BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 18, 1912

Item Metadata


JSON: xgrandforks-1.0342242.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0342242-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0342242-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0342242-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0342242-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0342242-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0342242-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Kettle Valley Orchardist
$1.00 PER YEAR
Minister of Agriculture Tells
the People What His Department Is Doing
A very pleasant "smoker," or,
more properly speaking, reception,
wan held in tbe Davis hall on Wednesday evening under the auspices
of lhe hoard of trade, for the pur-
p me of giving tbe citizens an oppoi-
tunity to meet Hon. Martin Buire.il,
minister of agriculture, before hia
departure forO.ttwu. The attendance was very large, nearly all the
townspeople being present, besides
a good represntalion uf the ranchers
of tbe valley. The ball was decorated with tings, and tbe evening was
devoted to speech-making and the
renditiou uf a meritorious musical
Fred Clark, president of tbe board
of trade, presided over the meeting.
After calling the gathering to order,
he took occasion to tu say tbat the
province, aud this district in particular, bud been highly bunured
by the selection of Mr. Burrell as
minister of agriculture. He tben
drew Mr. Burrell's attention to a
number of public works that the
citizens would like lbe government
to carry carry out. Among these be
mentioned, the construction of a
drill ball; a clock tower for the new
postoffice, the erection uf a fence
around the building, and tbe beautifying of tbe grounds, and tbe construction of a dam at Cascade. He
tben called on Judge Brown for a
Mr. Brown, after expressing
pleasure at having an opportunity to
be present, and after paying a higb
complineiit to Mr. Burrell's abilities, said that it-was doubtful if the
people of tbe province fully appreciated tbe honor conferred upon
them by Mr. Burrell's appointment
This was the first time that a minister of agriculture had been selected
from outside of Quebec or Ontario,
a id it was a just recognition of British Columbia's growing importance
as an agricultural province. He
then spoke at length on the benefits
tbat accrue to tbe farmers from tbe
establishment uf an experimental
farm, and he hoped Mr, Burrell
would use bis influence to secure
one for the district. If it could be
located somewhere near Grand
Forks, so much tbe better; but if
not here, at suine other point in tbe
district would do,
T. A. Mclntyre, who followed
Judge Blown, spoke more briefly.
He thought that il a spiiit of lival y
could be aroused between Mi. I.in-
re|l and our member in lbe local
bouse as to who could get lbe most
government aid for the dial-ict, all
improvements asked for would soon
be forthcoming. He also paid a
tribute lo Mr. BuueU as a citizen
and as minister of agriculiU<e.
James Rooke said be was not in
favor of reciprocity. Still, lhe fiuit
growers had certain evils to contend
with at present, Most of theBe evils,
he tbuught, could be remedied by a
strict' enforcement of the Fruit
Marks Act. At present it was
being violated by the American
growers who shipped their fruit to
the northwest.
VV. A, Cooper, who is an authority on dry-farming methods, spoke
on tbat phase of the agricultural
industry. He emphasized tbe importance of securing an experimental farm for the district, and felt
snre that Mr. Burrell would do
everything he could to get one for
his constituents. He closed his remarks by complimenting the minister on the work he had already for
tbe farming industry.
Mr. DeCuew, superintendent of
tbe Robinson & Lequime Lumber
company, spoke fur the lumbering
industry. The ytllow pine from
the Kettle.river, he said, was superior to any yellow pine found in
otber sections of the province, and
the product of the mills in this district was of a high quality. "Tbe
lumbermen were making a tight in
lbe supreme court for an interpretation of the tariff on lumber.
E. Miller, M.P.P., spoke of the
importance of the portfolio of agriculture, and agreed with Judge
Brown by expressing the opinion
that the people of tho province did
not fully realize the honor done
tbem by Mr, Burrell's appointment,
Couutry life was conducive to tbe development of the best type of manhood—physical, moral and intellectual. It was important ibat tbe
farming induslry sbould piosper,
because wheu it was depressed all
other industries became disni'i anged.
He thought the portfolio wes in able
hands while the present minister
presided over il.
Mr. Burrell was tbe last spe.ike
In his fifteen minutes' speech he
touched on a' number of subjects.
He said be would bring tbe requests
of the board of trade before tbe
ministers of the proper departments,
and would use hiB utmost endeavors
to secure favorable action on tbem,
at the same time be intimated tbat
''God helps those that help themselves," and that the people sbould
not depend altogether on the government for tbeir improvements.
He tben reviewed the work of his
department since his appointment.
One of the most important acts, he
said, bad been the distribution of
weedless seed grain to tbose farmers
of tbe northwest who lost their crops
last year. At present the most important woi'k was being carried on
by the veterinary branch of tbe department. Human tuberculosis, he
said, waa traceable to animal tuberculosis, and it was tbe intention of
the department to stamp out tbis
disease among the cattle by s thorough system of inspection by com-
I ett-nt veterinary surgeons, and in
tnis way check, if possible, tbe ter
rible ravages of tbe white plague
among the people. Mr. Burrell then
spoke at length un subjects outside
of bis own department. Most of the
lime wus taken up by emphasizing
tbe need of national defence, but no
intimation was given as to what
form the government's naval policy
might assume. Canada, he said,
was unique among the nations of
the world, inasmuch as lbe country
bad attained a population of nearly
8,000.000 people without spending
une cent fur its uwn defence.
Interspersed between the speeches were songs by Messrs. Bishop,
Harrison, Frake and Hay. These
were all well rendered, and were
honored by being heartily encored.
The music was furnished by Wer
ner's orchestra. Shortly before 12
o'clock the gathering dispersed, after
all had joined in singing "God Save
tbe King."
Midway Man   Has Novel
Way of Starting an
A good story comes to The Sun
from Midway. A few months ago
J. R. Jackson, M.P.P., purchased
bis lirst auto-nohile. Shortly after
this event a neighbor made a visit
to Mr. Jackson's ranch, and waB
somewhat surprised to find the
member for Greenwood rfding dragging bis new machine through a
field with a pair of cayuses The
neighbor enquired the cause of these
strange maneuveis Mr Jackson
explained that he had taken this
method of starting the engine, instead of wasting physical energy in
"cranking" it up hy hand. As tbe
machine was in gear when Mr.
Jackson was performing this task,
what would bave happened to the
cayuses if the engine bad started
can easily be imagined.
The fact that a play was a big
Bueceps in the theatrical centres of
the land a few decades back, is not
always a guarantee that it will be
worth seeing when resurrected and
presented to the present generation
in country towns by incompetent
companies. "Rip Van Winkle" is
one of tbe American classics. The
greatest comedian this continent has
produced made his reputation in it.
Yet when it produced in this city
its rendition was of euch a putrid
nature that the young men who witnessed the show were so disgusted
with it that after it was over they
imbibed freely of the howl .that
cheers in order to counteract the bad
effects of the performance. The performers make a show worth seeing,
and tbe people should know something of them before they part with
tbeir money for tickets.
The Grand Forks Sunday School
Institute meetings will be held in
tbe Presbyterian church o 1 Wedms
day, October 23. Afternoon session,
4 o'clock; evening session, 8 o'clock.
Experts bave been scured by tbe
British Columbia Sunday Sehool
association. Helpful addresses will
be delivered, and inspiration.il
music, witb illustrated views, will
be rendered by a male quartette. A
hearty invi ation is extended lo
every one. Rev. Geo. T. Pratt, general secretary, Washington; Rev. 0.
ll Fisher, general secretary, California; W. A. Brown, international
missionary superintendent, and I.
W. Williamson, general secretary
for British Columbia, will take part
in the proem-dings, assisted by W.
A. Crowcroft, soloist.
At the ineiting of the city council
on Monday night it was decided to
oiler the contractors of the city
reservoir SI20 extra for the removal
of hardpan. If this offer iB not accepted a  lawsuit will probably   foi
I low. A bill for $125 was received
from tbe eng neer for the   plans   uf
I the reservoir. An of $60 from A.
1). Morrison for four lots near the
McCallum slough was accepted.
the International Dry-Farming Congress, which will be held in Lethbridge, Alta., Octoher 19 26. Mr.
Cooper will leave for that city tomorrow. The congress will be
opened by Hon. Martin Burrell,
minister of agriculture.
Bogh Singh, a Hindu, was arrested at Cascade this week and
taken to New Westminster to stand
his trial on a charge of perjury.
. H. W. Farmer and Major Glossop
have dissolved partnership. Mr.
Farmer will carry on the business
as usual at Rock Creek.
Charles Beck, a C P.R. brakeman,
had his riglit foot crushed by a car
wheel in the Greenwoop yard last
Phoenix will erect a $9000 skating rink this fall. The contract has
been awarded to Wes Connell,
Hookey clubs are being organized
in all the Boundary towns.
At the home of the bride'B parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ebenezer Mayhew, in the West end, on Wednesday, October 16, Leslie Biuce Haik
ness to Irene Adeline Mayhew, both
of Grand Forks. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. M. D. McKee.
Mr. and Mrs. Harkness will take up
their rasidence near the Robinson &
Laquime sawmill.
Daniel Hughes and Jennie Sylvia
RubeitB, butb of Danville, were
married at tha Knox Presbyterian
cburcb manse on Saturday, October
12, Rev. M. D. McKee performing
the ceremony.
W. A. Cooper haB been appointed by the Grand Forks board of
trade as delegate from tbis valley
to the seventh annual   meeting of
Mr and Mrs. George A. Fraser arrived in the city yesterday, and will
visit friends for a few days. Mr.
b iaa>et- is a prosperous druggist of Vic
turiu. He was formerly engaged in
tlie drug business in this city, and
waa member for Grand Forks riding
in the local house before Mr. Miller's
Mrs Burke, of London, England,
who has been visiting her brother, L.
A. Ridded, in this city for a couple
of weeks, has gone to Vancou - er,
where she intends to locate permanently.
L. A. Campbell, manager of the
West Kootenay Power & Light com
pany, arrived in the city tonight from
Hon. Martin Burrell, minister of
agriculture, and bis private secretary,
Win. Ide, left today for Ottawa.
Hon. Martin Burrell made a trip
lo Greenwood, Wednesday, on Superintendent Demtitli's speeder.
John Donaldson returned this week
from a business trip lo  Regina, Husk.
10. K Gibson Jctunied from Qreen*
wood and I'lioenix uu Wednesday.
E. 0, Henniger relurned unlay
from a business trip to Colville.
Neil McCallum has  jetuiued   frnm
a business trip to Vancouver.
1. A. Dinamore, of Greenwood, was
in the eity 011 Tuesday.
The following is the maximum
and minimum temperature for each
day during the past iveek, as re
corded by the government thermometer on Cooper Bros.'ranch:
MAX.        MIX.
Friday  67 36
Saturday  •■" :.!)
B.undiy.  66 22
Monday  •'>!> ,   '-'-S
Tuesday  [M 87
Wednesday  55 37
Thursday  56 44
Raufall  during week, 0.02 inches.
Cooper Wagon Bridge Will
Be Reconstructed by
Day Labor
Grading for the new Cooper wagon
bridge was started tbis week under
the foremanship of Ed Ruckle, and
good progress is being made with
the work. Five teams are at present employed on the work. As soon
as tbe grading is finished pile driving will be conimened. The new
bridge will be 60 east of tba old one
on this side of the river, and about
150 feet east of tbe present bridge on
the opposite bank. It will be built
by day labor under tbe supervision
of Win. Farmer.
Grand Forks.is sadly in need of a
modern opera house. The reason
why such a building is not erected
is, it is suimised, because the undertaking would pmbably be, for a
year or two at least, a losing proposition. Tbis appears to be the general opinion. But, wilh the present rejuvenation of tbe city, there
is no roason wby such an enterprise should not pay expenses from
the start, and in a year or two it
would undoubtedly pay a fair return
on tbe investment. As none of our
capitalist appear to be willing to risk
their money in such a building,
other means might he devised to accomplish the same purpose. A syndicate could be formed to erect tbe
house. Nearly every business man
could afford to take a few hundred
dollars' worlb of slock. In tbe end
he would gain by doing so. Still a
less expensive plan: We feel sure
Mr. Kerman would would be willing to turn his proposed block into
an opeia house if he were guaranteed a few years' lease of it. Why
not organize a company to lease it?
It weuld not cost eacb individual
member of the company much, and'
we feel sure that it could be operated
to pay expenses from tbe start- An
opera house in a growing town'is an
essential institution. II we want the
people to come here we have got to
amuse and instruct them. The
piesent bouse is worse than none at
all, because only tbe poorer class of
shows will appear in it.
Perhaps the strongest proof
of Sir Wilfrid Laurier's hold
nn tho Canadian people, is the
fact that every Tory newspaper in tlie country is abusing hint.
After    watohing     Bonar
Law's course in the Hritish
! parliament for a number...of
j years, we have arrived at The
[conclusion that the fact that,
he is a native of Canada can
not lie regarded as a distinctive boast.
Ronton defeated New York at
baseball on Wednesday hy n score
ol i to 1 and won thc championship
ot the world.
Mr. Brunton, of Anaconda, Mont.,
haB been appointed assistant superintendent of the (Ireenwood smelter. THE $UN, GRAND FORKS. BMTLSII COLUMBIA.
