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The Evening Sun Feb 3, 1911

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T)enth Year—No. J3
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. February 3, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
THE (irand Forks .hoard of trade, at a well attended meet-
1    ing held last night, expressed itself quite strongly  in
supply, and that power ean he   purchased for electric lighting purposes,
■ i were also  strong  arguments in its
,..___, Tr . ' .   ."•.. / I favor.   On the  other    hand,   the
\ IIE Kettle *.y 1S t0 hve: a^rt^ga^nr^ystom this fiimier8 _vere a{mid that Mr Mimlv,B
1    summer.    Hup wasidehmtoly decided at the largest i^nd   m     (t(> .„-     the water acrofc8 ,.,,,..,
most representative. gathering ot ranchers ever held in the tl|.. line   . ht il)V.,ive hiiu in iegai favor ol the federal and provincial governments commencing
city in the city hall this evening.  The system selected is to difficulties   and "that the supply 'mmec''ate construction on the two public buildings in this
raise the water from the river with olecttia pumps. It can be | - ,-'.,■:•   '„,  „ ,„,:„„   _,___,._,„'city.   A committee was appointed to draft a resolution, and
.-ii ■ i   _*     ',        j .    .i -. "i ■ __   ■. ., tr .- ■■       i • _. might be cut on at a time when the..  J      ,   , ,. ' s , .  .
installed cheaply and in the shortest possible time, yet it was W(.1(jr wuiil{J be n      MWJ()ed   jLe; forward the same to Ottawa,-urging the Dominion govera-
shown that it will be as efficient as a more expensive gravity U|,uerlaill,v M U) tht, tjIIie when hJment to start work at once on the new postoffice.   Another
sysfoffi, ' wouiilhe ahie n. cm npiete his plant < committee was also appointed to take similar action iu regard
President Itooke, of the Farmers' institute, presided. ani) t!i(j |a.,|( ()f rtt]- itii; ^^ J,! to the new provincial court house.   The ([tiestion of the G. P.
He called on Lome A. Campbell, manager of tlie West Koot- '    ,,    ..,'     ,        ,'      .;    .,>■ i It. makinu this city a division point was also discussed, and a
~. o t • i , r    ,.     i •     - ,        i • to   tae  lite   ol   wooden   inpe, also P •>  . _l  .. . ....
enay Power & Light company, tor his views on the subiect.    ,    ,,   ,     .   ,,.     ,,:,,:
tr    r,        u i,      ■ __._,• ,.  i • . t     ,   worked against trie adoption  ol   Ins
Mr. Campbell said that engineers ot his company haclj ,|in
gone over the ground carefully, and obtainel levels.    Nearly!!''     „ ,   ,.   ,,
■lit    i-    i ■    _.i        n iii    •'   •    ,.   i   _. _.'e_!i-r,        •   Allel  tlle  amiuuoement of    the
a.1 the land in the valley could be irrigated at a co-it ot SoOau     ,   ,,   ,,     , ,, ,, , ,
... , . J ,   ,    ,   o     ■ . .    ,   i /vote, Mr. Campbell wns   reualletl   to
acre it wooden pipes were used, but on account,of the: short, ,.    u   .■.,,, .-..,  ,
..„      ., ,        ". *    ,       ,.,        '    '  ,   .       ,, ,     .. „,,.     hall.    He stilted Unit il at any  tune
lite ot wooden pipes he did not advise the adoption ot this ,.    , ,  .   ,       .   ..   , •
, rtv    f r.~ •     ,j      , ,   .„„ xf   ,,       , the  farmers   desired anv f.urthe.' in
scheme.   Steel pipe would add 100 per cent to the above!,      ,. , , *,.
-r.l "... .■•■■.   | formation in  regard  to  lhe  system
cost; which would make that system out of the question; as it
would be too heaqy a tax on the land at presents He was of
the opinion that the most economical, as well as the best,
system that could be adopted would be for the ranchers to
build wooden Humes and install Individual pumping plants.
The ilumes could be constructed very cheaply, and his company would sell electric power for pumping purposes at a rate
of 3 cents per k.w. hour. This would bring the cost to $5 an
acre per annum for 24 acre inches of water, based on a lift of
50 feet. If the lift was lower or higher, the cost would be
lowered or raised proportionately. In/otae instances two or
three small ranchers could combine and install a joint plant.
For lighting purposes he would sell power at the same rate
as he charged the city. The company woidd deliver the
power at each pumping plant. At many places, in order to
avoid carrying the Water great distanoes, it would be advisable to sink wells. His company controlled all the water in
the river, and they intended to hold on. to it; but they would
sell power to the tanchers and allow them to pump from the
river. Water could be lifted to a height of 150 feet and be
made to pay commercially. Mr. Powell, an irrigation expert
from Wenatehee, had informed him that the land in this valley required "24 acre inches per mumm. By adopting the in-
vidual punipiug system, he said, the farmer only paid for the
power he used. Some land did not require as much water as
other; a bearing orchard needed more water than a young
orchard, .and some seasons the rainfall was nearly sufficient
to raise crops without irrigation. •
J, L. Manly then explained his gravity irrigation project,
the details which were published in The Scn a few weeks
ago. He would dam the Kettle river at Curlew or Midway,
and bring the water across the international boundary line
in woo ien pipes to each ranch in the valley. If he had no
right to bring the water from the American side, it would
eost the ranchers nothing, as his company would stand the
cost of all litigation. The.time, for irrigation had come, and
tlie water would come. Work on his system would begin
on the first on March. He maintained that a gravity system
was superior to any Other, The cost would lie $50' per acre,
payable in ten yearly installments. At the end of ten years
the ranchers would own the sytem. The ranchers would
have to pay for the maintenance of tlie plant. He was making his contracts for 12 acre inches of water per annum. He
had made the assertion last spring that he would put in water,
and he would stand by it. There would be no danger of the
water freezing in the. pipes 'during the winter months, as it
would always be in motion. He wanted 4000 (teres to irrigate, but would install] bis plant if he only got one-half of
that acreage. The money for the installation of the system
would diaw II per cent interest, lie had not yet decided
whether he would put the intake atGurlew or Midway. If at
t ie latter place, the water at this end could be raised 180
feet He was of the opinion, however, that tlie intake would
be just this side of Curlew. If at any time the company should
fail ti) deliver the water through litigation, the contracts
would be null and void, and payments would stop. He expressed the opinion that a big irrigation plant would add a
million dollars to the value of the land in the valley.
At the conclusion of Mr. Manly's remarks, a hearty vote!
of thanks was tendered him and Mr. Campbell for trouble in
cbmniliiig irrigation statistics. N
than had lieen given out during the
evening, it , would be cheerfully
furnished either hy himself or Mr.
Gibson. The power, he saitl, would
be ready to hook unto the pumps by
the first oi April.
II. 0 Keiiniin; VV. A. Cooper
and Missis. MrM.isters and Feigh-
ner were appointed a committee to
investigate the most suitable kind
of pump, to obt do quotations for
same, and lo work out other details
ill connection with the scheme. '
The meeting then adjourned, to
reconvene at the call uf tiie committee, i .
The record of tho rainfall at this
since the installation of tlfc government rain gauge on Cooper Bios',
ranch is:
Hainfall. Snowfall
January  14.90
The heaviest snowfall during the
month started at 12.45 p ni. on the
17tli and ooritinui-d until the night of
the ltith. and during that time 6.76
inches of snow fell.
During the night of Pebptiafy 1st
the thermometer fell from .'12° at 10
p.m. to Zero at fi a.m . a fall of <V1°
in eight hours, and tlie barometer
rose fi'otn 28 00 to _!S 40 (Grand
Forks altitude reading) during the
.•iaiue time This is the greatest fall
tif the thermometer and tlie greatest
raise of the barometer during any
night since li)01.
It. K. Gilpin, customs ollicer at this
port, makes ih.i fi llowlog detailed ri-pnrt
-ir tht. ciinti nip receipts at tbe various
suli i uh Kins tifflu s,    h  tepnrtfd 'o th
hu-f mIUc in Uiid city, for tho.month of
.lanuttr :
(iraml Pork  $ 1.7]r>r, 1
C.i    mit: 	
committee was appointed to draft a resolution favoring such
action being taken by the company.
Mrs.   Glunville   were   away    from  at  the  end  of  one of   the swiftest
home.    All their   household  effects games seen here this winter,
were also burned.    The origin of tlie
fire is unknown.
. Miss Mary Armstrong, operator at
the C P.R. down-town olliee, has re-
The Danville Lumber company at: turned from  her vacation  trip to
Danville has sold   all the lumber in j her home in Revelstoke.
the yard, and a full crew is planing: 	
and loading  as fast as cars can be. |  . G,«s   M!lrtil1'   a   Fin.lan'lf,r-  waR
secured.    Plans are being   made  to j>tlled  at   the Gold   Drop mine on
' Wednesday night by fulling down a
chute and having rocks fall on   him.
He was ahout 30 years of  age   and
put in new machinery hefore begin-1
uing   to  cut  on   this  year's river
The Kettle Valley line has put on
a daily train between this city and
Republic, and will contivue it until
the rush of log and tie hauling is
has three brothers living in Phoenix.
Blue blood and red nose*
soivietfttres be found in tbe
Thomas Cunningham, inspector
of fruit pests, states that certified
invoices of all shipments of nursery
stock, trees and plants must be furnished to the inspector of fruit pests
at Vancouver when such shipments
are delivered for inspection. This
will greatly expedite inspection. It
is in tiie interests s»f importers thut
mistakes can be checked that muy
bavs been made in shipping. The
importation of nursery stock- is
largely on tlie increase, and Mr.
Cunningham is completing additional facilities for inspection. If
importers will comply with the reg-
ulatious delays will.be avoided.
Total  82.695.30
It will be good news to tbe lovers
of winter  sports   iu this city that
Hossland has decided  to hold  her
.regular   winter   carnival  this year.
Winter sport is   the   best   kind   of
sport, and Rossland is fortunately
situated in having  a  splendid  rink
lor  skating   and an  abundance of
snow   for  ski   jumping and  other
linf Sports.    Tht dales now set ure Irom
2620  February II lo 18, ami unless there
~  is a radical change  in  the  weather
these will bold good.
VancoCveh. Feb. 3. — [Special to
TheSun.]-D. D. Munro and A.
Vaughan left for Grand Forks this
morning. They will arrive in your
city in time to attend services on
Sunday morning, provided they do
not run up against too many jackpots on the C.P.K. boat.
Following out the statements recently made by James J. Hill in
Vancouver that the Great Northern
would push construction on the V.,
V. & 15. line from Princeton westward across the Hope mountains,
the announcement was made this
week that within a fbort time tenders will be called for the grading of
forty-two miles of line between the
new coal town of Cardiff, west of
Princeton, and Summit on the Co-
ipiahalla river. It was also stated
that steel would he laid ihis year
from Princeton to Cardiff and from
Abbotsford ea:t to a point in the
vicinity of Sumas river. Work is at
present shut down at tbe eastern end
of the proposed route between the
Boundary country and the coast, but
it is believed tliat within a short
time construction operations will he
Harry Lutley, of Grand Forks,
and Miss Olive Henderson, of Calgary, were united in marriage at the
home of the bride's parents, 021
Fourteenth avenue west, Calgary,
Alta., on Thursday; February 2,
Mr.   Lutley  has  been employed at
liy the time we've made enough
money to enjoy life properly, we're
loo old lo bc out alter dark.
Al the meeting ofthe city counc 1
on Monday evening the only business transacted was an order to i
huve the financial statement of tbe
the Granbv smelter   ever since
the u''y published.
j lirst furnace wns blown in, and is at
I present one of the shift bosses nt the
Messrs. Campbell and Manly then retired, and those wor|<s The bride resided in this
present considered tiie merits and derairits ofthe two propo-Lity until hlst M]< and haa a wide
tions. After a thorough discussion, in which nearly evory-|cirt.,eof ,ri(.ndg here Tll(! couple
body present expressed their views, tho .piest ion as to which j wi„ m(tke their home in Granli
scheme should be endorsed was put to a vote, which resulted: ^j.,.
in 111 to 1 in favor of Mr. Campbell's individual pumping system. Thi-s almost unanimous vote in favor of the Mr. Campbell's scheme was due to the facts tliat it can be installed in the shortest time, the reasonable rate charged for
power, and to the absolute certainty of obtaining water whenever it is rei|uired. The further considerations that each was totally destroyed.by lire on
rancher is independent of his lieighbor regarding the water Thursday afternoon while Mr. and
By winning the game in this city
last Monday, the Phoenix hockey
team secured a pretty good gtip on
the Boundary championship.
\V. Glanville'a house, at the head
of Smelter lake on tho  North  Fork,
If everybody   got  their
your next door neighbor would  be
in prison.
Tho  hockey  match between the
Grand'J?orks intermediates and  the
Greenwood intermediates on the lo
cal icu Thursday evening   resulted tributaries
in it lie, tbe score being I goals to   1   Fork.
L. Iteineke. of.the geological survey department, spent the past season on the West Fork of tbe Kettle
river. He has been engaged in topographically mid geologically surveying this district for the Dominion
government, and reports as follows
regarding the mining development:
"The snuiil rilver-lcad workings
near Beaverdell, on tbe West Fork
of Kettle river, bud shipped nearly
8100,000 worth.of ore at the end of
1910. The ore was battled for nearly 60 miles by wagon lo the railway,
and only such as averaged 8100 per
ton or over could be shipped with
profit. The mine was shut down in
February of last year, and mining
is now practically at a standstill. A
railway is being constructed from
Midway, on tbe United states boundary, through Beaverdell. Renewed
deserts, activity is expected in tbe mines
upon its completion. A promising
Beam of soft coul has been recently
opened in the tertiary shales near
Midway. Plncer gold, gold-silver
and copper prospects were formerly
worked nlmig Kettle   river   nml   ils
-Bock creek   nml   West THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
"Pink Pajama Girl," at London Ac
trttt It Known, It Protege of Mr
J. M. Barrie, tht Famout Play
wright and Novtlltt—Alto Playee1
Pattr Pan In tha Play of tha Sam.
In the marriage of Miss Paulitu
Chase to Claude Grahnme-White,
which event, it has been announced,
will take place I tfore the elapse ol
many montlis, a beautiful and popular
actress will becom.: the brid» of a famous aviator—an Englishman whoaa
marvelous work is known to Canadians as well as to his admirers
The aviator's bride is equally famed
in her particular liue oi work. She
obtained her first stage success as a
member of the Edna May Company in
London. She is particularly admired
in England and on the continent. Perhaps ner fame lies chiefly in her
unarming interpretation of thc Pink
Pajama Girl, though in J. M. Barrie'n
Peter Pan, in which she appeared in
London and Paris, she was ideal in t'le
part of the fariy boy, who never grew
up. Miss Chase, by the way, is tbo
adopted daughter of Mr. Barrie. She
and her fiance have been acquainted
ior seven years and it has long been
known that the aviator deeply admired the clever little stage iavorite.
It will be remembered that at the
time oi Mr. Barrie's divorce irom his
wife there was a story circulated that
he was to marry Miss Chase, but the
announcement oi the coming marriage
fives the quietus to any such rumor.
Played Cricket With Edward VII.
Lord Haliiax, who at. the Church
Congress spoke so strongly about
our divorce laws, has been president
oi the English Church Union ior
over forty years. A realous church
worker, Viscount Halifax was also
an intimate friend of the late King
Edward, with whom he used to play
cricket at Windsor fifty years ago.
Lord Halifax has many interesting
recollections of his boyhood. His
Yorkshire parish was at one time
served by a curate of sporting proclivities, who ah ays w ire a white
neckcloth with a gold pin. was never
(except on Sundays) without a flower in hia coat, hunted in top-boots.
and shot in brown velveteens, with
a servant and dog at his heels. His
lordship saw many things- at Eton
which would seem strange to the
boys there now, and remembers how
the whole of "My Dame's" were
swished, from the top to the last boy.
ior a row connected with playing
football in the passages alter lock-up.
"Tha Bttt 'Arper In England."
Concerning the time when he wes
singing in "Tannhauser" with he
Moody-Manners Company in Birmingham, Eng., Mr. Joseph O'Mara,
the well-known singer, who is appearing at Covent Garden during the
opera season, tells an amusing story.
Two young folks, apparently lovers,
were heard to speak in high terms
oi the performance oi Mr. O'Mara on
his dummy harp with the five strings.
