kindly follow me
•'I am listening," the cripple said,
coldly. "If you were not the blind
fool you seem to be you would know
that there could bo no conditions
between us; but go on. Let me hear
what you hnve to sny."
"I am coming to that. I want you
to tell me where I can find Felix
Suddenly, without the slightest pro
monition, the cripple burst into n
hearty iaugh, rocking backwards and
forwards in a perfect ecstasy of enjoyment,
"Oh, that is what you are drlvinp
at?" he said. "So you think that 'f
you could get Felix' Zary out of the
way you would be absolutely safe?
Really, it is marvellous how nn otherwise clever mnn could be so blind to
the true facts of the case. My good
sir.  1 will give yon   Zary's   address
Fenwick wns obviously puzaled
Perhaps it was beginning to dawn
upon him thnt he had a mnn ol more
than ordinary intellect to grnpnlo
with. He looked Bearohingly at the
cripple, who was leaning back now
with eyes half closed.
"Hang me, il I con understand
you," he muttered, "I am in imminent danger ol my lite, though I
should bs safe enough if Felix Zary
and yourself wore out of the wny."
"And you are quite capable ot putting us out of the wny." tho erinni"
said gently. "Is It not so, my friend?'*
"Aye, I could, nnd I would." Fenwick said in a fierce whisper. "II you
wore both dead I could brenthe free-
ly; I could go to bed nt night feeling
su-e that 1 should wake in the morning. Nothing could trouble me then
^s for thnt necursed mine. I hnve
done with it. Never atrain do I
plant my foot in Mexico."
"Fool that you nre" the cripple said
ln tones of infinite pity. "St you
think that if Zary and myself were
out of the wny you might die eventually in your bed honored and respected of men? I .tell you, never I
The vengeance; Is upon you, It is following you here, it is close at hnn.)
now. You have already had your
warning. Perhaps you may have h»1
your second warning; that you had
one. your face told me eloouent'.j
enough a fow minutes ago. I am
quite sure a little reflection will show
you the absurdity of keeping me a
prisoner in my own house. Of course
1 know I nm entirely in your hnnds
lt will bo very nwkwartttor me, b»
cnuse I have important business on
"I know yonr Important business"
Fenwick sneered. "Everything thai
goes in your Invor will naturally spell
And Take Mrs. Ripley's Advice
Lots oi women are suffering tortures with their bncks, when they
need not do so, Mrs. Ripley hnd
such frightful pains in her back thnt
she could not do her housework. She
tells  huw   she  cured  herself,
Williniiisdidi* East.
"I cannot refrain from writing you
about the benefits 1 hnve received
Irom taking GIN PILLS. I suffered dreadfully with my bnck nnd have
suffered with it Ior twenty years. I
tried everything but got no relief until
1 bought GIN PILLS . 1 huve tnken
six hoxes ol GIN PILLS, and now I
hnve not the sign of nn ache or pain
in my back. I nm now 48 yenrs ol
nge nnd leel ns well ns ever I did in
my lite, There is nothing thnt cnii
hold n plnce with GIN PILLS for curing Pain in the Back to which women
nre subject."
Mrs. Millnnor P. Ripley.
Try GIN PILLS at our expense.
Write Ior Iree snmple box. Dealers
sell GIN PILLS nt 60c a box-six
Ior $2.50—nnd money refunded if
they fnil to euro. Nntional Drug nnd
Chemical Co., Dept. N.U., Toronto. f>5
Th* original
Oln Pills mad* by
National Drug and
Chemical Co. ol
Canada Limited,
Toronto, ara sold
only In this bos.
disaster to me. As I told you before
it was only an accident that told me
where you were; indeed, so changed
are you that I should not have rec-
ogniaed you if I had met you in the
street. No, on the whole",-'you will
stay Where you are."
At this pv nt Venner clutched Gurdon's arm and dragged him hurriod'y
across the landing down to the half
staironse. So quickly wns this done
that Gurdon. hnd no time to ask the
reason for it all.
"8omeone coming down the stair."
Venner whispered. "Didn't you hoar
a voice? I believe it is the white lndy
Surely enough, looking upwards,
they could see the slim white figure
creeping down the stairs. Tho. girl
was crooning some little song to herself as she came nlong. She turned
into uie drawing-room nnd called
aloud to the cripple in the cha'r.
With an oath on his lips, Fenwick
motioned her away.
Master of the Situation.
"Whnt hnve you come bnck here
for?" Fenwick demanded. "You snid
you were tired, and thnt you were
going to bed long ngo." ,
The girl looked dreamily about her;
it was some little time before she -.<>-
peared to appreciate the significance
of Fenwick's question. She was more
like one who walks in her sleep thnn
a humnn being in the full possession
of understanding.
"I don't know," she snid helplessly. She rubbed her eyes as if there
had been a mist before them. "I was
so tired that I lay on the bed without
undressing and I fell fast p.sleep. Then
I had a dream. I dreamt that all 'he
miserable past was forgotten, and
that Charles wns with me once more.
Then he seemed to call me, nnd I
woke up. Oh, it was such a vivid
dream that I could not sleep again.
I wns so restless and anxious that I
mnde up my mind to come down
again, and as I wns pnssing a door
just now, it opened, and the face of
Charles looked out. It was only for
a moment, then two men behind him
dragged him back and the door was
closed once more."
"A foolish fancy," Fenwick growled.
"It was not." the girl cried almost
passionately. "I tried the door a moment later and it was'locked. T tell
you thut Charles 's in thot room. I
cannot go to b?d ngnin until I know
the truth. Oh. why do you keep ine
in suspense like this?"
"Mad." Fenwick muttered. "Mad
as a March hare. Why don't you send
her to un asylum 9"
"She is not mad," the cripple said
in a curiously hnrd voice. "Something
tells me" thnt she has mnde a discovery. You rascnl, is it possible that
you have Charles Evors under this
Fenwick lnughed, but there wis
something uneasy nnd strained about
his mirth. He glnnced definntly at
the cripple, then his eyes dropped before the hitter's steady gaze,
"Why should I worry about Evors?"
he nsked. "The man h nothing to
me. and if by chance "
The rest of Fenwick's sentence wns
drowned in a sudden uproar which
seemed to break out in a room overhead. Th? tense silence wns broken
by thc thud of heavy Wows ns if
BOmeone wtrQ bunging on a door,
then came muttered shouts and yells
of unniistnknhle pnin. Hastily Fenwick rose from his sent nnd mnde in
Ihe direction of the door. He had
hardly advnncod two steps when he
found himself confronted with th;
rim of a silver-plnted revolver, which
the cripple wns holding directly 'n
th" line of his head.
"Sit down." tlio lnttcr snid tersely
"Sit down, or ns sure ns I am a living
mnn, I'll fire. I could sny that I fire)
the shot in selt-delcnso, and when ihe
story conies to bo toll I hnve no fear
that a jury would disbelieve mo. Bo-
sides, there is nothing to be afraid o[
Those sounds don't come^ Irom the
police teyl.-jr to force their way into
the houst Or, the contrary it seer/is
to me that some ol your ipnrnsitcs nre
huving a misunderstanding over their
cards. At any rate, you nre not tn
move. If yuu do, there will b" an
end, once and Ior nil, of the millionaire. Mark Fenwick. Sit down, my
child—you nre trembling from head
to foot."
"It wns his voice." the girl cried.
"1 am sure thnt it was Charles who
nailed just now."
Once more the shouts nnd cries
broke out, once moro cume that bunging on the panels, followed by n splitting crii-b, niter which thc uproar
doubled. Evidently n door hnd given
way ni.v' the conflict was being fought
out on tin stairs
(To be continued.)
Knocking Out Ihe Sentiment.
The man who found a girl's name
and addresB on an egg sent a sentimental note to the writer in which
he said he had put the egg aside and
meant to save it until he heard irom
"Better not save It any longer,"
the girl wrote back. "The egg must
havi been a hall doien years old
when I wrote on it."
W. N. U., No, 845.
Buddhism and Animal Lite,
It must be said of Buddhism that
It has left one indelible mark all
over India, China and the east, and
that is the teaching of gentleness and
kindness to one another and to animals. Buddha taught that life is but
a prolonged endeavor to escape from
suffering and that, therefore, to cause
others to suffer is the unlorgivabli
sin—Price Collier.
sun ns use
Ft* aaUaf SOAP, soft-
•nlaf water, removing eld
paint, disinfecting sinke,
eloaeie and drains and
fear taaatj otlior purposes.
A ua .squall 20 1"
Seal*. Woeful few five
lnosulrool purpMos.
JTeM L.irtvniri
. E.W. OiUelt Ce, Ui.
Hit Choice
A boy went into a shop to buy a
cent's worth oi nuts. The man at
the counter, a grocery, good natured
soul, said to him*.
"You can have them mixed, il you
All right," said the boy, "you mny
put one or two cocoanuta in, il you
The modest man launched lorth into a panegyric of hia recent opponent's play. "Never," he exclaimed,
enthusiastically, "have I seen better
golf. My opponent got away every
drive, hit every brassy clean, approached up to the hole perfectly,
and never missed a single put." "And
how much," inquired the listeners,
"were you beaten by?" "Beaten!" he
exclaimed. "Why, I wasn't beaten.
I won!"
Tbe wild white sheep is found nowhere in the world but Alaska, and
lew specimens ior mounting whole
have ever been obtained.
One live man in every town to
take orders for Made-to-Measure
Clothing. Largest line of samples
in Canada and best value. Good
Commissions. Fall Samples will be
ready on the 16th of July.
Canada's Bast Tailors. Toronto.
"A verdict for $10,000 isn't so bad,"
said the junior partner, "How much
shall we allow our client?"
"Oh, give him $50," answered the
senior partner.
"But hold!"
"Don't be hasty. Promise to give
him $60."—Louisville Courier-Journal.
Customer—"Look here! Isn't that
a hair in the butter?"
Waiter—"Yes, air—a cow's hair. We
always serve one with the butter to
show that it isn't margarine."
Comfort for skin-
tortured babies
and rest for tired,
fretted mothers.
Is your little one a sufferer from itching, burning eczema.
or other torturing, disfiguring skin eruption? Are you,
yourself, worn out by long, sleepless nights and ceaseless
anxiety? And have you tried treatment after treatment
without avail? Then read in these remarkable letters
proof of what Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment have
done, throughout  the world,  for just such cases as your*
Vflias-i my boy was about three months
old. Ills head broke out with a rash which
was very itchy and ran a watery Hind. Wo
tried everything we could but lie roi worse
all the time, till it spread lo his arms, legs
and then to his entire body. He not so bad
lhat he came near dying. The rash would
Itch so that he would scratch till the blood
ran. I had to put mil tens on his hands to
prevent him tearing his skin. He was so
weak and run down that he took fainting
spells aa II he were dying. He van almost
a skeleton and his Utile bands were thin like
He was bad about eight months when we
tried Cuticura Remedies. 1 had not laid him
down in his cradle In the daytime lor a long
while. I washed him vith Culic-i.ru Hoap and
put on one application of Cuttcura Ointment
and hit was so soothed that he could sleep.
You don't know how glad I was he fell belter.
lt took one bog ol Cuticura Ointment and
pretty near one cake of Cuticura Hoap to cure
him. 1 think our boy would have died but
lor lhe Cuticura Remedies and I ahall always
lemalh a firm friend of them. There lias
been no return ol the trouble. (Signed) Mrs.
H C. Mattleud, Jasper, Ontario,
If It had nol been tor Cuticura floss*
and Cuticura Ointment, I think my baby
would never have gotten over her ectema.
For hve months she was covered with it,
beginning with Iter bead, and going riglit
down 10 her feet ll started with white
pimples, then they filled up, burst, and
started lo run, end she gradually got worse
'until she was red-raw all over ber body.
When we washed her. she used to bleed.
We had her under the doctor's care lor seven
weeks, but he did her only temporary good,
then she would be aa bad as ever, suffering
terribly with itching and burning.
Then Ihe Cuticura Remedies were recommended to us by our friends. We got some
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment, and
the tlrst bol gave her great reliel. from that
time Ihe pimples started lo dry up and fall
off In little white scabs. Baby waa always
worse when she got warm In bed until we
started with Cuticura Hoap and Cuticura
Ointment, and then she began to rest.
We used to be awake all night with her, and
nothing did her any good, bui since using
Cuticura Remedies we can rest all night.
We used only two boxes of Cuticura Ointment and two cakes of Cuticura Hoap, and
thev cured her completely ol her eczema.
(.Signed) Mrs. Urewdl, The Orange, Aldwark,
Alue, ur. York.
The trouble lhat affected my Utile girl
darted in her head like ringworm. Then it
went all over ner head. The head swelled,
and It went tn the lorm of mailer and all the
hair came off. It was very itchy. She could
not sleep and I began to Ihink the would
never get better. 1 tried a lot ol advertised
remedies but all to no avail. Hhe was like
this lor over three months until 1 tried a vol
ot Cuticura Ointment. I had not used that
ixit lielore she waa completely cured. Tlie
hair grew again, and you would never know
that there had been anything wrong with
her head. (Signed) Ure. P. J. Col Ins.
Ilerlwood, Humffrey 81. N„ Bellaret Leal.
United States
I have a Utile baby almost a year old.