Gust Struck Aeroplane of British Aviator AQThcn 2,000 Feet up—Ho
Landed on Back Unhurt
Mr. Barrlngton Kennett, lecturing
In London recently on aviation, stated
lhat the danger of air navigation was
very mui.li over-estimated. Going
through the list of fatal accidents that,
have occurred ln England, he pointed
out that the only one of the nine
which was absolute1,*' unavoidable
was that which entailed the death
ef Mr. Grahame Gilmour. Rolls fell
because lie had put an Improvement
of his own design on an American
machine. Grace simply lost his way
and was drowned. Benson, who fe'i
ln a Valkyrie machine at llendon
had a weak heart, and undoubtedly
fainted in tbe air; Cammel was too
daring with a machine of which he
had no experience; Oxley's machine
broke in the air, it ts true, but he was
doing trick-flying; Napier and Kidges
were both of them trying very risky
The sensations of an accident that
did not end fatally were described
Lieutenant Reynolds was flying near
Bedford last year. He was about two
thousand feet up when he got Into a
bad thunderstorm. A powerful gust
rtrick him under his planes, and he
turned two complete somersaults 1p
the air. When he was about 1000
teet up his seat and baggage fell off,
but meanwhile hts machine sidled
down in great curves till it landed on
Its back. The flrst thing he saw
on landing thus was a very old gentleman who had been bathing and
lightly clad had run to the spot. Immediately school-boy memories came
back, anl he concluded the old gentleman was Charon. He looked
about for the boat, but, after being
puzzled at Its absence, he grew conscious of his real and more happy wher-
abouts. 'His hands were cut from
holding on to tm wires, but apart
trom tha: he was unhurt. He saw
the same old gentleman a little later
Among the crowd, fully dressed; he
proved to be a high dignitary of the
Established Church.
Mr. Kennett said that he had recently talked to three Italian officers
itjio had done aviation work ln Tripoli. I was glad to And them con-
llrm the teport that from a reconnal-
tance point of view aviators had done
wonderful work. They obtained Information ln a few hours which could
not have been gained by cavalry under
weeks. ,
i will find relief in Zam-Buk I
It eases the'btimlng, stinging
pain, stops bleeding and brings
ease. Perseverance, with Zam-
Buk, moans eure. Why not prove
th]i 7   olU Dntgaitti and Stvreae-
ttiebox.      m
•frbft ALL. SUMMER j
First Thlnge
The man to propose the establish-
ment'of ft penny (two-cent) post, a
postal nvnipy onler system and post
office savings hanks was Sir Rowland
Hill, who died in London thirty-three
years ago today. Tlie founder of
the mouVrn pos.*_-*.Re was hovn in
1795. His penny poKtfiei. plan was
suggested to the British ^arntunenl
In 18S7, and went into effect Iri ling-
land ln 1840. In the same yoar his
money order' scheme was put into
effect, replacing an antiquated system
that had been little used on account
of expense. Stamped postage covers
another innovation suggested by Hill
and which also came Into use that
The flrst accent ever made In a balloon filled with hydrogen gas was
made at Paris by M, M. Robert and
Charles, 129 years ago today.
Maude—Mrs. M. ls very literary,
Isn't she?
Estelle—Yes, Indeed. Even when
she sent her baby's picture she wrote
on the back: With the compliments
of the author.—Satire.
Do you realize that to go'(
through life tortured and
disfigured by itching, burning, scaly and crusted eczemas, or other skin and
ccalp humors is unneces-
cary? For more than a gen*
cration, warm baths with
Cuticura Soap
And gentle applications of
Cuticura   Ointment   have
proved   successful   in the
most distressing cases, of
infants, children and adults.
when all else had failed.
Althnush a~a-tla-u.il Roup and 0lntrm>Bt una uld
br druse!... tnd alnalcrl mrywtwrea, . liberal
(ample ol each, with 12-peco booklet od treelm.nt
ot ikla end hair, will be lent, poit-lree. onappllc*-
tkan to "Cutleun," Dept SU. Boaton, V. S. A.
ttV.N.U. 914
The Athletic Cop
Those persons who keep abreast of
the affairs of the day must find more
than pas.'liiB satisfaction ln the betterment the large cities continue to
inject ln their police departr«uts.
The public demands that the police
officer be removed as far as possible
from things political. In cities
where politics flourishes we find the.
most Inferior grade of police officers.
The moment a policeman becomes
merely a cog ln some political machine
his duties are woven around a control
of votes-to the exclusion of the performance of his natural functions.
The larger cities, such as New York
and Chicago, long since came to the
realization that the policeman is employed by the taxpayers to patrol the
r-trcets and 'o maintain peace and order.
The cop ls In reality, similar to the
battleship. If the United States
navy were composed- of this type of
vessels tie result would be almost a
standing Invitation for some more
powerful nation to engage tn combat
and sink the ships.
The more physically powerful a policeman is, the less trouble he en
counters In enforcing obedience.
There was never a better idea originated than the equipping and malnten-
ence of gymnasiums ln police stations. And there ls not a more
workable Idea than the forming of
baseball, football, and track teams
among officers of the law so as to
give them some purpose for always
bettering their physical condition. '
The patrolman Is an object lesson
not simply to the crook and yegg, but
to the rising generation. When Officer Casey rushes out into the street
and stops a runaway team at the risk
of life and limb, he has Bet a standard ot h_rols;m ln hla precinct at least,
and this standard ie bound to exert a
irood influence on both the boys and
the men In that neighborhood.
On the other hand, any display of
cowardice or physical weakness on
the part of a police officer, tends to
shatter the Idol ot the law, and suggests to citizens the weakness of the
law. Eut tha policeman, for his
own sake and because he Is ever exposed to hazards and dangers, should
.le.p l.iurelf in such condition that he
will be able to give a good account
o( himself when the time comes.
The most successful officers of the
law, i.nd the ones who command the
most respect, nro not those who are
always ready to use the club or gun,
those who are willing to mix, not
through their power of legal right,
but because they are the masters.
The police officer Ib the emblem of an
imperfect civilization. His position
has been made possible only because
physical force Is s]U necessary to
suppress certain wrongs. All of this
ls apart from his duties as an aid to
the sick and afflicted, and unless he
personally sets before himself an Ideal
ot physical fitness, he is going to be
less cap?ble as an officer.
There Is p. great deal of difference
between a police officer, who is in
good physical condition and one who
is a natural bully. Adherence for at
least an hour a day to the routine of
tbe gymnasium is one of the most
commendable practices a policeman
can Indulge In.—Frank Ootch.
Dramatic Snap
A number of players and playwrights at the Lambs' Club were discussing the question of what constitutes the snap so persistently demanded or the dramatist by thc i|an-
ager of today.
I have talked to so many managers
on this subject, said one writer, but
none has been able to gllve me any
very definite notion as lo Just what
snap Is.
I can help you out, said Eugene
Walter. I have an Idea for a one-
act play that Justs bursts with snap.
I'll give it to you.     Hero it ls:
Play opens with man nnd woman
In drawing room, sealed Bide by side
on a sofjt and embracing each other
Enter to them a man with a suitcase and an umbrella. He Is of
course to all intents, husband unexpectedly returned.
Husband no sooner takes in the
situation than he yanks out a revolver
end shoots boil, man and woman.
Then he takes out his glasses, puts
them on, looks about him, and suddenly gives a start.
Merciful heavens! he exclaimed. I'm
on tho wrong floor.—Llpplncott's.
We need r. strong, decided change'
Our vision could havo Wider range,
If W. M. could this .arrange—
J. fi. Olbey
Belfast, Ireland..
Missing the Change
Hotel Manager—Oh,   yes,   after   a
big night in the dining-room we miss
quite a lot of silver.
Report.*!' (slyly)—But very little ot
thc pnper money gets away, eh?
Good for Evil
Tommy returned sobbing from
school with a very bad black eye. But
I'll pay Billy Blobbs off for this ln
the morning, he said.
No, no. replied the mother, you
must return good for evil. I'll make
you a alee Jam tart, and you must
take it to BiUy Blobbs and say, I told
mother how you'd punished me, and
the says I must return good for evil
bo here's a nice tart for you."
The following morning with tart In
one hand and his books in the other,
poor Tommy hastened Joyfully to
school, only to return ln a sadder
plight than the day before, saying,
between his Bobs: Mother I gave your
message and tart to Billy Blobbs, and
he blacked the other eye, and says
he wants you to Bend him a pudding.
Conquers Asthma. Vo be relieved
from the terrible suffocating due to
asthma is a great thing, but to be
safe-guarded for tho future Is even
greater. Not only does Dr. J. D.
Kellogg's Asthma Remedy bring
prompt r.llef, but It Introduces a new
era of life for the afflicted. Systematic Inhaling of smoke or fumes from
the remedy prevents re-attacks and
often effects a permanent cure.
I And that my husband hae been
having the office boy to call me up
every day and mumble terms ot endearment. That's a nice way to fool
his wife. He's been away from the
office himself.
How ls It that you didn't notice the
Well, I'm busy at bridge every day,
and I've been having the cook answer
the telephone.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
xx mercury will lurely dcltroy the lenae ot mnell
tnd completely dcranre the whole eretem wben
entering It through the mucous lurlacee. Buch
irtlc'-v. Bhould never be ueed eieept on prMcrlp-
tlone tram reputable phyiiclani, u the damage tbey
will do le ten told to the good you can poMlbly derive trom them. Haifa Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F, J. Cheney a. Co., Toledo, o.. contain, no mercury, and to taken Internally, acting directly upon
the blood and mucoua ourfncee ot the ayatem. In
buying Hall'e Catarrh Cure be aure you get the
genuine. It 1, taken Internally and made to Toledo,
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney _fc Co. Tctlmonlala tng.
Sold by Drueglsta. Price. 75c. per bottla.
Take HUl't Family Pllla for eoutlpat__m J
Easily Understood
Host—Excuse me. That's my
phone. At Phone! Oh, yes. What's
that? You can't give me the hour
you promised I could have tomorrow?
lt doesn't incommode me In the least
Any other time will do. Don't mention lt.     Good-by.
Friend—That must have been your
Host—It was.
Mlnard'e  Liniment Cures  Garget In
Offered Hlle Bid
A Yorkshlrcman recently entered
an auction mart. Looking around
and catching the auctioneer's eye during a lull In the bidding, he shouted
loudly enough to be heard by all:
May I bid?
Certainly, said the man of the
hammer, thinking him a customer.
Alt eyes being turned on the customer, he,  making for the door,  Bald:
Well, I bid you good-night, then.
The laughter which followed stopped business for some time.
Used according to directions, Dr.
J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial
will afford relief ln the most acute
form of summer complaint. Whenever
the attack manifests Itself no time
should be lost in seeking the aid of
the Cordial. It will act Immediately
on the stomach and Intestines and allay the irritation and pain. A trial
of it will convince anyone of these
Most Excellent Reason
It was a gala occasion at the sehool,
and the y-rang lady principal was very
anxious that her pupils should show
off to iho best advantage before the
many ladle:, present.
Bo to the flrst scholar Bhe said':
Now, Grace, where was Mary,
Queen of Scots, born?
At Linlithgow, answered the pupil.
And why was Mary born there? aBk-
ed the teacher.
And Bweet little Grace promptly answered :
Because, ma'am, her mother was
staying there.
There are Others
DlggB—What do you think of that
Idiot Jones?       He   always   answers
one ques'lon by asking another.
Biggs—Does he?
More little ones die during the hot
weather than at any other time of the
year. Diarrhoea, dyaentry, cholera
Infantum anl stomach disorders come
without warning and when a medicine ls not at hand to give promptly
the short delay too frequently means
that the child haa passed beyond aid.
Baby'a Own Tablets should always be
kept in- the home where. - there- are
young children. An occasional dose
of the Tablets will prevent stomach
and bowel troubles, or if the trouble
come#suddcnly the prompt use of the
Tablets will cure the baby. Mrs.
Adelore Oulllette, St. Bruno, Que.,
writes: 'My baby was troubled with
his-bowels, but Baby's Own Tablets
soon set blm right again." The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or
by mall at 26 cents a box from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont
The Northern Trusts Company
Thli eompany acts In the capacity of
and we shall be glad to forward copy ot   our   Booklet   "Someihtaj
r.bout Trusts, Trustees and Trust Companies." on request.
More About
The Loading Platform
The presant ge.ipri.tlon of Western farmers will never know the
difficulties ..rd v xatlcnB experienced hy their predecessors In the
earlier years when no one could get a carload of grain shipped ln
bulk except ty loullng It through an elevator. The system forced
the majority of farmers to sell their grain to the elevator owners
at arbitrary irlcis, and oft times to submit to heavy dockage and
other annoyances, causing continual dissatisfaction. Now however
the distribution o. -ars as fixed by the Grain Act, and the use of the
loading platform, provide facilities whieh enable the farmer to secure
satisfactory lreaU".int In the disposal of his grain, and the highest
market prices at time of sale. Every farmer therefore, should more
and more e'i'leavnr to use the loading plitform ln shipping his grain
to the terminal elevators. It Is the safeguard ot the farmers' freedom In disposing ot his grain to the best advantage for himself. It
farmers retrain Irom using the loading platform freely, It might re*
suit In Its being dme away with, became railway companies and
elevator owners ara strongly opposed to It. It ts easy to understand why elevator people desire the lea-ling platform abolished.
