BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 10, 1915

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0179396.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0179396.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0179396-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0179396-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0179396-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0179396-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0179396-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0179396-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0179396-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0179396.ris

Full Text

 aiw&xKiWwuetiMttsassLXMt&u^^  K-  n  m  ���������t, >..>  legislative Libra  ry  ir^r:eta*Ls:xr2i������rU������*tfii^^  ^  :0*fy>^:>  s'  Kettle Valley Orchardist  FIFTEENTH YEAR  GRAND FORKS,, B". C., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1915  $1.00 PER YEAR  to   the   Greenwood smelter.    Four,'  sets of four  are  hauling the  ore to'  the. station at   Merritt,   and   from  that town it is   shipped by the Ket-  tie Valley line to Greenwood.  A lamentable accident, by   which  the   life   of Josephine,   the  three-  year-old daughter of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  M.     Frankovitch,    was     untimely  extinguished, occurred at the Gran'd  Forks hotel   at  11  o'clock Wednesday  morning.   The little girl  was  sent by her mother to the pantry for  a piece of cake.   la. the kitchen had  been   placed a bucketful of  boiling  water for  the   purpose of   wasbing  clothes,   and   when   the  child   returned from the pantry she fell into  this water.    Although the cook and  the girl's mother were in the  kitchen at the time, neither of  them   actually witnessed the accident; but it  is  supposed   that the girl   was���������as  children often, have a habit of doing  ���������walk ng backwards at  the  time,  and that she stumbled against some  thing,   and  in   falling  sat down in  the   bucket  of   water.    The bucket  was not upset by her fall.-  The splash of  the fall attracted  the   mother's   attention,   and   the  child was immediately pulled out of  the boiling water  and   her clothing  removed from her as rapidly as possible. ��������� She  was dressed warmly for  winter, howpver, and this  operation  required   some   little   time. ���������    The  water had-heatedthe clothes .to such  an   ektent   that  in  undressing the  child   Mrs.    Frankovitch    severely  scalded her hands.  The girl lost consciousness shortly after  falling   into  the water, and she did not  regain it  before   her   death, which  occurred  at 6:30 in the evening.  Dr Truax was hastily summoned  after the accident, but he saw from  the first that there was a chance of  saving the child's., life, and his efforts were mainly in the direction of  alleviating her sufferings. ,  The victim of "this deplorable accident was an unusually bright  child, and the bereaved parents and  family have been tendered the  heartfelt sympathy of their ' many  friends.-  The funeral was held at 9:30 yesterday morning.  Principal H. A. Glaspell, nf the  public school, has been confined to  his home during the past week with  a severe cold.  flftACU  .4 meeting of the Grand Forks  Farmers institute will be held in  the rooms of the board*of trade, on  First street, on Saturday evening,  December 11. Government seed  orders will be tak������n.  The most successful  show  ever held by the Grand Forks  Poultry association closed Friday evening."   There were in  the  neighborhood of 400 entries, all the Boundary  towns  and Rossland, Trail and other  Kootenay points being represented.    The standard of the  birds was a marked improvement over those seen at former  exhibitions here.   The following is  a complete list of the  prize winners:-  The annual meeting of the Grand      Black   Orpingtons���������1st and   2nd  Forks Agricultural   association   will cock, 1st and 2nd hen, 1st and   2nd  be held in the board of trade rooms  on Thursday  afternoon,   December  16, 1915.    The  election  of  officers  will be held and the   annual    finan  cial statement is  to be read.    A full  attendance is requested.  During the past week the cannery  building., has..been ...well.lighted-at  rnigfit/and  it ��������� has presented the appearance    of    what    it.   really     is  today���������a live industrial   institution.  Between   forty   and  -fifty   workmen  have been busily pngaged in" installing   four   units   of   the   vegetable  evaporating plant, for J. W. Graham  & Co.    The work has now been  advanced   to   such    a   stage   that it is  reasonably -.certain   that   the   company   will   be   able   to   commence  evaporating potatoes and   vegetables  for  the   British   and   French troops  about the first of next week.  s of ifie cm  01017 BELIEVE  A printer from the state of Washington'arrived in the city yesterday  for the purpose of enlisting in the  Indpendent Company of Rifles for  overseas service. He. was very anxious to get to the front, because, as  he expressed it, it would be an experience     worth     going     through.  The license commissioners during  the past week have been engaged in  investigating an   alleged  gambling  case.    Not  enough evidence was se ...     .���������  cured   to   warrant   bringing action ; Moreover, he was  very   confident of j; 2nd hen, 1st pullet,   T.   Bowen  against the proprietor of  the-bouse  coming  back   again.    "No one will J cockerel, J. T. Lawrence.  in which the tii/pr iv������o   onr.tw.....J   ������..!��������� ���������     ��������� \y   Ji'j-yder  cockerel,1st and 2nd pullet, 1st pen,  W. Liddicoat.  White Orpingtons���������1st cock, 1st  hen,_ 1st cockerel, 2nd pullet, S.  Evans, Rossland; 2nd hen,T. Bower);  1st pullet, J. N. Campbell.  Buff Orpingtons���������1st and 2nd  ben, 1st cockerel, 2nd pullet, 1st  pen, 0. G. Dunn; 2nd cockerel, 2nd  pen, 1st pullet, W. Liddicoat.  Dark Cornish���������1st and 2nd hen,  J. VV. Harris.  Ham burgs���������Hen, J. Morrison;  pen, Mrs. .Larsen.  G. L. Wyan.dottes���������1st cock, 2nd  hen,.H. A. LeRoy.    >.  Black " Minorcas'^ 1'st . and 2nd  cock," 1st ati'd 2nd' henpTst *acd 2nd  cockerel, 1st and 2nd pullet, 1st pen,  J. T  Lawrence,  Barred Rocks���������1st cock, 1st cockerel,   Mrs.   Myers,   Greenwood; 2nd  cockerel, 1st pullet, F.    J. " Harbin-  son, Phoenix; 1st pen, A. 1) Morri  son.  White Rocks���������1st hen,   1st  cock  erel, J  A. McCallum; 2nd cockerel,  2nd pullet, 1st   pen, T. Bovven;   1st  pullet, Mrs  Btyenton.  SC. White Leghorns���������1st and  2nd cock, 1st and 2nd pen, T.  Bowen; 1st aiik 2nd hen, .2dd cockerel, 2nd pullet, F. J. Harbinso'i;  1st cockerel, 1st pullet, S. A. Wads  worth, Trail.  S C; Brown Leghorns���������1st ben, L.  Cronant; 1st cockerel, 1st pen. C.  WekelJ; 1st and 2nd pullet, Mrs N.  Larsen.  R C. Brown Leghorns���������1st cock,  1st pen, C. Haverty.  S C Buff Leghorns���������1st cock, L.  Cronant  Houdans���������T   Bowt-n, all   awards.  R.C. R.I. Reds���������1st and 2nd hen.  1st and 2nd   pullet, 1st   pen, A, D.  Morrison.  S.C. R.I. Reds���������1st cock, 1st and  1st  Best  pen   Barred  Rocks,   A.  D.  Morrison; cup.  Best pen White Rocks, T. Bowen.  Best pen  White   Wyandottes,   J.  Williamson; cup.  Best pen s.c. R.I. Reds,T. Bowen  Best pen r.c. R.  I.   Rede,   A.   D.  Morrison.  Best pen Buff Orpingtons,. G.  O.  Dunn; cup.  Best pen White Orpingtons, E. E.  W.-Mills; cup.  Best  pen   Black   Orpingtons,   W  Liddicoat; cup.  Best   pen   Black   Minorcas, J. T  Lawrence; cup.  Best pen Houdans, T. Bowen.  Best pen s.c. White Leghorns, T.  Bowen.  Best  pen   Leghorns,   A O.V., C.  Wekell.  Best  pen   S.L.   Wyandottep,   W.  Liddicoat.  Best pen r.c. RI  Whites,  F.   W.  Frederick.  Best pen Bantams, T. Bowen.  Utility,    best   pen,   J.  A. McCal-.  Ium;.cup.  Egg and broiler, J. A McCallum.  Best cockerel in show.J. Williamson; cup.  Bsst cock in show. W. Liddicoat;  cup.  Best cock, hen, cockerel and pullet in show, W. Liddicoat; cup.  Best pair of Rocks, J. A. McCallum.  Best pair Wyandottes, J. Williamson.  Best pair R.I. Reds.A.D. Morrison  Best, pair Orpingtons, < >;W. JJuddf-  coat. -  Best pair Minorcas, J.T. Lawrence  Best pair Houdans,. T. Bowen.'   "  Best pair Leghorns, J.   A. Wads-  worth.  Best pair Bantams, T. Bowen  The last statement issued by  the  British Columbia Copper company,  under date of   November  15,1915,  says ( the   New  York   Mining Age,  states that there are 8,900,000  tons  of   proven ore,   averaging  1.75 per  cent copper,  and  2,000,000 tons of  partially proven ore, averaging 1.75  per cent copper, or a   total   of   10,-  900,000 tons with  an average value  of 1.75 per cent copper and an   estimated value of .20 per ton   in   gold  and silver.  On the strength of these developments the company recommends  the installation of a flotation plant  with a daily capacity of 2000 tons  of ore, at which rate of extraction  the property would have a life of at  least fifteen years without developing any more ore reserves.  This  ore  has  been p.oven up by  78,000 feet  of diamond drilling and  30,000   feet of  trenching up to November 1. 1915.  In view of the fact that the company owns 735 acrps of mineral  ground and that three diamond  drills are at present in operation on  the same, it appears that the above  ore reserves will be materially added  to and that Canada Copper will enter the ranks of "the low cost producing porphyry mines within a  year or so.  That the property is a meritorious one is evidenced by the fact  that the  Canadian Pacific   Railway  Best bird   in   selling class, White coraPany's     engineers,   who   have  in which the tiger was supposed to have the heart to shoot a printer,"  have had his lair, and the matter he philosophized, 'because they  was dropped have suffered enough  at   their  own  trade."    He concluded  his   remarks  i uau������.      n^ concluded  nis   remarks I hen, 1st pen, 2nd cockerel, I  The   Independent    Company   of ^ by saying:  "I have nothing to keep I Jet, J. Williamson,   Trail; 2ri  Miles' reading room ba������   been   fur-;n)e here except my allotment in the J K. Morrison; 1st cockerel, 2i  nis.hed   with ��������� a   number nf the ever' c ��������� ���������     ��������� *   R.C. R I. Whites���������F.  ick, Phoenix, all awards  ��������� White Wyandottes ��������� 1st  cock, 1st  hen, 1st pen, 2nd cockerel, 1st   pul  id    hen,  nished with a number nf the ever  popular games of checkers, dominoes  and croohnole, and subscriptions to  a half dozen Canadian and English  illustrated magazines, through the  recent entertainment under the auspices of the Junior Baptist Voting  People's union.  South    Half, and    I   will  have that! let,    W.    LiddieoaiT 2nd' ^en,'m  when   I   come   back"    We like to ' Barringham  tcL'in,;'',,'',''''1   "���������'   ""'i"'"'e j" '     ',i"U"S'   "'J0*'"���������I* ������������*���������   ������'^.wo,-,h 2nd, Whli. Leghorn,  jeUwl    ������������������,   ,���������,,,������������������ ���������   ���������������������������.,���������,������������������������������������,   ���������rel, 2|1C|        ,|Hli j   A   ���������.,���������,.������������������������������������, Selling Cta-lWe   J   A   JlcC-,1-  Rock, J. A. McCallum.  Best pullet in show, White Rock.  Mrs   Bryenton.  Best hen in  show, Black' Orpington, VV. Liddicoat.  B. C.  P.   A.    silk   championship  badges awards:  American class, male, J. Williamson; White Wyandotte.  American class, female, Mrs. Bryenton; White Rock.  Mediterranean     class,    male,   T.  Bowen; White Leghorn.  Mediterranean class, female. J. A.  Wad worth; White Leghorn.  English   class,   male  and female,  VV. Liddicoat; Black Orpingtons.  French class, male and female, T.  Bowen; Houdans.  Bantams, male, T. Bowen; Pyles.  Bantams,   female, W.   Liddicoat;  Pyles.  Egg   and   broiler pen, J. A. Mc.  Callum; White Leghorns  Utility   pen,   J.   A.    McCallum;  White Rocks.  is. L.   Wyandottes,   VV.   Liddicoat  all awards.  Utility Pen���������J. A. McCallum 1st,  White Rocks; T. Bovven 2nd, s.c. R.  I. Reds; F. VV. Frederick 3rd, r.c.  R.I. Whites.  Egg and    Broiler Pen���������J. A  Mc  Callum 1st, White Leghorns;  J.   A  as being a man who mentis what hei Pyle Game Bantams���������1st cock,  is saying. The young man left The 1st and 2nd hen, 1st pen, T. Bowen;  Sun office for the recruiting office. 1st cockerel, 1st and 2nd pullet,  We   understand   lie  is now wearing  Elsie and Eva Liddicoat.  ��������� UTS AND MKHAI-S.  men of this country wouKTrollovv the;     Beet pen in show,   W.   Liddicoaj,    example of our printer friend, there   Black Orpingtons; cup.  The Copper Star   mine, seventeen   would be no need of   any   conscrip-:     Best   display,   any   variety, -J. T.  miles from  Merritt,   is shipping ore  tion talk. . Lawrence, Black Minorcas.  W.   B.   Willox, founder  of   the  *  Phoenix Pioneer, has purchased the   the king's uniform.   If alUhe young  Trail News from VV. K. Esling.  T. L-iwrence 1st and 2nd.  kept in close touch with   the development of Copper  mountain,  have  assured themselves- of   the   advisability   of   running   a   spur   to the  .mines from Princeton, a distance of  twelve miles in direct line.  The line  has already been practically located,  and as soon as the  matter of  rates,  which   fs   being discussed  between  the mining company's officials and  the   railway   company's    officials,  has been decided upon the construction work will be started.  In the meantime work at the  old  prop-rlies at Greenwood, B C,which  was   resumed   last   August  after a  year's   idleness,    is     going     along  [smoothly, and the company is   real  izing good profits  as   the result   of  smelting   operations   now   in    progress.     The   Greenwood   ores   are  smelted    direct,   whereas     Copper  mountain   ores  are of  the disseminated   porphyry   type, and it is for  this reason that the  aforementioned  flotation plant for concentrating the  same has been recommended.    The  company's engineers   estimate  that  a maximum of  82,000,000 will   be  required to place the  property on a  producing basis of   2000 tons of  ore  per day, with an   estimated   cost of  production of 8������c per pound of copper after crediting  gold  and   silver  values for 50 per oent   of   the   tonnage and IOAc per pound of  copper  for the deeper ores.  "The Call From Two Worlds"  and "The Response of True Allegiance" will be the Sunday service  subjects of Rev*. Charles VV. King's  addresses. I I a ni. and 7:'������0 p in,,  respectively, in the Baptist church.  Strangers always welcomed.  It is only two weeks more to.  Christmas. Some of the money  which some of our delinquent subscribers are toting around in their  pockets would be very acceptable to  The Sun as Christmas presents. It  has taken us many years to earn it.  in a large number of cases,  UMUBIIMIMlMimUIUMIUJHSmi  ffiCRRffiRSfl  Buwtmna  HfliWBNWm  msimmmmMMimm THE    SUN,    G-ltAND    FOIiKS,    B. C.  A BRIGHT -TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Offie "Big  s  Just a' Few  Instances to Show  What  Western   Canada   Can   Produce  In reporting some of the big yields*  recorded from different parts of the  country, we do not wish to imply that  all crops arc giving such great returns. It must be apparent, however,  that if one farmer in a locality can  get 50 bushels.an acre of wheat, other  farmers with the same soil, climate  and conditions, should be able to get  much tse same yields if they are  equally good agriculturists. In the  long rim it comes down pretty much  to the man's own ability. Provided the  soil, climate and water conditions are  right, the resl depends on the farmer  himself-. Proof that the. soil, climate  and water conditions; are right is of-'  Tercet', by the evidence of what some'  farmers are.actually doing as reported  from day to day hi.the daily press and  from other sources. We quote a few  instances:.  