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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 21, 1916

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 '������  Kettle Va  and  Orchardist  FIFTEENTH YE AR���������No   24  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1916  $1.00 PER YEAR  WAR SOUV  Nat,,Taylor, of this city, has. re  . ceived-.from his 'son Percy, who is  on aitive st'rvice with the.;7th' Canadian infantry battalion somewhere  in'France,' a , very" interesting collection of war souvenirs. The collection -consists of. regimental em  blems of Canadian,-English. "Scotch  and Irish companies (including one  Hun emblem), hrass buttons, empty  cartridge shells and pieces'shrapnel.  These curios were all taken from  dead soldiers on the battlefield, and  some of them have been pierced by"  bullets.  Included in the collection are a  few copies of a newspapt-r printed m  . Ypres, dated 1863, 1867 and 1869.  They are in a good state of preservation, and should prove of absorbing  -interest to local Frenchmen. The  collection is on "exhibition at Mr.  Taylor's apartments in the post  office building.  hind, only arrived in   this city" last  week    with   Capt.   and    Mrs. Kirk  from England.    The   many friends  of the young couple extend congratu  lations.  And It Did  Smuck, smack, a mack! Tommy  was undergoing a painful punish  nient at the .hands f>f his loving  mother for eaiing the jam.  ��������� "Tommy," she said seriously,  when she was forced__to pause, ������>tnis  hurts me inr more than it does  you."  And when Tommy was alone with  his brother he produced a square  board be had concealed,and thought  fully murmured:  "I bet it did!''   '  in   Grand    Forks, and   he   will  greatly missed here.  be  Easter Services in  The Methodist Ch urch  "-The Easter services in the Methodist church promise well to maintain  the high standard set in previous  years. _ The musical part of. each  service is receiving special emphasis  in keeping with the spirit of the  resurrection festival. The junior  choir; in charge of Arnold Carter'as  leader, will supply the numbers ,at  the morning service. A specid E^st  er song service will be rendered in  the evening by an augmented choir,  assisted by E H. Smith, of Nelson.  Mr. Smith is the well known baritone of that c'ty whose reputation  as a vocalist is one that always ensures a large and appreciative- audi  ence. The church will be beautifully' decorated'��������� with flowers : by  Frache Bros.  The following is the order of the  service for the day:  Morning at 11 o'clock���������Doxology;  Invocation; Hymn 175, "Come, Ye  Saints"; Prayer; Scripture; Hymn  815 (children's); Children's Address; Hymn 172, "He Dies, the  Friend of Sinners "Dies"; Sermon,  "Sunrise in a Garden"; Hymn 171,  "Ye Humble Souls that Seek the  Lord"; Benediction.  Evening at 7:30   p.m���������Doxology  and Invocation; Hymn 174, "Christ  the Lord is Risen  Today";   Prayer;  Anthetn,    "He Shall   Come  Down  Like   Rain,"   the   choir; Scripture;  Solo, "My God and  Father'While I  Stray"   (Marston),    E. .H.   Smith;  Scripture; Male  Quartette,   "When  the   Weary  Seeking   Rest"; Hymn  179, "Our Lord is Risen   From   the  Dead"; Sermon, "Sunset  in  a   Village,"   Rev.   J.   D.   Hobden; Solo,  "Crossing the Bar" (Cowles), E.   H.  Smith; announcements and offering;  Anthem, "What Are These Arrayed  in White Robes?" the choir; Hymn  173,    "Sons   of   God    Triumphant  LI MANGLED  Ronald Tracy, aged 18, employed at P. Burns' meat market,  while operating the electric sausage  making machine yesterday afternoon, got his right hand entangled  with the machinery, and the fingers  were severely cut and mangled. He  was taken totheGraud Forks, hospital, where Dr. Kingston found it  necessary to amputate all four fin-  gere close to the palm of the hand.  President Wilson's long expected  final warning to Germany that the  United States will break off diplomatic relations unless she abandons  her present methods of submarine  warfare and immediately declares  her intention so to do, was delivered  yesterday in a note to Berlin, and  was announced by the president in  an address to a joint session'of congress. The president demands n >th  ing less than- the abandonment of  submarine warfare against commerce.  The president's address and the  note to Gdrmr.ny are virtually identical Mr. Wilson declares in unequivocal terms that only by Ger  many acceding to the demand can  the breaking off of relations altogether be prevented.  Ea6ter Sunday evening's servic  in the Baptist church will be illustrated by the story, "The Centurion,"'and Plockhorst'a picture,  "The Risen Lord and Mary Magdalen." There will be a combined  church and Sunday school Easter  morning service, to which a special  invitation is extended to the parents  oj the cradle roll and home departments.  I PESTS  STEAL PROFITS  J. E. Livett, who has been manager of the Grand Forks Family  Liquor Store for a year, left on  Monday for Montreal to enlist in the  McGill University corps. Mr. Livett  was a popular citizen, and his numerous friends here  will miss  him.  The 97th anniversary service  of Gateway Lodge No. 45, Independent Order of Oddfellows, will be  conducted by Rev.. J. D. Hobden  in the Methodist church onSuuday,  April 30, at 7:30 p.m.  Wednesday   an   enjovable   social  evening was  spent   by   the,.Baptist  church choir and .other friends  who  assisted in the sacred concert of last  week.      They   were   the   guests  of  Mr. and Mrs   E. C. Henniger.   During the   evening   A.  J   Harris, the  choir leader, in words of warm appreciation  of    Mrs.   C.   W. "King's  work as organist,  made   a presentation to her.    On behalf of the choir  he also thanked the others who   had  so ably contributed to the successof  the   recent   musical   evening.    Mr.  King   followed    with     appreciative  words   of   the   earnest and efficient  work done by-all, and coupled with  bis remarks the name of Mr. Harris  for  his  devotion   as   leader   n   the  good   work     Refreshments closed a  pleasant time of games  and   music.  ���������  A man in Georgia   had   ten  acres  planted to peaches.   After making a  map of   his  orchard he  found that  for. every   88   trees in the orchard  there were nine vacancies.    He was  cultivating about one acre of vacant  land for nothing.    The same is true  of   orchards   in   British  Columbia.  Why   not set young  trees in your  orchard where there  are   vacancies?  They will increase  your  future   re  tuans and improve the  appearance.  Now is the time to do it.  Rise"; Benediction and Vesper.  Married  Lieut. E. L. Stenstrom, of the  225th battalion, and Miss Jean Mc-  Callum were married at the home of  Mr. and Mrs, Lane, in the Ruckle  addition, last JJFriday, Rev. M. D.  MeKee performing the ceremony.  The bride, .who is a native  of Scot-  At the annual meeting of the  Grand Forks Conservative association, held in the Davis hall last Saturday night, the following officers  were reelected: President, Frank  Hutton; vice-president, J. D.Campbell; second vice-president, Ben  Norris; secretary, Donald McCal-  lum. With one or exceptions, the  old executive of fifteen members  was reelected. Alter the business  meeting the members enjoyed a  "smoker."  II.  C.   Hanington,   insdector    cf  legal offices in   the  Bowser government,    resigned   on  Tuesday   last.  The dispatch announcing the   resig  nation   states that Premier   Bowser  would not permit Mr. Hanington to  retain office after it  had   been   divulged that he had  received  $2000  of the commission paid by the   vendor of the Victoria courthouse site.  The resignation followed ���������=" an   inter  view in which the premier is said  to  have  stated  in   unequivocal   terms  his   attitude   toward   the    matter.  Friends os Mr. H-mington did their  best  to   secure   his retention in the  service.  Mr. Hanington's letter reads as  follows: "Referring to our conversation this morning and to the very  unpleasant incident which has arisen  in connection with me accepting a  commission on the purchase of the  courthouse site, I think it better  that I. should resign from the service  and therefore I hereby tender my  resignation.  "I wish to thank you most heartily for your consideration for me in  the past and the support you have  given me in my endeavors fo iui-  prove the land registration work of  this province. I need not say that  it is deep regret I feel that I should  resign, but I shall always remember  most kindly all the consideration  you have shown me."  The Grand Forks volunteer fire  department will hold its annual  "smoker" in the Columbia fire hall  next Tuesday evening.  Where you are troubled with several pests read the spray calendar to  see what sprays can be combined.  In many cases several pests can be  combatted at the same time by mixing remedies.  Conductor A. 0. Masker, of the  C. P. R., is taking a fortnight's vacation, and Conductor Foote is acting as his substitute.  N. J. McDonald has resigned from  the O.P.R. and is now fireman at  the sawmill on Smeller lake.  F. Keffer, formerly of Greenwood,  is superintending the building of a  concentrator at the Highland Valley  mine, near Ash croft.  R. A. Brown is cutting 200,000  cedar posts up the North Fork for  theDuluth Lumber company.  David McBride died at Bridesville  last Saturday, aged 80 years. He is  survived by his., wife. He was a  pioneer of Granite creek and the  Boundary. The funeral at Bridesville on Tuesday was largely attended.  Insect ppsts are causing greater  losses to the growers of British Columbia eveay year. There is no reason why this should be, as the insects which are causing the greatest  losses in our orchards are not difficult to control. It is time the  growers realize that in the control of.  insect pests and diseases there are  four important points to observe:  1. Elimination of hibernating and  breeding places on the land.  2. The time of application of control measures; never leave them to  a more convenient time.  3. The use of control measures  properly prepared and recommended  4. Thoroughness of application.  Neglect  of any   of  these   points  makes control more difficult or im  possible. Delay or carelessness of  application is generally a dead loss  of time and material. In the study  of economy in production these are  some of the most important point  to be considered.  Let us help you with your   problems; we are here to study them and  assist you with advice.  Do not wait  to enquire as to the nature of an in-  .  sect until it has  ruined your  crop;  no insect or disease is so  unimportant as not to need enquiry.    If it is  not causing serious trouble now,conditions might sometime be right for  its   rapid   development  and  consequently it might cause   serious   injury.    It might be a serious pest not  yet recorded  in   the  district.    The  grower is   the first   person to come  in contact with the  insests   on   his  land; let  him  get  acquainted with  them.  To know the insects on your land  is worth dollars and cents to you.  Get interested in your greatest economic problem���������the protection of  your products���������do not let insects  and diseases rob you of your profits.  ���������M. H. Ruhmann, Assistant Entomologist.  K. Morrison, late of the Boundary  Feed & Supply company, opened  a cash grocery store on Wednesday  morning in the building on First  street formerly occupied by Clark  Bros.  S OF THE CITY  F.   H.  Heffner,   who   has   been  manager for P. Burns & Co. in  this  city for about a year, has  resigned,  and   he  has   been succeeded by H.  W. Breen, of Rossland.   Mr.   Heff  ner will remain in the city until the  first of the   month, when he will go  to Montana to attend to some  per  sonal business.   He has made many  warm friends  during  his  residence  J. H. Ryley left yesterday for  Queen's Bay to spend the Easter  holidays with his family.  "The White Feather" was played  by repertoire companies in small  towns two or three decades back.  Its resurrection is probably based on  the presumption that its name will  prove an attractive magnet.  Thoughtful  They were a very saving old  couple, and as a result they had a  beautifully furnished house.  One day the old woman missed  her husband.  "Joseph, where are you?" she  called out.  "I'm resting in the parlor," came  the reply.  "What, on the sofyf' cried the  old woman, horrified.  "No. on the floor."  "Not on that crand carpet!" came  in tones of anguish.  "No; I've rolled it up."  METEOROLOGICAL  R.  Forrester  has added  a  Magnet separator to his dairy.  new  The Greenwood smelter is now  operating two furnaces. The force  has lately been increased, and about  1500 tons of ore are being treated  daily.  The  Emma ' mine,    near  now em ploys fifteen men,  Eholt,  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as re  corded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Mia. Mux.  April 14���������Friday  49 70  15���������Saturday  36 50  16���������Sunday  26 61  17���������Monday  4U 49  18���������Tuesday  31. 4 7  19���������Wednesday .. 20 52  20-Thursday  80 5*  Rainfall  O/20 THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  "^���������������i     i>  A BRIGHT, TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  J  Sanitation in the  Poultry Ykrd  By A. P. Marshall, Niagara Falls. Canada,   Breeder  Niagradot  White  Wyandottes  Tlie.se days when the beneficial cold  season is holding dormant most of the  microbes that go l.o make up the many  forms of bacteria which cause the  spread of disease and trouble, one is  apt to overlook almost entirely the  (iiiestion of sanitation. And yet where  the killing process is not complete  how persistent the appearance of  chicken pox or any smiliar epidemic-  is to how itself in the.same coops;and  surroundings that it did the previous  year. Year r.fter year troubles w.ll  repeal themselves with no apparent  cause just for lack of sufficient attention to this subject. ..'���������;���������  Consider the houseware with her  regular twice-yearly housecleaning,  and all the other sanitary measures  to not only remove :any 'possible vermin, but to positively prevent Us existence anyv.'here throughout the  household. Just imagine a house kept'  year after year without special precaution. Can you imagine the condition of health of the occupants? And  yet comparatively speaking isn't the  same thing true in poultry work?'How.  can any degree of success be expected at all if consideration is not given  to this most necessary matter?  