Neither had the least notion that the
music came irom the prosaic person
"in another place," and so the words
ran irom the lips oi the girl: "My,
'ow beautiful he played that 'arp!"
To which the young man, who had
to maintain his position as a superior person oi information, replied:
"Yes; 'e is' reckoned one oi the best
'arpers in England I"
Manitoba Cattla Scarct.
The report oi the Manitoba Department oi Agriculture contains some
pertinent figures on the cattle industry. Last year there were 372,520 cattle in thc province; in 1908 there were
41S.483 cattle, and in 1907 there were
463,862. Thc decline oi nearly one hundred thousand head in two years in
the lace oi a rapidly increasing population is a serious matter. There ia
an even more marked decline in the
sheep industry. As long ago as 1893
there were 35,400 sheep in Manitoba.
The numbers have steadily decreased,
until in 1909 there were but 17.922.
The hog industry alone seems to be
thriving: the numbers have been
gradually increasing, jumping irom
104,113 in 1905 to 135,541 last year."
Begins to look as though the »hol»
world is confronted with a long jier-
toil of boel srnr-itv —Toronto World.
Being Soma Extract From Old Abt
Ward's  Diary.
Abe Ward lived many years ago in
the backwoods ot  Northern Ontario,
when those parts were only just be-
coming known to the outside world.
i He was a good bushnian, with a kind
| heart and a wise old head.   In iact,
I his memory is kept green by the pres-
1 ent generation around  Simon Creek
by numerous tales ol the "sage ot the
] bush."
I Far away irom the influence ol pro-
I gressivo civilization, Abe thought and
worked and lived by rules oi his own,
and even set wise precepts tor his
neighbors. Nobody could tell anything
about Abe. His past life was a closed
liook. Where he came Irom and what
he had been was never known. Abe
rarely talked, and when he did he
would not be drawn into a conversation about himself. He was a great
1 favorite, however, with the whole
countryside. Even Jim Faber and
Peter Staker, who wero the most dissolute fellows for miles, would speak
in high terms of Abe, and when one
cold December morning he was found
dead in his lonely shack, it was a
mournful procession that laid his body
reverently to rest a few hours later.
Travelers to those parts to-day linger
long over the stone erected by' the
boys, bearing the strange epitaph, "A
dead man must be more uselul than
When Abe died, among his earthly
treasures were a bundle of pieces of
bark on which weie scratched numerous notes. These have been preserved and are ktiowD around Simon
Creek as "Abe's Diary." Everybody
lor miles around has read the diary,
but until now none oi it has ever
been published.
Here are some extracts Irom Abe's
Diary. This part is known in Simoa
Creek as "The Bushman's Creed."
"I believe there is a source to every
rreek, a root to every tree, and a God
tt the beginning ol both.
"I believe in a strong arm, a cool
head, and a sharp axe with a stout
"I believe the best way to split a
tough proposition i3 to use a good set
ti wedges, and swing a beadle.
"1 believe in a future existence. Ii
dead trees make good timber, anl
dead leaves enrich the ground, a dcaJ
man must be more useiul than either.
" Ibelieve tha strongest part ol a
pine is the smell; the surest thing
about the hemlock, its color, and the
noblest thing about a man, his char-
icter. The pine-smell can travel a
mile. The hemlock-blood dye a hide
but the influence oi a good character
is unbounded.
"I believe there is only one way
possible ior a tree to tall, and that is
the way it Jeans living. So with a
"I believe in gathering up the brush
as 1 go along, lt keeps, the path clear
lor others."
But for the almost religious cart
iaken of Abe's diary by doting Iriends.
It would 'ere now have followed the
late oi all other pieces ol bark. It is
a source ol lasting credit to the inhabitants ol Simon Creek that they
had the wisdom and foresight to keep
the unioue diary intact. Abe touched
on many subjects of human interest,
end because be expressed himself in
an original wuy, heedless ol the dictates ot orthodoxy, casting aside the
•igid claims oi a narrow, nttj-mind-
*i generation, his words immediately
look new life and presented truths
in simple language.
Here are two others ot his short
philosophical sayings, referring to hu
man life in general:
"The highest form of life in this
world is human, and as the acorn is to
the oak, so human lite contains the
seed nl something greater.
"A tree that bears branches on on*
tide only cannot grow stately."
A Qlova Cleaning Hint.
In washing chamola gloves do not
wring them or even squeeze very dry,
•» with ordinary glove cleaning. The
skins pull easily, and wringing breaks
the tender fabric.
Put the rinsed gloves Into a thick
Turkish towel and press out most of
the moisture, then hang them In a
strong current of air to dry. Fasten
the pair together by buttons and hang
with lingers down.
The ahrlnkinx. of which many women complain In chamois glove washing, con be overcome by drying the
gloves on (he bund after they come
Irom the Turkish towel and a few
minutes' airing
Rub gently until dry. Tbe beat of
the band makes this drying a quicker
process than most women Imagine, and
tbere la little dnnger of taking cold.
Do not neglect rinsing us well as
washing In soapy water If you do not
wish your gloves to stiffen.
Lady Gordon'! Drtaa Idaaa.
Lady Duff Cordon thinks thai every
woman should dress according to her
fare and form Middle aged women,
tbe thinks, should not follow the fashions, bnt should hnve fashions of their
own. as a dress that suits ones own
fare and forni doubles lhe chances for
looking well, which la all middle aged
women mav_e»jjert	
Tha Qreat Condt.
The great military genius Conde wat
a precocious boy. At eight he understood Latin, and at eleven he gave out
a treatise on rhetoric. When fourteen
he had become thoroughy conversant
with the principles of warfare and of
all military tactics.
K Mlttakt  It a Strlout Matter to a
Lake Captain.
Captains on the big passenger boats
ire expected to "know navigation,"
but a sea captain depending on navi-
i gation alone would make a sorry flat
of it on the Lakes. "Navigation" is
no good in a snowstorm. In fact, in
that contingency, most lake captains
prefer to tie up, or, if caught in mid-
lake, to proceed with extreme caution, laying to, if at all practicable,
under ttie ee oi Whiteiisli Point, an
island, or some such shelter.
In a snow-storm every landmark or
light on shore is shut oi as by a wall,
'ine stars are naught, 'i'he sun is
blotted out irom tne sky. There is
no sky. A Lake Superior snow-storm
isolates a ship in space. Sue is nowhere—only a little patch oi black
water and a great opaque, smothering
cloud oi driving snow, close over-arch-
ed and all-enveloping. It is at times
like these that most oi the lake disasters occur. "Went ashore ih a
snowstorm," is the commonest explanation of loss by shipwreck on tbe
Jpper Lakes.
When it is considered that a very
small divergence irom the angle oi
the prescribed course might, in 'the
reach oi a night's run, make a difference of fifty miles, and when it is
further considered that some oi the
"passages" are narrower by iar than
that at Thunder Cape, opening up into
the famous Thunder Bay, a doorway
of lour and a hall miles, it will be
admitted tnat loose course, however
tney may be considered by the sea
captain oi aim's acquaintance, won't
uo on Lake Superior. Two degie.s
may make but little difference io a
liner ou tne Atlantic. The divergence
can be made up next day or any ume,
like a man walking across a prairie—
ne doesn't keep to a line like a garden patii. but on .he Lakes, especially ou Superior and Georgian Bay, two
degrees divergency irom the course
would in some cases bring on a bad
case oi shipwreck in hall an hour.
'.ue Athabasca went on the Flower
fots, due to a wheelman's mistake, in
Lss i.n.e titan that.
Captain Brown oi the Athabasca
had been a C.P.K. captain for tiiteeu
years. No more careiul or experienced man was there on tne Lakes.
he start, d out with t.ie Athabasca
Irom U.vcn Sound, one day last fall,
aud it came on to snow. Out off t.io
Bruce, tne sea was rolling and thc
night came down thick as a blanket.
Georgian Buy was getting the lull
sweep oi a nor'-wester. V. isely Captain riruwn decided to put abuut and
I run back to Owen Sound.
On neuring Flower Pot Island the
captain acui a man back to read the
log. by ha, watch he knew it must
be nearly time to wear around the end
oi t..e is.and. He told thc man o wait
by tne log until tae figures read light
uud to come forward tnen on t.ic run.
"Fly," sa.d he, and the expression
wat quot.d oittr. ards at the mv.rt
gatio.i. 'lhe island itseii was invisible
in the storm. 'Jo be sure ot ica.ing
plenty oi room between it and .lu sni.
until they were j ast iar- enough l>.
turu, Captain brown ordered Jin-
whe.l to stir our.i. Tn* wneels.i.a.i.
as he afteiwjrd t stifled, re.tise.l His
order by mistake, and put hia whee,
to port. Fur a moment the st.aii.e-
ran on the lube course. Then tli.
captain noticed tne compass and sig
nailed the engine room to reverse. At
the same moment the man cam.1 run
ning up Irom thc stein with the log
reading. Tlie point of the is and wat-
tnerefore dead ahead. A lotiier moment on the prjp.r course and thi
Athabas a would have cleared the
1'lower Pot, and C.ipiai.i Brown would
be a C.P.U. captain to-day.
The vessel's way gradually slacken
ed, and she was sheeting off to stir-
board when, with scarcely noticeabe
shock, she slid up the flat rock ol a
ledge and rested there as quietly ar
in a dock. For the island broke the
seas and the vess.l lay in a lee calm.
And there she had to stay until tiie
tugs took her off and she steamed into Owen Sound a day later.
Captain Brown's pap?is were wi'h
drawn on the hiad of this accident,
and though the vessel went into tlr.t
dock and only one and a half plates
had to be replaced, he remained under suspension for nine no tis. Not
when, in response to a petition signed
by the captains aid mat's oi ih: (r at
Lakes and presented by the local
members ol Pur'inment, the Govern
ment restored his papers, did the captain regain his old berth with the
C.P.R., which goes to show how com
pletely the companies impr.BS the
cruel weight oi responsibility upon
their captains.
Plenty of Time.
Concerning the Bishop of Ripon,
who has been prominent during the
Church Congress, many stories are
told. Although he is a magnificent
preacher he never talks above Ihe
heads of his congregation. Queen Victoria had a veiy high opinion of his
preaching, and a freind once asked
iiim il he felt nervous when preaching
before Her Majesty. "I never addrtts
the Queen at all," replied the bishop.
"I know there will bc present the
Queen, the piincos, the household,
and thc servants, down to the scullery-maid—and I preach to the scullery-maid." Once, while addressing
an open-air meeting, an atheist asked
him il he believed that Jonah was
swallowed by a whale. "When I go to
heaven 1 will ask Jonah," said his
lordship. "But supposing," the other
persisted, "he is not there?" "Then
you wilt have to ask him," was th"
| iiuick  letort.
That Cold Room
on the side of the house where
winter blasts strike hardest always
has a lower temperature than tne
rest of the house. There are times
when it is necessary to raise the
temperature quickly or to keep the
temperature up for a long period.,
That can't be done by the regular
method of heating without great
trouble and overheating the rest of
the house. The only reliable
method of heating such a room
alone by other means is to use a
I   _4bobt«fr maktltu sal aeUrlets
which can be kept at ful! or low hest for a short or lone time.
Four quarts of oil will give a glowing heat for nine hours,
without smoke or smell.
An indicator always shows the amount of oil in the font.
Filler-cap does not screw on; but Is put in like a cork in a bottle,
and is attached by a chain and cannot get lost.
An automatic-locking Hame spreader prevents the
wick from being turned high enough to smoke, and is easy to
remove and drop back so that It can be cleaned in an instant.
The burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, and can be unscrewed
In an instant tor rewicking. Finished In japan or nickel, strong, durable, well-
made, built tor service, and jet light and ornamental.  Hat a cool handle.
If not llym'S. urlle/or elettrtstateatttar
Booklet "Distemper; Cauaca, Care and Prevention," FREE.   All drag-
(tints, ham rim dealer*. II and BOc ft bottle. Ill and IS a dozen.   DUtrlb-
•POHN MEDICAL CO., Ooahan. Indiana, U. t. A.
A Naw Tipping Hat
One oi the most curious ol all
labor saving devices is that ior a self-
tipping hat, according to Papular
Mechanics. The inventor, believing
that even a Beau Brummell wastes
much valuable energy in the Irequent
lilting oi his hat, describes his invention as "a novel device lor automatically effecting polite salutations by
the elevation and rotation oi the hat
on the head ol the saluting person, or
persons srluted, the action ol the hat
being produced 'by mechanism therein and without the use ot the hands
in nny manner." The hat is provided
in the crown with a clock gearing
which is Bet into action by a pendulum. When the man bows the pen-
duluni swings, and the spring gearing being rel"ased thereby, raises
and tips the hat.
Lord Kltchtntr't Sarcatm
A certain nobleman whose son was
serving in the yeomanry and who had
a large idea ol his own importance,
sent iths wire: "Please allow my son
to return at once; urgent family reasons." Kitchener answered it laconically: "Son cannot return; urgent
military reasons."
Your Time
Is Not Yours
It Belongs to Thott    Dtpending   on
I     Vou.     For   Thtlr   Sakat Pretervt
Health and Strength.
You never thought ol it just this
way belore. While not ieeiing well
you huve neglected to take active
means ol restoring health, thinking
all the time that you were the only
one to suffer by delay.
Not so. For who among us has
not someone depending on him ior
comfort, happiness or the means of
When you lie awake, nights, worry
over little things, get nervous ami irritable, have indigestion and headaches, you may be Bttre the nervous
syatcm is becoming exhausted.
Time is not yours to delay. You
must call a halt to the wasting process. Otherwise you will hnve a rude
awakening some day, when prostrations, paralysis or locomotor ataxia
lays you low. For such is the natural
and inevitable results ol neglected
nervous diseases. '
You can restore the nervous sys-
*em by u?ing Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve
Food. B' ing compose 1 ol Nature's
moat potent nerve restoratives, it cannot tail to benefit you. Each dose
must of necessity bring you nearer tj
health, strength and vigor.
Mr. William Branton, Victoria St.,
Strathroy Ont., writer—"Before using Dr. A. W. ChaBe's Nerve Food
my nervous system s.'emcd all unstrung. I coil d not sleep, had no
appetite, hands and feet were cold,
my digestion wns poor and I had!
jerking ol the limbs. The first box
ol Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Food
helped me, md I continued until I
had taken twenty-four boxes. This
Iren'ment bin made a rrdicnl change
in mv condition, buMtli-g up the system and s'renrt'iening the n-rves."
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Food, 61
"ents a box. 6 box-s lor $2.50, at nil
tinier*, or Edtnan on, Bates & Co..
"What are you doing with the
"Taking it home to my little boy."
What happened to him "
"While he was bringing home the
mail a Sunday pa'-er fell on hia leg."
—Youngstown Telegram.
Does it seem to you that you can't
stand another minute oi that awiul,
burning itch?
That it MUST be cooled?
That you MUST have reliel?
Get a mixture ol Oil oi Wintergreen,
Thymol, and other soothing ingredients as compounded only in D. D. D.
The very first drops STOP tha awlul
burning instantly!
The first drops soothe and heall
The first drops give you a feeling of
comlort thnt you have not enjoyed ior
months, or pcrhnps years.
Take our word on it.
Get a $1.00 or a trial bottle today.
Write the D. D. D. Laboratories,
Dept. T. F., 49 Colborne 8t., Toronto,
nnd they will send you a trial bottle
For sale by all druggists.
People may not call you a tool, but
that is no sign they don't think you
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen.—Last winter I received
great benefit Irom the use ol MINARD'S LINIMENT in a s°vere attack ol LnGrippe, and I have ire-
quently proved it to be very effective
in cases oi Inflammation.
New Maid—Please, mum, there's a;
man at the door come to collect ot
something yet bought on the installment plan.
Mistress—Ask him whether it's the
encyclopedia, the phonograph.' the
brass bed, the piano, or the sewing-
machine.—Harper's Bazaar.
A Pill That Provtt Iti Value.—
Those oi weak stomach will find
strength in Parmelee's Vegetable
Pills, because thev serve to maintain
the healthful action of the stomach
nnd the liver, irregularities in which
are most distressing. Dyspeptics nre
well acquainted with them and value
them at their proper worth. They
have afforded reliel when other p'c-
narations have tailed, and have effected cures in ailments of long1
standing where other medicines were
found unavailing.