I fumboldt.   Saskatchewan.���������Threshing, is revealing goorh yields through-,  out Humboldt district. A field of 100  acres   Marquis   wheat    yielded   4,000  bushels  and  graded  No. -1  Northern.  Picture Butte, Alberta.���������Yields revealed by threshing operations more  than justify early predictions. A large  field'of spring wheat has been, thresh  S  Use  which' averaged   60  bushels  met an-  of Impure Seed is one of the Chief  Means of Weed Dispersal  Large sums of money are being-  spent each year in devising methods  for the eradication of weeds. But  to rid the average farm of weeds is  an attempt to do the impossible so  long as the present means of sesrl  dispersal are allowed to exist. If  we are to successfully cope with the  weed problem on our farms, we  must go about it systematically, and  first remedy the causes which are  responsible for the spread of weeds.  Unfortunately the average  not realizing that the use  seed is one of the chief  weed' dispersal. It is of  spending time, energy and  in ridding our fields of weeds  The New France  farmei'- is  of impure  means of  little use  money  if, the  cd   here  per acre: another oOTjushels,  other 50 bushels.  Empress, Alberta.���������A thresher here  reports threshing wheat, in this dis-  iric-t which yielded 51 bushels per  acre-   - .  Le-thbridge, Alberta.���������A one-acre  lest plot of Marquis wheat yielded 99  bushels, and a IM-acre field averaged  i!0'/-i bushels. There are on this, farm  200 acres of ���������JManpiis -wheat which it  is expected will average over 50 bushels per acre. ���������'.-'���������  Fort Saskatchewan. Alberta.���������En:  silage corn fen feet high.is Fort Saskatchewan's claim to be included in  the corn belt. This corn was planted  June 8th, and cut September Stli. Fort  Saskatchewan is :J25 miles north of  the  International   Boundary.  Medicine  Hat, Alberta.���������-A head  of  ^  celery grown in a garden here weighs j  '���������[[{.  lbs.;  it is one of GO grown in an  area '1x16 feet.  Tofield, Alberta.���������Threshing which  has taken place so far indicates that  Lhe average wheat yield of the district  will be 35 bushels per acre;  oats, 70.  Gleichen, Alberta.���������Field ��������� of oats  threshed here yielded an average of  over 104 bushels per acre.  In the Hands of the Worker  We have discovered that material  can only be overcome by material.  Courage, enthusiasm, the consciousness of a. good and noble cause, are  useless without an ample supply of  munitions. The I'reeelom of Europe,  therefore lies in the hands of the  worker of Great Britain, who have the  power to pile up for the allies an immense store of guns and shell, and  thus to hasten the cud of the awful  nightmare through which we are living.���������London Daily Express.  '���������Let's see! Your little burg boasts  of a mayor and council, doesn't it? '  ''Nope*'" roplioel the landlord of. the  Pettyville tavern. "We're afflicted  with 'em."  "DEATH IN THiS POT."  "Doalh in the pot." That sentence  condenses the Htory of a Iragedy. A  little family gathering. .'���������.. [inn dinner  cooked in the large.! copper kettle long  disused,, .'incl the entire family prisoned  by the accumulated verdigris. The  story was told by I ho newspapers. The  moral of it is, thai, the [inrest of food,  put, into :i foul vc;sel, may be.coriic a  minister of death,  if the stomach is diseased it is like  (lie poisonous kettle., which taints eve-ry-  tliinp that goes; into it. Tim symptoms  are irregular appetite, undue fullness  after eating, distressed feeling in tho  stomach, of fluttering and .sinking f-en-  eations, palpitation, dizziness, ringing  in cars, sour or bitter ri-ings and constipation. Not all these symptoms may  ho present at the s.uue lime, but any of  '.hem ������how disna.se in the digestive or  idirnmtary IrsuM-.  The intimate; relation of the stomach  to   the   blood,   li'-nrl,   liver,   and   lungs  following    season    we    again    seed  dOAvn with the same weeds.  The seed department at Ottawa  in an endeavor to find out to what  extent weed seeds are being scattered, through the using of impure"1  seed analysed samples of wheat,  oats, barley and flax. Of the 506  samples of spring wheat tested,'271,  or nearly 5-1 per cent, contained seeds  of-weed's classed as noxious under  the Seed Control Act. the highest  number being 11,528 per pound and  the average 79. Other Aveed seeds  .were found in 454, or nearly 90 per  cent.-'of the samples, the largest number being 17,415 per pound, and the  average IMS per pound- With this  weed seed .-content and the rate of?  seeding reported, the weed seeds  placsd / on the lanel would average  about 49 noxious and 214 other sorts  per square rod.  Weed   seeds   -were   especially    prevalent  in   the  Ilax  samples.    Out of  144 tested, 127, .or SS per  cent,  contained noxious weed  seeds,  the largest number per  pound    being .15,424 '  and    the  average   662.    Other  weed j  seeds were present in all but seven j  samples,   the   highest  number   being i  13,984   per    pound   and   the  average  4,097.    With this  weed seed content  and the rale of seeding reported; the  weeds  placed   on   the    land   through  sowing, flax  would  average  140  noxious and 760  other sorts per square  rod.    -.;  The'"Samples of oats and barley  were'equally bad.  The inquiry shows, that there is  a very general lack of-attention to  the proper cleaning of seed. Nearly  11 per cent', of the wheat, oats, barley-and flax sampled for the inquiry  was being sown direct fr,om the  thresher with no cleaning whatever.  Over SS per cent, of the lots, were  reported as - being cleaned with a  fanning mill, some being put. through  twice, but in most cases the cleaning  was very poorly done.  The lack of results from attempts  at cleaning with fanning mills not  properly equipped or regulated is  illustrated in connection with the inquiry.  One    sample    of  flax  cleaned, with a common  contained  17   species  of  including    over  tare], over   1,000  Reached "Back in the Past and Cherishing Again the Ideals That  Hae Made Her Great  Without exaggeration it, can be said  that in this war there is nothing more  interesting than the miracle of nioel-  crn France. To observers who had  watched and listened closely the  seeming sudden re-endownment of a  whole, people with, the spirit .of sacrifice and single-handsel enthusiasm and  the emergence of the shining sword  of "well-organized efficiency did not  -surprise except in the sense that the  reality was a finer tiling by far than  had been waited for through some  years of darkness. It was'known that  France had found her soul again���������  that the. things that mystified by  their.rottenness were seen riier'ely-be-'  cause their rottenness had lifted them  to float ' upon,the surface of the water  as so much unsightly refuse. In the  year before the war the visitors to  Paris" who had eyes to sea became  aware, that France -had..reached back  to her past, and was cherishing again  the ideals that had made .her great  among the nations. What were those?:  To Mother Earth she could appeal for  answer.:   "I am she that was thy. sign  What Britain Has Done  Tri-  st.au dar-rl-Jrearer.  and  cry;  She tha  blood and  was I."   And so  Thy voice and  .thee with her  The same  not for the first, time  ill. washed  leftVthee fairer:  French blood-is flowing that .humanity  may. become, the fairer. The cynic  does not believe in motives that can  thus be expressed in terms of the  spirit. But in old time it was said  "Man that��������� imderstandetli. not is like  the beasts that perish." And he that  refuses to concede the presence in the  struggle of those ideals which have  ever been the inspiration ,01' the highest endeavor will never understand  the amazing phenomena of the new  France, nor the equally wonderful  phenomenon of the new -life of our  own e"mpire in these last months of a  common   sacrifice-���������Glasgow -Herald.  reported  as  fanning mill  weed  seeds  2,500 tumbling mus-  lamb's, quarters,  S03  black bindweed and" 140 wild oats  per pound, besides wheat, oats and  flax.  A sample of oats reported as  cleaned with a fanning mill contained 4.S00 wild mustard seeds, 3S  Canada thistle and 174 other weed  seeels per pound.  In  order to  make  first class  seed  i if is usually advisable to reduce  the  j bulk   from 'one-third   to   one-half   by  j cleaning  and  grading,    in   order     to  remove    all   weed   seeds    and  other  I impurities    as    well  as  the   inferior  j kernels.    Most  farmers appear to be  I content    with    putting    their    grain  through a fanning mill once or twice  when   preparing   for  seed   and   often  the  mills are not properly equipped.  Many  of  those   in   use   have   only   a  few 'screens and  riddles designed for  cleaning  grain   for   market     and  are  for properly pre-   ings-  THIS LYE IS ABSOLUTELY  PURE. THEREFORE TOTALLY  DIFFERENT FROM THE  IMPURE AMD HIGHLY ADULTERATED  LYES  NOW  SOLD.  h  ������������������ZSS23BQSQ  American Paper Pays a Splendid  bute to Britain's Part in the  War  The Wall Street. Journal gives a  very striking answer to the question:  What has Great Britain done? It  points out that while her navy, her  financial credit and a smalt expedi-  tionary army were all that were asked  by the allies, she has swept the seas  of German commerce, placed upwards  of a million men in tha field, and got  another two millions -in readiness;  has lent her allies .-'more than $2,000,-  000,000 and has conquered every German colony except (ho Giimeroons.  Continuing, the Wall Street Journal  says:  "By her own; en lightened system of  colonial government the Boers have  wiped out the German colony/ in  Southwest Africa, the French Ca'nad-'  ians are fighting on the Belgian frontier, the Irish are, characteristically,  "fighting Jn the thickest of the fray,  and the supposed seditious Hindoos  and Mohammedans are cleaning up  all the German political gains in Turkish. Asia. And there is more than  this. -If it were not for the British  mastery of .the^ seas, where would-our  own export tr^de be? ;Even with ah  uncertainty."-on the ocean, the trade  which, our shortsighted politicians  grudge to the allies, because Germany  is in no position'to receive it, would  not exist at all. To leave out the  argument the inviolability of treaties  and the rights of neutral and peaceful  nations, all the moral issues involved, i  en "the plain question of advantage to  our present and future interests, can I  we ask ourselves, with any show of j  consistency- or plausibility, What has I  Great Britain done?" !  Bo You Think of-Safely  !t  Canadian Shells Help in Drive  That the Canadian shell manufacturers are doing vitally important services in/support of the great offensive  just begun by the British, French and  Belgians on the "western front is indicated by the wnyHn which they are  now helping to feed the British guns,  and the success of the allies depends  on the sustained effectiveness of their  artillery. Canadian workshops are  producing one million empty shells per  month and 17,444 shells per day with  fixed ammunition. The latter will be  increased to 50,000 per day in the near  future.  Get   the   Safety    Habit   and    Pass  Along for the  Benefit of Others  When you leave your home for your  day's work, ' do you remember that  constant care is necessary? Do you,jin  when you arrive at, the office, factory,  or shop, bear in mind your own safety  and that of others? . To think first of  safety means consideration for others; it means live*? spared and fewer  vacant chairs.  Blost accidents can be prevented,  but what is each' one of us doing to  prevent accidents? We must not expect, that care will lie taken for our  safety and never take thought for  that of another.  It.is estimated that a man's average  earning power** is $700 per annum.  Some of us receive more and some  less, but whatever we earn each year  will be reduced after a serious accident and will'be stopped by death.  What are you going to do about it?  The obvious thing to do is to learn  safety���������to insist upon others doing  their work in the safe way���������to point  out to the proper officials 'unsafe  practices and unsafe machines���������to  lake no chances- It may seem unnecessary to tell you this, but what of  each years' toll of life and limb? Get  the safety habit and pass it. along as  an. heritage to the children.���������Bulletin  bv Ontario Safety League.  the  entirely inadequate  paring" seed.    For.   small    seeds  equipment    is    even    worse.  A Ur>v extra minutes spent in  cleaning the grain properly is "time  well invested-  "Disappointed  again."  "How  now?  >  "This  fellow  ��������� told' nie he  was  going  to   show  me  the   beauties  ot  the  town?"  "Well.  didn  't  he?"  "He meant  parks and office  build-  ings.     I  was  prepared  to  see  some  feminine  lovel  mess."  No  the  this  inaliCi-i it a medicinal maxim, "Start  with the stomach." H is upon this  principle that Dr. Pierce's (loldcn Mimical Discovery effects ho many artel such  -remarkable; eauvs.    JI i-leii lines the slom-  t'k'anse'el.    J I. ill���������  Midi and the; system is  creates the -y:lieiu of (ho bleiod-inaking  glands, and (he. Iwely is enriched by the  ���������jurifieel blood. It"h a limit! nuelboely  builder Unit .strcngl he'iin the elige.-itive or  nutritive! organs and thf-si; Htrengthcn  the whole body by increasing the quantity  and qualify of it's nourishment. It carries oft the poisonous, effete matter. _ In  this way it- revest abli.dies Iicallli, banishing the bodily ache;-", which are; but,  svinptoms of the stomach's condition.  (let Dr. Pierce's (Joblen Medical Discovery from any medicine dealer to-day,  in e'itiier litpiitl or tablet form. .Send Dr.  Fierce, Invaliel.V Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.,  50 cents for " Mcdie:al Ailv^er," cloth-  bound and illustrated.  Constip.'diori cnusrs and seriously .ig-  pi-avates many diseasi-v. If is thoroughly  cured by Dr. Pierce's Pellets. One a  laxative;' (wo or three a cathartic.  Girl Officer Escaped From Church  Xcws  lias arrived  from Kiev of a  gallant   girl     officer     in   a   regiment  of   Hon     Cossacks,   Alexandra   Ephi-  j niovna,  Lagurcva,     who  showed    un-  ! usual initiative and courage.   She and  j a lK.nilful of l.ncu of her detaehmant  ! wer:'   captured   by   the   Germans  and  | locked up in a church.  When   all   was   still  I broke  it   window   anil  laudr.i herself killing  ! a stone.  j     The little  force, seven  in all, man-  'ag'.-d   to   recover    their  hori;t's,    and  , actually   succeeded     in   capturing   a  I patrol of eighteen    Uhlans,    securing  important  documents    into   the  gain.     Those   papers   Alexandra  liverod    into   the   hands  of  sian general.  Hoax���������I   wonder    where   they   get  their submarine crews?  Joax���������Dunno;     but   I   suppos  the low dives would  to look for 'em.  in  be a good place  If  ������0-  about  would  the prisoners  escaped. Alex-  he sentrv with  tin  br. I'll e-  llus-  As   Kipling   Would   Say   It  Rudyard   Kipling  had   been  ing   to  say  anything  in   verse  a hod carrier or plasterer,  he  say:  "He moiled 'mid the mortar or marl-  mingled moisture."  "That old grouch certainly had  his living room appropriately decorated. '���������'  "How was  it done?"  ".Mostly in fretwork."  China   has   ordered   one     hundred  submarines,    having     evidently     ele-  cideel   to   do   her   laundry   work   beneath Hi2 surface hereafter.���������Toronto  Star.  Preparing for Spring  Home     Gardens    and     Vacant     Lots  Should Have Autumn Cultivation  Custom or habit alone explains the  fact that the  home gardener almost  universally leaves his garden plot, in a  neglected condition until spring,  attempt  is  made  to  prepare  for  next season's planting.  If the farmer were to follow  system, the results would be disastrous. In the spring he would find  himself with wet and heavy land,  would be unable to work it and the  delay would mean late crops, if any at  all.  The garden should be dug in autumn, leaving the earth loose, if new  soil is being used, the sod should be  turned under a depth of four inches  to ensure rotting. Vines, dead leaves,  or weeds should be burned, and the  ashes, together with a quantity of  good stable manure, if available,  should be dug well in.  The results of attention' to lib;  in   the   autumn   will ���������fully   repay  home gardjner in the saving of  in the spring and in increased production.  Suggestions For Reducing Fire. Lo������  on the Farm' and in the  Village  Farmers and villagers should bo  among the most active of lire proteev  tionists. While most villages havf-  some lire fighting ."system, few have,  paid. departments. Living isolated  from auto pumping fire-engines,.'chemical and other .apparatus, and (irt  alarm boxes, the farmer or the villager must constitute himself im individual lire-department. It is in the autumn and winter when the stoves, tlnr,  open .fireplaces and the kerosene  lamps come into use that the fire daiv-  ger is greatest. Internal vigilance is  tiic price of safety.  Many count: y and village homes  have a "store room" into which, efur-  in'g the, cold months, rubbish and debris are thrown indiscriminately.  Newspapers, rags, old clothes, etc,  constituting the most inflammable collection, '-ara-thrown ir%to this room, us-  ���������usillj ' lie worst���������front the fire protection staudpoint���������in the house. Mosi  villagers use (he kerosene lamp or  possibly a tallow candle while searching in the cellar or store room. The  lamp or candle is put down, a rat runs  out'anil,-in. the excitement, especially  if- a woman is present, the light is  frequently-, knocked, over and a blaze  is almost certain to result. Water is  hard to get, pumps freeze up and the  farmer or villager is powerless whea  the fire-develops.  During the sumniar, l-Jtiglish sparrows carry nest-making-material into  | cracks and crannies, "building ne.sts.  ! close to chimneys and flues. Chimney  ! swallows, nesting in the stacks, knock  j the mortar from the bricks and makes  [holes through which sparks find their  way to tlis sparrow's nosi. A mysterious fire results, generally on the coldest night of the year.  All flues and chimneys should be  examined before the fires are lighteil  tutunin. Water should be drawn  at night and placed in paiis where it  will not freeze. Roofs should be examined and cleared of curling  shingles and other spark catchers.  The store room should he the most,  carefully kept room in the house-  Rats, mica and squirrels should hi  cleared out. Lanterns should be kepi:  filled, cleaned and with wicks of proper length. A dirty, short-wicked Ian-  fern, full of oil. is a bad fire hazard.  All eU'ael herbage should Jbe removed from the house and outbuildings. Sparks travel far on a winter  gale and. alighting on dry herbage,  are dangerous. Bonfires arc a banc.  Most persons who have large yards  could well afford to build a small  furnace of brick, covering the stack  with wire netting,-and thus burn thc-  refuse without danger. Smoking  about barns.should be prohibited and  lanterns placed where stock cannot  kick them over. At. all times, lanterns  should be kept in a safe place- A  small electric torch is a good invest-  .inent where hay and fodder must be ���������  reached in the darkness. Matches  should be kept in a tin box tightly  covered and placed out of the reach  of small children. No member of the  family should search in cupboards or  drawers with a match for a light. This  is*i an imperative rule which is frequently violated.  Where wood is the heating fuel,  there should be a wire front over the  fireplace to stop the sparks. Where  coal is used, a wide fendev will often  slop a threatened blaze. Coal, "snapping" out into tho room, causes many  fires. The place for ashes is a metal  can and the place for the ..can is  where its sides will not come into contact with wood. Because tliey do not  show sparks, is no reason for believing that wood or coal ashes are not  dangerous. Remember that ashes, especially the finer kinds, hold heat for  a long time-  Thfc foregoing cautions may seem  simple but are frequently, forgotten.  It is the unusual that often happens.  Teachers in village and country  schools should cdueala ihn children  to think of the dangers. One sharp-  eyed hoy is as good as a fire department.  land  the  time;  The amount of prize money for e f-  ficers and men of the navy which has  accumulated during the- war is saitl  by the Morning Post to be $20,000.-  000- None of this has been distributed, and the Post makes the complaint  that purchases by the government of  confiscated cargoes deprives the navy  of prize money.  If Any Are Left  A Renter dispatch from Amsterdam  says a Berlin telegram announces.that  lOtnperor Wilhclni has decided that  the uniform of the German army in  peace times shall be fieltl gray, the  same color used in  tiiue of  war.  i  Things Rosy in Germany  The number of bankruptcies in Germany from July to September of this  year was flSl, as compared with 1..G08  during the same period of last year,  Vho " Overseas News Ager.cy announces.  The  Man���������If you  are so  forge'.ful,  how is it you rcmomber me?  The  Girl���������Lots  of  times   I  remein-  nr  little  things  when  the   big  otus  escape my notice.  Photographer's Assistant ��������� Mrs.  Van Perkins complains that her portraits don't look like her.  Photographer���������Complain, does she'  She ought to bo grateful.  W.  N.  U.  1076  SEE THE COCKSHUTT AGENT FOR  and  Highest Quality of Material���������Best Value For Your Money  99  Grain  / -  ��������� i <  -is.JuLMV^������jit***4tmiul~XKrx21Xb*tili  i..'iVaRlJ<'aU������ti^ VLiU^tu .VT.f rt^itmtCB&lii'n  *��������� wM:t*dMr������*in~eu>r4Y*mAi*p.swMi*J~?i������Ki ww������,ji������'r*w ar^itftwu  :^r.^^.yrkri^:rc*c..iMM������ji"J2^ *  /  ^j^^iMaM^MiMi!S8iMMaifesa>56a 1'   Lower Rates for Grain  ;^HE '^SUN,  ;������?  Prompt Relief" -Permanent Care  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS never  iiail.   Purely vegetable���������act surely  'tout gently on  ahe liver.  Stop after  'dinner  distress���������'������  i������urc indigestion���������improve  the complexion���������brighten  Mie eyes. Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Pike.  Genuine must boar Signature  I Is  the perfected   product  of  I over 60 years  experience in  | the match making business.  ��������������� If correctly   held   and   struck  ;j on any rough surface, is war-  : ranted to give a steady, clear  i light, iirst stroke.  Ci  LIMITED  Hull,  Canada  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND.CUFFS  Something better Uiati linen and"' big  tanndry bills Wash It with soap and  water. Air stores or direct. Slate style  *nd size. Par 96c we will mail you  THE ARLINGTON CQflflPANY OF CANADA,  Limited  68 Fraser Avonuo, Toronto, Ontaria  FREE TO AM. SOFFEiElf S  it you lael'our of sorts' "kits down' 'aor t;ic ar.iiES'  ������ur?BK from kidney, R[..un>ti>. nervous disk.vsks.  CHKONlCWKAENKSiS.L'i.CEKS.SKIN KKUPTIONS.riI.es.  writs for FREE c.'.OTK hound mkdicai. uuok an  tbets di*eano3 .nil \v*ond;:rki:i. cuf.es effected by  THEW2WFBENCH REMEDY. W.1 N������2 M.3  THERAPIONS^������  the r*me<lr fur yol'R own ailment.. Absolutely FREE  No'foIIoir up circulars. No obii^ationtt. DK. L&Cl.Ci'C  Wed Co.llAVEKsrorKKn.tlAMpsTE^o London.UNO  ���������srs wxxr xo j-kovk thkkapium will cuas sroo.  Missed  Something  Mrs. IMcGreevy was a dinner  guest one evening; where a noted  ���������explorer was Lho attraction. Being  of a somewhat languid turn ot mind,-  she paid more attention to her dinner than to the conversation. After  ���������dinner wt:s over she turned to one  of tho guests and asked:  "What whs that tiresome old explorer talking about?"  "Progressive Patagonia," was the  reply.  "Really?" asked Mrs. McC.ree.vy  with sudden interest. "And how'do  you play it?"  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  Finland has an area of 14-1,240  miles, of which one-seventh is water  on account of the innumerable lakes  in the interior. At the end of 1914 its  population amounted to 3,190,700, divided among eight Lans, or governments. Of the population of the  Grand Duchy, loss than one-sixth live  in tho cities, of which there are only  fifteen having more than 0,000 inhabitants, llelsingfors, the largest city,  has a population  of 1154,000.  In a great hurry he took the following telegram to a telegraph office:  "Mrs. Brown, Liverpool street���������I announce with grief the death of Uncle  James. Come quickly to read will: 1  believe we are his heirs���������John Back."  The clerk having counted the words,  said:  "There are two too many, sir."  "All right; cut out 'with grief,'"  was the answer.  W.  N.  U. 1076  Ocean  The  cabinet  against in  a con ting-  committee  any  regu-  Committee     Dealing'     With  Transport  for  Crop  sub-committee  of  the  appointed recently to deal with ocean  transport for the Canadian crop and  secure     lower     rates,    has   cabled,  through   its   secretary,   W.   Sanford  Evans, for the rates on wheat existing  between Great Britain and the other  countries competing with' Canada. The  purpose is to ascertain whether Canada is being discriminated  the rales.    Only  in  such  ency,  it is said, does the  consider that,  it can   have  kiting powers.  It is stated that the rates from Australia and the United States are practically the same as from Canada, that  the rate, from India is slightly lower  on account of the smaller demand for  transports at present, but that tho  rate from Argeiilinc is considerably  higher than from Canada.  -The committee holds that, unless  the rates arc discriminating' against  Canada, it. is difficult to say whether  It-he increase is borne by the producer  (here or by'the. consumer in England-  As to securing sufficient tonnage at  reasonable rates, it is claimed that  Britain can not'be expected to commandeer ships for wheat from Canada.  It is contended Britain is nsi. purchasing the wheat crop as a whole, and  is ready to secure her wheat supply,  wherever-she can tlo so more cheaply,  with preference, other things being  equal, for the dominions. It is contended     that    if Great  Britain  arrest the decline, invigorate  the   blood, strengthen   the  nervous system,aid the appetite and restore the courage  of better health.  Ssat������'Js Eminteissfaiz  Sa@aHSs ������ gdiuS/Sei-  1 f&Gdp without  -harmful drugs.  TRY IT  14-41  ������ Giant Infant Industry  mandeered ships for , Canada  would have to do the same for  tralia  and  the other ���������donimions.  coin-  she  Aus-  TORTURING SCIATICA  A   Severe   Sufferer   Cured  Through the Use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Fills  .- Fierce darting pains���������pains like red  hot needles being drawn through the  ilcsh���������in the thigh: perhaps down the-  legs'"to     the   ankles���������that's   sciatica.  None but   the victim can realize the  torture.    But   the sufferer need    not  grow discouraged for there is a cure  in   Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills.     These  pills make new, rich, red blood, which  soothes    and strengthens    the feeble  nerves,    and    thus    Trees them from  pain     and    restores   the   sufferer   to  cheerful    activity.    In proof wo give  the statement   of Mr. Thos. D. L.ein-  ster,   Wapella,   Sask.,  was   attacked   with  gradually grew worse  fined to my bed;  for  had to  bed as  who   says:     "I  sciatica-    which  until I was con-  three months I  be shifted and turned* in my.  1 was utterly unable to  help  j Moving Pictures Have a Splendid Im  fluence For Good  : The moving picture, our latest industry, is fast assuming giant proportions. Few appreciate its real magnitude, and its influence on our present  life and society, rii Nesv York alone  statistics show more than -.10,000' employed in the ...industry. In the country  at large these figures would easily  reach 100,000, or one-thousandth of  our entire population. Eighteen thousand theatres ,are devoted to showing  the picturization of the scenarios in  the "silent, drama, and more than .15,-  000,000 persons daily attend a movie  performance. One million dollars a  day is: said to pass into the box offices and 150,000 operate the machines: for producing the films on the  scenes.     "..���������' i.-f I  -.-  ���������  .Our...last .infant industry, seems  never-to' have worn swaddling clothes.  It sprang into manhood at a bound,  and its. growth is tremendous daily.  The success of the movies comes  from the fact that the action is swift,  tense, moving. It depicts all classes  and conditions, not through the eye  of the dramatist, > but through the  truthful, never lying eye of the camera. The people realize that this is  life in its stern realities, and conditions as they really exist. Adel to  this- the stimulating, fact that, right  is always triumphant, that evil is always given : the wages of sin, that  truth is mighty and always prevails,  and one sees why the moving pictures  are a splendid influence and profitable  investment:���������-Philadelphia Press.:  Vast   Sums  of   Money   Held   by  Sma  Groups   of   Women   Capitalists  More  than  $1,000,000,000  of  wealth  is actually in the hands of American  women, if the best statistics are trustworthy, and 45 of them r-.lonc   direct,  manage    and  hold  the purse  strings  of -more   than     $729,000,000.     Nearly  every state in   tho United Slates has  its    rich women,    known locally, and  yet   utterly    unknown   to   the   news-  i paper readers of the country.    Stalls  tics show, says the Baltimore American, that their combined holdings p;o  well over the .$1,000,000,000 mark, and  the potent element of the situation is  that    the  richer carry with them in-  iuflence   over   the big business of the  nation.   The   mails are     overflowing  with letters  to'-the-great women  of  the money world.    Many of them are  from professional beggars, but a vast  majority are earnest appeals for help.  Chief among the women who hold  money is Mrs. Mary  It   took Edward    R.  than' 100    words���������99  transfer his entire es-  without the slightest  the reins upon  TV..' Harriman.  Harriman  less;  to be exact.���������to  tate to his wife  REMEMBER! The ointment  you put on your child's skin gels  into tiie system just as surely as  food the child eats. Con'tlet  impurefats and mineral coloring  matter (such as many of the  cheap ointments contain) get  into your child's blood! Zam-  Buk is purely hcibal. No pois-  .onous coloring. Use it always.  50c. Box al All Druggists and Shies.  myself. I .surr'erea the greatest torture from the- fierce, stabbing pains  that accompanied every movement. I  consulted several doctors and took  drugs and medicines until I was nauseated, but without getting any benefit, and 1 began to believe I -would  be a continuous sufferer. Finally I  was prevailed upon to use Dr. YVill-  iahis'-'JPink Pills and after taking them  for about six weeks I was-able to get  out of bed. From that on I kept steadily improving and until I was free  from this terrible and painful malady."  