In practically every phase of poultry work thi~ matter is of the yery  greatest importance. The young  chicks will be made or marred right  from the time the egg is set until the  chick is matured. Foods and materials  will be seriously wasted if conditions  are not clean and in the best condition for the bird-, to secure the most  out of them. Troubl': that often seem  to be a conundrum'could be traced  simply to unsanitary conditions when  other reasons are given as the cause  of the difficulty.  Suppose we follow the chick from  tho beginning and it will be found that  constant attention to this' question of  sanitation will very much lrelp in the  final result. Possibly nothing- quite  helps defeat chicken growers like 'unsanitary conditions which usually accompany an effort .to ! carry. out more  than the facilities available "will allow.  In the first place whether we start the  embryo under a hen or in the machine  clean, wholesome conditions will add  materially to the general result. The  hen must have a clean nest; she must  be thoroughly dusted so'as to free her  of all vermin and this condition must  be kept up throughout the hatch. If  the eggs get dirty they must be  cleaned and care must be taken to see  that the birds have proper access to  dusting .material and nature's cleansers.  In the case of '.he incubator, it must  be thoroughly disinfected before start-  in j and many even dip the eggs into  a disinfecting solu'ti n to be sure" of  dispelling all germs or breeders of  trouble on being subjected to the heat  of the machine. Each new hatch must  have the sain-^ treatment to be sure of  preventing harmful possibilities from  .decaying particles that adhere or are  missed in the clean.'ug. The eggs must  be handled with clean hands or they  may become clogged withoil filling up  the pores und preventing satisfactory  breathing of the embryo. Any element  that can be called unsanitary must be  removed and operations must be carried on in a strictly cleanly way or interference may result to the chick's  start hard to make up during its later  growth.  The little chick! What a. tender  thing! And yet how responsive and  hearty it seeny; when nothing but  right treatment,is given it. No wonder women excel in this side of the  poultry work. Schooled from childhood in the motherly virtues they  seem to sense the requirements of the  helpless little chick much more naturally than men. They do not throw  them* some common grain and let  them run, feed sloppy, imdigestible  food or let them get soaking wet and  huddle them together in a filthy coop.  That would be most unnatural witli the  considerate natures bestowed upon  them. No, every little detail to make  the chicks' conditions clean, bright  and warm is provided and the little  fellows thrive and grow in contentment  under  such   constant  care.  Right from the start they want  everything sweet and clean. The best  food procurable will not grow good-  chickens under filthy conditions. If  may Vo fairly well in the early season, but as it gets warm and everything begins to germinate there will  be a good many more feathered things  than the chickens eating the feed. It  costs a lot of money to feed more than  the birds themselves and to come out  with a good profit on them is hard  enough without keeping lice, mites  and all fowl devouring insects to propagate and multiply into a thriving  colony that will fairly crowd out the  possibilities for the poultry. When  we start.out the young chicks we'like  to give: them the sweetest o.f litter to  work in and usually use cuL clover or  alfalfa. ;��������� If they are confined, this  gives a new mown effect an.I the little  fellows seem to ;cmj6y it. 'All. coops  and so forth have been well ��������� cleaned  and disinfected with a coal "tar product. To insure the chicks from insects of any kind they are "spotted"  with an oily liquid lice killer, rubbing  with the finger a little in .the flulf  around the vent and on the top of the  and diseases of that kind would not  be so disastrous if specimens, showing  it, the litter they Mere in, and every  possible carrier of, the trouble were  removed at once, disinfection resorted  to, and every means taken to.give the  others the best of conditions.  All the way through, conditions  would be so improved that the difference in results would be surprising^  in every phase of the work. More"  i eggs, stronger chicks, a better crop of  sturdy chicks at maturity, and 'a better balance sheet.- It may mean more  work, more money for disinfectants,  lice killers, etc., biit it will be money  and time well spent as the results will  show.  In- the yard itself the ground in a  few years is apt to get so befouled  that good results are impossible unless the land'is worked to some crop  or cleaned up in some other way.  Dampness in the poultry house is very  bad and where it exists good results  are impossible. It means 'cold, frosty  floors when it is cold and' damp, ill-  smelling, conditions   when   mild.     All  head.   This is done every week until  0r. these things tend to make sanitary  they are at least a'month old. Sand cr  fine grit.is furnished the first day and  next bread soaked in .milk and squee/.-  ec". dry,is'.supplied giving them small  particles to induce them to eat it and  at the same time'trying to prevent any  small particles'being left about to get  dirty, decayed and b"> eaten.  Water vessels are carefully scalded  out and only boiled water given the  little chicks. No harmful element can  then be found in the water to hurt  them. The litter is changed very often  which helps keep all surroundings always in-a sweet, clean condition.  ���������Dry feeds, so largely advocated, are  very largely better because it means  that no decaying matter will be left  about as was often the case with overfeeding sloppy foods. Consequently  there is very much less danger feeding  a good dry ration than to try the wet  mash, which there is no doubt the  good feeder-can use to immense advantage. Usually the first brood or  two will, have excellent treatment and  have plenty of room. They will thrive  and do fine, but-;how about the later  ones when conditions become congested are araugements made so that  these later arrivals will have the same  individual attention as the first  broods?; Using the same coops for  brood after brood or leaving the same  birds in a coop which is only largo  enough for the little chicks until the  birds are grown up is bound to cause  trouble and If not disease that will  make serious loss will stunt the  growth of the chicks so that they can  never amount to the same as where  all conditions are perfect.  So often do people who raise a  brood or two of chickens have the  greatest of good results in the raising,  find when they try to raise as many  as they can hatch that the difference  in the conditions which particularly  the later ones receive make it absolutely impos-ible for them to make  anything like the progress made whpn  but a brood or two was handled. If  this experience does not disgust the  grower and he thinks out the problem  the reason for this difference will be  quite plain. To get the best growth on  each bird, each individual must have  the best attention to make it grow to  perfection. At times it may be necessary to make changes in arrangements  to make the conditions ideal. Broods  may need to be split up, larger brooJs  secured for if there is any cramping  or neglect with any you may be sure  the same possibilities will be out of  the question.  We do not ever recall seeing perfectly clean coops, plenty of room for  the birds and everything about the  place such as to be as sanitary as  could be expected in a chicken run before the product grdwn could be called  a failure. Even under such conditions  and half a chance at all as to food we  believe the birds will do better than  with the best food and confined to  crowded coops filthy for lack of cleaning. ��������� In the one case the birds use all  that is given them. In the other they  have to support, thousands of hungry  insects and fight (lie disease germs  lurking in every dirty pile.  From the beginning to the end U'  the year this always holds good. All  operations without good cleanly conditions have :.n element of waste for  unless good clean conditions go witli  them, some of the value of the work  is Inst on account of the necessity for  supporting the product of dirty quarters. In "many cases it means complete loss.    White diarrhoea, cholera  cbnidtions~good or bad and the careful attention to them will mean a big  improvement in many cases.  Danislr Small Holdings  An Example of What Can be Accomplished   by   Intensive   Farming.  In Denmark GS.OCJO men and their  families make a comfortable living  on a farm about, five or six acres. Out  of 150,000 separate holding's l.'Ju,000 do  not exceed eleven acres. More than  [one-third of the people in rural districts get their living on farms of  eleven acres or less, one-fifth of them  on farms of live or six acres.  This is made possible by education  and co-operation. Sixteen per cent of  the men and women engaged in agriculture in Denmark, between 20 and  HO years of age, have passed through  high school. There, are 1J00 Danish  co-operative dairy companies with  160,000 members. There'are 40 ��������� cooperative bacon factories with 100,000  members, and in n907 there were  1,300,000 pigs, slaughtered in these  factories. There arc eight egg exporting societies with 70,000 members and  they export some 110,000,000^ eggs a  year. "    .  Between 1890 and 1905 the population of (lie country increased by about  20 per cent, but in the same time the  exports of agricultural products more  4han doubled, amounting in the latter  year to $100,000,000. In 25 years the-  area in permanent pasture in the United Kingdom increased by 20 per cent.  In Denmark old pastures have been  broken up, and about the only grass  land is that which is too poor or wet to  be cultivated.  "Ah  see yo' is housccleanin';" said  /Mrs. Snow White.  "Yes," replied Mrs. Marsh Green,  "dey is notion' lak movin' things  'round once in awhile. Why I des  come ercross a pair of slippers under ���������  dc bed dat .Ah hadn't seen' foh five  yeahs."  Britain's Supremacy  Biitain  is  Air and on the  "Riches   have   wings  "Yes, and whenever  they migrate."  tney  say.  go after them  Supreme  in  Sea..  Discussing the new German -Fokker,  Alan It. Hawley, president otf the Aero  Club of New  York, said:    'i  "This new German monoplane will  undoubtedly ' bring out the speedy  French "and British biplanes, which  I understand, have not been used, because of the difficulty of having wide  enough landing grounds  the theatre of  war."  Henry Woo'dbouse, a  the Aero Club, said he  .about the "Fokker", class planes of  j the Germans, and was surprised that  i they had not appeared in the news  j despatches before.  ! "Both the British and French have  ��������� i machines that can make the samp  i speed or more than 1 GO miles an hour,  for them  at  governor of  had    heard  Gin  Pills arc acknowledged to have the -  lnrgesl sale of uny proprietary medicine in  Canada���������an achievement solely due to their  remarkable virtue as a Kidney and Bladder  reuicdy. :.._.:."      - .  But users of Gin Tills have discovered that  thin iuvalunhle remedy aho acts as a mild  riithartic. The evidence of hundreds of letters  we have received establishes the very logical  fact that in compounding a medicine to heat  and tunc up ihe XCidncys and Bladder certain  of the ingredients have a stimulating effect  upon the other organs, especially the bowels.  It N important to know, in the case of constipated patients, that Gin 1'ills do not. act  haishlv on Ihe bowels; there is no griping,  but a gradual and gentle iestoration of the -  function. Trv Giu 1'ills for constipation. In  thus relieving the bowels, you safeguard yourself against possible Kidney trouble.  Gin rills nre'SOc. a box, or 6 boxes for 52.SO  nl your dealers.    Atrial treatment will be  sent upon request,, lo  ie  National Drug & Chemical Co.  of Canada, Limited, Toronto.  .LITTLE  PROMINENT  SPEAKS.  NURSE  Many  ������lse*  Chatham,   Ont.-  liave. had occasion  fc-,  IMtow  is all you need to pay for the  best and purest Soap in the world  --Sunlight. The inducements  offered with common soaps cannot make up for the guaranteed  purity of Sunlight Soap.    1U  Nurses in.Canada  and  where Say the Same.  "Being a nurse I  to use Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription quite a lot. I  always recommend  it to my patients  and it has been a  wonderful help to  many of them. I  never knew of a  case where it failed.  I have a patient  who is using it  now and _ .she ie  &$s%W, doing fine since tak-  ���������;w'^^ ing it. I have  taken it niyseif and got the very best results. I consider it the best medicine  there is to-day for women who are ailin  ���������-Mrs. Edith Moore, 30 Degge 1  Chatham, Ont.  THAT WEAK BACK '  Accompanied by pain here and there���������  extreme nervousness���������sleeplessness���������rag*'-  be faint spells, chills or spasms���������all are  signals of distress for a woman. She may  be growing from girlhood into womanhood  ���������passing from womanhood to motherhood���������or later suffering during middle  life, which leaves no many wrecks of  women. At any ov all of these 2>er'������43  of a woman's life she should take a tonic  and nervine prescribed for just such'cases  by a physician cf vast experience in the  diseases from which women suffer.  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has  successfully treated more cases in the past  50 years than any other known remedy.  It can now be had in sugar-coated tablet  form as well as in the liquid. Sold by  medicine dealers or trial box by mail on  receipt of 50 cents in stamps. Dr.  Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets clear the  complexion.  but they have not used them extensively Irecause the Germans were not  using them, and they are difficult to  handle and trained pilots are scarce.  This new development of tlie'Germans  does not mean that they will be supreme in the air, except in Russian  territory, where they have thousands  of aviators lo the hundreds of Russians. It takes several thousand aeroplanes and trained aviators to give  supremacy.  "As a matter of fact, the .British  navy lias been supreme in the air as  well as on the water during the whole  war. This is largely due to the large  number of 'America"' and 'super-America' /lying boats, made in this country, which are equipped with two 160-  horsepower motors. More than-100  of these great machines and about  500 of the smaller types have bean  delivered to Great Britain during the  last year. One-American firm has  orders for 1,100 more, including some  huge Hying boats, which are veritable  battle cruisers. Several other firms  are constructing large land and water  aeroplanes with two and more engines."  