When it waa two monilu old lt got enema
to top ol both ber hands, on her lace and
Inside her noee and mouth. She refused to
drink and one ol ber eyea almost closed up.
A hard cruet lormed aod would crack open
and Ihe blood ran out. II Itched ao frightfully
that tbe poor little girl could not rest. We had
to keep mitts on her hands to keep her Irom
scratching al her lace and her mother was
forced to ait In a rocking chair with the baby
day and night. We had a very good doctor
and he did all lhat he poeslbly could lo relievo
the baby's torture but the results were not
what we had looked for.
We lot some Cuticura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment, and In three days the crusts began
to come off. In a week there waa no more
scab and now the baby In cured without a
mark, sleeps soundly In her cradle and her
parents In their bed, with no more sleepless
nights because of the baby's suffering.
••CuKcura'* seems a wonderful remedy lot
this disease and any one having ectema
gouid not delay to getting It.    (Signed)
enry H. Fogel, R._f,IJ. 1. Bath, P»-
, When our little boy Andrew was ,our
monilu old, little red spots came on hts
head and lace. Then they spread all over
hit head, ao I look him to my doctor and he
gave me an ointment to use. The spots
became broken aoree, and the ointment didn't
do any good. Then I look him to Ibe hospital.
I nev gave me ointment which did no good.
He wat Iben a maas of aores on the head and
lace, and the child waa suffering dreadfully.
He would scratch the Bona till ihey bled, so
we had lo tie hla hands. The child was
crying all the lime with the terrible sore.
Then I aaw Cuticura Soap and Ointment
advertised, and tried tbem. 1 saw a great
difference In a few dayi. Ihe sores healed
up quickly, so I kept on using Cuticura
Hoap and ointment perhaps every other day.
Now the child ta completely cured, he Is
healthy and sleeps well. He suffered lor
about seventeen months before I tried the
Cuticura Soap and Ointment. We had given
him up as hopeless, and someone said he
would be better dead, his suiTeilng was so
terrible. I waa almost out of my mind,
tor 1 could get no sleep tor him always
crving. Cutk-tin Soap and Ointment did
him a world ot good, and now there Isn't
a mark on him. (Signed) Mis. Orelg. 2a
Windmill Lane, Edinburgh.
Trial Treatment Free
That all may try without expense thli
treatment which, lor more than a generation, hu maintained Ita position as the
speediest, simplest and moat economical
tor akin and scalp humors of young and
old, a liberal sample of Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment with 32-ji. book on win
troubles, will be sent, post-free, on application to Potter Dnig * Chem. Corp., SO
Columbus Ave., boston. U. B. A, THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Sometimes people do, and suffer,
because the stomach balks.
Ate Unwisely?
relieve tho discomfort at once, and help digest the overload.   The lover nt good
things may feel quite safn with a box of NA-DRU-CO Dyspepsia Tablets s.1 hand
50c. a box.   If your druggist has not stocked them yet send 60c. and we
will mall then* 34
NaUaeel Prme aad Chesaleal Cc. ef Canada. UaaHod.      .      .       -       -       Montreal.
'Arf a hinch, 'art a hinch,
'Art a hinch onward,
'Ampered be 'obble skirts,
'Opped the "400."
—Dartmouth Jack o' Lantern
Countless have been the cores worked
by Holloway's Corn Core. It haa a power
of Ite own not found ln other preparations.
Only one-tenth of the population ol
the United States is ol unmixed descent.
The longest canal in the world is in
Russia. It extends from St. Petersburg to the frontier of China, and its
total length is close on 4,500 miles.
Pain and Swelling seldom indicate
internal organic trouble. They are
usually the result ot local oold or
inflammation which can be quickly
removed by Hamlins Wizard Oil.
You can get in on almost any proposition to the extent of contributing
your money.
$622 Buys ALL The Material For
This Remarkable 5-Room Dwelling
Built any other Way It would coat you kt lea*
Si,000 Wa Save you architect's fees, builder*
delays and three or four profit! by shipping
direct to you from our mills.
Everything Cut to Fit, Ready
To Nail—At Mill Prices
We furnish everything—lumber trimmed, 6tted,
and marked, roofing, doors, windows, glass,
plaster board, interior trim and finish, bard-
ware, even the nails and nalnt. Also plans, blue
prints and detailed building instructions—all so
clear you can build it yourself In a few days.
Build Readi-CutWty. Saves 50%
Sovereign Houses are oot the portable kind, but
are built like any other well-constructed, warm,
substantial building. Our plan is not an experiment.   It will pay you to investigate.
Book of 60 House Plans FREE
We'll gladly <v>nd you a book full of photos,
plans and detailed descriptions of more than 60
attractive homes that yuu can build with utmost economy the Head 1-Cut way. Send 2-cent
stamp and nsk for Book No.   W
Other Houses, Cottages, Bungalows, Garages, Bams, Stores,
Schools, $175.00 Up.
Houses from 7 to 12 moms, at the wholesale cost of the material. Vou can see exactly what the completed house looks like
and know exactly its entire cost. No extras.
No delays.    Shipped anywhere, promptly.
Sovereign Construction Co.83 6«!£SSff" Toronto
May, 1911.
We havejwt prepared a list of se'ected bonds.
Every security possesses the qualities essential
in a sound investment, combining SAFETY of
Qovtrnmant   Bonds  to  yield   4  par nnt.
Municipal Dabanturet to yield .'/, to 6 par cent.
Public Utility Bonds to yield i% to 6 par cent.
Proven Industrial Bonds to y'eld 5% to ( per cent.
We shall be pleased to aid you in the selection
of a desirable investment
Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ltd.
The Largest Printers' Supply House ia Canada.
We Carry ia Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type aad Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
Wo are the Largest Ready Print Publishers ia
the West We Publish Ready Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.     1     t
Order From Nearest Branch
The beet equipped factory for pro
ducing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
■nd Ollices*.
50,000 Checkbooks
a     •*■*•  per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Not In the Trusl.)
Ws •*•■*« puMshsrs to nt ss sur scents In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Albsrta snd British OahtmHa towns   Writs us tor csndltlons snd pries*
It Countsd With Hsr
Faderewski arrived in a small western town about noon one day and decided to take a walk ill the afternoon.
While strolling along he heard a
piano, and, following the sound, came
to a house on which was a sign reading:
"Miss Jones.   Piano lessons 25 cents I
an hour." I
Pausing to listen    he    heard    the j
young woman trying to play one of
Chopin's nocturnes, and not succeeding very well.
Paderewski walked up to the house
and knocked. Miss Jones came to
the door and recognized him at once.
Delighted, she invited him in and he
sat down and played the nocturne as
only Paderewski can, afterward spending an hour in correcting her mistakes. Miss Jones thanked him and
he departed.
Some months afterward he returned
to the town, and again took the same
He soon came to the home of Miss
Jones, and, looking at the sign, he
"Miss Jones. Piano lessons $1.00
an hour.   (Pupil ol Paderewski.)"
It was the busy hour of 4,
When Irom a city hardware store
Emerged a gentleman who bore
I hoe,
1 spade,
1 wheelbarrow.
From thence our hero promptly went
Into a seed establishment
And for these things his money spent:
1 peck of bulbs,
1 job lot of shrubs,
1 quart oi assorted seeds.
He has a garden under way
And if he's fairly lucky, say,
He'll have about the last of May
1 squash vine,
1 egg plant,
1 radish,
—Washington Herald.
"In some ol the provincial theatres
the arrangements and construction
are absurdly old-fashioned," remarked a conceited actor. "Last week,
for instance, I was playing Hamlet
at Seaport. There .was an alarm oi
Are, and it took no less than ten minutes for the audience to pass through
the doors." "The poor fellow was
iame, I suppose," was the cruel comment.
Suffered for twenty-five years from
Rheumatism and Kidney Disease—
Thrss boxss of Dodd's Kldnsy
Pills mads a nsw man of him.
Swift Current, Sask. (Special).—
Seventy-six years of age, but strong
and healthy, Mr. J. P. Lackey of this
place is one of the grand old men of
the prairies. But Mr. Lackey has
not always enjoyed his present
health. "For twenty-five years," be
says, "I suffered from Rheumatism,
which I inherited. I was nervous.
My limbs would swell and I had a
*vere pain across the back. I also
had a heavy dragging sensation
1 across the loins. I am a well man
to-day and I attribute it all to three
boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills. My
Rheumatism and Kidney Disease
have entirely disappeared."
Mr. Lackey is showing his appreciation of Dodd's Kidney Pills by
buying them and presenting them to
his lriends. He has joined the great
army of those who have learned from
their own experience that as a giver
ol new life to old and young Dodd's
Kidney Pills stand without an equal.
If there is danger ol color running
in a garment, soak it well in solution
of turpentine and water for 12 hours,
half a pint of turpentine being used
to three gallons of water.
Minard's Liniment ussd by physicians
"So your daughter jilted the schoolmaster?"
"Yes. He corrected her simplified
spellings."—Meggendorler  Blaetter.
That is whnt thousands ot mothers
sny ol Baby's Own Tablets. We have
received thousands ol litters praising
them—we have yet to receive a single
one condemning them. The Tnblets
-'.innut possibly do harm even to the
newborn babe. They contain none of
those poisonous drtlgl which make
the so-called "soothing" mixtures so
dangerous to the welfare of the little
one. They nre a scientific medicine
prepnred by one of the greatest specialists on childhood ailments and
should be kept in every home where
there are babies or small children.
Mrs. Fred. McCarthy, Pint-wood, Ont,,
writes: "I hnve used Baby's Own
Tnblets nnd have found them a great
remedy for little ones. I would not be
without them." The Tablets nre sold
by medicine denlers or by mnil nt 25
cent*s a box from The Dr. Willinms'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
When Nye Helped Riley
Bill Nye and James Whitcomb
Riley, when they were giving readings together, were on a train one day
when Nye abstracted Riley's ticket
from his hatband, the hat with the
ticket stuck in the band being laid on
the seat between them.
"They'll want our tickets here,
Jim," said Nye casually, and Riley
began an exhaustive search ior his
missing ticket. When he had searched everywhere at least ten times over,
and looked on seat and floor again
and again, but in vain, he exclainled:
"Say, Nye, I have lost my ticket!
They'll make me pay over again."
"Pay over again!" said Nye. "I
wouldn't. I'd see them hanged first.
You get under the seat, Jim, and it'll
be all right."
So Riley got under the seat and lay
there gasping witli nervousness as the
ticket collector came to the compart-
"Tickets, please," said the conductor.
Nye handed the man two tickets.
"Two tickets here, sir! Where's
the other gentleman?"
"Oh," replied Nye nonchalantly,
"the other gentleman prefers to travel
under the seat."
And from under the seat came poor
Riley ignominiously and as mad as a
wet hen.
Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills
Healed Mr. Wilson's Soros
When the sewers of the body—bowels,
kidneys and skin ducts—get clogged up,
the blood quickly becomes impure and
frequently sores break out over the body.
The way to heal them, as Mr. Richard
Wilson, who lives near London, Ont.,
found, is to purify the blood. He
"For some time I had been in a low,
depressed condition. My appetite left
me and I soon began to suffer from indigestion. Quite a number of small sores
and blotches formed all over my skin. I
tried medicine for the blood and used
many kinds of ointments, but without
satisfactory results. What was Wanted
was a thorough cleansing of the blow],
and I looked about in vain for some medicine that would accomplish this.
At last Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills
were brought to my notice, and they are
one of the most wonderful medicines I
have ever known. My blood wu purl-
fled in t very short time, sores healed up,
my Indigestion vanished. They always
have a place in my home and are looked
upon as the family remedy."
Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills cleanse
the system thoroughly. Sold by all
dealers at 25c a bo*. 0
Cams Away No Bstter and Then Two
Boxes of Zam-Buk Worked
Complete Curs.
Mr. Fred. Mason, the well known
upholsterer and mattress manulac-
turer of St. Andrews, N. B., says:—
"I had eczema on my knee, which
caused me terrible pain and inconvenience. The sore parts would itch
and burn and tingle and then when
rubbed or scratched, would become
very painful. I tried various remedies but got no better, so I decided
to go to Montreal and take special
treatment. I received treatment at
the Montreal General Hospital for 13
weeks, but at the end of that time I
was not cured, and almost gave in.
A friend advised me to give Zam-Buk
a trial, and although I had little
hope of it doing me good, I took the
advice. Almost as soon as applied
Zam-Buk stopped the itching and
the irritation. I persevered with the
balm and it was soon evident that
it would do me good. Each day the
pain was reduced, the sore spots began to heal, and by the time I had
used a few boxes of Zam-Buk I was)
cured." ,
For eczema, blood-poisoning, piles,
ulcers, sores, abscesses, varicose ulcers, bad leg, sore leet, blisters, insect stings, poisoned wounds, cuts,
burns, bruises and all skin injuries
and diseases, Zam-Buk is without
equal. Zam-Buk Soap should also be
used for washing all wounds, ecste-
mous patches and sores. All druggists and stores sell Zam-Buk at 50c.
box and Zam-Buk Soap at 25c per
tablet or from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.
An extract from a popular novel—
"He pressed a burning kiss upon
either cheek and straightway her lace
became ashen."—Judge.
Worms in children. If they be not attended to. cause convulsions, and often
death. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will protect the children from these
distressing afflictions.