The railway eople on their part say it delays the loading of care
and helps to caure car shortage. This we know to be nonsense,
because frequently after cars are loaded whether with grain, coal
lumber or other merchandise, they are sldetracke.'. for days and even
weeks Instead of being promptly moved forward to destination. It
Is engine shortage aid shortage ot competent tralr. men that mostly
causes gram 1lockndes on railways and not lack of cars. Let every
farmer therefore, is all he can to use t.e loading platform and become an i!>da..pe_ident shipper. In subiequent advertisements Ve
will state In detail the savings and other advantages of direct loading Into cars compared with loading thi'ugh elevators.
We handle the farmers grain strictly on commission, make liberal
advances on car bills of lading, supervise the grading at time cars
are Inspected, se.uro the highest prlcei at time of sale and make
prompt returns when sold. Write us for shipping Instructions and
market Information.
Thompson Sons & Company
ifflV'Get My New
Vl-Af m.       -%   ,-. *r-wm.-m     •
"QEE how handy my new granary is.
O You place four or five of them around
your quarter section. This saves time in |
harvest hauling to stacks."
"Then my granaries come in te held your grata from each I
stack. HygrenarTkeepsralneleen.dryanduifteated.
Ho musty grain, no losses from rata or vermin.  When I
ready haul direct to the elevator from the granaries."
"I make several slMf of tbls handy granary.   You can
get ISO, 200, 300,400, SOO, 600 and 1000, full a
ure guaranteed Imperial Bushel sires (not
smau U.S. bushels) and vou setup any
- ""a day.
, Remember
you can move It easily any time. My
Granary eaves big moasy by cutting dawn
teaming and keeping the grain right."
"See how the man at the left can shovel
grain in from the threshing machine,
If it has so leg-spent to deUver grain
direct through the manhole on the rool.
The other man is bagging graft. Granaries are had
with door-eectlon or plain, ai desired. My new Granary
U lutt right for saving colt. It Pays for ltieU In a year.
It comes In sections—low freight cost. A boy can set
up.  Write for my descriptive booklet" 700
Write to Beetle! N*. Si
The PedUr People Llintted,Oihnwa,0__it7
r wnrnma   dammit Edmonton
76 Lombard St.   Crows Slock S6J Jrd St.W.
Drawer IMS cue Wbltlock * Him1.ii       iii Witli at. S
Direct your Inquiry to ths Pedlar pla o neareet you    They will
you promptly and.  save you time
Tha Pedlar Granary la fire-proof.   Think what that meinal THE SUN. GRAND FORKS. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Might Mean That  .
Mra. Exe (with newspaper)—Here
la ah awfully funny typographical error.' It says, Mrs. Rich awoke about
four- o'clock and heard strange noises
ta the bouse.
Exe—How do you know it's a typographical error? Maybe it means
that'she heard her guests snoring.
For Straightaway Plowing, hour after hour,
without (roubles or stops, COCKSHUTT
PLOWS are the most economical on the market.
I When you want to
c|ear your house of flies,
see that you get
Imitations are always
;   unsatisfactory.
A .lew doers south of C.P.R. Depot
; Rates 11.50 to $2.00 per day
1        Cuisine unexcelled
Hat and cold water In every room
Hotel  practically  Fireproof
|       All Outelde Rooms
Use. Vmiunri sootkiko tragi
hroTCT 8IXTT V_UB8br Ml]
ubhs tot  thdr cgnfiaiN
uino, win, raartcT auccasfc
nee As cSitD. Mrrnit* m fs**
•*** *iW&***
j Engineers and Boilermakers
Btjllers   ot   all     kinds—Engines.
Pumps, and Heavy Plate Work
i      Write us for Prices
14)Strachan Ave., Toronto, Canada
If you want to purchase a carload
Good Ontario Apples
!       Communicate with
! 90 Celbourne 8treet, Toronto
Extraordinary Strength of Hair
Frau Langer calls herself a hair
athlete, she claims to have the strong-
eat hair ln the world. At a variety
theatre ln Berlin she has been astonishing the spectators by the extraordinary feats she performs with her
hair. Among theBe Is one ln which
her husband, a man of medium atze
and weight, slings a hammock between
a tree and her hair, lies down In tt
and swings at his ease. Women
who know how it hurts to have their
hair pulled will understand what a
tough scalp. Bhe must have to be able
to bear such a strain upon lt. Another of her feats Is to place her
little girl In a swing, tie this to her
hair and let the child swing to and
fro. She has acquired this unusual
strength ln har hair by many yeara
of constant practice. There ls nothing astonishing about the strength
of Frau Laager's hair; what ls extraordinary ir the strength of her
scalp. For human hair Is, for its
thickness, ono ot the strongest materials known. This female Samson haa drilled her scalp to resist a
pull that would tear the ordinary woman's hair out by the roots.
Mlnard'e Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen.—In June, 98, I had my
hand and wrist bitten and badly mangled by a vicious horse. I suffered
greatly for several days and the tooth
cuts refused to heal until your agent
gave me a bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT, which I began using. - The
effect waa magical; in Ave hours the
pain I'd. ceased and in two weeks the
wounds had completely healed and
my hand and arm were as well as
Yours truly,
A. E. ROY,
Carriage Maker.
St. Antoine, P.Q.
Entirely Original
Do you consider Wobbleton's humor original) Binks? asked Dubbleigh.
Sure lt ls, said Binks. Absolutely. I don't believe there Is any humor ln existence that antedates Wobbleton's jokes.
Requisite on the Farm.—Every
farmer and stock-raiser Bhould keep
a supply ot Dr. Thomas' Electric OU
on hand, not only as a ready remedy
for Ills In the family, but because lt
Is a horse and cattle medicine of
great potency. As a substitute for
sweet oil tor horses and cattle affected by colic lt far surpasses anything
that can be administered.
Philosophy of Undertaking
Ours Is a solemn business, said an
undertaker, and yet there happens in
It something over which all concerned
can reasonably be cheerful.
We once had a customer who had
lost his wife and who came to us to
bury her, which we did. After the
funeral he came baek to us. He had
selected the casket ln which his wife
waa burled and now he bought one
Juat like lt for himself. He waa a
* man ln health, with no prospect of
ieath so far as that was concerned,
but'he waa greatly grieved and cast
down over the death ot his wife, and
when he should die he wanted to be
buried ln a casket just like that In
which we bad burled her. So he
bought the casket and we held lt for
Something more than a year after
he tnet another woman with whom he
fell' In love and whom he married;
and after that we got a Utter from
him saying: .
Sell my casket. I've no uso for it
Whon Blmpklns read ln thc newspaper about the cricket club, he confessed that he didn't know that the
citcket carried a club.
We egotistically Imaglno that the
things we do make the world go
round. But Isn't the world round
L Step safely.
l*Wods**s Minted then
W.N.U. 114
The Fresh  Air Fund
Mra. Noopop—Charlie, what do you
think?   Dad'B Just sent   us   a   (100
cheque fot* our new baby?     Wasn't
that good of him?
Mr. Noopop—I should say so! I'll
write at once and thank him for his
contribution to the fresh air fund
Not for Him
Jones—I daro you to go over and
speak to that lady over there.
James—Not on your life. That's
my wife, and, besides, we ain't speak-
The Worst Case
The-worst case of mixed metaphor
known, said a teacher of English at
the University of Pennsylvania, was
the output of Sir Ellis Ashmoad Bartlett, who belonged to a Philadelphia
family. Sir Ellis once wrote to the
London Times:
The concert ot the powers in China
ls a mere delusive screen, agreeable
ln sound, very tickling to the Ignorant ear, calculated to draw the cheers
of the groundlings, but which really
serves only as a blind to ourselves, as
a cover for ministerial Inaction as a
sounding board to tell our foes of our
plans, and aa a lever wherewith they
are enabled to checkmate our policy.
Imagine, ended the Instructor—imagine a Bcreen doing all that!
Raw, Inflamed, Itching Skin Is Sooth-
-■     ed and Healed by
Barber's Itch is a form of Ringworm, which when pnee started, is
most annoying and unsightly, and
most difficult to cqre. Barbers often
refuse to shave anyone having this
disease, lor fear of passing lt on to
other customers.
But you can cure Barber's Itch and
keep the skin wonderfully soft and
healthy by applying Dr. Chase's Ointment. Just read what this teacher
has to say about the healing power
of Dr. Chase's Ointment.
Mr. Chas. C. Poirier, Upper Cara-
quet,-N.B., writes—"Two years ago
while teaching at Shlppegan I caught
Barber's Itch. A friend told me Dr.
Chase's Ointment would cure me, as
It had him. When I went for a box
I thought lt dear, but when I found
.how good It was I thought It cheap.
"Not only was I cured by that
single box, but lt also cured two of
my pupils, and this too quickly to be
believed. One ot them, a girl, had
a running sore on the chin, which the
doctor had tried In vain to cure. The
other had a sore on the ear. I can
certify to the cure of these cases."
Wherever there ls Itching skin or
a sore that refuses to heal you can
apply Dr. Chase's Ointment with positive assurance that the results will
be entirely satisfactory. The soothing, healing power of thia great ointment Is tmly wonderful. 60c. a box.
at all dealers or Edmanson, Bates &
Co., Limited, Toronto.
Did you know that Miss Belle gave
Jones some apparel? How odd. How
was lt? Well, flrst she gave him
tho mitten and then she gave him the
Unlucky Number for Dakota Woman
The question whether the number
"13" ls really more unlucky than any
other number has never been entirely
A So. Dak. woman, after thirteen
years of misery from drinking coffee,
found a way to break the "unlucky
spell." Tea la just aa Injurious a
coffee because It contains caffeine,
the drug In coffee.    She writes:
"For thirteen years I have been a
nervous wreck from drinking coffee.
My liver, stomach, heart—In fact, my
whole system being actually poisoned
by It,
"Last year I was confined to my bed
for six months. Finally It dawned on
me that coffee caused the trouble.
Then I began using Postum instead of
coffee, but with little faith, aa my
mind waa ln such a condition that I
hardly knew what to do next.
"Extreme nervousness and falling
eyesight cauted me to lose all courage. In about two weeks after I
quit coffee and began to use Postum,
I was able to read and my head felt
clear. I am Improving all the time
and I will be a strong, well woman yet.
"I have fooled more than one person with a delicious cup of Postum.
Mra. S. wanted to. know where I
bought my line coffee. I told her
my grocer had It and when she found
out lt waa Poatum Bhe bas used lt
ever since, and her nerves are building up line.
"My brain la strong, my nervea
steady, my appetite good, and best of
all, I enjoy such sound, pleasant sleep."
Name given by Canadian Postum Co.,
Windsor, Ont. Oet the little book in
pkg., "The Road to Wellvlllc "
There's a Reason."
B'-'rr read the above letter?     A
new one appears front time to time
They aro genuine, trve, and full of
hui"-«n Intern*
By jove! I came away from home
this morning without a cent ln my
What made you do a thing like
I don't know, but I guess my wife
had a hand In lt.
Mlnard'e Liniment Curea Colds, Etc,
To filter poisonous Midi tnd waste matter from tht
Wha!      . 	
._ ----in}   -■ Tbey cannot* propel .
poisons from the blood.   What then?   Firat hear leaches,
ay-tern,    ,,_,_., __
perfect condition?
hat thapgena  it the kidneys  are  not in
Tbey cannot* properly   filter tht
pains in the joints and muscles, frequent headaches,
then   spots before the oytx,   rheumatic  pains,   theu
chronic  kidney disease in   which—at great   expense
_.  . ... —only temporary relief eao   bt   had.   Finally,  eon-
   suffering  ending  in  premature death.
. ?*5.tf •_H,.'_y?,i..f'l!?,S. <!« kidneys begin to warn ot their unhealthy condition,' ia to
tain DR. CLARK'S SWEET NITRE VILIS. They will help Ibe kidneys snd keep
them healthy lor tht future.   Bold everywhere at fifty cents a box or mailed direct by
A Stick for a Hump
' Swing a stick to cure a hump, physical or mental. A well known physician recently stated that fewer
round shoulders would be observed In
our young men ot to-day could they
but cultivate the habit of carrying a
stick. As will easily be seen, the
use of a walking stick Inevitably
pulls back the arm. And so, quite
naturally, too, the chest ls pushed forward, thus allowing ot its expansion.
Whereas the man who carries nothing
Is Invariably nervously conscious of
his hands. And to hide them away
somewhere puts them ln his pockets.
What happens? By the very action
of thrusting his hands ln his pockets
he brings his shoulders Into the Hue
of a slouch, and so to a stoop. But
to be at all efficacious the walking
stick carried must be of ordinary sizo
—that Ib to reach as far as the hip.
A shorter stick falls In Its mission.
For either lt Is swung in the hand,
with the other hand in the pocket, or
lt Is carried high under the arm, with
both hands buried deep.
Clarice—Why, you proposed to May
last night, with those same words.
Vance—Oh, darling, that was only
a tryout, this Is the flrst professional
Ho coaxed her one morning to fly;
They fell from half way to the sky.
When asked to explain
She replied with much pain:
It almost killed ho and I.
—Chicago Record-Herald.
