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The Evening Sun Oct 6, 1911

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 Ube
yii'/,
»un.
Tenth Year—No. -18
Grand Forks, B. C, Friday. October 6, 1911.
$1.00 Per Year in Advance.
PODLTKSIO*
Prizes Awarded Exhibitors
at Second Annual Grand
Forks Fair
2nd TJ Nbpp, 3rd Riverview   Poul-  1st, 2nd and 4th  for young   duck,
try Farm; hen, lut,' 2nd,  3rd   and T J Nbpp.
-Ith T J Nopp;cockerel. 1st and 2nd j    Bine Swede—First for duck,  Riv-
T J Nopp; pullet, 1st, 2nd, 3rd and ' erview Poultry Farm.
4th T J Nopp; pen, 1st and 2nd T J j    White Cull—First for   drake,  lit
ASIATICS
fifth mas, light—Hen, 1st Riverview Poultry Farm.
Langshans, black—Cock, 1st W.
Huffman Hen, 1st, 2nd and 3rd W.
Huffman; cockerel, 1st and 3rd M.
Tompkins, 2nd and 4th W. Huffman; pullet, Island 3rd W. Huff
man, 2nd and 4th M. Tompkins;
pen, 1st E. Ruckle. 2nd and 3rd W.
Hut-man.
AMERICANS.
Barred Plymouth Rocks—Cock,
1st A D. Morrison; hen, 1st, 2nd
and 3rd A. D. Morrison; cockerel,
1-it A. D. Morrison, 2nd and 3rd
Mis. F. J. Harhiiisou; pullet, 1st,
2nd and 3rd A. D. Morrison, ith
Miss Larson; pen, 1st Mrs. F. J.
Harhiiison, 2nd Mi a Laraon.
White Plymouth Rocks—Cock,
1st E. E. W. Mills; hen, 1st, 2nd,
3rd and 4th HEW Mills; cockerel,
1st and '3rd A. S. McKim, 2nd Mn
W B Cochrane; pullet, 1st A S Mc
Kim; pen, litEE W McKim; 2nd
A S McKim.
Goldtn Wyandottes—Hen, 1st,
2nd, 3rd and 4th Riv«rview Poultry
Farm; cockerel, (st Riveryiew,
Poultry Farm; pen, 1st Rivtrvi.w
Poultry Farm.
White Wyaudottes—Cock, E E
>V Mills, 8 3rd C « Wheeler; lien,
1st and 2nd Mills, 3rd F Rflckl ,
4lh Wheeler; cockerel, 1st and 2ml
Mrs W B Cuchrune, 3rd Wbeelar.
p illel. 1st, 2nd snd 3rd Mra Cooh
nine; 4th Wheeler; pan, 1st Mrs
Cochrane; 2nd Wheeler.
Silver Penciled Wyandottes—
Cock, 1st J A McCallum; hen, 1st,
2nd, 3rd and 4th McCalluin; cockerel, 1st, 2nd and 3rd McCallum;
pullet, lat, 2nd, 3rd and Ith MoCallum; pen, 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4lh
McCalluiu,
Columbian Wyandottes—Cock,
A D Morrison; hen, 1st and 2ml L
0 Fowler. 3rd Morrison; cockerel,
1st, 2nd and 3rd Fowler; pullet,
is.ej.id 2nd Fowler; pen, 1st, 2nd
and 3rd Fowler,
Rhode Island Reds, S.C—Cock,
Island 3rd Riverview Poultry Farm,
2nd and 1th T Bowen; hen, 1st, 2nd,
3rd and 4th Riverview Poultry
Farm; cockerel, 1st and 2nd T Bowen; pullet, 1st T Uowcii, '2nd Miss
Larson. 3rd Riverview Poulty Farm,
4ih K C Henniger; p.-n, 1st Riverview Poultry Farm, 2nd T   Bowed.
Rhode Island Heals, R C.—Cock,
A. I). Morrison, 2nd Mrs T Howen;
hen, 1st aud 2nd Morrison; co'keiel,
1st C U Wheeler, 2nd 1. Davis; pullet, 1st, 2nd and 3rd E Davis; lib
Wheeler; pen, 1st K Divis.
ENCILISII.
Silver Grey Dorkings—Cock, 1st
Riverview Poultry Farm; ben,-1st,
2nd, 3rd and 4th Riverview Poultry
Farm; pen, 1st Riverview Poultry
Farm.
Buff Oipingtons—Cock, 1st and
3rd Riveryiew Poultry Furm, ','nd
J A McCallum; ben, 1st and 2nd
Riverview Poultry Farm, 3rd and
J A McCallum: cockerel, 1st and 3rd
T J Nopp, 2nd H A Sheads, 4th W
B Bower; pullet, 1st, Snd, 3rd and
4th T J Nopp; pen, 1st T J Nopp.
Black Orpingtons—Cock. 1st and
Nopp.
White Orpingtons—Cock, 1st;
beri,'1st, 2nd and 3rd; cockerel, 1st;
pullet, 1st; pen, 1st Riverview Poultry Farm.
MEDITI.RRANF.ANS.
White Leghorns, S.C—Cock, 1st
Mrs. T Bowen, 2nd Don Manly, 3rd
F Ruckle; ben, 1st, 2nd and 3rd
Riverview Poultry Farm, 4tb Don
Manly; cockerel, 1st, 3rd and 4th
Mrs. T. Bowen, 2nd E E W Mills;
pullet, 1st, ind and 4th Don Manly,
3rd Mrs T Bowen; pen, let Mrs. T.
Bowen,2nd Riverview Poultry Farm,
3rd E E W Mills,   4th Dod  Manly.
White Leghorns, R.C.—Cockerel,
1st H M Luscorabe, 2nd E E W
Mills; pullet, 1st, 2nd and 3rd H M
Luscombe; pen, H M Luscombe,
2nd E E W Mills.
Brown Leghorns, 8. C.—Pullet,
1st and 2nd Mrs D O'Ray.
Black Miuoreas. S.C—Cock, 1st
E E W Mills; hen, 1st J A McCallum, 2nd, 3rd and 4th Mills; cockerel, tat and 3rd H H Sheads, 2nd
.Mills, 4th A S McKim; pullet, 1st,
2nd, 3rd aud 4th II A Sheads; pen,
1st II A Sheads^ 2nd Mills, 3rd A S
McKim.
Anemias—Cock, 1st; hen, 1st and
2nd; cockerel, 1st and 2nd; pen, 1st
Riverview Poultry Farm.
POLISH
White Crested Black—Hen, 1st,
2nd and 3rd Riverview Poultry
Farm.
Golden—Hen, 1st, 2nd, 3rd   and
lib Riverview Poultry Farm.
F3EN0H.
[loudens—Cook, 1st Riverview
Poultry Farm; hen, 1st C G Wheeler, 2nd, 3rd and 4th Riverview
Poultry Farm; pullet, 1st Wheeler;
pen, 1st Riverview Poultry Farm.
E.XIIiml'ION (iAME.
White Game—Cock, Ut Riverview Poultry Farm.
Cornish Indian Game—Cock, 1st;
hen, 1st, 2nd, 3rd aud 4th; cockerel,
1st: pen, 1st Riverview Poultry
Farm.
PIT GAME.
Blaek   Breasted  Real—Cock,
Riverview Poultry Farm.
BANTAMS.
Buff Cochin Bantams—First for
cock, cockerel and hen, Riverview
Poultry Faiin.
Black Cochin Bantams, S.C —
First for cook and 1st nnd 2nd for
hen, Riverview Poultry Farm.
Black Cochin Bantams, RC —
First for cook and 1st and 2nd for
hen, Riverview Poultry Farm.
Black-Bainted Bantams—First for
hen, Riverview Poultry Farm.
Golden Sebright KniitiiniH— First
for rock and 1st, 2nd 3rd for ben,
Riverview Poultry Farm.
TURKEYS.
White—First for cock, 1st, 2nd,
3rd and 4th for hen, 1st for pen;
Riverview Poultry Farm.
Bronze—First for cock, Mrs. C
Feek.
for duck, Riverview  Poultry Farm, a
PUiEONS.
White Fantail First and .2nd for |
male, 1st aud 2nd for female, llivtr-
view Poultry Farm.
Blue Homer—Fust and 2nd for
male, 1st aud 2nd for female, Riverview Poultry Farm; 3rd for male
aud 3rd for female, C G Wheeler.
Blue Skinner Homer—First for
mala and 1st for female, C G.
Wheeler.
Pied Homer—First fnr male, Riverview Poultry Farm.
PHEASANTS.
Golden Japanese—First for cockerel, 1st and 2nd for ben. Riverview
Poultry Farm.
Chinese—First for cock, 1st and
2nd for hen, C G Wheeler.
HAKES.
Belgian—First tor buck, 1st for
doe, C G Wheeler; 2nd for buck,
Riverview Pouitry Farm.
POIILTRV SPECIALS.
Smith trophy, donated by G. E.
Smith, for best pen exhibited—___.
J. Nopp.
Morrison cup, donated by A. D.
Morrison, fur best display of poultry—J. A. McCallum.
Davis cup, donated by Jeff Davis
4Co., for best pen of Barred Plym
oulb Rocks—Mrs. F. J. Harbinson.
Dunlop cup, donated by Dunlop
Tue it Rubber Goods Co , for tlm
best pen of White Plymouth Rocks
—E. E. W. Mills.
Cnnadian OUp, donated by Canadian Consolidated Rubber Co., for
best pen of White Wyandottes—
Mrs. W. B. Cochrane.
Coffee percolator; donated by Ca
nadiauGeneral Electric Co., for best
pen Columbian Wyandottes—L. G.
Fowler.
Grand Forks hotel cup, donated
M. Frankovitch. for best pen of Silver Penciled Wyaudottes—J. A
McCallum.
Mission chair, leather, donated by
R. C. McCutcheon, for best pen of
Rhode Island Reds, S.C —Riverview Poultry Farm
Carving set, donated by Wood
Vallaucv Hardware Co., for best pi ll
of Rhode Islund Reds, RC—E.
Davis,
Mclnnes cup, donated by N I.
Mclnnes tk Co., for best pen of Buff
Orpingtons—T J. Nopp.
Province hotel cup, donated by
E Larsen, tor best pen of White
Leghorns, S.C — Mrs. T, Bowen.
Electric iron, donated by Northern Electric Ml'g Co., for best pen of
White Leghorns. RC—H. M. Kus
combe.
Carving set, donated by Col. E. G.
Prior, for best pen of LiiugshaiiB—
E   Ruckle.
Cm glass decanter, donuted by G.
Phillips & Co., for best pen of Black
Mtlioroas, S.C.—11. A. Sheads
Fire extinguisher, donated by the
Cnnadian II W. Johns Mauville Co.,
for best Plymouth Rock cockerel—
A. D. Morrison.
Toaster stove, donated  by  Cana-
Pekin—First  for   drake,   1st for dian Co., for best Barred  Plymouth
duok, 1st for young duck, Riverview  Rock pullet—A. D. Morrison.
Poultry  Farm; 2nd  for drake. 2nd      Fifty feet rubber hose,donated by
and 3rd for duck, T. Bowen. J Vancouver   Rubber   Co.,   for  best
Buff Orpington—First for   drake, a White Plymouth Ruck cockerel—A,
Riverview  Poultry   Farm;  1st   forjS. McKim.
young drake, TJ Nopp; 1 it fori Fifty pounds of Hour, donated by
duck, 3r.i for young duck, River-1 McNeil & Henniger, for best Whi.e
view Poultry Farm; 2nd   for  duck, ■ Plymouth Rock pullet—t. S.McKitn
1st
Silver pie dish, donated by Marshall Wells Co., for best White Wyandotte cockerel—Mrs. W. B. Cochrane.
Special, donated by Grand Forks
Transfer Co., for best White Wyandotte pullet—Mrs. Cochrane.
Fair silver backed military hair
nrushes, donated by Canadian As-
I bestos Co., for best Columbian Wyandotte cockerel—L. G.  Fowlor.
Silver pie knife, donated by R L.
Miles, for the best Columbian Wyandotte pullet—L. G. Fowler.
Box cigars, 'donated by W. Penrose, for best Silver Penciled Wyandotte cockerel—A. S. McKim.
Model Livery cup, donated by
Burns & 0' Ray, for best cock and
hen in show—Riverview Poultry
Farm.
Hand bag, donated by Woodland
& Co., for best poultry exhibited by
lady—Mrs. VV. B. Cochrane.
Belt, donated by Woodland <fe Co.,
for best poultry exhibited by lady
— Mrs. T. Bowen.
Silver berry spoon, donated by
R. Pribilsky, for best Penciled Wyandotte pullet—J. A. McCallum.
Gilette safety razor, donated by
Great Western Smelting & Refining
Co., for be*t Rhode Island Red
cockerel, s c.—T. Bowen.
Hand saw, donated by Poultry
association, for best Rhode Island
Red pu lit, s.c.—T. Bowen.
Medal, donated by H. A. Sheads,
for best Rhode Island Red cock or
or coekenl, r.c —A. I). MurriMin.
Medal, dunated by S. I). Curry,
for best Rhode Island Rod hen or
pullet —Riverview Poultry Farm.
Etolf dozen silver plated knives
anil forks, donated by Wood-Val-
lance Ilaidwari* Co., fur best Buff
Orpington cockerel—T. J. Nopp.
Five pounds uf tea, donated by A.
S. McKim, for the best Buff Orpington pullet—T. J. Nopp.
Pipe, donated by W. C Chalmers,
for best White Orpington pullet—
Riverv ew Poultry Farm.
Razor, donated by Poultry association, for best White Orpington
cockerel—Riverview Poultry  Farm.
Winnipeg hotel eup, donated by
S .1 Miller (sweepstakes), for the
cockerel iii show—T. J. Nopp.
Fifty pound-, of Diamond Chick
Food, donated by Spokane Sued Co,
for best White Leghorn coik'iel,
s.c—Mrs. T. Bowen.
Box of cigars, donated by Allen .V
Bugbee, f.ii beef White Leghorn pullet, s c. — Don Manly.
Sack of wlieai, donated by J. A
MoCallum, for best White Leghorn
cockerel, r.c     II. M  Luscombe.
Box of apples donated by  Grund
Forks Fruit & Nursery Co, for best
White Leghorn pullet,  r.c- 11. M.
j i.nseome.
Fountain pen, dunat.nl by the
Miiiiii [bug I'u., for best Black Min-
oroft cockerel, i.o—II A. Sheads.
Pipe, donated by F. Ilowiiey, for
best Black .Minolta pullet, s.c.—II.
A   Sheads.
Pair braci-B, donated by Clark
Bros., tor best Brown Leghorn hen
'or pullet, s.c.—Mrs   I). O'Ray.
J. I). Uousbrrgi-r returned yesterday from a business trip lo   Nelson.
SCHOOL REPORT
Following is the attendance of the
Grand Forks public school for the
month of September;
Daily     Ac-ual   Pupils Ac-
A'tuai   Average      tuailly
DiviBion.       Aata'aaai.   A
One  086
Twi 577W
Three 769m
Four 710...
Fi»e 1184...
Six 68lM
Seven  Iiii}.!
DTotal 4754)4 25021
ttenil.
Atlondina
3611
48
(HI .40
85
40.60
44
87 30
41
:iii 03
30
3587
39
.-,«.!«
37
277
METEOROLOGICAL
The following ia the maximum
and minimum temperature for eacb
day (luring tbe past week, as recorded by the government thermometer H Cooper Bros.' ranch:
MAX.        MIN.
Friday  62 42
Saturday  64. 28
Suudiy  56 35
Monday  56 o9
Tuesday  56 29
Wednesday  64 41
Thursday  68 34
Ranfall  during week, 0.02 inches.
The record of the rainfall at this
siuce the installation of the government rain gauge on Cooper Bros',
ranch is:
, INCHES 1
Rainfall. Snowfall
January  14.90
February      .19 7.00
Maroh 44 1.00
April  83
May  3.48
Juno   2.78 ....
July  0.45 	
August  0.52 	
September  0)85. 	
In September, 1910, the rainfall
was 0.82.
CUSTOMS KECEIPTS
R. R Uil|jin, c st.ains officer »t  tbls
a,oat, makes the followfau detailed report
,f lb. eust  lias r.aceipt   al   Hie  various
sub.1 usaaainu   a.llUl-B,      s   rep .|'l«>ll   III tn-
uief offloe in Una. eity, fur llm month ol
Sep.! tuner:
(Iruiiil Fork-  $1.82507
Phoemi      fm-rn
Carson       ''>,., .
_i__.i aalt:   83 08
Total  $2208.23
NOTICE
The water will be  turned   of!  on
Monday, the   9th   day of Ootober,
191-1,   between   thc  hours  of   Two
o'clock and   Six o'clock   afternoon,
for the purpose of milking uew connection at new court Louse.
By order,
John Hay. City Clerk.
Dated Oc.ober 6th, 1911.
R. B. Law, Liberal member-elect
for Yarmouth, N.S., has offerod his
seat lo ex Finance Minister Fielding, who has accepted the same.
W. o. Scott, of the Moonev Biscuit company, Winnipeg, was in the
iity this week.
Mining Stock Quotations
Boston, Ootober 5 --The following are today's opening quotations faar
ihe ilnuka. aiii'iiti alii'il;
Asked. Bid
Oranby Consolidated,   30.00   28.00
B. C." Copper      4.00     8.26
Mrs. George II   Mull and sou  returned    Ibis   week   from    Li'inlnii,
[England, where they spent the pasl
summer with relatives.
Mrs. F. V„ Cooper has been visiting friends in Spokane this week.
Mrs. W. Bonlhron anil children
have relurned from a visit lo New
Westminster.
K. Miller has returned from a trip
to the coast cities
A. B. Hood lefl this week for a
business trip to the const cities
(! M. Fripp, manager of the
Boundary Trust nml Investment
company, visited the Interstate fair
in Spokane this week. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
.-. THE *•*
FOUR FINGERS
By FRED M. WHITE,
Author ol
Th* Orlmion Blind; Th* Cardinal
Moth; Tha Walght ol tha Croon;
Tho Cernar Houao; Tha Slavaa of
SI lane*: Craven Fortune; Th*
Fatal  Do.,;  Natta.
