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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 18, 1914

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 ntf*  e.ttle Valley Orchardist  '"%\|k1  FOURTEENTH YEAE���������No. 8  GRAND FORKS, B. C.,' FRIDAY, DECEMBER In, 1<)14  $1.00 PER YEAR  ETING OF I  CITY COUNCIL  Hansen & McDous?ali Awarded the Contract to.Make  Winnipeg Avenue Fill  any   similar    mistakes    in   future  would be charged up to tbem.  The work of printing   the   voters'  list was awarded to The Sun.  ������������������!>  * At the regular meeting nf   the city  couneil Monday evening Mayor'Gaw  and Aid. Bickerton, Bonthron, Donaldson,   Henniger,   Manly and   McCallum were   present.^ The  session  was brief, owing to the fact that the  >    members   of   the   board   desired to-  -   attend the meeting in the  Empress  theatre and bear what the ministers  <>f the crown   had   to .say regarding  the solution of vexed local problems.  -    Tenders for making the fill to  replace  the   Winnipeg avenue hiidge  . vvere received as follows:  JVI. W. Elliott 35c per cubic yd  -    ; J. W. Lane  33c per cubic yd  I. -��������������� Gill 32-Jc per cubic yd  M." H.. Mullen 30c per cubic yd  D. O'Ray  -. 28c per cubic yd  !   ;��������� "Peter 'Hansen,and        - ,  .  ��������� \    A..E McDougall.20c per cubic yd  ,   ". J. Bernhart.;./;;....20c per cubic yd  " ."---On-motion of Aid. Bonthron and  " Manly, the work 'was  unanimously  .:.  awarded   to   Plansen  & McDougall  " ,-;wheo.the contractus let.    Aid. Bon-  -V^J-^ipiV-Mated^that >it;^would- require  .'-'-.;" between  10,000 -Wd^-l lVooti^ cubic-  -yards' to "bake .the  fill.   The city  would also Lave to acquire a quarter  ^ of an acre of land from the Catholic  church    before   the   work  could be  started.    This,   he   said,   could   be  purchased for about $75 The mayor  informed  the   successful   tenderers  that they could commence  as soon  as the city can make  the  necessary  arrangements.      If    an    immediate  start is made it is expected that the  fill will be completed  by about  the  1st of March. ;  Aid. Bonthron reported   that  the  board    of   worke   was   progressing  with   the   work  of graveling    the  -   street to the Great Northern station.  Aid. McCallum,   chairman of  the  ���������water and light committee, reported  that   the   city electrician had completed the map of the electrical system of the city.  Aid. Henniger, chaitman of the  heatth'and relief committee, stated  . that food supplies for distribution  as charity had been purchased without first submitting the matter .to  him. On motion. ofv Aid. Donaldson and Manly, a resolution was  adopted to the effect that in future  all applications for charity must  be made, to the chairman of the  health and relief committee, unci all  orders for the purchase of goods are  to emanate from him.  MavorGaw  stated that   the  first  instalment on tbe payment  for the  cement sidewalkr would be  due on  Tuesday.    The   new   walk   on Ida  avenue, he said, was in poor condi 1  tion, and be. for one, did   not   fee  inclined   to   accept" it.    Aid.   Bon-|  thron explained that the  walk  had  been damaged by tbe employees of  the board of works by running the  steam roller over one edge of it.   On  motion of Aid. Donaldsen and Bickerton, the council went on record as  in favor of the walk  being repaired  . satisfactorily to the board  of works  at   the  expense of  the city.    City  employees   were    also  warned that  A Giving Entertainment  A giving Christmas entertainment  will be held in the Empiess theatre  Tuesday, December 22, beginning at  8 p.m., by the scholars of Knox Presbyterian church. The program will  consist of choruses, recitations, dialogues! drills, etch. Each member of  the school, including the- cradle roll,  who' wishes to do so, is requested to  bring one pound of something useful,  and these donations will be distributed among those who may need some  help. A plate will be at the door to  receive donations from adults. The  sum given will be devoted to the patriotic fund. Everybody is cordially  invited.  SHELL ENGLISH  The Dead-Number at Least  \ M But the List Js Not,  Fully Known   r     s  ,-y  ""London, December^6, 10:15- p.m.:  ���������For the first time in more than a  century England has been struck by  a foreign foe. A squadron of swift  German 'cruisers crept through the  fog last night to" the eastern coast  and tnrned their guns against the  Britons.  When day broke they began the  bombardment of three important  towns���������Hartlepool, at the mouth of  the Tees; -Whitby, 35 miles southward, and Scarborough, noted as a  pleasure resort, 15 miles beyond. The  towns were badly damaged. ,  At Hartlepool twenty-nine persons  were killed and fifty wounded.  At West Hartlepool nineteen are  dead and eighty injured.  At Scarborough there were thirteen  casualties.  At Whitby two are dead and two  wounded. v '  The total casualties are estimated  at 110, of whom 3i are known to be  dead. Unofficial reports place the  casualties at a higher figure.  An English report says the hostile  fleet consisted of two battle cruisers  and one a.imored cruiser. Thuy are  supposed to have left their naval base,  350 miles away, and approached England at night during a dense fog. The  land batteries and patrol ships returned the attack, but the enemy escaped nnhurmed,  so far as known.  