Mlnard'e Liniment Curea Diphtheria.
What'* the Use
Hub—I observe by the newspapers
that Governor Wilson has gone to
Wife—To see Gert who? I suppose you mean some relative.
Oldtlmer—Is your married life one,
grand sweet song?
Newlywed—Well, since our baby's
been born It's been like an opera, full
of grand marches, with loud calls tor
the author every night.
Sheathing Felt
contains no oil or tar. It ts clean,
odorless, waterproof, germ and
vermin proof ud practically
indestructible. Makes houses
draft-proof, easy to heat, and
comfortable tn any weather.
Ask your dealer to show you
a sample, or write for sample
and Booklet to th* t.
Stlt Caaatllaa Msauf-_.t_ir.rt
of Cauda, Limited.
Meelrtal, Wtaalotf, Cslfarr. Vaacaarer.
Bttk rree.    A iiaseli
Heat  free-neat remind
OH teres, altera ati
.    T_    ... aVtwtkt eared.   Dtttrikt
mr trouble | wt will lead bttk *** testlmuiala.
He Knew It
A small boy was reciting In a geography class. The teacher waa try.
Ing to teach the polnta ot the compass.
She exclaimed:
On you? right ls the east, your left
the west and ln front ot you la tha
north.     Now what ls behind you?
The boy studied for a moment, then
puckered up hia face and bawled.
I knew It! I told ma you'd see
the patch In my pants.
Do you mean to say that you flirted
with your wife all the evening at the
masked ball ahd didn't know her?
That's right. But Bhe was bo
deuced agreeable how waa I to know
The prima donna who can reach
the high notes is able to reach also
the high bank notes of the manager,
A Standard Medicine.—Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills, compounded of entirely vegetable substances known to
have a revivifying and salutary effect
upon the digestive organs, have
through years of use attained so eminent a position that they rank as a
standard medicine. The ailing
should remember this. Simple in
their composition, they can be assimilated by the weakest atomach and
are certain to have a healthful and
agreeable effect on the sluggish digestive organs.
That Mocha Myth
Twenty coffee experta testified In
Judge Landla'a court ln Chicago, that
the world lt Is 200 years old. The
last shipment from Mocha ot local
grown coffee took place that many
yeara ago.
This Is no news to those who know
coffee. We havo oft been told that
tbe cute Brazilians raise a special
Mochaesquo bean, which they ship to
Aden, whence It Is re-shlpped to the
worl(J under the magic name of Mocha. The world bas looked blandly
on at thia, has bought coffee, drank It
and tractably called lt Mocha. Other
coffee countries may have aimllar
In a w_>rd Mocha coffee has ceased
to be a geographical name and has
become a mere trade name for a trade
Why did Mrs. Hugh Main leave the
room right In the very middle of her
argument about the cruelty ot killing
song blrda?
Oh, sho wont into the kitchen to
show the servant how to drop a live
lobster Into boiling water.
Johnny—Ma, may I go down tp the
What for, my ion? I want to
drown a worm.
A hlghgrade chew for
those who want something better than usual.
"Empire'Navy Plug" is
an exceptionally choice
chewing tobacco — rich,
tasty and lasting.
You are sure to like
"Empire Navy Plug".
If You Have Failing
Have your eye*, examined. Let us.
show yuu liow vastly improved our
glasses can make your vision. We
are expert optometrists, skilled in
the science uf refraction. Examination free.
(kani. Jorha £>mt
iihllaheil nt Grand forks, llritish Cailmiilil
.. A. ..vans
. Editor and Publisher
A Hie ot this paper un be seen at the office
ot Messrs. It. * J. Hardy 4 Co., SO, SI and 82,
Fleet Street. K.C.. London. Kaaarlaiaa.l, free of
■Imrite, and that Urn will ba glad to receive
ubscrlMlous nod advertisements on our be-
•alf. —
auBaoHiPTio!) hat«» :
.ine Year      »J-»p
alne Yenr (In advance)   ,.[y
Hue Vear, in lulled State*  xHt
Aildress all oomtnilnlcatioits to
Thb Bvbniso Sun,
f hona Bit Ga*»n UoHaa, B.C
Those of ont* citizens who
beard Hon. Martin Burrell
speak last Wednesday night
must have been forcibly impressed by two outstanding
4'acts; First, that since he has
become associated with Dominion politics his views on
national aifairs have expanded
to a considerable extent; and,
secondly, that as minister of
agriculture he was was not as
ready to accede to the requests pf his constituents for
grants or government work as
he might have lieen were he
only a Member of Uie house.
The first change is the evolution of the politician into the
statesman; the second is undoubtedly brought about by
governmental responsibilities.
There are many thousand
towns in Canada the size of
(1-rand Forks, nnd if each one
has as many needs of government aid as we have, the
life of a cabinet minister is
not to be envied. Looking at
the matter from another viewpoint, the question of whether
a district is really   benefited
by being represented by a
cabinet minister obstrudes itself. A cabiuet minister, has
not the same amount of time
to devote to tlie study of tlie
needs of his constituents that
a member, unencumbered by-
departmental work, has, and
is therefore apt to pigeonhole
many requests that a member, by his persistence, would
obtain. Of course there is
great honor of being of being
the home of a cabinet minister, lint does this honor oil-
set the disadvantages above
mentioned. A cabinet minister has enough work to do
without being bothered with
the welfare of a constituency,
and when a member is honored with a portfolio it would
be better if another member
could be elected to represent
his district. This would light
en the work of the minister
and probably be more satis
factory to the people of the
Hunger, says a French pro
fessor, will shortly be abolish
ed by electricity. France is
behind the new world in this
science. In New York electricity is administered to
criminals. They never suffer
from hunger after the first application.
Even Premier Borden would
not have been accorded the
enthusiastic receptions tendered Sir Wilfrid Laurier during the progress of his tour
through Ontario. This fact
has begun to dawn on the
Tory newspapers, and they
are therefore beginning to renew their attacks on the Liberal leader and his policy.
An Okanagan publication
will issue a 9_j!rpage holiday
edition, Tlu* paper is reputed
to be owned by flu* provincial
minister of agriculture, and
its present prosperous condition is mainly due to the fact
that large quantities of work
that should have been done
by the king's printer at Victoria has been "farmerl" out
to this journal. Briefly,
the taxpayers of districts of
the province against which
this paper has worked have
contributed to its prosperity.
Our Wire Fencing is Ball-Strong, Horse-High and Pis-
Come in and price our fencing wire, and we'll do business with you.   You'll find our wire and our prices right.
Whatever be your needs in Hardware, you'll find our
store the placo to supply those needs.
Most Important tvents of
Past Week Told in Brief
Saskatoon faces prubabable coal famine owing to embargo.
Great Britain announces that subjects will he protected in southern
Montenegrins administer decisive
defeat to Turkish troops in battle
which lasted thirty hours.
Muntieal Italian, who now lives in
Victoria, escapes bomb placed by
liliakliuiiil society by coining to Pacific
Canadian Northern official tells
railway board before adjournment that
a reduction of western rates would
mean a terrific loss.
Sir Charles Moss, chief justice of
the Ontario court of appeal, dead at
Duke and Duchess of Connaught
reach Moose Jaw on their way east.
Lieutenant Decker deeply implicated in slaying of Rosenthal according to evidence of witness.
ReportB from fifty correspodenta
throughout Saskatchewan point to
probable car shortage and good crops.
Fighting general all along Tnrco-
Montenegrin frontier. Austria mobil
Using, anticipating trouble with great
powers. No confirmation uf report
that Servia has declared war.
Vancouver high school cadets ar
rive at Adelaide and are guests of
government. Lavish entertaiment and
kindness extended to lads who have
aroused imperialistic spirit.
Amid great excitement Premier As
quitli moves closure motion to home
rule bill. Opinion that guillotine
methods will be necessary. Bonar
Law warns government that bload
will be shed if measure is enforced.
T. W. Wilby, motoring from Hali
fax to Vancouver, reaches Chilliwack.
Governor-general and party accorded tremendous welcome by citizens of
Vancouver cadets reviewed by gov
ernur general of   Australasia.    Leave
for Tasmania today.
General war in the Balkans is only
a matter of a few days. Mentenegiills
cnlitiiiue to be successful.
Hundreds are battling to save
eighty nine entombed miners in Tasmania. Flames make aid difficult.
Eleven saved from drowning in
Hudson river when launch is cut in
two by larger boat.
Fire which did $30,000 damage to
steamer at dock near Winnipeg may
halve been incendiary.
Weird specimens of prehistoric ani
mals of tremendous size found in
northern Canada by government explorer.
Desperate  buttle  between escaped
coin ids and armed citizens uf Wyoming town follows successful juil break.
Col. Roosevelt is shot by a madman in front of tlie Gdpatrick hotel,
Milwaukee. Wound is thought not to
be dangerous Kx president delivers
an address with a bullet iu his chest.
Three thousand captured hy Monte,
negi'ins. I^isKiw heavy on both sides;
over fourteen hundred killed and
Federal grant of $27,000 for improvement uf agriculture received' by
provincial government.
Witness testifies that Police Lieu-
tenunt Becker participated in the
murder of Herman Rosenthal.
Germany will bar Standard Oil
Nanaimo coal miners will not strike
rownie -uameras
Work just like
PRICES $'.. to $12
Woodland 8 Co.,
The Kodak Dealers
P. BURNS i% CO., Ltd.
^Always  have on hand all the
Delicacies of the Season,
Fresh-killed (JVleats
Beef       <&lutton
Finan Haddies
Kippered Herring
Still at the Old Stand
Silver King and Silver Queen Mineral
rlitium, situate ln the lirnnil Forks Mining
Division ol Yale District.
Where Located: On the East Fork of the
North Pork of Kettlo River.
TAKK NOTIl'E thst 1, Jaeob M. Paulsen.
Free Miner's Ciartiflcate No. 8-8181), fur
myself and as agent fur William*!!!. Hot. man,
executor, and Rosa Major, executrix, of the
will of Catherine Hoffman. Free Miner's
Cortlfloate No. 8M17B. Intend, sixty days _,_.._, -._
irnm date hereof, to apply to lhe Mining BICYCLES
Keeerder lora CeitlHeiile of improvements, tor • - **—■*—"
the purpose of obtaining crown grants of the |
above claims.
Anal further take notice that action, nnder I
section 87, must be commenced before the tssu- '
ance ot suoh Ccriticaics of Improvement.
Dated this tth day of May, A.D. 1912.
Turkey and Italy sign peace pro
The provincial government will
issue free stumping powder.
Defence in the Rosenthal murder
cane in New York say that the gamblers instigated the crime.
Great Northern earnings show heavy
increase. \
Governor-general and party visit
Indian Head experimental farm
Turkey surrenders another fortress
The road to Scutari is now open to the j
Armani! Lavergne, Nationalist
leader, will go to the J.alkansax Canadian military attache.
Failing to get their claims f'jr yardage, submitted to arbitration, 201)0
coal millers in the Crow's Nest may
go on strike.
Argument concluded at Ottawa in
ease to test tariff schedule as applied
to sized lumber
Col. Roosevelt's wound in chest
more serious than at first supposed;
bullet lies tive inches beneath the skin.
The wound has not yet heen probed.
He must cancel political meetings.
Doctors make discovery that Col.
Roosevelt's rib is broken; patient is
not out ol danger. Improbable that
he will be able to take part in campaign
Ilerina falls and many Turks are
captured. Troops, ammunition and
guns are taken by the Montenegrins.
Governor-general and party complete their western tour.
Dominion parliament may not meet
until January.
Manager of Grand Terneuzen railway at Brussels said to have stolen
Supreme court will decide rights of
Meets all the trains when not otherwise engaged. Calls at all hotels,
also at private residences whon notified in person or by phone. For
business or pleasure.    Prices reasonable.
Silurian Mineral -Cluim. ultimate In tlaa-
liraml Vork. Mining Division ut Yule UU-
Wlii-rc liirntixl: In Welllnirt.iti camp.
TIKE NOTICE tlmt. I, Jo.epli Allrrd Miller.
I Erie Minora.' I'citHlonto No, IM..mi, Intend, sixty ilnai, from the date hereof, tn npply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate
ol Improvement, for the purtiiise of otitatn-
Inir ll Crow ii laa-ant of the above allium.
Anil further tnke malice thut action, un'ler
seotion 37, must be cummeiiceil before the
issuance of - stu-h CertlHcate of Improvements .
Dated thli Mth day of April. A.D. 11112.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosphonol restores every nerve ln the body
_ j  ,. .? '** proper tension; restores
vim and vitality. Premature decay and all sexual
weakness averted al once.   Fhaephonol will
make von a new man.  Prlca M a box, or two for
H, Mailed to any address. Tbetoobell
Co.. It. Calliarlnes. Ont.
Some business men are bo fond ot
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that they can reach
the consumers of thia district with
GfeAND FORKS, B. C. out advertkinKin The Sun. THE  SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
raised at a loss. Was it because Many a person who has started in
there were too many peaches? Will }_*■?%■-*•» P<>urboy has made juat that
some one of a   mathematical turn of
mind, who knows how many crates
in a carload and how many peaches
in a crate, figure out whether or not
there was one peach for each man,
woman and chijd in the three provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan and
Manitoba. Will the peach growers,
call a halt? No. They will go on
increasing their production. They
bave the necessary brain and enterprise to work out a system of distribution whereby luscious peaches
msy be connected up with watering
uiouthe.—Chase Tribune.