T  Even in a match you should  consider the "Little Things,"  the wood���������the composition���������  the   strikeabiiily���������the   flame.  are made of strong dry pine  stems, with a secret perfected  composition that guarantees  "Every Match A Light." 65  years of knowing how���������that's  the reason!  All Eddy products  are dependable products���������Always.  Two hundred  creamery  butter  Canada last year  million . pounds  wore    produced  of  in  .Mater���������What arc you doing here,  Harold?  Harold (apprehended in the pantry)  ���������I���������er���������r just thought maybe you'd  lend me a few cookies.  The armed motor car, which in one  form or another has played an important part in the war, owes its inception to Admiral Sir Percy Scott,  now in charge of Hie gunnery defences of London.  W. N. U. 1095  Mothers know it is practically nil nourishment.  They know it is a food���������that Bread sprc-nd with  "Crown Brand" makes a well balanced food  that sustains and builds up the strength.  Mothers know, too, that "Crown J)rand" is the wm/  economical "siiueleiiittg" for su) sorts of Cakes, Ties,  Puddings and Sauces���������and is the whole thing for delicious homemade Candies.  "LILY WHITE'- i.������. our pure wblto Corn firrop���������not  ������o pronounced in Unvor.'is 'Crown Wnind"���������equi.liy  ctioice for tho table Mid for enmiy mating-.  ASK   YOUR   GRCGEH���������IN   2, 6. 10 AND   20  POUND TIN������.  The Canada Starch Co., Limited, Montraal  if?.  %  f:'  V>1  m  l'1  tf if ���������  iCCHE   -SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  After 2 Years' Useless Treatment.  Tho healing power of Zani-Bulc is so  much greater than that of other'ointments, that it has curecl' in many cases  when all other ointments have failed.  One siich-instance is that of -Mr. Earlo  . 3E.- Gardiner, of Marquis, Sask., who  ���������writes: "For two years I suffered  with a bad attack of salt-rheum on my  ifeet. During those two years I tried  tcvery known remedy, but could find  mothlng that "would cure the disease.  Then I .heard of" Zam-Buk,' and commenced using it. After the. first few  'applications    I   noticed  an   improve-  , jtnent, and this encouraged me to continue. Although I had suffered for  'two;years, after ��������� only two 'months'  treatment with Zam-Buk I am completely cured."  Zam-Buk is equally good for eczema,  ���������alcer'3, abscesses, blood-poisoning, piles,  cold sores, chapped -hands, chilblains,  'eruptions, etc, At all drug stores, 50c.  Ibox, or from'Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.  Kesp The Rats  -. Away  .  They,, will  not' touch   z  'harness treated with  HARNESS   OIL  That   is    because  Eureka contains no  vegetable  or   ani- ���������  mal fat.  -. Keeps 3roiir harness  -soft,pliablc,strong.  \Dcalers Everywhere  THE IMPERIAL  OIL COMPANY  Limited  Branches in all Cities  ;>?!'  Should Conserve AH  Fertilizer Elements  'Valuable Advice on Means for Sustaining the    Productivity    of  the Soil  A recent United States Agricultural  ���������Bulletin says:  "In the unusual conditions existing  in the fertilizer trade, it is important  that all fertilizing ���������materials, on-the  farm, especially those containing potash, should be conserved. The fertilizer ingredients already existing in  the soil should bo utilized and developed to the fullest extent. A" great  deal'can lie accomplished in this" direction by deep ploughing, constant cultivation, and thorough tillage. There  should be a proper system of rotation.  Especially where one'crop.has been  ���������grown for several years, a different  one should be planted this year. Green  manures and cover crops should be  used'as much as possible in their  proper rotation.  "Of the organic substances, manure,  both solid and liquid, is the most important and- should be utilized wherever possible. All material of an "organic nature, such as leaves and bedding of various sorts, should be composted and the compost applied to the  soil. Special attention should be  'given also to the conservation of wood  ashes. Depending on the character of  the wood, they contain ��������� potash in  quantities varying ordinarily from u  to 10 per cent. ' All tree 'trimmings,'  brush cuttings, etc., should be burned  and the  ashes  therefrom  utilized.  "The application of lime to many  soils is of undoubted benefit..Though  the availability of the fertilizing elements in the soil .may not be greatly'  increased by itsluise, the resulting  improvement in physical and bacterial  conditions may increase considerably  the productiveness of the soil."  1 our ing" Car  FIRST PRIZE  OV  no  lest  erF  so  in������  GLiven  ;es  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  JOII.V BROWN owns a prosperous grocery stora In a. tlirtvinr: Canadian  town. He Is a live merchant and attribute.-!  much of liia success to his  novel methods of creating  interest in his store.  Recently, lie took several  lines of his regular goods,  put them under cover in  boxes and bairels, and  wrote the ium������ of each article on the outside. Only ho  mixed up the letters in each :  name bo that instead of���������  .Bpeliinu the right name of ^  the article, it spelled something different altogether^.  , '.for instance box 9 contains  Raisin j ��������� jb'ut Mr. , Brown  jumbled the'letters in the  words Raisins until they  read "Si Rains."   Then he  rubbed the word apples off  the apple barrel, and jumbled the letters in  "that narao until they rc.irt  "Plea Pa," b������ you ������ec on  barrel 11.     (   ���������   ���������  Fourteen line* of coocla in  Mr. Brown's store were d!a.  played this way, ami a  prize was given to any ens-'  tomer who could place an  order for all fourteen and  tell the number of the bos  each was in. Little Mary  went to Brown's store to  make her purchases,  guessed all the names correctly and won the prize*  Can you do as well?  Two of the names art  already given to you t������  start you right. .What an  the other twelve?  SECOND PRIZE  Handsome Sherlock-Manning  Piano���������Value $450.00  FIRST PRIZE  1916 Five Passenger Ford Tourinft Car.   Valuo J53O.00  CLEVER READERS  OF THIS PAPER  sending the best correct or nearest correct nets of answers can thare in  the distribution cf -������  ������������������ Thousands of   Dollars Worth of  MAGNIFICENT   PRIZES  . Includins this 1916 Ford Touring Car,, $450.00 Upright Piano; $75.00  . Columbia Grafonola.S50.00 Clare Bros. High Oven Range? 1916 Cleveland Bicycle, Genuine Singer Sewing Machine, $35.00 Kitchen Cabinet,  Genuine Waltham Men's and Ladies' Watches, English Dinner and Tea  ., Sets, Roger's Silverware.and rthost of other grand prizes too numerous to  mention here. Bl������> Illustrated Prize Lis twill bo mailed to you direct.  gesbve  IT3 1  l.roul  cause headache, biliousness,  constipation, impure blood  . and.other unpleasant symptoms. If these troubles are  neglected they weaken the  body and'open the way for  serious illness. Many chronic  diseases may be traced back  to indigestion that could  have been immediately  Beef and Dairying in the U. S.  In the United States there was, in  the live years ending with "1914, a  steady decline in the number,of cattle  other than milch cows. The total  decline for the Ave years was nearly  6,0"00,000 head. During- the .same time  the -number of dairy cattle remained  about stationary, in the last, year,  however, cattle, other 'than milch  cows, showed an increase of over  2,300,000, while milkers have increased by less than half that number. In  the United States as well as here the  drift is from dairying to the beef- end  ���������an excellent reason for staying with  the former.  Thousands of mothers can testify  to the virtue of Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator, because they know  from experience how useful it is.  Beecharh's Pills. This well-  known home remedy has  proven itself dependable, "safe  and speedy during sixty years'  use. The fame of having a'  larger sale than any other medicine in-the world proves the  dependable/remedial value of  The 12,000 or 15.000 factories that,  according to Lord Kitch.ei.er. are turning out munitions for six million  soldiers in the .spring, the five millions of pounds sterling that England  spends daily without visible effort:  this is England's force; hitherto ve  have felt it as latent and diffused;  now it is being transformed, day by  day,  into  energy that is  actual  and  Columbia Cabinet  Gra'onola  real  and  disciplined  Lindsay Post.  for    combat.-  Minard's  Cows.  Liniment Cures Garget in  lATffCit Sale of Any Medicine in the World.  Sold Everywhere.   In boxes, 25 centc.  Voluntaryism Not a Failure ���������  "The plain fact is this," says the  Nation,. "that while Germany cannot  put more than from 10.7 per cent, to  11.4 per cent of her population into  tho field, and France only about 10.0  per cent, we, without conscription,  have had 14.2 per cent of the male  population of military ages spontaneously- offering their services-." This  Is a fact which history will remember. It is a demonstratablo teaching of  history that little over 10 per cent of  the total population can ever be placed  In the field.  Excited Lady���������Why don't you interfere to stop that dog fight? "  -Bystander���������I was just a-goin' to,  mum, but you kin calm y'r fears now.  My dog is on top at last, mum.  THIS CONTEST , IS ABSOLUTELY FREE OF EXPENSE  If your answers gain 120 points you will win First Prize-  A FEW HINTS.���������The eooda mentioned under each of the fourteen numbers, are staple  Hne'3 such aa are to be found In every grocery store and In regular use In every home. No  trade-mark flames or products of any particular firm or manufacturer nre given,���������just tlio  regular name of each product or article. A good plan la to writedown the namc3 of all the-  things usually found in a grocery store and uae the list as your guide. Be careful, because  if r. ���������Brown was clever, and sometimes he made two or three words, and even more out of a name.  The judges will uward'the prizes In this contest, according to the points gained by each  entry, and we will fully advise you of the method, when your'answ.er is received. For Instance,  60 points can be gained by sending a correct answer to each of the twelve names you can guess,  there are ten points given for general neatness, ten for style, spelling, punctuation, etc., and when  you qualify, 40 points additional caa be gained. Take lots of time to puzzle out your answer,  be neat and careful, and you can win a good prize. .     '  THE OBJECT OF THE CONTEST.���������Every loyal Canadian will anprove of the object of  this great contest.' ��������� Frankly, it is to advertise'and introduce Everywoman's World, Canada's  greatest magazine, to hundreds of new homes, which should know that a magazine of sucli  excellence and real wortli la being published'right here in Canada by Canadians for Canadians.  You can help 1:3 to do this, when you enter the contest, but you do not have to be a subscriber  nor are you asked or expected to take the magazine or spend a single penny In order^to compete  and win the touring car or one of the other maRniucent prizes. .  ���������    Everywoman's World is now the'established favoritc'ia more than 80,000 of Canada's  best homes.   Though that la the creatent circulation ever attained by any Canadian magazine,  it doesn't satisfy us.   Our motto is V'Evorywoman's World In Everywoman's Home.".  Hundreds of Canadian homes which may not know it now, will welcome this handsome, Interesting, up-to-the-minute magazine, end once itis introduced they will want it every month.  If, therefore, when your answers are received, we tind them to have gained  sufficient points to merit standing for the judging and awarding of prizes, we  will write.and tell you so. and send without cost, a sample copy of the latest  issue of this greatest of Canada's magazinco.   Then, In order to qualify your  entry, we will ask you to do us the smalt favor of introducing it to three or four  friends and neighbors. We will even send you sample copies to leave with each  of your friends, if you wilt tell us they would like to have them.   -State your  willingness to accord this favor when you submit your answers. The company  agrees to pay you in cash, or reward you with a handsome gift for your trouble;  entirely in addition to any prize your answers may win in the contest.  Follow Thesis Simple Rules Governinji Entry to the Contest  .   I.   Writo your answers on ono Bide t>! the" awarded for each correct p.nawcr, also neat.  Saper only, and pat your nauio(stating lir. 11033, handwriting, punctuation, and rulfllliiitf  [rs.orMls3)andaddrea!iontheupperrl������ht tho conditionot tho contest.   Prizes -will bs  hand corner. Anything other than the an. awurded Mst day ot March, 1010.  BW0C3 and your name and addrcs, must bo     H.   Kachcompetitorwlllborcciuirod toahow  on n soparato sheet. tho copy ot EVKitywolUN's Would, which  U. All letters must ba fuUy prepaid in -will bo Bonfc without charge, *o thtco pr four  postage. Bo not forget la. war tax stamp, friends or neighbours who will want to bud.  a. Members and employees of Continen. scribe. For this service the company o.gree3  tal Publishing Co., Limited, and 0/ EyEBTWOJiAH's World, also their relations and to reward you with a cash payment or a hand,  trlends are not allowed to compete. some gilt. Such Towards to ba entirely in ad-  A    Boys or girls nnder fourteen years of ago are not allowed to compete. dltion to any prlzo your answers mzy vrin.  S.' Contestants will be permitted to submit as many as three sots of answers to tho 9. Thlscontestisabsolutely froo of expenso.  nuzzle but only one set can be awarded a prize. Contestants tre not required to bo subscribers  G Different memberaof a family may compete, but only one prise will bo awarded or readors of EVKBnvoMAX's Wobld, nor ani  In anyone family or household. they asked to subsoribe or buy anything.  In  7. Judging will bodoneby three Toronto gentlemen, having no connection what, awarding the prises, &he Judges will have no  ovo'r with this firm. Prises will be awarded according to the number of points gained knowledge of whether tho entry comes from  on eacH entry; 130 points, which is the maximum, win tako first prize. Points will be a subscriber or not.  PRIZE  Clnro Bros. Famous  High Oven RanftQ  SIXTH PRIZB  1916 Model Cleveland 1  Bicycle  FIFTH PRIZE  Famous Singer Sewinft  Machine  SEVENTH PRIZE  ' Magnificent Ideal Kitchen  ���������' Cabinet  Addresi your repllea to the CONTEST EDITOR, EVERYWOMAN'S WORLD "".