(Continued.)
Le Fenu paused and glanced significantly at Fenwick's maimed hand
The latter had no more to say; all
his swaggering assurance had left
him—he sat huddled up in his chair
a picture of abject terror and misery.
"You can help me if you will," he
said hoarsely. "You are speaking of
Zary. That man is no human being
at all, he is no more than a coldblooded tiger, and yet he would do
anything for you and yours.   If you
asked him to spare me '.'
Fenwick broke off and covered his
face with his hands. His shoulders
were heaving with convulsive, sobs
now, tears of maudlin self-pity ran
through his fingers. For the time being, at any rate, the man's nerve was
utterly gone. He was prepared to
make any conditions to save his skin.
Agitated and broken as he was, his
cunning mind was yet moving swift
ly. A little time ago, these two men
would not have dared to intrude
themselves upon his presence, he had
held them like prisoner.)*' in the hollow of his'hand; and now it seemed
to him that they must'feel their position to be impregnable, or they would
never have intruded upon him in this
bold fashion.
"I am not the man I was," he
gasped. "It is only lately that my
nerve seems to have utterly deserted
me. You do not know what it is to be
fighting in the dark against a foe so
cold and relentless as Felix Zary.
When the first warning came I was
alarmed. The second warning frightened me till I woke in the night with
a suffocating feeling at my heart as
if I were going to die. Against the
third warning I took the most elaborate precautions; but it came all the
same, and since then I have been
drinking to drown my terror. But
what is the good of that?—how little
does it serve me in my sober moments? As I said just now, Zary
would do anything for your family, if
you would induce him to forego that
dreaded vengeance which hangs over
me "
"Impossible," Le Fenu said coldly.
"Zary is a fanatic, a dreamer of
dreams; he has religion of bis own
which no one else in the world understands but himself. He firmly believes that some divine power is impelling him on, that he is merely an
instrument in the hands of the Maker
of the universe. There have been
other beings of the same class in a
way. Charlotte Corday believed herself to be the chosen champion of
Heaven when she stabbed the French
monster in his both. Nothing I
could say or do would turn Zary from
what he believes to be his duty. The
only thing you can do is to go away
and lose yourself in some foreign
country where Zary cannot follow
you."
"Impossible," Fenwick said hoarsely. "I could not get away. If the
man possesses the [lowers he claims
he would know where to find me, even
if I hid myself in the depths of a
Brazilian forest. I tell you I am
doomed. I cannot get away from the
inevitable."
Fenwick slipped from his chair ond
lairly grovelled in his anguish on
Ihe floor. It was a pitiable sight, hut
one that moved the watchers with
contempt. They waited patiently enough for the paroxysm of terror to
pass and for Fenwick to resume some,
thing like the outer semblance of
manhood. He drew himself up at
length, and wiped the tears from his
sickly yellow face.
"I cannot think," he snid. "My
mind seems to have ceased to act.
If either of you have any plan I shall
be grateful to henr it. It seems almost impossible "
The speaker suddenly paused, Ior
there enme from downstairs the unmistakable sounds of high voices
raised in expostulation. It occurred
to Fenwick for a moment that his
subordinates were quarrelling among
themselves; then, his quick ears dis.
cerned the sound of strange voices.
He rose to his feet and made in the
direction of the door, and a voice
whispered, asking to be admitted.
Evors glanced at I,e Fenu in an interrogative kind of way, os if asking
for instructions. The latter nodded,
and the door opened. The man in
th* light slippers staggered into the
room, his red face white nnd quiver,
ing, his whole aspect eloquent of
fear.
"Whnt is it?" Fenwick whispered.
"Whnt's the trouble? Why don't vou
speak out, mnn. instend of standing
there like that?"
The man found his voice at last, his
words came thicklv.
"They are here." he snid. "The men
from America. You know whom I
menn. Get awny at once. Wait for
nothing. Those two devils Egan nnd
Grady are downstairs in the hall."
CHAPTER XXV.
An Act of Charity.
Fenwick looked at the speaker ns
il he did not exactly comnrehend
what lie had said.    The man's mipd
was apparently dazed, as if the accumulation of his troubles had been
too much for him. He passed his
hand across his forehead, striving to
collect his thoughts and to find some
way of facing this new and unexpected peril.
"Say that again," he faltered. "I
don't quite understand. Surely Egan
and Grady are in New York."
"They are both down in the hall,"
the man in the light slippers said,
vehemently. "And, what's more,
they know that you are here. If you
don't want to spend the night in jail,
get away without any further delay."
Fenwick could only look about him
helplessly. It seemed to him futile
to make any further effort. Turn
which way he would, there was no
avenue open to' him.' He looked imploringly in the direction of Charles
Evors.
"I think I can manage it," the
latter said. "Now, you fellow, whatever your name is, leave the room at
once and go downstairs, and close
the door behind you."
The man in the light slippers slunk
away, and, at a sign from Le Fenu,
Evors closed the door. Evors jump-
to his feet and crossed the room to
where a picture was let into the dark
panelling. He pushed tbis aside and
disclosed a dark opening beyond to
Fenwick's astonished gaze. The latter
stored abut him. >
"Now, get through there," Evors
said.. "It's a good thing for you that
I know all the secrets of the old
house. There are many panels and
passages here, for this used to be a
favorite hiding place for the fugitive
cavaliers in the time of Cromwell."
"But where does it go to?" Fenwick stammered.
Evors explained that the passage
terminated in a bedroom a little distance away. He went on to say that
Fenwick would only have to press
his hand upon the wall and that the
corresponding panel of the bedroom
would yield to his touch.
"It is the Blue Room," he said,
"in which you will find yourself pres.
ently. Wait there and I'll see what
I can do for you. I fancy that I shall
be able to convey you outside the
walls of the house without anybody
being the wiser."
Fenwick crept through the hole, and
Evors pulled the panel across, leaving
the room exactly as it had been a
few minutes beiore. He had hardly
done so when there was a sound oi
footsteps outside, and without ceremony the American detectives came
in. The occupantB of the room had
had ample time to recover their self-
possession, so that they could look
coolly at the intruders and demand to
know what this outrage meant. The
Americans were clearly puzzled.
"I am sure I beg your pardon,"
Egan said, "hut 1 understand that
Mr. Fenwick is the tenant ol the
house."
"That is-so," Evors said. "Do you
generally come into a gentleman's
house in this unceremonious fashion?"
"Perhaps I hnd better explain my
ernnd." Egnn said. "We are down
Jiere with a warrant for the apprehension of Mark Fenwick, and we know
that a little time ago he was in the
house. He is wanted on a charge of
stealing certain valuables in New
York, and also for uttering aounter-
feit coins. We quite expected to find
him here "
the lives of all of us, and there is
worse than that—foi1, as sure as I
am speaking to you now, the blood
of our dear father is upon his head."
"Yes, and mine might have been
also, but for a mere miracle," Le
Fenu said. "He tried to do away
with me—he would have done away
with all of us if he had only dared.
But one thing do not forgetr-he is
our mother's only brother."
Vera started and bit her lips. It
was easy fo see that tbe appeal was
not lost upon her, and that she was
ready now to fall in with her brother's
idea. She waited quite humbly for
him to speak.
"I am glad you understand," he
said. "It would never do for us to
hand that man over to justice, richly
as he deserves his sentence. And you
can help us if you will. Those men
will search every room in the house,
including yours. If you are in there
when they come and show a certain
amount of indignation "
"Oh, I quite understand," Vera responded. "And I will do what I can
for that wretched creature."
"What is he doing now?" Le Fenu
asked.
"He has huddled himself up in a
wardrobe," Vera explained. "He
seems so paralyzed with fear that I
could not get anything like a coherent account of what nad happened.
Anyway, I will go back to my room
now. You need not be afraid for
me."
As the matter turned out, Vera had
no time to spare, for she was hardly
back in her room before the detectives
were at the door. She came out to
them, coldly indignant, and demanded to know what this conduct meant.
As was only natural, the Americans
were profoundly regretful and almost
abjectly polite, but they had their
duty to perform, and they would be
glad to know if Vera had seen anything of Mark Fenwick, for whose apprehension they held a warrant.
(To be continued.)
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stop the meanest, nastiest, most persistent headaches In half an
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ri.1la.ar Dam* aad Cfceaaleal Co. *l Canada. L-adtad.     .     .     .     .
Vueer Ways el Old Days.
Interesting reminiscence* of Bt.
John, N.B.. are being given in the
St. John Globe, by Clarence Ward.
'telling of the treatment ol people
in the asylum Ior the insane nearly
lour score years ago, he says:
"Blood-letting and restraint appear
tn have-played a prominent part, and
light and bathing to have been considered luxuries. Amongst tlie items
charged for maintenance are the following: Paid W. McBay, lor twelve
hogshead ol water (tor one monthl!
one pound, fifteen shillings. W. Hammond, for thirty pounds of rush lights,
one pound, five shillings. Harvie and
Allan, for eight tin bleeding cups snd
one tin pan. seven shillings and sixpence. D. Collins (saddler), for three
hand mufflers, one pound, fifteen
shillings. G. T. Ray, ior twelve strait
waistcoats, at twenty shillings each,
twelve pounds.
"The twelve hogsheada ol water
above mentioned must have been for
drinking and cooking purposes—'ten
water.' as it was called in old times.
The item fnr rush-lights gives one
impression ol people living in the
th
'dark' ages—and the reason Ior their
use must have been a rigid economy.
It is difficult to conceive how they
managed after dark to follow their
occupations with no other light than
that furnished by a rush light—which
was made Iron  the pith of a rush
.i.    .u .       j      i                        , was  maae iron  tne  pun oi a  rusn
n that cast   of course, you have &.    ^ .       „         h   •£          , which
perfect liberty to do as you pleae ,£■       much briellter thmn ^ ,„„,.
favors snid.      I may explain  that I
am the only son of Lord Merton, and
that I shall be pleased to do anything
to help you that lies in my power
By all means search the house.
Gmdy appeared as if about to say
something, but Egan checked him.
It was no time for the Americans to
disclose the fact that they knew all
about the murder of Mr. George Le
Fenu, and how Evors had been more
or less dragged into the business.
Their main object now was to get
hold of Fenwick without delay, and
take him back with them to London.
"Very well, sir," Egan said. "We
need not trouble you any further. If
our mun is nnywhere about the
house, we are hound to find him.
Come along, Grady."
They bustled out ol the room, and
presently they could be heard ranging about the house. As the two
friends discussed the situation ill
whispers Ibe door was flung open and
Vera enme in. Her fnce wns aflame
with indignation—she was quivering
with a strange, unaccustomed passion.
"Charles," she cried. "I hardly
expected to see you here."
"Perhaps you nre equally surprised
to see EvorB," Le Fenu said. "We
have had nn explanation "
"I have'already met Charles," Vera
Baid. "But he did not tell me you
were coming down here. Still, all
that is beside the point. There will
be plenty of time for lull explanation later on. What I have to complain of now is nn intolerable outrage on the part of Mark Fenwick.
He has actually dared to intrude himself on the privacy of my bedroom,
und despite all 1 can say "
"By Jove, this is a piece oi bad
luck," Evors exclaimed. "My denr
Vera, I had not the slightest idea
thot you were occupying the blue
Room. In tact, I did not know that
it was being used at all. I managed
to send Fenwick that way for the
simpl" reason thot tbere are two
American   detectives  downstairs  with
a warrant for his arrest It wns
your brother's idea to get him
nwny—— "
"What for?" Vera asked, passionately. "Why should we trouble ourselves for the safety of an abandoned
wretch like that? He Is the cause of
all our troubles and sorrows. For
the last three years he has blighted
was not much brighter than the glimmer ol a match."
Mistaken  Identity.
.. story is coing the rounds ol Winnipeg just now which may or may
no*, be original. It appears that a
number ol linancial people were floating a company which was to be European in character, but which was also
to have a Winnipeg board of directors. One man was sent to London to
organise that end, while his biuines.
associates arranged the domes'c por
tion. He reach rd London and did
his wor' there; then went on to Ber
lin and thence to Paria. Arriving
there with his arrangement- complete,
hs :-nt a c ale message to the follow.
ing effect. "Just arrived. Send names
best men for local directorate." When
this message reached Winnipeg, it
wa- handed over to a clerk to trans-
lute. He either used the wrong code
or wis a blunderer, and produced
the following translation ol the code
words: "Just arrived with shaft out
of level and engine strained."
Campballton's Recevary.
Campbellton. N.B., the town which
was nearly wiped off the map by fire.
Is rapidly growing up again. Building operations nn a very large scale
are being undertaken, and as the new
fire laws prohibit the erection of frame
buildings in the centre of the town,
the terrible conflagration ol several
months ago is not likely to be repeated. Among improvements planned is the construction ot a modern
electric power plant to replace the
present temporary structure.
Result el a Fad.
Poverty came in at the door.
Love immediately flew out ol the
window.
"Ah." said those who observed,
"this is what come* of being fresh air
faddists!"
Prevision Fer Regent.
By a special Regency Act. passed
last year, Queen Mary was appointed
Regent in the event of a child ol Kin?
George V. succeeding lo Ihe thro*-
betore the age oi eighteen
For Health and Economy
Eat more Bread
HEN cents will feed an ordinary family a day
on frit class bread. This does not mean
ordinary bread.  For there is an important
difference between ordinary bread and first class
bread. a
It isn't a difference of looks or methods of
making or baking. It is a difference of nutrition,
food value, healthful ness. And this food value
depends on the flour used. For there is a wide
difference between flours.
If all flour were the best flour, then all bread, properly made,
would be good bread.    But all flour is not first clsu becsiue sll
wheat is not first clsu.    Wheat, you know, varies in quality
1 almost ss much ss spples or potatoes; there sre u many different'
grsdei of wheat ss there sre grades of butter—or wool.
And every difference in grade represents sn actual difference in nourishing
value, food elements, wholesome-test. Flour made from a low grade of
whest is by no means so healthful ss flour msde from high grade wheat.
Now the whest thst goes into
Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour
is ofthe very highest grsde. It contains the highest possible percentage
of nutritive vslue. The maker, ol
••JtOYAL HOUSEHOLD" msin-
tsin expensive lsborstorics snd baking
departments where skilled men scient-
ificslly snslyse each day's milling.
None but the very best Red Fyfe
wheat—rich in nutrition and
heslthfulnesi—csn psss. For
this resion bresd msde from
ROYAL HOUSEHOLD
FLOUR contsini the msx-
Imum   of food   vslue  snd
furnishes the maximum of energy end
strength, And for the same reason
••ROYAL HOUSEHOLD" nukes
the finest pies, cskes, bUcuiu.muffint,
rolls, snd psstry of sll kinds. It is
the one flour thst s housewife should
UK in order to hsve her household
bsking strictly first clsss.
"tfMs-s Basil Mr a Co*" wMh
IIS pasaa of R*_.o*s thai nam
boon triad and loilsd will ba stnt
(ra* lo row aa-dr_aa If xxm rnoMloa
Ih* nam* U roar daaler. IM
Tktf)Menear__l_bCe.U-B-lts_.
Monlraal, For. Wniam. Wlnnlpoc.
Conundrums.
Who la tbe must surveMfal surveyor!
A sine. twt-aua* be la uiooarc-b ot all
Ut survers.
VV ben ie an orlclnal Me* Ilk* a clock!
Wben It strikes Ma.
Wbat caun.il be called a disinterested
art of hospitality) t-ntarululng a
hop*
Wben Is a silver cop moat likely t*
runV   Wben It la chased.
Wby la a man Inst Imprisoned Ilk*
a boat full ot water! Botb lived balling out
Wby la a mon** like ■ load of nay!
Because tbe cat'll eat It
Wby I* tbe first enlcio-o of * brood
Ilk* lb* mainmast of a ablpT Beraus*
It's a tittle abased ol tb* main batcn.
Wben dor* a row bfroin* landed
property*   When turned Into a Beld.
Wben I* a uew dim older tban aa
Old on*! When It la tnor* (tnulrvi aay
Uqoe.
Why I* Father Time Ilk* ■ modem
Boy? Hecaua* a* travels by cycle*
(Meycltei.	
Firat Telegraph Lin*.
The telegraph line from Waablneton
lo Baltimore waa established lo IM-I.
PLAYING A WITNESS.
s*.
Rearing Hertea.
Roaring or whistling baa rained
many a promising fount rar* uor**
and bla owner* purkethook at in*
acme time. A bora* tbai la a roarer
wben be ifta heai»a iK-mo* n> maa* a
•ound ibat can be beard aoiut-tini-e a*
far aa a .itr Mure, and aoine roars ra
will rbok* aud tail duwn niiut od it*
track.
Methede of  Two  Famous  Crass
•miners ef tht Irish Bar.
Two famoua cross eiamlnen at tb*
Irish bar, aa.vs Krnncis !_. Wellman ID
"Th* Art of Cross Kxumlnatlon." w*r*
, Sergeant Sullivan, afterward master
ot tbe rolls In Ireland, and Sergeant
Armstrong. Ban? O'Brien ta Bl*
"Life of Lord Kukm.II" describes their
methods wltb perjured witnesses.
"Sullivan," be aaya, "approached lb*
wltneHB quite In a friendly way. seemed to be un Impartial Inquirer seeking
Information, looked surprised at wbat
tbe witness said, appeared even grateful for tbe additional ilgbt thrown oa
tbe caa*.
" 'An. Indeed: Well, aa yoo hav* said
to mucb perhaps yon can belp ua a
little further. Men, muy, mjaajrS,
tbla la a very Intelligent man.'
"Ho playing Ihe witness witb caution
and skill, drawing bim stealthily on,
keeping bim rompieteiy lb tbe dark
about the real point of attack, tb*
'little sergeant' walled until the man
waa In the meshes and then Bew at
him and snook bun aa a terrier would
a rat
"I'he bl* sert-esnt lArmatronm bad
tnor* ouiuur and more puwer, nut lex*
destertly and rew.urce. His great
weapon waa ridicule. He laughed at
Ibe withe** ana made everybody els*
lauah. The wlinese gut routum-d and
lost bla temper, and then Aruiatruun
pounded mm like a champion lb tb*
rln>."