Will the London Times please copy
the announcement that when those
loyal and patriotic opponents of
reciprocity, the Canadian manufacturers, received the request of those
disloyal advocates of reciprocity, the
grain growers, to unite in urging for
an increase in the British preference
to 50 per cent and free trade with
Britain in ten years, "the only comment was laughter."—Toronto Slar,
kind of a man.
Repairs, when necessary, always in
stock at Vancouver.   Sold by
The  last
number of the School
Magazine, published "for distribution among high school pupils and
those of senior and intermediate
grades in public schools, concludes
an   interesting   editorial jeview of
Glance over a map of Turkey and
the Balkans, noting the outlandish
names of plaees where battles are
likely to be fought, and it will be
realized that for English* newspaper
readers the threatening war will he
what Sherman said it is.—Victoria
A Cincinnati woman claims to
have married a man without a fault
Lots of husbands are like that at
first. Will the lady kindly write
agtin in three or  four years?   To-
"The Armada" with this  <.u<,8t,on:'ronto star
''How much do we who are English
know of seamanship as a  people!"
It might be answered by saying of
"seamanship as a people" we know
Dyspeptic Philosophy
No one is happy during a rainy spall
but the man who   sells  rubbers   and
Printers' Pi
The make-up man in a rural
weekly newspaper office got full of
hard cider a fortnight ago and mined
up items reporting an auction sale
and a wedding ceremony. The description ran as follows:
"William Blank, the only son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Blank, was
disposed of at public auotion to
Margaret Dash, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Dafh, of lol 4, sixth concession,
in the presence nf eighty guests, including two mules and nine head of
horned cattle. Rev. J. Binks tied
the nuptial knot, averaging 1200
pounds on the hoof.
"The beautiful home of the bride
was very tastefully decorated wilh
one set of harness, nearly new; he-
fare, the ceremony Mendels.ioh n'l
wedding march was given softly liy
twenty-one five-year old milch cows,
looking perfectly charming in a
light spring wagon, top buggy, open
buggy tnd wheelbarrow. The
groom is a well-known young man,
popular in society circleH of about
thirty-eight Berkshire hogs, while
the bride is an aceomplished and
talented teacher of a drove of Poland
China shoats, pedigree furuised if
"Among the many presents were
one hundred bushels of potatoes,one
drag-harrow, hay fork, rope and
pulleys, and otber articles too numerous to mention.
"The bridal party left on yesterday morning's boat on an extended
trip, six months on approved joint
note, four per cent off for cash."
precious little.    "As a people" it is raincoats.
possible, however, that we "know j The man who doesn't own a motor
something of seamanship."- High car makes an awful fuss about the
sohool  cadets,   intermediates   and smell of gasoline.
.others will please note the elegant
syntax.—Victoria Times.
Wbat muat be the feelings of a
Funny how long it takes a woman
to put the house in order when there
are stocking waiting to be darned.
Why doesn't Canny Andrew turn
boy oo a Saskatchewan farm when his attention to those fathers who
be reads about the dumping of two offer prizes to their small sons for
carloads of peaches into the Okan- licltin8 boy8 a size -arSer?
agan lake at Penticton? Does he' A woman can get as much pleasure
think that there was an overproduc- out of ft new rochet pattern as a man
tion of peaches? Not that you could °»n out of a new brand of ***"■
notice. He thinks the trouble lies When his wife goes on vacation a
in quite another quarter.   Tbere are ^Lld'oTt   ** " "
not far from a million and a half of '        , ,
It   is   easier   to know  where you
started for than it is to know   where
you are going.
Bridge Street,
Hot aad Cold Baths
Pk.t-Clen Bar, Pool
Band llllard Rooaaa
In Connection.
Emil Larsen,
Newspaper Law
1. A postmaster is required to give
notice by letter (returning the paper
does not answer the law) when a subscriber does not tnke his paper nut of
the postoffice, and state the ronton for.
its not beiiiR taken. Any neglect to |
iln so makes tlie postmaster h sponsi-1
lile to the publisher for payments.
2. If any person orders In- paper
discontinued he must pay nil arieur
ages, or the publisher's may enntinue
to send it until payments ara- made,
and cnllect the whole aninuiit whether
the paper is taken from the otlice or
not There cun be no lentil discontinuance until payment is inade.
.'i. Any person who takes h paper
out of the post otlice, whether directed
to his namo or not, or whether he has
subscribed or not, is responsible for
the pay.
4. If a subscriber orders his paper
stopped and the puhlisher continues to
send it, the subscriber is bound to
pay for it if be takes it out of the
po-t otlice This proceeds upon the
ground that a man must pay for what,
he uses.
5 The courts have decided that refusing to take newspapers or periodicals front the post office or removing,
leaving them uncalled for, is prima
fncie evidence of intentional fraud.
Don't be misled by false statements of competitors. Advertise in
The Sun, because it is read by more
people than any other paper printed
in the Boundary district.
Personal Christmas Cards
A new sample book of the "Art"
series of Personal Christmas Cards
for 1912 has been received at The
Sun office. These cards proved
very popnlar last year. The de
signs this year are prettier tban last
year. The pi ices range from tl per
dozen upwards.   Order early. .
people on tbe Canadian prairies.
They can afford to buy a million
crates of peaches at prices tbat
wonld pay the British Columbia
farmer for raisibg them. Penticton's
five carloads of peaches in 1911
grew to eighty-five carloads in 1912
It is quite probable that they were
Never go back on a friend. You
may want him Unendorse a note for
you some day.
If you think a man has no vanity
just place him opposite a mirror and
watch him.
We zArt Series
CMadt in England
$1.00 per Dozen and Upwards
Christmas would not be the same
Without its greetings true,
Wishes sincere from far -and near,
' From friends both old and new.
Order Early'
Sample Book at
The Sun Office
For Sale, at a Big Bargain—Five-
room house and one lot on First
Btreet. Bath-room and toilet in
house; good cellar, stable and woodshed; lots of small fruit. For price
terms and further particulars apply
on premises.   W. J. Meagher.
Tlie Oliver Typewriter
for 17 Gents a Day!
Pleaw. read the tieatUlne|nver again. Themtt*
tremendous silent lit>am.e will 1uwu upon yon
An Oliver Typewriter—the KlRtidarn vtttiblt
writer—the most highly pern ted typewrite:
un the market—yours for 17 cents     dny!
The typewriter whose conquest ol the com
merelal world is a matter of nUtor.* —you" fo
17 rents n dav!
The typewriter thatIsOquipped with score* ot
audi conveniences a« "The Uiilsitco Shift"—
'•The Uulinu Device"—"The Double Ucleiihv"-
• Tm* Locomotive Base"—"Th« Automail
Spacer"—"The Automatic Tabulator"—"The
-"The Adjustable Pfc-
perKitigers -"The 8of-
cp'IM" Condensed key*
r -"'B'IIHIII TIT    ' aril"—all
Yours (or 17
Gents a Day!
  We aiiounced   thit
new salt-': lun reeenily, just to feel the pulse of
the people- .Simply a small cash payment--
then 17 i_eiii--.il 'iuy. Tlmt is Uie plan lu a nut
The result has beeu sueh a deluge of applies
tfona for machines thai we are simply as
ton tided. ,     _  .-',  ,
The demand comes from people of all claw*,
all lilies, ail m'cupatious.
The majority oi inquiries has come .from peo.
leof known financial standing tyho were Hi
trttoted by the novelty of the prupon.'nit. ai.
impressive demonstration nf tnu Immense popularity »fthe "liver Typewriter
a startling confirmation »f our betlui thai
the Era of Universal Typi-wrUii-g is at baud.
A  Quarter  of a Million People
are  I : i!   Mney with
Ma. C. A. ABBOTT. August ii, i%oj,
6a Ann St., New York City.
DtarSir:   I have known for over 4* yeara of th*
■effects of Wilson's Remedy [Wilson's Preparatloa
of Hypophosphltes and BlodgetU] In cases of pul-
nonsry troubles.    At this point I will say to yon
-what you bave not before known oft tbat 4a yeara
since, while I was a resident of N.Y. City, I was
aeverely ill with lung trouble.   Physicians said I was
a consumptive and my family physician told my wife
tbat he thought I could not rsrovor*   My attention
iraa directed"to the Wilson Remedy, which I ased
with splendid effect.  I bave been on my lest and at
work ever since my curt.   Yours truly.
Pastor II, I.Church, Hunter, (GreeneCo.,) N.Y.
..M0ASiJhV.r;!.o,^erw,ottM,•Abta", j TheSttindai'dYisibleWriter
If yon will write Hr. Abbott be
will gladly furnitab you any further
information you desire.
New Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1900. '
Is u dozen-books in ono, covering tli
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, termiir
nlogy, uses, statistics and liiiances of
copper a It. is a pracical book, useful
in nil and necessary to most men en
gaged in nny branch of tbe coppes
Its fuels will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
num. Il gives the plain facts in plain
|Siiglish without fear or favor.
ll lists mul describes Ifi-'fi copper
mines and companies in all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen panes, according
to importance of the propei ty.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining innn needs the book for
the finis it gives hiin nbout mines,
miningi; and the metal.
The investor needs' the bisik for the
facts it nives him nbout mining, milling investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are
exposed in plain English.
Price is $5 in lluckram with gilt
top; $7.51) in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may bc returned within a week of ro
ceipt if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J. Stevens,
{Editor and Publisher,
4.M PostotHce Mock,
Houghton, Michigan.
for 1912 for only 51.75; also all the
issues for the remaining weeks of 1911,
Free. It is your last chance to get
the paper at this price. On January
1,1912, it mil be advanced to $2.00.
I- lira main,1,
a III IKtllllllC
u-lmm.  Saa
Wit $iankrfe
THE 8TANDARD  Is the National I
Weekly  Newspaper  of  the  Dominion
of Canada.     It ls national in all its
It uses the moat expensive engravings, procuring the photographs trom
all over the world.
Its articles are carefully selected and
its editorial policy is thoroughly
A subscription to The Standard
costs $2.00 per year to any address ln
Canada or Qreat Britain,
TRY IT FOR 1912!
Monti-Mi Stnndnrd  Publishing Co,
Limited, Publishers.
I   Titu ii tin* ban!
] the Oliver lupreui.
,   ilH)W| t llNlll'.t.  in   u.
quasi -ni (in* humi*,
,    JlK!h!)N|_li,'itytn
I fur litmtl)   turn,   li i- i
I fni.Mr in (Jtu i.mm* imtUlllB nf >on
' Au tilu,nt..i nt well »i4 it money iiniic
,    our n»,. lelllnu |i)nn t'"'« IN ' U*
UiruhholrJ at every limns ill Aim rim.
: utwiy Ua- (Juorni j .iu iiuias ■" otttss
j ii_n.t*.ii.l** Olivei oil" i?
!     ■■ ul'1 foi fiiniii-T <!•■...ils of Oiir eii-v
J il H,i*iu|_y ul tnu li'»v <»lt.i*rr..t.i|uij.
I Villi
.K |..u|.l.
ir  u.   tlu
in tin.*, re
jftVr .iiiii
A«l< li-
The Oliver Typewriter Company,
Oliver IJ J..-V. rll.-i Haiti.Unit,
NOT1C1K In herein bIv,-., that drome \\n.
ulialaT -ll'u-l 11 r-11  nf I lit TMl,   P.O   1'i.s
Wl, anted  Pn'hu. will oivh fi'i » II ., t>,
I   laa. un,)   ,aa.e   aa,,,-   .-ill,!,-   t'aaal   |,aT flC.-aili'l aa|
fl. il*- i- aaaal . T N.ai-tla I'.irla KM la- "l»a>r I in li.
V lai -la HaWfl III ll saaUtlalTly lli Tea-I laila I I. laall -I
Lot M.1 and eipiaalei ini-. kvitli' River
Will I I
.al   a|,.
Urate) Kork..  Tin-waler will lie ill'
nut-to ilie lowimlie ,.f  Niiiiaiini, ami
i I fi i- Irlliroiloii iniriiii ox i.n ilia, la,
aaOrilaPal al- I'rillt  l.aaia.l. aal t l"i| a|Pr. aa
ThlinniloeWBi ii„flia.-l nn Hi,, proline
tlaraaiil. ilayaaf Maiivli, Mil-.i    Ilie
.ail'   Iar   lllnal  iaa liar .111, .■ ■■! tin
,-„aal,r nl I'wlrvl.-w.
Ulajantiaaaifl    lllll.V    laa-    l|l,.,l     with    a    a-    fliai.l
Wiitaar ReoUrder aar   avail,  ilaa- a aairolle'   nl
Wntrr  Ul-lit». Pnrlluiin-nt  lllllldlnKS.   VI,.-
lurlii. II. r.
11.A.H, I'KI.I..
Ann ileum.
• Water Ri -
Serial* and Other Stories.
The 52 Issues of 1912 V.H11 contain
the equivalent of 30 volumes of tin-
best reading, IncludiiiK nearly 3i"
Stories, Articles by Famous Writers,
Athletics for Hoys, Chats -witli Girls,
thc Doctor's Weekly Counsel, etc.