England is aroused over the attack  on unfortified towns without notice.  The London Times says the action  shows the German policy.  American naval experts think the  raid wus merely for moral effect, and  does not presage an invasion by the  Germans.  Friday  The Russians check three of the  German armies, and energetic- offensive movements by the enemy  are halted by resistence and counter  attacks by tbe Muscovite troops.  The. veteran warriors of Servia defeat the Austrians, regaining lost  ground.  The allies drive a'wedge into the  Prussian front. The advanee in  Flanders is called slow but unyielding The allies lose a trench hut  soon retake it. -The Germains fail  in attempted offensive movement in  the vicinity ot Ypres.  Only seven men of the. British  crews were lost in the- naval battle  in  violent artillery duel takes  place   in  upper Alsace.  Tuesday  The hundredth German casualty  list, containing only 248-1 additions,  brings the total Prussian kiU-'d,  wounded and missing to 717,319.  In addition there 7-1 Saxon. 75 Wur-  lemburg and LIB Bavaiian lists.  The total Brussian and Bavarian  casualties hithe.ito published me  about 1,000,000. Saxon and -VVur-  temburg lists give an additional  200,000. Heavy losses of the Bavarians led some Germans to describe them as food for British cannon.  The Serbs.are said to surr.iund a  big force of Austrians. Vienna ad  mits that Belgrade has been reoccu-  pied by the Servians. The Russians  win in the Mlawa region. The Germans retreat along the left bank of  the Vistula with heavy losses.  The  allies   begin   their offensive  campaign three mouths earlier than  ( they  intended,   and   an   advance is  the     South     Atlantic    Lord  started to drive the   German  BOWSER AND ROSS  VISITJUR CITY  Party  Politics  Invaded the  Meeting in the Empress  Theatre Monday Night  Churchill thanks the Japanese fur  aid in cornering the euemj''s war  ships.  There are 700 men in theCanadiau  contingent now at Salisbury Plains  ill at Bulford Manor, according to  the Salisbury Plains correspondent  of the Montreal Star   .  The German army now wages war  on the typhoid epidemic.  .Ten British* heroes,get. the Vic.  toria cros3 for valor.  Saturday.      ,  Italy has reiterated her urgent de:  mand for. public . satisfactiojfrfrom  the. sublime porte for'the.;rbrcible'  remoyaU.ofi;,^  "British consul afTHoSeifla^'-fffrmf-ttief  Italian   consulate,   where   he" had  taken refuge, and for his immediate  liberation ' ,j  Poland is the scene of fierce but  indecisive battles. The Russians  and Germans both claim succe?ses.  The Teutons hammer away at .the  Muscovite-centre. Military men  consider the victory of the Servians  marvelous.  Mystery covers the fate of the  German cruiser Dresden. One report  says she is stranded, another says  she has been sunk. Lloyds bets  heavy odds against the escape of tbe  warship. /    --  Submarines to the British government are likely to be constructed at  the plant of the Western Dry dock  company at Port Arthur, Ont.  B,oth the French and the German  official reports refer to a quiet   day  Gen Baden-Powell expects a raid  jn the Yorkshire coast.  Turkish   warships   bombard  Ba  lum.  armus  from Belgium soil Success would  throw the. enemy back twenty miles  in three weeks.  The German converted cruiser  Cormorant aud her 22 officers and  355 men have voluntarily interned  at Guam, au American Pacific ocean  possession.  The German cruiser Dresden left  Punta Arenas Sunday night without  taking on-coal. -.The British cruiser  Bristol, has gone in pursuit.  ������������������ r ":../:'Wejdnesday  -The"allies7sl6wly push forward  and dislodge' -the '^Uerinans, w ho  ���������tight' stubbornly-. ��������� 'Counter ' attacks  ^l-^'An-'-r-^i^lsK Tb;'e5;jBntirih fleet  'continues to"bombard' 'the "'ei'i'emy  along the Belgium coast.  The Russian 'troops leave Cracow,  form a new line and draw the Germans away from the network of railways. The enemy is driven toward  the frontier. The success of Mlawa  is followed up. There are now no  Austrian."* oil Servian soil.  British airmen fly over the Zeppe  lin works and arouse  a   panic.    Efforts are also made to   destroy   railway lines and stations.  A trained ami highly efficient  corps of English women will be prepared to resist a    German   invasion.  . The. police aid the Moslems in  outrages against the British in  Smyrna.  Thousands of   British   troops   arrive daily at   Havre.    Large .camps  leased   for   up   to three  have   been  vears.  London is to hav'M a national  guard of men over forty years of  age.  METEOROLOGICAL  Monday  A Brmsh plunger dives ben������ath  the mines and sinks a Turkisk battleship The submarine esean������3 The following is the minimum  many perils without a scratch; stays and maximum temperature for each  under water for nine hours at a (day during the past week, as re-  stretch. The exploit proves that i corded by the government thermom-  the Dardenelles is not safe for the j eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Moslem fleet. ��������� The German cruiser  Dresden takes shelter in the port  at Punta Arenas British warships  are on guard.  