Clerk—"Do you want a narrow
mini's comb?"
Customer (gravely)—"No; I want a
comb lor a stout man with rubber
teeth."—Baltimore  American.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any ease ol Catarrh that cannot be
nured or Hall's Catarrh Oure.
F. J. CHENEY * CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known 1'. J.
Cheney for the last IS years, and believe
dm perfectly honorable in all business
ransaetlons snd financially able to rnrrj
-ut any obligations made by hit arm.
Wholesale Drufsiete. Toledo. O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure le taken Internally,
tcttnz   directly   upon   the   blood   ana
nucous  surfaces of  the  system.    Test!
aontals sent free.   Pries 75c per bottle
'eld bv all drugrlste. . ...
*ako Hall's Family Pills lor eosttlpatloo.
Knicker—Do you like music with
ynur meals?
Bocker—We can't help it; Bridget
insists on singing.—Brooklyn Lite.
In the treatment of summer complaints,
the most effective remedy that can be
used ts Dr. J. D. Kellogg a Dysentery Cordial. It is a standard preparation, and
many people employ it In preference to
other preparations. It ie a hlichlv con.
centrated medicine and its sedative and
curative ouallties are beyond question.
It hss been a popular medicine lor many
years and thousands can attest its superior uusirirs in overcoming dysentery
and kindred complaints.
Has. Wisuefi SOOTS.,** stain- has bean
sseeletovir SIXTY VIISS bv MlLLKMsi
«WM,««> their CHafi«B!«*WlM
tiiithino. stitb psaricT si'ceie*.   ii
auavb hi ram coms wimd couc *3
is Ike beet retaedy foe DIABKHOJA. It Is a»
•o ately harmleae. le sure sad oak let "Mia
Wlnalew'e SoMklai Syrnp," sad lake ae stress
Mad.   Twnly-ave cents a bottle
J Far I
Fat M Weak, Westj.Wassry Ine sssl 1
tnmses Mfto*al_ro_k_oelr.lssaii. Be, Ms,*!*
Maria. Er. Saks, la Asepsis Tdaaa, Ue. SU*
Special Notice
Agents Wanted by B. 8HRAQQE,
3M Prineass St., Wlnnipsg, to pur-
chass for him scrap coppsr and brasi,
cast and wrought Iron, old rubber
boots and shoes and crown lager
quart, pint and whiskey bottles.
"Ha!" shouted the rich man, peering cautiously over the stairway, "I
want you I"
"Well," chuckled the burglar,
reaching for the silver, "I'm at your
service, air."—Columbia Jester.
WIIreda.ee Inflame*, strained,
swollen Tendons. JLljgamenta.
Mnselas at BnileM, Cist* tie
_Lam.uesM and Stop btta from a
Spllnt.Hld. Hon. .1 Bun. Spavin
Vo blister, no kail tone. .Bona eaa bt
ate*. Horse Book I Dire* SUOS
buttle al dealers or o.li,.t.o.
absokhineJR...ur »..,'> .,SL
Reoo.M Strained Torn Utaatet._a.Ka.
lasted llaads, velat ae state Its—basis
     alette—elltrs pale.   ItaoV rr*..
S. F.JTOUIiO. P. 0. F.. 1ST Tenets «., Sfrla(r1tld, Vsis.
trans,tn-n ti,t iinny.
lhe a i, tuitti sou a aisnTo, »>—v»i
ths aiTiosiL sacs a casaicu a*. wi..i„ \ u,
  TeVCStlaaa** * 5g
Borsl Bulbil (MFM
Sens" far tm Umsks sst fours
".lust one word of ndvice, son
fore you go out into tin- world."
"Yes. diul."
"Always bo kind to Democrats
They have their turn once in i
while.'—St. Joseph Heruld.
Ask lor Minard's and take no other.
Bight or nine women, assembled nt
a luncheon, were dif.0U8S.ng ailments
anil operations, ns eight or nine, or
one or two, or sixty or seventy women will. The talk ran through
angina pectoris, torpid liver, tubercu-.
lolls, ami kindred happy topics.
"1 thought," commented the guest
of honor, that 1 had been invited to
a luncheon, and not to an organ recital. "—Western Christian Advocate.
If a loaf of bread has become stale
hold it under the water for one second; then place in a brisk oven for a
quarter of an hour. It will taste like
new bread.
Here's-* Home Dye
Oan Usa.
always been more or
less of a difficult undertaking-- Nsl se whan
StnS (or Stmelt
Cart snd Slorr
CO . Llmltta,
Montrttl, Csn.
With DV-O-LA you can color either Wool,
Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly with
the SAMS Dye.    No chance of using the
WRONG Dye lor the Goods yoa bave to color.
W. N. U., No. 146. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Published at Grand Porks. British Columl.1
r_. A. Ktans Editor and Publisher
A Hie of this paper can be seen at the office
of Messrs. B. A J. Hardy a, Co., 811. 31 and S2,
fleet Street. B.C., London. Kntrlft*>.l. free of
charge, and thnt Arm will be tried to receive
tubscri|.tions mid advertlsemonts on onr behalf.
Due Yenr SIM
Hue Year (lit advance!      1.0*1
Une Year, In United States  UO
Address all oominitiiioatiolis to
Thk Bvbning Sun,
Phons Bit Grand Bosks. H.C
FRIDAY, JUNK 16,   1911
As The Sun will not again prior
to the crowning of King George, it
may not be out of plnce for us to
assure his majesty that Grand Foiks
and The Sun are Ht ill loyal to the
empire; that they intend to remain
so, and that they wish him a long
and prosperous reign, free from foreign wars and internal strife. We
make these simple protestations of
loyalty without harbouring any anticipation of  receiving knighthood.
Senator Curtis, of Kansas, is not
in favor of the reciprocity agreement.
He thinks that the loss to the United States through the ratification
■ of the treaty would be proportionate
to Canadian gain. Tbis paper believes that the Canadian gain would
lie proportionate to the gain of the
United Slates, and this is the view
taken of the question by the masses
and all statesmen who have not been
hypnotized by the special   interests.
There is a strange variety of contradictory articles in the anti
reciprocity journals these days. On
the editorial pages the editois nre
talking themselves hoarse about the
ratification of the treaty robbing
Canada of her natural resources. In
the news columns items frequently
creep in stating that Washington is
dumping her surplus lumber on the
llritish Columhia market.
What possible incentive can there
be for citizens to endeavor to improve their property with money,
mostly obtained from outside points,
nnd thus advertise the city and advance the growth of the community,
when they are at the mercy of the
whims of people who are in tbe
habit of celebrating periodic birthdays by sleeping in the streets, or of
traveling psalm singers who have not
n dollar's worth of realty interest in
tbe city?
The Liberals carried twenty-seven
of the thirty-five seals in the general
e ections in Nova Scotia on Tuesday. The reciprocity agreement
was one of the issues in the campaign. It is an indication of how
the country will go if the measure is
submitted to tbe people.
The highest tribute that can be
paid Mr. Goodove, M.I'., as an orator is, that he possesses tbe faculty
nf delivering readable speeches on
subjects wbich ire unfamiliar to
syndicated articles sent out by the
Toronto "interests." One of the
most vigorous of these protests is
from the Gazette of Candnuff, Sask.
It says it has a, pamphlet from the
hands of the Canadian National
league which is a piece of spurious
literature in its entirety, having as
its end in view the killing of Canadian progress. It iB nothing more
nor less than a Conservative party
whine. It is gotten out to yell out
some parly effect. It has that bogey,
annexation, as one of its leaders.
Tbe whole fiction is a disgrace to any
intelligent human brain. It is a
compilation by the capitalists who
desire to lord it over Canada like
they have done in the United States
and hate to see their grip lost.—
Victoria Times.
The morning paper, with an n-re
pressible burst of enthusiasm, concludes a paragraph on the loyalty of
General Botha with the question:
"Wby, then, should we fear that people of out- own blood, cherishing out-
own traditions, educated in our own
sentiments, will be cajoled or frightened into breaking up the empirel"
We never could understand why.
Guess we must ask G. H. Barnard,
M.P. He will know even if he
doesn't. — Victoria Times.
Canadiau Gold Pieces
The final approval at London of
the designs for tbe new Canadian
five and ten dollar gold pieces is expected at Ottawa shortly. By autumn the new coinage will be installed. Tbey will be in intrinsic
value and size tbe same as till
American coins of like value, and
will probably be accepted at par in
the United States, thus proving a
great convenience to the Canadian
who now goes across the border unprovided with American money.
Practically the only gold coins in
use in Canada at present are the
American gold pieces, and the number of these in this country is surprisingly large. On December 31
last the receiver general for Canada
had no less than $1)8,000,000 worth,
thus showing' the large demand
tbere is for a gold coinage in Canada.
Pu/.y.i.K: If takes a tinsmith an indefinite period lo quality ad a city
clerk, how long would it lake a
blacksmith lo attain the miiid degree nf proficiency?
DEAD people advertise on tombstones. Live business men should
use the newspaper columns for tbis
Holy Trinity Church,Henry Steele,
Rector—Sunday services: Holy communion, 8.00 a.m.; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 a.in.; evensong and
sei-man, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school, 10.
a.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will lie celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service us well as at 8
a in. Week day ami special services
as tbey are announced from time to
time. Yuu are cordially invited to
worship with us, and we would be
pleased to met you.
Knox Presbyterian Chuiich—
Sabbath services at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p.
in.; Sabbath school and Bible class ut
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. Hev. M. D. McKee, pastor.
Methodist Church J. Rev. Calvert, D. D., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and ":S0 p.in.;Sunday school,
_!:'i0 p.m.; Fpwnrth league, Monday
at 8:00 p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesdays, 8 p.m.; .limine League, Fridays, 7:110 p.m. Kverybody will he
BaFTIBT Chuiich, Rev. II. \V.
Wright, pastor.—Services ou Sunday
at 11 a. m. and 7:'!0 p. m.; Bible
class and Sunday sollool at 10 a.m.
Some business men are so fond of
being   deceived   thnl  Ihey even en-
1 dciivnr to believe thai they call reach
the consumers of this district without advertising!!) Thc Sun.
Practical Plumber
All work guaranteed.
Only experienced workmen employed. Estimates furnished.
Bicycle repairing and
bicycle sundries.
Winnipeg    Avenue
SKALKD TKNDKRS, marked on cnvlone
''Tenders fur Cmii-.tr noil on of Nelson, It.
C„ Kifle Range" and a<tdr*i«ed to the Director of contracts, Department of Militia & Defence, Ottawa will bo received until noon,
thc 15th June, for the const ruction of a Rille
Range at Nelson, H,C.
Finns and aneclHnatlons may be seen and
full information obtained at the otlice of tbe
DUtrlot Officer, Coiniimndins Militin District
No. II, Victoria, B.O., the Director of Engineer
Services, ■HeaiWtiiartur-*. Otti>wn, and the
Officer Commanding 102ud Kent.. Nelson, H.C.
Tender-* must be made oil the form supplied
by tht* Department and a-'Companled bv an
accepted cheque on a Canadian chartered
bunk, for Hi per cent of tlie amount ofthe
tender, payable to the order of the Honouruble tha Minister of Militia aud Defei.ce.wliich
amount will be forfeited If the party tender-
Intr decline to enter into a contract or fail to
complete It in accordance wiih the te der.
The Deparrnniii doe i no! bind Itself to ao-
ce|d the lowest or any t"itd*r.
Dc]iut> MinUter of
Militia and Uefenae.
Ottawa, May 8,1911.
Newsmpom will not he paid If fcliev Insert
this Hdvcrtiaeineut without authority from
tin* Department
H.Q. 18-1IS-2.
Are read by the people he
cause Tub bun given them
news tif vital interest. People
no longer go looking ahout f or
things they want—they go to
their newspaper for information as to where such things
may be found. This method
saves time and trouble. If
you want to bring your wares
to the attention of this coin-
itmuny, our advertising columns
Home of the more Independent
Conservative pnpers of the west are
complaining ol tin anti reciprocity  Orand
2,500,00 feet of commercial
timber on property; .jtoirt) hewn
lug home; North Fork runs
through land; Kettle valley line
survey (.-rouses property; deed
clear. .?S75 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
If it isn't an EASTMAN
it isn't a KODAK, so buy
nothing but a KODAK
See our goods and ask for Kodak Catalogues. Ask our advice on any difficulties.   We are at your service.
Prices range from $-2.00 to $65.00
-2 WOOD LAND    6l   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 mar-
.gin of profit as we can do
.Cy5 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
Form No. 1.
NOTICB Is hereby Riven that an Application
will be made under Part V. of the "Water
Acl, 1909," to obtain a license in tlie Similkameen Division of Yule District.
(ii.) The ii-imejiuUliT.-s and iH-cii|>atii>!i nf the
applicant; Hett-r Yerejrin. of Brilliant, Hrit-
lah Columbia, Parmer. (If .for mining purposes) Kree Miner's Certificate No	
(h.) Thc name of ilie lake, stream or source
(ll iiiiiiiiuH.l, the description in): Twenty-
fourth 'if May Creek,
(e.) The point of diversion is about 1500 feet
above the mouth of Twen y fourth of May
Creek, where itemptlei into Fun ith of J tny
' reek.