The most stubborn cases of sciatica  will yield to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  if the treatment is persisted in. These  pills are sold by all medicine dealers  or will be sent'by mail at 50 cents a  box or. six boxes for $^..\>0 by addressing The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brock-ville, Ont.  .Wise, mothers who know the virtues  -of Mother 'Graves' Worm Exterminator always have it at hand, because it  proves its value.  The   Daily   Grind  The man   on the farm wants to  into    town    so as to get rid  of  get  the  get  the  "daily grind'' of farm life.  The "man in the city wants to  "back to the farm" to escape  "daily grind" of the city. And so it  goes, everybody trying to escape  their own grind. And yet no man  ever make  a success  in  life  in any  spot or  chance  Hoard's  place who was  to    escape  Dairyman.  looking for  the     grind.  a  Praises This Asthma Remedy.���������A  grateful user of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy finds it the only remedy  that will give relief, though for thirteen years lie had sought other help.  Years of needless suffering may be  prevented by using this wonderful  remedy at the first .warning'of trouble.  Its use is simple, its cost is slight  and it can be purchased almost anywhere.  Indefinite  Snooker���������Men make  Swayback-���������What's  Mrs  Mrs  now?  Mrs.   Snooker���������My    husband  Mrs.   Kf'eriick yesterday and  I  him    what    she had  on.    and  plied,     'Oh,    clothes.' "���������From  Stories.  me tired,  tiie matter  Would There Have Been..War?..  Not infrequently we are told, that if  Great Britain had adopted conscription years ago this war would not  have occurred. To this the anti-con-  scriptionist-might retort that if -Germany, France, Russia and .Austria''bad  abandoned conscription a few years  ago there would have been no war.  Nobody knows whether this particular  war would have broken out when it did  if Britain had been a militarist state,  but there would have been a world  war just the same sooner or later, for  the simple reason that the military  position of. Great Britain could .not  have altered the national and racial  antagonism and the crazy German  idea of world domination, which Were  the underlying causes of this struggle.  -���������Victoria Times.  rcstrcition as to what she should -do-  with it or how she should do it. There  have 'been many eases of inheritance  where no such free hand was given,  and they have not been included in  this scheelule. For ..instance, Mrs. John  Jacob Astor inherited "a huge estate,  saddled with (he condition that she  should not take another husband and  still enjoy the full fruits of the Astor  .'fortune. In marked contrast with this  situation the Harriman will..placet!  the widow in actual control of 25,000  miles of railroad, gave her a dominating voice in the management of  50,000 miles more, and made her the  chief influence in the -handling.''of  54,000 miles of sea -routes.  Mrs. Sage was also given the custody of her millions.without a string.  The will gave her "without let or  hindrance" the millions that had been  locked up in Wall street. . It did not  require any act of law or any gracious  act of.man to make Mrs. Hetty Green  the mistress of her destiny. She inherited $1,000,000 from her father,  the late Edward Robinson, and an  aunt added $4,000,000 later. But  Mrs. Green made the bulk of her estate herself. She took her nest egg  and went into the marts of money.  There she became a daily worker and  no man ever, kept with-more care nor  added with more zeal than she to her  estate and increased it  Mrs. Helen Gould Shepard has done  something of the same kind on a <  different scale. She had about $10-"  G00>000 to start, and she invested her  money with judgment, and kept the  increase. She did not come personally  in contact with the men who made  money their stock in trade, but she  directed many a big deal that was  maele possible by both her judgment  and money. Part of the Vanderbilt  millions came to Mrs. Harry Payne  Whitney, who holds in art an outlet  for "her activities. She found her estate quite sufficient without requiring'  any increase, and proceeded to devote  her energy to sculpture. In her little  workroom she may often be found  making some new figure.  WiiPEG GRAIN EXGHAN  '-'-/Licensed and Bonded Dealers'  DIRECTORY  Over   16,000  Farmer  Shareholders are behind  you when you consign your train or sell on track t j  THE GRAIN  GROWERS  GRAIN  CO.,  LTD..  160 McDcrmot  St,,  Winnipeg, or  Block. Calgary  100   Doujlaa  It pays to ship 3-our grain to a reliablo  Commission Firm. Best attention given  to consignments. -  GOODERHAM &   MELADY CO.. LTD..  Grain Exchange. Winnipeg  Ship to SAMUEL SPINK, Pioneer Grain Com.  mission Merchant, for best rejullc. Grades carefully watchect���������Sales made to best advanttjje ���������  Prompt returns. Try in. Shipping bills on requeit.  206 Grain Exchange, Winnipeg, Man.  Reference���������Union and Royal Banks.  Ship Your Grain To  BARTLETT a  LANGILLE  Grain Commission Merchants, 510 Grain Exchansa  A reliable firm who aim to give satisfaction. Special  .attention   given   to   grading.     Liberal   advancej  mndc.  RANDALL, GEE & EVHTCHELL, LTD.  GRAIN  COMMISSION  Grain Exchange,     ���������     ���������     Winnipeg  Minneapolis,        ���������       Duhitli  THOS. BRODIE,   '  Manager  UNION GRAIN  GRAIN. COMMISSION  602 Grain Exchange, ���������  S. A. HARGRAFT,  Sec.-'l rcas.  COMPANY. LTD..  MERCHANTS  Winnipeg, M*rt.  THE CONTINENTAL GRAIN CO., LTD.,  Licensed, Bonded, solicits your grain consignments.  Liberal Advances���������Prompt returns.  227   GRAIN    EXCIIAN3E.  WINNIPEG. ��������� ��������� MAN.  For good results and best service ship your grain  to   this , aggressive and   experienced  Commission  House, always ready to buy your grain on track.  BLACKBURN  & MILLS.  535 Grain Exchange, ��������� Winnipeg  T0M08ILE DEALER  DIRECTORY  saw  nsked  he re-  Stray  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Dandruff.  Chinese  women  ''You criticize us," said the  visitor, "yet 1 see all your  have their feet bandaged."  "That is epidemic," it was explained to hint gently, "which broke out in  lOl'l.    Those are calleil spats."  ''Von look blue and discouraged, old  man."  "I'm  not ���������myself this  morning."  "Well, that's nothing to feel so bad  about."  The introduction of the tobacco  habit among the Chinese dates back  only a, few years, and its spread  throughout the country has been astonishingly rapid, so it is stated by  Consul General Anderson at Hongkong. The cigarette habit is not confined to the male portion of the population. The females of all classes and  ages, from-ten years of age.' upward,  indulge as freely and openly in cigarettes, and with as much apparent enjoyment, as do their brothers.  An Always Ready Pill.���������To those  of regular habit medicine is of little  concern, but the great, majority of  men are net of regular habit. The'  worry and cares of business prevent  it, and out of the irregularities of life  comes dyspepsia, indigestion, liver  and kidney troubles as a protest. The  run-down system demands a corrective and there is none better than  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. They are  simple in their composition and* can  be taken by the most delicately e:on-  tituted.  Australia's Example  Australia has a population of less  than 5.000,000; Canada, over S,000,000.  Therefore, the contribution of the  island continent to the war is all the  more creditable in comparison. She  has sent 76,566 men overseas and 2-1,-  000 horses. 'Besielo this, '10,000 troops  are in camp there waiting their turn  to go forward, while 8,000 are doing  duty on home service. An added expense has been the convoying of her  troops across seas with her own battleships. Over all is the determination of the government "to continue to  train, equip and transport to the seat  of war every available man presenting himself for service who siie;ceods  in passing the necessary medical examination." It would be difficult to  find a more gratifying record of loyalty to the empire- Canada is doing  well; her antipodean sister is doing  better.���������J lamilton   Spectator.,  BREEN  MOTOR CO.. WINNIPEG.  Factory distributors for Manitoba and  Saskatchewan for.StudebakerCars. Good  territory open for live agents.   THE DODGE BROS.'MOTOR CAR  "The car that spcal:s for itscli"  CADILLAC MOTOR SALES  CO. LTD.,  WINNIPEG  Distributors for Manitoba and Saskatchewan. Send  for descriptive literature.    Some territory still open  for local agency.  Uupmoblie  LOWER IN PRICE  Greater In Vaiuc  Get the 1316 Catalog  JOSEPH MAW a CO..   LIMITED.   WINNIPEG  INSURANCE 00  CIRECTORY  HES*  You would be surprised to Untnv how  little money would be necessary to protect your family or estate. IC you would  like to know without .conimittinsr yourself, fill this blank and mail to J������. II.  Andrews, branch manager, Imperial -Tjifi)  Assurance Co., 80G Union Bank liuildint,-,  Winnipeg.  My full name Is   Occupation     Address ������  ���������I was born on.... day of ]S..  Minard's  Etc.  Liniment     Cures   Burn  Wealth of Canada  Canada is generally recognized as  one of the foremost/ power producing  countries of the v.orlel. Her numerous rivers have immense potentialities and within the area of population  reasonably to be anticipated in the  near future, is estimated to have  water power possibilities aggregating  17,76-1,000 horsepower, while some I.-  712,19.'', horsepower of thi.-i amount  has alreatly been developed. Comparison with other countries establishes the Canadian standing among  the industrial nations; power development on such a scale is significant of  corresponding  industrial  activity.  can only be -enjoyed by those whoso  digestive organs work naturally and  regularly. The best corrective and  preventive yet discovered for irregular or faulty action of stomach, liver or  i'owels, i3 known the world over to be  Sold everywhere.  2o cent*  S. America Wants Canadian Potatoes  The (ratio commissioner sent by the  Brilish Columbia government to  Stuith Aim-rica has cabled to the Vancouver hoard of trade orelers for a  thousand terns (if peitaton.--. and several thousand bo.\es of apples.  "Doesn't that,  toe-in a little  stand up'.'"  "Yes."   replied  "We   have-- great  loeit-s  to  me; as if  built for an exp:-r  youngster  when     he  ot   yours  I lies   to  the fon>} father,  hopes' ot   him.     It.  he wen- naturally  . gulf player." THE   SUN,    JRAND 'FORKS,    b, C.  , % - , ���������.  Gfiristmas Presents  Let us help you pick that  Present you are going to  give. . We have a beautiful line of  Gut Glass, Silverware  and Mantle Clocks  At prices that have  not  been  advanced since the-  war.  Ai  Dt  mllHRIbUN grand forks,'b.c.  <&\\$ d>ran& Jferka ������>un  G. A. Evans, Editor and Publisher  SUBBCHIPTION KATES 1    '  d .e Year *l-5"  One Tear (in advance)  l.W  One Year, in United States  l.'^  address all communications to  The Gha.no Forks Sun.  I'uonb K74 Grand Porks. B.C  FRIDAV,   DECEMBER  10, 1915  Premier McBride is opposed  to direct legislation, which, he  says, is contrary to the spirit  of British  representative  institutions and responsible government.    According to   his  view, "it is a form legislative  procedure growing  up in the  United  States, with   unsatisfactory   and    expensive    results."    Sir   Richard   forgets  that something  quite   similar  to direct legislation has worked very satisfactorily for years  both in   New  Zealand    and  Australia.   Therefore it is not  contrary   to   British  institutions and responsible government.    Nearer   to   our   own  hearth, Alberta and Manitoba  have adopted this system, and  we sure sure that neither of  these provinces at present are  as  expensive  to  operate   as  British Columbia government.  It   is  quite natural that the  premier, in his present mood,  should  be anxious  to   trace  every law that he  dislikes  to  the United States.  If we had  gone over there with  the  intention of floating a  big  railway   loan,   and  failed to accomplish our object, we would  probably   be   as   piqued   at  American laws,and everything  else American, as Sir Richard  is just previous to a provincial  election.  I   rid answered:   "I have no sword to'' ^q CENT "GASCAEETS"  give   up     But   won't   my     vitriol I if BILIOUS OR COSTIVE  spray, my oil projector, or   my gas-    cylinder do as well?"  WS OF THE CITY  For   Sick   Headache,   Souc   Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and Bowels���������They  work while you sleep.  The first carload of ore from the  Red Buck mine near Princeton was  shipped to the Greenwood smelter  last week. It is reported that an  official of the British Columbia Copper company has offered to bond  thi������ property.  This damp, changeable weather is  favorable for the spread of colds  and la grippe, and the person who  does not carry a damp handkerchief, or who does-not sneeze every  five ��������� minutes, is out of fashion at  present.  Mrs C B. Peterson has been in  the Grand Forks hospital for a week  suffering from a severe attack of la  grippe.    DonVtell your troubles unless it  is the only way to prevent the other  fellow from telling his.  Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, , which cause your  stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments  like garbage in a swill barrel. That's  the first step to untold misery���������indi:  gestion, foul gases, bad breath,, yellow  skin, mental fears, everything that is  horrible,and nauseating. A Cascaret  to-night will give your' constipated  bowels a thorough cleansing and  straighten you out by morning. They  work while you sleep:���������a 10-cent box  from your druggist will keep you feeling good for months.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as re  corded by the government thermometer on E. V. Laws' ranch:  Call and see the neat line of caps  MacDougall & Man Donald are showing for the cold weather; all sizes.  Prices from 65c to $1.35.  A bank account   takes you  the blank account.  out of  Men,   MaeDougall  &   MacDonald  are showing a new line of sweaters in  all sizes and colors.  S9.00 each.  Prices  81.00   to  Idle   talk   sometimes  make somebody busy.  to  Attn.  Max.  Dee:.    3 ���������Fridav   4G  -3eS  4���������Saturday   ...  40  5���������Sunday,....".  . 34  38  f> ��������� Monday   . 30  39  7���������Tuesday   .. 28  35  8���������Wednesday .  . 34  39  9 ���������Thursday....  . 34  40  . %  Inches  K.ainfall   .. 0 15  Mother* MaeDou^il] & MacDonald have received a large shipment of  boys' huitsj a'l sizes.  Big jobs habitually postponed until  tomorrow are never undertaken.  Men, MaeDougall & MacDonald  are showing a new line of hockey  boots; all sizes; just received. Prices  S3 and $4.  Spain will shortly ~be the only innocent bystander in Europe.  Talk about Xmas gifts! See out-  beautiful range of men's neckwear in  all the latest colorings and designs.  A necktie would make a suitable gift  for your friend.    Prices 25c to SI.00  Fred  Daly   travelled   all   the   way  from   Los   Angeles,   Cal.,   to   Grand  Forks to join the   Independent Com  pany of Rifles.  