>>  ^Continental Publishing Co,, Limited, 1.51 Continental BIdg., Toronto, Ont.  Warts are  appear when  Corn Cure.  disfigurements  that dis-  treated with Holloway's  There is a high infant mortality in  China. The English authorities in  Hongkong have endeavored to keep  statistics, and the results indicate that  only 72 Chinese children in 1,000 survive the first vear.  KEEP LITTLE ONES  WELL IN WINTER  Prompt Relief "'Permanent Cure  carter's little  LIVER PILLS never  Jail.   Purely vegetable���������act surely  feut gently oii  ihft liver.  Stop after  dinner  distress���������������  -uie indigestion��������� improve  the complexion���������brighten  She eyes. Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  Winter is. a dangerous season for  the little ones. The days are so  changeable���������one bight, the n������xt cold  and stormy, that the mother is afraid  to take the children out for the fresh  air and exercise they need so much.  In consequence they are often cooped  up in overheated, badly ventilated  rooms and are soon seized with colds  or grippe. What is needed to keep  the little ones well is Baby's Own  Tablets. .They will regulate the  stomach and bowels and drive out  colds and by their use the baby will  be able to get over tho winter season  in perfect safety. The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Britain has the biggest hospital ship  in the world. She is the new 48,000-  ton liner Britainnic, which was built  at Belfast for the White Star Line.  As soon as completed she was taken  over by the Admiralty, towed to Liverpool and converted into a hospital  ship. The Mauretania and Aquitania  are also being used for hospital service.  Strangled With Asthma is the only  expression that seems to.convey what  is endured from an attack of this  trouble. The relief from Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is beyond  measure. Where all was suffering  there conies comfort and rest. Breathing becomes normal and the bronchial  tubes completly cleared. This unequalled remedy is worth many times  its price to all who use it.  When King George was Prince of  Wales ho visited a school in India.  The pupils had been drilled into the  propriety of saying "your royal highness" should the Prince speak to  them; and when he said to a bright-  eyed lad, pointing to a prismatic compass, "What is this?" the youngster  all in a flutter, replied "Please, sir,  it's a royal compass, your prismatic  highness."  said  W. N. U. 1095  "Circumstances  alter cases,  the lawyer gravely.  "Yep," said the client. "But in my  case it's the circumstances that I'm  hiring you to alter."  A Corrector of Pulmonary Troubles  ���������Many testimonials could be presented sho'wlng the great efficacy of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil in curing disorders of the respiratory processes,  but the best testimonial is experience  and the Oil is recommended to all  who suffer from these disorders with  the certainty that they will tind relief.  It wil allay inflammation in the bronchial tubes as no other preparation  can,  are tinder-size, under-weight  with pinched faces and poor blood; they  do not complain but appetite lags, they  have no ambition and do not progress-  Such children need the rich medicinal  nourishment in Scott's Emulsion above  everything else; its pure cod liver oil contains nature's own blood-forming, flesh-  building fats which quickly show in rosy  cheeks, better appetite, firm flesh and  sturdy frames.  If your children are languid, tired  when rising- catch cold easily or find  their studies difficult, give them Scott't  Emuhion; it supplies the very food elements that their systems lack.  Seott'a^Emulslon contains no harmful  drugs and k so good for growing children  Complaint Against Canadians  Archdeacon Madden of Liverpool,  who died recently after a very short  illness, says the Canadian Associated  Press, was always fond of relating his  Canadian experiences. Of the Canadians he made one complaint -that  they would not respond to the humorous side of his speeches. He invited  them to encourage him with a little  applause, or even groans, but they  sat stolid. Even one night when the  speeches were long, and the evening  late, and the chairman gavo out as  the closing hymn, "The Morning Light  is Breaking," no one smiled.  One day he was strap-hanging in a  Liverpool* tram when he heard close  by certain mutterings and perceived  a strong smell of Scotch. Then up  rose a big workingman, steadying  himself for one minute, he glared  round on the passengers, saying "Am  [ the only religious layman in tho car?  Hero Archdeacon, take my seat."  PERFECTION RAZOR PASTE    ���������  Will sharpen your Razor Better and Qtiicfcer  than can be c.Vic in any other way.' Lasts a  LSrotlms. Satisfaction jpinratitccd or money  refunded post free 25 Cents. Pony finzor  Btion3 75 Cents. O. K. Strops 51.50���������Best  IV. ado.���������Canada Hono Co.. AVawanesa. Manitoba, Canada.  .' ACENTS  Wanted in every town and village,  to take  orders for the best Made-to-  Measure    Clothing in Canada.    Good  commissions.    Magr.iflcent Samples.  CROWN TAILORING CO.,  535 College Street - Toronto  FTON CL  are high-clasb, well-made, and perfect  fitting. All ordered clothing made to  mcHSure. Agents wanted in every town.  The Clifton Tailors, Limited  20 Hayter St., Toronto, Ont.  Minard's  theria.  Liniment     Cures     Diph-  The Scotch Again.  "What on earth are you doing?"  demanded the indignant dining-car  conductor to the novice waiter: "serving soup on a straight track? Why  don't you wait till we strike a curve?  You don't know ihe first principles of  railroading."  W,N^;  First  Tommy   (waiting to  pick  off  a German patrol)  to his pal���������They'd  ought to been 'ere afore now, Bill���������11 it's a pity to keep it from them  do 'ope as nothink's 'appened to them! ' 1^7     Scott & Bowus. Toronto. Qutari*  She���������A'.ul don't you 30 in for sport  of any kind?  He���������Oh, yaas, don't ycr know, I'm  ���������passionately fond  of dominoes.  Tommy (on short leave from the  front during Zeppelin mid)���������1 never  saw anything like these bloomin' Germans for gettin' information, All!. Now  'ow did tliey know Ave was 'ome?  At a certain base in Franco is what  Tommy Atkins calls "Cat and Dog  Home" a V. M. C A. Hut, the cost of  erecting which was defrayed from  contributions collected by household  pets, in most cases by moans of collecting boxes hung from their necks.  The red-blooded Americans of (lie  West, do not believe (lie United States  should bo a rag doll among the nations of tho world. They are not that  kin dot Americana.���������Kansas City Star.  Granulated  Eyelid*,  ^yes inflamed by exposure  to Cold Wind3 and  Dust  Y/������r.^J������S'r C 'n'rck'y relieved by Murino  YOUR SLYtjEye Remedy.   No Smarting, just Eyo Comfort.   At Your Druggists'  OOcpor Bottle. MurincF.yeSalveinTnbe320(-���������.  For Book of the Eye Free write  Murino Eye Remedy Company, Chicago  White Phosphorus Matches  Hon. T. w. Croihors, minister of  labor, has given notice of a bill to  amend the white phosphorus matches  act. The amendment will extend for  six months from Jan. 1 of this year  the time allowed during which tli<>  white phosphorus matches may by  sold and for one year the time during  which they may be legally used. Under' the legislation of the session of  191" the manufacture of white phosphorus matches was prohibited after  January I, .1915, and the sale after  January :l, 1910. It was found thnt  considerable stocks of these matches  were still on hand at the beginning  of this year, and it is deemed reasonable to allow merchants a longer period of six months to get rid of their  stocks.  HOME TREATMEWT.-Descrinc your di.ease,  aud v/rile (or (rco boob and testimouiaU.  THE CANADA CANCER   INSTITUTE, Limits  tO CMUACHILL AVE.. TORONTO  i.  A  Oy.  mmrnm m ijurrJTAnglMdisnwa uncus  THE   SUN,    JRAND   FORKS,. B. 0.  Watch  its  not, we will fradkly toll you so.  will run correctly.  Does your watch run  correctly?   If you experience any difficulty   with it, leave  it  with   us.      We   will  give it an expert examination. If it needs  repairs  we  can supply them at a moder-  ���������   ate cost.    If it  does  A watch repaired by u s  A, D. MORRISON ilT^l^^c"  arc of about-much value to a town as  a  ten-  year-old delinquent.  Brain-work is just as necessary as physical  exercise, and the man who studies his own  case, and then plays one' kind of work off  against another, finds a continual joy and zest  in life, and his days shall be long upon' the  lands.���������The Fra  "We pity the poor bachelor who makes a bad  break at the dinner table, because he has no  wife to kick him on the shins.  ������h? (&mnh -3Katka &tm  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES������-PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) ������1.00  One Year (in the United States)     1.50  Address all communications to  The Grand Forks Sun,       :'  Phone R74 Grand Forks, JB. C.  When a married man keeps a lot of ready-  made excuses on tap his marriags is something  of a failure.  A red nose is no conclusive evidence of inebriety j but it carries much of the burden of  proof.   .  A girl who has been engaged half a dozen  time looks as careworn as a  married woman.  FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1916  Premier Bowser says he is "determined to  maintain at.the-highest standard the integrity  of the civil service of the province, no matter  whose come under the axe." Had Mr. Bowser  adopted this rule years ago, British Columbia  would be better off today. It is too late to  lock the barn door after the horses have been  stolen.  London officials do not believe that Geiv  many will yield to the American demand to  cease her submarine warfare, and opinion is  geueral in the English capital that a diplomatic  break is certain and that war is a strong possibility between Germany and the United  States. This view, is based on the fact that  ���������Germany has emphasized that the submarine  is the most effective weapon she has against  England, and it is not believed she will comply with America's demand to cease at this  time.  The older n man gets the better he can   remember things that never happened.  The belligerents of the entente group will  contemplate the prospect of a war between  the United States and Germany with mixed  feelings. While undoubtedly the moral effect  of such a development upon present European  neutrals would be great and it would place at  the disposal of the allies the colossal financial  resources of the republic, thereby enormously  relieving Great Britain and France, there  ,,rould be grave disadvantages which would  outweigh even those important considerations.  In the first place it would put an end to the  activities of Mr. Hoover and his magnificent  organization which have saved millions of people in Belgium and northern France from starvation. It would deprive our prisoners in  Germany of the friendly supervision of Ambassador Gerard, whose investigation and  representations caused a decided improvement  in the treatment accorded to them, particularly at Wittenberg, whose horrors were described  in a recent British report. From a military  and naval standpoint the allies' cause would  not be advanced one iota and German submarines would devote more attention to  American ships carrying foodstuffs and munitions to Great Britain, which they hitherto  have left alone. Altogether it would seem to  bo more to the advantage of the allies if  Washington kept out of the war, until at least  they were in a position to control Hun treatment of the Belgians and our soldiers imprisoned in their camps.���������Victoria Times.  Easter Kindergarten Closing  There whs a happy time at the Easter closing, of Misr"  Stark's kindergarten, Thursday' afternoon. The good  attendance of parents and.other friends of the little folks  evidenced an increasing interest in this "Children's  Garden" method of training, so popular in th.e larger  Centres of the old country and the new. In th^ir games,  marches, motion songs and; design 'work, with tinted  paper and wool, the pupils illustrated the'habits of self-  control, co-operation and love for country and nature,  in vogue with this system of child development, which  trains, rather than teaches, by self creative activity. By  its games, gift lessons, songs and stones, the kindergarten secures to the opening life the beautiful and character forming of the world around us. This soon creates a  hunger for knowledge..that later turns many an irksome  task into a real  pleasure.  Mayor Acres was present, and in a brief address ex-  prebsed his ��������� kindly interest in the work of the kindergarten. Rev. C. W.. King also spoke afew words. Miss  Stark is an associate oi the Toronto' College of Music,  and gives this art a prominent place in her work. The  program closed with the national anthem. The kindergarten will re-open Monday, May 1.  CASCADE NEWS  We shall never sheathe the sword until Belgium recovers in full measure all, and more  than all, that she has sacrificed, until France  is adequately secured against the menace of  aggression, until the rights of the smaller nationalities of Europe are placed upon an unassailable foundation, and until the military  domination of Prussia is wholly and finally  destroyed.���������Premier Asquith.  Where is Villa, dead or alive?  The "Cascade mill outfit is to leave early in July to  operate the new mill at Arrowhead, bought by the  Forest Mills company, where 12,000,000 feet of logs are  ready for transfer to that scene of operations. .  Mr. and Mrs J Willis and their visitors. Mr. ar.d  Mrs Ogletree of Portage la Prairie. Man., motored to  Grand Forks, and ihe latter left oti Monday for theii  home.  J B Tiffany, of Nelson, and C. A. Mix, of Grand  Forks, visited Cascade recently.  ���������   Irving Spinks has returned from Grand Forks  Mrs. R G Ritchie entertained Mr and Mrs. E. C.  Henniger, of Grand Forks, with the Misses Cox, Currie  and Borden, of the public school, recently.  Mr. and Mrs. G Nutt received as" visitors Mr. and  Miss Cameron, of Laurier, Sunday, and on Tuesday  Mrs. D. Rennie, of Trail, for a few days' stay.  Last week the following were visitors to Cascade from  Deep Creek: H. Eisenbauer, VV. Knowles, Miss Nettie  Jones, J. Miller, Mrs. Thome and daughter Dolores,  Mrs. R Colbran and daughter Roberta, and H. Cornish  Mr. and Mrs. P. Loesch and children, with Miss  Maude Ringer, motored to Grand Forks on Sunday.  L. E. Sttiismaii. of Marcus, was here on Tuesday.  D. D. Ferguson, of Christina Like, was in town on  Tuesday and Wednesday.  G. L Geiger, of Calgary, and Roy Sharp, of Nelson,  were here last week.  