(n.) Thd quantity of waler applied for (In cubic feet per MJCulid): 1'ow-u.iuli*. ruble ft, per
(i*.) lhe character of Uie proposed works;
I'lpe line antl small rctervolr.
(f.) < ne premise ou which the water Is to he
used (describe suine):   Lots 17:17, file*, ;115 ami
(K ) The purposes for which the water It to bc
used: Dnuieutic.
(li.) If for irrigation describe the laud intended io be irrigated, giving  acreage	
(1.) If the water U to be used for power or
mining purposes describe the place where the
water is to be returned to some natural channel, and the difference lu altitude between
point of diversion and point uf return	
(j.) Area of Crown land intended to be occupied by thc proposed work;  Nil,
(k.) Tills notice was posted ou the ninth day
of Jiine.ilSH. aud application will be made tn
thc Commissioner ou tiie eiirhth day of A ut ust,
(1.) Ulve the names snd addresses of any
riparian proprietoisurllceuseii who or whose
lauds are likely to be affect-*! by the proposed
worka, either above or below the outlet, 	
(■■signature) I'KTKK VEKKtilN,
(1\ U. Address) Brilliant, ti. C.
J. A. Cokyrll, Agent,
Note—une cublo toot per second is equivalent to 31.71 miner'* inches.
Form No 1.
Form No. 1.
NOTICE ll hereby given tbat an application
will be made under Hart V. of tbe "Wator
Act, 1909." to obtain a license In the SliniUa-
meeu Division of Yalo District.
(a) Tne name, address and occupation ofthe
applicant: Pater Teregiii, of Brilliant, British Columbia, Fanner, (li for iniuiug purpose*")   ree Miner's Ccrtlflca'e No	
(b) Tho nameof the lake, stream or source (If
iiunaiiitd, tin* description Is)  White's Creek.
(c) The point of diversion Is 700 feet above
crossing of Central Camp road aud White'*
(d) The quantity of water applied for (in cubic feet per second): Two-tenths cubic ft. per
(el 'lbe character of the'proposed works:
Pipe line aud small reservoir,
(f) I he premises on which the water Is to bc
used (describe same): Lots Krifi and vut,
Uroup One, Similkameen Division of Yale District.
(«) The pUtpOWl for which .the water Is to he
used: Domestic.
(li) If for Irrigation describe the land intend-
ed to be urinated. kI vill j acreage      	
(1) W the water Is to lie used for power nr win-
Iuk purposes describe thc place where the water
is io be rcnirind tn inmt) naturnl channel, aud
the dillt-reuuv In altitude between point of
diversion and point of   return	
0) Area of Crown land Intended to bo occupied by tbt) proposed works:   ."II.
(k) Thli notice wai posted on the ihVi day of
June 1011. and application will he made to
ihcr. mmissunier ou the 8th duv of Animal.
IVII. ;    ..
(I) Otve the names and addresses Of nny
rlpirlail proprietors or licensee"* who or  whose
latins are iiacly to baatteolod hy the propctra
works, either * hove «>r below thoonilet .....   .
(Signature) PKTBB VKttKfUN,
(I1. (I  Ad.ires) Bril.lant, B. 0.
J. A. CmiYKi,.,. Auent.
Note •Oiieoublo foot per second Is equivalent to.V-.7l mine 's inches.
NOTICK Is hereby (riven that an appllentioti
will be made under Part V. of te "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a license iu the Similkameen Division of, Yu'e District.
(a) The name, address aud occupation of
the applicant: Peter Veregin. of Brilliant,
British Columbia, Farmer. (If for mining
purposes) Free Miner's Certllleate No
(b) The name of the lake, stream or
source (if unnamed, thc description is):
Fourth of July Creek.
(c) The point of diversion Is about H00
leet above the head of  the  Van^liiui   &  Ale.
limes'* ditch,
id) The quantity of water applied for (in
cubic feet p, r second): Three-tenths cubic
fi, per second,
(e) The character of the proposed works:
Pipe line and small reservoir,
(t) The premises on which the water is to
be used (doneriin* same): Lots 458 and 2851,
similkameen Division of Yale District. J
(tr) The purposes for which thu water is to
be used:   Domestic.
(li) If for Irrigation describe tbe land intended to be Irrigated, giving acreage	
(i) If the water la to do used for power or
mining purposes, describe the place where
tbe water is to be returned to some natural
channel, and the difference In a'tltude between p lint of diversion and point of return.
0) Area of Crown laud Intended to be occupied by the proposed works.   Nil,
(k) This notice was posted on the ninth day
of June, llill, aud application will be made to
the Commissioner ou the eight day of August.
(I) Wive the names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or iloensees who or
whose lands are likely to be affected by the
proposed works, either above or below the
(Signature) PETEB VEREQIN,
(P. O. Address) Brilliant. B, C.
J  A.Cokykli., Agent.
Note-One cubiefipot per second Is equlvae
leut lu 35.71 miner's Inches.
*■_•__.       •_*. h      »____.••«•      *.     «? ___*■!
%___.  *•*_____*_, ** t\l   » -r***
Classified Want Ads.
will fill all your requirements. They act
as a lens which will
concentrate all your
needs, and bring' them
to a perfect focus of
-lati-f-ctory results.
W5R<    I • I
JKKDI.KIVIIKK wanted tn dost home.  Cull
*   on Mrs. Wm   Keron. Secoit'l street.
GOOhPASTUItAdltforrnttle close lo city.
snfe fence: eliomluue ot feml.   For term:
apply to John Hammer, Kourtli of July ereek.
—tmoorasli, balance terms, une
in best ho*e!s In
nm-   ■ naw 7 naw naw nm tlie utilities* cell
ti f lirnnd 1'oilts: n"W doing it  profitable
1 1 _.    .1....I...-    ...    .............    ...     tl...
ts...   ..f    I.I -1.11,1    I*. .1 ll t ll-     lllllt
Forks, B  C.
Mulne Frtit-tlnii Mineral Claim, situate In
tho Qrand  Porlu Mining Division   or Ynle
District. ....        ,
Where located!   In Brown's canip.
TAKE NOlKIB  that  1, l'atrlok  J.  Byrne,
I     Kree  vlneri Certificate So. B26:!I0|,   In-
tetnl, sixty dnys from the dnte hereof, to npply to the■ MinlllirKecor  lorj Cerlillea e
.(Improvement, forthe purpose of obtain-
CUKNISIIKll ROOMS-Apply Mrs. K. Cra» -
I     f.trd.
ADVfcKTISINH- SPACK in Tbe Sun.tlm most
widely read newspap,-r in the Kettle Vnl-
nl llnpi'OM-mein. »"• ->>D ,-.-■,-—-■   —
lnia.Crott.it * Irani olthoanove "Mini.
YPKWRITKlt-Ollveri   new.     Apply Sin,
- n trott ii i-roni onnu ,, ■>'-- ■•..,...-
And fnrth.r take nolloe lhat action, under
section  *I7,  must be onmlncnecl before the
Ulllanee of   mch Certllleate  of    Improvements
I    office.
LAND—1IMJ acres irood timothy land.   Apply
this office.
'?_ .   t .i i  ■»..,! il..v ,.f \nrll A D lltli OPACB lor  advertising   puruosj*   in  The
Dated this Jnd day ^f^YcK J. hYKNE.       ,0   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 out- little daughter, Chris
tina, aged six years, of many symptoms of kidney weakness. She complained of a sore back, the kidney secretions were frequent and uncontrollable, especially at uight. Her stomach was weak and her appetite poor.
This caused her to ln.ve frequent
headaches, and the leust exertion
would tire her.
| We hail tried
Imany remedies,
■but she did not
limpl-ove. Finally
■we learned of
IBooth's Kidney
Pills antl procured a box. In a
well and does not now complain aboui
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, 50c box, or postpaid from the K. T. Booth Co., Ltd.,
Port Erie, Ont. Sold and guaranteed
by H.E.  Woodland A Co.
Show cards for wtdnows and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse and pointed
Print them plainly, to be read at a
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 run
ning well in a footrace as to
cut off your advertising because your business is too
Bi<? Potato Prize
Editor Evening Sun.
Victoria, June 14—Will you
kindly, through the medium of your
valuable paper, give publtcity to the
following communication recently received in this department, with regard to the $1000 Stilwell trophy to
be given for the best exhibit of potatoes at the American Land and Irrigation Exposition, to be held nt
Madison Square Garden, New York,
November, 3 So 1_!, 1911, via:
"At the American Land ami Irrigation Exposition, to be held nt Math
sou Square Garden, New York, November 3 to 12, 1911; there is a
$1000 trophy offered for the best exhibit of late potatoes. The exhibit
does not necessarily nead to belong to
one individual, but may be exhibited
hy a department of agriculture, farmers' organization, or by a district.
The main point is that the 81000
Stilwell trophy is to be given for the
best exhibit of potatoes represented by
marketable quality, smooth appear
ance, flush eyes and uniformity of
size. The yield of each variety per
acre, which acre must be officially
surveyed, must be sworn to by the
grower, and attested by two or more
reputable witnesses,
"It will readily appear to you, that
the winning of a trophy of this character will advertise your province at
this great exhibition extensively. We
are confident that splendid potatoes
can be grown in western Canada, and
are very anxious that one, or all of
the four of the western provinces
shall take this matter up in a system
atic and caret nl manner, supplying a
creditable exhibit, so that, if possible,
you muy win the handsome trophy
referred to.
''Will it not be possible for your
department to take up this matter!
We would like to hive a reply from
you staling what you would be prepared to do in .the way of gathering
this exhibit."       Wm. E. Scott,
Deputy Minister.
these constantly arriving accessions
to the permanent exhibit, the commissioner will be in a position to always have the British Columbia display fresh and attractive, building up
its quality daily as any portion begins
to -show signs of stateness or deterioration. Ill addition U> the fresh
fruit, which will, of course, be specialized, the display for these eastern
exhibitions will include a lat(;e collection of bottled fruits, and also of
British Columbia's forest wealth.
The three most important exhibition centres on the list for 1911 are
Winnipeg, Uegina anil, of course, the
great Canadian National exhibition at
and Repaired
S. D. CURRY has re-opened
the business formerly owned
by Mrs. Lew Johnson.at the
corner of Riverside Avenue
and Main Street.
c/4// Work Neath/ Done
Give us a call.
(I'uhllihed Annually)
KmiMoft traders throughout  tli** world to
communicate direct with Knglish
In euch class of pood*]. Besides being n qom*
lil tit commercial gutdu to London nod It*
■tibnrbii th* directory ooutatui lists of
with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial
■tnd I'ortdfti) Markets they supply;
arranged under the I'orti to which they null,
nml indicating the approximate Sailing*!:
of leading Manufacturer.!, MerchautN, etc.. In
the principal provincial towns aud Industrial
'■•■litreh of the United Kingdom.
A copy of the current edition will he forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal
Order for 20».
Healer* Heuklng Agenolei nan advertise
their trade cards for £1, or larger advertise*
m en is from £3,
H5, Abclmroli Lnne, London, E.G.
Thinning Fruit
Tl,inning fruit in not such a simple
matter after all.
Professor W. H. Wiults, horticulturist at the Idaho experiment »U-
tion, points out that it is time to begin thinning as soon as the grower
can determine which is the best fruit
on the spur and after the early drops
are over.
It takes a little experience to know
which is the best little apple, and a
little more experience to tell when the
early drops are over.
Another rule given by the professor is that one fruit to a spur is sufficient, but he follows this with the
statement that the rule cannot serve
as an accurate guide in all classes, for
some trees are more able to bring to
maturity than others. Here, again,
is need of a little insight a*< well as
experience to jndge of the individual
capacity of the tree for fruit production.
The professor adds that a knowledge of the yield in past years is quite
essential to the aid in judicious thinning; to know how much the tree has
done in the past, so as to judge what
it can profitably do in the present.
Thinning fruit' is abuut like any
other branch of farming. It is easy to
make rules; not so ersy to know where
exceptions come in.
Hotel QoWn
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently completed and
newly furnished throughout. Conveniently located
for railway men. First-
class accommodations for
transients. Hoard and
rooms hy the week at prevailing rates. Pine liue of
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
always lit stock at the oar.
Grand Forks, B. C.
1 he Ohver Typewriter
(or 17Gents a Day!;
PU'Bse renil the h,-aillii,e'nver hrsIn.  Then Its 1
tremendous **li_iilti.-..ii<-e will 1nwn  iipnn you
An Oliver Tytiewrtter-the standard visible
writer--the must lilnhlv pur.    toil  typewriter
on the market—yours lor 17 cents    d,iy!
Ihe typewriter wh,.aeconquest of'thecom
merelal worln tsamatter ot bistort*—yours lot
17 cents a day!
The typewriter that is equipped with scores ol
such conveniences aB 'The Rnlaiice Shift"-
"The RulInK Device"-"The Double Release"—
"The Locomotive Base"—"The Au'omailc
Spsoer"—"Tbe Automatic! Tabulator"--"The
—'"rhe Adjustable l*a-
entitle Condensed Kev
board"—all -*,
Yours lor  17
Gents a Day!
We anonnced this
new sales plan recently. Just to feel the pulse ol
the people, simply a small cash payment—
theti 17 cents a day. That is the ulan ln a nutshell.