The most striking feature of the  day's official news is the can/lid admission by the Austrian govern  ment of the defeat of the Austrian  army in Servia and apparently of  the abandonment of its third at  tempt at invasion of the territory of  its small Slav neighbor.  That the Canadian contingent, or  at least a portion of it, is bound for  Egypt, is the news contained in a  communication received in Montreal  today from a member  of  the ''14th  The Granby  smelter  on   Saturday  blew in its, third furnace, and on Tuesday the fourth was placed iu commis-j battalion, 1st Royal   Montreal regi  sion.    This makes four of its   battery ��������� ment  of eight furnaces now being  operated  Min.  Max.  Dec.   11 ��������� Friday   .. -1  Hi  12���������Saturday   ..  ���������>  .           -J  i)  18-Sunday,....  .. -0  5  14���������Monday   _2  13  5  , 1(5���������Wednesday  . -<)  0  17 ���������Thursday....  . -7  -  G  Inches  Snowfall   ..     0.7  Ernest Miller, M.P.P. for Grand  Forks, who accompanied Hon. W.  J. Bowser and Hon. W. R Ross to  this city, returned to Victoria this  morning.  Every  police   magistrate   has  trying times.  his  Mud and damp harass the troops,  and the soldiers in the western arena  suffer many hardships. The allie-  advance in  the  Verdun region.    A  By the vay, did you ever hear a  man complain because the sermon  was too lonK-  Laughing draws the corners of the  mouth up; crying pulls then   down,   a campaign oration  A large number of citizens assembled at the Empress theatre Monday night, expecting to hear Hon.  W. J. Bowser's plan of settling the  D mkhobor question. They were  doomed to disappointment, but as a  solace for -minister's "aguene.-s on  this point they had the pleasure of  listening to a very good���������from a  Conservative standpoint���������political  -p^ech. Excepting his remarks on  Lbe Doukhobor muddle, it was  practically identical with the address he'delivered before the Ward  Six Conservative club in Vancouver  last week. His termaganic denunciation of the Liberal leaders were  not as violent as those he is reported  to have made in the coast city, but  they were strong enough to be offensive in a supposedly non-partizan  meeting  Frank  Hutton,   president of the  local Conservative association, occupied the   chair.    The first speaker  he introduced to  the. audience was  Ernest   Miller, our   local   member.  Mr Miller spoke -very" brief!jV-   He-  congratulatecl the' people   of   Grand  Forks on the   fact   that the Granby  smelter had again    resumed    operations,   though   on   a   limited scale.  Considering the low price and   weak  demand for copper, great credit   was  due the management of'the Granby  company for having decided   to   reopen its plant,   thus   providing employment to a large number of   idle  workmen in   the district.    He  com  plimented the   members     of     the  Phoenix deputation who had   interviewed the Granby officials on their  success, and said   that he bad done  what he could to-assist them.  Hon. W. R. Ross, minister of  Jjands, followed Mr. Miller. He  spoke at considerable length on the  land laws of the province, and  claimed that the government of the  day was doing all that was possible  to help the people to get "'back to  the land." Mr. Ross treafed this  subject in same manner it was  handled in this city a few years ago  during a heated provincial election.  It can tnerefore readijy be seen that  politics were not entirely eliminated  from the speech.  Hon. W. J. Bowser prefaced his  address by saying that at the outbreak of the war a tacit understanding had been entered into by the  political parties that a truce should  be called lo party differences. He  then proceeded to violate this truce  on nearly every subject that he  touched. He spoke at length on  the government land "policy," and  the railway "policy," and devoted  a great deal of time to a eulogy of  the McBride administration and to  ridiculing the Liberal party of tbe  province. He recited the law passed  at the last session of the legislature  for the regulation of the Doukhobors,  but when he had finished speaking  those who had listened to him were  as much in doubt as they had ever  been whether the government in  tended to enforce it or not. Taken  as a whole, Mr. Bowser's address  might easily have been mistaken for !XHE~   SUN, "CIR A XI)    FORKS,   ~B. C.  Sfr  C'E.  By John R. Clements, President of the  New York State Christian Endeavor Union  The Voting People's Society of  Christian Endeavor stands' as the  great service organization in r the  church; it is the one only interden-  .ominational, international young people's federation for the development  and betterment of tho youth of today.  Born to "meet the need in one church,  it lias gone unostentatiously and  without deliberate premeditation literally "into all the world," and it has  proven in 'lands afar" tlic same helpful, uplifting, developing agency applied to the young life in the church  that it showed itself to be in the  Vttle Williston Church in Portland,  .Maine, where it had its beginning.  The story of Christian Endeavor  in foreign lands reads, in many of  its details, like a new hook of the  Acts of the Apostles. It has found its  way not only to the continental countries, but in" the islands of -the sea its  strength and helpfulness is beautt-'  fully manifested.  