The adoption of the principle of  direct legislation by the Liberals of  British Columbia places them in line  with the policy of the Liberals of the  great provinces of Albert and Manitoba. It may be of interest to point  out that the government of Alberta  found it advisable to enact their "Direct Legislation Act" as a base upon  which to submit the "Liquor Act"  which recently received the overwhelming endorsation of the elector  ate of that province. The Alberta  "Direct Legislation Act" is very simple yet very comprehensive in its enactments.  An official may resign, on request  of a higher official, and still not be  "fired." Possibly a distinction without a difference, but still a nice distinction���������the can without rocks in  it furnishing just as much amusement to the onlooker, an less anxiety  to the cur.���������Slocan Record.  Yet by this hair-splitting distinction the Tory press claims to have  discovered an erratum in "The Crisis  in B. C."  The Sun costs only $1 a year,  prints all the news.  It  "Type was made to read " This  fact is ce)iistantly kept in mind: at  The Sun Print Shop.      -  Somebody has found a good word  to say for joy riders���������they are not  abusing horses.  Addressing Mail to Soldiers  In order to facilitate the handling  of mail at the front and to insure  prompt delivery it is requested that  all mail be addressed as follows:  (a) Regimental number.  (b) Rank.  (c) Name.  (d) Squadron, battery or company.  (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,  s trictly forbidden, and causes delay.  When yon get your job  printing at Tlie Sun office you  can depend on it that the work  has been done by men who  know their trade. We have no  men in this office who pose as  experts after "diking through  a couple of country shops half  a dozen times..  Accept no substitutes, but  get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and piints   the   news  of the  city and district first.  .-The Sun is the largest and best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  country, and the price is only one-  half that of its local eiontemporarips.  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.  A Warrior of Today  The methods of warfare have  changed enormously in the past  year. The sword, for example, has  almost disappeared from war.  A story comes from the Argonne  about a French chasseur who took  a German officer prisoner. The  chasseur, a boy, said to the officer:  "Give up your sword!"  But the  officer shook  his   head  TAKES OFF DANDRUFF,  HAIR STOPS PALLING  Save your Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  hair is mute evidence of a neglected  scalp;   of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There Is nothing so destructive to  the hair as dandruff.  It robs the hair  of its lustre, its ���������strength and its very  life; eventually producing a feverish-  ness and itching of the scalp, which  if not remedied causes the hair root-  to shrink,  loosen  and  die���������then  t.l?  hair falls out fast.   A little Dandori  tonight���������now���������any   time���������will   s<:  save your hair.  Get a 25 cent tjottle of Knowltoh's  Danderine from any drug store. You  surely can have beautiful hair and lots  of It if you will just try a little Danderine.     Save   your   hair!    Try   It!  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  RC.McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUB  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honlner a Specialty.  P. A. Z;  PARE, Proprietor  Yale Ho-na, -First Street  Some Prices at E. C Benniger's  100 lbs Our Best Flour.  .$3.25  f>() lbs    "      "     ���������"        |.75  .100 lbs. Wheat   1.75  Bring Your Poultry Troubles to Us  Bridge Street Grand Forks. B. C;  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.  c  R  IT IS EASY TO MAKE PERFECT BREAD  WITH  ar.iry   Queen   nu  SOLD ONLY  AND GUARANTEED TO  BE EQUAL TO THE BEST FLOUR  ON THE MARKET. AND FOR LESS MONEY.  FOR SALE  ONLY  BY      -  I0UNDARY FEED&SUPPLY CO., LTD.  P. O. BOX 610  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN  FLOUR. FEED. HAY AND GRAIN  FIRST  STREET TELEPHONE 95  Agents for the Yale-Princeton Lump and Nut Coal.  Prices:  Nut, 56.50; Lump, S7.50 per ton.  I  -  A Clean-Cut  Argument  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 useGOOD  printing because it GETS  BUSINESS. If you don't  already known our kind of  printing, lei us show you.  It's a certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  f������  ������  Phone R 74.  We Sun Print Shop  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  MO LIVEHY  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Buy  Your  Gait Goal  ������  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  TEriKjrHONKs;  -  Hansen's Residence. R38������������������" ������������������GCI  The weekly market will be held  on Second street, between Bridge  street and Winnipeg avenue, tomorrow forenoon.  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the'  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  Pays7orThe  ntire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou itry ���������-it: . ;. ���������  Those pacifists who declare that the .war brings out the worst that.is  in a nation must have formed their opinion  from reading the war poetry  in the daily press.    It has come to point where anybody who really likes  good verse turns away  reslutely  from these effusions for fear that they  may prejudice one against poetry forever.    Yet we must not  forget that  the war   has   produced   several  poems that  will live, such as Rupert  Brooke's sonnets "1914" and John  Masefield's "August, 1914," and here  and there one comes across pieces, not of the first rank, but well   worth  quoting.    There ar.e several such poems in "At the Front," a pocket-book  of verse published by Frederick Warne and Company, all of the profits of  which   are   to   go  to   the British Red Cross. , It contains extracts from  Wordsworth, Shakespeare ard other classics, but one reads first the efforts  of Gerald Caldwell, P. R. Chalmers and Julian Grenfell, men of the moment   whose   in-piration comes   from   experience.    It would be a good  thing   if   some   of   the   papers   that are filled with doggerel   about  the  war would reproduce such poems as "In Battle," by Julian Grenfell, who  died of wounds last May:  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, liver  .  and bowels.  The naked earth is warm with Spring,  .      And with green grass and bursting trees  Leans to the sun's gaze glorying,  And quivers in.the sunny breeze;  And Life is Color and Warmth and Light,  And a striving evermore for these;  And he is ..dead who will not fight;  And who.dies fighting has increase.  The fighting man shall from the sun  , IJike wa.rmth, and life from the glowing earth;  fepeed with the light-foot winds to run  And with the trees to newer birth;  And find, when fighting shall be done,  Great rest and fulness after dearth.  The woodland trees that stand together,  They stand to him each one,a friend;  They gently speak of the windy weather;  They guide to valley and ridges' end.  The kestrel hovering by day,  And-the little owls that call by night,  Bid him be swift and keen as they,  As keen of ear, as swift of sightr-  The blackbird calls to him, "Brother,  If this be the last song you shall sing, '  Sing well, for you may not sing another;  Brother, sing."  In dreary, doubtful, waiting hours,  Before the brazen frenzy starts,  The horses show him nobler powers;  0 patient eyes, courageous hearts!-  And when the bursting moment breaks,  And all things else are out of mind,  The only joy of battle takes  - Him by the throat and makes.him blind.  Thrpugh joy and blindness he shall know,  Not caring much to know, that still  . Nor steel nor lead shall reach him, so  That it be not the Destined Will.  The thundering line of battle stands,  ��������� And in the air Death moans and sings:  But Day shall clasp him with strong hands,  And night shall fold bim in soft wiims.  Look   at  the , tongue,   mother!     If  coated, your little one's stomach, liver  and  bowels  need  cleansing at  once.  When peevish, cross, listless,- doesn't  sleep, eat or act naturally, or is feverish,   stomach  sour,  breath   bad;   has-  sore throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give  a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of  Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,  constipated   waste,    undigested    food  and sour bile gently 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 con  tains  full   directions for babies, chil  dren of all ages and for grown-ups.-  Granby Shipmants  The following are the monthly  shipping figures from the Granby  mine at Phoenix to the Grand Forks  smelter:  Tons  January.  42,211  February...... .63,091  March...........   :......... 69,948  Agril   85,382  May ; 100,693  June...............  103,004  July : 101,058  August ' 103,062  September   93,245  October    96,430  November   82,187  usmess  Total  940,311  xOUR CHILD IS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look   Mother!     If  tongue   is   coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California Syrup of Figs," because in  a few hours all the clogged-up waste,  sour bile and fermenting food gently  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well, playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep it handy because :they know its action on tke  stomach, liver and bowels is prompt  and sure.  Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bot-  le of "California Syrup of Figs," which  ���������ontains directions for babies, children  c all ages and for grown-ups.  E.W.Barrett  cAuctioneer  Sells Anything, Anywhere, Any Time.  Stocks a Specialty*  \GRAND   FORKS,' *.  C  ANCIENT GRLECE  Majestic ruins of Hellenic sway,  Thy matchless Parthenon, O Pericles,  Where Phidian horsemen stride the marble frieze  Marks the proud triumphs of the grand array  Of ancient heroes; at Thermopylae  They met the Persians blackening o'r the seas,  Nor could their power affright Themistocles,  At Salamis, hemmed close within the bay.  The spirit that withstood th' ambitious lord  At Marathon, when bold Miltiades,  Flung, in a mighty shock, the cringing horde  From Hellas' shores beyond the shadowy seas,  Hovers above the heights where thou dost stand  Waiting the monarch rouse his native land.  John Wumiiiiiiker says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls.     It begins   very gently  The Sun, at SI a year, is superior  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary.     This   is   the  reason why  n.t first, but the pull is steady. Ifcin-i we do not have to resort to gambling  creases day by day and year by year, Ischemos to gain new subscribers or to  until it exerts an irresistible    power."   hold those we already have.  mmmk  Get "More Money" for your Foxes  Muskrat, White Weasel, Beaver, Lynx, Wolves,  Marten and other Fur bearers collected in your section  SHIP YOtIR FURS DIRECT to "SHUBERT"Uie largest  house In the World dealing exclusively in NORTH AMERICAN RAW FURS  a reliable���������responsible���������safe Fur House with an unblemished reputation existing for "more than a third of a century," a Ions: successful record of {tending Fur Shippers prompt,SATISFACTORY  ANT) PKOFITAIiU! returns. Write for "Zbt Abubttt &Wvvtt."  the only reliable, a'.vurat.e market report and price list published.  Writs for It-NOW-it's FREE I  A R ST-niRFRT Jnr 2527 west Austin ave. I  ������\, E>. Oi IU JD������<I\ I , /.DC, DcpfC 87 CHICAGO, U.S.A.   j  C/l 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  th& influence of temptation  ���������they may* be induced to  divide their custom���������to do  some of their shopping at a  competitor's.  New comers to this community will shop with you���������  become regular customers���������  if they are invited to do so.  Your competitor's advertising is an influence which  must be offset if you are to  maintain your trade.  Not to advertise  regular ly   to  the readers of  THE GRAND FORKS SUN  Is  to  leave your  business unprotected.  TO THE  It is no sign of weakness to fol-  ow 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  nOOll   (ivi-ro.'iri   ImiHi'f two   l>|  *    |io>t olfjoe.   Apply this office.  wmmmm ������HE    SUN,    GRAND   TOKKS>   B.C.  itanc Mam  t^  Ilav.: you never tried "Ct;oroi b'ranri'' with  Blanc Mango and other Corn Starch Puddings?  They seem to blend pcricctly��������� each improves  the other���������together, they make simple, inexpensive desserts, that everyone says arc  "simply delicious".  EDWARDSBURG  "LILY WHITE" is  a pure white Com  Syrup���������more delicate in flavor than  ''Ciotvn Bi-mni".  Perhaps you would  proler it.  is ready to serve over all kinds or Puddings���������  makes a new and attractive dish ot such an old  favorite as Jlaked Apples���������is tat cheaper than  butter or preserves when spread on bread���������and  is best for Candy-making.  ASK YOUR GHOCEn���������In  2.  5, 10 AND  20  LB. TINS.  THE CANADA STARCH CO.. LIMITED  KeadOHice   ������  Montreal 30  llW'H!nwiinr������nT^^  iiiEHiniiinniiitiMiiii  -<&���������  WANTED  In every town in Maiiilolia, Saskatchewan and Alberta  AN  ACTIVE.  HONEST  SALESMAN  Applv to District Offices of  E EXCELSJM LIFE INSURANCE GO.  AUViimipe?, Rccina. Saskatoon, Cilaary ami l-MmoMtcvi  IE.  N  M'ith the army of .satisfied Shippers who ship Grain to  PETER JANSEN COMPANY, LIMITED  COMMISSION   MERCHANTS. HIGHEST PRICES-BEST GRADES  Hake  bills of lading- read Peter  Jansen   Co..   Ltd.,   Port  Will bin   or   Port  Arthur, notify Peter Jansen Co., l,td., Winnipeg-  Irrigation Farmer Cets Big Crop  Robert Comer, one of the Colorado  irrigationists who settled near JTCas-  sano a year ago last spring-, has 'good  reason to congratulate himself upon  his decision to lake: up irrigated land  in Southern Alberta. He has just  threshed 70 acres of. wheat which  yielded an average of 51 bushels to  the acre. .Five acres of wheat grown  on land that was planted to potatoes  a year ago yielded an average of 09  bushels per acre. All of this land had  boon fall irrigated.  '"or Clean Seed Grain  ^  Minard's    Liniment for sale everywhere.   '  A Poser  Precocious Offspring���������Pa, may I  ask just one more question?  Patient Pater���������Yes, my son. Just  one more.  Precocious Offspring���������Well, then,  pa, how is it that the night falls, but  it's onlv the day that breaks?  Inappropriate Costume  "T   think' you'd   better  keep   quiet,  and   people  will   cover   our   quarrels  with the cloak of charity."  "I   don't  approve  of  the   cloak  of  charity worn with spats beneath."  T  o the Merit of Lydia E.Pink*  ham's Vegetable Compound during Change  of Life,  Westbrook, Me. ��������� "I was passing  through the Change of Life and had  pains in my back  and side and was so  weak I could hardly  do my housework.  I have taken Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and  it has done me a lot  of good. I will recommend your medicine to my friends  and give you permission to publish my  testimonial." ��������� Mr3. Lawrknck Martin, 12.KingSt, Westbrook, Maine.  Manston, Wis. ���������"At the Change of  Life I suffered with pains in my back  and loins until I could not stand. I also  had night-sweat3 so that the sheets  would be wet. I tried other medicine  but got no relief. After taking one bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound I began to improve and I  continued its use for six months. The  pains left me, the night-sweats and .hot  flashes grew lens, and in one year I was  a different woman. I know I have to  thank you for my continued good health  ever since." - Mrs. M. J. BnoWNELL,  Manston, Wis.  The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound, made from roots  and herbs, is unparalleled in such cases.  