Mrs. D. Rennie and .Miss Alvyn Nutt motored to  Mrs. D. D. Ferguson's at Christina Lake on Tuesday,  returning the next day.  Miss Neami, of Billings, was in town Thursday.  M. Stanfield   and    P.   M.   Wethorell,   of  the   Grand  Forks movies outfit,, were here last week.  When you hear a sneering at the local paper  you can safely bet be doesn't spend his time  making it any better. Those who don't see a  benefit arising to 'a town from its newspaper  haven't as much sense as  a cove .oyster, and  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers  three times more reading matter than any  other Boundary paper. This fact accounts  for the rapid increase in our circu[ation.  NOTICE TO FARMERS'  Before buying your GARDEN  GRASS    -  Or FIELD GRAIN don't fail to see us.  We can save you moneys  E. C. HENNIGERj  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand.  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous  attention.-  In your favor is good printing,  It starts things off in your favor.  People read your arguments,  reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented. It carries  weight. Enterprising men use  GOOD PRINTING becauseitGETS  BUSINESS. .If you don't already  know our kind of printing, let us  show you. It's a certainty that  we can save you money, too.  I   9  7  HANSEN S GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Bay  loar  Gait Goal  N  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Gigar Store  OKFIOK,  Kf'O ffpct QfrPPt  llANSK>'S KKflll.EKCK.K.').'' 'il01 u>,ccl  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All Flours at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  John WH/uunaker says in Judicious  Advertising:     "Advertising    doesn't  Besides being read'by all the intelligent people  of Grand  Furks, The  Sun goes to every,.  .   .     ..     Tt.    .. .,  ii ,i        r-   .1.1 i   -\r     ti   t-<     i   hork; it pulls.    It begun   very gently  ranch  home m  the   Kettle and North lork K. fi;,st/but tllB puM is Htt,lf]y;   Ibin'.  valleys.     No Other   Boundary paper   Call   give 'creases day by day and year   by year,  advertisers this guarantee.  until it exerts an irresistible   power.  Pays for The  H^yrtw   Sun  for   an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary couatry THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  XJ<  \\ IHE  ��������� Watch carefully for the hatching  .of the apple green apbks, which will  be about the time ,thp buds of.the  trees show green. . Apply a spray of  nicotine sulpbate-40 per cent (Black  Leaf 40) one part to 900 parts of  water,'plus 5 lbai of whale-oil soap  to each 100 gallons of dilute spray.  It am application of lime su!phur is  about to be given to the trees it can  be used in combination, adding one  part nicotine sulphate 40 per cent to  900 parts of.the dilute lime-sulphur  .������pray.  Important���������Omit soap in the  combination spray; never use. soap'  with lime-sulphur. ���������   ..  stunted  remove  all   the  fruit   and  treat as above.        -     -y  ' The time is rapidly approaching  when it will lie ton late to apply the  dormant spray to your fiuit-trees."  As soon as the soil ie dry enough  to cultivate loosen the top layer.  This will help to kill weeds.conserve  moisture and liberate plant food.  itemember -to spray your pear  trees with the dormant lime-sulphur  spiay as soon as the buds are swelling; this is your only opportunity to  "'effectively control the pear-le&f blis  ter mite.       l  Overhaul'that spray outfit now,  and see that it is in perfect running  order. . -- ��������� ���������   -'. .  ��������� Examine your raspberry and cur  rant canes for boiers; cut out ln-  lested canes and burn them.  If you have not yet done so, gath  ir up all the  rubbish   on   or  about  sour land into piles and "bum it.  Burn   all   your   prunings; do not  save'them for firewood.  The Sun, at $1 a .year, is superior  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  schemes to gain new subscribers,or to  hold those we already have.  Yale  Barber Shop  ,: Razor Honing a Specialty^  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OR INDIGESTION  Each "Pape's Diapepsin" digests 3000  grains food, ending all stomach  . misery in five minutes.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach' distress will go. No indigestion,  heartburn, sourness or belching of  gas, acid, or eructations of undigested  food, , no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  speed' in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach rem-  ody in the whole world and besides it  is harmless. Put an end to stomach  trouble forever by getting a large  fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin  from any drug store. You realize in  five minutes how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any  stomach disorder. It's the quickest  surest and most harmless stomacl:  doctor in the world.  P. A.. Z,  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Strekt  CORRECT ENGLISH  HOW TO USB IT  Josephine Tukck Baker, Editor.  Did "you collect all those  Tussock  moth   cocoons  with eggs  on   them '  and destroy them when   you   were  '������������������   pruning?   ' ."-..:  Have you scraped the loose rough [  bark   off  the   trunks of   your older j  trees and destroyed all   the cocoons  under ir?   If not, do so now."  What  do  you   need to spray for  thi-* sprit g, and when?    If you   do  not  know,   con.-u't  your    local   in  spec! or.  When a tree i������ not in a thrifty  condition examine it closely. If no;  .'cause can be found for ii's condition  placj a few . wheelbarrow loads of  well rotted manure around it, work  it into the soil, and see that it gels  plenty of'moisture. If it was loaded  with fruit last year and made no  growth try thinning the fruit and  adding plant food and water this j  seir.   Where the tree is very badly'  A MONTHLY MAGAZINE  For Progressive Men and Women,  - Business and Professional; Club  Women, Teachers, Students, Ministers, Doctors, Lawyers, Stenographers, and for all who wish ��������� to  Speak and Write  Correct English.  PARTIAL LIST OF CONTENTS  Your Every Day Vocabulary���������How  to enlarge it.      ,-'   '  Words, Their Meanings and' Their  Uses���������Pronunciations " with illustrative sentences.   '  Helps for Speakers.  Helps for Writers.  Helps for Teachers.  Business English for the Business Man  ���������Correct English for the Beginner.  Con-act English for the Advanced Pu-  pil.  Shall and Will:   How to   Use   Them.  Should and Would: Flow to Use Them  Sample Copy 10c.    Subscription Price  82 00 a Year.  Evanston, Illinois.  Lady Barber  in      :���������-:  Hotel Province  Billiard R6om  The Sun is the largest and best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  country, and the price is only one  half that of its local contemporaries.  It is a valuable advertising medium  because its large subscription list  has been obtained, and is .maintained, merely on its merits as a  newspaper. It uses no indirect or  questionable methods to secure subscribers.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture.   Made  to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  R.CMcCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENOB  Dealers in  Fresfi and Salt Meats  Fish and Poultry-  Our cTWtotto: "Quality- and Service"  Markets in Nearly All the Boundary  and Kootenay Towns  First Street Grand Forks  F. H. Heffner, cJManager  .  THE  LONDONDIRECTORY  (Published Annually)  Enables traders  throughout  the  world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides beius Ji complete commercial sruido to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets.they supply;'  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PRO VINCI AL TRAD E NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5, orlarger advertisements from S15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.  Get "Moire Money" for your Foxes  Muskrat, White Weasel, Beaver, Lynx, Wolves,  Marten and other Fur bearers oolleoted in your section  SHIP YOUR FURS DIRECT <o "SHUBERT'Mhe largest  bouse In the World dealing exclusively In NORTH AMERICAN RAW FURS  a reliable���������responsible���������safe Fur House with an unblemished reputation existim; for "more than n third of it century," a lon>t successful record ot'iiendinff Fur .Shippers prompt.SATIS FACTORY  AXD PRiiFTTAIiLK return*-,. Write for"tElje j&&ubtrtftftfpper."  the only roliable, luxurutc imirket report and price list published.  Write for ii���������NOVr���������il'* FREE  A    R   ������i"t������ IR'fRT   ������������-,-   2^-27 "/EST AUSTIN AVE.  /���������K. Si. 0*n.\JQ^ryLt U^-> uop{.c87 CHICAGO, U.S.A.  nmt^xsBuaaiTssaxaxaciCKaexeiJcsi- OTo=������wi������inH������������r������������  OS).ULi AlXjtL  usmess  A policy of advertising is a  policy of life assurance, and the  protection . thus ^secured is  well worth its annual cost.  Old Customers die or move  away���������they must be replaced.  Old customers are subject to  the influence of tempation���������  they may be induced to divide  their custom���������to do some of  their shopping at ��������� a competitor's.  New customers to this community will shop with you���������  become regular customers���������if  they are invited to do so,  Tour competitor's advertising  is an influence which must be  offset if you are to maintain  your trade.  Not to advertise regularly to  the readers of  THE GRAND FORKS SUN  Is to leave your business unprotected.  It is no sign of weakness to follow the lead of advertising.  You owe it������to yourself to get  the most for your money, the  best goods and the best service.  And if you find that your inclination is to shop where you  are invited to shop rather than  continue to be a customer of  the shop which never solicits  your good will, you need have  no compunction of conscience.  Shop Where You Are  Invited to Shop  MJilVUKBfflmUUJEB  mwmmwmmmMmmmmm '{(VsatwnwiMuwfj  rouUMWA?wa������UMfl������wreMM������.tUMatna������u������  THE    SUN,    GrE^NEi    FORKS,    B. C  ,   <  He Knew Some  Edmund had just begun to attend  the public school, and had found a  new friend, a child of whom Edmund's  mother hud never heard.  "Who is this little Walter?" she  asked.    "Is he i\ nice little boy?"'  "Yes, ma'am, he is!" replied Edmund enthusiastically.  ."Does he say any naughty -words,"  pursued his mother.  "So replied Edmund, with emphasis, "and I'm not going to teach  him any!"  Vs  String Made From Paper  So scarce have supplies of ordinary  string and Lwine, become that efforts  have been made to find an effective  substitute, and an engineering firm,  after a number of experiments, has  ���������started tho manufacture of string  made from paper.  In appearance the new string which  is suitable -or the tying of parcels  of fair size, is exactly similar to the  genuine article, and it is difficult 'o  detect the difference. Only one thickness has so far been produced, but  further varieties will no doubt, be  manufactured.  Sugar Production in Canada  At a meeting. of the Society of  Chemical Industry held in Toronto recently, Dr. Potvliot, chief chemist of  the Dominion Sugar Company, told of  the various^ processes,in uie best sugar industry from its origin in 17-17,  when the beet contained only 2 to 4  per cent, sugar, up to tlfe present content of 15 to 20 per cent. He showed  that the yield of wheat and oats was  increased 25. to 60 ��������� per cent." when  planted in. rotation with sugar-beets  and presaged that, with governmental assistance, as in Europe, the industry would develop so that all the  sugar used in'.Canafla might be made  here, ..tho, present factories supplying  only one-tenth of the consumption.  "AVormy," that's what's the matter "of 'em. Stomach  and intestinal forms. Nearly as,'bad as distemper. Cost"  ' you too much to feed- 'cm. L.ook bad���������are bad. Don't  physic 'em to death. Spohn's Compound- will remove the  worms, improve the 'appetite*, and tone 'em up all 7-ouncl,  and don't "physic."'Acts on glands and blood, full directions with each bottle, and sold by drug-gists.  SPOHN   MEDICAL   CO./ Chemists,   Goshen,   Ind.,   U.S.A.  More than 300 Japanese have- en-  rlsted in Vancouver for overseas service. The .citizens in Canada from the  Empire of Japan are doing their share  in furnishing men fo'rlhe ranks of the  army. -    '     '  Nerviline Ends Neuralgia,  Brings Relief Instantly  No  Remedy Like Old  "Nerviline" to  Cure Pain or Soreness  Message of Hope  TELLS  TIRED  WOMEN  OF  DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  Miss Logan fTells How They Relieved  Her of Pains and Aches So Many  Run-down   Women   Know.-  Ottawa, Ont.��������� (Special).���������"I am  glad to say 1 have' found Dodd's Kidney Pills have done me a wonderful  lot of good." So says Miss Gladys E.  M. Logan, L'64 Queen street, this city.  "I suffered from drowsiness and  sharp pains across my back, My sleep  was broken and.unrefreshing.��������� I had  headaches and was subject to neural-  . gia and rheumatism. I was depressed and low spirited and troubled with  palpitation of the heart.  "I was always tired and nervous  and very sensitive and there were hollows under my eyes.  "For two years I was. in this worn-  out condition, often having to lay off  for a day or two. . I was attended by  doctors and wasted money on useless  medicines, but 1 only- found relief  when'I used Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Miss Logan's 'statement is a message of hope to thousands of women  In Canada. They' are suffering jusc  as she suffered. She wants them to  know they can find relief in Dodd's  Kidncv Pills.  Nothing slow about the Japanese. A  Tokio merchant advertises that  "Goods arg despatched to customers'  .houses with the rapidity of a shot  from a cannon's mouth."  Farm Products in B. C.  While the total value of farm products of British Columbia in 19M was  over $30,000,000 the'Province bought  from the rest of Canada .$20,000,000  worth of the same class of goods,  including ?2,400,000 worth of flour,  and from other countries similar  goods to the value of ?5,000,000. These  purchases from outside included  $5,500,000 .vorth of live stock, $4,500,  000 of dairy products, $8,600,000 of  meat products, $800,000 of fruit and  $1,400,000 of eggs. All of which goes  to show that there is still a good home  market for British Columbia farm  products.���������Vancouver News-Advertiser.  often come  from simplest  means.  For instance���������one's daily-  food plays a big part in deciding for success or failure.  To bring out the best  mental and physicial forces  sound nourishment is imperative.  ���������A FOOD  made of whole wheat and  malted barley, supplies in  splendid proportion all the  rich nourishment of the  grains., including the valuable mineral elements, lacking in many foods, but most  necessary for vigor and activity of brain and body.  "There's a Reason"  for  Permanently    Cured    Through  the Use of Dr. Williams' '  Pink Pills  A_clever medical   writer    has said  that    "Neuralgia    is  a cry from the  nerves   for   better   blood."   In other  words, neuralgia is not a disease���������it  is only a symptom, but a very painful  Dne.    Neuralgia    is    tho surest sign  ttiat your blood is weak, watery and  impure,   and that your nerves are literally    starving.     Bad  blood  is   the  one cause���������rich,    red blood the-only  cure.    This  gives  you  the  real  reason why Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure  neuralgia.    They    are the only medicine that contains in correct proportions  the  elements  needed   to  make  rich, red blood.   This new, rich blood  reaches     the    root    of   the   trouble,  soothes the   jangled    nerves,   drives  away the nagging, starving pain, and  braces"up your health in other ways  as well,   in proof of these statements  Mrs. A. T. Oulton,    Little Shemogue,  N.B..  says:"   "A few years ago    my  mother was an intense sufferer from  neuralgia,  which  was  located in her  face,   head and shoulders.   The pain,  especially in her Lead,  was  intense,  She doctored for some time  without  getting relief and there seemed to be  no ceasing of the pain whatever. Instead it seemed to bo extending and  her whole nervous system became affected.    Finally  she    decided  to try  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. After taking  them for a while the pain in her head  became less severe, and of course this  was a great relief to her.   Under the  continued use of the Pills she felt herself growing better and stronger each  day until she was no longer a sufferer  and -was   completely   cured,   and has  felt  no    symptoms    of    the   trouble  since."  You can get Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills'  from any medicine dealer, or by mail,  post paid, at 50'cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brbckville, Ont.  One form of agricultural-co-operation in Ireland has for its object the  purchase of all kinds of farm implements from a one-horse plow to a high-  power tractor. The implements are  hired out to the members of the  society.  How's This ?     -  We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward ��������� for any case' of Catarrh that  cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh  Cure.  P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  We, the undersigned, have known P. J,  Cheney for Hie last 15 years, and believe  him perfectly honorable in all business  transact ions anil financialr/ able to carry  out any obligations  made  by his firm.  NATIONAL HANK OK COMMERCE,  Toledo.  O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon tlie blood and mucous surfaces of ti e system. Testimonials sent free. /Yi'.e, 75 cents per bottle.  Sold   by all Driirs'sts.  Take Hall's family Pills for constipation.  I-'. M. Logan of Saskatchewan Department of Agriculture is authority  for the statement that tho first  creamery iu Canada, as far as can be  learned, was started in 187M in Huntingdon county, Quebec. Two years  later a creamery was started at Tees-  water, Ont., and others followed in  rapid succession.  Made in Canada  Sold by Grocers.  Camidiui! I'Oitiiiu Cereal Co., I,li.l.,  Windsor, (.int.  W. N. U. 1095  A'Pill for All Seasons.���������Winter and  summer, in any lattitude, whether in  torrid zone or Arctic temperature,  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills can be depended upon to do their work. The  dyspeptic will find them a friend always and should carry them with him  everywhere. They are made to withstand any climate and are warranted  to keep "their freshness and strength.  They do not grow stale, a quality not  possessed In many pills now on the  market.  Mater���������What are you doing here,  Harold?  Harold (apprehended in the pantry)  ���������I���������-er���������I just thought maybe you'd  lend me a few cookies.  Mrs. Caddy���������'.Mrs.  much embonpoint.  Mrs. Comeup���������And  she imported it, like  she has, from Paris.  Richly    has   so  I bet she brags  everything   else  That terrible ache���������how you fairly  reel witli. it���������that stabbing, burning  neuralgia���������-what misery its causes.  Never mind, you don't have to suffer  ���������use Nerviline, it's a sure cure. Not  an experiment, because nearly forty  years of wonderful success has made  a name for Nerviline among the people of many different nations. "There  is nothing speedier to end Neuralgic  headache than old-time 'Nerviline,' "  writes Mr. G. C. Dalgleish, from Evan ston. "It is so powerful and pene-  irating that it seems to eat up any  pain in a minute.' My family couldn't  get along without Nerviline. We always keep the'.50c family size bottle  handy on the shelf, and use it to end  chest colds, sort throat, coughs,, earache .toothache and pain in the back.  My wife swears by Nerviline. For  cramps its effect is astonishing and  we believe it. is better and speedier  than any other household family remedy."  Masonville, June 27, '13.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Yarmouth, N.S.  Gentlemen,���������It     affords   me   great  pleasure  and  must  be  gratifying  to  you    to   know   that   after   using' 36  bottles  of your Liniment  on  a  case  of   paralysis   which   my   father   was  afflicted   with,     I     was   able   to   restore him to normal condition.    Hoping other sufferers may bo benefitted  by the use of your.rLinimcnt, I am,  Sincerely yours,  'GEO.  H. HOLMES.'  BM i H- ������ 1  ZJa  Kj By.   -ffi  fl  *AfTl  jT&TEa/njr?]  Mr. Pessimist' (cheering up, as he  .reads- paper)���������British Mesopotamian  success.  Mrs.'Pessimist���������That's'the worst of  it. They mess up all their, successes.  ���������Punch.  Of. Course  It was. little Eddy's first term at  school and his mother had bpen telling the rich old uncle how well the  little boy was getting along with his  studies and how dearly he loved his  school.  "Well, my little man," said the  uncle as tho child returned" home,  "what, do you do in school all day?"  "I wait till it's time to go home,"  was Teddy's matter-of-fact reply.,  The indications oC-worms are, restlessness, grinding of:the teeth, picking of the nose, extreme peevishness,  often convulsions. Under these conditions the best remedy that can be  got is Miller's Worm Powders. They  will attack the worms a3 soon as administered and will .-grind them to  atoms that pass away in the evacuations. The little sufferer will bo immediately eased and a return of the  attack will not be likely.  "Was her. father violent when you  asked him for-her hand?"  "Was he? Great guns! I thought  he'd shake my hand off." "  'mdAIexsnderWMWJ. Canada  book's Cotton Hoof Compo������SEdL  A Gafe, rtliablc regulatinA  medicine. Bold in three dH  grees of strength. No. 1, ���������  *l; No. 2, ?3; No. 3, $5  per box. Sold by all  -druggists, - or sent prepaid in plain package on  receipt of price. Fr������������  pamphlet. ��������� Address:  THE COOK MEDICINE Ctf  JOfiOHTO. ONT.. (Ftroulf Wlatorjf  JHB NEW FRENCH REMEDY. N.v ������o2. NA''  THERAPION SSffisS  ������reat success, cures chronic weakness, lost vigob  VIM, KIDNKV, BLADDER, DISEASES. BLOOD POISON.  PILES. EITHER No. DRUGGISTS Or HAIL 51. TOST 4 CT9  rOUGERA CO, 90, BEBKMAN ST. NEW VOKKorLYMAN Buna  TORONTO. WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLERd  MED.CO.IUVERSTOOKRD.HAMPSTEAD, LONDON, ENO.  TRYNEWDRAGEKlTA3TKLESS)PORMOF   EASY TO TAZB  THERAPION So"���������,*.  BBB THAT TRADE  MARKED WORD  'THERAPION' IS Ofl  MIT. GOVT.STAMP AFFIXED TO ALL GENUINE PACXBTtt  is no mora necessary  than Smallpox,, Army  experience has demonstrated  the almost miraculous efficacy, and harmlessness, of Antityphoid Vaccination.  Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you anil  your family. It Is more vital than home Insurance  Aslc your physician, druggist, or send for "Have  you had Typhoid?" tellinc of Typhoid Vaccina,  results from use, and danger from Typhoid Carriers.  THE CUTTER LABOBATOBY, BERKELEY, CAU  MOPUCINS VACCINC! & 3IRUU9 UNDIS U. 3. SOV. UCCUM  Minard's-Liniment Cures.Colds, etc.  The- life of an aeroplane In active  service Is only.three or four months,  it has been found hy experience.  "Have you a stove lifter I could bor-.  row?" asked the woman who had just  moved in.     , \  "I'm sorry to say I haven't, but my  husband is a piano mover," suggested  the woman next door.  For Appendicitis���������Used  Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Iiiver Pills ami  Was Completely .Cured.  tho  an  h<5  to  ���������bo-  Dr.  Mrs. J. A. Ballan-  tyne, SturfTon Falls,  Ont., writes : "'My hus-r  hand was treated for  appendicitis, and-  doctors ordered  operation. But  would not consent  an operation and  gan tho uso of  Ohaso's Kidney - Liver  Pills. Sine������ doing so  ho has had no.need of  an opiii-ation or even of  a doctor, a;; tho Iron bio  has completely left him.  .1 cannot find words to  speak our gratitude for  'his cure. Dr. Chase's  Medicines have proven  of wonderful benefit in  our home, as tho Ointment cured my littlo  girl of a severe burn,  when nothing else  would bring relief."  Dr. David II. Reeder writes aa follows o-f appendicitis :���������  "In considering- ihe treatment of any condition of sickness it  .has always been my rule to -first find the cause. To ��������� my  ���������mind, it's the only logicalway. Many people seem to'think  that if they have had an operation for appendicitis they aro  forever immune, and need have ho further fear along- that  line, but I say emphatically, and I, think you will agree I  ���������am right, that after an attack of appendicitis, even though  you have been successfully operated upon and the appendix  removed, your troubles have only just begun unless you  remove tho cause.   What was the cause of the appendicitis?  "Tho thoughtless will say inflammation in the appendix.  2s*o, inflammation in the appendix is appendicitis, but what  "caused the inflarri'mation ? Constipation, yes, that is the  prime cause. If you were never constipated you would-  forever be safe. Appendicitis la only ono of the results of  the retention of fecal matter in the colon for too long, a  period." j.  There'is no lonflfer any question that the real cause of  appendicitis is constipation. By keeping the bowels regular  you not only prevent appendicitis, hut also a host oil other ills,  some of which are " even more dangerous than appendicitis.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills are recommended.to you in this  connection, not as a mere relief by effecting the movement oil  the bowels, but rather as a positive cur/} for constipation. As  i3 well known, the bile secreted by the healthful action of tho  liver is Nature's cathartic. So long as the bile flows freely  into the intestines there is no constipation of the bowels and  no clogging of the excretory organs. Hence the wisdom of  using Dr, Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills to ensure regular working  of the liver, kidneys and bowels. You thereby save yourself  much inconvenience from the minor ills of life, and ensure  against such fatal diseases as appendicitis and peritonitis. ETHE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS*   B. a  Vt."  ONE OF THE  WORLD'S MOST INTERESTING PORTS  Archangel Now Takes a Leading Place Among the Wheat Exporting Ports, and Should be Kept in Mind in Calculating  The Possibilities of the  Hudson Bay Route  One  of the  In   the   world  most  interesting ports  today    is    Archangel,  Tlussia's Arctic seaport on" the  White Sea. Previous to the war  trade this was confined to occasional exports of timber, fish, furs and  other local products of Northern  Russia; hut' now Archangel is the  only part of European Russia open  for foreign trade by direct sea communication,, and together with  Vladivostok forms one. of. the two  channels for supply for Russia.  Archangel 'is situated on the .Dwina  river, which at that' point is about  , two and a half miles .wide, with a  depth of between .22 to 42 feet. The  tide from the White Sea amounts to  about three feet, and at various  landing stages the depth of the  water is, as a rule, 22 fgot at low  tide. , ~  . Archangel is a long, narrowly built  city, ��������� with suburbs and outlying  houses extending lo the White Sea,  the extension being more than 30  miles. The main street-is more than  six miles long. The shipping on ine  river down (o "the .Whit������ Sea is considerable.'. The city. has 35 large  piers today, against three piers two  years ago. Not less than .103 huge  warehouses have sprung up in the  last year, but yet there is a great  insufficiency .of piers and warehouses, as a result. of which ships  arriving have to lie in the stream  for - weeks and weeks before they  can unload.. However, the authorities have clone wonders and are preparing and planning to v meet the  enormous traffic . next spring. The  chief drawback is, as is well known,  ihe. question of ice in the winter,'and  if it had not been for this obstacle  Archangel would be the finest port in  Ihe .world, as it has nearly-70 miles  of river frontage available for ships-  drawing up to 23 feet.  Archangel's magnificent system of  inland waterways, through the  Dwina river, is a great feature, .as  it is possible to ship goods, direct by  water to .nearly all the principal  towns-in Russia. -Barges and river  boats, carrying up to 2,000 tons of  freight and drawing about six feet  of wafer, can be satisfactorily used  in carrying freight all o,ver the  country.-" The Dwina" river " begins  freezing in October. This year it was  hoped to keep the river open from  Archangel out' to the White Sea till  about December 15. Two of the largest   ice-breakers    jn    the  world   are  row gauge lino from Archangel to  Vologda js very limited. Just outside of Archangel a large fur farm  for breeding blue, 'White and black  foxes is an interesting feature.  Today Archangel is one of the  most important wheat exporting  ports of (lie world, a fact to be kept  in" mind'in calculating the possibilities of Port Nelson aiid the Hudson  Bay. route as an outlet for the  Western. Canadian wheat crop. The  United Kingdom, Denmark, Norway,  Sweden, Belgium, and France have  their own consulates at Archangel,  The United States has no consular  representative.  