In the Philippines it ,is attached  to the principal missionary churches;  in Formosa , it is steadily gaining  ground and in Madagascar government permission has been given,  and the society is rapidly progressing.  [a the Ellice Islands the society  has a following,of more than 500  members."���������"��������� On the island.-of Funafuti there are 250 people, and of  these 150: are Endeavorers, loyally-  living up to the principles: of ; the  pledge. These Endeavorers arc erecting a churclf-to take the place of one  that has served its day.  The Loyalty Islands - form a  French penal colony; but even here  Christian Endeavor has ! demonstrated  its adaptability; in a new way by  helping to keep young converts firm in  the, faith. Nearly.; 4000 Endeavorers  are found on Marshall and Caroline  Islands, and in almost' every other  island of the Atlantic, the Pacific and  the South Seas some measure-of usefulness is being made possible through  the world-wide scope and fellowship  of this: wonderful society. Africa  has opened its doors to Christian Endeavor in very generous measure.  There are unions of Dutch speaking  I'Sndeavorers and unions of English  speaking ones, as well. A' strange  discovery was made some years ago  by a German Endeavorer when he  found on top of one of the pyramids  the Christian Endeavor monogram.  Australia^ ha.s since . the ' time  when the society was but a year or  two old in America, been a large field  for its activities, most of the denominations there having welcomed it  and incorporated its basic into all  their work for young people. ���������  In South America Christian Endeavor has gained a considerable  footing despite the fact that most of  the countries are Roman Catholic. As  far back as 1891, a society was formed  in Santiago, Chile, and since then the  society has accompanied Protestant  missions everywhere in Chile, Peru,  and other South American countries.  Tn Brazil and British and Dutch  Guiana it is unusually strong.  The story of Christian Endeavor in  Asia is an absorbing chapter of  unique accomplishments.' At Madura  in South India, recently, 1,500 native  Endeavorers assembled for a convention. Two thousand five hundred  people attended a pageant at which  Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress was  presented in song and story-.  In Burma, China, Korea, Turkey and  Persia the movement is well known  and equally successful. European  Christian Endeavor had its beginning  in 1888. The society flourishes in  most evangelical denominations audi  has approval of every country. In {  Great Britian, France Switzerland,  Spain, Italy, Germany, Scandinavia,  Finland, Russia Poland. Hungary .and  the Balkan States its pledge has been  translated not only into the language  of the country, but into shining, living  deeds of progress and sacrifice, in the  lives of many thousands of young  people in each of these countries.  God born, it comes to sound the note  of service  full and free;  .God born, it stretches out its arms to  circle land  and  sea;  On ships that ply the trackless blue  It sounds the call to prayer;  On  islands where  the souls are few  It plants its banner there.  Amid the tongues of strife and greed  Its helpful  balm  is given;  Tt guides young lives to nobleness  And points the way to heaven.  STORMING   A   BATTERY  Heroic French Charge Results in Capture of Heavy Guns  ��������� With the return of the wounded  from tiie sanguinary battlelields of  France come further stories of the imperishable heroism of the British and  French troops engaged in the titanic  conflict.    The storming of the height  of K by the Fernch infantry was  a particularly notable piece of work,  since it resulted in the capture of  seven of the Germans' heavy guns:  The position had been strongly fortified by tiie enemy, -and a ten days'  bombardment by the famous French  "seventy-fives" failed to dislodge him.  So a surprise attack was begun, not in  the early morning nor dead ot night,  but, at four in tl/e afternoon, when  there had come a distinct lull in the  lighting and the great guns on the  hill were, for the time being, silent.  Crawling over tho intervening ground,  taking advantage of all natural cover,  the French infantrymen reached the  base of the hill unperceived, and there  concealed" themselves behind a fold of  the ground to wait the dark. ,/hen at  last the trumpets sounded the charge,  and they rushed headlong up the hill,  fresh after, their enforced rest, the  Germans were so taken unawares that  they had no time to put themselves on  he defensive. The men at the deadly  howitzers' were'.bayoneted before they  could put up any sort of resistance,  and though the machine-guns opened  fire they were soon silenced, and the  gunners joined with their brethren of  the line in a rush from French steel.  The men of one battery afforded an  exception. They-harnessed no fewer  than twenty horses 'to one of the  heavy guns, but failed to move it from  its place in the miry earth; and with  six other'"pieces it was' abandoned to  the -'victors'..- A few minutes later, a  French "seventy-five" was shelling the;  Germans from the very position which  they had just quitted.  This is the Box  to get if you have  any Kidney  or  WIPE GERMANY OFF THE MAP  What the Germans Believe  The remarkable manner in which  t'i'io German people arc being "fooled"  by (lie imperial government is shown  in a letter which a British linn has  received from Berlin, via Holland.  