W. N. U., No. 8W
WomAaWs Ills
Many women suffer endlessly from girlhood lo womsn-
hood sad Irom Motherhood to old si*—with backache,
ditsiaess or headache. She becomes brokta-down, sleepless, nervous, irrittble and feels tired from morning to
night. When paint and aches rack tht womanly system at
frequent interval!, est year aiiehetr stent
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
TAle Preeerlatlam Asa, ter over SO rests, Sees
cartas Selleate, weak, pala.wracS.e~ wam.a,
kt tke AaaSreet* *f tkeuaanSe aad tale tarn la
tke pettier et tkelr Sorts: wlthaat tkelr Aar-
lut ts emAmlt ts ImSelleata quettleatnSe aad
otlta.lt.ly repataaat etamlaatleme.
Slek women sre invited to consult la eonfidtnet by letter frit. Address
World's Dispenssry Mtdietl Ats'n,R.V. Pierce, M. D., Pret't, Buffalo, N, Y.
Da. Pisscs's Gsbat Family Docroa Boos, Tha People's Common Ssott
Mtdieal Advlttr, newly rtvittd up-to-date edition—1000 pages, tatwtrt to
Plai. Entllsk hosts of dtlieatt questions whioh every woman, single or married,
ought to know about. Stnt fret to aay tddreaa on receipt of SO ont-etnt
-lamp- to cover cost of wrapping and mailing inly, In French cloth blading. TH#  SUN.   GRAND 'FORKS,   B. C.
0
FOR YOUR FALL PLOWING
GET THE COCKSHUTT.
CRICULTURAL
IMPLEMENTS
DON'T WAIT
Till Wsdnssday comas around—Make surs NOW thst you   hava ons   ol
EDDY'S WASHBOARDS
The Boards With the Labor-Saving Cr.mp
No other Washboard can give you ths same gsnuins satisfaction.
Mads in different stylss and slits to suit tht tattss of different people
At all good Grocers.
Tht Intuit
"The way that man looked at me
was most insulting."
"Did he stare?"
"No; he looked once and then turned away as if I were not worth noticing."
WESTERN TOURIST TRAFFIC
Always Serviceable.—Moat pills lose their
properties with age. Not so with Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. The pill maas ia
ho compounded that their strength and ef-
fecttveneas is preserved and the pllla can
be carried anywhere without fear of losing their potency. This is a quality that
tew pills posseiiB. Home pills lose their
power, but not so with Parmelee's, They
will maintain their freshness and potency
for a long time.
Mrs. Ciintwell—The junkman would
not buy those things we sorted out.
Cantwell—Then let us be charitable,
my dear, and give them to the poor.
Minard's.Llnimtnt Curtt Coldt, Etc.
Htat and Cold
He—I could love you till the sun
grows cold—and you?
She—I could love you until my husband gets hot!
No man or woman should hobble painfully about because of corns when so
certain a relief is at hand as Holloway's
Corn Oure.
Locusts formed one of the terrible
plagues of Egypt in 1491 B. C.
Minard's ^.inimsnt Curss Dlphthsrla.
"Are theso boys over there going to
engage in belligerent activities?"
"No'm; they're going to scrap."—
Baltimore American.
Lady
Practical
President—What
book   has
helped you most?
New Member—My husband's check
book.—Lippincott'B Magazine.
There are' many imitations of Wilson's Fly Pads, but none compare
with the genuine original article.
Be sure you get Wilson's and avoid
dissatisfaction.
Miss Old—I would never marry
anyone but a hero.
Miss Curt—You could easily moke a
mnn a hero.
Miss Old-How?
Miss Curt—By getting him to marry
you.
"Why sre you so angry with
Woler?"
"He proposed to me lust night.'
"Whnt of that?"
"Nothing. Only I accepted him the
night before."
It Is Wlia t* Prevent Disorder.—Manv
causes lead to disorders of the stomach
and few are free from them. At the first
manifestation that the stomach and liver
are not performing their functions, a
course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
should be tried, and It will be found
that the digestive organs will speedily
resume healthy action. Laxatives and
sedatives are so blended in theBe pills
that no other preparation could be so ef.
fective aa they.
Mr. Newlywed — "We received
twenty-eight wedding presents."
Jack Bachelor—"You are a lucky
man."
Mr. Newlywed—"I guess not. Every
one came from friends who are engaged to marry."
Have You a Copy
It IS FREE
OUR BEAUTIFUL
OATALOQUK IU
LUtTTIUTtD*-
Itlsthabastax-
elualvaly FiirOa-
taUogua laauad In
Panada. MoorrtsUn*
on* hundred llluatrm-
tiona and daaertpUoiia
of thai lataat Now Vork,
London, and Pari* otylM
In lawn*.*/, man'*, mlaa**',
and ohildr-an'a ftara.
Do not tail to wrtto to-day -lor
a oopy of thia authontio fashion
book—aont FHM to any addraaa
on applloatlon.
WE ASE THE LARGEST ElfoUSWE
II THE BHTBH EMPIRE
of This Catalogue?
ms _■_■_■■ wmmsmsmssmm
Write for It To-Day
Wo pay all Mall or Kapraaa
Ohaurgoa to your town, no
mattor whtrt you may
llva, on all purohaaoa
of aioo.00 and ova*
Whon buying by
mall from thia
houaa you aro
protootod by
tha following
guarantaai
Tm
SELLEKS-G0D6H
GUAIAJTTEE
"tf *n r*e*i*t rem antl Mia*
th* fars  for any  rtaaon
au* not M-tHfauf.», mttte pour
una and atMr*** *n th**u«*M**r
th* paakaaf* and rstuni th*m in ton
day* In arood otmd.tlon, atatlng why tn*
sramSa mre, twewmtd, and -ant will pay tks
transportation  ehsutr** k*th way* suid **•
earnest*, err fwrand th* m*n*y In full"
and hava
and oar
way ol doing
this position by merit and merit alone. Onr stylet are exclusive aad correct,
turnover enable* u* to give value* that are impceiible m tha ordinary
We guarantee every far that bean our labeL.
FURS EXCLUSIVELY
Our entire capital and lime ara devoted to tha making and telling of
fan. Wa ara tpetciaKtt* in the truatt ten** of th* word, and, at tuch,
wa can give vou greater latirfactiosi in both quality and style than if
you bought m a general way. Our styles, valuta, and quality ara
ezch-Mvely Sellen-Gough.   Oompare them with what you have been
v_RG*C**___-_UOQAt94_| wOv
Oar entire buiinmi it manned in every department by an eapert—nothing it left to chance.
Every fur and far garment told in thia ttora it aaamlnad p<*noaally by a member of,the firm
before it ia allowed to leave oar jnttitution. Thit atturat you of not only correct ttjrle and
fit, abut alto correct quality aad thorough wogkmanthip.
ALTERATIONS W* **" m*>M yw>r *it*ratio,>' ***** r*nM«J*ling new better and
a^uatatm*____•*•! *********** than later on in the teaton, when we have more than we
REMODELING    can •«■•»•» to.   Write to ut for eatiniate, and do it right away.
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE TO-DAY
The Sellers-Gough For Co.,Llmited
The .Largest Exclusive Furriers ia the British Empire
TORONTO MONTRE/U.
Mountain Hottlt Vastly  Impovsd To
Meat Continusd   Increass
Year by year the traffic to the
Canadian Rocky Mountains" is increasing at sucn a great rate that the
mountain hotels have some trouble
in satisfying all the demand for accommodation during the seuson. The
Canadian Pacific Railway is continu-
ouly improving and lidding to its
chain of mountain hotels, but even
with the extra facilities thus afforded the accommodations ure taxed to
the uttermost. Every train westward
takes with it a new contingent of
tourists, and it hus become tlie fashionable thing to spend a week or ten
days in the mountains before going
on to the coast.
Banff, being in the centre- of the
Conodian .National Park, is naturally
one of the favorite stop-over points
for trvellers. lt is situated in a district which is most advantageous for
mountain climbing, fishing and other
sports, and, as a result, the C. P. R.'s
hotel st this point is well patronized.
Recently the C. P. R. made several
new improvements to the hotel, with
the result that it is now more popular than ever. The improvements
consisted of the addition of two new
wings and a new swimming pool. The
wings ore built in the form of towers and contain sixty bedrooms. They
are five storeys high, and, like the
rest of the hotel, are of stone and
mill construction. The ground floor
of the new wing is given up to a
spacious sun parlor while there is a
driveway under the other wing. From
now on this sun parlor, will be a
feature of the hotel accommodation,
it is fifty feet square, und on three
sides of it there is a raised dais
reached by a series of steps, where
the guests muy rest while enjoying
the View from the broad windows.
Beyond the dais there is a conservatory where flowers bloom n great profusion, and the whole parlor is surrounded by glass walls, giving the
sunlight free accesB to the room. The
parlor is beautifully finished with
couches and easy chairs, and the
British Olumhia ceiling is supported by a series of arches and columns.
. The swimming pool is situated north
of the hotel and is protected by a
number of awnings. It is 180 feet
long und 60 feet wide, and is built
entirely of concrete, There are sixty
dressing rooms for guests wishing to
use the pool, these being situated in
a 180-foot building to the rear of the
baths. The upper storey of this
huilding is fitted up with Turkish
bnths, und there is underground connection with the hotel. In the centre
of the large pool there is a small
plunge, bath where sulphur water is
used. This smaller pool is 24 by 80
feet.
Both thc sun parlor and the swimming pools were opened some time
ago and they have been much praised
by guests stopping at the hotel.
The devil wus asleep when man wus
made, hut awoke hefore woman wus
completed.
A Ussful Table
Firkin of butter weighs 56 lbs.
Barrel of flour weighs 196 lbs.
Barrel of pork weighs 200 lbs.
Barrel of potatoes weighs 200 lbs.
Barrel of beef weighs 112 lbs.
Chest of tea weighs 28 lbs.
Gallon of honey weighs 12 lbs.
Quintal of fish weighs 100 lbs.
Cord of dry maple weighs 2,863 lbs.
ZaubukI
IWEDTHBI
Mr*. M. Daiistl,
Sea Moraan St.,
Montreal, teji:
; "A horrid
ra* came out ell over my baby's lace aad
spread until it had totally coveted his eeslp.
It wss Ii .listing snd painful, aad caused
tht little ont hoots of suffering.. We tried
sosps tnd powders snd salves, bat ht got
no better. Ht refused hit food, got quite
thin sod worn, and wss reduced to a very
serious condition. I wu advised to toy
Zam-Buk, and did so. It wu wonderful
how it seemed to cool and esst tht child's
burning, painful skin, Zam-Buk horn the
very commencement seemed to go right to
the spot, and the pimples snd sot et snd the
Irritation grew leas and lets. Within a
few weeks my baby's skin wu healed
completely. He hu now not a tract ol
rath, Of eruption, or ecsema, or burning
son. Not only so, but cured of the tormenting skin trouble, he hu Improved in
general health."
Zaa-Bak U hU at atl Hana aad SMdlefa* **n-
ajam, job * bos, or poet froo from Zuai-Buk Co.,
Toron.o,faceclc*,6bo_net,or$i.sa% Acertaincon
lor all Ala swaa.**, ottt, ban,-, tie, aad fa-puse,
Write to us today for our choice
list of Agents' Supplies. No outlay
necessary. They are money makers.
Apply B. C. I. Co., Ltd.. 228 Albert
St., Ottawa, Ont.
K8T MD WITH Tl limt Ml Mil.
tlaa. Wh,ilow'i aoornis* svaor bu Sana
laed loroter SIXTY YEARS br MILLIONS J
MOTHERS for Iheir -.HUDREN WS-U
TEETHING, with PERPr-i BUCCCSa 11
SOOTHES the CHILD. SOF1-.NS th* Ot>_d-L
ALLAYS all PAIN CURES WIND COLIC, anl
la thc bail remedy tor MARRH03A. It I* aa.
totuttly harmleas. Be lure sad tik lor "Sir*
WiMUw-a Soothing Syrup,- aad tsfcs a* SABaa
Had.  Tmatylraceataa baatll*
Catarrh Cannot Ba Cured
•na LOCAL applications, ss ther cannot naea
IS* aat ol th* dlaaaae. Catarrh b a band or count-
MUqoal ta**-*, aad s. order to onr* n you muat lata
lautaal ntt-dMe. Hill'a Catarrh Cur* a lake* la-
lameilr. aad -au a-lmtlr upon th* blood and muroua
■tulsax*. Hall', catarrh Cure Is sot a quack mrdl-
Ww. II waa preaorlbed b» oia« ol lbe beat phral. lana
la tb* coun ur lor nan and h a ntular pr-crlp.loa.
It k composed ol tba bnt tonka known, combined
with toe baaet blood ptulflera. artlnt dlneUr oa th*
•ucous surtaet*. Th* perfect eomblniMo* ol th*
Iwo Inanedlenta * what produce* auch woadltlul r»
alls a auto* eettrrb. Bead tor testlaoalala. ire*.
P. 1. CHENEY * CO. Prop*., Toledo, a
St,., tp DramWa, prta* He.
Tata atW PaaUr Wit tot anea.lpa.la__.
".Anything interesting develop ut the
Shakespeare Club today?" "Yes;
Mrs. Wombat showed up in a iiia.le-
OVer gown and u Inst year's hat re-
triiiinieil and turned upside down."—
Washington Heruld.
Thin I- to certify that I hnve used
MISAUli'S LINIMENT in my fumily
for yeurs, anil consider it the l»-st
liniment on the market, 1 have
lound it excellent for horse flesh .
(Signed),
W. S. PINKO.
"Woodlands.** Middleton, N.S.
Headaches Quit
when the stomach, liver and
bowels aro kept in the good
condition in which Ihey will
be   by   the    prompt   use   of
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
B*u Bvarpwttstt.
la Bene taa.
^KEEPIT
■^HANDY
'Oh, our darling Is lost ngnin!" she
cried, as soon us he got into the
house.
'What little darling?"
'You unfeeling monster! Our little
darling."
"Oh, the scroot?"
"Yes, if you must talk like a brute,
the scroot—the mutt—anything you
wish. And I want you to advertise for
him."
He promised to do it, and this is
the ail. as it appeared:
"Lost— A sausage shaped dog, answering when hungry to the name of
'Baby. A reword will be paid for his
return to No. 08 Dash ave., dead or
alive."
You can never tell when
a horse is going to
develop a Curb, Splint,
Spavin, Ringbone or a
lameneu.   Vet it is bound
to happen  sooner or Ister.
And you can't afford to keep
bim in the barn. Keep a bottle of
Kendall's Spavin Cure
handy at all times. Mr. Brlem,
of Icelandic River, Man., writes:
"I hsve been using Kendall's
Spavin Cure and find it safe snd
sure."
I Get Kendall's Spavin Cure at
any druggist's, f ■. P« bottle—
6 bottles for ti-
"Trestise on tjie
Horse"—free-or
write to
W. N. U., N*. THE   SUN,   GltAND   FORKS,   B. C.
SIpEttfurngSmt PRIZE
Huhlishwl at Grand Korka, BrltUhCotumhi
.Killtor and Publisher
A hit* nt thii paper can be ieen at tbe offloe
jf Measm. &. & 3. Hardy A Co.. 90,81 und 32
I'l.-et Street, B.C., London. KnyUnd, froo of
a barge, und that firm will be iriail to reodiva
i!.-.rii timiH iinii advci rl«Mim»iiti. nn our be-
»nlt.
HI'ltKCHlVnON It AIM _
Successful Competitors at tbe
Second Annual  Grand
Forks Fair
Jne Yent ,....*, ,	
'ine Year (In nilvaiioe)	
; 'up Year, In ('tilled Statm .
a nil oommiinluiitlfitii to
The Btbnimo 8un,
174 Qranu Fohks, B.C
FRIDA\, OCTOBER 6,  1911
Dr
block
NEWS OF THE CITY
.  Simmons,   dentist,    Morrison
.    Phone 50.
V. Kistler, who has been district
freight and passenger agent for the Rooke.
Grent Northern at this point for a
couple of years, has been transferred
to Portland, and he left for that city
on Monday. Ii J. Sn.il h, of Cincinnati, 0., haB heen appointed to
Iill the vacancy caused by Mr. Kist-
ler's removal from the city. Mr.
Smith is now in Spokane, and will
arrive in tbe Boundary in a few
days.
PLATH APPLES,
Wiiiehap—First   prize,    Mrs.    F.
Miller; si-ond prize, M   Kerman.
Spitvsenberg—Ma Kermiin, Big Y
i Urchianl company.
*}.'8§      Home   Beauty—Big  Y Orchard
•J"1 Co., C. 0. Heaven.
Nortlisrn   Spy—Big  Y   Orchard
Co., A. D. .Morrison.
Rhode Island   Greenings—Jflrues
Rooke, E. Herrick.
Ontario—Geo.    Trnunwosier,   M.
Kerman.
Wealthy—Mrs. E. Spraggett, Jus.
Rooke.
Mcintosh Red—K. Herrick, F. M.
Kerhy.
Baldwin—Big   Y   Orchard   Co.,
James Rooke.
Grimes Gulden—Big   Y Orchard
Cu., M Ki-rmun.
Wagener—Geo Traunweiser, Jas.
Lindsey Crossen and family have
moved from FJfe to this city for the
winter months.
J. M. Gruber, of St. Paul, general manager of the Great Northern
railway, arrived in the city on Wednesday, Oil his return journey from
Princeton. Mr. Gruber was accompanied by a number of otlier Great
Northern ollieials. The party travelled In the general manager's pri-
T.ite train. .
Jonathans—T.   G.    McCormick.
Geo. Traunweiser.
King uf Tompkins—Jas,  Rooke,
Cora Manly.
Ben Davis—Hansen   Bros.,  Geo
Traunweiser.
Duchess   >D. G. Evans 1st.
Alexander—T.   G.    McCormick,
Big Y Orchard Co.
20Ounce,Pippiti—Mrs. F. Miller.
Fall Pippin—Big Y Orchard Co.