Throgeins—"Among the graduate*
the universities are going to turn out
this year I notice there is a chap 6
feet 6 inches tall."
Mugglesrlrof—"Yes; he exnects tt
go, I understand, into what they crl?
the university extension department.."
W. N. U., No. 822. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Vl OIN TM I   Nl
For Skin
If you, or someone dear
to you, have undergone
the itching, burning,
sleep-destroying torments of eczema or
other cruel skin eruption and have suffered
from its embarrassing,
unsightly disfigurement; if you have tried
allmaihner of treatment,
no matter how harsh,
to no avail, and have
all but given up hope
of cure, you can appreciate what it means to
thousands of skin-tortured sufferers, from infancy to age, when the
first warm bath with
Cuticura Soap and
gentle application of
Cuticura Ointment
brings instant relief,
permits rest and sleep,
and proves the first
step in a speedy and
successful treatment
Hateful Thing
"I do hope that Fred won't blow
his brains out, now that I've accepted
Tom." „   , „
"I hardly think he will, dear. He
«an't have as much sympathy lor
Tom as that."
As a vermilugc there is nothing so
potent as Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, and it can be given to
the most delicate child without tear
oi injury to the constitution.
Yaptown Store-Keeper (irritably).—
No, I can't give you a single order
lor anything to-day. Mister; I'm just
alter subscribing $15 to our Old Home
Week tund.
Travelling Salesman (meanly—You
have to bribe the iormer residents to
get 'em back lor a week, eh?
"Does your wile  put you on the
carpet   when   you    diiplenae her?"
"Worse than that.    We have  hard
wood      Hours.'
Cleveland     Plain
Minard't   Liniment  Curtt Qargtt  In
"John," said his wife, "I have lots
of things to talk to you about."
"That's good," answered Mr.
Spenders; "generally you want to
talk to me about things you haven't
got."—Buffalo Express.
Daily during December.     3 months
limit.   Stop over privileges,
The Doable Track Route.
Reduced Fares lor
Steamship Passengers.
November Uth to December   Slst.
Five months limit.   Write   tor   lull
particulars and descriptive pamphlet.
General Agent, Paasenger Dept,
Representative lor all Steamship Linea
and Cook's Tourt.
260 Portage Ave.       •       Winnipeg.
Flguret About a Thing Everyone Di»
cuttti But Fmr Understand.
Eighty years ago the total earnings
of all the people 1 ving in the British
Isles, amounted to SIS millions oi
pounds. These earnings have been
Increased at such an amazing rate
that ior the year ending March 31st,
1010, they passed the thousand-million mark, says Answers in a recent
Oi course, thiB does not mean that
we are all twice as rich as our
ancestors were in 1830, ior, in the
meantime, the population of the
country has nearly doubled; so, in
reality, we are very much where we
were before.
The jump in the national income
irom last year to this year is, according to the "Report ot the Commissioners of Inland Revenue," no less
than twenty-nine million pounds; but
this increase is largely explainable
by the iar more effective methods lor
ascertaining income which have recently been introduced.
For instance, in 1808-8 only fourteen individuals and seventy-nine
firms paid income-tax on incomes ot
£50,000 or over. These figures rose
in a twelvemonth to twenty individuals, and ninety-nine firms. The increase is too great to be natural, and
must be due to the new forms oi income-tax inquisition.
Alter all, the question oi our gross
national income is not oi any particular interest to you or me, who work
lor our living. What we want to
Know is whether wages and salaries
are on an upward or downward grade.
In the engineering and shipbuilding trades the wages paid a quarter
oi a century ago did not exofied 36s.
a week. They have since risen by two
or three shillings, and' at the same
time, the hours oi work have slightly
Iromounders, who, in 1886, were
paid 38s. now get £2, or more. Shipwrights' wages have remained fairly
steady at about 42s.; but the number
oi hours worked weekly has diminished.
Compositors, cabinet-makers, and
coal miners are all rather better off
than tney used to be.
In tue textile trades workers are
quite 10 per cent, better off to-day
man they were only twelve years ago.
lhe average weekly rise in all the
weaving and spinning industries between 1896 and 1908 ia 2s. lOd. per
Oddly enough, but quite justly, the
women employed in the Lancashire
mills have received a much larger
rise, comparatively speaking, than
have their husbands and brtAhers.
In the cotton mills, the men receive au average weekly wage ol 29s.
Ul., and the women oi 18s. 8d. Twelve
years ago the average wage oi tha
woman cotton spinne- was only 15s.
Ihese figures which we have given
ure '.he average wages In some towns
they rule much higher. In Oldham,
ior •instance, the skilled hand gets
about 42s. a week, and his wile 18s ;
wlnle the children, as hall-timers,
earn 2s. 8d. or 6s. a piece. It is a
poor family in Oldham that is not
earning its £3 a week.
Agncultural wages have not improved on thc snine scale as those ot
other workers. They range from 22s.
a week in Renfrewshire down to the
miserable pittance oi 9s. in County
Mayo, Ireland. There are a score of
counties in the Green Isle where the
farmhand gets no more than 10s. a
week and six English counties wliete
they do not ex?eecl 15s. Oddly enough,
wages are lowest in the arable
counties — that is, where most of our
wheat is produced.
Clerks oi all kinds are doing worn
than any other class who work (nr
their living. The latest statistics
show that the salaries paid to employes of companies and firms are
tailing. They dropped £6 a head last
year. But the numbers of employes,
on the other hand, iucreased euor-
.iiously-frOm 513,000 to 585,000.
The number ol employes with salaries oi £5,000 has recently nearly
doubled. Thero are to-day 202 people
drawing £5,W0 or over ior their
Shoal Lake, Man., June 11th, 1010
"For years I was bothered with persistent Dyspepsia and Indigestion, having
severe pains after meals and I tried everything that I could get but the pain In my
stomach became no better.
A druggist recommended "Frult-a-
tlves." I did not give up any foods I was
in the habit of eating nor stop smoking—yet
"Fruit-a-tives" has done wonders for me
and I strongly advise all my friends to
use it." (Signed), Daniel Saunders
"Frttit-a-tives" is sold at 50c a box,
A for $2.60 trial size, 25c. At dealers or
from Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa.
What Elaa, Indeed?
At breakfast recently, Andrew Carnegie indulged in a piece oi pie. A
diet reiormer  present remonstrated.
"Why, Mr. Carnegie," he said, "do
you eet pie?"
"Ol course," replied the noted philanthropist benignly, "what do you do
with it?"
Minard't Liniment Curet Diphtheria.
"Madam, if you had a child to weep
over," suggested the lawyer, "the'alimony might be bigger."
"But I have none."
"At least you have a dog?"
"Alas, no."
"Then there's nothing else to do.
We'll have to take the rubber plant
into court."—Louisville Courier- Journal.
Shilohs Gure
Mlskly etoes ooucha, eanaeolda, heal*
fc* throat aad lunga.
"The only thing I find to say
against you is that your washing bill
is iar too extravagant. Last week you
had six blouses in the wash. Why,
Jane, my own duughter never sends
more than two!"
"Ah, that may be, mum." replied
Jane, "but I 'ave to. Your daughter's
sweetheart is a bank clerk, while my
young man is a chimney sweep.. It
makes a difference, mum."—Tit-Bits.
Whlttltr't Rtvtng).
The celebration ol the twenty-eighth
birthday oi Lord Brooke, elder son
and heir ot the Earl oi Warwick, anl
the iact that last year he married Miss
lidcn, the daughter ol Sir William
liden, recalls tne sensation created hy
Whistler, the lamous artist, in connection with a portrait oi Lady Eden,
which he painted. Piqued on account
of the modesty of the honorarium offered to him Whistler ripped the pic-,
ture out oi the iranie and forthwith
destroyed it. A law suit followed.
Lord Brooke has had au adventurous
career. He ran away Irom home when
he was seventeen to serve in the Boer
war, and, touched by his display ot
spirit, his friends obtained lor him
the post oi A D.C. to Lord Milner.
Since then Lord Brooke has acted ns
a special correspondent and seen
mucu service.
A Kara Luxury.
Every man haa ideas in hit mind.
t)u« oi Ilium, held alinosi univer»aiiy.
._. to own two pairs ol suspetiUen at
j,ice, to lhat he will uot be ooiiged lo
nange these valuable supporters coo-
.iiiiui.iy irom pains to trousers. Fe*
icmuve it, however. It ia uot a mat-
,«r oi money, lor many well-to-do and
.ven ncn men are tied lo one pair
il suspenders through early habits ol
•lougnt and training, inertia, absent-
uiuuedness and the like errors. When
ie ue a man who owus two sets ol
.uspenders wo sa^ to ourselves,
'mere goes a king I"
All Nervous Diseases Cured i
by Dr. Williams' Pink
Nerves that are over-worked or
weak quickly indicate their distress
by pain. Tliat pain may be neuralgia or inflamed nerves, usually affecting the head, but often the spine
and limbs, lt may be nervous dyspepsia, easily started by worry, excitement or weakness, lt may be St.
Vitus dunce, a common affliction
among children, or neurasthenia, a
condition of general nervous exhaustion accompanied by acute melancholy. Worst ol all the pain may
signal the early stages ot paralysis
ir nervous decay. All these disorders signify that the hungry nerves
are clamoring for nourishment in thc
iorm of good, rich blood. The num-
rous cuics of the acove named nerv-
jus diseases and weakness in both
sexes by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,
ire accounted for by the fact that
tiics-! Pills actually mnke new, rich
nlootl und so supply the starved
n rves with the vital elements need-
d to strengthen them. Mr. Wm, G.
lones. Wtstmead, Man,, soys: "A
f.'W years ngo it was my niinfortune
0 suffer from nervous debility,
brought about through  a  severe  at-
ack of la grippe or influenza. When
ne first effects were felt I used to
t'uke up in the middle of sleep trembling like a leaf, and in a bath of
old perspiration. Later the trou-
)le grew so bad that 1 scarcely got
i wink ol sleep, and would toss
bout in betl, growing so Weak thai
1 feared for my life. A doctor was
•ailed in, and then another, but
vithont uvr.il. I become more and
more low spirited, and without any
ipparent reason would have fits of
Tyinit Will" in this condition, a
nervous wreck, a pamphlet was
given me telling what Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills bad done for others, and
I determined to give them a trial.
By the time I had finished a few
boxes I began to get some sleep, and
this greatly encouraged me. Then my
strength b"gati to return, my neives
grew steadier and in a few weeks
more I was feeling as well ns ever 1
did in my life, and ynu may be sure
I will always gratefully recommend
Dr. Will'ams' Pink Pills to every one
sick or ailing, as they restored me
to health and strength alter nil other
medicines had failed."
You can get these Pills Irom any
medicine dealer or hy mail at 50
cents a box or six boxes for $2.50
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
George Cruikthank't Bank Bill Waa
the Beginning of Penal Reforms.
It was no banking corporation, but
an artist, that issued what was perhaps the most remarkable banknote
ever put out, and this artist was no
other than George Cruikshank. Tho
issuance oi this note was coincident
with the beginning of the last century, at a time when the penalties for
crime in England were excessively
harsh. About three hundred offences
were punishable by death, these
ranging frnm murder to the theft of
a piece of cloth or the passing of a
counterfeit one-pound note. Hanging
was, therefore, so common that to
witness an execution was among the
most popular forms ot amusement.
All windows that commanded a view
of Newgate or Tyburn were let at
high prices, and parties were made
up among people in the Country to
go tn see a hanging.
Now it chanced one day, in the
year 1818, that George Cruikshank
was passing Newgate when a great
crowd waa gathered before it. His
curiosity was excited, and he went
forward and saw the execution oi
several men and women. Horrified at
the spectacle, he inquired as to the
crimes committed by the unfortunates and learned that the women
were being hanged for passing one-
pound notes. He learned, too, that
the poor creatures ^iten sinned in
ignorance, being the dupes oi men
who sent them to buy some trifle and
return the change.
Cruikshank went home a-id. moved
by pity and shame, sketched a grotesque caricature of a banknote. He
called it a bank restriction note—not
to be imitated, says a writer in
Harper's Weekly.
On it he represented a place of
execution, with a row of criminals
hanging by the neck. The spaces
were filled in with halters ond manacles. There was a figure ol Britannia devouring her children, and
around it were transports bearing to
Australia the lucky or unlucky ones
who had escaped death. In place ot
the well-known signature of Abraham
Newland was that ol "J. Ketch."
This noie was seen by Cruikshank's
publisher, Hone, who begged it for
publication. So Cruikshank sketched
the note and gave it to Hone, who
exhibited it for sale in his window
with startling effect. Crowds gathered round and purchased so eagerly
that the issue was soon exhausted.
Cruikshank was kept hard at work
making more etchings, and the
crowds grew so great that the street
was blocked and the mayor had to
send soldiers to clear it. Hone realized three thousand five hundred dollars in a few days.
But the effect in other directions
wns still more startling. The bans
directors were furious. They had met
with trouble from the prison reformer, Elizabeth Fry, but they seemed
to have defeated her. Here, however,
wos an adversary of a different
stump whom they could neither si
lencc nor crush. They held a meet
ing and stopped the issue of one-
pound notes, a measure which had a
sensible effect in diminishing the
number of hangings at Newgate.
Soon aJterwards an indignant public
compelled Parliament to make juster
In disorder* and dia-
of children drugs
seldom do good and
often do harm.
Careful feeding and
bathing are the babies'
Scott's Emulsion
is the food-medicine that
not only nourishes them
most, but also regulates
their digestion. It is a
wonderful tonic for children of all ages. They
rapidly gain weight and
health on small doses.
Send 10c., name of paper tad thli ad. for
ear beautiful Siring! Bank aad Child's
Sketch-Book. Back bank conuini a
Good _L,ttck Peony.
IM WaSbtWa St. Wart. Toraat*. Ou.
It makes the average man unhappy
to see his wife working—for anybody
but himself.
Mrs.WinbloW" sootwho svaur has beta
otita tor over SIXTY YEARS by MIM.ION8 o»
h Ihe beat remedy (or ClARRHOA. It U an-
aolutely hartnleaa. Be Mire aad aak (or "Mra
Wimlow'a Soothing Syrup," and take no other
kind.   Twenty-live aula » bottle.
Cures all chronic diseases. Write
him. His valuable advice will
cost you nothing.
Coat Sweaters, Underwear, Scarls,
etc., tor Men, Women, and Children,
from 50c. to $10.00. Highest grade
goods at less than Wholesale Prices.
Mail Order Only, no travellers employed. 8end cash with order, goods
mailed same day. Money refunded
if not satisfied. Catalogue No. 4 now
52 Bay Street, Toronto.
Churches In Colonial Days.
The New England churches in colonial davs were all unheated. In
Miss Earle's book on "Home Life Ir.
Colonial Days." we find that few ol
these places of worship lind stove*
until the middle of the last century.
The chill of the damp places, never
heated from autumn to spring and
closed antl dark throughout the week,
was hard for every one to bear. In
some of the log built meeting houses-
fur bags made of wolf skins were
nailed to the seats, and in the winter church attendants thrust their
feet in them. Dogs, too, were permitted to enier the meeting house
and lie on their master's tcct. Dos
whippers or dog pelters were had to
control nr expel tbem when they became unruly or unbearable.
Old-Time Gambling.
Tbe gambling ot to-day is a mild
affair compared with the extant records of linglish society. We shall
never again see the days when Gen.
Scott won a iortune ot $1,000,000 al
whist, chielly by dint ot keeping sob
er. And high play, it must never be
forgotten, is a relative term. Wlier.
I_ord Stevordole gained $55,000 by a
single coup at hazard his only com
ment was that it lie had been playinn
"deep" he might have won millions
When the dimensions ol modern
wealth are taken into account the
wildest excesses ever witnessed at the
card table would have a timid and
parsimonious aspect to the bucks ol
the regency.—London Saturday Review.
Coal In Scotland.
Directly or Indirectly one-tenth of
lbe population of Scotland la supported by eoal, wltb an output nt about
411,000.0110 tons a year.- Average wages
of the miners are between t» and *'J a
Electric Shosks.
Volt for volt the direct or straight
current Is mure deadly than the aner-
anting. Tliere Is always tiny menllng
In lhe bruin In hud -Mectl'lo «in»'k, ao
II Is a mistake to lay the Kiimked one*
with the bend low. fnr this Increase*
the many little deadly bleedings In tha
Important New
QEND FURS and SKINS direct to
° MEN who KNOW thetr value.