This states that the German people be.  lieve tliat tho conclusion of peace is  imminent. It is further announced iu  Germany that Admiral Jellicoc and  the British Fleet have left the North  Sea and are sheltering in the Irish  Sea, that the Russians have been defeated by tho .'Uislriiins, and that the  Allies have also been defeated in  France and are incapable of long resistance. These are examples of the  mis-statements circulated by the German government in order to deceive  the people.  If  Heard at a Concert  "She sings with a good deal of expression, doesn't she?"  "Yes, she does; but it's the kind of  expression you must close your eyes  to appreciate."  Although not, one of mighty deeds  An envied man is he;  Me can pronounce the names he reads  Of town:, of Hungary.  VV. N. U. 1026  The  Prophecy of Fourteen Years Ago  'Now  Coming   Off  "A war 'with France and Russia,  and with England as their ally, Avould  also mean the complete destruction of  the power of Germany." These remarkably prophetic words of Augustus  Bebel, the great leader of the German  Socialists, written fourteen years ago,  are being swiftly translated to tragic  truth. So far back as 1900 i-icrr Bebel  published a booKlct. entitled "The  Permanent Army and the Militia," and  constituting a resume of his speeches  in the Reichstag during-the discussion  of the war budget, in which he predicted the present war and described  its consequences to Germany in - a  manner that is astonishing for its  true description of the events as they  have come to pass..  "A war between two Great Powers  will with mathematical precision, lead  to a general'European conflagration,"  declared Bebel/ What will happen to  Germany should she find Great Britain  among her opponets? Following is  Bebel's answer: "The German fleet, no  matter how large it may be, will be  destroyed by the English fleet that is  certain to be its superior in force, and  Germany will lose all her colonies almost immediately after the declaration of-hostilities.  ���������'Should Japan join her forces with  the enemies of Germany, and this  would be inevitable if Germany fights  England, then all the German colonies  in the far east will be irretrievably  lost, despite all the superhuman sacrifices brought in acquiring them.  But the most fatal result of  such a"war would be the loss of the  German merchant marine and of the  world's markets, which will be captured by England. A war with France  and Russia, and with England as their  ally, would also mean the complete  destruction of the power of Germany.  Both Franco and Russia would be  pleased at the prospect of Germany  warring against England. In that case  their wishes would come true, for  France would regain Alsace and Lorraine, while Russia would see realized her centuries-old dream of possessing the whole of Poland and several important ports at the mouths  of the Niemen and Vistula.  "Victories in the war of the future  will not come to German arms as easily as the newspapers and schoolrooms  would lead us to believe. The superiority over the enemy the Germans  possessed in 1870 is absolutely impossible nowadays. The number of soldiers and the armament are nearly  equal in Germany and in Franco. The  war of the future will resemble more  a wrestling contest than a war, and  irst one combatant and then the other  will appear to be victorious. It will be  a blood-sucking process���������saigner a  blanc, in the words of Prince Bismarck.  "But this is but one side of the  medal. The other side its the economical situation of the people during the  duration of the war. The war will  stop commerce and industry. The  war will stop the export trade of Germany, and under the present economic  conditions Germany, robbed of export,  canot exist. And one of the results  of this will be acute unemployment.  Besides, the import of goods into Germany will cease, and Germany cannot  exist without imports. The foodstuffs  will rise greatly in price, and poverty  and misery will reign, throughout the  land."  At the time this prophecy was made  official Germany made Bebel the target of insults and jokes; but it would  appear that the cabinet-maker philosopher knew the true state of affairs'  much better than the heads of Prus  sian militarism..  "Are you a German?" asked a  restaurant waiter of a new arrival  at Folkestone.  "No," he replied, "but I'm Hungary."  "It's all the same," retorted the  waiter, "1 cannot Servia."  There's nothing else like, it-  nothing just as good, that will do  you as much good.: There is only  this one prescription known as Gin  Plllsl You can get it at all dealers  in the box shown above.  Be sure to auk: for "GIN PIU,S"  and see that the box you are offered  bears the legend "GIN PILLS",  together with the name, National  Dnw and Chemical Co. of Cauadn,  Limited, on band around the box.  At all dealers���������50c. a box. (J for ���������  $2.60��������� Giii Pills may also be iiad iu  the United Slates under the name  'GINO' Fillir-ivlal treatment sent  free if you write National Drugdud  Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,  Toronto. 298  I  ON    BRIDGE   TO   THE    END  Captain  With   His  Flag  Nailed  on the  . Mast  .