Send for Annonncement for 1912 and Sample
Caput of Toe 1'ontlts Companion, /',«.
FREE to Jan. 1912
Evarr How SubccrtW who cett out
aad mimU IhU slip (or mention. UiU
N«l with $I.7S for Iho 52 luuo.of
Tho Companion for 1912 will racane
All Iha laitiaa for Ilia ramalnini
waaka oaf 1911 frao, inclodini Iha
haauliful Holiday Numhan | al» > »
The Companion's Piclura Calendar
for 1912. Illhotraphad In 12 colon
and fold (aa extra copy beini tent lo
overs1 one making a ylft •ubecriplioia).
Than Tha Companion for the 52
waaka of 1912-all for *1.76-yn.ar
laflt chance at thifl price. On January
1, 1912, il will ba advanced lo tl.
■w SaWipliaai Rettivtd al Thia Office. THE SUN. GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Ruby Rose Cold Cream
A toilet delight, with the exquisite
fragrance of fresh roses. It preserves the most delicate complexion against sun, wind and
dust, and keeps hands and arms
soft and smooth. Splendid for
sore lips. Try It—you'll certainly
appreciate lt,
In 25c. epal tlou Jars, al
your drueca-t'l. 186
National Dsua and chcmical Ce,
er Canada. Limited.
How to Make Fringe Plumes
The woman whose purBe ls slim
and whose desires are great will welcome tho fact that featherB made ot
fringe ara fashloi.able.
A fringe feather sounds funny, does
It not? But It Is not a bit queer-
looking;, unusual, perhaps, and very
graceful, says The Philadelphia North
A few years ago women were satisfied to bedeck themselves In curly
ostrich feathers that measured twelve
or fourteen inches, sometimes less,
' and were quite happy with them; but
now long willow plumes measure
from eighteen to thirty-six Inches, and
cost many times the amount of the
small natural feather.
These long, costly plumes being out
of reach of many, a beautiful substitute has come from Paris and these
are quite easy to make at home, lf
you can wield a needle.
For an elghteen-lnch plume yon will
require one yard and a half ot wide
fringe, sl< o- eight Inches deep, a
pieces of round silk-covered milliner s
wire eighteen Inches long, heavy and
strong, and half a yard of Inch-wide
sal in ribbon, the color ot the fringe.
First of all, cover the wire with the
ribbon, sewing it very securely and
keeping tie seam straight; now to the
ribbon-covered wire three rows of
fringe ars sewed, covering the seam
In the ribbon and leaving a narrow
strip oj -lbbon to show that will- correspond to the rib on the natural
Great care must be taken ln sewing
on the fringe as the whole appearance of the feather depends on It; It
must be done neatly, concealing the
stitcbes as much as possible.
Having th' fringe attached to the
wire, one end—the top of the feather
—must be bent over In a curve to resemble the natural curve in the real
feathers, then, with a heated curling
Iron tho »nds Of the fringe are curled
Inward iust a Utile way. s*nd then
shaken out until JHley are Unify nml
as near like tbe real feather as it is
possible to make tliem appear.
Th- feather of fringe is ready to lie
sewed on to your hat, where H will
droop over the brim in a most fascinating manner.
The charm of this home-made feather lies In the fact that the enst I.
very small and that you cnn Indulge
In any color you wish, matching the
hat Itself or the gown with which lt
Is to be worn.
One-balf of the world does not know
how the other half lives and, mote's
the pity, doesn't care.
Things ar_- always   different   from
when other people were young.
A man self-satisfied Is a man satisfied with his companion.
TaKeGood Care
Of The Colts
It's cheaper to raise colls than to
buy horses. But It's costly it you lost
tho colts, Keep a bottle of Kendall's
Spavin Cttro handy. For thirty-five
years has proved it tho safe, reliable
remedy for spavin, splint, curb, ring*
bone, bony growths aad lameness
from other causes.
Which kind of a culvert
does your waggon cross?
DOES the road yon use pass brer rickety,
dangerous wooden culverts, that are constantly in need of repairs and often washed
away entirely? Or is it carried safely across the low
places by modern, everlasting culverts? Build your
which not  only cannot be washed away, but
actually grow stronger with age and use.
Every farmer owes it to himself to insist that the
money he pays for road-taxes be spent to the best advan-
. tage. As a ratepayer, he is entitled to the best roads that
can be made with that money. When culverts are washed
out, and the road rendered impassable, he not only suffers
inconvenience but may also be caused financial lost by
inability to get necessary supplies in time for spring planting. And at best, with wooden culverts, part of the money
that should be used to make better roads must be spent
every year for repairs. •
Insist upon Concrete Culverts
It will pay you and everybody else in your county.
Canada Cement Coinpany Limited
505   Herald Building, Montreal
¥ CT ui icnd you i
copy ef out (rea
book. " Whit ths
Farmer Can Ds>
With Concrete."
TF yoi want to know
Mote •bout Concrete
Culrerti. write tar
Information Derail-
culverts are
neat, safe, need no
repairs, and are
Fort William 0«L
Na. lfth. nil.
"I ha*** cnrwl ono
IpTln with Tour
■[•tIr Cnn, tri'l am
mw trylnff It on in*
•UWT With  (Ond   tn-
nits. ! Ma v.-*vr
t/tmM with four
F. WltTKM.
"A TmtL*
M  Ua   HonT   or
Dr. B. J. KetAJl
EMfUrg Falla, VorwoBl,
Sound Sleep
is usually impossible to the bilious.
But biliousness yields—and headaches, sour stomach, indigestion go
—when the bowels are regulated and
the liver and kidneys stimulated by
•all mmtwAm*.    a     a    la Vaiaa, ISa.
W.N.U. »14
Might Know One
A man, apparently from the country, stepped up to the ticket-seller
In the Piccadilly Tube station and
Been In town long?
Quite a while, replied tho ticket-
Know a man named O'Connell?
Sure you don't know O'Connell?
- Say, said the tlcket-Belier, lmpa-
patlently, there are seven million people In Lrndon. Do you expect me
to know every man in the bunch-
No, replied the other, but I thought
you might have sense enough to know
A pleasant medicine for children is
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,
and there Is nothing better for driving worms from the system.
Pat was busy on a Hull road working with his coat oft. There were
two Englishmen worklri. on the same
road, so :hcy decided to have a Joke
with the Irit-hman. They painted a
donkey's head on tha back of Pat's
coat, and watched to see him put It
on. Pat, of course saw the donkey's
head on his coat, and turning to the
Englishmen, said:
Which of yes wiped your face on
my coat?
I am going to put some white ln
the yoke, said the young lady, referring to her gown.
Won't that scramble UT Inquired
the young man.
Oabe—Has Jones a good memory?
Steve—Should say he has. Why he
can name you the last six vice-presidents of the United States.
Where It Began
The ancient king had cast the Israelites Into the fiery furnace.
Is lt hot enough for you? he yelled.
Whereupon he beeame known as tha
crudest despot In history.
From the Jester's Wand
Yes, they were married last Friday
ln East Liverpool.
He is a champion golflst 1 under
Yes, he's a champion golflst.
And the girl?
Is a champion bridge-player.
Whero do they propose to live?
With the bride's father. He's a
champion bricklayer.
Mlnard'e Liniment Cures Distemper
First Deaf Mute—He wasn't so
very angry, was he?
Second Deaf Mute—He was so wild
that the words he used almost blistered his fingers.
Was your father ever a brave soldier?
Why, *ny father was only in the
army two weeks when he saved the
whole regiment.     He shot the cook.
Life Is real, life Is earne.st,
Said the poet long ago;
Which when put In plainer language
Means you must get up and go.
k PILLS ...
I,   "11   i. f-1 a ' ' ,   A    .
To Remember You by
My life was a garden ot flowers that
When yon gave me a rose and I still
hear you say
Very softly, and In your own dear
girlish way,        _
To remember me by.
And t.hat evening long past, together
we spent.
When your voice to that song a new
glad meaning lent,
Which I carried with me, as homeward I went,
To remember you by.
And now tho' bard Fate haB ruthlessly cast
Our lots far apart, yet we both have
the Past-,
And your memory sweet I shall have
till the last,
To remember you by,
Corns cause much suffering, but Hoi-
loway's Corn Cure otters a speedy,
sure, and satisfactory relief.
Something About Salt
The chief thought about salt In the
minds of all holiday-makers will be
In connection with the sea; but It has
other uses and significance.
Most people think that spilling salt
Is unlucky. This superstition has
heen handed down from the ancient
Romans. Two or three hundred
years ago all the servants of the
wealthy sat below the salt to show
their humble origin, and this custom
was observed not bo very long ago ln
Salting a coffin ls still prevalent
among some nations, but the most curious use to which salt Is put to-day
ls ln Abyssinia and Tibet, where
cakes of salt are employed as money.
A sure way to break up a sitting
hen la to run her through a thrashing machine. That will do It effectively.
Time to Do It
Heckler (to orator)—HI! guvnor, do
you support early closing? ,
Orator—Certainly I do, my friend.
Heckler—Then shut up.
The man who lives on the top ot
the hill may be said to have a bright
prospect nu matter how his crops
may turn out.
To us luxuries are the thlnga wa
cannot get, and generally they ara
things that would not do ua any
good if we had them.
Pa, why do you always Insist on ma
singing when Mr, Spoozloton cornea
Well, I don't like that fellow and
yet I hate to come right out and tell
him to go.
The young wife had given her husband a dance. You're Improved
wonderfully, Jack she said as they sat
down. Don't you remember how you
used to tear my dress? 11 - *M
Yes, he replied. I wasn't buying
them then.
ISo a Tin.
Daa'llaiUMa fool rea vUkaa>a»laH*tlaa
SHU* I. ua OBIOltUL aal un BIND
OW.J.HBB. WM mure snaaa ul stals»
eltUUaih (,1
History of Stone Over Which a Qreat
Deal of Blood Has Be-n Shed Is
Lost Away Back In the Mists ol
Indian Folk-Lore—Jewel Now Occupies a Place Among the Gams el
tr.e British Crown.
Every schoolboy knows that tbe
celebrated diamond known as the
Kohinoor (Mountain of Lights) has
formed part of the British regalia
since 1850, but the general putlie has
been unaware thst the gem known in
tht days of the Mogul Empire as tha
KhlreJ-i-Alam (Tribute o! the World)
and io European experts as the Timut
Kuby, has been included among ths
crown jewels of England tor nearly as
many years.
: Sotne experts, indeed, have supposed tbat it had been lost. It is tha
largest spinel ruby known, weighing
Just over 352 carats, uncut but polish-
ad, find was probably discovered in
sue ot the old ruby mines ot Badak-
The romantic history of the Jewel
has been recently 'investigated in con*
Section with the imperial tour in In*
dia. The"" earliest, historical records
show that it was seized along with
many other precious stones by tha
Ameer Timur, commonly called Tamerlane by European historians, wben
be plundered Delhi in 1393.
The great Tartar conqueror stayed
in India tor little over a year and returned to Samarkand, taking all Ills
booty with hiin. Un his death the
ruby descended to his son, Mir Shah
Bukh, and in due time to his son and
successor, Mirza Ulugh Beg.
By this time the Tartar Empire was
on the wane, and in the general dislocation during one of the wars between thb Tartars and Peninns the
Tiiby csme into the possession of tha
kings of Iran. Shah Ahbaj I., tha
flattest ct the Safavi Kings of Per.
ala, who in conjunction wi 'i the Brit-
ith forces took the island ol Ormus
from the Portuguese Jp 1622, wss a
constant friend and ally if the Mogul
Emperer Jehangir, and presented the
ruby to him ln 1612.
. At that time the gem vas inscribed
witu the names ol Timor's ton and
grandson and of Shah Abbas himself.
These inscriptions no longer exist,
and it is uncertain whether they hava
been obliterated in the course of time
or were actually removed hy the order of Jehabgir himself. At an/ rate,
the Emperor at once had ths names ol
himself and father, Akbar the Great,
engraved upon it.
Authentic records show that when
' Jehangir's favorite wife, Nur Jehan,
remonstrated with him for spoiling tha
(em by this inscription, he replied:
"This jewel will more certain!;* hand
my name to posterity than any written history. The House ot Timur may
tall, btit as long as there is a king
this jewel will be his"—.Meaning, ol
course, that the posse sion ol so valuable a stone would always remain
•with the Suzerain of Hindustan,
i It is interesting to reflect thst
throughout all the vicissitudes of Indian history this prediction hss been
fulfilled to our own dsy.