The result haa been such a deluge of applications fnr machines that we are simply astounded.
The demand comes from people of all chimes,
all ages, all occupations.
The majority ol inquiries has come ;_ro,n peo-
le ot known financial staudluK who were at*
t-Hoted by the novelty ol the propoa. 'on. An
impressive demonstration of the lminen.e popularity of the Oliver Typevvrlter
A startling confirmation of our belief that
the Km ol Universal Typewriting ll at band.
A Quarter of a Million People
are Miking Moneyjwith
Government Fruit Exhibits
With the announcement of the appointment of W.J. Brandrith as exhibition commissioner for Biitish Columbia during the forthcoming season,
continuation is obtained of the report
given circulation some few weeks ago
that it is the intention of the provincial government this year to confine
its exhibition activities to the Dominion of Canada, uot being officially
represented at the old country shows
of 1911, although numerous boards of
trade and district and co-operative
fruitgrowers' associations, will privately and senii-otlicially uphold the
high prestige obtained by British Columbia at the i English and Scottish
fruit shows of the past few years.
The principal places at which British Columbia will this season be represented by compreheusive fruit exhibits aie Winnipeg, the sceiie of the
Canadian Industrial exhibition, to be
held July 12-22; Brandon, the Ir.tet-
Provincial fair centre. July 24-29;
ilegina, where the Dominion and
Saskatchewan Provincial fair is to be
Dry Farming Conference
Five famous agricultural educators
have signed a ca! I for a conference of
all those engaged at work in agricultural schools aud experiment stations,
for the purpose of discussing "dry
farming." Those making the call are:
Liberty H. Bailey, director of agriculture at Cornell university; J. H.
Worst, president of North Dokota
Agricultural college; Dr. Chas. A.
Lory, president of Colorado Agriculture! college; D", John A. Widtsoe,
president of Utah'Agricultural col
lege, and Hon. Duncan Marshall, minister of agriculture for Alberta. The
conference is called for Octobez 16 to
20 in Colorado Springs, at the time of
the meeting of the International Dry-
Farming Congress and Exposition - to
be held there. Leading agricultural
scientists will be gathered there at
that time for the congress, and the
great exposition of dry-farmed products will afford opportunity for study
aud comparative work.
"Dry   farming"   iH  tho term now
comnionlv applied   to   agriculture  in
held from August 1 tu August 12; regions where the annual rainfall is
Kdmonton, the Edmonton Exhibition less than I'll inches, and this is the
association's display centre, August * first recognition of it by agricultural
15-20; London, Out., Septeuu|er 8-16, schools us a national question The
and Toronto, for the Canadian Na-jcall is issued to national, provincial
tional Inhibition, extending from Au and state agricultural departments
gust 25 to September 16. This lat-land schools (throughout the world
ter is everywhere admitted to  be now : where agriculture is taught.
the largest fixed exhibition attraction ; 	
of all America, a  record   attendance j    Joining StOCk Quotations
having been scored last season, when
1,250,000 persons passed through the
The new exhibition commissioner,
who acted as usssstant last season to
Commissioner Bullock-Webster, is
now completing arrangements with all
the leading fruitgrowers throughout
the province for daily shipments of
the finest selected   British   Columbia
Boston, June 15.—The following are today's opening quotations foi
the stocks iiicnti mi'il:
Oranby Consolidated.    45.00
B. C.   Copper       7.2o
88 00
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter l> a miinev-inaket
right 1mm the woid "nol" So easv to run lhat
beicli.ners soon aet In Ihe "expert" clas«. Kum
as you lenru Ut the machine ray the 17 cents
a day—and nil ahove that is yonrs.
Wherever yon are, there is work to tie done
and money to be made by using the Oliver. Tbe
business world Is calling for Oliver operators.
I here are not enough to supply the demand.
Theirsalsrles are considerably above tnose ol
many classes uf workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
That Ik the battle cry today. **Ve hnve made
the Olivet supremo Iti usefulness ahd absolutely
J_i_Hs|.eiis.u.'e in im-iiiL'Sji. Now domes the con
quest of the home,
The simplicity inn] strength of the Oliver fit it
for family use. it Ir been mini an Important
motor in the home training of voting people.
A n educator rr well hr a money maker.
Our nev selling plan put* the Oliver on the
threshold of every homo in Ameriea. Will von
Close the door of ynur home or office on thin remarkable Oliver oflf.-r?
Write for further detail* of our ea»v offer nnd
a free copy of the new Oliver catalog.   AuV ress
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver Typewriter Building,
City and Suburban
--1)5X116 PT. LOT between
S'toii'l mid Third -treats,
Just uh>vc Judge.  Irf-aroj'a
. iDilH.liuw'ii  lilac**; »ep-
nmteil front all other properties by 20-tt.
lane: an lame a* seven or eight ordinary lots,
adjoining lot* are worth -M ■<>; would niRke
nice home, with in (Hole ut ground for chick*
enn. fruit, garden and lawn: moat de*.ruble
ocation iu eity.
8S   ACKKS adjoining
city limit*, un   tflUthl
ii aores clearedl ISO
fruit trees; new fniir-
nioiii house t barn fur six horses) borsfli
bURgy, double names" nun tunning imple
nii'iit*.    All f**r $8200    Kasy terms.
I'ol U-KiHiM ICOl'SK
and three bits  within
one block  of hii'ductiM
. Central   III wit,   Ji_|i__<
rees, fruit iron,berry bushes, large garnet).
will also sell furniture of house if desired,
Oiir-hulf cash, biilioii-e terms.
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
Is a dozen luniks in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and linances of
copper. It is a practical book, useful
to all and necessary to most men en
gaged in any branch of the coppes
Its facta will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
English without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 463(5 copper
mines and companies in all parts nf
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the propel ty.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man needs the book for
the facts it gives him about mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs the book for the
facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is $5 in Buckram with gilt
top; $7.50 in full library morocco.
Wiil 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
ANT available Dominion Laud* within the
Hallway Belt of British Columbia may tin
homesteaded by any person who N the head
of a-f amily. or any male over eighteen years
of aire, to the extent of one-quarter section
of 160 aeres, more or leu.
Kutry mint be made personally at tbe local
land office for the dUtrlot In whioh the land
la situate.
The homesteader Is required to perform
the conditions connected therewith under
one of thn following plans:
(1) At leant six mouth**' residence upon nud
cultivation of the land In eaeh yenr for three
(2) If i lit! father (or mother, if the father U
deceased), of the homesteader reside** unon ,i
farm in the vicinity Of the land entered for,
the requirements us to residence may besatf
titled by such person residing with the father
or mother.
(3) If the settler has his permanent rest-
deuce unon farming laud owned hy him In
the vicinity of his homestead, the require*
mentsas to residence may be satistled by
residence upon thesaid laud.
Hix months' notice In wrltlnir should be
given the Commissioner of Dominion Laud*.
at Ottuwa of intention to apply for patent.
Coul -Coal mining rights nmv be lented
for a period of twenty-one years at an nn*
mini rentul of fl.OD per acre.   Not more tint n
•2.M>iiicri's siiuil he leaved t >Individual ->r
1'iiuipiiuy.   A royalty at the rute of live rout*
per ton ■dialI be  collected nn  tbe uien-biiM-
able ooal mined.
W. W.cnltv.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
S.B.-Untuithorlietl   publication of •thi-
ndvertifemeiit will not be paid fur.
Metal Qaotations
Nkw York, June 15—Silver 53j_fj
standard copper,! 11, n0(« 11,75, steady,
fruits in their season to the various, London, June 15.-—Silver, 2U;
exhibition centres above named. With lead, __£!£ 18b 9d.
I'j   min".  from  town.
"tihiiii   house,   t'bix'-
ctvd; large buagyshed,
woodshed;   IM   fruit
*n bearingi 2'*   acres   strawberries.
Kooieberrlet, nilrrattu, raipberrlen free front
frost: the host location nround Grand Porki:
plenty   of   u I   water;  fruit  >mi*I   ero|>  iu-
r.i-t" ern B nml 4 uctei
in   West   end   or eity;
in-* Class -oil. nil on  i
__ der eul hutton . •umiH j
bnii-e. woodshed and outbuildings) well nnd
puiti!-: vond fence.   "I bi-. i- ii taorFlice, al own- '
er ii boom to leave oity. Terms.
For further information re
garditlfl tl»c above properties
call or address
RectlVft both Ladle* and Gentlemen as nil*
dent or day students; hni n complete Coin-
merelal or lluslness Course I prepares Itlt*
dentsto train Teachers' Ortltlcatc* of nil
L'Tiides; Klvee the four years' course for the
It. A. decree,and the flrst year of the Scboul
of Helene* course, iii affiliation with the Tn*
rontu University: hae a special prospectorr
course for miners who work in II.C. lu-tr-ut-
tint) Isalvoslven In Art, Music. Phynlenl' nl*
ture and blocutlon. Term opens Sept. 11.
Wits,   For i nlen.if.rs. eto.. addren*
What Many Wives Know
"Ah," she sighed, "for many years
I've suffered from dyspepsia."-
"And don't you take anything for
it?" her friend asked. "You look
healthy enough."
"Oh," she replied, "I haven't indigestion; my husband has."
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Toronto.—I gladly give you mf
testimonial in favor of your wonderful
medicines. Last October I wrote ta
you for advice as I was completely run
down, had bearing down sensation in
the lower part of
bowels, backache,
and pain in the
side. I also suffered terribly from
After receiving
your directions, I
followed them
closely and am now
entirely free from
pain in back and
bowels, and am
stronger in every
I also took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound before my baby
was born, and I recommend it highly
to all pregnant women.—Mrs. 1*!.
■"Vandby, 92logan Ave., Toronto, Ont
Another Woman Cored
Maple Creek, Sask.—I have us.*
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Blood Purifier, and I am
now in perfect health. I was troubled
with pains every month. I know oth r
women who suiter as I did and I will
Sladly recommend your medicine to
lem. You may publish this if you
think it will help others.—Mrs. F. li
Cook, Maple Creek, Sask.
If you belong to that countless army
of women who suffer from some form
of female ills, don't hesitate to try
Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable Cw
pound, made from roots and herb*
Feminine Amenities
8tella—I am engaged to a struggling
young lawyer.
Bella—Dear me, is he trying    that
hard to g_ft away?
Tou Can Cure
Chest Colds
And    Bronchitis    by    Using      DR.
Get the Genuine
The mere mention of pnuemonia
and consumption causes a person to
shudder, but a cold u suoh a common thing that it is too often left
alone until these other ailments develop from it.
You can readily cure throat and
chest colds, croup and bronchitis, by
using Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed
and Turpentine. This medicine is
both thorough and far-reaching in its
influence on the system. For this
reason its merits are well known and
its sales enormous.
But there are at least four imitations of Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed
and Turpentine. And imitations are
always a little cheaper, how else
would they sell. They are never sold
on their own merit but on the merit
of the article they imitate.
Their likeness is in nnme only,
and when you arc in need of medicine you don't want to depend on a
name or imitation. Every bottle of
the genuine bears the portrait and
signature of A. W. Chase, M.D., the
famous Receipt Book author. SB
cents a bottle, family sine GO cents;
all dealers, or Edmanson, Hates &
Co., Toronto.
Modest Suitor—"I am going to
marry your sister, Jimmy, but I
know I am not good enough for her."
Candid Little Brother—"Thnt's what
Sis Hays, hut Ma's been telling her
she can't do any better."—Baltimore
fe,,PULS __-
Hanger* For Clothing.
Do you appreciate ttie usefulness ot
skirt and eoal hungers'/
Tbese wire frames by which to "Hli-
pend clothing are a great aid In Keeping tt In good shape A skirt bung
from a rod tbat clitspa lbe Iwo ends ot
the folded band tlrnily and hangs ibt
whole from the center bolda Ita shape
much better and longer than one bung
from two loops In the band slipped
over hooks tn tbe closet A skirt Improperly bung sags and pulls out ot
Tlu wire shoulder frames keep tb*
shape of waists and coals Intact. Tbey
muss less, unless very delicate, than
If laid In drawers. Any woman may
bave at slight expense a supply ot
■boulder frames wound with cotton
and covered wltb shirred ribbon,
which, scented wltb ber favorite aa*
chet powder, will be a help toward
keeping her wardrobe In good condition.
Pressing and cleaning of suits have
become an Item of no small magnitude ln a woman's bill of expense. It
Is "up lo her" to reduce It as mucb a«
possible by the care ahe gives bet
clothes. To look well gowned Implies
care and personal attention to little
details-braid and buttons, little rip»
art those ugly spots one gets, iM
doesn't know where or bow.
The Irony of Fat*.
"Pa, what's the Irony of fate?"
"I'll try to explain it as well as t
ean. I once had a strong desire ta
save up something for a rainy day. I
denied myself many pleasures so tbat
I mlgbt put by a little from time to
time, and at last I had quite a Heat
little pile."
"Wbat happened then?"
"One night your mother became poa>
•eased of a foolish Idea that she smelted smoke, and when she stuck her
head out of the window one of our
neighbors turned In an alarm. Tbe
department quickly responded, and be-
fore 1 could get my trousers on they
had knocked n hole In the roof and absolutely ruined everything I had saved
up for the rainy day by pouring water
oa It"—Chicago neeonlHerald.