We save you money, because we
KNOW the Fur Market, and pay
highest prices on liberal assortments. Price list especially arranged
(or your territory. It ia YOURS (or
the asking. Convince YOURSELF by
making us a trial shipment.
We pay all eipreasage. charge no
• commission)), and remit promptly
LEOPOLD     OA68NER     FUR     OO.
34 East Uth St., New York City
Capitalised at 100.000.00
Christmas Gifts at
Moderate  Prices
are to be found by the "hundreds"
in our new 132 page Catalogue just
iasued. Writs for a copy at once
— it will prove a great help in
•electing suitable gifts.
C We pay all postal and delivery
charges—guarantee sale delivery
and refund the money if you ar*
not perfectly satisfied with the
DlaiMnd MM-ttwntft Jnntlir*
Harry Ryrir,
134-136-138 YONCE ST.
Jas. Ryrik.
W. N. U.t No. 122. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Publlahed at Grand Porka, Britlah Oolumhi
O. A.Evans Editor and Publisher
A Hie of thia paper oan be aeen at the office
of Messrs. R. 4 J. Hardy A Co., HI, 11 and U,
Fleet Street, R.C.. London. Buirlaiiu, free of
charge, and that firm will be glad to reoelve
subscription, nnd advertisements on our behalf.
One Tear........ W-JJ
One Year (In advance]   J.W1
One Year, In 1'iiited States  I.M
Address al) communications to
The Evening Sun,
Phonb Hli Gkand Fours, H.C
IFRIDA'V,   FEBRUARY  3,   1911
The reciprocity agreement negotiated by representatives of the Dominion and United States governments has superseded all othej;topics
of discussion locally. Whether it
spells ruin or prosperity appears to
depend entirely on one's political
affiliations. If you are a Conservative, its ratification means that the
country will go to the dogs; if a
Liberal, its adoption will be the
making of a great nation north of
the international boundary line. To
the Socialists it is probably immaterial what becomes of it, because
from their • viewpoint the canines
are already in full possession of the
land. However, as Canada makes an
average reduction of but 2A per cent
on goods imported into the country
from the States, while the average
reduction on goods imported by the
United from Canada is from 12 to 15
per cent, the treaty is undoubtedly
in our favor; and as the most economical trend of commerce on this
continent is from north to south,
The Sun hos no heaitancy in predicting tbat the ratification of the
treaty would prove beneficial to both
countries. British Columbia's interest in the treaty is mainly con'
fined to the section which places fruit
and farm produce on the free list
The Conservative politicians say
that this means ruin to the agricultural industry of the province. But
we ate inclined to bslieve that they
unnecessarily alarmed. The United
States does not raise enough fruit to
supp'y ils own market. We believe
that the agricultural industry in this
province has been advanced to a
Stage where our products can successfully compete in the markets of
the world.
Meetings Under Auspices of
Department of Agriculture
A. hockey match between the
Greenwood juniors and the Phoenix
juniors was played at Pboenix on
Tuesday evening. The score was 7
to 5 in favor of Phoenix.
The provincial department of
agriculture has arranged for a series
of "short courses" in fruit growing.
The department recognizes the importance of having every fruit
grower acquainted with the princi
pies of soil culture, tree growth, etc.
thnt underlie his everyday operations. The principles of fruit grow
ing are not less important than the
practice. The application of principle to practice will be a feature of
all the lectures. The different
methods of culture necessary for
most economical production in each
particular district will be emphasized. Men in every branch of
farming will find the lectures on
soils, plant growth, and cultivation,
of value to them, and all interested
in agriculture are invited to attend
these meetings.
The meetings in this city will be
held on Thursday and Friday, February 9 and 10. The following is
tbe program:
Thursday,February 9—2:00 p.m
"Types of Soils in Relation to Practical Fruit Growing," B. Hoy; 3:30
p.m., "Physiology of Plants in Relation to Practical Fruit Growing,"
J. F. Carpenter; 7:30 p.m., "Orchard
Pests and Their Control," B. Hoy;
8:30 p.m., "Sprays and Spraying,"
J. F. Carpenter.
Friday, February 10—2:00 p.m.,
"Selection of Nursery Stoek. Orchard Plans and Planting," M. S. Middleton; 3:30 p.m., "Irrigation and
the Control of Soil Moisture," B.
Hoy; 7:90 p.m., "Winter Injury,
and Its Prevention," B. Hoy; 8:00
p.m., "Pruning: Summer and Win
ter,"M. S. Middleton.
The only policy holder who
doesn't need to pay hia premiums is dead. The only man
who doesn't need to advertise
is the man who has retired
from business.
W. Carruthers, travelling
passenger and freight agent of
the Southern Pacific railway,
has some original ideas on sizing the worth of a town.
"When I enter a new city," he
says, "I do not look up the
newspapers to see the amount
of sensational news they print,
but turn to the advertising
columns to see the character
and volume of advertising carried by the local advertisers.
I can always tell whether a
town is a live or dead one by
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that they can reach
the consumers of this district without advertising in The Sun.
Show cards for widnows and inside
are a   fine  form   of  silent salesmen.
j Make them  brief, terse  and   pointed.
'   Print  them   plainly, to be  read at a
The assurance that the Kettle
valley wtH have a general system of
irrigation next summer should he
the beginning of an era of activity
and prosperity forth" city "f  Grand
Forks.    The ranchers are to he enn-  t''" t,le tl'utl1 t,mn 1"lve !<■ guessed at
gratulated  on   their goml judgment      Anyway, spinsters and  old   bache
The crop of lovers is reaped as
A woman is good because she wunts
tu be; a man when he has to be.
His satanic majesty seldom wastes
any time trying to tempt a busy man.
A woman shouldn't marry until
she knows that the man knows his
A man with a reputation for veracity can draw the long bow and get
away with it.
After it is all over the average man
wastes a lot of time telling what he
would do if he had another chance.
A woman shouldn't be foolish
abuut her age.    It's   often   better  tu
and Repaired
S. D. CURRY has re-opened
the business formerly owned
by Mrs. Lew Johnson.at the
corner ol Riverside Avenue
and Main Street.
<^AU Work Neatly Done
Give us a call.
YiiIp Land District, M.trict ol Simllkumeen.
TAKK NOTICK that sllu l-logle, of rolnl_.li,
I Illinois, I'.S.A., ncrnpatloii Kui-iiht. intends to Hl'tily for permi-slon to pin clinsc Iln-
fol'iiwltiir described limits:
roiiiiiiniirlnu tit a post planted about 211
cliiil s east or the snuihfitst corner of I.nt
1149 S., on Peep t>eelt: thi-nec west P0 chains:
tl cer si in tli .'ll chattel tlienri' east ill chains:
thence south 'ill chains; liie.ee east Jiiehiiins-
thence north 111 chiihi _ to point of ootnnieiioe-
SII.AS I.INGI.K, \p|l|. ant
■I.R Cranston, Aireiit
Dated December 12111, 1910.
in selecting the safest and cheapest
scheme. They are also entitled to
a ma in moth limli|nt fur their outer-
I rise.
Vale Land Distrlot, District of Simllkaineeii
TAKK NOTICK that Thomas Henrv I'aill-
I son of I'h;i|.imi. li. (.'., occupation Merchant. Intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described lands:
Cointnetichitr at a post planted about sixty
chains north of the north- ast corner nf Millet
mother's pre-emption. Lot IIJII S„ on Deep
Creek: thence north 80 chnins: thenoe west
411 chains: thence smith 80 ohains; thence east
III chains to point nf coiiiiiieiieeineut.
1. K.Crniistoii. A-'eiit.
Dated December 12th. 1910.
Valentine Day~
February 14th
Valentines of all kinds, sizes and shapes,
suitable for all, at prices from 25c to $2.00
each.   Select early. .  -
■^•WOODLAND    6l   CO.fc-
A Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when you buy' your supplies at our market; we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beei, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business honestly upon
and give the best you can get anywhere. Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
For Motorists and Cyclists,
Lowest Prices
Winnipeg    Avenue
City and Suburban
Vale Land District. District ol Similkameen.
TAKK notice that I, Amies*Kllen Paulson,
ni I'liiilsnii.    -i.C.  iii'Clipiit.mi "lie, intends lo appb  for  (HTiiiisslon to purchase
I the ftilliwliiic described lands;
Cniinileiieiiiir at a lost plan eil at th.
sonth.-est con.i of .) Miller's pre-'inl'-
tion, Uit 1 l:t' S., un Deep Creek: tbence north
tin chains: thenoe west -'llchniiis: theme. mith
10 chains: thenee wn-t 40 chnins: thence
south Uoi-hal- s: thence ean hO chains lo tin-
point ef commencement
J. K.Cranston, Atfenl.
Dated December 12th, 1910.
Ilil'H ulwuvs agree us tu huw
should be brought up.
The mure a mail could love a worn
nn, the inure he enuld prove it by her
iiinking   him   any  it over and   over
John Oliver is ufgiiiK the T.iliernl.i    *
to get husy ami do Mnni.-t.iin_,.    Re.       How absurd it   in  that the   young
f ..ii,       i-       x-   .,       man in love with a pretty   sirl   never
ferring  to  the Canadian Northern .,    ,   .   .       .     ' .   '   ■»,-,
.,        ,,    ,„. ,      ,       .,,   thinks tu uivesiigate her cooking  un-
railway Mr. Oliver snys that he will  tn jt ,„ ,„.. ,(.fe
stake hi* reputation on the,assertion       . , ,,,...
. , ,  . ,   ,| I   .: A woman nlwnvs tells   her friends
that when tb« mud is complete!  il j how ;niuch lll0r6-heiMnew  clothes cost
will be weighted ilmvn with   an   in-   than they ditl so as   to  strike  a  fair
debtedness uf $100,1100 a mile.   The   average   with how much less she tells I ih the Estate of Margaret E. Ooryell,
contract fur ilie construction of  the '■llel' husband-they did I ' Deoetsid.
 j M0TICU'8IIKRKHYIilVENthalonthel6th
_,,.., , •       •'   'I">' ot  November. A.D. Mill, probate of
lhe legislature is  in 'session.    So ' ",p *"l of varmrat (j. Co yell. decern"!, late
.       . .    , ot the i'lty of umi.d fori s, aC, waa yranted
till  the Wlutly ■iis-iii ln-rx    have    been   ""' "' *'■» Supreme i nu tot British Oihitn-
... bin. ni  Vaiii-ouvi r, H.t'., lo John Abraham
wrangling noiut what they areu:. in"  i nryeil and l-'rank G tirkeCorrell, executors
.     . J *       p   both olt) and i-ork-. II.C.
todo, in il week or two thev   will be     Kvery perton   indebted to said estate Is
rciiiiiieil to make pnyineiit inrttiw.th to. the
road has t>een le*t lo the CttnadUn
Northern (Jons!ruction company, nn-
oiher nnme for Mackenzie »fc Mann,
and hy this denl he in nf the opinion thnt Sir Wjljjaiu Mackenzie and
Sir Donald M inn will Im: en-tHed to
pocket mure than $L 1,000, til)'.!.
-nSXlW PT. LOT t.etWMn
StMutid ik d Tlti'd titrMta,
jiiHt _i1i"v»* Judge IrfjAmjr'i
„ mid It. Gaw's I'Ihcpi; smpa
united frnm nit otlier properties hy tO-fl,
lane: ah |nn.'eu«npveii ur tltrht onltimry loll,
ttdjtiiiuujr lot* uiv worth $1 ■'": would make
nice home, with tmffleleiit tri-mind for chirk*
t'liw, fruit, liiirili'n uml lawn; moat desirable
location in city.
811  ACRB8 ndjolnlnr
•■ly llliiltt nn   nuiltli;
U ncri.8 olenreth 150
fruit irpeii new four*
"".ni   lioitiei hnru  f i  nix    Iioiuph:  horse,
hu •try.dollhle hiirnn«t  an>l   i«niiinK   fniple-
input.    All for $:U(K).   V.\\**y ternu-
■md three t< t« within
one block of hiiHlneHi
ceutip; hiivn, Hhade
frit t Teen, herry bttsheii iartre uurden.
" ill lil-u wil ftiiiiitiiie of litiii>f If tlenired.
Oik-half nihil, halnncu tenm.
-Wi mlleu from tnwit;
i-rooii) liniiNc, i>lit>i'-
i-rPtlt lurdi- huiwyihe'i,
wti(nii4ln<il:    l-'rf)    iriiit
treen,   711  henrlutri  -'__   acrei    tilrawherrieii.
KuuneherrieR, currriiith, rani>berrlei: (tue fiom
inmt: the hoil loc*tl"iiRround Qrand  Portt|.
plenty  of iro.nl   water; fruit nml crop in
-Tietween 3 bnd 4 aores
In Went end of eity;
llrht claw noil, nil un-
„ _ der oui Ivatlou; small
house, wood'hfd and outbuilding; well and
pump; uond fence. This 1* a saorltice, as owner Uahoui in Iniv.-i'lty.  Terms.
The announcement thnt the Duke
of ConptlUgHt will he th»* next yov-
ernor*^-n rd of Cah^l i was received at Ottawa on Monday with
I. iii|iiiiriiii:  in lint:   |I«J III Din     OIIIIII..IM     \tr   am.
^IngnllOUt  Ulmt   tllfV    are   dO' OXvelltorit Mid  every  pt-rsoti  Imvinn in pos-
.                                . new!i n  elicclB    Helutlitl   \t lo   estate Is    ie*
lii^, an 1 litter th>' tttJ^HliHI the people lUlreil forthwith to deliver same nv r to wnd
,                                    '       ' executurs.
Will     ht*     kicking   II not) t    what   thev ''-very creditor or other persons imvintr any
,           ,                                                             * cluim utmn or imprest in the distribution of
haven t dune.     I he talkers talk,   the the«t«t6of thedeceuwd It i-piiubed hefore
herd votert'iuid the tirnfterw
New Denver Record,
lointet'inh ihiy  ot .Immars, A.I), mil
1 hy rrifUii'i't'd  letter,
S'une people think more of   a   few   M.eetor,
dollar*'   interest  than  of a tlioiHiinrl  for eoiilniveinion of tl^ Kruit Marka
duliars' pruiuipal; Act.
hpinl by rtjfUii-tt'd letter, mid v* eil to the
undciMLii t'd liU ti„nn>kntid adilis- tind lull
pur ieuhtn o' hts c'alm or llifor^MI, and a
Mit'chip I >f hi*, ticcoiiiit, vi'iiliid by hii.tie
tor.v ih-niie ation, ami the nature of.the si-cur-
his inoriiiljij. on eoniplaint of J.      Alter ihefc&id flft'd fit Knhruary thcex-
, >    j.    I.  ,   ■   ;       r      , . editor*   wlh lu'ociurt   with tlie jitl'iiinlsii-u-
took,   Hniiiliiloii fruit   marks in-   tfnii of the est» e, hnvlug  ri'uafd to  those
2,500,00 feet of commercial
timber on property; fotSO hewn
lug home; North Fork runs
through land; Kettlo Valley line
survey crosses property; deed
clear. $875 cash, balance terms.
For further particulars apply
"V«Mel* Large May
Venture More, but
Little Ship* Mutt Stay
Near Shore."
Th* tart* 4la*tav 0*0. nr. food
tar Ui* targ* bu*ln*M and Ih*
Clu*IK«d W*n< Ad«. *r* *r**or-
IIod* fir tae* tae Mi* null Mra.
la (mi h» targ* flrmi __*«■>■
•uf h hv Ih* dlllg«nl »•• *f Ih*
CluMSsd Caluatns. Thar* •«-
.mal. I* «**d-M*rt saw.
J 1:1:111.KIVOKK witutvltodost home. Cull
un llm. Win. Keron. Second itreet.
GIKinPASTUKAiiKlartuttl* tlloM to oltjl
Mate fnntie: iiliini.luce of feed.   For term:
upplv to Jtihti lliiininor, Konrtli of July creoK.
WANTED— Situation at janitor or bartender.   Address W. J.. Ueueril Delivery,
Grand Forltt, II. 0.
H»    li    . ,   1 r       , _.%■,,   claim* only of wi.u-i.   tiicy nhall tht-n huve
.   He/i'lCk   w'ii8 fitjfd §ll) tiotin-
iMtid thU 2ith dny of Noveuihir, A. D  Win.