1 The ruby next passed to Shah Jehan, who also had his name inscribed
upon it, and finally had it placed in
the famous Pescock Throne. On his
deposition by his son Aurungzeb, or
Alamgir Shan, the gem went with Iha
rest of the jewels.       •
Following the example of preceding
Mogul owners, Aurungzeb added hia
name and the date pn whicli he acquired it'. The last of the Delhi emperors to inscribe his name was Mahomed Farukh 8iyar. In the reign ol
bis successor Nadir Shah invaded India and sacked Delhi (1739). Th. loot
carried •"•y te his capital, then
Ispaham, included the following inscription engraved in the cryptic style
affected by Persian scholars of tha
"This (Is) the ruby from among the
twenty-flve thousar.il gei.uins jewels
el the King of King* tin Sultan Sahib Qiran, which in the year 1153 Irom
the (collection of) jewels of Hindustsn
reached this place."
i The date is that of the Hljra era
and corresponds with 1740 A.D. Sahib
(Jiran ("the Lord of the auspicious
conjunction") is the name by which
Timur has always been known i.i Asia
and the Moslem 'Vorld.
i The latest nami on the jewel Is tbat
of Ahmad Shah, Ooramonly known as
Abdali er Dunrant, who at the time of
Nadir Shah's assassination in 1717,
bald an important command in his
-victorious army. On hearing ol tha
murder he attempted to seize the
throne, but succeeded only in securing a large amount of booty, which
Se took with him when he marched
loulti at the head of his Usbeg troops
and founded the Kingdom ci Afghanistan.
t On his death in 1772 his son, Timur
Shah, succeeded to the throne of Kabul, and the ruby eventually passed
to the letter's youngest son, Shah 8u-
fa. On his expulsion by Dost Ma*
lomad he took reluge in the Punjab,
auJ Maharaja Ranjit Singh forced him
to surrender both tha Kohinoor and
the Timur Ruby.
I On the annexation ot the Punjab In
1649, the board of administration took
>ver all the state jewels. The Kohinoor was sent direct by the hands nf a
ipecial offlctr to England and at onea
delivered to the late Queen Victoria.
pms of the morf va.uabla gems and
articles loona in au« _.ua>ai_u_„i__T__,
(treasure house), ineluding the Timur
Ruby, was packed up in Lahore and
sent via Karachi and Bombay te
They were all displayed in the Great
Exhibition of 1851, and wben this was
closed the Court ot Directors oi the
East India Company presented the
ruby to Queen Victoria. — London
System In the Home.
tt Is not the work, hut tbe constant
lonfusion, tbat breeds fatigue In many
tomes. It Is system that Is tbe fouo-
lallon ot comfort, Plan Jour days,
plan your work. It necessary plan
Ibem out on paper and consult yonr
tunning schedule every hour to see tha
pod tlma you are making.
Ion will never accomplish anything
.vorth while unless you bave system,
do office force aver accomplished
nueh unless the office was run oo a
lystem. Every housekeeper iwlll ba
•trorworked tf aha lacks ayatem.
Vulcan, the god ot ancient black*
smiths and metal workers, waa lams
In consequence of a pretty hard fall
he bad in bla early daya. Jupiter and
Jnno bad a row, and Vulcan aided
with bla mother against the old gentleman, wbo promptly kicked blm ou)
of beaven. Be fell for a whole day
and lighted oo tbe island of I.cmnos,
broke bla leg and received as severs
a ahaklng up aa though he had tumbled down an elevator abaft Aesculapius aet his leg, but, baring only Just
received a diploma, did a poor Job, and
for a long tlma Vulcan went ou a
CIMCA. ______
Among the "Critters.''
Keep corn away from brood sows
about to farrow. Corn haa killed
many a line Utter and many a good
Good soils will produce from twenty
to thirty tons of mangels per acre,
Tbese roots complement alfalfa hay
ver> well, and lt ls our Judgment tbal
It la better to grow mangels tban either
carrots or Hubbard squash.-Hosrd's
What waa aaid 'to ba tha largest
range ateer ever sent to market waa
recently shipped to Chicago trom RU-
lings, Mont Tbe animal weighed mere
than 2,000 pounds nnd brought (200.
it waa fattened on alfalfa, augar beat
pulp and sirup.    .
A practice In connection with milking which ought to be abolished la tbat
of milking a little milk Into the banda
before comment-tug to milk. No mat
ter how clean the milker's banda may
lie wben starting to milk, tt Is Impoe-
•IMe lo prevent dirty drippings from
falling Into tha milk can whan the
bands are moistened la thia wav-
A woman lately wrote an editor of
the personal columns and said:
"I have lost three husbands nnd now
bare an offer of a fourth. Shall I accept blm?"
Tbe reply came*. "If yon have lost
tbree husbands I should say you are
•oo careless to be trusted tilth •
. lurtb."—Harper's Magazine
Wonderful play Toys That Amuse the
Children ef the Orient.
Europe and America turn out for tbe
edification of their children many ingenious toys, but the occidental youngsters have nothing to compare with the
strange expanding water toys with
which the children of the far east
have for centuries amused themselves.
These are placed ln small wooden
boxes similar to the little paint boxes
eo often seen In our own country. Tbey
bave tbe appearance ot soiled shavings,
broken matches and dilapidated toothpicks, but wben thrown into tbe water
tbe ingenious toys nt once exhibit properties tbat show tbem to be considerably more than mere bits ot stick.
Tbe wood of these toys has been kiln
dried, and Immediately lt touches the
water it begins to absorb tbe water
and to expand almost Indefinitely. As
lt increases In size It separates and
suddenly opens, becoming a very pretty toy. One stick will cbange Into a
flowerpot containing. It mny be, a rosebush ln full bloom. Another becomes
an obese mandarin carrying an umbrella. Still another wltl take the form
ot a sea serpent, very ferocious ln Its
tiny dimensions.
Then, too, there are toys whicb show
aa wbnles, tigers, crocodiles, etc. The
figures are colored and present a bewildering variety ln design and treatment Their manufacture ls a trade
secret, kept Inviolate by the guild tbat
turns tbem out by tbo thousands.
, For older children there are provided larger and even more artistic figures, consisting of historical characters—rulers, poets and soldiers—nnd
dwarfed trees and tiny bouses, whose
doors nnd windows are full of Inmates,
are also among this class. .The more
ordinary kind cost a mere song, but
tbe finer toys are quite expensive.—
New York Press.      a
A Mind Reader.
Mr. Dorklns-Mnrla, why do you alwaya Interrupt me a* soon ns 1 begin
to— Mrs. Dorklns-Herniise I always
know exactly what you are going to
sny. What's tbe use of my wanting
time by waiting to hear jou fin.sb.7-
Cblengo Tribune,
Points ef a Dairy Cew.
Tbe cow Is a machine to convert
food Into milk.  Thus she most have a
large middle and a strong constitution
lo Insure best results.   Sbe must nlso
bave a large udder, large milk wells,
Inrge crooked milk veins nnd good sized
tenia.   Her bead should be lean and
angular ln appearance, wltb tbe eyes
standing out prominently.   Tbe neck
sbould be rather loug and lean in appearance, tbe shoulders pointed and
Iha backbone rather prominent   The
akin abould ba loose and aoft to tha
(ouch.      _________
More Than She Asksd.
She—If we are going to be married
you must give up smoking.
She—And drinking, and your clubs
She—Now, doesn't anything elst
suggest itself to you thst you will civ.
up of your own accord?
He—All idea of marrying yon.
At Hsr Word.
"Why do you not come to me foi
advice any more?" said the mediua
to her former vegulsr customer.
"Well," said he. "ths last time I
was there you told me thst il I wish
ed to save enough to get married nr
I must stop spending meney foolish
ly, and I took you at your word."
Mrs. Brush-Did you see my boa
band's painting, "The Country Road,'
at the exhibition?
Mrs. Painter-No, I did not. Was it
"Why, it was so natural they hei.
to oil the road every day to keep Un
dust from going on evervthiiu."
Oddities a Visit te This Gigantle
Planet Would Diselsse,
If Uranus, wblcb ls n stnr of about
tbe sixth magnitude, were a planet
like tbose little ones culled asteroids,
wbich are being discovered by the
doien every year, It could not bare
much claim upon popular attention,
but Uranus la really a gigantic world,
more than sixty times as large as ours.
Its vast distance, about i.if»_uoo,is»
mllea from the earth, ts whnt causes
It to look ao small.
Uranus bas four moons, which re*
voire backward In their orblts-tbnt Is
to aay, tbey -revolve from enst to r«t
around Uranus, while Uranus gin's,
like all the other planets, from wesl to
east nround the sun. It Is bellet vt
tbat Uranus rotates backward on ills
axis also. Moreover, the axis ot tliat
great, strange globe lies tn such a direction that In tbe course of Its year,
j which la equal to eighty-four of our
yeara, the aun shines almost perpen-
' dlculnrly first upon one pole and then
upon tho other.
Measured   by   our   lime   standard.
! there ore forty years of constnnt daylight followed by forty yeara of unbroken night, around tbe poles of
Crnnus. and the sun rises In the west
and sets In tbe east there, but tbe sua
looks very small when viewed from
Uranus—only   one  four-hundredth   as
, large as it appears to us. Still lt sheds
upon that pluuet 1,000 times as much
light as tbe full moon sends to the
earth, so thnt daylight upon Urnnns.
while faint compared wilh the blnze of
a terrestrial noonday. Is nevertheless
a very respectable kind of Illumination.
The Game ef Life.
The game we nre all playing Is n
losing game at best.    Yet we must
piny.   We cnunot get up and leave the
table knowing the dice are cogged nnd
1 tbe cards mnrked against us. We
must  piny  on,  losing  our  principal
1 stake Utile by little or In splendid
rouleaux, ns chance or our disposition
'. mny urge, but knowing well that In
the end, soon nr Into, whatever remains of It will lie swept from the
bonrd. Lucky the man who Is tempted to piny but the one stake. Happy
the man who In death loses only his
life-V. P. Dunne.tn American Miij.n
Bluejacket's Black Neckerchief.
It Is not generally known Ibat the
bluejacket's black neckerchief, a survival of the service mourning for Ne!-
son. Is the best British silk obtainable
and tbnt the admiralty Is a very fastidious customer. Two to each msn
are Issued annually, aud many thousands of these discarded scarfs hnve
been subsequently worn by .lack's femininity. A pnlr of ihem mnke nn ex-
cclleut blouse-Pull Mull Gazette.
A Lucky Call.
In a measure, Mr. E. J. Chamberlin
Is an "emergency" man. His appointment as president of the G.T.R. recalls
the time when he walked into the
arms of Opportunity.
When Mr. Frank W. Morse resigned
from the G.T.P. about four years ago,
the late general manager, Mr. C. M.
Hays, was dumbfounded. Mr. Morse
was a hard man to replace, for the
position called for a man who could
handle large contracts, who was familiar with railway construction, and
had great executive ability.
As Mr. Hays was wondering what
he would do, his secretary handed
him a card that had been sent in,
"Edson J. Chamberlin." Mr. Chamberlin had been building railways in
Mexico, and being in Montreal on a.
visit, dropped in to pay Mr. Hays a
friendly call.
As soon as he entered the room Mr.
Hays exclaimed: "You are the very,
man I have been looking for" — and
Sroceeded to explain that he wanted,
ir. Chamberlin - to fill Mr. Morse's
place. It was hard to tell which gentleman was the more surprised, but'
alter a few hours' notice, Mr. Chafn-,
berlin took up his new duties and
made good.
Woman's Influence.
Medical Health Officer Pearson ol
Brantford after a recent inspection oi
all foreign tenement dwellings here,)
reports that the arrival of women in
the foreign homes has. worked won-,
ders in improving general living conditions. Little complaint would b«
found with the manner in which 2,500
foreign born are housed there.
A Disheartening Job.
Havelock's city constable started
out the other day to collect the dog
tax, but met with so much discouragement lhat he got drunk, the result
being that next day he was dismissed
from his office.—Orlllia Packet.
First Plane,
It waa a harpsichord maker, Cristo*
fort, In the employ of Ibe Duke ot Tut.
cany, who In 1711 made Ibe firat successful piano. It wub a crude affair,
but was tbe parent ot Ibe modern Instrument.
Going Up.
Ths east of living's gains up.
Man stands on the financial brink.
The five cent soda water lan
Teaar, to show a little class,
takes aettiaa but a* in cent drink
-Detroit Free Preaa
"Why do you call this new tire of
yours the Mexican?" nsked Slathers.
"Is It mnde of Mexican rubber?" "Oh.
no," said the InTentor. "1 call It that
I becnuse It Is capable of Innumerable
a revolutions   without   wearing   out"-
j Judge.	
Training Young Cobbler..
;    Cobbling Is recognized ns n trade l»
i ihe vocations! schools of Buffalo.   Hev-
' erul schools nre set aside for teaching
trades to young boys und girls, and the
latest addition tu the course Is one in
cobbling.   A competent Instructor has
been engaged to teach the young men
how Iti repnlr shoes.   There are a number taking up the course, nnd It Is certain that tbe trade will not become extinct wltb the young generation studying the principles of rejuvenating old
shoes.--Shoe Retailer.
X. (nn Incorrigible borrower)—Lend
me a fiver, old man. Y. (weakly lending him £4 lOs.l-1'm keeping tbe otber
shilling to pay for tlie postage of tbe
letters which I_shall have to write yon
before I get my money buck. X. (cool-
lyi-Keop 5 shillings, then. That will
g!ve ine more tlme.-London Tlt-Blra
Something to Try.
Tweed & Cheviot, tailors, wrote to
Llvlngstono Blgfront ns follows:
"We must hnve something on account by Saturday next. What can
we count on'/"
And Mr. Blgfrnnt promptly replied,
"Ever try on adding machine?
Maybe It Was Accidental.