If you want thc best of health and
new strength in tlie spring you must
build up your blood with a tonic
medicine. Following the long, indoor winter months most people feel
depressed and easily tired. This
means that the blood is impure and
watery. It is this state of the blood
that causes pimples and unsightly
eruptions. To this same condition is
due attacks of rheumatism and lumbago; the sharp, stabbing pains of
sciatica and neuralgia; poor appetite, frequent headaches and a desire
to avoid exertion. You cannot cure
these troubles by the use of purgative medicines—you need a tonic, and
a tonic only, and among all medicines there is none can equal Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for their tonic,
life-giving, nerve-restoring powers.
Every dose of this medicine makes
new, rich blood which drives out impurities, stimulates every organ and
brings a feeling of new health and
energy to weak, tired out, ailing
men, women and children. If you are
feeling out of sorts give this medicine a trial and see how quickly it
will restore the appetite, revive
drooping spirits and nil your veins
with new, health-giving blood.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold
hy all dealers in medicine or wil) he
sent hy mail at 60c a box, or six boxes
for $2.60 by addressing The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.
Poet (taking his children through
the art gallery)—"Good heavens, my
little ones, look at that picture,
'Sleeper on a park bench.' The painter has actually put my last volume
in the fellow's hand."—Fliegeiide
Thay Sooths t.cll.d Nerves Nervous
affections are usually attributable to
defective digestion as the stomach dominates the nerve centres. A course ol Par-
melee's Vegetable Pills will still all dis.
turtiancea of this character, and by restoring the stomach to normal action
relieve the nerves from irritation. There
is no sedative like them and in the correction ol Irregularities of the digestive
processes, no preparation haa done so
affective work, aa can be testified to by
W. N. U„ No. 146.
"My dear," said the conscientious
wife to her husband, "really, you
should not he so extravagant in your
] statements."
"What's wrong now?" asked the
"Before thc children you told Mr.
nnd Mrs. Sayso that when your grandfather got a cold in his chest he would
cough so hard that his hair fell off.
Now, what sort of regard for the truth
will our children have if they hear
their father telling such—"
"But didn't you know that my
grandfather wore a wig?"
Played Truant
A boy twelve years old, with an air
of melancholy resignation, went to
his teacher and handed in the following note from his mother, before taking his seat:
"Dear sir: Please excuse James ior
not being present yesterday.
"He played truant, but you needn't
whip him lor it, as the Iwy he played
truant with and him fell out, and he.
licked James; and a man they threw
stones ut caught him and licked him;
and the driver of a cart they hung
onto licked him; and the owner of a
cat they chased licked him. Then I
licked him when he came home, after
which his father licked him; and I
had to give him another for being impudent to me for telling his father.
So you needn't lick him until next
"He thinks he will attend regularly
in future."—Dundee Advertiser.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs-Your MINARD'S LINIMENT is our remedy for sore throat
colds and all ordinary ailments.
It never fails to relieve and cure
Port Mulgrave.
-Hal By*.
■ ■ ■ .^___ ■   ■ ' ewb mow m - mew rT.~„ - .
•■d Catarrhal rev**,
Sara cure and positive preventive, no matter how horses al any at* an
Infected or "espoae.i.*- Liquid, given on tha tongue, acts oa tha Blood aad
Glands, espels tha poisonous germs from th* body. Coras Distemper In Dog*
aod Sbeep, aad Cholera la Pooltry. Largest selling llv* stock rauwdy. Cans
La Grippe among human beings and ia • fins kidney remedy, foe aad It a
bottle; 16 and 111* doea*, Cut thia out. Keep It. Show it to yoor drattam,
who will gat It lor you. Fraa Booklet, 'Distemper. Causes and Cine.**
iPOBN MEDICAL CO. Cheats*, sss •acMrieleilsta. lOMULM*. LUL
Ths Sam*, Only Different
A man went into a Southern restaurant not long ago and asked for a
piece of old-fashioned Washington
pie. The waiter, not understanding
and yet unwilling to concede his lack
of knowledge, brought the customer a
piece of chocolate cake.
"No, no, my friend," said the smiling man. "I meant George Washington, not Booker Washington."
Minard's Liniment lumberman'* friand
If there wasn't any such thing as
running for office some people would
never know how unpopular they are.
A Pill For All Seasons-Winter and
summer, in any latitude, whether in torrid sone or Arctic temperature. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills ean be depended
upon to do their work. The dyspeptic
will find them a friend always and should
carry them with him everywhere. They
are made to withstand any climate and
are warranted to keep their freshness and
strength. They do not grow stale, a
quality not poaaessed in many pills now
on the market.
Wife—John, John, there's a burglar
going through your trousers.
Hub (unconcernedly)—Oh, you two
fight it out betw.een yourselves.—
Boston Transcript.
Keep Minard's Llnimtnt In the house
"Your husband wears 'is 'air terrible short, Mrs. Gubbins."
Mrs.  Gubbins—"Yes, the coward."
Table Silver
Crac*. eetatf nd ouiHIy ,
srt iff comWntd la
illm trllilti
■ade la lit stsi'tl' ft*e» el frith
flak.   eu«r dailies lectern
Ires, la llll it..o**4
"SiltsrTUte seal Wears"
Slim tin: aewli, Its sets,
sit, leeeUalwasllter
. Ill (art
' aoLD ar LiADiao paataae
"Did they succeed in breaking their
rich uncle's will?"
"Yes, indeed. Thoy proved that the
old man was crazy.'
"How did they do it?"
"They put three people in the stand
who swore that he preferred ragtime
to grand opera."—Detroit Free Press.
The Oil of the People.—Many oils have
oome and gone, but Dr. Thomas' Gclec-
tric Oil continues to maintain ita position and increase ita sphere of usefulness
eaoh year. Ita sterling qualities have
brought it to the front* and kept it
there, and it can truly be called the oil
of the people. Thousands have benefited
by it and would use no other preparation.
"Does your wife ask you for things
she knows you cannot afford?"
"She hasn't asked me for a thing
since we were married."
"Great!   How do. you manage it?"
"When she wants a thing she does
not ask me; she tells me. — •""■■**•"■■
Containing over 300 pages ol
valuable information, which
every girl contemplating mar-
riag* ought to know and no married woman can afford to be
without. Important tubjtcts
mora fully explained with full
page illustrations. Thit valu-
able book will bt mailed In
plain wrapper pott paid to any
addrett in Canada upon rtctlpt
of ont dollar ($1.00).
The Ready Reference Book Co.,
21    Adtlaida   St.,    E.,
Wat Dona Ovtr
"This meant," protested the boarder, "is overdone."
"Not exactly, it ain't," replied the
waitress. "It's done over. This is
Houston ] the same meat you had yesterday."—
Catholic Standard and Times.
Why let that headache tpoll your day's work or pleasure ?   Take
25c. a Box at your druggist's.
Guaranteed to contain no morphine, opium or other poisonous drugs, hy th*   30
N.tlon.l Drue oni Ch.mic.l Compear of Canada. Limited.       ...
EDDY'S "Royal George" Matches
the most perfect " Strike Anywhere "
matches made, that are Safe,
and Silent,
are sold in boxes, averaging 1000  matches to the box,
for 10 cents a box.
You can't afford to pass this by.
$3,600 in Cash Prize* for Farmers
ARE you going to build that new
hontblock,    sidewalk    or    dairy
house of cement?   Then Insist on
your   dealer   auppljrlng   you    with   tht
"CANADA" Cement.    Not only will thit
tnaure your getting a pure, uniform and
atrictly   high-grade   cement,    that   will
guarantee the lifelong permanency of the
thing you build, but It will alto entitle
you to enter our Prlte Contest.    Ard In
thit contest you stand a good chance of
winning a prlie that will perhapa more
than pay you for the cott of the work.
Tlvery farmer ln Canada who uaet "CANADA"   Cement   It   eligible   to   compete.
Four prltet will be awarded In each Province and thett prltet will be divided a*
r.tizl.   "A"—linn.nn to be given to the IsruiT
la earn  Province who will ns. d'lrlTie till
ths irestest number ot barrels of "CANADA"
PRIgR   "B"—1100.00 to be r't.n to the fartasr
In   fern   Province   who   uses   "OAMAOA"
Comsnt on his farm In UU for the greets*!
n»mh#r of piirmeee.
PRIZF. "C"—HOO.Ot to be tlt.n to tha lamer
In M"h Pro.tnr. who furrrsh.s us with the
photograph skow'nt tha beat of eav psrt'ci-
fsr kind of work dan. on h*s far* during
t*»t wilh  "CAVAPA" Cfiaenl.
PRIZR »D"—ll<«VI» to b» r'rsn to the farmer
In eaeh Province wbo submits tha bsat and
■alt complete description, of how any par
ticular piece ot work shown by photograph
mm in, waa dona.
Notice how we have purposely planntt
and Imposed certain neceasary conditions
in order to give large and small utert of
cement an equal opportunity.
At an Illustration of thit: In prlatt "C"
•nd "D," tht quantity of cement uaed
ha* no bearing whatever on th* result.
Th* farmer who sends ut the beat photograph of aa tmall a thing aa a watering
trough or a gate pott, hat aa much
chance for prlte "C" at a man who tend*
a photograph of a boute—and th* tamt
appllet to prlte "D."
Don't hold back from entering became
you tnlnk you don't know anything about
concrete work. It't very tlmple. B*-
tldet, we have a HO-nage book that wt
will tend you free on requcat. which telle
you all about concrete and how to mak*
and uae It. tn thit book, you'll And complete Inttructloni for the making of al-
mott everything you can think of ln th*
way of farm utllltle*. door*, vata, trough!,
ttalra, pottt, etc.
Thit free book—entitled "What th*
Parmer Can Do With Concrete"—will not
only Inform you—St will alto greatly In-
terett you. So ttnd for It anyway,
whether you Intend to try for ont of th*
prltet or not.
< The Canada Cement Company, Limited, Montreal, Que. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
A Goat and
lnettad  of ft Nuiaenee.  Billy Bt>
comet a Frimt Favorite
Copyright by American Preas Aato-
Drusllla Fowler detested the Frank-
Una' pet goat, for lt bad all but devastated ber smuli domain during tbe
summer. Flower beds hud beeu
trampled, shrubs uprooted, and, aa for
the little kitchen garden near the
orchard, the succulent bends of lettuce
and later the bard cabbage balls bnd
fallen victims to the Insatiable appetite ot Billy tbe goat
Of course tbe Franklins were very
eorry about It and tried to confine
Billy within a hastily constructed
fence, but that sagacious and resourceful animal had viewed the structure
of wood and wire with a contemptuous eye before he utterly demolished
It and resumed his invasion of Drusll-
la's garden. Drusllla bated him, and
tbe Franklins loved bim.
Thia crisp February morning Dm-
■ilia came to the glaaa door tbat led
from ber sitting room Into the south
■porch, and, standing there bathed In
the sunlight ahe planned her garden
* for the coming year.
Now, Drusllla ln ber mlnd'a eye
> could see the beds blooming once
more wltb rosea and pinks and sweet
willinms,   phlox  and  marigolds  and
* mignonette,  while  th*  baffled  Billy
peered through the palings.
Little Bessie Franklin ran through
ber own yard waving an envelope
i frantically. "Ob, mother," Drusllla
beard ber shout, "somebody haa tent
ne a valentine!"
80 tbla waa Bt Valentine's day.
iDrusllla's red lips pressed Into a thin
red line aa abe remembered tbat there
waa one otber thing la the world ahe
detested as heartily as ahe did tbe goat
Billy, and that waa St Valentine's
day. Tbe hot color flew to her cheek*
as ahe recalled events which had happened ten yeara before and wblcb bad
thereafter made that anniversary a detestable day.
Sbe bad not been engaged to Gregory Ware, but on the 13th of February
Gregory bad aaid to ber tbat tbere
was something to be settled between
tbem. "You'll know tomorrow, Dru-
allla, and you'll believe wbat you get
won't you?" be bad whispered In an
agony of embarrassment for Gregory
waa the shiest man ln tbe world.
And Drusllla bad guessed that be
*wae to confess bis love ln a valentine,
end she was radiant wltb happiness.
for ahe would joyfully believe anything he might say to her ln tbe tender missive. 80 she had told bim shyly that abe would see what It said and
ao put him off while ber heart was
beating wildly.
Then the next day bad come, aud
there waa no valentine, and tbe next
and tbe next and It had never come.
Drusllla bnd grown very stiff and hurt
end Gregory had never come to ask an
explanation, and after awhile he went
eway to another village and found
work tbere. and Little River aaw bim
only occasionally and Drusllla not at
80 Drusllla always avoided going to
tbe postoffice on Valentine's day tbat
abe mlgbt evade even tbe appearance
of being Interested In tbe anniversary
ef the good aaint But today-and she
frowned aa ahe recollected' lt—tbere
waa a matter of sending a money order to tbe city tbat must be attended to, for an Impecunious cousin
bad written and askcl for a loan to
tide over a financial difficulty. Dm-
allla Fowler wu not a shirker where
duty presented itself, and ao she swallowed her repugnance and buttoned
herself Into a thick warm cloak and
pinned on her most becoming hat for
Drusllla had pride ln ber appearance.