If you irant special advice rrritc to  Lydia E. Pinkliam Medicine Co, (confidential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will  ?)C opened, rend and answered by a  wociaiij and held in strict confidence.  Seed   Gram  Grade  is  Put   Into   Effect  in  West      ������,  A new grade of wheat, oats and barley has been put into effect bv order-  in-council.  This special grade will be known  as tho "seed grain'grade," and certificates for this grade will be issued  from the interior storage elevators at  Moose Jaw, Calgary :md Saskatoon-  The minister of agriculture will place  seed inspectors at rheso elevators and  grain sent out will be under certificate from them. A memorandum  just issued contains an explanation of  the new grades.   It says:  "The new government interior storage elevators at Calgary, .Mocse Jaw  and Saskatoon are splendidly equipped for cleauing and warehousing  seed grain. They were designed to  meet the very real need of proper facilities that would make grade of wheat,  oats and barley that, are clean and  suitable for seed. This grade will become effective about December 1, after which it will bo given for car lots  of clean, grain of superior quality, including red life and marquis wheat,  white oats and six-rowed barley submitted for inspection and clcanim: aL  any of the government interior terminal elevators. Warehouse receipts  and certificates of grading will be issued as for the standard commercial  grades thus making this grade conveniently available in commerce to  farmers, seedmen and grain deahjrs  who sell seed grain. .  "it is not to be supposed that this  grade or seed grain is comoarable  with selected seed grain that is pure  as to variety, grown bv export seed-  growers, subjected to special screening, and offer.ed in the market at hisrh  prices. ]t is rather the object to provide a substitute for commercial  grade that are more or less contaminated with weed seeds, and which  have heretofore constituted the main'  source of supply of grain that has j  been used for seed." j  Money in Livestock  Excellent Plan to Interest Farmers in  Livestock industry  It is generally recognized that although grain growing may produce  immediate profits, the safe and. sound  basis of agriculture in Western Canada, as everywhere else, is stock-raising. Although herds grow rapidly after the first few years, it takes a little  capital to make a proper start, and  many farmers continue growing grain  as their main industry because they do  not feel able to wait the several years  necessary before a herd of stock can  bo built tip. To assist farmers in this  predicament, and also incidentally to  assist themselves through improved  business conditions, business men at  certain points have organized to raise  capital for the purchase of livestock,  which is advanced to fanners with an  opportunity to pay it back out of the  proceeds. At Lclhbridge, the organization has now placed 77 animals with  setLlers in thai district, and the results show that farmers who took advantage of this opportunity are now  making good money from the in ilk,  cream, and :natural increase which  they arc able to market. Their payments arc being met regularly, and  the livestock industry is being placed  on a sound footing in the district  A Determined Woman  Finally   Found   a   Food   That   Helped  Her  "When I first read of the remarkable effects of Grape-Nuts "food, I determined to secure some." says a  western woman. "At that time there  was none kept in this town, but my  husband ordered some from a commercial traveller.  "1 had been greatly afflicted with  sudden attacks .of cramps, nausea, and  vomiting. Tried all sorts of remedies  and physicians, but obtained only  temporary relief. As soon as I began  to use Grape-Xuts tho cramps disappeared and have never returned.  ".My old attacks of sick stomach  were a little slower to yield, but by  continuing the food, that trouble lias  disappeared entirely, i am today perfectly well, can eat. anything aad  everything 1 wish, without paying the  penalty that I used to. We would not  keep house without Grape-Nuts.  "My husband was so delighted with  tho benefits 1 - received that he has  'neon recommending Grape-Xuts to his  customers and has built up a very  large trade on the food. He sells it to  many of the leading physicians of the  county, who recommend Grape-Nuts  very generally- There is some satisfaction in using a really scientifically  prepared food."    "There's a .Reason."  Name given by Canadan Postum  Co., Windsor, Ont.  Ever read the above letter? A new  one appears from time to time. They  are genuine, true and full of human  interest.  Prohibition Spreads  North Carolina went dry a few days  ago. It was the nineteenth state to  endorse prohibition. The others arc:  Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Arizona,  Colorado, Kansas, Oklahoma, North  Dakota, Tennessee, Arkansas, Alabama, Georgia,' North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia. Maine, Mississippi and South Carolina.  1 Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs.���������I can recommend M1.X-  AUD'S   .LINIMENT   for   Ilheumatism  and   Sprains,   as   I  have  used   it   for  both   with   excellent   results.  Yours [rulv.  T .11. LAYERS,  St.  John.  Agricultural Education  So nopuiar has I he course in practical agriculture become that the demand for admission into Alberta government schools of agriculture promises to exceed the accomodation.  There arc at. present three of these  schools. located at Vermilion. Old:;  and Claresholm. Farmers' boys and  girls may" attend the schools during  the winter months at a very nominal  cost, and are given practical instruction in many matters of great value  to thorn in their farm life. The boys  are taught carpenter work, black-  smithing, soil and seed selection, detection "of noxious weeds and how to  erradicato them, the use and care of  farm implements, gasoline engines,  etc.. and a general knowledge of livestock, dairying, and all branches of  husbandry. The girls are instructed j  in domestic science, cooking, sewing,  household management, and kindred  subjects. The object of the. schools  is not to turn out professors of agriculture (the work is reserved for-agricultural colleges), but to fit boys and  girls to be farmers and farmers'  wives.  Artist's   wife   (during  You   were   unite   obscure  married you.  Artist���������You       didn't      have  trouble in finding me.  fiuarre!)������������������  before    I  any  Edith���������Miss Oidgirl- says she has  just reached the marriageable age.  Marie���������You don't say. I wonder  what delayed her.  Indians Will  Not Starve This Winter  Reports received by the department  of Indian affairs from its various  agencies in the north and Avest indicate that tho Indians may be^cxpected  to pass the coming winter with as little degree of hardships" as possible  under the circumstances of decreased  demand for fur trapping.  Last winter some assistance wa3  given to the Indians in the north to  secure provisions and traps to catch  food, this being rendered necessary  on account of the fact that the fur  trading companies did not make tl.e  usual advances for Llip1 winter trapping.  Reports arc to the effect that food  is very plentiful this fall, and that  there will bo no fear of hardship from  starvation to those who desire to trap  for food purposes.  Work is also said to be assured in  many localities to all industrious and  able-bodied men.  When flolioway's Corn Cure is applied to a corn or wart it kills the  roots and the callosity comes out  without injury to the flesh.  Shell  Game  Mrs.  Greene���������Here's a most interesting article,  Ezra,  entitled , "The  Money Question in a Nutshell."  I-Jzra Greene���������I know ail 'bout it,  Hannah: the pea ain't ihere at all  when \c pick tho shell uj), darn  'cm! i  Every careful and observant mother-knows when her child suffers from  worms. She also knows that if some  remedy be not speedily applied much  harm-will result to tho infant. The  best application thai: can be got is  Miller's Worm Powders. Thov drive  worms from the system and'set up  stimulating and soothing effects -so  that the child's progress thereafter is  painless and satisfying.  W.  N.  U.  1076  Predicted the War  Iti the English Review .Major do  Brexe Darnk-y-Siuart-Stophons declares that he predicted th.-> war almost a year previous to the outbreak,  lie has long pursued investigations oiv  the d?ve!opmont of German strategic  railways on the .Belgian frontier and  was imprisoned by the Germans in  a fortress at Leipzig lor his unwelcome activities.  lie said in his article: "It was at  a ruiartnr to three on the aftnrnooti  of October the third, ini:;. that 1 saw  the last spike driven into the last  chain of tho live and a half miles  long line that, completed the mesalliance between the railway systems of  Germany and its destined prey. That  evening at Liego, as I stepped on  board the train for Brussels ami Ostein! 1 observed to Mr. T.���������, an impenitent provider of rifles for cash  and no questions asked: "If f were  you, my dear fellow, T would send the  ladies of my family to Brighton next  .summer instead of Blankciiberghe for  of a surety on the next August English Bank Holiday the German monster will spring."  The railway in uik'stion is that between   .Malmedy  and  Ktavelot.  HOW'S THIS?  We offer One Hundred Dollars  Rs-  ���������ward  for  any    case  of  Catarrh   that  cannot  be    cured    by   Hail'j  Ca'arrU  Cure.  F. J. CHENEY- ������t CO., Tolou . O.  We, the undersigned, have knov-ti !���������'.-  ���������J. Cheney for the last 15 years, ami oe-.  licve him perfectly honest in all'business  transactions'and financially'able to carry  out any uDl:������u.tio:is.mri(le by his Mrm.  '      NATIONAL   BANK   OF   (JOMM.WRCK.  ToPjUi), O.  Mali's Catarrh Cure is tal;en internally,'  acting directly upon thu blood ami mucous surfaces "f the .system. Testimonials  .font free. Prior: "5 ceut.s per bot:Ie..  (Sold  by  all   drugsrists.  Take    Hall's  Family  PHla Cor constipation. ._  "What   ticket -did     you   vote   last!  election'.''  "Do I  have to toll?" asked Farmer  Corntossol- j  '\Xol. if von den'i  want to." j  "Well. I'd rather la>ep it. a secret.  Th2 fellers that I vole for always  turn out to be such disappointments'  thai, the IIm thing I know there  ain't going to be no demand for my  vote   whatever."  The   Oil   For  the   Athlct;.���������In   rubbing down, the athlete can find noth  iug  finer  Ihan   Dr. Thomas' Ecleclric j  Oil-    If renders  t.h:-> muscles and sin- j  ew.s pliable, takes the soreness out of j  them ..and     strengthens     them    for j  strains  that, may  be  put  upon  them, j  It stands pre-eminent for this purpose  and allilet.es who for years have been j  using il  can testify to its value as a  lubricant.  Musical Genius  ''Votir datighVcr .seems to be an  accomplished musician."  "Vcs, indeed; she can play any  sort of a one-step her- friends swant  to dunce."---Detroit Free Press.  LET Sunlight: Soup do your washing Monday morning and you can do llio light  ironing Monday afternoon.  The rid), rub, rub a I; the hoard has no plaee  in llic Sunlight wav���������so with the hardest part  of washing eul out you'll feel like making it a  good day's work hy doing at least part of the  ironing.  Follow tlie direction? that cut your work in half and  remember there's nothing in Sunlight to injure lint) fabric  or dainlv hand.   A 53,000 guarantee backs this statement.  All grocers  sell and  recommend it m4i3M������*aidewjJMw������Mt  IrfJ^AMi VuMl nffi ffM  ^MMfcJ Iti.HKJWUlk'ttf'AW J CMMtMIMM *JWtliU>1������^i!flV<iA.-MB {XMrffcul ftirntftti, *  -a 'vrt.i������rtWac*x^������a>^*iKuafftfUi^  THE    SUN,    GKAND    FORKS,    B. C.  WILL  NOW  NO LONGER  CONSTITUTE   A MENAGE  New Means of Dealing  with   Enemy   Submarines   Have   Been  Evolved by Great Britain, and it is Believed That These  Methods will Revolutionize Navy Warfare  Great Britain has put into effeeth".  operation means of combating the  submarine, wnich, according to official reports to the United States, already 'nive resulted in a loss eslh.iat  ed at between 50 and 70- The' report  declares that the British admiralty  confidently believes it has crushed  the German undersea craft. New  modes of offensive and defence that  may revolutionize navy warfare have  been adopted, and high 'British naval  officers arc of the opinion that unless  "the effectiveness of the submarine is'  increased, it will no longer constitute  a menace.  According to the reports destruction or.capture of 50 submarines actually- had been reported several  weeks ago, and it was regarded as  possible that the number has reached 70. A dinner was given recently  in London which was attended by  high government officials in celebration of the destruction ot the  tier water enemy.  While the greatest secrecy  taincd the United States has  tion   concerning   the  hae  been    employed.  nets  cast  A Frenchman Pays a Tribute to the  ��������� Navy of Britain  I write tin's letter from one of the  British warships which the Germans  declared they sank during one of the  encounters which cost them so dear-  The admiral commanding it is, relating the phases of the battle and showing me the parts of the vessel which  were hit_ by the enemy's projectiles.  They only- damaged the ship, and today it is completely repaired and  ready for a fresh fight'. Around us  is stationed under steam a wonderful  fleet of the most formidable and  mightiest units which    prove   to   the  30 th un-  is main-  informa-  methods which  A    submarine  suspended with floats have been I        ,,,,.��������� T1 .,   -  ,  Then    patrols  congregate and iworld  Uiat ,Great Britain's  nuval  re-  when the submarine comes to the snr-lnown    ll:is  Iost n������th>ns ol its login-  telephone has been developed by  ���������which it is possible to delect the approach of a submarine by.sound from  observation boats or stations planted  off shore connected with points on the  mainland.  Huge nets have been stretched  across the channels through which the  submarines may be expected to pass  and in open waters, near steamship  lanes or in the vicinity of warships,  facoL as it evidently must,  it is destroyed by gun fire or captured.  A special type of mine also has been  devised which is laid in large fields  that have proved particularly dangerous to submarines approaching  steamer lanes.  The German methods of supplying  ^.���������bmarines with oil from concealed  places along the coasts has been disposed of- This compels the boats to  return to their bases at more frequent  intervals.  Aeroplanes    arc exceedingly -.������������������ccful  in locating submarines.    They" can detect one even 100 feet beneath the surface.   It is a habit of the German submarines to slip into favorable position  along the steamer lanes and lie on the  ."bottom for long periods, rising occasionally'for observation.  As  the batteries are not exhausted, the boats not  being in motion, only a brief stay on  the surface is necessary to renew the  ! air supply and take a hurried observation.   'Undersea boats adopting these  j tactics  have  been  the  most  difficult  j to watch.   Here    the aeroplanes have  | shown  their great usefulness  as  the  comparatively  shallow    water    along i  much of the  British  coast    makes it \  possible  for tho  aeroplane   operators  to see the ships lying on (ho bottom.  The aeroplane notes the position and  notifies    the nearest, destroyer or patrol boat, which speeds to the spot and  waits for the submarine to rise.  