Any otber fall variety—E. Ruckle,
Big Y Orchard Co.
Snow—A. D Morrison, Jets Rooke.
Golden   Hui-sa-t—Big Y  Oichard
Co.. Geo.JTrauiiweisi-i'.
Htibbni'dsuii   Nonsuch— W.   A.
Cooper 1st.
Ribstone Pippin—Jas. Rooke 1st.
Stark—Mrs.   E.   Spraggett,   Mrs.
F. Miller.
Baxter—Jas. Rooke, J.  T.  Law-
Robert Mcintosh, the architect,
made a business trip to tbe Slocan
country this week.
L, A. Campbell and E, E. Gibson,
of tbe West Kootenay Power &
Light company, made an automobile trip from Rossland to this city
on Monday. They travelled by wny
of Northport and Marcus.
C. Smith, of the Grnnby offices,
ia at the company's Hidden Creek
properties.
CHURCR SUR VICES
Holy Tuinity ClIUROII, Henry aSta-le,
Rector—Sunday services:   Holy com-
rence.
Mann—Hansen Bros. 1st.
Stayman Winesap—Jas. Rooke.
Blue Peruiain—K. M. Kerl.y,
Hansen Bros.
Tulniiin Sweet—Jas Rouke IbL
Wolf River—Geo. Traunweiser,
T. G. McCormick.
Pewaukee—M. Kerman, Hansen
Bros.
BellflowM— Big Y Orchard Co.,
E  Herrick.
Arkansas Black—G. Traunweiser.
Black Twig—E. Herrick ist.
Y'ork Imperial—C. C. Heaven 2d.
Any other winter variety—James
Rooke 1st.
Belle de Boskeep—E. Herrick.
Jus. Rook-
Ortloy—E  W. Stuart Ut.
Jeffries—Jan. Rooke, E.C, Henniger
Collection live best boxes, coin-
mercial packed and commercial variety ol apples—E. Herrick, E. Ruckle. .
PEA IIS.
Barleti—Hansen    Bros.,   Frache
Bros.
Beurru de Anjoli—E. Herrick 1st.
muniiin,  K.00   11.111.;   morning prayer     Flemish    Beauty—Geo
and sermon,   11   a.m.; evensong and  wuisei, Goo. Mansun.
sermon, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday  sohool, 10      H„«cll—J. Rouke, Tilsoy,Rooke.
*.m.     First   Sunduy   of   the   month j    Sheldon—J. Ruoke, T. Rooke
holv niiiuiiion will be celebrated at     (Jlapp's    Favorite— Jus. v Ruoke,
tlm 11 a.m.   service  an well  as  at H  Jjr^   ]£  Spraggett.
a in.    Wa-ck day and ipAalul  services      [iliujrt  Donne   de Jersey—Tilsey
as they are announced  from time   to I Rooke, Jm. Rooke.
time    Yuu am ciir.liully' invited   to I    Collection throe  best commercial
worship  with   us, mid we would be varieties of peurs—Jas Rooke ht
pleased to met you, plumb and piii'.nks
Knox    Piimbytkruh    OfttJRffltt—      Imlinn   Prunes—Jas,   Rooke, E.
Sabbath services at 11 a.m. and 7:90 p. g, Henniger,
in.; Sabbath sohool ami Bible olasi at     Pond's Seedling—D, G. Evans,M,
9:40 a.m,   All are cordially Invited.  Kerman.
Seats free.    Iti-v. M. Ij. McKee, pa-.       Bradshaw—C. C. Heaven, James
tor. j Rooke.
METHODIST CHUlioH J. Rev. Gal-1    General Hand—Mrs. Graham 1st.
Cooper, James
CHAll APPLES.
Transcendent—Big Y Orchard
Co., Jus. Rooke.
Hyslop—Jas. Rooke, Mrs. E. C.
Henniger.
Martha—Jas. Rooke 1st.
FREE   FOR  ALL   APPLE   PACKING COMPETITION.
Three boxes, wrapped—First, J.
Herrick, 43 minutes, 359 points; 2d,
Mrs. M. Herrick, o'i minutes, 33!)
puints;.3rd, M. Forrester, 4ti minutes, 328 poinst; 4th, Mra. P. An
draws, 60 minutes. 322 points; 5tb,
C. V. Meggitt, fa'5 minutes, 281
points.
VEGETABLES.
Potatoes, Everct's Early—W. F.
Huffman 1st.
Potatoes, Early Rose—C. C Heaven, 1) Feighner.
Potatoes, Early Six Weeks—J B
Marked, M D McKec.
Potatoes, Early Burpee—Mrs E
Perkins 1st '
Potatoes, Gold Coin—Hansen
Bros 1st
Potatoes, American Wonder—
J B Markell 1st
Potatoes, largest—C C Heaven,
Doukhobors
Potatoes, any other variety—W.
B. Cochrane, Boundary Trust Co.
Potatoes, any other variety, grown
from imported seed—VV; B. Cochrane, E. W. Stuart.
Turnips—J. G. Galloway, C. C.
Heuven.
Carrots, Shorthorn—J. T. Lawrence, Hansen Bros.
Carrots, Intermediate—CC Heaven, W A Baker.
Pmsnips—C C H.aven, Jas. Little
ArticbokeH—C C Heaven 1st.
Caubiige, winter—Hansen Bros.,
T. Bowen.
Cauliflower—Mrs  F. Miller 1st.
Onions, Yellow Globe Denver—C.I
C  Heaven W. J   Montgomery.
Onions, Weathersfield—C. C.
Heaven, T   Bowen.
Onions, Australian Brown—Jas.
Little. C. C Heaven.
Onions, pickling—C. C.   Heaven.
Beans, yellow, in pod—C. C.
Heaven 1st.
Cum -T. G. McCnrmick, D. G.
Evans.
Beets, Globe—C. C. Heaven, T.
Bowen.
Cebry, green—Mrs. F. Miller 1st.
Li-tuce, closed—C. C. Heaven Ist
Celery, white—Mrs  F .Miller 1st.
Squa' h, Hubbard—Geo. Traunweiser, Big Y Orchard Co.
Squash,-heaviest—C.   C.  Heaven.
Squash, any other variety—A. D.
Morrison; C. C. Heaven.
Pumpkins—Big Y Orchard Co.,
E  Ruckle.
Pumpkins, largest—Geo. Traun-
jVeiser, the Doukhobors.
Vegetaple Marrow—C. C. Heaven,
Mrs. H. A. Sheads.
Tomatoes, smooth—Hansen Bros.
Tomatoes, ribhed—Peter Pure 1st.
■'. Cucumbers, pickling—C. C. Heaven 1st
Wi termi-lons — Doukhobor*,  M.
D. McKee
Musk Melons—Doukhobors, Mrs.
E. Perkins.
Citron—Jas  Rooke, C C Heaven
Peppers, red—Peter Pare 1st.
Peppers,   green—C.   C.   B**ven,
Peter Pare.
Best collection of tible vegetables,
Traun- jditjtinot from other  varieties—C. C.
! H.aven Ist.
KODAKS
If it isn't an EASTMAN
it isn't aKODAK.so buy
nothing but a KODAK
See our goods and ask for Kodak Catalogues. Ask our advice on any difficulties.   We are at your service.
Prices range from $2.00 to $65.00
-^WOODLAND    &   CO.i-e
DRUGGISTS ANO BTATIONERS
PHNONE 13
A Dollar Goes a
Long Way
when you buy" your supplies at our  market;   we
sell you choice, prime cuts
of beei, mutton, lamb, pork
and veal at as low a margin of profit as we can do
business   honestly    upon
and give the best you can get anywhere.    Our meats
are tender and delicious—our poultry fat, fresh and
tender, and our hams and bacon fit tor a king at
P. BURNS CBk CO., LTD
Form No 1.
WATER
NOTICE
NOTll'K la lii're'ay given thut an a|iplica.tint>
will In- innate uniler Part V. ol tin- "Water
Ail, 1909," taa obtain a lla-eliae in tlie Similka-
iiia'a-ii Jlirl-lnn ol Vnle Distrlot.
(aa) Tie' Ilium-. Ililili'iaaas and ociaiinaatiaan oi
the aiM-llcatlt: I'ota-r Wieailn. of brilliant/
lltitiatti Columbia. Kinmer. (II faar milling
pllrpoaet) Vree Miner'* lertllleaite No 	
(h) Ti e name of tho lake. ...ream or
uuiira'e (ii iiiitiiiiiii-il, tho .K-aeription ia):
I'lslaa'a illaiti Creek.
(c) The point of tliveraaioii ia uhout one
tlaiaiiHiaiail leet easterly From the ci oaaltlir of
tin- (aalaainlili. _. We.lorii Iliaalaiaay over Fisherman Creek.
(tl) The quantity of water npiilieila for (in
eulal,-feel pur ae.aaall.1):    due  otihlu   foot
Ht'C.lllll.
(o) riieelanrncterof tlie proposed workta:
Pipe line ami Milull reaa-rvaalr,
(f) The I'reinleeaou whirli the waler la to
he nai'.l (ileacribe   -ainoj:  I.aat Jill. (J. I.
Or) The plirpoai'B fair whioh the water ia to
beltaa-ali   Irrigation.
(h) If for irrigation tlearrlhe the laud Intended to be Irrigated, giving nana ami: Ull.lll-
liitiii1.' foothills tu the extent oi two hundred
aoret.
(i) If the water ia to bc ugeal for power or
uiiuiiiK purtmaeh, de-cribe the plnee where
the wuiaar iato hafretairued Ift aome iiuti.riil
eliauiiel, aaaaai tlaa- alilla-renee ha n'litutle between |,aitiit of diversion iinii point aaf return.
(j) Area of Grown luud Intended to he occupied bv tlie piopaleeal waallia.   Nil.
(Ii) This notice wus potted aan the -lltli day
of August, lull, aiialapplla-atlou will he mnde
.aathet't.liiiiilssiolieraill thel'ath .hay of Oetober. 1(111.
a (1) .live the namea and nddresses aal' any
riiaiirlnn proprietors or lieeusees who or
wllose laiaals arc likely In he altVa ta-al by tbe
tara,posa al works, a-lllier ahaave air Ita-luW tile
outlet.   Nil.
(Signature) rv. run VBKE8IN,
(P.o Address) llillliuiit. II, 0.    .
John zwohoit, Agent.
Nole lllai-a-iilaialanil per second Is eijnWaie
lent to 3.1.71 niUH-r's loclies. .
(Conliiiiifil on Page Fire.)
vert, I).I)., 1'iistnr. -SiiiiiIiiv si-rvii-es,
11 ii.iii. mid 7:30 p.m.; Sunduy school,
2:30 p.m.) Epworth Li-iikui-, Monday
ut .1:00 p.in.; prayer meotlnK, W.-.l-
nemluvH, 8 p.m.; .Iiinior League, l-'ri-
days, 7:00 p.m.- Everybody will be
welcome.
Baptist Chuhou, Hev. II. VV.
Wright, pastor.—Servioes on Sunday
at 11 a. m. und 7:30 p. in.; Bible
clan.", nnd Sundav sohool at 10 a.m.
Metal Quotations
Nkw  Yoiik,  Oct    5—Silver    6.1;
standard copper, $12.26(3)12.85, firm.
'London,    Supt.  21.—Silver,   24A;
ead, _£13 tis 3d.
For Sale at, a Bargain— Two-horss
power gasolene engine. Apply J. H-
Plath, box 10, city.
Loinburd—W
Hooke.
Wusliiiigton—(J. C.   Heuven,   \V,
A. Cooper.
yellow Egg—Mrs. Manson,  J. T.
Luw rence.
Hiiriiuiiks—M. Kerman 2nd.
Imperial Gllge—C. 0, Heuven 1st
Green Ouge—VV. A. Cooper,   Jus.
Rooke.
M.A0HES,
Lute Cuiwforil  -l-'ruche Bros.   1st.
Eurly Crawford—E Herrick 1st.
G-MPB,
Cumplii'll's Karly—Jus Rooke 1st
Moore's   l-.a.r y —A. D.  Morrison,
F. M. Kerby.
Concord—E. Herrick, J, McKie.
:J Niiigura—J. McKie, K. M. Kerby.
Delaware—F. M. Kerby 1st."
Best Collection—Doukhobors, F.
M. Kerby.
FIELDING & O'FARRELL
BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYORS
AND CIVIL ENGINEER
GEO.W- COOPER
Pracchical Plumber
All work guarantt.ed.
Only experienced work-
men eniphiyed. Estimates furnished.
Bicycle repairing and
bicycle sundries.
Winnipeg    Avenue
"cArt"
Series
tf
Personal
Christmas
Cards
Made In Bnfllaincl
SI.OO per Doz. Upwards
Christmas would  not be the
KlltllC
Without its greetings true,
Wwlies  sincere from fnr und
neur,
From friends, both old und
new.
Order   Early
Sample Book
The Jun Office
MINE   8URVEYORS
Grand   Forks, R  C.
CHAPMAN & WALKER ltd
ENGINEERS, CONTRACTORS
AND DEALERS IN '
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
P. O. IOX 1353 448 SEYMOUR ST.
VANCOUVER. B. C.
WC REPRESENT
Moss *. Cro-mley Rroa.. Muripheiitpr,  F.nir.
MiiIuvn nf Qm Pi-mlilPiT I'liu.N ami <>t|
Rtigtnea for tren«n»l power or I'lettrlcul
Illllitliiif purpoHRi..
Meiirt. i'lok. KnrrA Co.. Ud . Prcitbn,
iMik'liiiul Rqinpinetit for MlneHiiud I'tni-
traotivi Uu'lit Louoniotivea (ntonm mid
eluflrii'iia), vie.
BtnrHng Telephon* < <>., portitbln  Bitot**
iiMtiH- iiincliliH'ifor uiiiMTM, i-.-ntriii'iir*-,
pfa.-pi-i't.n-.. The I>''M on the mnrket.
wrile Cut purtli'iilaiti.
WE CARRY IN STOCK
Motom, (leii«riitor-j,  Mi ct ienl   Sujipllex,
Kli'iit'-ioitlHniiiliiir nnd Cooking  Appnni-
tun, storaue Hitti«rleii eh..
.Your •iiqulildK will receive  our  promp*
Btt-untluii.  Write for liifurmutlou.
LAND   ACT
FOHM OF NOTICE
Yiiln Lund Dlitrl t,DUtPlot of SimllUnrmH'.i.
TAKH pOllofl tlml I obert V. Paw of Okllj
Mln'iui ucciip i on Kiuini'i*. itilt'iiiU lo
applv f«r Ipomilwloti to ihi.ohim* the foi-
lowinirdi'M'iliwi laiidm       ,       ,    ,  .. .,„
(\iiiiinni«'.oif   »»    »   PO t "Imi'fl'l   HboUt M
oh ill ii i norlliol tie north  e troruer of Lot
llHtiS.. on ltm'pt    o l 'jboul   Hve mill".
citut nf   I In-   town   uf « iiMUile:   t lii-ihc unit li
■in   i'IiuIih:   tlicncf we t   hi nhnio»i tnetioo
Miutli lOcliftlmt thonuo Ml KH-iiiiliis to point
"'",' •""-"•"•■■ UOIIKKTI-.PAOK.
J, tt. CriinHtuti. Agent.
Uutud Seiitember tfod. ii'ii.
THE
LONDON DIRECTORY
(1'iii'llilied Annually]
I'.iniM.*** trndem  tltroimhoilt   th*»  world  to
f'oiiHlillliii'illi* dlri'i't with KriKlUll
MANUFACTURERS & DEAI.BRS
In elicit nllleenf iruilals.    Ha-slala-H laailiiir aa  01.111*
|i|a'_„   ,.iaiialila-ai-iial   |_r11 i«l•-  (aa   l.allialaa
t.aaal
t
CERTIFCATE 0FJMPB0VEMENT8
NOTICE
OriKlnnl Ml»f.ul Olillril. eltunte in thp
lliniiil Fiii'lm Mliiiuir Ulvi.ion of Vnle Ilia.-
Irior.
Wli.-ruliii'iii«il: In Brnvm'- oamp,
TIKE NOTICB Hint I. Alexu..il.-r O. Burr.
I Fra, vn„er»'l'i-rtlli™ie Nn. laMIIBBa for
inyeelf ani.l 'te ngelit fnr Cliurlt-^ I', f.uker,
Ri. Mliiera* f&rllllraw N... *1'«I6H, 1"-
Ul.l.1, Blxly ill.'aa frnm tlaa. alntaa hola-aaf, In "11-
uly to tho MluluiI'l-MK.Pler for n Ca-itllla-iita.
ul liniaroveme.i.. forthe ouriaaiaae nf olitiilii-
Ins it Cr6«u arniitofthai anuvaj nl "Ini-
..niifiirtlu-r taahe aaaarliie that uoiioi,. uti'Ior
M'ftlon 87. mu-t be nniiinii-ini,..! before the
i-Hiiiina'e aaf   aaui-h CertlHeate  of    Improvo-
,^^,,l,higffl.l,.la>Aof^,ne,Ai.IM!lll.uRB
«ubiirl_»M. theillrii'tiiiy coiitnliih |Ut
EXPORT MKUCHANTS
with the Uoo'U thoy blilp. nnd "tie ('olnnUI
and rorotgll Mui'Ui'ts tliey mipply;
STEAMSHIP LINES
iirrnnged tinder the Port* to which thoy snfl,
nud lndluatlng theapproxiinute Huillugi.;
PROVINCIAL TRADB NOXICKS
uf lending Mnmifuoturrrii, MeridiantK, elo., in
the prliiolpul nr■•vluclnl towtiHun'l ludiiiitrin!
omitrcRof the united Klmi'lotn.
V copy of (Uu riirre*it edition \v|l| he for-
wiiiiled. freight pititl, on rocelpt of Pontul
Order f»i' 208.
advertise
■iidvertlNe*
Meniere neoklng Afionolea enn
(iielr trndr. onrils ior*1, or larger
ineniaH iron. £3,
THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.,
■    iii, Abohurch Lane, IjoihIiui, E.tJ.