Her adventures began from the very
moment she passed ont of her own
yard Into the street Tbe Franklins'
goat waa hungrily browsln* on tbe
privet hedge that surrounded hla master's yard, and as he turned bis little
aril eye on Drusllla abe Involuntarily
attend a vlcloua little "Beat!"
Billy wheeled about on tbe pivot of
his wind legs, reared himself menacingly, dropped bis head and made one
dive after Drusllla Fowler. Bnt ahe
had gone. With tbe speed of an antelope ahe bad picked np tbe skirts of
ber long cloak and darted down tbe
street tbe angry goat leaping after
ber wltb Increasingly swift gait
Hen dasbed to bead bim off and
dodged bis threatening horns; women
screamed and took to the opposite
side of the street; children scattered
like chaff until there only remained
on the long street tbe flying red cloaked form of Drusllla Fowler and the
plunging gray coated Billy after her.
Tbe flrst building Into wbich sbe
mlgbt safely turn waa tbe postoffice.
It stood at the corner of the main
street and the road tbat ran to the
river.   The doors were usually wide
open even ln this wintry weather, ana
there wonld be friendly bands to help
her ln and to close the portals against
the Invasion of Billy. Once sbe glanced behind and saw his waving gray
whiskers and the glitter of bis evil eye
and renewed her speed.
At last the postoffice. Drusllla dashed across the street up the wide stone
steps and reached the tup as tbe trended goat clattered his hoofs on the
bottom one. Drusllla was conscious
that big familiar hands, warm and
friendly, grasped her ovm and drew
her to a place of safety behind a tall
broad shouldered flgnrs—Oncvry Via* *>
The goat bounded np the steps and
slipped through tbe closing doors, his
poofs skating along tbe oiled • floor;
then he suw bis reflection In tbe glass
front of tbe tier of letter boxes and
paused, staring, belligerent bleating
Some one laid a tentative band oh
bis back and was rewarded with a
vicious lunge. Billy renewed his gate
in the glass. He pawed the floor angrily; he bleated once more, and then
before the horrified onlookers could
prevent him be bent his bead and
crashed violently Into tbe glass front
shattering It ln a thousand flying fragments and toppling the whole structure on to the startled postmistress
and her assistant
Fortunately nobody was hurt not
even Billy the goat Tbe glass front
of letter box No. 13 was Impaled on
one born, and on the other was a fancy
embossed envelope tbat Inclosed a valentine. Somewhat subdued, be was
captured by several citizens of Little
River and tethered to the doorknob.
Then one and all went forward to assist ln restoring order ln the chaos ot
mall matter.
Drusllla, pale and frightened, still
hovered In tbe corner Into wblcb Gregory Ware had thrust her and which he
had left without a word to help clear
np tbe wreckage. Fanny Blcknell, the
sharp faced, sandy haired little postmistress, pointed e skinny flnger at
Drusllla. while her little dark eyea
flashed resentfully.
"I declare, Drusllly Fowler, ain't you
got any better sense than to tag that
goat of the Franklins Into the post-
office? I expect the gov'ment will get
after yon. You've broke all the rules
of the office. It says no dogs allowed
Inside, and that means goats and sucb.
I thought you didn't take no stock ln
tbe Franklins' goat"
"I don't," retorted Drusllla. with
spirit "He chased me all tbe way
down here. He's the bane of my life.
You can look to Mr. Franklin for damages."
"I shall." said Miss Blcknell acidly,
and then, addressing the men who
were picking up glass preparatory to
raising the fallen section of boxes, sbe
added: "What yon men fussing over
there? Remember that's all gov'ment
mall matter you're handling."
"Picking aome of these letters ont ot
the dirt under yonr boxes. Mlsa
Fanny," said Gregory Ware grimly.
"I should recommend that you hnve
something done abont your boxes. The
whole thing Is cracked and warped,
and the mall box la full of cracks
Look under bere where lt stood!" He
pointed to a square dust outlined
space on the floor where several yellowed and dirty missives were mingled
with bits of dirt and splintered glass.
"You're the postmistress, Miss Fanny.
You'd better see what these letters are
doing underneath the mailing box."
He stood back while tbe fussy little
woman came forward and picked tbe
letters out of the accumulated soil.
Sbe scanned them closely—tbere were
three In all—and then sbe looked hesitatingly around the office.
"Tbese muat have slipped through
the crack In the mailing box," she
said after awhile. "Here's a bill from
Fryer & Kermlt tor Anson Howell.
Come to think of It, Anson's dead this
five years, and Fryer & Kermlt went
bankrupt anyway, so there's no barm
done there! And here's a postal card
for Mrs. Beebe, saying that Burna &
Co. ain't got the sample of blue
clotb sbe asked for, and. land. It's
dated two yeurs back, so that don't
make no matter either, because Mrs.
Beebe's wearing black now anyway.
And—here's a letter for—mercy me,
are you there, Drusllly Fowler? Here,
Gregory, give that letter to Drusllly
while I boss these men." Sbe thrust
a yellowed embossed envelope Into
Gregory's band and turned away.
He came toward Drusllla, his eyes
fixed on the missive In bis hand, bis
face wblte beneath Its coat of tan.
When he spoke bis voice waa tblck
with emotion.
"Drusllla, here's a letter Mlsa Fanny
Just found under the mailing box.
Like as not It's been tbere all this last
ten years, ever since I mailed It on*
night before Valentine's day. I never
understood—wby—you—never answered It" be said with alow emphaala as
she took tbe letter from bim. "Now 1
know, but I suppose It's too late.
Bbe opened the missive with shaking
fingers and drew from within a lacy
and flowered valentine. Wreaths of
roses and forgetmenota surrounded
two loving hearts, and underneath wu
a printed verse tbat waa heavily underscored In Ink:
While I protest my heart It thlnt
1 would Inquire if thin* tfi min*.
If thia be trua pray give a algn
To say you'll bt my valentine.
And the name of Gregory Ware was
signed to It and tbe date waa ten
years agol Drusllla stared at lt until
all the coldness had fled from her eyes
and a great tenderness Invaded her
face. Ashamed to lift her betraying
glance to his serious Inquiring one, she
pressed tbe valentine with unconscious
grace to her heart
"Oh, this ought to hare come before
—It ought to bave come before!" sbe
cried passionately.
"Is It too late now, Drusllla ?" asked
Gregory softly. "It's never too late to
be happy—If you want to be," he suggested.
"I want ro be." sighed Drusllla contentedly, and then later she added,
"Who would have thought that goat
of Franklin's would prove a blessing
ln disguise?"
Little Itiver folk watched agape, ond
nobody but those two understood why
Gregory Ware nnd Drusllln Kowler
led the Franklins' pet goat home with
such solicitude or why Gregory bought
It afterward and changed its name to
"lt cun browse In tbe south meadow.
He'll mnke a nice playmate—for snme-
body-some day," be added vaguely.
"The Hermit Pter."
The Marquis ol Clanricarde has
passed his seventy-eighth birthday.
He descends, as do one or two other
Irish peers, irom the kings ot old
Ireland. Chiels of Connaught, who,
in the dim and (ar-off days before
the Anglo-Norman Conquest, kept
kingly state in a rough and ready
way, says Modern Society. The pres.
ent peer is the second marquis of a
third creation, and fifteenth earl.
Lord Clanricarde is a great judge
of Dutch pictures and of blue china.
He haB been in terrific hot water with
hiB Irish tenants, and has, seemingly
In disgust, withdrawn himself to The
Albany—where he lives a hermit life
with his beloved canvasses and porcelain.
One most beautiful possession—
which is neither a painting nor a
teapot—Lord Clanricarde greatly
cherishes—a magnificent Cinquecento
jewel, which he inherited from his
mother, who was the only daughter
of the great Canning. It Is formed o!
enamel and diamonds—a huge plaque
known as the "Hercules and the
Diamond Sword." Lord Clanricarde
has generously lent thia treasure to
various art exhibitions, where it
never fails to attract attention. In.
deed, we believe that Sir Julius
Wernher considers it to be one of the
three greatest Cinquecento jewels in
the world.
Lord Clanricarde adopts the orthography "Clanrikarde," asserting that
the name was 50 spelt by eleven of
his predecessors, but the Peerages
insist on their way of spelling the
From Butcher's Counter to Pulpit.
For thirty-eight years Rev. William
Cuff, the famous pastor ol the Shore-
ditch Tabernacle, has worked amongst
the poor of the East End of London.
He began life as a butcher, but, to
quote his own words, "Early in my
1 career I abandoned the carving of
carcasses for the curing of souH."
And few men have done more to al-
\ leviate the distress and bring sunshine
into the lives of the masses in the
East-End. His work has been full of
interesting and amusing experiences.
He not only preaches to the people,
but helps to feed them, and, on one
occasion, thought he would assist his
wife in clothing them. "So I took a
little child," he says, "and measured
it, up and dressed it In i'.e bonniest
of Buits. 'What do you think of that?'
I said to the mother of the child.
'Well, I suppose you know best pastor,' she replied; "but you've gone and
made a boy ol 'er I"
Preftrrtd tht Other Sid*.
Robert Louis Stevenson and Edmund Gosse were promenading in
Edinburgh one afternoon when they
met a stalwart beggar, whom Gosse
refused to aid. Stevenson, however,
wavered and finally handed him a sixpence. The man pocketed the coin,
forebore to thank his benefactor, but,
fixing his eyes on Gosse, said in a loud
"And what is the other little gentleman going to give me?"
"In future," said Stevenson as they
strode coldly on, "I shall be 'the
other little gentleman'."—London
A "yegg" or "yeggman might be
defined as a cross between a tramp
ami a burglar. "Yeggmen" travel
about the country always by stealing
or begging rides on freight trains, and .
their operations are generally confln-
eil to banks or postoffices in the smaller towns. Eventually "yeggmen" are
likely to come to grief through the
loss of a leg or an arm, when they
take to begging, and become known u
Danny's Wtaknttt.
"Well, Missus Mulcahy, Oi see be
th' papers Danny's been discharged
Irom the pinitincery," cbserved Mrs.
"Yis," sighed Mrs. Mulcnhy; "Danny niver could hould ary koind of a
A Stomach Telescope.
A stomach telescope, invented by t
London surgeon and in const*nt us*
in a hospital in that city, enn >les a
doctor to see the exact carl li *n ol
the entire interior ai e patient's au id-
British   Sea   Captain    Hu   Looped*
Glob* 61 Tlm**.
If Ulysses could come to life again
he would probably have a very short*
leue ot existence, for the shock on*
learning how his globe-trotting record!
has been hopelessly eclipsed would
almost certainly prove fatal.
j In these days ol rapid and restless
locomotion, to have girdled the earth
a dozen times, or to have made ten
thousand crossings of the English
Channel is a teat which scarcely deserves notice. Certainly, it is one at
which Captain Alexander Simpson, of
the Aberdeen Line, could afford to
When, a short time ago, the fine
Aberdeen liner Pericles was unlortun-
ately lost off Cape Leewin, West Australia, with all her mails and cargo.
Captain Simpson, her gallant commander, was actually making his
eighty-first voyage round the world,
a record which, we believe, no other
sailor has ever rivalled. When this
undeserved disaster gave a pause to
the captain's record-breaking he had
covered on the sea the enormous distance of 2,070,000 milet.
And yet it iB said that this record,
amazing as it is, hu been eclipsed by
another seafaring men, who, however,
is not a ssilor. The actual holder of
the world's marine record is Mr. H.
Stevens, late chief wine steward on
board the Cunard liner Lucania.
Starting when a mere boy u a pantry
helper in the service of the Cunard
Line, Mr. Stevens spent forty years
in constantly crossing and recrossing
the Atlantic until, at the time of his
retirement, he could boast that his
aggregate mileage on the "herring-
pond" exceeded three millions, the
equivalent of more than 120 circuits
of the earth at the Equator.
The man who ia proud of hsving
crossed from Dover to Calais or from
Folkestone to Boulonge a toore or
more times will think less of his
record when he learns that one man
has made the Channel-crossing no
fewer than 30,000 timet, and did not
think much ot the f *at either. This
modest traveler was Captain Bennett,
who, a dozen years ago, retired Irom
the South-Eaetern and Chatham
steamship service vith a fifty-three
years' record to his credit.
There are many captains in tbe
Australasian trade who have been
round the world between thirty and
forty times; and Captains Ismay and
Glatebrook can each bout nearly
forty circuits of the earth.
But all these records, stupendous
as they are, pale into insignificance
before that of Mr. Benjamin Jeans,
who for fifty-four years wu guard on
the London and Birkenhead express,
and who, at a meeting held to present
him with an address and a purse ot
gold on his retirement, made the
startling announcement that he bad
traveled on the railway tbe almost
incredible distance of 4,000,000 miles,
or more than the equivalent of 100
journeys round tbe Equator.
A Wonderful Literary Record.
Some interesting particulars are
given in Tbe Bookman concerning
Mr. Percy Fitzgerald, who has 200
volumes of biographies, novels, essays,
travels, and miscellaneous literature
standing to his credit in the British
Museum catalogues. Mr. Fitzgerald
enjoys the distinction of having both
written a life of Boswell and made
the bronze statue ol him that was set
up at Lichfield a little while ago; and
he has just completed a statue ol Dr.