Seeking a Non-Rust Wheat  Experiments   Being   Made  to   Develop  a Species of Wheat That Will  Resist   Rust  Experiments are now-under way  at the Minnesota State Agricultural  college which .are expected to have a  marked effect on the future production of wheat in Minnesota and the  Northwest. The object the experts  have set for themselves is the development of a species of wheat  which shall resist rust. The ineffectiveness of the present lo do this is  ai^ annual worry to American farmers and grain dealers, and a source  of loss amounting in the aggregate  to many millions of dollars in unfavorable years.  The authorities at the Minnesota  School of Agriculture are endeavoring to combine two important species  of wheat, the blue stem, which is  widely grown in the American northwest, and is famous for its prolificacy, and the durum, equally noted  for its rust-resisting qualities. The  United States government and the  state of Minnesota have already expended $30,000 in the work, with  important results. The cross has  been successful, after ten years of  experimentation, but - the college is  withholding the new seed from the  farmers until certain difficulties have  been overcome. Among these is the  poor baking quality of the new  species.  ���������Until this defect is remedied the  cross-strain will not be given to the  world. It is understood that' the hybrid plant has retained perfectly the  high productivity of the blue stem  wheat and the sound rust resistivity  GERMANS PLAN TO GET "  F0OTHOLD1N AMERICA  War Interrupts Efforts Which May be  Resumed   When   Peace   is  Declared  Extraordinary revelations of reputed plans of Germany to establish a  foothold in several republics of the  western hemisphere, and in the Danish West Indies, in defiance of the  Monroe doctrine, are/in the possession  of the committee of foreign relations  of the United Slates senate.  Tho documents in the possession of  the committee purport to prove:  That Germany sought to establish a  sphere of influence, in Nicaragua by  purchase of the inter-oceanic canal  route and the right to establish naval  bases.  That Germany sought to gain a foothold in Colombia by negotiating for  an inter-oceanic canal concession and  the purchase of plantations and the  establishment of a naval base at Cartage        ��������� ���������  .  That Germany gained paramount influence in Paraguay by organizing the  army, and is carrying out a similar  plan in Chile.  That Germany sought to gain a foothold in Hayti-through control of the  customs and the establishment of a  naval base at Mole St. -Nicholas.  That Germany practically controls  the island of St. Thomas, by lease from  Denmark, and has established there a  base of great strategic value, particularly because of its proximity to Porto  Rico  and  the Panama Canal.  The committee also has/document-  ary evidence indicating that, although  the European war'has interrupted the  prosecution of these plans, Germany  plans to resume the efforts to participate in the affairs in the western hemisphere as soon as peace shall be restored.  35  E PENALTY  EAVY FIRE LOSSES  ANALYSIS   DISCLOSES   INTERESTING   CONDITIONS  Carelessness of Our People is the Cause of One of the Heaviest  Drains Upon Our Resources, and Much Loss Could be  Avoided by'Exercising Ordinary Precautions  now in Archangel, and _several more  oi:  the   (lunuili    But  the  authorities  ice-breakers .are now being construct  ed in England.  The work that was carried out last  summer and autumn by the Russian  authorities, was most admirable, in  ppite of Ihe great accumulation of  goods and steamers arriving day and  night. Goods for the Russian government have been moved by the narrow-  gauge railway line and goods sent to  private firms have been shipped- hy  boats or barges unless packed for parcels post, when they have been taken  by the railway company. Besides Archangel, at Kola, in Lapland, across the  Murman penisula, a railway is now being constructed, lo be completed in  this winter, connecting the Arctic  ocean with the peninsula, so that  Kola can bo used alfot'nrively a  Kola can bo used alternately, especially from January to May, 'when it  is impossible to keep Archangel open  even with very powerful ice breakers. Around this port of the Arctic  ocean the Gulf Stream creates sufficient warmth'to prevent ice. Many  shipping agents at Archangel are  arranging for offices and habitation  f.t Kola from early January until  May. The use of the White Sea for  transfer of freight by boat between  the two sections of railway under  construction will require (he services  of many ice breakers, and these arc  being ..constructed also to serve as  cargo carriers during the winter, it  is thought that the railway connection between Petrograd and Kola  may commence early., this spring.  Thus Moscow, Petrograd, Kief and  Siberia will he linked together with  Archangel and Kola.  Archangel presents to the visitor  today a peculiar aspect, reminding  one of tlie "sudden" Canadian towns  of the west that were created "over  night." A great number of houses,  shops, etc., have ben put up to accommodate the overwhelming Rus-  'sian business, and to cater to the  multitude of sailors. A tramway is  being constructed along the main  street of the town and a complete  cectric light, and power plant lias  been put up, furnishing power for  the electric railway and lighting in  the city.  The .city lias a very bracing climate all the year around; the summer is not very cold,-whilst the  winter, although cold, is not too intense. There are many shops, the  most interesting of which arc the  fur shops, "selling furs of the blue  ���������fox, the popular bear, etc., from  Novo .Zembla. The population of  Archangel Is now about 40,000;  good hotel' accommodation is to be  had. although the hotels are not  what might he considered first class.  Tfce passenger service    of    the nar-  will    not    be satisfied until  fhey  bring the new strain  up  to  the  per baking standard. ���������  can  pro-  Germany on Verge of Starvation  The fact that Germany actually is  on tho verge of starvation is becoming more apparent daily. The conclusion, is not founded on the statements of alleged "neutrals."   '  The Madgeburg Ische Zeitung predicts a most 'serioir situation. "We  may expect a now period of hungering  on an extensive scale," it says. "The  gigantic burden of taxation which  awaits ns and the temporary retrogression of our economic life will  compel every section of the population to screw down their standards  of living: We have lived during the  past decades much beyond ihe measure which must be observed in these  things."  Ammunition is Expensive  It Costs  More to Shell  Than to-Build  a Town  One thing the present war has  shown us���������it costs infinitely more to  destroy a village or a town by high  explosive shells than it costs to build  it.  Perhaps ("he finest instance of this  is Souchcz.  Souchez is, as an artillery officer  expressed it, "beautifully" destroyed.  There is not one stone left standing  on another; there is not even a whole  stone or brick. Never in the history  of war has any village received so  many shells as Souchez, and their  cost would certainly suffice to build  up that village again fifty or a hundred  times  over.  There exists a certain viaduct  which was blown- up at the beginning of the war and then repaired  by the French at a cost of about  $70,000. The Germans disliked that  viaduct, and brought up a 420 (17-  inch) howitzer, with a battery or so  of .220 (9-inch) howitzers, to batter  it to pieces. They succeeded., It took  between 50 and 60 .420 shells and  nobody troubled to count the number of .220 shells.  But from the calculations that  were made tliere can be little doubt  that that particular piece of destruction cost the Germans over $400,000!  An analysis of the,lire losses In Can-o  ada during 1014, as compiled by the  Monetary Times, discloses some interesting conditions. This statement  substantiates and verifies the charge  that carelessness" is the cause of seventy-five per cent, of Canada's fire  loss.  It would-naturally be expected that  the greater, number of fires would be  in factories using power or fires for  manufacturing processes, and where  accumulations of shavings and other  waste are exposed to fire from friction, spontaneous combustion, or  other causes.     ' '  Such is not the case. By far the  greater number of fires were in buildings in'which none of these risks occur. Factories contributed only 59  fires; various mills only 12; laundries  5; engine-houses, 1; machine shops, 3;  sawmills, 12; foundries, 2; while power houses, blacksmith shops and  others had a clean record.  Against this and constituting a record which should be a disgrace to any-  country, were 670 fires in dwellings,  138 barns and stables, 384 stores, 46  hotels, 44 business sections and  blocks, 26 warehouses; 18 offices, 11  schools and colleges and 29 sheds.  Some ofthe causes of the fires were  ���������Electrical defects, 55; lamps and  lanterns, 20; defective and overheated  stoves, furnaces, and chimneys, 113;  sparks from chimneys. 4.1; candles,  etc., 6;- ashes, 8; matches, 69; cigar  and cigarette stubs, 15; defective gas  appliances,' 21; oil stoves upset and  exploded, 13; spontaneous combustion  IS.  All of the foregoing causes may be  overcome by .the exercise of only ordinary precautions. Not one of them  needs to be repeated during current  years. Canada cannot afford to burn  up her resources as she has been doing. As in Great Britain, there is need  of husbanding all our available assets  for the great national work in hand,  and it behooves Canadians to make  every effort to reduce in a large degree the fires resulting from causes  entirely under control.  ������n  Young Men and the War  The Old Woman's Knitting  Here is the latest French spy story  brought by a medical man who  witnessed it:  lage    on therFrench firing  lage on the. Frecnh    firing  line,  line,  Yes She Cured  Him  "So Katherine married her husband  to reform him.    Did she succeed?"  - "Completely!    She's so extravagant  that he can't afford even the smallest  of his former vices."  "What man soweth that shall he  also reap." You cannot get a good  yield of grain from shrunken or immature seed.  was  was  an    old     woman,     who   industrially  knit a big scarlet shawl.  An observant sergeant perceived  that whilst the shawl never seemed  to be completed, she was very restless, and kept, moving it about. She  was arrested', found' to be a spy signalling by means of the shawl, also  by no means so old as she appeared,  indeed,  being a man  carefully made  up. .:(  So the firing party settled the matter.  F. M. Logan of Saskatchewan Department of Agriculture believes his  Province, which now produces 5,000,-  000 pounds of dairy butter, will ere  long produce 50,000,000" pounds in a  year.-  FOR THE TREELESS PRAIRIE  Some  Reasons Why Married  Men Are  More  Willing to  Enlist Than  Single  Men  Recruiting  agents  say    that   their  chief difficulties arc with young and  unmarried men. ��������� There is no use in  abusing them.    They have got to be  educated and stimulated and  encouraged. .We must bear in mind that the  i young,   unmarried  man   does   not   belong to a different race from his elder  brother in the thirties    or forties or  fifties. He is simply in an earlier stage  of development.   It is to a certain extent an irresponsible stage. The youth  takes the world as he finds it. Many  a man of mature age has said, "1 wish  I had known, when [ was twelve years  of age. or eighteen years of age, what  the family troubles were. I know now,  but it's too late."  Against that kind of useless remorse  we should like to protect young men  in their teens and in their twenties.  In a few years, when they marry and  have families, they will recognize and  realize the situation. But then it may  be too late. Either the Germans will  dominate us or-thc world will be saved  from the Germans by the older men  without the aid of the younger men  of Canada. We sincerely hope that the  younger Canadians will not be placed  in that position.  That married men are more willing  to enlist than young, single men may  seem strange at first. But the truth is  that the appetite for responsibility  grows by what it feeds on. The more  responsibility a man assumes, the  more lie wants to assume. It is the  family man who is indignant because  of the outrages on the women of Belgium, and the murder of English women and babies by Zeppelin bombs.  In appealing to the young, it is  necessary to evoke the spirit of adventure, as well as lo arouse the sense of  responsibility. Ours is the great adventure of the twentieth century, and  perhaps of all the centuries. The  world has never before been confronted by such a criminal organization as  that of the Kaiser and his clique, by  anything --o unscrupulous. To fight  such a gang is not only a duty,  glorious opportunity which the  of our land ought to be glad to  ���������Toronto Star.  Farm Labor Conditions  Solution     of   Farm'  Help   Problem  Fanners' Own Hands  Of the 400 farmers visited last summer in connection with the survey  conducted by the commission of conservation, 15 per cent, employ male  help by the year; n per cent, by the  month; 31 per cent, by the clay; the  balance employing it in various ways.  Sixty-four per cent, employ Canadian  born help; 13 per cent. British, born  help, while two per cent, employ help  of alien birth. A large majority report the labor satisfactory, while four  per cent, report labor unsatisfactory.  Fourteen per cent, employ married  men, but only ten per cent, have a  house on the farm for the hired man.  Unfortunately many of those who  have houses are employing single men  and only a few cases were found  where the farmer employing a married-  man had a bouse for him to live In.  It is the general opinion among the  farmers who have little or no trouble  in securing satisfactory help that tho  solution of tho farm help problem is  largely in tho farmer's own hands, in  wages, treatment and hours.���������-F.C.N.,  in Conservation.  Praise for British Fleet  Dutch  Correspondent    Writes of  Its  Strength and Efficiency  Once when all was peaceful and Germany's future was not threatened on.  land or water, Field Marshal von  Moltke stood on the roof of St. Pa'ul's  cathedral and cast his eye over the  world's mightiest city and" exclaimed;  "What a city to sack.'"  If Admiral von Tirpitz (writes J. C.  