KUANK i..i:oUVi:i,l..
(SDOOcash, hat>
ancL> termi. One
01 best hotels lu
a the bunliie*tit-eii
re of Urtfud Pmks: now dolntr a protituhle
biiMtiios; owner desires to remove tu (he
coast, Thlh In the heat bargain in tills pnrt
of the province, as there are hut i veil hoti'l
lifpiiHChin thL-<irntid Korku. ''Ity ll prowl ns
rupidlv. No otlier town In southern hritUh
Coluuihln ban an bright future piospeotK.
For further information re
Harding tlio above propertied
rati or tulihvss
UHNISHI.11 IlllilMS-Apply Mr». E.Craw-
r  fnd
\ llVKItTISIMi UP ACE III Thn Smi.tlin most
widely reml imwapup r ln the Kettle Vul-
UlCYCI.KH   AND   IlKPAIlt    WoilK—A
complete line of 1911) models. A few
seeotiil-liantl wheels cheap. Wheels
to rent Uk> W, Coophii, Wlnnipnji
TYPliWKITEK-Ollven   new.     Apply Sun
I    office.
rHRISK   BOTTI.KS fold  Nelson  Beer   5tk>.
I     I.Iuu lintilini! Works.
BARN ANDIHIUSK-The Forrester Urn, i
lots ntid hoime, ln Columhia.   Apply J. H.
Plnth. Box in.
AltHK IIHTTLE Pert Wine l.'io.   Lion Bot-
L   tllnir Works.
LAN 11   IU1' jiftfs irooil tlnmtliy   laud.   Apply
Ihis office.
SPAt'K for advcrtlslnir   pun i,s.s   In The
Sun. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. 0.
FEBRUARY 14 TO 18, 1911
Under the auspices of the Carnival Gommitte'e, J.
I). McDonald, President. For information apply
to Percy Hunt, Secretary.
The Son (ins nioved into the drink
hlhok recently vneuteil hy the I'.nst-
irn TownshipR hunk. We retain till
the convenience., installed- by lie
liniilt. The teller's I'ivhii will he
utilized hy mir jntbseriplinn clerk,
wh" is nmv better equipped thnn ever
hefore to expeditiously handle Ihe
cash of now and delinquent snh
scrihers. Parties who come tn collect hills will he obliged to mnrch to
the small rooln in the rear end of
the olliee. This was fiumerly occupied hy the hank watchman. It i*
heavily armored, and has two port
poles, with a couple of 13-inch
rapid-fire guns.
r*r0g&* iy%\s
Hotel  QoUn
Opposite Great Northern Station
-:«otf.i. CiMiN
day night.   Reduced Transportation Rates.
UnPlfEV Championship of Ii G. and Interna-
nUullLi tional championship. Ski Jumping—
Championship of Canada, Skating—Championship
of the Province. Tobogganing, Curling Bonspiel,
Horse Races and other events. Masquerade and
Dance, Good Music.
^WfA AeTa& AriatV ^ea*^^& J^T$! AflgZ Art
.3 x* ^h >4 V> >!__, ^w* ^ JJp ^* 'OF v* *9Fn['
Our time, knowledge and | The high price of living has
experience in the printing not affected our job printing
business is at your disposal j prices. We're are still doing
when you are in need of some-, nigh class commercial work-of
thing ir this line. Don't for- 'all kinds at prices satisfactory
get this. to you.
The marriage of Mi 8 Bessie 1 ind-
sey and Mr. Charles F. Ha .sin.
both of Gilpin, B. C, wns solemnized nt the# home nl the groom on
Wednesday, February I, Kev. M D
McKee, of Grnnd Forks, officiating
Remember that every added
subscriber helps to make this
paper better for everybody.
Year Old Girl Cured of
Kidney Trouble
Mrs Alex Moore, of James St.,
Oxford, N.S., says: "Booth's Kidney
Pills cured our little daughter, Christina, aged six years, of many symptoms of kidney weakness. She complained of a sore back, the kidney secretions were frequTSnt and uncontrollable, especially at night. Her stomach was weak nnd her appetite poor.
This caused her to In.ve frequent
headaches, and the least exertion
would tire her.
I We had tried
I nany remedies,
1 nil. she did not
mprove. Finally
te learned of
| Smith's Kidney
'ills and pro-
J uteil a box. In a
well and dues not now complain about
her back, the kidney secretions have
become normal, nntl she plays around
the house with nu apparent fatigue
We always recommend Booth's Kidney I'ills."
Booth's Kidney Pills carry a guarantee that if yuu fieri ve no benefit
ynur iiuuh-v* will he refunded. Booth's
Kikuey l'illi are n specific fur all tlis
eases of thu kidneys and bladder-
Sold hv nil druggists, oOc box, or postpaid I'roin tho 11. T. Booth Co., Ltd.,
Fort line, Out. Sold nnd guaranteed
by H, E. Woodland & Co.
(I'liblisfietl Annually) ,
KuulileH traders  throughout   tlie   world  to
communicate direct with English
lu eucli class of j_r__i»l«. Hcsiili"! hnintr a cum*
plcto oom ine total guide to London nnd Its
siiburhti, the directory contain* lints of
wlrh the Goods they ship, and the Colonial
and Kori'iffn Markets ihey t_iii|i|ily;
iirrtuigeri under the 1'ortn to whteh thoy sail,
ami Indicating thc approximate Sailings;
of loading Miinufiii't urers, Merchants, etc, lu
the principal provincial towns uud Industrial j
centres of the United Kingdom.
A copy of the current edition Will bo for- |
wurded, freight imlil, on receipt of Postal;
Order lor 208.
IVnliTi Peeking Agencies cun advertise
n.cir trade cards for s\. or larger advertise' >
meats from £3.
25, Abuliurch Lane, Loudon, EiO,
You might as well cut off
your legs because you are running well in a footrace as to
cut off' your advertising because your business is too
NOTICE Ih hereby given that an application
will be made under PartV. .of thc "Wuter
Act, IllUV'to nhtatn a  license In thc Similkti-
riiccii Division of YaIc District.
(nl i'he mimcB. uddrcim iindnccupntion ofthe
Kplicants:   W. A. Cooper and A. J. Cooper,
and Forks.'H. C, ttmiehers.   (If  for mill-
iuu porposei") Free Miner's Certificate No	
(li) The mime of the lake, st renin nr noil rec (If
iihiuime.i, the description is) Small lake (uo
name) wholly sftnnte upon Lot Number HH),
Group I, Similkameen Division of Vale District, ". C
(c) Tie point of diversion: At southwest
portion of said like In giild U>t Number r_00.
(d) Thc quantity Of water applied for (In qu-
hic feet per second): One culdc foot peruee-
| (e) Tlie character of the proposed works:
; Piinipii>k plant and pipe,
(f) The promises on which the water into bc
j tised (describe   suine):   Portion    of   Lut    VH).
Group One, HlmilkaniGen Division or Yatc Dis-
trtel, owned by apptloanll,
I   ie) The purposes for which the wuter Is to he
; used:  Irrigation and agriculture.
(1.) If or Irritjuilnn describe the land Intended to be initiated. slvlnv ncreiige* Rait fifty
acn-K oi'said r.ol '.(H), Group Due, Slmilkamecu
Division of Ynle District, B. 0., owned by applicants.
(I) It ibe water Is to be imwl for power or minimi purpose* do'Ortho thu plnce where the water
Is to he returned to some ustural channel, and
the difTorencc lu altitude between the point of
diversion and the point of return: Nol to he
used for power or mlulnti pnrp ises.
(j) Area of Crown hnd intended to bo occupied hv tiie proposed works:   Nil.
(k) This notice was po«ted on the 6M duv of
January. 1911, and implication will he made
to the Commissioner on the 15th duv of Kebrn*
nry. mil.
(I) Give thc natfios and addresses of nny
rlpiriaii proprietors or Mceiceos who tir whnio
ItuiUs an-likelv t.. lientJ'cled   liv   the   pron w-d
works,eltiier Hboveor iielow the onilet: W. A.
Cooper and A. ,1. Cu.i|ier. the applicants,
a (■^•nature)    W. A.f'ooi'KU,
A.J. O-iPKK.
U\ O. Address) Grand Forks, II. C.
NTHKMVri'KU of 'he Land Kegistrv lot
and in tlie matter of the tilled* hot 17;;.'*
UroifP.ltPyiyooi dvliiiou. (now known as
SinillUamcei') Division of Yule District,
Hritish Columbia.
WIIBUEAd Certllleate of Title nf Patrick
T»rrlou, l.cnm Certificate of Title No.
KM a, tu the ithuve hereillt'imeuts Ims been
lost or destroyed, an application ims been
made to me lor a duplicate thereof.
Notice Is hereby fflvetl that a duplicate Certificate of Title to the above hereditament!*
will he issued at the expiration of one month
from tbe dute hereof, unless lo the meantime
valid objections to thc contrary he made to
me iu writing.
District Kcgiitrar of Titles.
Lund-Registry Office.
•   Kamluops, It. ('.. Sept. 7, I'M.
$4.00 Per Year.   Slngla Copy, 10 Cts.
Sample Copy Free.
ALBinr i noiiiR I'l'liI.ISHKlis,
As npxt Sahlwlh, Fnliriinry oil',
ChriftiHii Endeavor nocictien nil nver
thf ivorlrl Cflehrnte Hip tliirlielh nn
nivcmiry of the {inindiii}! of their
organization, the evening service in
the Preshyterian church will he conducted under the auspices of the local society. Address, "'lhe Call to
Christian Loyalty." A cordial in
vitalion is extended to all.
Raoantly oomnlated and
ue,wly tiirntxho'l throughout. Onnvsnloutly looated
for  railway   men     PlMt*
•■I.i«s accouioio<la,<"ni for
transleots. It <* n r d aid
rootnx hy the wceit in pre*
vailhiif rates.    Flue line of
wines. Liquor* apu Clifari
alwnj s in stock at the bar
Grand Forks, B. C
W. Wells, foreman of a C. P. R.
bridge ciihst ruction crew, wag
knocked off a bridge at Cascade last
week. He fell a distance of 45 feet
and was severely injured.
Lindsey Orosaeil hns secured a
•ontract In erect a 10x60 (lance hull
for Ole Johnson nt Christina lake
next spring. A 2*2x34 addition to
the Christina hotel will also be huilt
in the spring by Mr. Crossen. The
latter building will be two stories
H. W. Poole, bookkeeper for the
Yale-Columbia Lumber company,
will erect a handsome bungalow at
Christina lake next spring. Lindsey
Crooaen has been awarded the contract.
for 17 Cents a Day Ij
(Menu, rend the headline over njmin. Then its 1
tremendous sfi.'nitlcaiK-i'will   hivvn upon you I
An Ollvor Typewriter—tho "tundard vlslhle
writer—the most hinhK p r. ted typcWriici 1
un the nnirkil—ymirs for 1) cents    day!
The typewriter tadiunecpuquest pf tbe.com'
men-lid world In a matter iff hi- o »— youri (oi
17 cents n day!
The typewriter that Iff equipped with s-orep ol
*ueh  eonvenfeliet.K as  •' i he   ltii|aut*t'  Shift" —
Allie KuliiiK Device"—"The Dmble iu'Icm'"-
wThe    l-cM'omotive    BaHi-"--"Tlie     An oinn !<j
pn.ee r"—"The   A'*omatle   TH|mi«tor_f'---,'l he
DlHappenHiurjiHllra or"
—"Tl e Adjustable   I'u.-
perPiiiKti^—"The B.d-
en rifle t'oudeiisei] Kev
board"—all --j
Yours for 17
Gents a Day!
We aiioitnccd   this
new Balm piau ruueully. just to feel Lhe pnlfle ol
the people.   Siniply a email   eash payment—
then h cents a day.   Thnt isthe plan In a mil
The result hai been Mich a deluge of applications for machines thai we are .idiuply astounded.
The demand comes from people of  all clafisett,
all ai_.es, all occupations.
The majority oi iuqulrlPt has come ;from peo
leof known tlimneiui Hiaudtn^ who were attracted by the novelty of the pi",">a. 'on.   An
impressive demonstration of the immense pjp-
ii arity of the Oliver Typewriter
A stiirtlitiK couflruiiition of our belief tliat
be Hra of Universal Typcwrliinj: ib at hand.
A Quarter of a Million People
are Making Money with
James Petrie and a crew of workmen from Bossland started diamond
drill work at the Fife mine last Monday.
Ed Hardy left on Wednfsd.iy for
a three weeks' vacation nip to tlie
eoanl cities.
J D. Hnnsliimcr, the hij? fruit
grower, returned la<t Mniidny from
a month's vacation trip to the coast
Geo. Chappie, of Spokane, formerly engaged in the plumbing business here, has been spending the
past week in the city.
At a recent meeting in New York
of the directors of the llritish Columbia Copper company no annual
dividend at the rale of 10 per cent
on the outstanding stock of the com-
piny was declared. The first disbursement was made on February 1.
The Granby company has taken
an oplion on nine claims near Chesaw, Wash.
Grimes' Golden
Where is the statesly Mr. Grimes,
Ihe noblest man of modern times,
whose apple soothes and pleases? He
surely is a crackerjack; I'd like to
pat liiin on the back, and hold him
lo my breast, and say, "our apple is
the best that ever grew and ripened;
I think so much of you that 1 would
share with you my pumpkin pie,
my taxes, or my stipend. 0 let the
good old-name of Grimes be sounded by the evening cbi'iies, and blazoned on the hoardings; his apple
drives dull care away, and makes
each heart seem light and gay down
here where I am boarding. O let the
noble, name of Grimes bo handed
down to future times, enbalmed in
song and story; his apple cheers, in-
The Standard Visible Writer
The Oliver Typewriter la a money-inait..
right fmm the word "gol" soeasvto run lhat
beginners soon net in ihe "expert" elms. Hum
nu you learn. Let the machine pay the 17 cent*
a day—and all above that Is yours.
Wherever you are, there tt) work to be d<
and money to be made by oHing the Oliver. The
business world Is calling for Oliver operators,
There are not enough to supply the demand.
riieiri_aliiries are considerably above those ol
maiiy.clnseesof workers,
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
Thnt is the hattie cry todnv. iVe have made
the Oliver mipreiiie In int-fiil next* mid absolutely
Indispensable in bu«luem. Now comes the eon
quest of the home,
I he simplicity and strength ofthe Olivet fit It
for family use. it in becotniitit an Important
fin-tot in the home training or young people.
Au educator as well ssn money maker,
our new nelliim plim puts the Oliver ^ the
threshold of evory home la America Will von
com- tin; .lour of your home or otlice ou this re-
murk able pilveroflvr?
[Write ht further details of our easy oiler and
a free copy of the new Oliver catalog.   Address
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
oil .nr Typewriter Building,
Remlve Imtli I.liilie* uud lii'titltMniMi   tin  ri,nl
ilfiit ur iiii Htmli'iits: haa a eoniDleteOoni1
iiii'rc-tiil or Butjiiwi Qoiiriet brepurei *tn-
ili.iit .tn iniln Truclii-rn1 Certllloattl "f "II
gradoii clvi't the four years' oourie (nr tin
li. A;degree,and lhe Hrwt year of the Behou
of IJoleuoe QOUrie, In ntllliiitioli with tlm Tn
ritntoUniversity: hue a tpviital prospector,
eourie fnr inliiefi whu work in B.C. In -true
tlotl ih (linn nil _-ii 111 Art, klllile, I'liyi-lciil I'.lll
ture nnd lilneiition. Term open, Sept. II,
urn., For Calenanri, etc., aildrci
splrefl and thrill.-*. Incites to splendid
deeds, and tills our boarding liousn
with glory. 'Twould he the foulest of
all crimes if never more the name of
Grimes should be on earth paraded;
for he has brought a new delight—
an apple that the gods would bite —
and has olil Burbank faded. (I
Grimes, 1 luck the poet's speech, or
I would tell you what a peach you
are, you dear old lumniix! You've
poured some liiilm upon uur smarts;
you'vesurely reached the people's
hearts, and reached them through
their stomachs!—Walt Mason.
New Edition. Issuer! Nov. 15, 1906.)
Is a ilo'/en honks in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, ehemis-
try, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics anil finances of
copper. If. is a pracieal honk, useful
to all anil necessary to liirist men en
^aged in any branch of the coppes
Its facts will pass musler with tho
trained scientists, and its language is
easily. understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
English ivithout fear or favor.