Johnson, whose life he has edited
three times. Mr. Fitzgerald is the
only author now living whose stories
were revised by Charles Jickens;
when he wu in difficulties with his
plots he frequently went to Dickens,
who tlso helped him with most of bis
proofs and added to them "large
slices of his own long sentences."
Desert Gimt.
In 1889 a hunter in the northwest oi
New South Wales wounded a kangaroo. The animal went off through tbe
mulga and the salt bush at a pace too
fut for the hunter to follow and was
soon out of sight. The hunter wu e
bushmsn and did not despair. He
followed the blood trail, hopeful ol a
short search and a speedy bag. At
one point of the pursuit it may be
that the trail grew faint and necessitated a closer inspection. Anyway the
hunter stooped and picked up a pieci
of stone. This he examined. The
red spot was not on it; it wu in it,
lt was not blood that he saw; it was
opal. Such wu the beginning of the
White Cliffs opal held*.
Wsded to Church.
The inhabitant* of Cruit, an island
in Donegal, have been sorely inconvenienced Istely by the collapse ol a
bridge. At a District Council meeting it was stated that tbere had been
a lootball match in the district, and
when the teams were crossing the
structure it caved in with a crash,
many of the passengers being immersed in the sea. Tbe people going
to mus on the following Sunday haa
to wade across up to their waists, and
after tlie service wade back again.
Such heroic conduct ought to get
tbem a new bridge soon.
His Majttty't Lett Teeth.
One of the oddest tdventuret ol a
King', speech occurred in 1826, when,
ss we read in ths new biography of
Sir Woodbine Parish, King George
ha', list his false teeth and the Lord
Chancellor, Eldon, who was strongly
opposed to policy the speech contained with regard to the recognition of
the South Ameriea republics, wat
obliged to deliver it "with a ve,:y bed
grace and no enthusiasm.'
For the Children
Bern*   Famoua   Falln*
Navigator* of the Air.
Copyright, UU, by American Pre** Association.
Many Interesting stories have been
told of tbe adventures ot cats on land
and sea, but none Is more remarkable
tban that of the puny which went te
see In Walter Wellman's big balloon.
Above Is a picture of thia famoua cat.
She la held In the arms ot Melvln Van.
lman, engineer of the airship. Puny)
wu picked np ln tbe streets ot AM
■antic City by Jack Irwin, the wlreleea
operator of tbe airship, who thought
sbe would be a fine mascot While
pussy was ln tbe air she lost ber appe*
tlte, but on the third day aloft she recovered. For safety she wu placed la
an air compartment of tbe lifeboat attached to the balloon, and tbere abe
was fouud wben the boat waa taken
aboard tbe steamship Trent which rescued Wellman and bis men. Another
pussy tbat made a notable flight wse
Paree, tbe kltteu that accompanied
Molsant on hla trip ln an aeroplane
across tbe English channel from*
Paris to London.
Th* Gam* ef Magie Ladder.
Btandlug in a ring, the children be*
gin counting, as follows:
The leuder says, "One I see;" ths
next player says, "Two 1 see," and ao
ou In turn till the number aeven la
reached. Tbe seventh player, Instead
of pronouncing tbe magic number by
aaytng, "IJeven 1 see," says, "1 go op
one round," and starts to run round
tbe circle on the outside. Tbe next
player continues, "Eight I see;" tbe
next "Nine I see," and so on op to the
next multiple of seven. The first runner tries to get around to his place before "fourteen" la reached. It not successful tbe runner ts out of tbe counting part of tbe game and, though re*
uialnlng In the circle, must turn and
stand facing outside.
When "fourteen" Is reached, this be-i
Ing twice seven, tbe player, Instead of
uylng "Fourteen I see." says, "1 go up
two rounds," and starts to run around
the circle before "twenty-one." the signal for "going np three rounds," la
Each player, having a multiple of
seven, speaks accordingly aud runs
once around the circle, but those who*
should be runners sometimes fall to
quickly recognize the fact ln wblcb
case tbey must turn around and tor-
felt tbeir count for tbe rest ot the
game. Tbe game thus goes on till
only one, tbe winner. Is left facing id
toward the center.
Relay Race.
The children stand lu two or more
lines at one end of tbe ground. The
first of each line, carrying a flag ot
handkerchief, races to tbe opposite end
of the ground, touches tbe fence with
tbe flag and nine back, banding tha
flag to No. 2 and passing to tbe rear
of the line. No. 2 starts Immediately
and upon returning hands tbe flag to
No. 3. After all bave run tbe line
whose Isst man returns first wins tbe
race. Those at the bead of the line,
whose turn It Is to run next, mnst
stand with the to* on the line, but not
beyond It They cannot advance to
meet the returning rarer. Each line
should hnve a captain to see that the
rule* are observed, and an umpire
should decide polnta that are que*
Why Is nn orange like a church steeple? Because we hsve peels from
Wbat kind of a cat lives In s library 1
A catalogue.
What sea wonld a seasick person Ilk*
to be on?  Adriatic (a dry attic).
What grows the less tired tbe longei
lt works?   An auto wheel.
When haa wit n father? Wben a
pun become* apparent (a parent).
Why should aa architect make e
good actor? Because he la excellent
at drawing bouses. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
"Bedding Plants"
of Bedding  Plants and Shrubs.    Ask for our  Price List,
Phone B20 COLUMBIA, B. C.
Dry" four-foot Fir and Tamarac.    Cedar and
Tamarac Pos ts. Promp t a tten tion to phone orders
A. GALLOWAY, ».»_L, Columbia p, o,
One of the best informed ranchers
iu this district states that the prospects of a big a fruit crop in the Kettle valley this year are better than in
any other section of the northwest.
He thinks that between seventy-five
and one hundred carloads of fruit
will be shipped froui this city this
Walter E. Hadden is in Granbrook
this week attending the the thirty-
seventh annual session of the grand
lodge of British Columbia, I.O.O.F.,
as a delegate from Grand Forks Lodge
No. 45.
James McArdle and son Kenneth
left on Tuesday for a pleasure trip to
.Spokane and the coast cities.
Mrs. N. Taylor is in Cranbrook this
week as a delegate from the local
lodge to the annual meeting of the
grand  lodge   of   Bebekahs,   1.0.0 F.
J. J. Bell, the general merchant, is
erecting a handsome residence at Danville.
The production from the Republic
mines in May aggregated upward of
ninety carloads of ore, having an estimated value uf #100,000.
The Danville Lumber <fc Milling
company is erecting a fine residence
for its bookkeeper at Danville.
The Belcher mine, near the summit
between this city and Republic, has,
it is reported, closed a contract with
the Granby smelter for the immediate
delivery of 50,000 tons of ore. Twenty
men aie employed at the mine, and
several cars of ore are being shipped
each week.
The Danville Lumber & Milling
company is now cutting between 30,-
000 and 40,000 feet of lumber daily.
A steam feed carriage and live rollors
have recently been installed in this
The Great Northern ore trains resumed their regular run between
Phoeuix and the Granby smelter in
this city on Tuesday last.
Republic has started an agitation
for a Sunday train on the Great
Northern between,that city and Marcus.
It has lieen quite warm during the
past week—but not too warm for
I'eter l'are's peach crop,
Several parties representing the
Dominion geological survey will devote the summer to field work in British Columbia. R. G. McConnell, who
who spent last season in the Portland
Canal district, is returning to that
country. He will also report on the
new camp on Observatory inlet, where
the Granby and Pacific Metals company are doing important development wo.-k. Mr, McConnell, nearly
ten years ago, made an official report
on the geology of tha Yukon. O. II.
LeRoy will report on the geology of
the Franklin camp and Boundary district and on several camps in the Slocan. Mr. Clapp will devote the season to field work on Vancouver island,
continuing the work he started last
year. Charles Camsell will spend the
season in the interior, and will likely
visit Steamboat mountain. Mr. Mnl-
loch is now on his way into the Hazelton district, where he will resume
the work undertaken by Mr. Leach,
and later in the season will cross the
divide into the Naas valley to report
on coal, copper and gold.
If you aro suffering from indigestion
and the attendant distressed stomach
you should give Mi-o-na, the guaranteed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Shafer, of 230 Qneens St. S., Berlin,
Ont., says: ''For years I have been a
sufferer from acu e indigestion, which
caused the most distressing pains in
my stomach. I decided to try Rooth's
Mi-o-na Tablets and they have done
me more good than anything I have
ever used. I am now more free from
this trouble than I have been for
years. I am pleased to endorse and
recommend this remedy to all who
sutler with stomach trouble."
Kamemher 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 front
The R. T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
Ont. Scd and guaranteen by H. E.
Woodland & Co.
Take your repairs to Armaon's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram and menu cards just received at
Thk Sun job office.
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for tbe week, and also for the
year to date:
Granby  455,241
Mother Lode  5,670 150,355
Jackpot.       556 14,353
Rawhide   4,940 90,403
Athelstan       227 1,636
Lone Star      413 2,456
Napoleon      555 2,945
Insurgent  162
Snowshoe  43,900
No. 7  1,350
I'hoenix Amal  1,950
Others      127 187
Total 12,488 717,678
Smelter treatment—
branby  453,779
B. C. Copper Co...l2,«2l '217,374
Don't forget that Tbe Sun has the
beBt job printing deparrment in the
Boundary country.
Remember thai every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
Parisian Sage   Will Grow
More Hair
Parisian Sage will stop falling hair
in two weeks—cure dandruff in the
same time and stop scalp itch at once.
It makes the hair soft, silky and luxuriant. As a hair dressing Parisian
Sage is without a peer. It contains
nothing that can harm the hair—it is
not sticky, oily or greasy, and prevents as well as cures diseases of the
Women and children by the thousand use it daily as a dressing and nn
home is complete without it. Money
back if it fails.
Druggists and stores everywhere
guarantee Parisian Sage and will refund your money if it fails. Ask H.
E Woodland & Co., druggists, what
they think of it. They sell it at 50c
per large bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from Giroux 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.
The only policy holder who
doesn't neea to pay his premiums is dead. The only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
The first mid-week half holiday was
generally observed by tli*) clerks of
the city ou Wednesday afternoon, It
will b« a weekly event during the
months of June, July and August.
Gateway Lodge No. 4"), 1.0 O.K.,
will give its second annual excursion
to Christina lake on Dominion day. I
A good program of sports has been'
arrange*I, ami liberal prizes are offered for the various events.
For Sale—Twofresh milch cows. I
Apply Ynle Hotel. '
For Sale at a Bargain—Two horsn-
power gasolene engine. Apply J. II.
Plath, box 10, city.
The Breatheablo Remedy for Catarrh.
The rational way to combat catarrh
is the Hyomei way, via., liy breathing.
Scientists for years have boon agreed
on this point, but failed to get an antiseptic strong enough to kill catarrh
germs and nut destroy the tissues of
the membrane ut the same time, until the discovery of Hyomei (pronounced High-o ine.)
Hyomei is the most powerful yet
healing antiseptic known. Breathe it
through thc inhaler over the inflamed
and germ ridden membrane four or
five times a day, and in a few days the
germs will disappear.
A complete Hyomei outfit, including tho inhaler, costs CI.Oil, and extra
bottles, if afterwards needed, cost but
50 cent. Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from the R. T. Booth
Co., Ltd., Fort Erie, Ont. Hyomei
is guaranteed to cure asthma, croup,
sore throat, coughs, colds or grip or
refund your money back. Sold and
guaranteed by H. E. Woodland Jt Co.
Bridtft Street,
Tho beat and most
"iilistuntial fire-proof
liuiltliiiif in the Houndnry country. Recently completed and
newly furnlihed
throughout. Equipped with all modern
electrical conveniences, Centrally located. First-dims* accommodations for the
ravelling public.
Hot end Gold Bath.
Flnt-Glan Bar, Pool
aad  Billiard Room
ia Coanectioa.
EMIL   LARSEN,   Prop.
|T Printing ^|
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial   Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
HtiHinetv. and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By laws.
Shipping Tugs, Circulars and Placards,
Bill** of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements nnd Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
, And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
V.1WI/ IIMUHLIVI advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are of
the best. Let us estimate on vour order. We guarantee
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
Furniture  Mode to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
k. McCutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Fresh i-'cmaigi.ment of
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply ofj
Ice Cream  and Summer Drinks
Palace Barber Shop
Haior Honing a Speoialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
1st Door North or Oranby Hotki.,
First Struct.
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Passengers and Trunks to and
from.all trains.
Kutiikhkohii Bros., Props.
TMoc Maim*
CorrnioHTa Ac
Anrooa tending aikatch and description mar
qnlcklr aacaftaln onr opinion tn. who.bar an
irvontlon la probaMr pataMaM.. _*Cu_amanlq__.
Mnni _,.lollr r.no.i., .mi. HANDBOOK on Patente
aantfrea. OMtiel alienor fr- ™	
Patents taken throar*-
■EKcuiMilea, without e
A hendeomelr Uluatmted weeklr. Laimat circulation of aaf aclentllio Journal, 'i'erma (or
Canada, ».T.. a roar, foetairo prepaid. Boll bj
-'! newartoplcr..
.... .,,.,.   - -,, 9,_ waahiisPn, IX c
We carry the most fashionable stock
of wedding stationery in the Boundary country. And we are the only
office in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job office.


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