■ Kememlier that evei*v added*
Don't forget tlmt The Sun has the sub80riber helps to make • this
S^EfcJ^w"' r*«v better for everybc)dy-
______■ THE   SUN,   GRAND   FOEKS,   B. C.
d
Aeroplane Races Every Day
MAMMOTH   NIGHT   SPECTACLE
"Pioneer Days  In the Palouse"
1128.000 Will  fie  Spent  on  This  Exhibition
REDUCED RAILWAY RATES
Greatly Increased Prizes
Miny New Classes, Open to All
Write For Premium aMet nnd ->ia7u Praiyram
217  Hutton  Block,
SPOKANE,
WASH.
H.
W
Our time, knowledge and
experience in the printing
business is at your disposal
when you are in need of something ir this line. Don't forget this.
PRIZE WINNERS
(Continued from Page Four.)
The high price of living has'
not affected our job printing
E rices.   We're are still doing
igh class commercial work of.
all kinds at prices satisfactory- j
to you.
FIELD PRODUCE.
Beans—\V. F. Huffman 1st.
Swede turnips—C C Heaven,  E
Ruckle.
Mangold wurtzel, red—T Bowen.
Mangold wurtzel, yellow—Mrs E
Perkins, C C Heauen.
^^_^^^_^^_^^_^^^_..^_     Sugar beets—C C Heaven, Mrs E
You might as well cut offiPer,k.".8*        .    ,_,,,,'„„       „ n
.      Y W hite carrots—D G  Evans, C C
your legs because you are run- j neaveili
ning well in a footrace as toi   Red carrots—C C   Heaven, E
cut off your advertising be-s Rnckle.
cause  your   business   is   too i    Any variety poeatoes—C C Heav
'en, P Ruckle.
Corn—W   Farmer, W
good.
Some business men are so fond of
being deceived that they even endeavor to believe that they can reach
the consumers nf this district without advertisingin The Sun.
Show curds for widnowa and inside
are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make tliem brief, terse and pointed
Print tliem plainly,'to be read at a
glance.
W. F. ROBINSON
GENERAL TRANSFER WORK
WOOD   AND ICE
OFFICE AT CHALMERS' •TORI
PHONF 64        GRAND FORKS, I. C.
MEN
ONLY
If yoll come to mn
for   treatment, ex-
licet tu he cured. If
nt lien. hnve lulled.
BXpCol   mo  to    cure
ynti UnlflM 1 know
I oan en re yoo I will
not accept yoiireu*«e
Anil     In    every    ill
stance Itrout hy ,n,v
nwii original or ad-
vnm ed mul i-wleutltli'
mot In ills.
MY FEES ARE FAIR AND NY
CURES ARE PERMANENT
Spermatorrhoea,   organic   Weakness,
Lost Vtunr, Vurloocele, Hydrocele, I'on-
trueteil I)l«or<lprs, H|icritiO Itlooil I'uiwiii.
IMIoRand Strictures—restoring all unYideil
organ* io normal and hetilthy notion In
the shortest posilble space of time.
VISIT DR. KELLEY'S
GREAT MUSEUM
Diseases
lane  All the  Forms  of
Qf Men.
CiaiiaaiiJtiitiaaaa final Insinuation booklet
Ira',-ait otHi'e air la.v laiaiil. -
210 HOWARD ST.,
SPOKANE,   WASH.
^^^^^^^      J   Montgomery.
Three best commercial varieties of
potatoes-—CC Heaven, J B Markell.
OHAINS.
White oats—A. .Schpitter 1st.
DAIRY PK0DIIC1-.
Roll butter—Mrs H Donnun, Mrs
J A Harris.
Tub butter—Mrs Harris 1st.
Honey in eomli— Mrs C C Heaven,
F J Painton.
Devonshire cream—Mrs D O'Ray,
Mrs J W Lane.
Cottage or Dutch cheese—Mrs J
VV Lane, Mrs J A Harris.
l-il.MK MAKING.
Homemade white bread—Mrs
J A McCallum, Mrs R Gaw.
Whole wheat bread—Mrs J W
Lane, Mra H Berry.
Edinbnro brown bread—Mrs J
Donaldson  1st.
Buns—Mrs H Berry, Mrs Barron.
Oat cakes—Mrs Kerhy let.
Oatmeal cookies—Mrs. Manson,
Mrs. Lane.
Sally Lunns—Mrs. T. Powers,
Mrs Heaven.
Potato cskes—Mrs. E. Barron,
Mrs. J. A. Harris.
Doughnuts—Mrs. S. Davis, Mrs
T. Powers.
Breakfast rolls—Mrs. Lane, Mrs
Hickey.
Tea biscuits—Mrs. Lane, Mre. J.
A. Harris.
Sweet cookies—Mrs Harris, Mrs
I-. Iliirron.
Jelly roll—Mrs Kerby, Mrs E
Barron.
Layer cake—Mrs E Campbell,
Mrs.I W Lane.
I'ltKSKHVKll FRUITS, JAMS, KTC
Home made wine—Mrs. J. Donaldson, Mrs. T. 0. McCormick.
Gooseberries not preserved—Mrs
J. W. Lane. Mrs. .Sparks.
Strawberries, not preserved—Mrs.
J. T. Lawrence, Mrs. J.-L. Manly.
Raspberries, not preserved—Sirs.
H. A. Sheads, Mrs. C. C  Heaven.
Raspberies, red, not preserved—
Mrs. F  Ruckle, Mrs  Heaven.
CollectioJW cultivated fruits, not
preserved—Mrs. Lane, Cora   Manly.
Cherries, not preserved—Mrs. J.
L. Manly, Miss S. Wasson.
Collection of cultivated fruits,pre-
eerved, Mrs. T. S. Hickey, Mrs. Geo.
Manson.
Collection of jellies—Mrs. Sheads,
Mrs. Hickey.
Black currants, preserved—Mra.
Donnan, Mrs Lane.
Red currants, preserved—Mrs.  F.
Ruckle 1st.
Gooseberries, preserved—Mrs. E.
Clayton, Mrs. Lane.
Blaek raspberries, preserved—
Mrs. i. W. Lane, Mrs. Clayton.
Red raspberries, preserved—Miss
S. Wasson, Mrs. E. Spraggett.
Strawberries, preerved —Mrs.
A. Sheads, Mrs J. W. Lane
Raspbery   vinegar—Mrs    C.
Heaven, Mrs F. M. Kerby.
Mixed Bweet pickles—Mrs. J.
Lane, Mrs. Wi J. Montgomery.
Mixed Bour pickles—Mrs. C.Feek,
Mrs. J. W. Lane.
Catsup—Mrs. T S. Hioky, Mre.
J. A. McCallum
Pickled white onions—Mri. C.
Feek, Mrs J. W. Lane.
Best collection of pickl b—Mrs.
Geo Manson, Mrs S. T. Hickey.
Chili sauce—Mis.J A. MoCallum,
Mrs. S. T. Hickey.
MANUFACTURES.
Display of hand made   horseshoe?
Campbell & McDonald.
Display of blacksmithing—J. T.
Stafford.
Display of groceries—A.S.McKim.
Display of furniture—R. C. McCutcheon.
Display of candies and confectionery—F. J. Painton.
Display of castings of brass—
Boundary Iron works.
Display of druggists' sundries—
The Mann Drug company.
Display of hand-made harness—
H. D. Talbot.  ■
Display of castings of iron—Boundary Iron Works
FLORAL (FOR AMATEURS).
Best arranged iioral decoration for
dinner table—Mrs. L. G. Fowler.
Lady corsage bouquet—Mre. H.
A. Sheads.
Gentleman's buttonhole bouquet
—Mrs. Cochrane, Mrs. Sheads.
Collection of cactus dahlias—S. J.
Kirk.
Display ot cactus dahlias—Mrs.
E. C. Henniger 1st.
Collection of carnations—Mrs. W.
A. Cooper 1st.
Collection of roseB—Mrs. W. A.
Cooper 1st.
Collection of stocks-G.T. Moir,
Mrs. Sbeads.
Collection of house plants—Mrs.
Sheads 1st.
Collection of cacti plants—E.
Painton 1st.
Variegated   century   plant—Mrs.
J. Painton 1st.
Best kept ornamental garden—G.
T. Moir 1st.
PAINTING,   PHOTOGRAPHY, I'YRO-
GKAPHY, ETC.
(Foramateurs only.)
Painting on silk or satin—Miss M.
McCoy, Mrs. J. Little. *
Painting on chin i or porcelain—
Mrs. W. F. Huffman 1st.
Oil painting—S. J. Kirk, Mrs. N.
C  Reid.
Water color painting—Alice Le
quime, Miss McCoy.
Pen and ink draining—Mrs. W. J.
Mclntyre, Miss McCoy.
Pencil drawing—Mrs. J. Little.
Miss McCoy.
' Collection of photography—Jas.
Calvert, J. R. McDonnell.
Pyiaagniphy wor. on leather—
Alic** 1. iiuin.il-
Pyrography work on wood—Mrs.
Ansley 1st.
Brass work—Mrs. Ansley, M.
K enn ui.
Wood carving—Mrs. W. Huffman
LACE WORK, EMBROIDERY WORK, ETC
Head scarl   Mre. Carpenter  1st.
Collection Teneriffe point lace—
Mrs. T. Powers 1st.
Point luce- Mrs. F. Miller, Mrs.
R. Clayton.
Battenburg—Mrs. Ansley, Mrs
Stark.
Luce handkerchief—Mre. J. __>.
.Manly. Mrs  D. Fleming.
Crocheted shawl in wool—Mrs.
W. B Cochrane, Mrs. Ansley.
Knitted woolen shawl—Mrs. II
Sheads, Mrs. A. 0 Burr
Eyelet embroidery shirt waist—'-
Mrs   VV. H. Cochrane 1st.
Tatting—Mis. Fleming Is' and 2d,
Drawn work—Mrs. Fleming, Mra
Bentley.
Netting—Miss Armstrong let,
Embroidered table cloth — Mrs.
Hood, Mrs   Cochrane.
Embroidered tray cloth —Mrs
Hood. Mrs. Cochrane.
Embroidered tea cosy—Mrs.Hood,
Mrs. H. Berry.
Embroidered doillies—Mrs. Hood
Huckaback darninn— Miss L. M.
Huffman,, Mrs. E C. Henniger.    ■
(Concluded on Page Eight.)
Hotel Colin
Opposite Great Northern Station
Recently completed and
newly furnished throughout. Conveniently located
for railway men. Writ-
class accommodation! for
transients. Board and
rooms, by the week at pre-
vailing: rata*. Pine line of
Wines, Liquors and Clears
always In stock at the bar.
Grand Forks, B. C.
ypewriter
for 17 Gents a Day! |
Please read the headltnelover h-khIii. Then Ita
tremendous plunlfloHnce will iuwn upon yon
An Oliver Typewriter—the standard visible
writer—the most- highly per. led typewriter
•n the inurku -yours for if cents dny!
'lhe typewriter Whumsconquest nf'the coin
mercial worm is a matter of hlstor.*—yours fo
Vi ewit* s il-iy!
Tbe typewriter that Is equipped with scores ot
such conveniences nn "lin* Miitaiice Shift"—
"The Killing Dsvh<e"-"Tlie Double Helense"—
"Tbe locomotive BaM**'—-'The Atitomn 1c
Hpooer"—"The Atitomiitie Tn bit tutor"—"The
DIsappenHiirtliidlcator"
—"Tlie Adjustable Paper KIiiju-_V,-"TIio But.
eritiCiu Condensed Key.
board"—all ■»-"■»
Yonrs for  17
Gents a Day!   I
  We anoHiiced   tbb
new sales plan recently, just to feel the pulse of
tbe people, Hluu-ly a small cash payment—
then 17 cents a duy. That is the uluti in u nutshell.
Tbe result biu teen such a deluge of applications for machines tbat we are simply astounded.
The de ni mul comes from people of all rbit-Bes,
all ages, sll nceuputlous.
Tbe majority of Inquiries has come Jfrnm peo-
leof known financial standing who were attracted bv the novelty of lhe pnpos. 'on. An
impressive demonstration of tin' Immense pop*
Uiarliy of the Oliver Typewriter   '
A startling confirmation of our belief that
the Km of Universal Typewriting is at hand,
A  Quarter of a Million People
are Making Money with
THE
F,
Geo. W. Woopter, treasurer of thc
Granby CoiiBoli dated, left on Mon
day for a buHinesa trip to the (.oust
cities.
tlje_
OLIVEt?
The Standard Visible Writer
Tlio Oliver Typewriter Is a mmipy-nmkei
right from the word "bo!" SneaBytn nm that
bet-ill new soon iret in ihe "expert" cliis-. Earn
as you learn. LcUhe machiii" i ay the 17 cent-
a day—und all above that Is yojirs.
Wherever you nre, there i- work to be dont
and money to he mnde by ipo g tbe Oliver. TN
b u nl new world In Milling for ullver operators,
There arc uot enough to supply the demand
Tbeir salaries are cotisidciably above tliose oi
many clauses of workers.
An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!
Tbst l* the battle cry today. Ae have made
the Oliver supreme In useful ness and absolute);
indlspetisaij.c in business, N'uw comes the eon
quest of th" home,
The simplicity mid streiiKth of the Oliver fit I'
for family use. It 1*- becoinliur an Important
factor in the home trniuiuu' of > on ng people.
An educator ss weil m n money maker.
Our new Killing plan puti ibe Oliver ou th.
threshold of every nome In America. Will yo*
ninee tbe door of vour home or nil.re on this re
iimrkable Oliver ofT-rT
Write for further details of onr easy offer and
a freeeopv of tne new Olivercataloi>.   Ade rcss
The
Ollvor Typewriter BulMing,
CHICAGO. ILL.
Bargains
IN
City and Suburban
Property
41* ABI Jfc-l7ftXl7o FT. LOT between
Ok tiKll S-coiidaid Thh.l streou,
Jf% JI Zm 11 J11"' above Jinlire l*amy's
**\\\W*w\W^J^F nud K.Oaw's plsi-e*.: pep-
iiroted from nil other proprtlpv by tt- I.
lutm: iis larueir *_iev«*o or • in hi urdhniry tut*..
iiiiiniii:ii(: lot-  ore   worth  ftlM) would   make
itlue home, »itb hotiii-iei.t ir round for ,-i.i_.u-
etiSi f rnlt, wanlmi uud Iuwn : inn-t ilesirai>lr
oration In city.
$3200
98   ACKKS   iidjoioluif
• Hy liinit.  uu   ruth:
ii acres oleitrotli 160
fruit trees I new four
   hum   f-r six    hofteil   bofse
.-ii.'if.v.'ioiiiii.' harness nnd turmiiiK iinpie
ments,   All for **;\M)    Bnsy trrinN.
$2000
POUR-ROOM ItoCSK
•tnd three tots  within
one 1.1    nf liUifoeKh
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Cfntit lu«o. hhadi*
rees, fruit trees,borrj bushes, htrirenrdetii
1 111 nisosell furiiitiire uf house if neilred,
•Oiii-liHif ciihIi. balsoce teriiiH.
5 ACRES
$1500
Vj   miles  from   town;
7-ruom   Iioiihc,    plni'-
i*n*d. larn'' hiniffyshed.'
 , woodshed;   (SO   frtllt
trees. 70 hcartim-: :.'L. nrtres1 strawberries,
gooaeberrti *, currHtit*, rat|iberrleii free fnnn
trnst! the boil locnti •oarou d Oraud Porks)
uteitty of iro.nl water; fruit unit crop iu
eluded.
Between \< nnd t aores
In (Vest end of eity:
Drst t'tnsi toll, all uu-
doreiil ivatiou; hiiiiiH
house, wooil-heil nud uniliutliliiiirs: »rl| mul
pump: U""il fence. This is a Micrlllce, tisovui- I
oris about tolsavcilty.   Terms.
For further information re
gardiiifl the above pj^ppectioa
call or ad(Jre.H!4
THE EVENING SUN, GRAND FORKS, B.C.
COPPERj
HANDBOOK
Now Edition Issued Nov. 15, 1906.)
In a dozen books in one, covering the
history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of
copper. It is a pracical hook, useful
to nil and necessary to most men en
imaged in any branch of the coppes
industry.
Its facts will pass muster with the
trained scientists, and its language is
easily understood by the everyday
man. It gives the plain facts in plain
English without fear or favor.
It lists and describes 4636 copper
mines and .companies ill all parts of
the world, descriptions running from
two lines to sixteen pages, according
to importance of the property.
The Copper Handbook is conceded
to be the      I
World's Standard Reference
Book on Copper
The mining man peetla the book for
the fads it gives hiin abuut mines,
mining and the metal.
The investor needs tlie book for the
tacts it gives him ubout mining, mining investments antl copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling compnnieti are
exposed in plain English,
Price is S5 in Buckram with gilt
top; $7.5U in full library morocco.
Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and
may be returned within a week of re
ueipfc if not found fully satisfactory.
Horace J.  Stevens,
Editor and Publisher,
453 Postoffice Block,
Houghton, Michigan.
Synopsis of Canadian Homestead
Regulations
A NY aviiiliil.lt* Uiiitiinlon Lumls wit bin tbe
^ Huilwuy Unit nf Hrltisb Columbia muy hr
liomesteaded by uuy person wbo Ih tin* bcutl
of u family, or uuy mule over eighteen years
ofuut', totbeextebt of one-quarter seatlou
of mi acres, more or lest..
Kutry must be mailu iterHouully ut tin* loeal
lum) office for tbe district, hi wbicli tbe laiifi
U situate!
Tbe bonieateuder Is required to perform
tbe conditions connected tbercwlth uuder
one of tbe follow inn plans:
(1) At b'uet »ix montlis' reaideuoe upon uud
cultivation uf tbe land in eacb year for tbree
years.
(i) If tin- fuUi'Tloi niotb.T. if tbefutbei U
deceased), of tbe bume .deader reidde<_ upon a
farm In tbe vicinity of the lund entered fur.
tlie requirements an to residence uuiy be satisfied by sucb permm residing witb tbe fatber
or toother.