It lists and.describes 4686 copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
U) lie the
World's Standard Reference
'    Bonk on Copper
The mining man needs the hook for
the fa'ts it gives hiin about mines,
mining aud 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 Uuekrain with gilt
top; $7.5(1 in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J. Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
■   453 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
}TSTlVt*t 'laiB.'J.IIU'.CtlFnO
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
ANY uvallfilile Dominion Lntol* within th
Kitilwny Melt of llritish Collimlii » may b
luniipstciuli'ii |>y niiy iHTHiiinvhu U tho hea
if ei family, or any malo over el'jhtcnu ye a r
■f OK6| to the extent of one-quarter tieetlru
■f 160 acre*, more or lets.
Kutry must he made personally at thn local
laml office for the district In which the land
limit Mate.
The homesteader U required to |>erfnrm
the coiidUloiiH connected therewith under
nni' ofthe fidlitwliitf plftftli
(1) At least vi\ nnmf h-' residence upon and
■i.ltiwiti.ni of the land in each year fur three
Vi) If the father (or unit her, If the father li
ilooaniedji oftliQ homesteader reitnei noun n
fiirm In th« vifinliy i,f tlm land i>nti>red for,
the ifquireioiMils n*. tu reilui  may bent*
islled hy lUOO persiiu ic-.ii I iuu wit lit tin father
if mother,
VA) If the Hfttler has his pi'mumi'iit ri'il-
lencf upon fartninir laud owned hy him lu
the vicinity of his hoincsteii'l. the reqiitro*
incuts us tu nnfdeiioe may   he   satiHlled   Ity
reitaenefi upon the said im> I.
Six njonthl1 notioe in wrltlnir shutiid he
u'iM'ii tlicCuuinilHslonerur Dumluiun Lands
at Ottawa of intention to apply fur patent.
Coal Coai miuinix rlirhu mnv In. leAMd
for a period of twenty-one years at au annual rental nf *l <Ki per acre. N'ot niurt't'ian
_.,-fiViacreH shall he leased to OIIQ individual ur
i'oiii]niny. A royalty at thc rate of fifflOOQtt
per tun shall he collected Oil the merchant*
able coal mined.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.H.- L'liantliorl/eil publication of this
advertisement will uot he paid for-
Friends of The Sun shuul
patronize tbe local merchants
who advertise in this gaper. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Suffered Several Tears With
Kidney Trouble, "Peruna
Cured Me."
Mr. John N.
Watklns, 3133
Shenan d o a h
Ave., St. Louis,
Mo.,  writes:
"Among all
the greatly advertised medicines for kidney and bladder trou b 1 e
there is nothing which
equals Peruna. I suffered
for Bev e r a 1
years with this
trouble, spent
hundreds of
dollars on doctors and medicine and all to
no purpose until I took Peruna.
"One   bottle
goodmthanm0an Mr. John N. W.tklns.
the others put together, aB they only
poisoned my system. Peruna cured
me. I used lt for four months before
a complete cure was accomplished, but
am truly grateful to you. The least I
can do In return is to acknowledge
the merits of Peruna, which I take
pleasure ln now doing."
Bladder Trouble.
Mr. C. B. Newhof. 10 Delaware
street, Albany, N. T., writes:
"Since my advanced age I find that
I have been frequently troubled with
urinary ailments. The bladder seemed
Irritated, and my physician said that
it was catarrh caused by a protracted
cold which would be difficult-to overcome on account of my advanced years.
I took Peruna, hardly daring to believe
that I would be helped, but found to
my relief that I soon began to mend.
The irritation gradually subsided, and
the urinary difficulties passed away. I
have enjoyed excellent health now for
the past seven months. * I enjoy my
meals, sleep soundly, and am as well as
I was twenty years ago. I give all
praise to Peruna."
Wanted for Stealing Fares and Selling Tickets.
(From Montreal Gazette.)
Judge Lunctot, at the.request ol the
crown prosecutor, hus Issued a bench
warrant for the arrest of £. Smith, a
former sleeping-car conductor in the
employ of the Cunadiun Pacific railway company, who nt one time ran
between Montreal and Vuncouver, and
latterly between Montreal and Toronto.
Eurly in October information reached tlie Crown authorities which led up
to Smith's arrest lor stealing sleeping
car fines, and for stealing und selling
i railway tickets to various persons in
Montreal uml elsewhere. Siiiitn had
a preliminary hearing and was committed for trial to the Court of King's
Bench, his case being Bet for the 10th.
When called, he iailed to appear,
witli the result that his bail was forfeited and a bench warrant issued for
his arrest.
The case caused a good deal of interest in railway circles, and it is
probable that otlier than railway people will become interested, as the
names and addresses of quite a number of people with whom he has been
.lo.ng business are known, and it is
likely that before the matter is finally disposed of several of the hunters
for bargains in railway transportation will be dealt with.
"It is really too bad," said a high
official of the Canadian Pacilic, "that
the travelling public should suggest
such dishonesty to conductors. If
passengers would refrain from making conductors steal from the company by offering them facilities and
inducements to do so, it would be
better for them in every way. We
have the names of a good many men
who have done this in Montreal and
other places and they include some
pretty prominent men. Morally they
are os guilty, if not more so, than the
conductors whom they train to become thieves, and the practice of trying to get this cheap transportation
at the expense of the company and
the honesty of the conductors cannot
be too sharply repressed.
"In the present instance it has led
to the ruin of a young man and the
breaking up of his home. While we
are sorry for those who suffer by it,
the company must stop this business
nf stealing fares, and prosecution will
follow every instance that is discovered."
We know and men of Royal Yeut Cake* know that theM
are the best goods of the kind in the World. Bread made with
Royal Yeast will keej> moist and fresh longer than that made with
any other.  Do not experiment—there is no other "just as good."
I. W OILLITT OO. LTD. Toronto, C nt.
Awarded high—t honors ot oil Iiposltlons.
Canadian Pacific
Low Round Trip Rates to
Tickets on sale Dec. 1 to Dec. 31, inclusive, good to return within  three
Tickets   issued   in   connection   with
Atlantic Steamship   will   be on sale
fioni Nov. 11,   and   limited   to   live
months from date of issue.
Finest     equipment.    Standard    first
Class and Tourist Sleeping Cars and
Dining Cars on all Through Trains.
Compartment - I.iliiaiy - Observation
Car on "Imperial Limited."
leaves Winnipeg daily at 22.10k, making connections   at   Toronto   Ior   all
points East and West thereof.
The "Imperial Limited" leaves Winni
Iieg daily at 8.25k, and the "Atlantic
Express" ut 19.00k daily, making connections   at  Montreal  for  all   points
Mast thereof.
Apply   at  the   nearest  C.P.R.   Agent
for full information
Weak, Sickly Babies
' Make Home Wretched
No home is happy where there is a
sick baby. The sufferings of the little one makes the whole household
wretched, Ior what mother or father
would not rather suffer themselves
than to see their little one suffer.
But tliere is no reason for wretched
homes because baby is ill. Baby's
Own Tablets will cure all thc minor
ills of babyhood and childhood; not
only that, but an occasional dose of
the Tablets will keep- baby well.
Thousands of mothers have found
happiness through the Tablets making their little ones well and happy.
Among them is Mrs. C. C. Roe, of
Georgetown, Ont., who writes: "1
can heartily recommend Baby's Own
Tablets as a help to the baby during the hot summer season. We have
used them and are much pleased with
their results." The Tablets are sold
hy medicine dealers or by mail at
25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
"Did your father leave your mother
much?" asked the man with intentions of tlie little boy in black.
"Twice u week," was the unexpected
As Time Passes
"Before you were married you used
to send your wife dowers."
"Yes," replied Mr. Meekton. "Now
it takes a diamond necklace to make
her as enthusiastic as she used to he
over a $5 hunch of roses."—Washington Star.
No one need endure the agony of
corns with Hollowuy'a Corn Cure at
hand to remove them.
And  it  sometimes happens  that a
bad boy makes good.
If you owe any man a grudge pay
it and get it off your mind.
■J'.SJ.fTifS h
W. N. U., No. 122.
Often what appear to be the most
trivial occurrences in life prove to be
the most momentous. Many are disposed to regard u cold as a slight
thing, deserving of little consideration, and this neglect often results in
most serious ailments entailing years
of suffering. Drive out colds and
coughs with Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup, the r.oogniled remedy for
all affections of the throat und lungs.
When you stund on the doorstep of
love always get past into the hall before you give the belle a ring.
Shilohs Gun
aalsklT stops Musks, ears* solds, hade
Ths Kind of Gams
Daughter—Did you   have   to   fish
much   mamma    before    you    caught
Mother—Fish, my   dear,   fish!     I
was bear hunting.—M. A. P.
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages,
und that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive cure now
known to the medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional disease
requires a constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system,
thereby destroying the foundation of
the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its
work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers that they
offer One Hundred Dollars for ary
case that it fails to cure. Send for
list of testimonials.   Address;
F. J. CHENEY A Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
"For my success in life I reckon I
owe everything to my wife." "Your
memory is faulty. You owe a fiver to
A Cure for Rheumatism.—A painful
and persistent lot in of rheumatism is
caused hy impurities in the blood, the
result of defective action of the liver
and kidneys. The blood becomes
tainted by the introduction of uric
acid, which causes much pain in the
tissues and in the joints. Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills are known to have effected many remarkable cures, and
their use is strongly recommended.
A trial of them will convince anyone
of their value.
Rivers—"How do you pronounce
that word 'taxicab'?"
Brooks—"The emphasis on the
tax.' "
Shiloh's Gure
mlekly stops oo«shs_ sum colds, haala
aw throat aad lanes. •   •   • M Mats.
"I don't make a business of writing," smiled the would-be contributor; "it's merely my avocation."
"Are you sure it. isn't your aberration?" snapped the unnecessarily
cruel editor.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper
Mr. Monn—Great Caesar! Laura,
why did you buy me those ties?
Mrs. Mann—Why, they were marked down to almost nothing.
Mr. Mann—And that's exactly what
I'll be if I wear them!
An Embracing Remark.
The head o( one of Toronto's theological oo.leges is well-known as a
careful and deliberate speaker. He
takes his time and chooses his word*
slowly, often pausing Ior sevoral se-
soi.ds to be sure of the right one.
and consequently he usually expresses
himself clearly. In spite of his care!
however, he occasionally makes a
slip, like less cautious speakers, and
says something which he does not
really mean. Before he became interested in educational, work, he had a
church, in which the work of the various societies proved highly successful. One Sunday morning, the minister was giving out a few notices regarding social activities of the church,
ond he took the opportunity to give
some advice to the young men. When
he had concluded, he paused and evidently recognized that his word?
might have been given a more general
application. He accordingly added,
"When I made those remarks to the
young men, 1 hoped they would embrace the young ladies of the cougie-
It is related that a gentleman who
was rtying a horse in coinpany with
a jockey, noticed, after having driven
him for a mile or two, that he pulled
pretty hard, requiring constant watch,
ing and a steady rein, and the gentle,
man enquired: "Do you think it is
just the horse for a lady to drive?"
"Well, sir," answered the jockey, "I
must say that I shouldn't want to
marry the woman who could drive
that horse."
An Ambitious Canoe Trip.
Captain V'oss, of Victoria, B.C., is
one of the world's most daring cockle,
shell nav.'gotors, set out to circumnavigate the globe in the Tilikum, S
converted Alaskan war canoe, on May
21, 1901. Although rigged as a three-
masted schooner, she was only of two
and a half tons, 32 leet on the water
line, 6 feet in beam, and drawing 22
inches of water. The cabin was 8 leet
by 6 feet, and 4 1-2 feet high. Stores
sufficient for six months and two sixty-gallon tanks of water were carried.
Mr. Luxton, of The Winnipeg Free
PresB, accompanied him as far as the
Fiji Islands, where another passenger
was shipped, but five days alter leaving he fell overboard and was drown-
ed, and after that the captain was
alone. He met gale after gale, which
smashed the foremast, so that navigation had to be stopped while it wa.-
taken out, spliced, and restepped. No
wonder that crowds flocked down to
each port of call to see the intrepid
Two Sinners.
"It ia very wrong to tell a falsehood," said his mother to little Jim-
mie, whom she had caught in one.
"Then we're both oflul sinners, tin X
we, maw?" queried Jimmic.
"Both! What do you mean?"
"Why, you told Mrs. Smith yesterday that you hoped she'd call ugain.
ar.' after sue wui gone you said you
wished she'd never come again."
Mrs. Julien Painchaud, for seven
years a sufferer, finds quick relief
and complete cure in Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Whitwortli, Teniiscouata Co., Que.,
(Special).—With the coming of winter the ravages of Kidney Disease are
iguin felt in this province, and the
fact that a sure cure is vouched for
in this village is news worth giving to
the world. Mrs. Julien Painchaud is
the person cured ami she states without hesitation that she found her cure
in Dodd's Kidney Pills.
"For seven years my heart and Kidneys blithered me," Mrs. Painchaud
states, "1 was always tired and nervous. I could not sleep. My limbs
were heavy and I had a dragging sensation across the loins. My eyes had
dark circles under them and were
puffed und swollen. I was so ill I
could hardly drag myself around to
do my housework.
"A neighbor advised me to try
Dodd's Kidney Pills, and I found relief in thc first box. Six boxes made
nie perfectly well."
If you have any two of Mrs.
Painchaud's symptoms your Kidneys
are diseased, Cure them and guard
against serious, if not fatal results
hy using Dodd's Kidney Pills.
The Shade (crossing the Styx)—So
you are called Charon, eh? Rather
a romantic name fnr a boatman?
The Ferryman (pleas 'd)—It certainly is some improvement on "Hey,
Bill!" isn't it?
"Yin seen t'i find that hook very
interesting." "Yes; it's delightful.
I've glanced at the ending, and the
hero and the heroine don't get married after all."
throat aad laaea.
•olds, had
He Did Not Need a Wife
Kansas newspapers are getting a lot
of pleasure out of this incident, which
is said to have actually happened in
an eastern Kansas county. A farmer
received a note from n young man
who had been "going with his
daughter. It read: "Deer Sur: Wood
like your dinners hand in marriage.
She and me are in luve. 1 think I
needs a wife.   Youis trooly."
The fanner replied hy letter, saying: "Friend: You don't need a wife.
You need a spelling book! Get one
and study it u year. Then write me
again."—Kansas City Journal.
An officer bet another a large sum
of money that he could not empty a,
quart bottle of champagne at one
draught. He asked for half an hour
to think tlie matter over, which was
granted. When he returned he took
the champagne, drank it off, and
claimed the money. He was asked
why it took him so long to accept the
bet. "Well," he said, "I was not
quite sure that I could do it, my
dear fellow, so I went home first
and tried the experiment."
For Frost Bites and Chilblains.—
Chilblains come from undue exposure to slush and cold, and frost-bite
from the icy winds of winter. In the
treatment of either there is no better
"reparation than Dr. Thomas' Eclec
trie Oil, as it counteracts the inflammation and re'ioves the pain. The
action of the oil is instantaneous and
its application is extremely simple.
Elderly Matron—"You shouldn't
mind the hnhy crying a little. It
strengthens his lungs."
Younger Matron—"Oh, no doubt;
but it weakens his father's religion
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Ste.
Wanted To Know
A young lady who appeared to be
in perfect health, but who had a
very worried expression upon her
blooming face, entered the consulting
room of a New York physician the
other day. "Doctor," she said, "it is
absolutely essential that I go to
White Sulphur this summer." "Oh,
perhaps not," the physician remarked, reassuringly. "Tell me fully your
symptoms. What do you expect to
cure at the springs?" "That is just
what I came to find out, doctor," she
confessed. "You see, I have got to
talk with papa. What do you go to
j White Sulphur to be cured of?"
|    Mrs.  Dresser was looking over the
i grocer's bill.
!   "How many pounds are there In a
I peck, Henry?" she asked.
Her husband looked up from his
"Are you trying lo figure out the
weight of your latest coiffure, my
dear?" he asked.
Ws ire   everywhere with ths   standard goods.
Papsr and Matches are our spacialtles.    Lst us
knew your want*—we'll do tha rest.