Pastor (luodsole had Just preached a
sermon on "Cosslplug." II t-aiiy bare
been, therefore, wholly unintentional
that he gave oui tbe lirst stanza of the
closing bymn Id this wise*.
Blow yo ths trumpet.' blew
The gladly solemn sound I,
Let all tne oalghbnrs knar.
To earth's remelttl bound.
He looked prelernslurally solemn, and
there wasn't tbe slightest flicker of aa
eyelash.-Chicago Tribune.
Jarrtd Hli Dad.
Father-No. Indeed! My father nevei
heard me tell a Hot Willie-Was grand-
|i:i ns deaf und grandma?-Clerelund
Pliiln Dealer.
Spoiled Her Enthusiasm.
"Darry propused lust night!   I was
"I knew he would.   I played a Jokt
! oo blm."
,   "Whatr
t   "I told blm you would Inherit a fortune wben you cuuie of uge."-Houston
; Post	
Three Oennnns were sitting at luncheon recently nnd were overheard discussing the second marriage of a mil
tunl friend when one of tbeiu remarked: "I'll tell you what A man what
marries do second time, don't deserve
to hut lost bis lirst vlfc."-Ufe.
Golden Soles,   Tee,'Wert   Warn   bf
Dames of Ancient Romt.
The boots of Roman emperors were
enriched with pearls and diamond*,
and the wealthier Romans sported the
like decorations. There were Roman
women who ornamented their low
shoes with pearls and embroideries,
gold and amber. There were manj.
whose b.ot »o',*m were of massive gold,
Pliny, speaking of his own time,
says: "Our ladies are not content to
adorn their walking shoes alone with
precious stones and jewels, but even
the slippers which they wear in their
private apartments are decorated. Precious stones do not suffice. They must,
to be in fashion, tread on pearls nnd
crowd their leet with ovnaments like
kings." Julius Caesar.wore high bocts
worked in gold and ornamented with
Heliogabalus, who never wore a pair
of boots more than once, as he never
wore the same ring twice, hsd precious stones set in them, snd even
cameos, which excited the laughter ot
the populace because no one could see
distinctly the cunning work of famous artists. But his mother, who presided over a senate of women, forbade
women to wear shoes adorned with
precious stones, as she prescribed the
dresses that should be worn, yet the
wss a woman of wildly free life, in
comparison with whom the Empress
Messalina was a timid prude.
Alcibiades invented a boot that was
named after him and became a great
favorite, but we are not told whether
it were luxuriously foppish. What
were the Sicyonian shoet that Cicero
refused to wear, thinking them effeminate, although he admitted Ihey were
comfortable? Anglo-Saxon princes and
dignitaries ot the church wore shoes
set off with gold. Charlemagne nn
state occasions donned shoes adorned
with gems. Tho shoes of Henry VI.
of Sicily and his queen, Constance,
were of cloth of gold and bejeweled.
while the soles of cork wero covered
with cloth of gold.
Philip Stubbes In 1553 inveighed
against the "corked shoes, puisnets,
pantoffies and slippers, some of them
ol black velvet, some of white, some
of green and seme of yellow, some ol
Spanish leather and soms of English,
stitched with silk and embroidered
with gold and silver sll over tbe toot
with geegaws innumerable."
The Philippine Coast Una-
Deep sea sailors used to laugh at
their brother mariners.of the coastwise trade and refer to them as men
wbo "like to go to sea when Ihey could
get heme to dinner." This gibe would
have Hide point in tbe Philippines, the
coast Hue of which has been found to
measure more than 11,000 miles—to ba
exact, 11.011 statute miles, lu tbe
ri:ll!|iplnes there is one mile of coast
to every tea miles of area, tbe total
area of the islands being 116,020 square
statute miles. Tbese figures are Interesting when lt Is considered tbat the
ratio ln tbe United States Is 232 square
miles of area to one mile of coast line.
Tbe figures for tbe United States hare
reference to the coast line of tbe main
part of tbe country, Including Islands
lying near the const, but not Including
noncontlgnous territory, such aa Alaska and Porto Rico. The coast line of
the United States so measured, with
what tbe experts call "three mile
steps," Is 13,020 statute miles, less than
2,000 miles ln excess of tbe coast line
of our eastern possessions.—New York
An Ingenious "Fire Box."
A very simple but nevertheless effective method of making fire ls used
ln tbe Arfak mountulns, In Dutch
North New Guinea. The natives cut
a section of bamboo, usually about
nine Inches long by two Inches tn diameter, nnd Into tbla are put a supply ot
tinder and s small fragment of anything bard, preferably a piece of cblna
lf the natives can get hold of It. Tbe
tinder Is covered from tbe wet by a
piece of bark, nnd the "fire box" Is then
rendy for use whenever It Is wanted.
To get a light the nntlve merely takes
the piece of china and a lump of tinder between his thumb and flrst finger; tben, holding the bamboo In bis
left band, he strikes Its surfuce sharply wltb tbe cblna, causing s spark,
which soon Ignites the tinder. Even
the wblte mnn soon scqulres the knack
of doing this, and tbe process Is much
more effective and Infinitely less laborious than the usual method of producing Ore by friction—Wide World Magazine.
Small Blaze.
Mr. Dubb-My brain Is On Ore!   Mlaa
Kecii-I hardly think we need call out
tbe   fire   department-Boston   Transcript. 	
A lazy mnn Is aa useless as a dead
mnn aud takes up mora room.-Hub-
The Woman Question.
Tbe Philosopher-Women's queer cattle. When yoii've 'sd as mucb to do
with 'cm as wot I've 'nd you'll Una
there ain't out- average woman la fifty, THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
$1 Per Week Invested in Bassano Will Start
You on the Road to Fortune. Full-sized Lots
$60 Each. Nothing Down. $1 Per Week.
No Interest. No Taxes. Lots Guaranteed
High, Dry and Level.
Real Estate Investments,
The performance of the Koyal Hawaiian Musical Novelty company at
the Grand Forks opera house Saturday night was decidedly of a mediocre character, lacking the remotest
approach to brilliancy. As the au-
diance was small, not a great deal of
damage was done. Royalty became
extinct in Hawaii a number of years
ago, and it must have become apparent to the audience that remnant
transplanted to this continent hnd
outived its usefulness.
A delightful comedy entitled "Our
IJoye" will be given in- the opera
house on Monday, October 21, under the auspices of the Woman's
Auxiliary of Holy Trinity church.
H. C. Kerman has moved Kavanagh & McCutcbeon'a furniture factory about thirty feet nearer the
north pole, which will undoubtedly
mean a larger fuel bill for these
Win. Dinsmore will commence
tlie construction of a 20x30 building on Columbia avenue, in the
West end, next week.
Wm. Dinsmore, the shoemaker,
has received a large consignment of
leather and sole leather, and is now
better prepared than ever before to
do all kinds of repair work.
Tbere is a big demand for apple
boxeB at present, and Mr. Norris'
factory is running overtime to keep
up with orders.
J. K. Yount, of Spokane, bns
opened a barber shop in the Pacific
hotel in the West end.
TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a
Warrant of Execution issued out of
the Supreme Court of British Coluin
liia, between The Brunette Sawmill
Company, Limited, and The Grand
Forks Fruit und Nursery Company,
Limited, directing the Sheriff of the
Grand Folks and Greenwood Electoral
Districts, in the County of Yale, to
make of the goods and chattels of thn
above defendants, The Grand Forks
Fruit and Nursery Company, Limited, the sum of 875(5 50 and "cists, 1
have taken in execution and will
offer for sule on Monday, the 21st
day of Oetober, 1912, at 2 p.m., at
my oflice in the Government Building
in the City of Grand Forks, all the
nursery stock and chattels of the defendants.
The chattels oonsist of one team of
horses, 2 wagons, drop harrow, 2
plows. 2 cultivators, harrows, harness,
buggy, and u lot of small tools and
The nursery stook is on the Lawrence and Newby ranches near the
City of Grantl Forks, antl can lie seen
at any time, also further particulars
enn be obtained by applying to ine.
Terms of sale cash.
Dated at Grand Forks this 28th of
September, 1!)I2.
Don't forget "Our Hoys" at the
opera house on Monday, October 21.
Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
Copper Shipments
Shipments of blister copper from
tbe Granby company's smelter in
this city for the past week amounted
to 435,000j pounds, bringing the
total shipped for the year to 17,444,
500 pounds.
The following are the returns of
the ore production of the Boundary
mines for the week, and also for the
vear to date:
Granby.... 25,458 922,315
Mother Lode  6,682 360,092
Rawhide  5,181 176,770
Jackpot  12,230
Athelstan  340
Emma  -1,900
Napoleon      268 7 (.KB
Belcher      400 460
Lone Star  2,02*2
Others        55 10,855
Smelter treatmen—
Granby 25,530 974,200
B. C. Copper Co... 12,290 503,807
Don't forget that The Sun has the
best job printing deparrment in the
Boundary country.
Hansen & Mullen
F. Downey's Cigar Shire
omen, KiiK Ffrct<itrPPt
hakbbk'h rmioehcb, r.h8 ran flircci I
^e Shoe Shop
Eepairing of every description neatly and
promptly done.
Shop Next CP.R. Hotel. Columbia, B.C.
PHQNF 64        GRAND FORKS, B. C.
Suits to Order S18 iw«k
1 We are agents for some of the leading tailoring establishments in the east. When you order from us you havo
the advantage of being measured by a practical tailor,
ensuring perfect fit.   We guarantee satisfaction.
Oar Fall and Winter Goods Have Arrived
They are the best you can buy. We guarantee you the
best made clothes in tho country at the lowest prices.
We always have men that know their business making
these clothes. Call and see our goods and prices. We
want your trade, and we can give you satisfaction.
Geo. E. Massie, the Reliable Tailor
Mining Stock Quotations
Spokank, Oct. 17 —The follow
ing are today'), opening quotation*, for
the 8tockn mentioned:
Bid. Aaked
Granby Consolidated. 57.00 60.00
B. C.   Copper       5.25     5.76
Kev. Edward A.Wilson having been
restored to Health by simple means, af
ter suffering for several years with a
severe affection and that dread disease
CONSUMPTION, I am anxious in
his bohulf to make known to his fellow
sufferers the means of his cure. To
any one who desires it I will send (free
ofchaige) a full description of his
cure. You will find it a wonderful
'uhg.and throat maladies. I hope all
suffers will try Mr. Wilson's remedy,
as it is invaluable. Those desiring the
description, which will cost* them
nothing, and may prove a blessing,
will please address,Charles A. Abbott,
60 Ann Street, New York Citv.
(Published Annually)
K.ml.len traders tliroiiRhoiit the world to
Qommuiiicate direct with English
Metal Quotations
New  York, Oct. 17.—Silver   61J;
.standard      copper,     817.26(8:17.50;
weak. .
London,     Oct. 17.—Silver,     28k
lead, £16 10s.
In eaeh olass of goods „
ifal Kiiidfl. to Loudon and its
_ .._      ... .   Resides being n com*
plete commercial guide to London at '
suburbs, the directory contains lists of
with the Good* they ship, and the Colonial
and Foreign Markets they supply;
arranged uuder the Ports to which they sail,
and indicating the approximate Sailings;
of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in
the principal provincial towns and Industrial
centres af tlte United Kingdom.
A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal
Order for 20a.
Dealers seeking Agendas can advertise
their trade cards for £1, or larger advertise*
ments from £3,
25, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.
PHONE    L14
Dry" four-foot Fir and Tamarac.   Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attentionto phone orders
A. GALLOWAY. »,:.L. Columbia P. o.
We are prepared to do
all kinda of
Commercial Printing
On the shortest notice and in
the most up-to-date style
We have thc moBt modern jobbing plant
in the Boundary Country, employ com
petent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
Billhead!, and Statements,
letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws.
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bills of   Fare and Menu   Cards,
Announcements   and Counter
Pads,   Wedding   Stationery,
Everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
.Pftfin PBTOTIIWS-tl,e kintl we do—•> '"
WW IRIL'UIIJVI   an advertisement, and  i
order will convince you that our stock and -rvorkman-
ship are of the best.    Let us estimate on  vour order.
We guarantee satisfaction.
U\]\y g>mt print S>hop
Grand Forks Transfer
Trunks to and From Stations
Mclntyre   8 Clayton, Props.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
Downey's Cigar Store
A .'ompj.ktk Stuck op
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Fresh (ionsignnwnt of
Kwtalveil Wea-_.lv.
Postoffice   Building
Palace Barber Shop
or flnnlnr *\i
Kaior Honltifr a* Speoitt^ y.
P. A, Z.  PARE, Proprietor
Ut Door Noiitii of Oiianbv Hotki..
Fihst Sthket.
tlUMl* U»en lEra"u»fi Main
spttloleoUC wlttontchOTt. lull
Scientific American.
v findMMlr IDutntad weekly. Largest eir-
afitfion of uy telentlflo Journal,   Tenm for
'    ~ "^i year, pottage prepaid.   Bold by
n 1BH MM Ay t
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A reliable French regulator: never falls. These
pllll nro excMdtngly nowerlul In regulating the
generative portion of the lemale system. Keluse
ill cheap imitations* .?»•<•• feat* an sold at
IB a box, or three lor WO. Mailed to any address.
Th. __oeb.ll Drug Co., It. Catherine* Ont.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items