Van der Veer, the London correspondent of the ��������� Amsterdam newspaper  Der Telegraf) had been our companion  as we. on board a destroyer, steamed  through part of the British fleet, bo  would certainly have cried out "What  a fleet to sink." Well, his country has  now the opportunity to send the whole  British fleet to the bottom. According to Gerhard Seelinger one airship  could sink the whole business to the  sharks. This war will have disillusioned Herr Seelinger, for in practice Zeppelins appear only to be able to kill  women and children. Von Tlrpitz has  never ventured an attack on the British fleet. Sic transit gloria mnndt  Germania. Under water tho Germans  have attempted many times to reach,  the British fleet, in the beginning  tilings looked rather bad. I have heard  with my own ears British officers  praise the bravery of German submarines, but are they able to do any  damage to tho'sea power of England?  The only torpedoed warships were old  and not capable of much speed.  Xo modern British warship has been  lost in the North Sea, which has 'ocen.  the fate of certain Teuton submarines  which - lie buried in the sand at tho  bottom of the sea. The inestimable  importance of the fleet in the world  war is often underestimated and unappreciated, not only abroad hut very  often in its own country. People talk  constantly about the British army,  but seldom ever of Britain's proud  fleet. I myself cannot conceive conditions in which the British fleet would  get the worst of it, not on account of  its wonderful tower of strength, but  because of the wonderful men who  man the vessels. Every now and then  some unit���������a division, a squadron, a  flotilla or maybe a group of smaller  vessels���������will exhibit signs of activity,  then quicken into movement and pass-  out of the anchorage.  The North Sea has been constantly  swept by some sections ofthe grand  fleet and not a German vessel of any  size has been seen outside their minefields since the beginning of 1915,  when they paid so heavily for their  temerity. The one thought which prevails through all tho British heads is  a hope to meet the enemy again. Tho  one thought which runs through tho  German's head is apparently how to  avoid meeting the British fleet.  n   France  parcel of  but a  youth  seize.  Young pine trees in the Dominion Government Nursery at Indian  Head, Sask. Twenty-live million seedlings have been sent out to farmers all  over the west in ten years. There is no reason why the "treeless" plains  should not in time be broken by a    heavy and valuable wood growth.  The Hired Boy  There is the making of a good man  In the hired boy on (he farm, but he  may be sady spoiled in the making if  too much is put upon him. If his  shoulders arc loaded with blame for  everything that goes wrong Indoors  and out, if everyone feels privileged  to give him orders, if he is regarded  as a mere machine without muscles  to tire or sensibilities lo wound, then  what can be expected of him?  Those into whose hands are committed this youth have a responsibility above that of merely providing  food, shelter and clothing. There is  laid upon them the duty of dealing  Justly and conscientiously with the  lad.  Agricultural     Production  The cultivation of every  land in France to assure the maximum  agricultural production is tho aim of  the French government, and to bring  this about the government itself will  act temporarily ns a farmer. A bill  has been prepared under tho direction  of the minister of agriculture requesting the owners of uncultivated land  to begin tillage within two weeks after  notice, which will be given by regis-!  tered letter. If land is not cultivated)  within the time specified, the bill provides that mayors of communities  have tho right to requisition tho  ground and order its cultivation,  which will be done under the direction of (own committees, the lownB to  assure the funds necessary to carry  on this work. A municipal or agricultural committee will supervise tho  harvesting and sale of the crops. The  minister in a statement accompanying  the bill warns tho country that there,  was a deficit in grains of 10 per c������nt,  'in 1915 as compared with 1914. THE   SUN;    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  ���������'!>'  ���������II.'  (SENT "CASCARETS"  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  Richard Davies, manager of the  Forest mill at Billings,' was in the  city on Sunday.  Cure    Sick    Headache,    Constipation,  Biliousness,   Sour   Stomach,    Bad _  Breath���������Candy   Cathartic.  ��������� Col. R. T. Lowery,- editor and  financier of the Greenwood' Ledge,  was a visitor in the-city on Monday.  Lewis Johnson, of the Union  mine, Franklin camp, came down  to the city on Monday, being accompanied by his wife.  Rev. M. D. McKee . will conduct  divine service in the Presbyterian  church,. Cascade, Sunday, April 23,  at 2:30 p.m. A cordial welcome~ia  extended to all..  No odds how had your liver, stomach or bowels; how much your head  .dies, how miserable you are from  -.onstipatibn, indigestion, biliousness,  md sluggish bowels���������you always get  relief with Cascarets. They immediately cleanse and regulate the stomach, remove the sour, fermenting food  and foul gases; take the excess- bile  from the liver and carry off the constipated waste matter and poison  from the intestines and bowels. \  10-cont box from your druggist will  keep your liver and bowels clean;  stomach sv/oet and head clear for  jnonths;    They; work while you sleep.  ��������� Considerable jyork has been done  on the new courts of the Tennis  club, and they now present a very  attractive appearance. They will  be open for play on Easter Monday.-  R. J. Rusho and Miss Clara Bell,  of Danville, were married in the  Presbyterian church, Republic, last  week, Mr. and Mrs; John Bell,  parents of the bride, and Misses  Madge Bradley and Helen McGregor, Claude' Brinkman. F. H.  Wellsie and John Grunwell accompanied the bride and groom to Republic in Mr. Grunwell's big auto.  Ore' production   at   the   Laurier  mine   at   Lanrier, in  the   extreme  northeastern corner of Ferry county,  will be largely increased as speedily  as   possible.    Heavier    machinery,  which will be run by electric power,  "will   be  installed.    The Laurier  is  faBt developing into a big mine. The  latest report is that the  ore  vein is  more than 10 feet wide and runs 7������  per  cent  copper.    A car a week is  being shipped at present.   Mayor E.  G. Harvey, of Republic, is a   large  stockholder in   the company,  and  Grant Stewart, formerly of Republic  and one of the original  locators of  the  property  twenty   years ago, i8  the manager.���������Republic Journal.  "Type was made to read." This  fact is constantly kept- in mind at  The Sun Print Shop.  Easter Services  The following service'will be held  in the Presbyterian church on Easter  morning, April 23, at U o'clock'.  Prelude���������(Sachs) Mrs. Burr.  Doxology���������'"Holy, Holy, Holy,"  choir and congregation.  Invocation.  Chorus���������"Christ   Arose,"   Junior  choir.  ScriptureReading.  Hymn���������Cho r |and  congregation.  Lord's Prayer (in unison).  Scripture Reading.  Hymn���������Choir and  congreSetion.  Announoements and ottering.  OtTertoire���������"Andanture" (Sohor-  wenka), Mrs. Burr.  Chorus���������"What Did He Do?"  Junior choir.  Prayer.  Sermon���������"The   Future   Life   As  sured."  Hymn���������Choir and  congregation.  Benediction.  Postlude���������Mrs.  Burr.  Evening song service at 7:30 p. in:  Prelude���������"Preludio" (Risck),Mrs.  Burr  Doxology���������Choir and congregation.  Prayer.  Chorus���������"The Day  of   Resurrec-  Builders-Refused," Mr. Cadoo.      ''  . Chorus���������"Lift Up  Your Heads,  choir.  Prayer. .  Announcements-and offering.  Offertoire���������"Lift Up Your Heads"  Mrs Burr. ',���������;,���������,������  Solo���������"I Will Extol Thee," Mrs  Chittenden.-     - .  Chorus���������"Christ the Lord is Risen  Again," choir.  -    Solo���������"Behold,   I   Shew   You   a  Mystery," Mr.Tasker.  Chorus���������"Blessed   Be   the   Lord  God," choir.  Benediction.  Postlude���������March Romane  (Gounod), Mrs. Burr.  Eggs for Hatching���������White Wyan-  dottes; from heading   pen of Wyan  dottes in   four official, contests, in  eluding  Panama-Pacific;  S2.00 per  setting     Wm.    Liddicoat,    Grand  Forks, B. C. -    .      ,    ���������  ForVVatches,G locks and Jeweller^  Go to  dM  m  Jirst;Streetv^  Wedding, Birthday and Other Presents J  Specialty: Fine Watch Repairs  Granby Shipments  The following are the monthly  ehipping figures from the Granby  mine at Phoenix to the Grand Forks  smelter: --  1915. 1910  Tons Tons  Januarys...     42,211 83,802  February....    -63,091 77 048  March :.     69,948 86,782  Agril       85,382  May          100.693  June     103,004     .  July     101,058  August     103,062  Septembe...'     93,245  October      96,430  November... -  82.18?  December...     94,475  Addressing Mail  to" Soldiers,  In order to.facilitate the. handling  of mail 'at the front and to insure  prompt delivery it is requestnd that  all mail be addressed as follows:  (a) Regimental number.  (h) Rank.  (c) Name.  ]      (d) Squadron, battery or company.  i (e) Battalion, regiment (or . other  unit), staff appointment or department.  (f) Canadian Contingent.  (s). British Expeditionary Force.  (h) Army Post, London. England.  Unnecessary mention . of higher  formations, such" as "brigades, d visions,  is strictly forbidden, and causes delay  Total .-1,034,786  GIVE "SYRUP OF FIGS"  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, liver  and bowels.  lion, "'choir.  Scripture. Reading.  Chorus���������"Sing Aloud  Onto  God  Our Strength," choir.  Scripture Reading. .  Bass Solo���������"Therefore My  Heart  Is Glad," Mr.  Donaldson.  Chcrus���������"Thou Wilt Shew Me the  Path of Life," choir. _  The Lord's Prayer (in unison).  Solo���������"For If   We Believe," Mrs  Irving.  Hymn���������Congregation.  Trio���������"Joy Cometh in the Morn  ing," Mrs. Irving, Miss Munro, Mrs.  Xj66  Solo���������"The   Stone    Which   the  Look at the tongue; mother! If  coated, your little one's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing Vat once.  Yi hen peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleep, cat or act naturally, or is fever-  '���������iih, stomach sour, breath bad; has  :oro throat. diarrhoea/Cull of cold, give  a leasyconful of "California Syrup of  Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food  and sour bile gontly moves out of its  little bowels without griping, and you  have a well, playful child again. Ask  your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains full directions for babies, children of. all ages and for ��������� grown-ups  .Buy Service���������  Not Just ������;AWhs*i"  It..pays to pay for  QUALITY when you buy  a wheel. QUALITY  makes the difference between the'  CLEVELAND  Bicycle's ten to  fifteen  years of splendid service,  and the one or two years"  indifferent service of the  cheaper kind.  We have the latest  models on exhibition.'   Also a  Complete Line of  High-Grade Sundries , ������.  selling at the lowest  prices consistent  with worth-while  goods.  lite Wyan^ottes  Eggs and Day-old Chicks for Sale  Orders filled in rotation.  Get your orders in early.  25 Setting Hens Wanted  ills 8 Barringham  J. R. MOOYBOER)  I Blacksmith-Bicycle Dealer  The Famous Blatchford-Davis Shoes just arrived. The very last word in Stylish Shoes for  Ladies.  >n  Fancy Dull Kid,  Gypsey-cut, button   Gun Metal Calf,  Button   Patent Calf,  Cloth top, plain toe, lace   Patent Calf,  Dull Kid top, plain toe, button   These Shoes surpass in style,  quality and price anything we know of in the market.  A. Special School Shoe for Girls���������       <> rfff  Gun metal, button, at  &���������* v  Call and give us the opportunity of proving that we  have the values.  ������e    PHONE  ������ 30  " ,T^O win the war with the decisiveness which will ensure lasting' peace, the Empire  -L will require to put forth its full collective power in men and in money. From  this viewpoint it is our true policy to augment our financial strength by multiplying our  productive exertions and by exercising rigid economy, which reduces to the minimum  all expenditures .upon luxuries and non-essentials. Only in this way shall we be able  to make good the loss caused by the withdrawal of so many of our workersfrom industrial activities, repair the wastage of the war, and find the funds for its continuance. It  cannot be too frequently or too earnestly impressed upon our people that the heaviest  burdens of the conflict still lie before us, and that industry and thrift are, for those  who remain at home, supreme patriotic duties upon whose faithful fulfilment  our success, and consequently our national safety, may ultimately depend."���������  SIR THOMAS WHITE, Minister of Finance.  PRODUCE MORE, SAVE MORE.  MAKE  LABOUR  EFFICIENT.  SAVE MATERIALS FROM WASTE1!  SPEND  MONEY  WISELY.  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with  special Butter Wrapper  Tnlr     Also unprinted wrappers.    Our prices  Ink. "Also imprinted wrapper:  are right.  *e'  <gfe SUN PRINT SHOP  LET  US  PRODUCE AND  SAVE���������  The war is now turning on a contest of all forces  and resources���������men, munitions, food, money. The  call to all is to produce more and mere. It may be  necessary to work harder. The place of those who  enlist must be taken by those at home, men and  women, old and young. The more wc produce the  more we can save. Produce more on the farms and  in the gardens.   Save more and help to win the war.  LET US  NOT WASTE OUR LABOUR���������  In this war-time all labour should be directly productive or should be assisting in production. Make it  as efficient as possible. If your labour is on something  that can be postponed, put it off till after the war and  make your labour tell now. Making war is thy first  business of all Canadians. Efficic'ncy in labour is as  important as efficiency in fighting  LET US   NOT  WASTE  MATERIALS���������  Begin at home. The larger portion of salaries  and wages is spent, on the home���������food, fuel, light,  clothing. Are any of these things being wasted ?  520.00 a year saved from waste in every home in  Canada will more than pay the interest on a war debt  of 8500,000,000.  LET  US  SPEND  OUR  MONEY   WISELY���������  Are you spending your money to the best advantage? What do you think of extravagance in war  time? Tens of thousands of Canadians are daily  risking their lives for us at home. Is it not our duty  to be careful and economical ? Canadian dollars are  an important part of the war equipment. Make them  toll. Have a War Savings Account. Buy a War  Bond.  THE   GOVERNMENT   OF   CANADA  THE  DEPARTMENT  OF AGRICULTURE  THE  DEPARTMENT OF  FINANCE  KJH  ttmasMMMM


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