TheE.B.EddvCo.Ud /_g!_>T
HULL, CANADA 6^     mmm
TECS It PERSSI, LIMITED, Agents, Wlnnlosg, Cslisry, Edmonton,
Rsglns, Fort William and Port Arthur.
If You are Not at Your Best
don't worry about it —there's no good In worry. Get better!
If your stomach is wrong) your liver and bowels Inactive—yonr
nerves are sure to be on edge and your blood impure. Be
cheerful and hopeful.   As they have helped in thousands of cases,
will help yon and will give yonr system the natural help it needs.
A few doses will make a great difference in your feelings and yonr
looks. They will help you all along the line—to a clear head,
free from achei-to bright eyes—to healthy active organs. Thia
sure, quick and   tonic  family remedy  will help  Nature  to
Restore Your Full Vigor
fntorat nt, ,f Tbtom ■•)*_»■■ Si. Hrim, UaMikln. I ssliat,
%.!, t,«i»_t_ri Is Cmmi sag U. t. kamjta,  I* fcw I* faua,	
	 THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
l A Cat and a Qirl Both Win
e  .
0 Copyright, 1919, by American Press
a Auuciatiou.
Amy Wallace slammed Ihe gate of
tbe chicken yard und came duwn tbe
path with tragedy written on ber
stormy countenance and In Ibe very
pose uf ber outstretched baud fruni
wblcb dangled tbe lifeless remains of
a promising .veiling broiler.
"Another une?" queried ber sister
dlscuusulutcly. "Tbat makes-let me
see—seventy-two chickens killed In tbe
last sis weeks. At a dollar a pair those
broilers would bave fetched $3U!"
"It Is an outrage," sputtered Amy,
flinging tbe defunct cblcken far from
ber sight. "That cat must be killed
at once!"
"Did you send Mrs. Beemer a bill
for tbe chickens?" aaked Louise, Intent
on ber needlework.
Amy nodded.   "Sent it Monday."
"Heard from ber today?"
"Did she say sbe waa a soldier's
widow and lhat the gray cat waa ber
only solace?" Louise smiled mischievously.
"Word  for  word.    Laugh.  If you
must, young woman," weut on Amy j
gloomily, "but remember, please, Ibat
1 am not a talented female artist wbo
can earn ibe price of a gown wltb a
few daubs of paint I am a mere,
commonplace plodder, and I haven't
a talent In the world save for poultry
raising, and now I begin to doubt my
ability to succeed at that"
"I'll see Mrs. Beemer myself." announced Louise, arising and folding
her work wtib an air of decision. "She
must either pay you $36 and promise
Immunity from further annoyance
from ihe cat or abe must kill lhe
"She won't do either," mourned Amy
from tbe piazza as Louise passed out
of Ibe gate and crossed the street tu
the abode of tbe Widow Beemer.
Louise Wallace found the Widow
Beemer seated on tbe back sloop In
tbe act of placing a saucer uf milk
before tbe huge gray cat. Epbrnlm.
"Evening. I-ouey," remarked the
widow amiably. "It's aome warmer
"It Is." agreed Louise coldly. "Mra.
Beemer. tbat cat baa got to go."
"You mean Epbralm?" quavered tbe
"Of course."
"I'm a soldier's widow"- began
Ann Beemer ln tb'e melancholy tune
she reserved for that oft repealed
statement, but Louise lifted a slim
finger wuralngly.
"And Kpbralm la yonr only solace."
added tbe girl dryly. "We know nil
tbat, Mrs. Beemer. and we are very
sorry, but yon must see that we can't
continue to lose chickens at tbis rate.
It's preposterous. Epbrnlm seems tn
kill Just for tbe mere pleasure of the
deed. He's a cokl blooded old murderer."  '
The pale gray' Epbralm turned a
light yellow eye In ber direction, and
• faint sneer lifted his black lip. Then
bla red velvet tongue darted ln and
out of tbe milk, and bla eyea were
Aun Beemer sighed. "Very well."
abe sniffed tearfully. "I'll bave to
give bim up. I guess. He's tbe only
comfort I've got now. But you can
just lake bim away and kill bim.
Louey. I'll kiss bim goodby If you
don't mind."
"If you will pnt tbe cat In a bag,
'Mr*. Beemer. I'll find somebody to dis-
liose of bim." Interposed Louise Impatiently.
. Wltb a bard little glitter In ber black
eyes. Ann Beemer brought a covered
basket and thrust tbe scratching, spitting Epbralm within. Sbe tied tbe
cover securely and gave Ibe basket
Into Louise's hands. Tben sbe threw
her checked aprou over ber bead and
rocked mournfully to and fro.
Louise paused at'tbe gate and. looking backward, felt a pang of pity for
the old womnn. Then she thought of
the mournful Amy across tbe street
and Ephraim's bad reputation tn ibe
community as a cblcken alayer and
passed through Ibe gate.
"I'll run around to Latimer's and see
If one of tbe boys won't chloroform tbe
rat Amy will be relieved. Indeed,
wben I return and tell ber tbat Epbralm has gone to Join bla forefathers."
lt was no light task to curry tbe
shaking basket within which tbe big
gray cat fougbt tlgerlsbly for escape.
tier hands were qnlte sore when sbe
reached the Latimer place and found
herself In tbe midst of a curious group
of boys and girls at the back door.
Mrs. Latimer came out and Joined
"I want somebody to chloroform a
cat." said Louise. "It's Epbralm, yon
know: he's heen killing off our broilers.   1 tbuugbt one of the boys might
I'll give a dollar."
Mrs. Latimer shook ber bead. "I
don't want any of my folks to kill a
cat. Miss Wallace: It's awful bad Inek.
you know. Perhaps Peter Swunson's
folks will do It for you. Swedes don't
believe In luck and such things."
"Very well." snid Louise wearily.
"Will you let Billy carry the basket
for me?   Ephraim's very heavy."
"1 guess there won't be any barm ln
that-and he was wishing this morning Ibat he ciinld earn a quarter." Insinuated Billy's shrewd mother.
"I'll see that he gets a quarter for
the lob." «mlled Louise.   And Iben, followed by the curious Billy and trailed i
by the remaining Latlmers. tbey sought
I'eter Swanson. tbe blacksmith.
"1 couldn't kill no cal. miss." said
Peter apologetically, when Louise bad
told ber story. "Tbey tell me It brings
bad luck. Yust now I can't afford no
bad times. Maybe tbe Eyetallans In
tbe Holler might"—
Louise sought tbe Italian settlement
ln the Hollow. I'letru Ituncnglla
averred that Epbralm possessed tbe
evil eye and crossed bis brown fingers
sbudderlngly. Even tbe rattling crisp-
ness of greenbacks failed to break bis
Old Abraham Johnson's black face
expressed mingled greed aud alarm
wben approached by Louise and her
funereal train. He gazed longingly at
tbe money and then clutched the voodoo charm that bung about bis throat
"I bate to dls'plut yo', Miss Louey.
boney, but lt am pow'ful bud lurk to
kill a cat De bery debbll's In dat
Ephralm. Folks say he's de recar-
nlval ob ole Eph Beemer. hlsselfl I
need de money right bad. tuu, mlss-
t'unk you. honey."
Tbese were examples of the various
interviews tbat Louise beld that morning. Noon time found her at her own
gate tugging Ihe heavy basket con-
talnlng'tbe still active Epbrnlm. Her
slater drew forward a roektug chair
ln tbe lurch and Louise fell Into Its
comfortable embrace.
"What is In tbe basket?" asked Amy.
"Tell me about It—do." crowed Amy
Louise told ber. "1 ran't find a person wbo will make way with lhat rut
for love or money, and I believe Mrs
Beemer knew 1 couldn't—she gave
Epbralm Into my bands almost loo
willingly." ahe ended plaintively. "1
didn't realize tbat Intelligent people
could be so silly and suiierxtitlous."
"We must dispose of Ihe rut our
selves, iben," said Amy firmly. "We
are uot suiiersiltlous."
"So. we ure not, but It's horrible to
kill anything like ibat. yon know. I'll
go out this afternoon and see If I ran'i
Una some boy who will du It. Tbey
can't all be fools."
At tbat Instant tbe basket containing
tbe doomed cat swayed violently on
tbe grass where Louise had dropped
ber burden: Iben tbe cover flew up.
and with a spiteful hiss Epbralm dashed out and scrambled up tbe black
walnut tree over tbeir astonished
"That Impish Tommy Latimer must
have untied lbe cords." said Louise
bitterly. "I saw him quarreling with
Billy over the basket—and I gave tbem
Wl reins Ion "
Amy had picked up a large slone and
weighed It In her band. "I believe I
could bit thui ul." sbe said viciously
"If 1 can It will stun him—perhaps kill
bim." She shuddered slightly, aimed
tbe missile carefully at the crouching
Epbralm. threw lhe stone and turned
her buck. Louise had closed ber eyes
They beard the stone crash through
tbe brunches and tben tbere followed
a slight groan.    After thut, alienee.
"I believe I killed bim," muaned
"You certainly rame very near It,"
said an eiusperuted masculine voire,
and tbe sisters turned lo view tbe In
dignuut cuiinlenuure of Mr. Ituperi
Ames. Thui young gentleman clutch
ed une shoulder as If In pain.
Over bis bead Epbralm crouched,
spitting angrily and sharpening bis
cluws un Ihe rough branch to wblcb
be clung.
"Did I strike you. Rupert?" demand
ed Ainv penitently. "1 wus trying In
hit tbe rat. yuu see."
"Yuu must lie very fond of him." nb-
servd Mr. Ames, drawing near to tbem.
"I'm very sorry. 1 hope you are not
badly hurt. Fetch tbe witrb hazel,
please. Louise." Amy let her bund
rest In Ruiiert's close clasp longer tban
he had dared hope. "We hardly ex-
pecteti lo see you," she added pointedly.
"I felt tbnt you needed me." lied Mr.
Ames cheerfully. "My Inner consciousness told me yuu were In trouble of
some surt and required masculine assistance.   What can 1 do for you?"
Wben Louis returned wltb the lotion ihey told the story of Epbralm
aud tbe slain broilers. "Will ytm kill
the cat. Rupert?" tbey pleaded tear-
Mr. Ames shook bla head. "I
couldn't," he said regretfully. "Tou
see, I'm superstitious, too, 1 am." be
asserted lu the face of tbeir incredulous looks. "1 know If I killed that
cat and every one of bla nine lives
were extinguished—why, I'd never
bave a chance of marrying Amy after
Louise smiled, and tbe swift color
came to Amy's cheeks. "Tbat was all
settled six months ago," sbe aaid coldly. "I'm going to be nn Independent
bulsness woman and"—
"Very good," said Mr. Ames crisply.
"1 must be running along, now. My
motor's down tbe road a piece—bad a
breakdown, you know, and Just
thought I'd drop In and see you. Hope
.you get the hest of Epbralm."
Louise disappeared Into Ibe bouse,
ond Amy's face lost Its color. "Then
you wnu't kill Epbrnlm?" sbe faltered.
"I cannot. Amy. but I'll tell you bow
you can get rid of bim. Just marry
me und give up this notion nf poultry'
raising. Louise Is dying to get hack to
town, and I want you—1 need you. Let
Ephralm shift for himself."
"You merely happened In bere.' You
bad a breakdown." said Amy severely.
"My resolution not to see you brake
down." confessed Rupert, drawing ber
into bis arms. "For my part. It's great
good luck not to kill a cat eh, Epbralm?"
But the rat. taking advantage of
lovers' meeting, wus merely a pale gray
streak headed for tbe welcoming arms
of the Widow Beemer.
In the House Library.
Onp tall volume in the Parliamentary library at Ottawa contains al!
the issues of "Le Canadien." the
first Canadian newspaper, which was
sunnressed by Governor Craia in
1810. It is a small sheet of two pages
about eighteen inches long, and it
serves to remind one how far wf
have traveled from that time to these
duvR of huge Saturday editions.
The oldest book in the library is
"La Somme Rurale," a body of rural
regulations of various kinds, published in 1680. But the hook on Which
Mr. Descelles especially prides himself is a volume of religious m»dito-
tions from the collection of Henry
th" Third of France. It is a beautiful book, admirably printed and
illvstrafed, and bears on its wonderfully tool"d cover the .skull and
motto which distinguished the bo"ks
belonging to this monarch. The
motto is "Snes Meo Deus." It was
published in 1583. Another book
which belonged to a character famous
in French history is the "Cassandre"
bv Calnrenede, which was owned hy
Madame de Pompadour.
There ore two original editions nl
those interminable romances which
occupied, the attention of ladies ol
leisure before the days of the novel.
One is "L'Astree" by Honore Durfe.
in fourteen volumes, published in
1C_S. The other is that famoi;.-> work,
"Le Qrand Cyrus," by Scudery.
which was published in 1653. This
edition is wonderfully bound in morocco, snd once formed part of the
library of the fomtes" de Verne, s
great lady of that period.
Will Croaks' New Role.
An early working-man member tor
Parliament, Mr. Will' Crooks, since
his defeat at the last general elec
tion, has been keeping the "wolf
from the door," as he bluntly expresses it, by lecturing; for, of course,
he iB no longer in receipt ol the $1,000
a year allowed to members of the Labor Party in the House of Commons.
He is being kept very busy as a lecturer, however, and will probably
stand for Woolwich again in the Labor
interest at the next election. Mr.
Crooks is a man who has risen from
the  workhouse.    A   s.-ious  accident
firevented his father from earning his
iving, and the whole family went into the union.
Alter the workhouse period he got
a job at a grocer's at 60 cents a week
and his dinner, and later on became
a blacksmith. After hia marriage he
was out of work for aome time, tramping the streets; but at last got a job
in a brewery at $10 a w _ek. It i*
those early struggles which make
Will Crooks so sympathetic with people "down on their luck," and provided him with that knowledge of the
under-world which makes him such
an authority on questions dealing witli
the masses.
"Merry Monkey."
Not exactly nn appropriate nome
for one of the Pope's cardinals, perhaps, but it was nevertheless earned
by Cardinal Merry del Val, who has
figured somewhnt largely in the trouble between Rome and Spain, when
he was at a private school near
Slough, where he received his early
education, for the papal secretary hnd
a great propensity for playing practical jokes. The cardinal is still a
young man—he will not be forty-five
until October 10th—but for seven
years he has been the power behind
the papal throne and the virtual
sovereign of 400.000.000 subjects, embracing every nationality. The cardinal, who is a Londoner by birth,
made up his mind tn enter the church
at an early age. Ordained a priest
of the Archdiocese ot Westminster,
he migl t now have been liihiri-.- jn
some poor London pe':",> " '"> »>inj
not gone to Rome, where Pope Leo
XIII. to"'- a lancy to hiti anil k-pt
him. entrust insr him with many important missions.
Seeing Around Corners
There are mony insects whicn have
a very muoh larger field of vision
than we hnve. This is -'ue to tht
greater concavity ol their eyes, enabling then' to see aroutid the comer,
so to speak, behind and at the sides.
This development ii man woi-M
have It* obj 'Cti.,nab> pi.ints, hill
also its good n"B, not the least ol
which might he lhe deteetiiiu nt pick,
Qrsat  Care   Exercised   In  Choice  el
Design and Coloring.
There are two important lactors that
in the mind of the brave must be present to comprise a genuine Indian
blanket, and the skill and judgme'/t
he exercises in making his selection
are worthy ot mention. Whether he U
to possess one or twenty blankets has
' nothing to do with the .- ..< used
in selecting them.
His lirst demand is that the robe
contain three colors—red, yellow and
green, usually one of the three being
tlie prevailing shade.
Secondly, he demands that the
blanket have three bold stripes, all the
same pattern and carrying the same
colors, two being ten inches Irom each
edge of the robe, while the third and
centre stripe is a trifle wider and also
runs the entire length ol the blanket.
When the blanket is worn bj  the
Indian the centre stripe (alls in the I
middle of the  back, giving the tall
and stately effect so much desired.
II, perchance, the IHian is in
mourning, the pattern is not changed
but the blanket contains only dark
blue and black as colors. The man
ner in which the Indian wraps his
blanket about him denotes very often
his state of mind. Grief or sorrow, foi
instance, would be marked by the
blanket being drawn over the lower
portion of the face, leaving exposed
the nose and eyes only.
There is no article of wearing apparel as much used as the blanket by
the Indian. As a saddle while ridimt
his pony, a shelter or bed while hunting or fishing, co/efully hung about
tlie sides and bottom ol his tepee dur
ing the winter and an indispensable
covering the entire year, the blanket
is ever in use.