ELABORATENESS    OF    THE   GERMAN     TRENCHES  Germans   Fought   Desperately   and   the.;-Viciousncss   of  Their  Resistance was".Duetto Their Rage Over the Loss of Their  Dugouts .Which'Cost Them so Much Labor  i  Roar of French Guns  Germans Are Perfecting a New Aerial  Engine  Tho aerial tropedo invented by a  Swedish officer and sojd to' Krtipps  may have been the basis qf Germany's  new air weapon, but certainly it is not  the finished article. The Swedish invention resembles a huge shell fitted  with a turbine ��������� engine driven by gas  pressure; the German air torpedo-is  more like an airship fitted with propellers driven by electricity and controlled from a Zeppelin by wireless.  The German aerial torpedo can, theoretically,'remain in the air for three  hours, and can be controlled from  distance of two miles. Both weapons  are discharged from a tube like a marine torpedo, but in the case of the  Gorman- invention two propellers -and  two lifting screws are automatica4ly  started at the moment of discharge.  In shape, this torpedo of the air,  which is -.bout seven feet long, resembles the submarine weapon. It is  composed of two cases, the outer of  thin chrome nickel and the inner of  material' similar to that used in Zep<  pelins- About one-sixth of the space  at the rear is occupied by an electric  accumulator at the bo.ttom, and an  electric motor generator secured to  the top. The machinery is controlled  by Hertzian waves acting on the  Telefunken system of wireless, and it  is claimed that up to a distance of  two miles the air torpedo can be  steered at will.  The air torpedo is inflated with  water gas and compressed gas, but  as it is heavier than the air, two  lifting screws work under the body  to keep the torpedo in the air, while  the motive power is supplied by propellers. Both screws and propellers  are connected with the same shaft,  which runs through the body of tha  torpedo.  When the air, torpedo, after flying  through, the air, hovers immediately  over the selected target it is made to  assume a vertical position, the lifting  horizontal screws and propellers are  stopped, and the torpedo dives to the  ground, carrying a large quantity of  high explosive charge at its nose. The  charge explodes on contact like an ordinary shell, and if is said that in two  torpedoes there is sufficient explosive  Uncanny   Sensation  as  of the   Underground Growling of Distant  Volcano  The Cologne Gazette publishes the  following" account by the German  author.-Dr. George Wegner, of the terrific bombardment'which preceded the  French attack in Champagne:  It-is Friday morning- During the  night we have 'been hearing the  sound of distant gunfire, .which in volume and duration exceeded anything  experienced since we have been here.  Yesterday evening the bombardment  was exceptionally lively. Then it died  down towards midnight, but'about 4  o'clock' this morning it started afresh  with tho unprecedented intensity  typical of a big scale bombardment,  with shot following shot in one unbroken growl of thunder like the roll  of drums.  One hour���������two hours���������four hours���������  still there was no end to it. The like  of it had not been heard since the  days when the first German advance  passed like a storm over tin's section.  Where is it?   What does it mean'.'  The thunder- of distant guns can be  better heard upon the hills than in the  valley, so we went up to the top of  the hill which rises outside the town.  I have just returned. It is now 11  a.m., and the guns are still thundering the extraordinary roii of n bombardment in the Argonne, which was  the prelude to a French attack on  the Marie Therese field works- Jt  has lasted from eight to eleven���������three  hours, and the other bombardment  has already been goi  twice as long.  Tiie whole atmosphere rs In a state  of dull vibration. It seems'as if one  perceived the sound not only with the  ear, but as if one had the physical  sensation of being shaken by air j  waves. It is as if the sound came up  from unknown depths of the earth,  indeed, more than anything it is like  the uncanny underground growling of  a distant volcano in eruption, shaking the earth's crust for miles  around,  and  making  it  tremble  like  macy. *>.  Jt is a great object  lesson   (or  me  to be able to contemplate���������after see-1  ing the British army, which  watdioj I  over a part of our northern  front������������������!  the navy which    assures the freedom !  of our communications, the    security j  of our coasts,    and  the final restoration of Belgium to independence and  fullness of its rights. '  How I wish I could tell everything.  Unfortunately, 1 am bound to much  reserve and circumspection. . But f  need oniy hint, and what I must conceal wili bo divined.  'i'c can no longer be concealed that  the number of German submarines  destroyed since the debut of their operations is very considerable.  One  of  the    principal    resulls.   of  Great Britain's maritime   action    has  been  to   render  ineffective    the    attempted blockade which the Germans,  in defiance of Uie laws of war, imagined they    could    accomplish  by employing   the   most   formidable naval  weapon which  science has placed in  their hands.    All the precautions that j  long    experience    of    the sea and its \  battles could suggest have been taken. I  Skill,   boldness,   courage   and   energy j  have met all the needs of the case. As-1  stiredly   the   submarines   of   Admiral j  1 irpitz have not exhausted the list of I  their exploits.    They will continue to j  show in attackng warships an audacity which their enemies were the first  to   recognize.     But   their   impotence  becomes   manifest   in   crimes   against  private individuals and the danger of  their   operations   against   themselves  has lost much of its importance. Their  field of action is limited, their power  , of   destruction  meets   barriers.     The  j losses  to which they    expose    them-  j selves,   am.:   tln.-a   aliv:-:r]y    suffered,  I cannot indefinitely be made good.  j    The   spectacle    of   the   land   army  j created by Lord Kitchener had roused  j my admiration of the resources  ana  | determination of   the    country which  I has improvised it.    The spectacle of  i its    naval    forces, organized and led  i by sailors; who are heirs of the most  memorable traditions in history, eon  firms' my  bring low or overcome the maritime  effort of our mighty ally.���������Stephen  Pichon-  The scene of the British attack in  the Lens region is a ilat mining country���������slag heaps, mine pits, ruined]  buildings, splintered and felled trees j  and earthworks churned by'explosions j  ���������with slightly rising ground toward :  Loos and Lens. j  Nothing is visible except the soft'  puffs ot shrapnel bursting and ',:, vol- i  times of black smoke from British and j  German high explosive shells, mark-j  ing positions where the British troops !  are organizing their guns and- the J  Germans are preparing a 'new defen- >  give line. ���������        ... -        .'....-'.!  It is with infinite satisfaction to the ;  British, who    had long looked ai the \  eye sore twin towers of    the mining ���������  works at Loos that they now have in j  their possession this German position.���������>  The church at Loos which had been j  used as an observation post is a heap j  of stone as, the result of the bombard- i  jment preceding the attack. ..  j    The   norma] population    of Loos is  | ten thousand poor miners and    their  j families.    Tlrree hundred of these rc-  ! mained during the battle, taking shel-  I tor  in 'the  cellars  of their  wrecked,  | miserable   homes.      One   old   woman,  /who cooked for the Germans, is now  ooking for the British. ,  As the skirmish line approached  I the town it saw - six women and a  I child coming toward it in the midst of  I the battle. Some of the British sold-  j icrs turned away to rescue them, but  i before they could get the women unit'.::- some sort of shelter two of them  i were wounded-  !    The elaborateness and 'permanency  j of the German trenches indicated the  '. apparent    conviction of the Germans  lin the security of their fines. Dugouts  I of thirty feet  depth,  were  cemented  and contained electric lights and arm  chairs.    Some of them were impenetrable even to high.explosive shells of  big calibre. The British bombardment  cut tho wire in-front of the German  trenches to bits and battered the . firing trenches and traverses into irregular  piles   of  earth.    Under  such  a  flailing    of shells it was suicidal for.  the     Germans  to. attempt  to  remain  outside tho -dugouts or to try .to man  their machine guns or use their rifles.  Brutality of the Germans  Russian  When the  artillery -work  was  per-  convictions that nothing will I Cecte!,l1     tilG   13r.itIsI|" Gantry   sprang  " | over the parapets at a given moment.  i Sprinting toward the German trench  I they- arrived almost 'without opposition. Then the German trench was  theirs, with the Germans who were  alive huddled in their caves. Some of  ! the dugouts had been demolished and  had in them fragments of German  bodies mixed with the debris. Others  had their openings blown in by shell  explosions, and their occupants were  either buried or suffocated- When a  dugout had been unharmed, the British soldiers, with bayonets fixed or  bombs in hands, appeared at the entrance to find the Germans still inside  or perhaps just starting out.  All in the dugouts might surrender,  Their j  Soldiers   found   With  Tongues Cut  Russians charge the Germans with  resuming the  campaign   of atrocities  with   which   they  sought  to   frighten  uie Russians at the beginning of the  war. but which had diminished in re-  j cent months.    Finding the towns and  | villages  evacuated   by    the   Russians  | bare  of provisions and the distances  I between the towns becoming greater  j the  farther they penetrated into the  | country," and incessantly harassed by  the Russians troops, some of the invaders are declared.to display a ferocious and revengeful temper.  The atrocities laid at their door are  said   by the Russian people to be as  bad    as those committed in Belgium,  just after the opening of the war.   In j  many placas, for example, especially  on more than j in   the    three days' fight around the;  | fortress of Novo Georgiey.sk,  all  the j  Russian wounded left oii the   battlefields  were  killed,  according to  Russian  reports.  Moscow  newspapers   describe,   giving names  and details, the repulsive  ! affair    near Vilkomir,    northeast    or  ! Vilna..  Half a company  of  Russians  young- officers  were  trap-  Germans in a farm house  or, on the other hand, ir a British sol-  i dier started to enter or even showed  j himself, lie was received with a fusil-  | lade. Jn case of refusal to surrender,  j bombs were thrown into the dugout  : without-.the thrower of them exposing  j himself. Tiie Germans surviving the  ��������� explosion usually gave in, though not  i always, for some of th'cm died to the  j last'man.  I Some incidents had a humorous as  | well as a tragic side".' l������ these sudden  j encounters at close quarters, where  _ the 'charging Briton met a German  I emerging from his dugout, the bay-  ; oner, bombs and even fists were some-  : times brought into play in the ensuing  ; melee.  , .   ; -v  j     One     difficulty was  the  gathering  i and guarding- of prisoners in such a  | confined space as their regular wreclc-  | ed  trenches.    With rifles and  bombs  | lying about, the Germans, even after  capitulating, were likely to seize them  and. rush-to the cover of a traverse  trench or into a shell crater and renew the fight.  The Germans fought desperately  and-the viciousncss of their counterattacks apparently .was due to rage  over the loss of their comfortable dugouts, which had cost them so much  painstaking labor and the unpleasant  prospect-of a winter in the mud building caves. .".'..  The rear of the army during the  action presented a. -wondrous varied  scene, which was the more concentrated because, of the narrow front of  tiie operations. There were the slightly wounded walking back, the steady-  tramp of fresh regiments going forward, processions .of swift, smooth  running motor ambulances, whose  .burdens would be back in England in  2-1 hours, longer and seemingly endless processions of powerful "motor  trucks loaded with shells to feed the  hungry, ever-thundering -unseen guns,  troops of the reserves in the field or  beside the gorged roads, waiting their  call, -while the French population  stood in their doorways and asked  for the latest news.  At a place near the front a park of  captured guns guarded by a pacing  British .sentry seemed an attraction  more.symboliclof success to inhabitants than to the parties, of German  prisoners." The distances of the last  s-anges at which they were fired before the British infantry engulfed  them are chalked on some of the gun-  shields. Perhaps the most interesting  trophy is a Russian machine gun  taken by the Germans from the Russians on the eastern front and now  re-taken by the British.  The German prisoners were wall  clothed, neat and fresh in their comfortable dugouts, -where they were  caught by surprise, but evidently they  appreciated the generosity of .the-British rations. Three thousand prisoners  were taken by the British, which was  a small percentage of the German  loss.  Big Irrigation   Convention  Many   Prominent  Speakers  to  Deliver  Addresses  at-Convention  to be  Held   at   Bassano  In connection wth the Western Can- j  ada   Irrigation convention to be held j  at Bassano, Alta.,  Nov.   L'.'i  to  "3,  an j  excellent   program    of addresses has j  bean   arranged.     Among    tne    most |  prominent     m'eu   who   nave   signified !  attending the con-'  promised   to  a man in a fit of argue.  Large War Orders  force to destroy the Tower of London, t  Originally, these air torpedoes were  destined to be carried exclusively by  Zeppelins,  but    owing to certain 'improvements it   has    now been found  they  can   be  manipulated  from  warships.   According to information, Ger- [  many  purposes  to  use   torpedoes  of j  the air against the  British fleet, and j  for   that  purpose   small,   swift  craft, ;  armed only with aerial torpedoes, are ;  building or have already  been  built. ���������  Blankets,  Saskatchewan Fruito  The campaign carried on for several years by the board of trade at  Saskatoon to induce small farmers to  engage in fruit raising is beginning to  have effect, and some excellent orchards of small fruits have resulted this  season. These fruits include the  usual hardy varieties, also some fine  showings of plums, apples, cherries,  and even grapes, of which some fine  vines of ihc Concord variety have  this year borne in tiie open air.  The vacancy in the position of statistician of the labor department, has  been filled by the appointment of  Bryce M. Stewart, who for some; time  has been in the department.  Mr. Stewart succeeds Robert IT.  Coats, the new census commissioner.  He is a native of Brockville and graduated at Queen's and Columbia  Universities.  nquiries   From   Allies   For  j Overcoats, Et:.  j Inquiries are being made by the  i different rations of the allies, about  | the   possibility  of    getting    clothing,  blankets,    and other such equipment  manufactured in Canada: The Can-  ! adian mills are anxious to serve the  ' Canadian government first and are  J at present busy with tiie home gov-  j ernmeut's orders.    They will  be busy  until December 1 on this. Then,  ��������� however, they will be able to ma.':e  j stuff for other .countries. Through the  j Textile Association tin order for 100,-  | 000 blankets, worth probabiy $300,-  1000, ha;; been placed with Canadian  '��������� mills for the British government-  : .Mr. F. Barry Hayes of the Toronto  i Carpet Company has been negofiat-  j ing with the Russian government Tor  j an   order     for     overcoating.     