Ci] If tbe settler has bis permanent rest
ilence Upon formhiii land owned by bim lo
tbe vicinity of bis lnniiei.te.nl, the rmiuire-
inents as to residence may be Mit i_.tw.it hi
re-iiliMiie upon tlie intil hun!.
Six montiitt' notice lu writing' should be
triveu tlieCiuumiH-doucruf Dominion Laud*
at Ottuwu of intention to apply for patent.
Colli (nil! in.utii*,' licllts Ulliv he leaned
tor a period of twenty-one yearn Bt an annual remit) of-M (Hi |>er acre. Not more slum
IJWlBOreS -hull be leased to oilfl Imli *. i'ln.il oi
ciiiiipuny. A ro)>ilty at tbe rate of live eento
per ton shall be collected un tbe merchant-
ii bin coul mined,
ff, W.CORY,
Deputy of tbe MinUternf the Interior.
s.lt. Uiiautiiorized publication of tbl-
advertisement will not be paid for.
COLUMBIAN    COLLEGE
NEW WESTMINSTER.    B. C.
Itcceive botb Ladies and Gentlemen us re«i •
dent or day students: buna complete Commercial or business Course, preparcii stu-
dentsto iraiu    Teachers'   Certitleutfs  of   all
frrades; (civetthe four years' course for tlie
1. A. deirree, and the firwt > enrol the St*ln*o-
of -Srlenre roiirse. lu afflllntloti with the To-
riiiitoUiilvernlry; Ims a spc<'inl prospeetcre*
courBC for iniuers who v>< rk In H.C. In*>truc*
tion Is alMi vlven lu A rt,.Music, Physlenl Col
ture and Rlociltlou. Tim in opens Sept. II
1'.«v\   Kor Calendars, etc    address
COLl'MltlAN'OLLKOK. THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. fi.
KING OFTHE NASHWUK
RISE AND FALL OF ALEX. GIBSON
OF  NEW  BRUNSWICK.
At Agt of Ninety-Two Yeart Great
Captain of Industry Set. Hli Pro-
portlas Sold to Pay tho Mortgagee
—Mada a Fortune In Lumber on
the Shorei of Fundy and Built
Qreat Cotton Mi I la.
According to New Brunewick papers, the property ol the Gibson Railway 4 Lumber Co., at Gibson and
other pointa in tho province, ia to be
sold to satisfy mortgages aggregating
hall a million dollars. Full description of the property will soon be advertised, and ot such variety are the
holdings and so numerous the items
that it is said the advertisement will
Ull twenty-eight columns oi a newspaper. With this sale will depart
irom the hands of the veteran Alexander Gibson, the laat of the great
estate which he assembled and at
least nominally directed during a
longer working life than is granted
to ninety-nine men in a hundred.
The majority of the people of Ne*
Brunswick may be described as farmers, but they are nearly always lumbermen first of ill.
The spruce log has been the mainstay of the province ior hull a century, as the pine log previously was,
isnd among the men who have brought
'the iorest reserves of New Brunswick
down to the dangerpoint, Alexander
Gibson is easily first.
He was the big toad in' the com-
C-tively small puddle, liven J. ll.
th on the Ottawa,, having regard
to the extent of his field of O(acrations.
loomed hardly so large as Alexander
Gibson, along the St. John River. To
use a phruse coined and current in
Mew Brunswick, and not unknown
elsewhere, derived irom the name ol
another large lumber operator, whu
preceded him, he was ior a genera
tion "the main John Glasier" ol his
province.
Born in the last year oi the reign ol
-George 111. it was little past the
middle of the century when Mr. Gib
eon had made a fortune ns a lumbei
operator on tlie shore ol tho Buy ol
Fundy. In those days there is said
to have been a crudity about his book
keeping. Whether ho kept any booke
at all or not it was noticed that lit
usually tore up his receipts. But h.
was young and vigorous, and titer,
was a large margin of prolit in lum
ber, aud thereto.e ne prospeieJ. "Ah. n
the iimbcr along the bay shore hun
been pretty well cut or burned away
about the end of the United State-
cm! war, he moved 100 miles up tin
£t. John Kiver. There, opposita
Fredericton, where the Nasliwaak
joins the main stream, Alex.in.iei
Gibson built hr.it a lumber mill, then
a church, then tne town of Ma.yi-v.lie
He became tlie "King oi the Nasliwaak."    His   lumber  operations  ex-
LESS TIME IN THE KITCHEN
MORE TIME IN THE rttONT ROOM
That's your reward if you let MOONEY'S BISCUITS take
tbe place of the bread and biscuits you bake yourself.
You'll find MOONEY'S a delightful substitute for your own
best efforts—the family will like them.   Because
MOONEY'S PERFECTION
y
SODA BISCUITS
come to you straight -from the oven in the big Winnipeg factory,!
They have that freshness and crispness only to be found in a
newly made biscuit. No other biscuit can come to your fable tis
fresh from the oven as MOONEY'S.
Get the big package or the sealed tin— _,
both of them damp proof, dust proof,
dirt proof—and
"LET MOONEY DO IT"
for Skin
Health
A lifetime of disfigurement and suffering often
results from improper
treatment of the Bkin org
neglect of simple skin affections. > Cuticura Soap,
assisted by Cuticura
Ointment, Affords the
purest, sweeUat and most
economical method of
caring for tbe complexion,
preventing minor eruptions from becoming
chronic, and speedily dispelling -revere eczemas and
other torturing humors,
itching* and irritations,
from infancy to age.
Cn.leaire flout? end Oln.wen. in xolA by
•tratgtm erernebera Poll* Drat at in»«
Con... Sole Hr.iM. aema*. His*, mum Iree,
emu-aim B-jajk 00 Ibe em ol sue ud eoelp.
cceded tliose oi any single opeaaio,
in that part oi the world eitner before or since. There have been those
who cut more logs, sawed more feel
of plank or board, or shipped more
wood products abroad, but Mr. Gibson
did the whole business himself.
His men felled, his trees on his timber limits, his stream drivers brought
the logs to his mills, he himself owned
the tugs and scows that rafted the
sawn product to the ueaeoast, he chartered the steamships that freighted it
to the Kuropean market. Yvuett be
acquired timber limits remote from
sizeable streams, he built saw mills in
the woods, and also 200 miles of railway irom the Nashwaak to the Cull
oi St. Law/ence to land the output
of these it the nearest waterway.
Thirty yeara ago he built one of the
largest cotton mills in Canada, al
Marysville. He ruled bis town witn
an iron hand. It wus well for everyone to go to his Methodist churcn.
it was certainly bad ior anyone to be
seen the worse ior liquor, in politics
he took a keen, though intermittent
interest. Though his county (York)
has a very large Orange vote, Mr.
Gibson carried George Jt_. Foster in
1886 by 1,500 majority, in spile ol Foster's friendship for the remedial bill.
Four years later Foster had to get a
constituency elsewhere.. lt was under-
stood Mr. Gibson expected to sell his
railway, and Mr. Foster was no longer any use to him. Under ordinary
conditions York has always been rather even lighting ground, but when
Mr. Gibson saw Bt lo go into the eon-
test his candidate was always a strong
iavorite. At such times, of the 400
.electors in Marysville, about 373 usually voted hiB way.
. -Several years ago he sold his rail-
1 road, and it is now part ol the Intercolonial; soon alter it -as built bis
leotton mill went into the combine,
•nd not long aiterwnrds all his pro-
{perty went into the hands of trustees.
Indeed the forthcoming sale is a logical event in the sequence of his later
life. In his last decade or two sue
loess forsook him. Perhaps a system
j suited to the conduct oi larger affairs
[didn't naturally evolve irom his early
methods of doing business. Perhaps
■ age didn't bring with 11 increased sagacity. Now, in hia ninety-second
jyear, this lumber king, cotton spinner, railroader, and local dictator, ia
i left with nothing but the consolation
that he did great things in his day
land generation.
•lee's Empty Sleeve.
i    "I didn't   know   Mr. Downey   had
only one arm," has been a frequent
! exclamation amongst those who have
. met the new   superintendent ot  the
i asylum for the first time during the
j past fortnight.   The enquirers will be
glad to know that when Mr. Downey's
right arm recovers from a sprain received in a recent fall he will place
It in hia coat sleeve again, and will
have  two  arms  once  more.-Orillia
i Packet.
An Old New York Grave.
Tbe oldest grave 111 trinity churchyard. New Vork city, so tar at can be
determined, la thai ot Hlcnard Church-
er. Tbe stone un me grave Indicates
tbst tbe boy died nt tb*- age of Bv* aod.
• bait yean, Apni 6. 1681.
Bleaching Ivory-
Ivory may ne meat-bed by placing It
In a glees dish blind wltb turpentine
snd exposing It lor twu or tnree day*
to lb* suougot.
His First Elevator
Walter Damrosch was describing a
very ignorant foreign critic.
"In short," Mr. Damrosch ended,
"he was as ignorant of music aB old
Jed Shucks and his wife were of city
ways.
".led wus describing, at a dorcus,
his recent visit to New York.
" 'An' we went to a hig department
shop,' he said, 'an' we got inter one of
them 'ere things wot whines ye clean
up to the top—wot in tarnation is
their name, Mar?"
" 'Shop-liiters, Jedediar,' Mrs.
Shucks replied."
The cheapness of Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator puts it within reach ol all,
und It can be Bot at any druggist's.
Willis—"I wonder ii there will ever
be a universal peace." Gillis—"Sure,
all they've got to do is to get the
nations to agree that in case oi war
tjie winner pays the pensions."—Puck.
The Flies that are now in your
kitchen and dining-room were probably {easting on some indescribable
Hastiness less than nn hour ago, and
as a single fly often curries many
thousands of disease germs attached
to its hairy body, it is the duty oi
every housi-k.-i-p.ir to assist in exterminating this worst enemy of the
human race. Wilson's Fly Pads kill
flies in such immense quantities ns
cannot be approached by any other
fly killer.
Ordinary white chalk such as is
used in the school room for blackboard
work is invaluable as a household
remedy for removing spots from white
clothes and shoes.
Minard't Liniment Curet garget in cowl
Wine stains on table linen are removed hy sprinkling them with salt,
moistening with hot water and then
pour boiling water through the stain
until it disappears.
Through Indiscretion In eating green
fruit ln summer many children become
subject to cholera Tt.orl.in canned by Irritating aelds that aot violently on the
lining of lhe Intestines. Pains and
dangerous purging), ena.ui', and the dell-
rate system nf the child suffers under the
drain. In euch cases the safest snd eurest
medicine Is Dr. J. I). Kellogg'* Dysentery
Cordial. It will check Ihe inflammation
and save the child's life.
"Quite a remarkable thing happened nt the banquet last night."
"Did somebody tell a story that
Was new?"
"No, the stories were nil old, but
one ol the speakers who said he had
to say sat down immediately alter say-
ing it."—Chicago Record-Herald.
About Right
"It nin't no fun hein' a kid," observed a kid bitterly. "You always
hotter to go to bed when you ain't
sleepy, an' git up when you are."—
Toledo Blade.
SEVEN YEARSPAJN
FROM ACUTENEURALGIA
CURED  THROUGH   THE   USE   OF
DR. WILLIAMS' PINK
PILLS
Neuralgia is not a disease—it is
only a symptom. It is the surest
sign that your blood is weak, watery and impure, and that your nerves
ure literally , starving. Bad blood
is the one caufie—good, rich, red
blood its only cure. There you have
the reul reason why Dr. -Williams'
Pink Pills cure neuralgia. They are
the only medicine that contains, in
correct proportions, the very elements
needed to make new, rich, red blood.
This nlone reaches the root of the
trouble, soothes the jangled nerves,
and drives away the nagging, stabbing
pain, and braces up your health in
otlier wuys. Mr. M. Brennan, an ex."
sergeant oi' the 2nd Cheshire Regiment, now a resident of Winnipeg,
Man., »oys: "While serving with my
regiment in India, on a hill station,
I contracted a severe cold which
brought on acute neuralgia, at times
lasting for three weeks. I wus constantly suffering almost every month
in the year for over seven years, the
pain being sometimes so severe that I
wished 1 was dead. On my return to
England I seemed to get no better,
though I spent large sums of money
for medical advice and medicine.
Then I came to Canada, and about a
year ago saw the advertisement of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills in a Winnipeg
paper. Although I had begun to think
my complaint was incurable I told
my wife thut I intended giving the
Pills a fair trial. I waa suffering
from terrible pains when I began tnk-
I ing the Pills, but before the second
' box was finished the pain began to
I disappear, and under a further use of
! the Pills it disappeared entirely, and
I have not had a twinge oi it during
the past year. Only tliose who "have
been afflicted with the terrible pains
of neuralgia can tell what a blessing
Dr. Willinms' Pink Pills have been-
to me, and you may be sure I shall
constantly recommend them to other
sufferers."
These Pills are sold by all medicine dealers or hy mail at 60 cents a
box or six boxes for J2.S0 from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
The "Wellington" Hat
for men. Canadian-made. Guaranteed best hat value in Canada.
All sizes and shapes in solt and
stiff felts. Atk your Dealtr, or
write at once to
CHAS.  C.  PUNCHARD & CO.,
Toronto, Ont.
The Limit
"I know the champion mean man."
"Who is he, and what did he do?"
"He Ifeut his wife because she wore
her wedding ring out   doing   housework !"
An Oil That It Prized Everywhere.—Dr.
Thomas' Ecleetrio Oil waa nut upon the
market without any flourish over thirty
years ago. It was put up to meet the
wants of a email section, but as soon as
its merits became known It had a whole
continent for a field, and it ie now known
and prized throughout this hemisphere.
There is nothing equal to it.
Muscle is oi more importance in a
scull race than bruins.
Minard't  Llnimtnt Curet Dittimptr.
Emdee—That Inst case hail made
ine miss the big dinner this evening
to the distinguished Dr. Jay. It's too
lnte now.
His Wife—Never mind, dear, the
speeches will he published.
Emdee—Yes, but the dinner won't.
~r DODDS
KIDNEY
k PILLS
It'll-,..     (   r.MT s   DlYai*      .
Ntcklact Fancies
One of the latest fancies in necklaces is one of braided seed pearl dear
to our grandmothers. The lucky girl
who has such a treasure stored away
should bring it out and send It to the
jeweller lor cleaning.
Many oi these braided pearl collars
nre in the - imitation stones but so
creamy and real-looking aa to prove
very popular especially with summer
frocks.
The doctor stood by the bedside and
looked gravely down at the sick man.
"I cannot hide from you the fact
that you are very sick," he said. "Is
there anyone you would like to see?"
"Yes," said the sufferer faintly.
"What is it?"
"Another doctor."—Judge.
No Ability
to Digest Food
NERVOU8 SYSTEM SO EXHAUSTED THAT VITAL ORGANS ARE
FEEBLE IN ACTION
Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food
Thp digestive system is a wonderful
piece of machinery, but power is.' necessary to make it effective.
In this case the power is the nerve
force contained 4u the body, and, ii
the nerve force' is lacking the digestive system becomes crippled ond
there is suffering from indigestion,
nervous headaches, neuralgic pains,
dizjr.y spells, weakness and discouragement.
Strength cannot be regained from
the iood you eat so long as digestion
is so imperfect, but you can be restored by Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, which
contains in condensed pill form the
very elements of nature which go to
form new nerve iorce.
Overwork, worry, anxiety and excessive mental effort exhaust the
nervous system at a tremendous rate,
and repair must be mnde beiore some
dreadful form ol disease Bets in. Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food invigorates the
nerves which control the digestive
fluidt., sharpens thc appetite, is slightly laxative, so as to encourage the action ol the bowels and strengthens
every organ ol the body.
You can use this treatment ieeHng
certain that every dose is doing you
at ieast some good, and can prove it
by noting your increase in weight.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents
a box, 6 boxes ior 12.50, at all dealers
or Edmanson, Bntes & Co., Limited,
Toronto.
W. N. U„ No. ./_
Q
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
An Old Time
Fourth
A Story For Independence
Day
By ESTHER B. HAWTHORNE
-Copyright by American Prua
ation, nni.
1 A number of children were playing
•boat tbt grounds of a country bonae;
■ wblte beaded old man waa anting on
a porch reading a newspaper. Tbe
children were looking forward to tbe
-narrow—tbo anniversary ot American
Independence. Finally tbey gathered
In a knot, dlscuaatng wltb evident Interest eome Ito tbeml Important problem, catting occasional glances at tbo
•Id man on tbe porch.
"Too atk bim. Lucy." tald ont ot
tbo boyt to a girl of seven. "He'll do
anything for yoo."
"Yea." chimed la the others. "Lacy
It tbe ono to do it She'll get more
than any of aa."
Lacy, thus urged, started for tbo
porch, evidently losing courage as sbe
proceeded, for tbo nearer sbe approached tbs old man tbo moro sbe teemed
disposed to bang back.
"Wbat Is It. Lucy J" bo stked. looking salde at ber from tbe newspaper.
"Please, grandpa, won't yon give as
some money for tbo Fourth of July."
. Grandpa put bis band In bis pocket
chew forth several silver coins and
gave tbem to ber. Sbe waa going away
.without a word wben be asked:
"Don't you think 1 tbould bavt a
kiss for thatr
Sbe went to bim, pot ap ber lips,
kissed bim and nn away to tbo children. A consultation took place among
tbem ao to bow tbey should tbe next
day bora tbt money tbey bad received.
after wblcb oat of tbt older ones suggested that tbty thank grandpa for tbo
gift So tbey moved In a body to tbe
porch, and tbelr spokesman offered tbo
thanks.
I "Ton'rt welcome, children." bt replied. "Yonr tending Lacy to me took
Do back to wben 1 was a Ud and my
brothers and sisters sent me on a similar errand to my father."
: "Did yon bavt aa good times on tbo
Fourth tben as wo have now, grand-
par asked ont of tbt boys.