Even on the hottest summer days
an Indian would be laughed at by the
members of his tribe should he leave
off wearing his blanket. His theory
is thnt if "it keeps out the cold in
the winter it will keeo out the heat in
the summer." Whiie he may not
care to buy anytning else expensive
the price of a suitable blanket is never questioned, but it would be difti
cult indeed to deceive him as to the
texture of any robe.
A squaw will imitate almost any
thing that pleases her fancy, but in
the matter of her blanket oi shawl
she exhibits an unusual amount ol individuality. With great care and patience she designs her blanket, and
when she places the jrder with the
mill man he does not dare duplicate
it until she has had an opportunity tc
wear it. If she makes the request
thot it shall not be duplicated her
wishes aie regarded, because it is the
one article she possesses in which ex
clusiveness is much coveted and aim
because what would please one squaw
would not appear at all attractive t«.
The lightweight blanket or shawl iB
thrown over the head of the squaw,
and unless she is able to purchase a
bright-colored silk kerchief it will
serve as her only bonnet as well. It
is just as common a sight now to
see the papoose securely bound on
the back ol its mother by a portion
ul her blanket as it used to be to see
the wee head of the Indian babe peeping Irom the "tekas," or frame cradle,
which was carried on the back of tbe
When Men Loss Their Wits and Their
Manhood as Wall.
What has most struck me in my
many experiences of shipwreck has
lieen the strangely diverse ways in
which the passengers acquit themselves under intense excitement snd
panic, said a lifeboatman to the
Women cry, faint and cling to each
other, but are least trouble.. Men often act very strangely. I remember
one man throwing into the lifehoat a
heavy trunk which he wanted to save,
but which we promptly heoved overboard.
8omo men become quite panic
stricken. I've seen Btrong men, probably brave enough in other cases,
lighting fiercely for the lifebuoys ond
thrusting the women and children
aside in frantic endeavors to leap
into the bout first; yet strangely
enough, one mon who thus disirraced
himself hnn since obtained the Unyul
Humane Society's medal for soving
life nt sea. thrice volunteering with
a scratch crew in aid of a distressed
I've known others who became' so
stupefied with fright as to resist all
attempts at rescuing them, begging
to he left to die and hoving to be
forcibly thrown in*o the lifehoat.
Some persons frequently become half
demented, and I ve known several
coses where they hove in o frenzy
committed suicide hy positively iurnp-
ine heodlong into the seo and drowning themselves, and one mnn. to
insure his sinking, filled his pocketB
with coal.
Some years ago another passenecr.
hearing the ship hod stni"k, went
ond drowned himself in the bathroom, anticipating his late, as it
I remember another cose where a
passenger hanged himself in his cabin
lust as the lifeboat arrived.
tn the Air.
Eost   Wind—Well,   they   have   u»
harnessed.     West   Wind—Yes,    but
Ihey cun't drive us tandem.
The weird "heretic" is derived from
lhe r.rrl; liaireo, to take or choose
lor oneself.
Mary Roberts Rinshsrt, Novelist,
Is   Threatened   With   Blindness.
Mary Roberts Ulnehart. tbe popular
novelist unit playwright, is threatened
wltb bllniluexH and Is uuw ou her wuy
lo consul! a specialist In Europe wbo
has dune wonderful things In restoring
eyesight Lost summer Mrs. Ulnehiirt
aud ber husband. Dr. Stanley M. Ulnehart. speut u day ut Ulydule. tbe spiritualistic camp meeting near tbeir
summer home. Lake Cbuutuuquu. N. Y.
As one might suppose, at this meeting all sorts of mediums, slate writers,
clairvoyants, etc., do congregate, and
the air is said to buzz with the whizzing uf spunks. Mrs. Ulnehart found
excellent situations for "copy." Sbe
said thut day ut Lilydale gave her suggestions for leu farce comedies aud
Just as many mystery stories tbat will.
If she Is able lo carry out her Ideas,
rival the sucqess of her play "Seven
Days" ond the detective story "Tbe
Man In Lower Ten."
Coming buck from tbe ghost convention In their automobile they bud a
terrible experience, being caught In a
cloudburst after night on strange
mods, with lumps ctint wouldn't light.
Eur an hour tbey worked in darkness
through wind ond bowling storm to
get the chains on tbe rar. And then
Ihey lieut It hark to Spokesvllle—n
wild woltz me - around - again • Willie
ride, bub deep in mud and water, skidding every Inch of the way and only
recognizing Ihe mad by flushes uf lightning.
Mrs. Rlnehart's readers do not need
ghosts, cloudbursts und spirit rnpplngs
for excitement. All they need Is tu sit
In a comfortable chair and reud her
latest romance. "The Window ut tbe
While Cm." ll sends up and down
your hark delicious thrills and chills.
If some one riugs Ihe bell unexpectedly you Jump five feet In the air while
the spell of the story is on yuu. And
yet all Ihe time you're laughing your
head off. It's so funny and clever. Mrs.
Ulnehart seems to huve u nuitmpuly on
this rumhlnsllon of tuysierv uud humor. Rhe constructs a plot os Intricate
aa any of Anna Kulherlne lireen's.
She solves ll with on Ingenuity worthy
of Couan Doyle, Hnd she mills to these
virtues tbe priceless gift of ringing
The author of all tbis fun and mystery Is a very domestic womun, devoted to ber husband sud children.
and story writing at first wus begun as
a pastime, ber fondly laughing at her
first literary efforts, but in spite uf little encouragement she Is now one of
Ihe must successful of women story
writers aud playwrights of tbe day.
The Tallest Judge. >
Standing well over 6 feet, Mr. John
Eldon Banket, K.C., who has beeu
appointed n judge of the Briti_.li High
Court in place ol the late Mr. Justice
Walton, will bc the tiniest member
of the Bench. He is a splendid example ol hereditary genius, for he is
the great-grandson ol the famous
Lord Chancellor Eldon, and the
grandson, on his mother's side, ol
Lord Chiel Justice Jervis. Like Lord
Alverstonc. whose pupil he once was.
Mr. Bunkos distinguished himself
us an athlete, and while at Oxford
rowed in the 'Varsity bont in 1875
and 1870. Mr. ISunkes is nut only a
great luwyer but also a deadly cross-
examiner, und gallant little Wales-
Mr. Bunkes is i. native ol Flintshire
-is not unnaturally very proud of
this distinguished son ol the Principality. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORES,   B. C.
When You Think
Of the pain whioh many women experience with every
month it makes the fendenesi snd kindness slways assooi-
sted with womanhood  seem  to be  almost a miracle.
While in general oo woman rebels against what she regards as a natural necessity there is no womsn who would
- aot gladly be free from this recurring period of psin.
Dr. Pierce'a Farortta Prescription make*
•mask woman   atranS and alek  women
wall, and Sites tbem freedom from pain,
tt establish., regularity, subdues Inflammation, kanla ulceration and cures fa.
mala weakness.
Siek women era invited to consult Dr. Pieree by letter,
free.   All  correspondence strictly private and sacredly
confidential.    Write "without tear and without lee to World's Dispenssry Med*
seal As ociation, R. V. Pierce, M. 1)., President, Buffalo, N. V.
If you want a book that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to cure
them at home, scud V one-cent stamps to Or. Pierce to pay cost oil mailing
ml), and he will .'/ed you a free copy o. his great thousand-page illustrated
Common !■'■■n»e N\> :il Adviser—revised, up-to-date edition, ia paper covers.
Li l.a.i.'-v... . clutli !•■ •• ItnjJ, id stumps. |
God save the plumber! He's now
wedged in between two newspaper
L. A. Campbell, of Spokane, manager of the West Kootenay Power &
Light company, arrived in the city
on Tuesday.
Chas. Peterson, of the Colin, has
recovered after a week's sickness
E. E. Gibson, local manager of
the West Kootenay Power & Light
company, left on Tuesday for a trip
of inspection to Phoenix and Greenwood.
The Scandinavian Aid and Fellowship society will give a masquerade ball in the Davis" hall on Friday evening, February 10.
Charles Hawkins is relieving Conductor Angus Smith on the Marcus
local for ten days.
Boundary Hockey League
Jan. 27—Grand Forks at Phoenix
Jan. 30—Phoenix at Grand Forks
Feb. 3—Grand   Forks at Green-
Feb, 6—Greenwood at Phoenix.
Feb.   9—Greenwood   at    Grand
Feb. 13—Phoenix at Greenwood
If you aro suffering from indigestion
and the attendant distressed stomach
you should give Mi-o-na, the guaranteed remedy, a trial. Mr. William
Slmfer, of 23U Queens St. 8., 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 Booth'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
suffer with stomach trouble."
Remember Mi-o na Tablets are
guaranteed to cure acute chronic indigestion and turn the old stomach
into a new one in a few weeks. All
druggists, 50c a box or postpaid from
The R. T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort Erie,
O nt. Scd.and guarantees by H. E.
Woodland <fc Co.
For Sale—Two bedroom suites,
solid walnut, including springs and
mattress, at Sid and $22. Apply
Mrs. J. firamley, near G. N. depot.
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, Feb. 2—The following are today's opening quotations for
the stocks mentioned:
,     Asked.       Bid
Granby Consolidated.    45 00   3800
B. C.   Copper       7.25     6.50
For Sale at a Bargain—Two-horss-
power gasolene engine. Apply J. H.
Plath, box 10, city.
Charles W. Yob! returned to the
city on Tuesday from The Dalles,
Oregon, to take a position with tbe
Kettle Valley line. Mr. Yost was
formerly with the Great Northern
company. ■ *
Morse McElliott returned on
Tuesday from a ijew days' visit at
his borne in Chewelah.
Don't forget that The Sun nas the
best job printing deparrment in the
Boundary country.
A. C. Uren was on the sick list for
a couple of days the first of tbe
week, but is again able to be out.
John Wright is having a swell
time with an ulcerated tooth, but be
is still able'to hold his position as
agent of }he Great Northern at tbis
J. M: D lyle, assistant superintendent of the Great Northern, waB
in the city on Wednesday.
Joe Waugh, of Vancouver, who
wan formerly engaged in the grocery
business here, spent a couple of
days in Ihe city this week.
Lindsey Crossen, of Fife, spent n
couple of days in the city this week
Holy Trinity Ciiuhoii, Henry Steele,
Rector—Suuduy services: Holy communion, .S'.HO a.m.; morning player
and sermon, 11 a.in.; evensong and
sermon, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school, 3
p.m. First Sunday of the month
holy communion will be celebrated at
the 11 a.m. service as well as at 8
a. in. Week day and special services
as they ure announced from time to
time Yuu are cordially invited to
worship With us, and we would be
pleased to met you.
Knox Prksbytkiuan Chuiich—
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. mul 7:30 p.
in.; Sabbath school and Bible class at
9:45 a.m. All are cordially invited.
Seats free. - Rev. M. D. McKee, pastor.
Methodist Chuiich J, Rev. Calvert, D.D., Pastor.—Sunday services,
11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.;Sunday school,
2:30 p.m.; Epworth League, Monday
at 8:00 p. in.; prayer meeting, Wed
nesdays, 8 p.m.; Junior League, Fri
days, 7:00 p.m. Everybody will be
Baptist Ciiukcii, Rev. H. W.
Wright, pastor.—Services on Sunday
at II a. m. and 7:30 p. in.; Biblo
class and Sunday school  at 2:30 p.m.
Situation wanted by young lady
on first of February, March or April;
bookkeeping or teaching preferred;
speaks English, French, German
and Dutch. Address P. O. Box 316,
Grand Forks, B. C.
Take your repairs lo Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
A new lot of latest designs of pro
gram und menu cards just received at
The Sun job office.
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
vear to date:
Granby 22,993       89,427
Mother Lode....... 6,392       28,324
Jackpot      515        1,756
Rawhide  5,200       18,103
8nowshoe  2,360        8,970
No. 7      175 730
Total 37,635 147,501
Smelter treatment—
Granby 23,660 89,576
B.C. Copper Co...12,345 49,441
New York Mineral Ultima, situate In the
Qrand Forks Mining Division ot Tale District.
Whi-re located:   In Brown's eamp.
TIKE NOTICE that I. William A. IWniler.
Free Miners'Certllleate No. B28_1ll, Intend, sixty ila's from tbe dato hereof, tn apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate
of improvement, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown clrantof the ahove elslmi.
And further take notice that action, under
Beatlon 'in, imiit be commenced before the
ixsuaooe ol  such Certificate of   Improvement.
Dated thli 21st clay of Jantmry. A D 1011.
Bridge Street.
The best and most
f» ubitaiitlal tire-nroof
building in the I'oiin-
dary country. Recently completed and
newly furnished
thrmiubmit. Equipped with all modern
electrical convenience!!. Out rally located. First-cIhhii ac-
ravelling publio.
Hot aad Gold Bath*
Flnt-Cliii Bir, Pool
■nd Billiard Room
In Connection.
EMIL-   LARSEN,   Prop.
Parisian Sage  Will Grow
More Hair
Parisian Sage will stop (ailing hair
in two weeks—cure dandruff in the
name 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 aa cure* 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 60c
per lurge bottle or you can secure it
by mail postpaid from Giroux Manufacturing Co., Furt Erie, Ont. See
that the girl with the auburn hair is
i m each package. Sold and guaranteed by H E. Woodland A Co.
Metal Qaotations
Nkw York, Feb. 2 —Silver, 54f;
standard cupper,? I _.'. 2(l@12.25,steady.
London, Feb. 2.—Silver, 25j;
lend, £13 as.
The Breatheablo Remedy for Catarrh.
The rational way to combat catarrh
is the -Hyomei way, viz, by breathing.
Scientists for years have been agreed
on this point, but failed to get an antiseptic strong enough to kill catarrh
germs and not destroy the tissues of
the membrane at the same time, until the discovery of Hyomei (pro
nounced Higli-o inc.)
Hyomei is the most powerful vet
healing antiseptic known. Breathe it
through the inhaler over the intlamcd
and germ ridden membrane four or
live times a day, and in a few days the
germs will disappear.
A complete   Hymnei outfit, including the inhaler, costs $1.00, ami extra
I bottles, if afterwards needed, cost but
I 50 cent.    Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from the K. T. Booth
! Co., Ltd., Fort  Erie,  Onti    Hyomei
! is guaranteed to cure  asthma,   croup,
sure throat, coughs, colds or   grip   or
refund ynur money   baek.    Sold   and
guaranteed by H. E. Woodland A Co
j? Printing ^
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial  Printing
On the shortest notice arid in the
most up-to-date style
Wn have the moot 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,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements nnd Counter Pads,
Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
VlV'Ul/ t IM_.1J.J1.1U advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship ore of
the best. Let us estimate on vour ordor. We guarantee
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
Authortnd r-.glMHI", Paid    Total to    Luteal      Per
iNamtiir Comvasy.               Capital.    Iaaiinl. Par. im.       Dam.       Data.   Share
Oratib.vCoii>ullrinteil-Cop|ier...ilH,Q(»,«»,    115.000 |100 11,00,000 |I,M8,M0 Deo. IMS $1.(1)
Carlbim McHliiney -Hold     1,2*1.(100   1,2*1,0(10    11           MS.891 Feb. 1(04     .00
Priivldriirii   Silver       200 000       11000     U 10400        as.2IISopt.U08     .50
Con. I oppei-Copper     1,000,0110   601.000     fl                »1.20O Sept. 1907     .00
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
r. McCutcheon
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
Downey's Cigar Store
A Compliti Stock op
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Fresh Consignment of   ■
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of]
be Cream and Summer Drink*
Palace Barber Shop
ior Honing *
Kanir Honing * Speoialty.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
In Door North or Granby Hotel,
First Strkkt.
Heavy and Light Dny Work
Attended to Promptly. Passengers and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Tu.__Fiio.fi A129
HuTiiRKroKD Bros., Props.
60 VIAItr
aatoklr aacartoln our opinio:
Invention |e probably J>i(>_|p}j
. Mam*
' mddaMrlptKnnr
— ._= fcthef.M
A jind_»i^rlUu«i»_«l weekly, l_ .__
ilattoo of any aclentlflo Journal.   Terma for
jnadaJXHa year.foetaite prepaid.   Sold by
so r~, ff B&. WaabtDi: ten. IT. tl
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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