There  seems no doubt that big orders will  (come to Canadians from Russia.  ! It is understood from other sources  ! that the Russian government bus also  'ordered several million dollars' worth  ! of   blankets.    This   order   awaits  the  acceptance of the Canadian mills.  ; The Italian government is also -:;aid to  have ordered a million dollars  i ���������Toronto Globe.  with three  jped by the  August 6.  "All the soldiers, numbering 201,  were killed," says the Russkoye Selo.  '"Some were found with their tongues  ' cut out. The officers, Valdemar  j Kister, Sergius'Mints and Emile Bal-  gin, were especially ill-treated. Kister. though wounded and lying on the  [ground, was bayoneted several times  j and the last ferocious blow sent the  ; oayonct through his left eye and head,  ) in to the ground. Jialgiu was bayon-  jcted, b"t was living and protesting  j when the Germans buried him. The  .third officer was covered with bay-  I oiiet. wounds when found dead.  ! 'These details were given by a  'peasant found later tied to a tree.  j Prom his place he witnessed overy-  l thing. Xow that, the tide is turning  against     tho   Germans   they   comm'.i  Fairfield, superintendent Do-  Kxpcrimciital Farm. ,Lc-th-  'Crop   Rotations  on   Irrigated  . i  krrible crimes  forced to retreat  in  reve'nge for  being  worth.  If it is a tiling a woman never is  likely to need, she is pretty sure to  put it carefully away.   ���������  Vacuum Fly Catcher  A New York man lias put his vacuum cleaner and phonograph horn  to the task of catching restless flies  and mosquitoc-s. The phonograph  horn is attached to ihe"ond of ihe  hose leading from the electric vacuum  cleaner and the motor is started- With  this apparatus flies and mosquitoes  can be caught, on Ihe wing in less time  than it takes to tell of it, for when  the mouth of the horn is brought,  close to tha insect the strong current  of air sucks if down the tube to captivity within the cleaner,  Hoax--'! wonder  their submarine  ere  .loax���������Dunno; but  low dives would be  look for 'em.  where   they  get  W.-i.  I .suppose in  Ihe  a  gmnl   place  their intention  of  yention,  and who   have  speak are the following:  I. D. 0'Dor.neil, supervisor of irrigation, U.S. reclamation service, Bill-  j jigs, '.Montana, "Better Farming."  j James Spenkman, president I'nited  ���������.Farmers of Alberta, Calgary.  j W. II. Olin, agricultural coinmis-  I sioner, Denver & Rio Grande Rail-  j way, Denver Colorado, "Practical Ir-  i ligation."  1 )���������:. A. Howes, dean faculty of agriculture, University of Alberta. Fdmon-  | ton, "Agricultural Education in Al-  ! berta."  | .1. T. [tinkle", third vice-president International Irrigation Congress Her-  inistou, Oregon, "The Alfalfa Farm-  '. or."  i W- 11  I minion  i bridge,  ; Land."  '     William  Young, controller of water  rights, depar'ment of lands,  Victoria,  H.C.,   "The   Success   of   Water   1/sers  Communities in R.C."  |     S. G.  Porter,  irrigation  branch, department of the inferior, Calgary, "Al-  i fa I fa/ the Basis   of tfucr-essful  Irriga-  ! tion'' Farming."  I, .Marjorie .M. Goldie. instruct'):' in  fhousehold science, Alberta govc-rn-  i ment. Olds. 'Advance of Household  ' iM-k-nce Training for Country Girls."  : W. K. Scott, deputy minister of  ���������agriculture, H.C government,  [toria, P-.C-, "Agricultural Opportunities in  British Columbia"  (I. J I. 1 Jut ton, superintendent I'o-  ' minion Experimental Farm, Lacomin.1.  ["Grading up a Dairy Herd."  I Don II. Bark, formerly in charge ('r  j F.S, irrigation investigations in Idiiho,  "The Growing of Alfalfa."  I S. S- Dunham, vice-president I'nited  'Farmers of Alberta. Lethbridge. "The  j Fid'ire of Irrigation in Southern Alberta."  I    D. J. Wylie, -M.L.A., lion. prc.-id.T.t  lojcvpress   Hills   Water   Users'   associu-  I tion,   Maple     Crock,     Sask-,     "Live-  I  stock.'1  R. M. "Winslow, secretary B.C. Fruit  Growers' association, "Getting British  Columbia Fruit to the Prairie Farmer."  Dr. ,T- G. Rutherford, C.M.G., superintendent agriculture and animal industry. C.P.R-, Calgary, "Livestock on  an. Irrigated Farm,'  G- D. Walters, irrigation branch,  department of the interior. Calgary,  "Field irrigation Investigation by the  Irrigation .Branch, Department of the  Interior."  Others   who   have   accepted   invitations  to  be  present and  address  the  delegates are Hon. W- R. Motherwell,  minister   of   agriculture,     Saskatchewan:   F.  F. Drake, superintendent of  i irrigation, Ottawa;  Hon.  W.  R. Ross,  j minister of lands,  British  Columbia;  | F.  If. Peters, commissioner of irriga-  | tion, department of the interior, Cal-  [gary;   T. A-  Hargrave, president.  Cy-  : prrss Mills Water Users' association,  i Saskatchewan;     Asa     P..   Thompson,  'president, Oregon Iirigation Congress,  I Portland.    Oregon;     G.   A.   .Marnoch.  [president Lethbridge Board of trade;  j ,r.   S.   Dennis,  assistant to  the  presi-  ' dent. C.P.R., etc"  ; The Hon. A. L. Sifton, premier of  Alberta, will open the convention and  | oit'irially welcome the delegates.  | The Hon. Duncan -Marshall, minis-  } ter of agriculture and president of the  ! assoeiatiou will be in the chair. J- K.  ' Mavor, chairman of the local board  of control,  will assist him.  Defect in Farming System  ;vc;y farm   in   the   IIniton   States  should be an efficiently organized factory, busy the whole year round," declared Charles Dillon of Topeka, Kan.,  in an address before the Farmers' National congress at Omaha. Me addect  that the farmer should sell his pro-  Vic I duets through co-operatii.n with fac-  ' lories. Mr. Dillon declared that tiie  fundamental weakness of the American farm as an economic institution  is its failure to give profitable employment to the owner, the hired man and  the family throughout, the year.  Stocks of .bsinthe now are being  converted into an ingredient for explosives at a co-operative distillery at  Pointoise, France, which has been  supplying clear alcohol extracted  from beet root.-; to government explosive factories, where it Is used in tho  manufacturing of guncotton. mm  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  S OF THE CITY  A stranger in the city giving his  name as Roderick Johnson was arrested on Saturday last on a charge  of having stolen some clothing and  other articles out of tbe rooms in  the Russell -hotel and disposing of  the same in a city pawnshop. In  the police court Monday morning  Johnson was found guilty of tho  theft, and he was sentenced to six  months in the Nelson jail. He was  taken to Nelson by Chief Savage the  same dry.  scarcely enough doing   to   keep the  regular hands employed." '  "Oh, that's all right, guv'tnu," answered the applicant cheerfully;  'Anything I would do wouldn't  make very much difference."  . Card of Thanks  We wish to thank our many  friends for their expressions of sympathy in our sorrow caused by the  sad accident which resulted in the  death of our daughter.  Mr. it Mrs M. FRANKOvrrcrr  and Fa Mir A'.  Jack Wardlow, who lives near  Cascade, was brought to town Satur  day on a charge of having indulged  in some pro German boasts His  case came up in the police court on  Wednesday afternoon, and it was  di-missed by Judge Cochrane, the  eeid^nce tending to show that Ward-  low had done his talking while under the influence of liquor, and tbat  his pro German boast had "been  made more in the nature of a joke  than as a serious assertion.  Owing -to deep snow, Guthrie,  McDougall & Co. have had to suspend work on the snowsheds at Co-  quahalla summit until spring. This  means that the Hope cutoff of the  Kettle Valley line will not be operated this winter. ���������  MaeDougall & MacDonald have received a large shipment of men's  gloves, lined and unlined heavy working gloves; also dress gloves for evening wear. Prices from 85c to 82.00  a pair.  THE PIPLS  Harrv S. Turner, one of the foun-  ders of the Grand Forks Sun, died  in California last month, aged 66  years. He was a forceful writer,  but was constantly in hot water owing to a desire  to reform the world.  The    Greenwood    rink    will   be  opened about the 15th of  the   pres  ent month.  It is  reported  that  there   is   an  epidemic in Anyox.  There may be  a poultry show  in  Greenwood next month.  Made No Difference  A certain "out-of-work" went to  the foreman of a gbig factory and  asked for a situation.  "I am afraid I can not give you  anything," he was told, "for there is  Then wild and high the "Cameron's  Gathering" rose���������  The   war  note of  Lochiel, which  Albyn's hills  Have heard���������and   heard, too,   have  her Saxon foes���������  How~in the   noon   of  night   that  pibroch thrills,  Savage and shrill!    Rut with   the  breath which fills  Their mountainous pipes, so fill the  mountaineers  "With    the   fierce   native    daring  which instils  The stirring memory of  a thousand  years,  And Evan's, Donald's fame rings������in.  each clansman's ears!  ���������Byron.  Call and see the new line,of shirts  MaeDougall &. MacDonald are showing for the Xmas season, with collars  detached, all sizes, in stripes and the  latest designs. Prices from $1.25 to  81.50 each.  CASCADE NEWS  J.- Ellison and Miss Alvyn Nutt  were host and hostess at a session  of the . Cascade Whist and Dance  club Saturday night. The prize winners were Mrs. D. Rennie and Geo.  Nutt, of - Cascade. The consolation  prize went to R. Thompson, of Billings.  The   Laurier   Gold Copper  mine  employees   gave a dance  Thursday  night   to   celebrate   the commence  ment of ope/ation of the new   cable  installation.  M. Carr came in from Trail, and  M. Carroll from Deep creek, on  Wednesday.  Mrs. D. Rennie left for Trail on  Monday,   and   Mr.   and Mrs. Cum-  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop/ at my  old  stand on Bridge street, and will manufacture  New Harness ^4^'^  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  A. Frechette  J   & t^.oufTT^' -  ?3LDS  KOatM-riCOD  Here We Are!  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family^  Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  " "     Porriage Oats  "     Ferina  "    y "       raham  "     Whole Wheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale b$  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Easy to Cross All The Names Off Your  Xmas List When You Come Here to Shop  II-iw imi'-li harder it is to select, a gift for a man than for   a woman!  This i-Milinut tho time,of the year  that   lamentation becomes the loudest.  Next,   time   you   hear   it   just advice your friend to visit out- nun's  sture.      Chri-tinas shopping them is a pleasure  8o inanv attractive gift suggestions present themselves on every side  that ihi-* only ditliculty is to choose the very beat one���������accossoriesjof dress  in tin-, .smart but conservative stvles which the men like. Little cold-  weather requisites such a-* Collars, Ties,. Hosiery, Suspenders, Hats,  Caps, etc The suggestions there are innumerable. Others, when you  begin to puzzle over what to give a man friend or relative,- put on your  wraps and visit out- men's store You will find the gift to please him  most.  Xmas Handkerchiefs  Our lines ������������f Handkerchief- are complete in cotton, linen <uirl silk: Also  mceJv initialed with all letters. Prices���������Cotton, 8c, 10c; linen, 15c;  silk, 50c.  Xmas Shoes  See the neat line, of Shoes; the very  thing for a gift; cloth tops and buttoned and fa'-erl; all sizes  Price- $3 75, 4 50. 5.00, 5 50,  ��������� 6 00 a pair.  Xmas Shirts  WV have received a shipment of the very  latest" in Shirts-, with collars detached, in  the latest coloring; all sizes.  Prices 75c, SI.00, 1 24, I 50 each  XmaF Gloves  Call and see. the new line, of Gloves we are  shoeing for Xmas; lined and unlined; tans,  In-own, all sizes The real thing for your  friend.     Prices SI.35, 150 a pair.  Xmas Hats and Caps  A hat or a cap would make a suitable gift  for vour friend. We have them in all the  latest shades and designs; all sizes.  Cap Prices, 65c. 86c,-81.00,  1.25, 1 50  Hat Prices, 8X75 and 2.00  Call and see lines of Underwear in Combinations; a,II sizes.  Prices $1/25,    1.50,   2 75   a   garment,  two piece suit Underwear, 81 00, 2.50^ 3 00 up Co 8 00 a suit. See the neat line of  Sweaters,   in  all  Prices $1.00, 2 25, 3 25, 3.75, 4 50, 5 00, 6 00 each.  Xmas Ntckwear  What-adds more t<> a man's appear  ance than   one   of   MauD-iUgall   it  MacDnnald's !ates't Xmas   Ties; a.11  the iatest colorings.-  Prices 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c, SI 00  Also  colors.  Mann's Old Drag Store  Next Telephone Office  Bridge Street  ming,   of   Portage la Prairie, Man.,  left for a short visit to Vancouver.  Messrs. Bell and Lubitzs left for  the head of Christina lake on Saturday.  Alex Wilkinson was a visitor here  from ChriFtina lake on Saturday.  Lost, Strayed or Stolen  One bay colt, one year old, white  stripe in face, one white hind leg;  lost since April 1st last. Any information that will lead to its recovery will be rewarded by addressing  ���������R. Simpson,  ; GrandForks, B. C.  Cascade Contributes to  The Red Cross Society  R. G. Ritchie has made the following collections for the Red Cross  fund from the people of Cascade and  adjoining districts:  R. G. Ritchie  $5.00  G. Loesch  2.00  A McLeod  100  R. J Thompson...  1.00  John Stanhope  1.00  George T. Brown  1 00  Mrs. R. Ritchie  1.00  R. F. Page..  2.00  MissE. Reillv  ..... 2 00  E. C.Johnson  1.00  R.  Coates...  1-00  R. E. Wolverton     1.00  Murt Carroll  l.()0  Mrs  J. F. Wilkinson   1.00  Miss Ritchie  .75  Mrs J. Carlson  1.00  J.  A. Bertois  5.00  J. Lubitz '. 50  W. H. Beach  1-00  J. Atchison  1.00  Andrew Life (  .50  .1   W. Conrads  1.00  George S. Hansen   Mrs. H. S. Derr   Mrs, P. G.- Leosch  '    LOG  Charles Sandner ....:  ... 2.50  C   Peterson  .50  J. Graeber  1.00  J. Eliason '.   1.00  E. Hodgan  .'.-.  1.00  D. Montgomery  1.00  A   C.-Jeffers..................... 1.00  L. Parent ...'...-.. = ..;........ ;.. 1.00  W. Thompson .....;.......  2 00  .50 ��������� U. Nakamura .,  1.00 JT. Shigatani   H. Collins   W. E Lavender  .50  .50  .50  1 00  George Nutt        1 00  Ladies, call and see the latest in  shoes MaeDougall & MacDonald are  showing for men; in button and laced;  tans and blacks. The real gift for  your gentlemen friends. Prices $3.75  to S6.0U a pair. ���������' V ' ���������  For  Watches,C locks and Jeweller y~  Goto  TIM  m  First Street, Grand Forks  Christmas Presents  Specialty: Fine Watch Repairs  J  Bicycles  English 3-Speed Gear and  the High-Grade Cleveland  Wheels  I have opened a hicycles store next the Grand  Forks Garage, and keep these celebrated wheels  in stock.  Bicycle Accessories.     Repairing   a  Specialty  J. R. Mooyboer  First and  Main  Sts.,  Grand  Forks, B. C.  GIVING UPBUSINESS  Chance of a lifetime to secure  High class Furniture at very low  prices to save freighting. Come early  and secure the bargains. Roll-top  desk, -mahogany wardrobe, two  mirror doors, beautiful china cabinet, dressers, chiffoniers, extension  and centre tables, hall stands, beds,  chairs, brass bedsteads, etc., etc.  H. McVicar, Old Post Office.  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with special Butter Wrapper  Ink.    Also imprinted wrappers.    Our prices  are right.  SUN PRINT SHOP  : '������i.  :iV  ���������.*< ���������',

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xgrandforks.1-0179396/manifest

Comment

Related Items