"I'm Inclined te tblnk wt bad bettor times. Wt wtrt not so far then
aa wt are now from tbat Declaration
trt Independence wblcb- But alt down
•nd I'll tell yon abont It"
i Tht children gathered rorind, eome
attrJng In wicker chain, some on tbe
•tops, while Lacy perched Herself oa
tbt arm of grandpa's rocker. When
tbty wen til comfortably settled be
continued:
"We alwayt bad proretsloni In tbose
days, snd In onr processions we bad
•omitblng that wt don't bave now-
several carriage loads of wblte beaded
old men wbo bad fongbt In tbt war
that brought abont tbe Independence
Ure an to celebrate tomorrow. I re-
member Jnst bow tbey looked and
•with wbtt veneration we regarded
them. Next came tbt veterans of tbt
erar of 1812. Tben wen mon of
tbem. snd tbey wen younger tban the
Revolutionary soldiers. Bnt today ws
bave not thess survlvon of tbe Revolution fo keep aa ln toucb wltb Ibe
•peat strugglt which tvoived a nation.
i "We children anally took part lo
tbt processions, tht boyt marching at
soldiers, tbe girls making np groups
on Hosts decorated wltb flowers. 1 re-
member marching myself wltb s dosen
boys, all ot us la wblte ablrts snd
rwbltt dock .rooters, drawing a little
cannon. Ono of tbe boyt marched at
onr bead besting aloft lbs stan aod
stripe*. Wben wt wtn Und wt torn-
ad oat of tbt lint. Oar standard bear
•r, not being notified, went proudly
oa with tbt dag nil laughter among
tbt iptctaton caused bim to look behind bim, wben hi discovered tbal bt
wis marching alone. Wben be rejoined ns ba waa tbl maddest boy I
over taw.
"In Unit procession we marched behind a bay wagon tbat bid been fitted
•p for a float It wat covered with
whltt sheets and botb tbe body and
tbe wheel! decorated wltb flowers,
while tbo harness was covered wltb a
profusion of red, wbltt snd bins
rosettes and streamers, ln tbe renter
on a raised data stood a girl personating the Goddess of Liberty. Tbe rest
ot tbe wagon wss covered wltb little
girts from six to twelve or thirteen
join old. I was one of two front
boys wbo beld tbo rope sttscbed to
oar cannon, and I noticed especially
one of Ibe girls on tbt rear of tbe float
Her golden hair bung over ber tbuul-
drrs. and ber eyet wen grett big blut
ones. I straightway picked ber out to
fall lo love with.
"Hsvs any ot yon boys ever been la
lover.
Tben wss no nply to tbls, and tbe
speaker continued:
"A boy's love, aa I remember tt. Is
eery funny. Bs la seized wltb a de-
Mn to 'abow off* before the girl to
wbom be It attracted. Wben' I saw
the girl on tbe float looking at me I
walked at If 1 wat stepping on springs,
holding my bead op ln the air as
though 1 waa mighty proud of myself.
1 matt nave marched an bour behind
tbo float on which tbe blue eyed girl
sst Wben wo left the procession I
looked back it ber. but girls of her
age an apt to bt ofBsh with boyt. ind
ant tamed ber glance twsy. 1 tup-
posed she had no use for ma,"
-Bbe didn't maka a fact at yon, did
sbsr remarked ont ol tb* boyt.
"Ob. no, sbe didn't do tbat; But to
proceed wltb my atory—or course we
won lost Ilk* boys nowadays—bring
our crackan and uur cannon, keeping
ap an Incessant din all tbs afternoon.
Wo couldn't wait Oil dai* to tet off
onr flr»workt any mon tban you boys
will bt ablt to wait tomorrow nigbt
Wben tbt last piece bsd been burned
snd we bid eaten s watermelon or
tome Ice cream we went to bed mourning tbat a whole yesr mutt pats before another Foorth ot July would
come around.
"Of course as wt grew older our
way of spending tbe day changed.
Wben wo reached tbe youtb period we
wonld get together at tbe country
borne of some one of our set of young
fellows snd girls. I remember thst
wben 1 wss eighteen years old I was
Invited to one ot theae Fourth of July
parties composed of youngsters about
my own ago. I met tben for tbe drat
time a girl about sixteen. Bbe waa
called by I nickname which bad been
given ber by ber tatber wben sue wse
t baby. It was Tottle. Tbe moment I
looked st ber I felt sure tbst I bad
wen ber toniewhen before. Bnt wben
1 taw tbat sbe didn't appear to regard
me at s former acquaintance I mad*
ap my mind tbat I must bave been
mistaken. Uf course we wen now too
Did. tbe boys to tin crackers snd cantons, tbo girls torpedoes, and we were
>bl.ged to And otber means ot amuse
menu. Tbe place when we were
(pending the day wat partly ■ country
Some and partly a firm. Onr boats,
wbo wen tbe sons snd dsngbten of
lbs owner, got out s wagon used for
tarrying grain, and. covering Ita bed
wltb straw, took ut all on the after-
toon ot Independence day for i long
ride
"Wo sing toots snd shouted and
asugbed loudly at tbe poorest jokes,
lust as boys snd girl* of tbnt age
davs always done on sneb occasions
md will ilwayi do lo Ibe end ot time.
Bat tben wit no birm in tu tor ibe
Courtb li ■ day devoted to noise, and
we bad tbe open country in wnu-b to
lo our singing and shouting. Al every
farmhouse we passed urchins wbo
waved little flags at ua. and we waved
t return wltb onr own flags and band
kerchiefs.
"'Men off benr erled the driver aa
we came to a iteep ascent, and we
Jumped from all part* ot tbe wagon
like ttnrtlea frog* trom a log. i wus
trudging along witb tne other-, i-wmid
tbe wugou. tbe girl tbey called loitie
being one ot tbue* at Its rear eud.
"'I hop.; you're not going to be a*
disagreeable as yoo were once,   abe
said to me, wltb a spark ot mucbiet
In ber eyes.
" 'What do yon mean?* I asked.
'•'Ob. 1 aiw you do ■ very mean
tblng once.'
"•When?   WhereT
"'I waa sitting Juat is I am oow
on tbe rear of a wagon and you wen
walking behind.'
" 'Do yon mean to say tbat you bave
seen me before."
" Of course I do.'
"'And wbat la tha mean tblng I
dldr
"Yon didn't «t It alone.    Otbera
did It too.'
" Ten ma.'
"Yon wen one of a Juvenile artillery company dragging ■ smtil cannon In ■ Fourth ot July ptraue. ton
ill turned oat of tbe line wltooat no
tlfylng yonr standard bearer, who
marched on Hone, exciting ■ Hugo
trom those wbo saw bim. especially
ui glrlt on tbi Hott"
"I Axed my eyes en Tottto ind kept
tbtm on ber wbllt tbt tpoke. Und-
oally In tbe features tf tbo girl of
sixteen I brought back those ot tbe
girl wbom I bad tslleo ta love witb
tt ten. Mix years don't count tor
mucb after twenty, but between ten
and tlxieen tbe cbange In a boy or a
girl It considerable,
"Juat thing of It children: tht bid
remembered me perfectly tor yearal"
"But 1 thought you tald. grandpt."
put In Lucy, "that wben you turned
out of tbo procession tbo didn't look
it yon."
"Yea. but I tald glrlt of tbat igi in
ipt to be offish."
"Qo on." tald one of tbl older glrlt.
"I thought It queer tbtt I tbould
hive to long considered tblt girl ■ sort
of sweetheart ud then did not know
ber wbeo I nw her igiin. But tht
fact that I bad ao considered ber msde
me feel very differently toward ber
now thst I bad met ber again. And
■oolber thing made a lot of difference
to me—tbe fict tbit ibe bid remembered mt to long ind recognised mo
notwithstanding tbat 1 bad grown ss
tall as I am now. When we men got
on to tbe wagon again I took s seat
beside Tottle. and we talked over tbat
procession—bow proud we boys telt
dragging onr cannon.
"Well, wben we came In trow our
ride, hungry as boys and girls are
bound to be after an outing, we sat
down to tea. and I took especial pains
to secure a seat beside Tottle, aud we
kept on talking abont that procession
In which we bad lint met till the otber
boys and girls asked tt that waa tbe
only Fourth of Jtliy proi-eSHion w*
bad ever taken part In. In tbe evening when the others were setting off
tbs fireworks Tottle and I stole sway
together and wen so encaged wltb
eacb otber that we dldn i see any Are
worka at all. That's tbe eud of Ue
ttory"
"What became of Tottle7" asked tbe
oldest girl.
"Ob. Tottle ind I concluded to go
through llf* together. We've never
separated."
"Yon don't mtu to say grandma Is
Tottle?"
"Yes. tbe Is"
"B'mr* said tbe oldest girl. "I knew
Hut ill tbe nm*."
MADE SURE OF IT.
Th* Gift Wit Delayed, but tht Groom
Got the Bird.
A wealthy patron ot thi turf ln Noet
York told an amusing ttory of a favorite groom and a turkey.
"1 had once promised this groom,"
be said, "a Christmat turkey, but
somehow In tbe ruth and flurry of
December I forgot It lt waa somo
days after Christmas wben I remembered bow I had overlooked my faithful old friend.
"Meeting him In the paddock ono
morning and intending to make good
my forgetfulness, 1 aaid to tbo groom
by way of a Joke:
"'Well. Jenkins, bow did you Ilka
that turkey 1 sent your
"'It wss a very fine bird, sir,' said
the groom. *I came very near losing It
though.'
" *How so?' said 1. astonished.
"•Well, sir,' said Jenkins, -Cbrlstmas morning came, and yonr turkey
hadn't reached me. so I rushed rlgbt
off to tbe express company and aaked
tbe manager wbat be meant by not
tending tbe bird np. Tbe manager
apologized, sir, very politely, and ba
took mt Into a back room, where tben
were ten 'or fifteen turkeys banging,
and be said tbe labels bad been lost
off them and I'd Just better take
my choice. So 1 chose tbe largest, sir,
knowing your generosity, and lt wai
fine. It ate grand. Thank you ver/
much indeed, sir.'"
SIRES AND SONS.
Blr Herbert Beerbobm Tret la tht
stage name ot Henry Btrnbaum, tbt
actor-manager.
Senator Thomas 8. Martin of Virginia haa resided on the same plantation, two miles trom Scottsville, sines
1863.
Lyman J. Gage, ex-aecretary ot tbl
treasury, baa never recovered from the
epidemic of bicycle level- of tbe middle nineties.
Senator Albert B. Cummins of Iowa
waa a surveyor In hla early dayi ind
liter assistant chief engineer on a railroad lu Uhlo.
President Tart hai ■ "twin" ln congress. He la Ueorge R. Malby, representing the Twenty-sixth New York
dlttrict Botb wen born Bept 15,
1867.
Josef Btrnnsky. one of the most talented of the younger school of German
composers, baa been engaged to succeed tiuatav Mahler as conductor of
the New York Philharmonic orchestra.
Frederick C. Seloua. the famous big
game bunter. Is in Inveterate tea
drinker and partakes of this beverage
with every meal. Yet he hss nerves
of ateel. He has been a total abstainer ind a nontmoker all his life.
Henry L. Stlmson, tbe. newly appointed secretary ot war. Is ■ New
Knglander by birth, who flrst came
Into prominence when President Rnose-
velt appointed him United States district attorney for tbe touthern district
of New York.
Woman's Suffrage.
A men's league for woman suffrage
hit been organised at Harvard college
No leas thnn seventy-four city and
town councils of Great Britain snd Ireland have adopted resolutions to petition parliament to pass the woman
suffrage bill.
Professor A. R. Hatton of Western
Reserve university says the greatest
reason for giving tbe ballot to women
Is for the good Influence It will have
on women themselves.
Meeting under a banner reading
"Equal Suffrage." tbe California W.
G. T. D. convention, lo recent session,
unanimously passed a resolution favoring voice for women.
Some Questions.
Commas.
The French do not, as s rale, employ
Inverted commas to Indicate a dialogue,
but tbey employ tbe dash to Indicate
a cbange of speakers, wblcb Is just u
bad. Certainly meny punctuation marks
are sadly misused or overused. Dickens flung unnecessary commas all over
bis pages—whole battalions of tbem.
Walter Pa^er ulso employed them wltb
extraordinary prodigality, frequently
before tbe word "and" wbere the con-
Junction rendered tbem superfluous.
Pater wat also overfond of tbe mark j
ot exclamation, so tbat wben be drops
a "Yet" Into his measured style it mutt
needs appear at "Yet!" But. tbougb
the Bible does without Inverted commit, tbere It real art In Ita punctuation. How admirably It marks tbe cadence and helps the drama ln tbat
great ttory ot tbe prodigal ton I—London Chronicle.
Why do cities give work horse parades? The horses would rather take
■ dny off In tbe clover field.—Toledo
Blade.
A new daffydll It asking, "If Mrs.
John Jacob Astor wore gauae at that
London fancy dress ball, what did Hei-
aware 7" Hot, Isn't It 7-Memphis
News-Sclmltar.
Tbe Post snys. "Houston will not
swallow tbe harem skirt" Wonder If
tbey take the harem for mince pie or
s new breakfast cereal.—Memphis
Commercial Appeal.
Culptpar't Remedies.
Old tlmt physicians prescribed even
more unsavory remedies tban rancid
batter, wblcb wat Emperor Meoellk'i
can for malarial fever, ln "Culpep-
er'a Herbal," published originally In
I860 ind reprinted at recently at 1820;
an inch prescriptions as "oil wherein
frogs bive been sodden till ill tba'
flesh It off from tbelr bones," "bono
leeches burned luto powder" ind
"black atoap ind beaten ginger." Some
of Culpeptr't remedies are of a mora
practical nature. "If redbot gold bo
quenched In wine." be aays, "and tbt
wine drunk It cbeen tbt vltala ind
curet tbe plague. Outwardly and tt
lakes awiy spots and leprosls."
Town Topics.
A new theater In Boston Is to be
called lhe Piirltnn Now for u Boston
church called the Gaiety.—Syracuse
Post-Standurd.
A team of atreet car horses In New
York run nwny and plunged Into the
East river. Sireet car horses? In New
York city?   Yep.—Buffalo Kaqulrer.
St Louis wants a slogan. Uut nf
70,000 submitted not one wns found
to be satisfactory. Wbat la the mutter
wltb "See St. Louis and sklddoo'."-
Cblcugo llciord-llerald.
Making It Pltttsnt Par H*e.
Mri. Gvodsole (removing ber wrapt)
-I've owed you ■ call for ■ long tlmt,
yon know. 1 bate to be In debt aad
I Jntt felt that I -couldn't rett easy
nntil I bad discharged my obligations
by coming to see you. Mrs. Sllptnng
—Wby. my dear Mn. Goodsole, yon
shouldn't bave felt tbit wiy at all—
Chicago Tribune.
Automobile Spins.
It is getting to that It Is safer to be
shipwrecked on tbe ocean tban It It to
bt a passenger lu a skidding automobile.—Syracuse Herald.
By degrees perhaps we shall get
around to tbe place where tbe rule of
reason will be applied to automobile
races too.—Indlumipolla News.
Tbe latent argument for tbe automobile li to the effect tbtt It minimise*
Ibe dinger of pickpockets, especially
after having paid a gangs bill.—Atlanta Constitution.
Pert Personals.
Paid Him Back.
The Mean Tblng-You're so conceited. Connie, that I believe wben yon'
get Into heaven tbe first question yon'll
aik will be. "Are my wings on
straight?" Connie-Yes. dear, ind I
tball be sorry tbat you won't bt then
to tell me.-lllnstrated Bit*.
Oldest Banknote.
The oldest banknote Is In the Asiatic
museum of St. Peiereburg   ll was Issued l.y the Chinees government ind
dates from tbe year 1SW B. C
Unfit Andy Carnegie wss tbl only
one j. P. Morgnn never could tlo up.—
Baltimore Sun.
President Dlat promises to come
back If there Is any need of It But
tben. to did Jeffrtes.-Boston Globe.
Queen Msry's crown weighs only
nineteen ounces, the weight being reduced, we presume, to Insure tbe
queen's head lying st easy' aa possible,
-Detroit Free Press.
Points
for
Mothers
$
Health and Beauty.
Dear American ladles, you an not
eery graceful. You are very beautiful, and yon wear marvelous toilets,
bat you ire not exceedingly graceful.
1 wonder wby. . Sball I tell yon something 1 bave sometimes thought tinea
1 came to your country?
Grace, real grace, la founded on natural, normal, perfect health. No. I do
not mean the robust: 1 mean tbe virile,
sinuous and supple. Tbe big blps, the
tit shoulders, are aa unhealthy and
unnatural as acrawnlnets and aoae-
mla. Is there anything finer to tee,
more beautiful, tban the absolutely
■nn grace of any living creature entirely healthy 7   I think not
Now you are going to ask me wbat
tbese things 1 sm saying have to do
with you. Must I make myself plainer? 1 bave Just explained tbat almost
any normal, healthy living creature Is
naturally graceful. Well, tben, can
you uot conceive, that an unhealthy
and abnormal creature mlgbt almost
as necessarily be awkward?
No. I am not saying all American
women are unhealthy end abnormal;
bnt to tell yoo tbe truth. It bas sometimes occurred to me tbat a little more
work—1 mean by tbat definite and
healthy occupation—would make the
women of your country healthier and
happier, more normal and more graceful.
Dear American ladles, never stand
wltb your weight evenly divided, yonr
beels together and your shouldera
squared—tbat Is, never stand In tbls
position aniens you wish to look like a
German officer on parade. A woman's
body as she stands In a drawing room
or pauses to speak to a friend should
always be relaxed. 1 call all tbe great
Greek statuary to bear witness tbit
what 1 lay It so.
Remember tbat charming broken
line on tbe left side of the Venus de
Milo-the long, graceful sweep ot tho
rlgbt tide. Tbat la tbe Ideal ot wbat
I mean.
Always allow tbe weight of tbe body
to rest more on one foot thon on tbo
other. Have tbe foot wbich la not
bearing tbe weight lightly touching
tbe ground. After all, tt Is but balancing tbe body.
Allow tbe entire side of tbe torso
to relax wltb the foot and limb wblcb
Is shirking tbe burden. That lets tbe
hip and ibe shoulder down, throws up
slightly and charmingly the hip and
shoulder supporting the weight. The
attitude Is graceful, natural, altogether feminine.—Anna Pavlowa In Harper's Bazar.
Beit Way to Wsth Flannel.
Flannels sbould be washed ln warm
suds tbat have bod a little ammonia
added to tbem. Tbe flannels should
bt robbed between tbe bands, not on
a board, and dipped up and down ln
the snda until they are free from dirt
and stains. Squeeze tbem wltb tbe
bands until ot much water aa possible
Is removed and tben rinse In water of
tbe tame temperature aa tbat In wbich
tbey were washed. Wring out again,
bang In tbe ahade and press tbem ont
on tbe wrong side wbile still damp.
Flannel! should never be placed In tb*
sun to dry or tbey will sbriok. Special can should also be taken wben
rubbing tbe garments to tee that sll
tbe dirt Is removed before they are
wrong out and bang up to dry.
Political Quips.
Presidential booms an now tubject
merely to light variable winds. Thi
tquiiUs will come liter.—Witblngton
SUr.
Will street ta beginning to worry
about thi next presldentlil election,
ind It'a almost a yeir ind a balf off.
Ain't It iwful?-Itochetter Herald.
Small Glrlt Llkt Pajamas.
Mothers of small girls sre finding out
tbit tbelr Utile daughters prefer for
their nlgbt apparel pajamas like those
worn by tbl boys rather tban tbe mon
usual lingerie garments.
Tbe Just before bedtime romp, tbo
boar of sll boun beloved by Ibe young
folk, Is "lots mon fun," said a imall
girl recently, "If you're not bothered
wltb flippy skirts."
Tbt pajamas for glrlt ire cut exact-
ly like tbose which brother wears, but
tbe material! ire daintier In coloring
tnd often In wesve.
Attractive Bibs.
The expression  'In fresh bib ind
tncker" will take on new algnlflcioct
If tbe mother adopts a novel Idea recently aeen.   Tbe ordinary child's bib
li extended' to tbe walat line, wbere
| lt bi cut Into ■ belt to fasten around
j tbe walat   Tbit tbape Is ueat, and It
I Miyi to place,   lt may be made very
| attractive wben embroidered In wblte
I Wltb buttonholed tilts, through which
I a ribbon mty be run to tie it tbe btck
! if tbe Willi.        	
I Pyramid ef Cheops.
To reh*lld ilie pyramid of Cheops
under modern conditions would coat
tiiti.iNn.mn sod m. tabor ot -Ki.-JUU
I men for twt> tears. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.    .
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
PHONE    A 1-4
Dry1 four-foot Fir and Tamarac.    Cedar and
Tamarac Posts. Prompt attention to phone orders
A. GALLOWAY, «!L. Columbia p, o,
PRIZE INEB
(Concluded from Page Five.)
Embroidered sofa cushion, otber
tlmn linen—Mrs. Cochrane 2nd.:
Shadow embroidered xbirt waist
—Mrs. F. Miller, Mrs. Cochrane.
Pincushion—Mrs. C. A S. Atwood, Mrs. VV. B. Cochrane.
Handkerchief esse—Mra. Cochrane, Mrs. H. A. Sbeads.
Best buttonholes—Mrs. H Sheads,
Mrs. J. T. Lawrence.
Hand made apron—Mra'. Sbeads,
Mra. Coobrnue.
Darning— Alice Lequime, Mn. J.
T. LiiwrencD.
Eyelet collar and cuffs—Mrs. H.
Berry, Mra Clayton.
Embroidery in Hardanger—Mra.
Ansley 1st.
Work done hy ladies over 60 years
old—Mrs. Hongland.Mrs .I.M.Reid.
Patch-Work cotton quilt—Mrs
Krischke, Mis  J. Donaldson.
Embroidered monogram on linen
—Mrs. A. -B. Hood,   Mra.   Atwood
Bouquet of paper ftowera-r-Mrs
F. Hartinger Ut.
Collection of embroidery work—
Mra. S. Davis, Mra. A. Bt Hood.
Collection of (lace work—Mra. F
Miller, Mra. W. B. Cochrane.
WORK    DONE    BY    CHILDREN   UNDER
SEVENTEEN YEARS. ■
En.br ddery on linen—Mary Newbauer, Miss J. E C. Spraggett.
Crochet work io wool—Joyce McLeod 2nd.
Pencil or crayon drawing—May
Symes 2nd.
Free band drawing—Glen Manly,
Mable Ruckle.
Collection souvenir poet cardi—
Myrtle Spraggett, Oawald Hay.
Picture sera pbook—May Robinson 2nd.
Water color drawing—Alice Srag-
gett, Eric Atwood.        j
WORK   DONE    BY   CHILDREN     UNDER
TWELVE YEARS.
Embroidery on linen—Mary Barnum 2nd. .
Pencil or crayon drawing—Alice
Spraggett, E. Gilroy.
HORSES (DRAFT).
Stallion, any age—Mre.E. Perkins
flrst.
Two-year-old gelding or filly—
Geo. Traunweiser 1st.
Team in harness—W. J. Mont
gomery lit.
HORSES (GENERAL PURPOSE).
Brood mare with foal by side—
Mrs. E. Perkina, E. Ruckle.
Two-year-old gelding or filly—B.
Brinkman, W. J. Montgomery.
One-year old gelding or filly—Mrs
E. Perkina UU.
Foal   of 1941—Mn. E. Perkina,
George Traunweiser.
Team in harness— G. M. Fripp.
HORSES (STANDARD BRED).   ■
Stallion, any age—A. Lyncb   lit
Brood mare with foal by side—
J. A. McCallum, W. Sands.
Foal of 1911—W. Sands, J. A.
McCallum.
Horse in harness, hitched to buggy—J. A  McCallum, W. Sands..,
CATTLE (GRADE BEEK).
Cow. 3 years and over—-S. Carruthers.
Calf, 1 year-old—Big Y Orchard
Co., Glen Manly.
CATTLE  (DAIRY).
Cow. 3 years and  over—K. Ruckle 2nd.
Calf, under 1 year—H. Qlaaapell,
F. Ruckle.
CATTLE (AYRSHIRES).
Cow, 3 years and over—H. Glaspell 1st.
Cow, 1 year and under 2 years—
H. Glaspell let.
PIOS.
Boar, 1 year and under—F. Hartinger Ut.
Brood sow, over one year—T. E.
Kirkpatrick
Litter of pigs, eight weeks or under—S. Carruthen.
SPECIAL PRIZES.
Best individual display of apples,
125 gold medal, donated by E. T.
bank—Grand Forks Fruit & Nursery
company.
Beat individual display of fruit,
silver cup, donated by Royal bank-
Grand Forks Fruit & Nnraery Co.
Beat display of fruit and vegeta
bles from any one farm, silver cup,
donated by Boundary Trust & Investment Co.—0. C. Heaven.
Best collection oi vegetables from
any oue farm, $10 cash, donated by
Royal bank—C C. Heaven.
Bestfive box-s of apples, $10
cash, donated by E. Herrick—E
Herrick.
Best five plates of app|es, any variety, 1st 75 trees, 2nd 25 trees, donated by Riverside Nurserie-—1st
Big Y Orchard Co , 2nd Jas. Rooke,
Beat five boxes Wagener apples,
commercial quality aud pack, 100
tiees, donated by Grand Forks Fruit
& N ursary Co.—E. Herrick.
Best box of Jobatbans; silver
medal, donuted by A. D. Morrison
—E. Herrick.
Beet display of egg plants and
peppers, 15 cash, donated by Russell Hotel—P. A. Z Pare.
Pupil winning first prize in packing school, $15 silver medal, donated
Oy Jus. Rooke—May Sytues.
Best display of tomatoes, $5 cash,
donated by Peter Pare—Peter Par*.
Best jar preserved peaches, $6
cash, donated by J elf Davis & Co.—
Mrs. F. Miller.
Best collection of canned vegetables in glass, $o cash, donated by
Mayor Gaw—Mrs. C. Feek.
Best collection of jellies and bottled fruits, one dozen silver spoons,
douated by W. K. C. Manly—Mrs.
T. S Hickey.
Best sack potatoes, fi cash, dona-
led by Winnipeg hotel—J.A.Harris
Best pot of Devonshire cream,box
of cigars, donated by Model Livery
—Mrs. J. A. Harris.
Best plate of Jonathans, box of
cigars, donated by W. C. Chalmers
—T. G. McCormick.
Best box of applee, commercial-
variety, quality and puck, brass
smoking set, donated by Woodland
& Co.—E. Herrick.
Largest pumpkin in short, ten
weeks' old pig, donated by Mrs. F.
Hartinger—T. G. McCormick.
Beat jar of canned prunes, 5 lbs.
coffee, donated by A. S. McKim—
Mrs. C. Feek.
Best embroidered sofa cushion on
linen, $2.50 cash, donated by John
MeKie - Mrs. W. B. Cochrane.
Beat embroidered linen apron,
$2.50 cash, donated by John McKie
—Mra. A. B. Hood.
Best piece of embroidery on exhibition, bam, donated by P. Burns &
Co.—Mrs. A. B. Hood.
Best needlework done by lady
over, $5 cash, donated by Campbell
& McDonald—Mis. A. H. Stark.
Best knitted shawl, $5 cash, donated by Mayor Gaw—Mrs.Bentley.
Best exhibit of fine hand sawing,
$5 cash, donated by Jeff Davis &
Co.—Mm. W. B. Cochrane.
Best embroidered centre piece on
linen, £2.50 cash, donated by Dr.
Truax—Mrs. A. B Hood.
Best water color painting, $5
eaeh, donated by B. Lequime—Miss
M. McCoy.
Beet pan and ink drawing, $5
cash, donated by B. Lequime—Mrs.
W. J. Mclntyre.
Best two loaves of bread, baked
with Rising Sun flour, Ist 100 lbs.
sack of flour, 2nd 50-lb. suck of
flour, donated by John Donaldson
—Mrs. Jas. Rooke 1st, Mrs. E.
Barron lind
Best bread baked with Royal
Household flour, Ist 200 lbs. flour,
2nd 100 lbs. flour, donated by Ogil
vie Flour Mills—Mrs. 11. Berry 1st,
Mrs. E. Campbell 2nd. ,
Best 1911 calf, $3 cash, donated
by Geo. W. Cooper—Big Y Orchard
company.
Best decorated tradesman's turnout, $5 cash, donated by the Mann
Drug company—John Donaldson.
Best decorated automobile, $.">
cash, donated by E. Spraggett—
May Spraggett.
Best composition by public school
pupil under 10, $3 cash, donated by
G. T. Moir—Amy Frankovitch.
WATER    NOTICE WATER    NOTICE
NOTICK is hereby Riven that an application
will he tnti-Ui .uiiili>r Part V. of tlie "U'atwr
Ant, mi:'," toohtiiin ii ii_-<mim> in ilu> Siriiiikn-
ineen Wuter JljHtriut, Division of Ynle District,
(a). Tiie iihiiip, nddrest., ami oCeUpRtjan of
of tlit'apiilk'mit: George Washington Swtink,
■•ittml 1'orkn, H.C, Farmer.
(b). The nume ol lake, stream, or "onrce (it
iiiiiiained, thetle.^eriptioii In): Cellar Creek-
Co). The point of ilm-ision in where the
creek wiiter*. my Inml near the oentre of the
Kast line, on Lot tinmhereil One A (IA) stihil-
vinioii of t'.F.IC. Lot number fwenty-neveii
hundred (27011) in Uroilp 1 In the Similkameen
(formerly Oko.voob) Division nf Vale District.
(d). The quantity of water applied for (in
oubie  feet   per second). One mint- Toot per
KTOIIll. *.       -
(e). The character of the proponed works:
Dam anrl flume.
(f). The premise* on which the water in to
he used (describe same) Is on Lot One A (1 A)
subdivision of C.I'.R. Lot number twenty
seven hundred (S7U1» in Group 1, in thu Shnil-
kimeeh (formerly Osuynos) Division of Vale
District.
(t.')- Tiie purposes for whioh the water is to
be used: For irrigation and domestic purpose".
(hi. if for irrigation, describe the land Intended to he irrigated, giving acreage: Is on
Lot One A (1 A) subdivision of C.P.R. Lot
number twenty-seven hundred<27»K)) in Group
1 In lhe Similkameen (formerly Ogayoos) Hi-
vision of Yale Distrlot, voitlatuliiff 160.-.6 aores,
more or less.
(j). Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied by the proposed works; None.
{tc} This notice was posted on the 5th day
of August, It'll, and application will be made
to the Commissioner on the 6th day of September, 1911.
(1). Give the names and addresses of any
riparian proprietors or llceiis>es who or
whose lands are Ilk* ly to be affected by the
proposed worki, either above or below tbe
outlet: None
G. W SWANK,
Grand Korku, BC.
NOTICK is hereby (riven that an applloatlon
will he made under I'urt V of the "Water
Act, HHiU," to oi.taln a license in thp Similkameen Division of Vale histriet.
Name, address aud pieuputien ofthe applicant:    W.sayer, Rancher, Orand Korks, It.C.
Description of lake; Small body of water
(uo nume), fed by springs.
Point of diversion Is 40 chnins above East
Hue nf Pre-emption No. IWi S.
tjuanlity of wiuor applied for; One cubit
foot per second.
Characterof proposed works; Ditch and
n*s_> voir,  to bo  t uteri  ou  I're-omi'tion So.
mums;
1'urpone: Domestic and irrigation.
Description of laiii to be irrigated: Acreage. TS.
Acreage of Crown Lund Intended to be occupied hy works:   Nil.
I his notice was posted ou the 17th day of
.Inly, UUl. and application will be made tothe
Coniini-si.'iier ou the Hith day of August, Wil.
.Name Hud address of ripnrlon proprietors
or licensees whu will be affected by the proposed works.   None.
(Signature) W.SAYBR,
(P.O. Address) (irand  Forks, B.C.
CERTIFICATE OF  IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE
St. Joseph Mine'nl claim,situate In theUrand
Porks Minimi Division of Vale District.
Where Located:   In Central Camp. *
TAKK NOTICK that 1. Henry Johnson, Fret
Miners, Certificate No. 3.-.8UB, fur myself
aud as agent for Peter Edward Blakie, Free
Miners Certificate No. 85929B. intend, sixty
davs from date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder foru Ceitlllouie of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining crown grants of the
ahove claim.
And further take.notice that action, undot
tei-tion S7, must he commenced hefore the iniu
ance of sueh CcrlHcaic of I mprnveraenti.
Dated this 28th day of July, A.D 1911.
HKNHYJOHN30N.
HOTEL PROVINCE
Brid> Street,
GRAND FORKS, B.,C
The hest and most
"tibstantial tire-proof
building In the Boundary country. Re-
oeutly completed aud
newly furnished
throughout. ' Equipped wltb all modern
electrical convenience**. Centrally located. First-class accommodations for the
travelling public.
Hot sad Gold Baths
First-Glass Bar, Pool
sad Billiard Rooms
la GoaatcHoa.
EMIL.   LARSEN,   PROP.
W Printing *|
We are prepared to do all kinds of
Commercial  Printing
On the shortest notice and in the
most up-to-date style
BECAUSE
We have the most modern jobbing plant
in the Boundnry Country, employ competent workmen, and carry a complete
line of Stationery.
•ik*
WE PRINT
Billheads and Statements,
Letterheads and Envelopes,
Posters, Dates and Dodgers,
Business and Visiting Cards,
Lodge Constitutions and By-laws,
Shipping Tags, Circulars and Placards,
Bill*- of Fare and Menu Cards,
Announcements and Counter Pads,
t   Wedding Stationery,
And everything turned out in an
Up-to-date Printery.
When in Spokane stop at the Hotel
Antler-., .IUU Sprague avenue, opposite the Sprague avenue entrance to
the Wonder department store. First-
clam accommodations at reasonable
rates.   Geo. Ciiapple, Prop.
Take your repairs to Armson's
Boot and Shoe Hospital, Bridge
street, Grand Forks.
f^fMin PPIlMTIIMfi—t'ie kinc' we t'°—'" ra  it!,B" *n
vJV.'ULJ  LRlLlllL-lV]    advertisement, and a trial order
will convince you that our stock and workmanship are.of
the best,    Let us estimate on vour ordor.    We guarantee
satisfaction.
•it*
*®e
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMIHG
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done.
h. McCutcheon
flRST STREET, NEAR.CITY HAIL
R. L. MILES
SECOND-HAND STORB
WINNIPEG AND RIVERSIDE AVES
Rubber Tires for
Baby Carriages
Second Hand Goods
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Downey's Cigar Store
A ROM PJ.BTK STOCK OP
Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos
A Freili (luDitgiimootof
Confectionery*
Received Weekly.
Postoffice   Building
W. C. CHALMERS
Always Carries in Stock
a Fresh Supply of
FRUITS, CANDIES, TOBACCOS
AND CIGARS
Ice Cream  and  Summer Drinks
COR. BRIDGE AND FIRST STREETS
Palace Barber Shop
ttasor Honing1 a Specialty.
Grand Forks Sun
Job Department
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
liT Dooh NoilTH OF Granby  Hotil,
First Struct.
DRAYING
Heavy and Light Dray Work
Attended to Promptly, Passenger* and Trunks to and
from all trains.
Tri.kpiionk A129
GRAND [FORKS TRANSFEI COIPANT
Riitiikiifi.rii  linos., Props.
M VIAM*
IXPINWNOI
_ MMM
OCUQNI
CopvmaHTt to.
Anrom •mitltit aiMth nnd dreCTirtlnn me?
<n_.lal.l_r aeoertaln our opinion /_•• wimilior u
Ineaallim jiprohrililf mut-^*
lloneetrlotlrconQdaiitltiLI
Bent fraexa. olalaael laiencrf
km* in tit
American.
leomaaif UluetimUad weea-lr. lauinet elN
lainou ofsnf ei'iontl'la. journal. Tern* for
null-,, afl.O a. J.U, f-oet___Ka prajpa-k-,   BoM bl
niivrto_«.'p-*.
"■"■ri r, i*
'^ **r->t)t«aiKrBr.r—r Ynrfc
We carry the most fashionahle stodk
of wedding stationery in the Houndnry country. And we are the only
otlice in this section that have the
correct material for printing it. The
Sun job office. *  ,

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