-"A thrilling story of how the gallant  captain of II.M.S. Hogue stood on the  bridge to the end with his Hag nailed  on the mast is told in a letter by  First-class Stoker C. F- Cattell, one of  tho survivors.  Our captain was one of the best.  The last we saw of him lie was standing on the bridge, waving his cap, and  pointing downwards with the thumb  of his other.baud. The vessel was  sinking fast, and those who saw him  while avc were swimming in the sea  gave him three cheers. When our  ship was first commissioned for war  service he called the crew together  and announced his determination not  to have his flag lowered to any man.  I was just off. watch when the report  came that the Aboukir was sinking.  We thought she had struck a mine,  and the llogue and Cressy closed  around. We were called on deck to  throw over all floatable material we  had, but we soon needed that for ourselves. We got a torpedo between  two of the stockholds, and then one  in the engine room, and after that it  wa������ a case of every man for himself.  The men stripped and" entered the  water from all parts of the ship. Before diving I went to the,forecastle to  take a look round. Three or four minutes after she was struck the Hogue  went down. The water was alive with  swimming men, but there was no excitement; each man was either swimming calmly or holding on to pieces of  timber. I am positive that several  submarines were concerned in the attack, and that the Cressy sank one. l  saw a conning tower shot away, and  as the submarine began to settle down  some of us in the water cheered the  Cressy. After a quarter of an hour in  the Avater in a fairly calm sea I was  picked up by a trawler and then transferred to the Lowestoft, which was  threatened by a German submarine.  Anyhow, I saw a periscope not far  away, but it disappeared and was not  seen again. The spirit of our men  was all that could be desired, and tfc3  captain was a brave man to his fingertips. All I ask is to be allowed to  serve under him again on another  ship.  "Are you saving up something for a  rainy day?" ^^b  ���������"No," replied Farmer <G6rntossel.  "What we're troubled witli out this  way is an annual drought. If Ave had  more rainy days everybody would  have money."���������Washington Star.  Johnny���������Maw, I haven't got enough  butter for my bread.  Mother���������Well, then put some of the  bread  back.���������Boston  Transcript.  ROAD. HOGS OF EUROPE  THE  LITTLE  NATIONS   DEFENDED  Stirring Speech Delivered by Mr.  Lloyd  George  in   Queen's  Hall  "There is no man in tills room who  has always regarded tho prospects of  engaging in a great war with greater  reluctance, with greater repugnance,  than I have done throughout the  wholi of my political life. There is no  man either inside or outside of this  room more convinced that we could  not have avoided it without national  dishonor. I am fully ajive to the fact  that whenever a nation was engaged  iu any war she has always invoked tho  sacred name of honor. Many a crime  has been committed in its name; there  are some crimes being committed  now.    (Hear, hear).  "But all tho same, national honor is  a reality, and any nation that disregards it is doomed. Why is our honor  as a country involved in this war?  MficaiiKO   In   Ihe.   first   place     'vn   are  bound in an honorable obligation to  defend the independence, the liberty,  the Integrity of a small neighbor, that  lias-lived peaceably', but she could not  have compelled us, because she was  weak. Tiie man who-declines to discharge his debt nccauso his. credit or  is too poor to enforce it is a 'blackguard. , '  ' "We entered into this treaty, a solemn treaty, a lull treaty, to defend  Belgium and her integrity. Our sigin-  tures are attached to tho document.  Our signatures do not stand alone  there. This was not the only country  to defend the integrity of Belgium.  Russia, France, Austria and Prussia  are all there. Why did they not perform the obligation? R.is suggested  that when you quote this treaty, it is  purely an excuse on our part, it is  our low craft and cunning, just to  cloak our jealousy of a superior civilization  we are attempting to destroy.  "Our answer is the action wo. took  in 1870. What was that? Mr. Gladstone was then prime minister. Lord  Granville, I think', was then foreign  secretary.: I have never; heard it alleged to their charge that they were  ever Jingo. What did they do in 1870?  We called-upon the belligerent powers  to respect that treaty. We .called upon France, we called upon Germany.  At that time, bear'in mind, tho greatest danger to Belgium came from  France and not from Germany. We intervened to protect Belgium against  France exactly as we are doing now to  protect.her against Germany. We'are  proceeding exactly in ihe same way.  We invited both the belligerent powers to state that they had no intention of violating Belgian territory.  What was the answer' given by Bismarck? He rmid it was superfluous  to ask Prussia such a question in view  of the treaties in force. France gave  a similar answer.  ���������'We received the thanks at that  time of the Belgian people for our intervention in a very remarkable document. This is a document addressed  by the municipality of Brussels to  Queen Victoria after that' inlervci-  tion.  "���������The great,and noble people over  whose destinies you preside have just  given a further proof of its benevolent  sentiments towards this country. The  voice of the English nation' has been  heard above the din of arms. It has asserted the principles of justice and  right. Next to the unalterable attachment of the Belgian people lo their independence the strongest sentiment  which fills their hearts is that of an  imperishable gratitude to the people  6f Great Britain.'  "That was in 1870. Mark what follows. Three or four days after that  document of thanks the-French army  was wedged up" against the Belgian  frontier. ��������� Every means of escape shut  up bv a ring of flame from Prussian  cannon.' There was one way. of escape. What-was tliat? By violating  the neutrality of Belgium. What did  they do? The French on that occasion preferred ruin, humiliation to the  breaking of their bond.  "The French Emperor, French marshals, 100,000 gallant Frenchmen in  arms preferred to be carried captive  to the strange land of'their-enemy  rather than dishonor the name of their  country. Tt was the last French army  defeat. i Had . they violated Belgiau  neutrality 'the whole history of that  war would have'been'changed. And  yet it Avas the interest of France to  break the treaty.    She did not do it.  "It is. the interest of Prussia to  break the treaty, and she has done it.  (Shame!) Well, why? 'She-avowed it  Avith cynical contempt for every principle of justice. She says treaties only  bind you when it is lo your intorast  to ke'ep them. 'What is a treaty?'  says the German chancellor; 'a scrap  of paper.'  "Have you any' five-pound notes  about you? I am not calling for  them. .'Have you any of those neat  little Treasury ������1 notes? If you  have, burn them; they are only'scraps  of paper.' . What are they made of?  Rags. What are they worth ? The  Avhole credit of the British empire.  'Scraps of paper!'  "I have been dealing with scraps of  paper within the last month. We suddenly found the commerce of the  world coming to a standstill. The machine had stopped. Why? I will tell  you. Wo discovered, many of us, for  the first time���������I don't pretend to say  that I do not know much more about  the machinery of commerce today  than I did six weeks ago, and there  are a good many men like me���������Ave  discovered tiie machinery, of commerce was moved by bills of exchange. I have seen" sonio of them  wretched, crinkled, scrawled over,  blotched, frowsy, and yet these  wretched little scraps of paper moved  great ships, laden with thousands or  tons of precious cargo, from one end  of the world to the other. What was  the motive power behind them? The  honor of commercial-men. Treatiss  are the currency of international  .���������.tatesmanship.  "Let us be fair. German merchants,  German traders had the reputation of  being as upright, and straightforward  as any traders in tiie world. But if the  currency of German commerce is to  be debased to the level ot that of  her statesmanship, no trader, from  Shanghai to Valparaiso, will eve r look  at a German .signature again. This  doctrine of the scrap of paper, this  doctrine which is .superscribed by  Bernliardi as treaties which serve only  as long as it is to its interest goes  to tlic root of public laAV.  "It is the straight road to barbarism. Just as if you remove the magnetic polo whenever' it was in the  way of a German cruiser the whole  navigation of tlic seas av'ouW become  dangerous, difficult, impossible, and  the whole machinery of civilization  will break down if this doctrine wins  in this war.  "Wo are fighting against barbarism.  But there is only one way of putting  it right: if there are nations that say  thoy will only respect treaties when  it.   is   to   their   interest lo  do  so,   we  must make ti' to their interest to do  so for the future.  "What is their defence? Just look  at the interview.which took place between the- British ambassador and  great German officials. When their attention was called to this treaty '0  which they were partners, they said:  'We cannot help that' Rapidity of  action was the great German asset,  There is a greater asset for'a nation  than rapidity of action, and that is  l.onest dealing.  "What are her excuses? She said  Belgium was plotting against her;  Belgium was ci gaged in a great conspiracy .with Britain and with France  to attack her. Not merely is it not  true, but Germany knows it is not  true. .What is her other excuse?  Franco meant to invade Germany  through Belgium. Absolutely untrue.  France offered Belgium live army  corps to defend iter If. she was attacked. Belgium said, 'I don't require  them. 1 have.got the word of the  Kaiser. Shall Caesar send a "lie? All  these tales about conspiracy hav������  been fanned up since.  "A groat nation ought to be ashamed to behave like a fraudulent bankrupt, it is not true site-says. She lias  deliberately broken this treaty, and  we were in honor bound to stand by  it.  "Belgium has-been treated brutally;  how brutally Ave shall not yet know.  We know already too much. What nacl  she done? Did she send an ultimatum  to Germany? Did she challenge Germany? Had she inflicted any wrongs  upon Germany which the Kaiser was  bound to redress? She was one of the  most unoffending little countries in  Europe. She was peaceable, industrious, thrifty, hard-working, giving  offence to no one, and her cornfields  have been trampled doAvn, her villages  have been burned to the ground, her  arFTreasures have been destroyed, Iict  men have been slaughtered���������yea, and  her women and children, too (Shame).  "What had Belgium done? Hundreds of thousands of-her people have  had their quiet;-- comfortable little  homes burned to the dust, .and are  wandering homeless in their own land.  What is their crime? -Their crime was  that they trustee to the word of a  Prussian king. 1 don't khoAv what the  Kaiser hopes to achieve by this war.  1 have a shrewd idea "of what he will-  get; but one thing is made certain,  that no" nation in future will ever  commit that crime' again. -  "I am not going to enter into these  tales.- Many of them are untrue. War  is a grim, ghastly business at best or  at worst, and 1 am not going to' say  that all. that has been said in the way  of taels of outrage must necessarily  be true. I will go beyond that and say  that if you turn two millions of men,  forced, conscripted, and compelled  and driven, into the field, you will certainly got amongst them a certain  ..number of men who will do things  that the nation itself will be ashamed  of.  "It is enough .for me to have the  story.which tiie~Sermans themselves  avow, admit, defend, proclaim���������th<3'  burning and massacring, the shooting  dOAvn of harmless people���������Avhy? Because, according to the Germans they  fired on German soldiers. What business had German soldiers there at  all. Belgium was acting in pursuance  .of a most sacred right���������the right to  defend your own home. But they were  not in uniform when they shot. If a  burglar broke into the Kaiser's palace  at Potsdam, destroyed his furniture,  shot down his servants, ruined his art  treasures, especially those he made  himself, burned his precious manti--  scripts, do you think he would wait until he got into uniform before lie shoi  him down?  "German perfidy has already failed.  They entered Belgium to save time;  the time has-gone. They, have-not gained time, but they have lost their good  name.  "But Belgium Avas not the only little  nation that has boon attacked in this  war, and I make no excuse for referring to the case of the other little nation, the case of Servia. The' histovy  of Servia is not unblotted. What history in tho category of nations 13 unblotted? The first nation that is without sin let her cast a stone at Servia,  A nation trained in a horrible school  site Avon her freedom with her tenacious valour, and she has maintained  it by the same courage. If any Servians were mixed up in the assassination of tiie Grand Duke they ought to  be punished. Servia admits that. The  Servian government had nothing lo do  with . it. Not even Austria claimed,  that. Tlio Servian prime minister js  one of the most capable aud honored  men in Europe, servia aviis willing to  punlsli any one of her subjects who  had been proved to have any complicity in that assassination. What mora  could you expect?  (Continued next week)  "I.'have killed line after lino and  column after co'umn,' he Avas tolling  an admiring circle of friends.  "Some distinguhhod military man,  I suppose?" asked the stranger.  "On the contrary," confided the man  at his right, "he's th������ news censor."  ���������Buffalo Express.  Granulated Eyelids*  Eyes inflamed by exposure to Son, Dusland Vtlni  quickly relieved by Murine  Lye Remedy. No Smarting,  just Eye Comfort. At  Your Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine Eye  SaFveinTubc825c. I'orDooftoTibeEyerrcRask  Druggists or Murine Eye Remedy ���������0., Chicajf  V THE    SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    P>. C.  I  You will find relief SnZam-Buk  | It eases ilia' burning,-stinging  I pain, stops bleeding and brings  ease. Perseverance, wiih Zam-  Buk, means cure; Why not prove  HOW  TURPINITE   KILLS  Trench   Full   of   Dead   Germans   Who  Seemed Alive  .  Tito terrible effects of .turpinite are  described by Private J. D. Thompson,  2nd  Dragoon  Guards,  now  at' home,  wounded.  "I was on outpost duty in the Cam-  brai district when shrapnel was poured into us.   My horse was struck, and  SUBTERRANEAN   TOWN  Enemy's Trenches Resemble a Gigantic Rabbit Warren  They are -very elaborate, these  trenches in which the great host of  the German army has been living like  a gigantic, long drawn-out Avarren of  green-grey rabbits: They are floored,  many of them, with cement; they are  roofed over with boards covered with  in getting  fros I received  a violent  sods that serve both to keep out the  Inventor Refuses Germany's Offer  The    London  Morning Post prints  fcho following despatch from its Rome  correspondent:  "The German government Ttas offered .a large sum to Prof. Argen-  Mori, of Aqttila, for his pocket .system of radio-telegraphy. . The professor has practically refused the  offer, preferring to place ills invention at the service of his OAvn goAr-  -ernment. Ho has safely carried out  experiments before an Italian commission, and he is coming here to  lecture on his inArention. The apparatus Is capable of intercepting messages from, the Eiffel tower, 730  ���������miles from Aquila."  It Bids Pain Begone,���������When neuralgia racks the nerves or lumbago  cripples tho back is the time to test  the virtues of Dr. Thomas' Eclcctrlc  Oil. Well rubbed^in it will still tbe  .pain and nroduce'a sensation of ease  and rest. There is nothing like it as  a liniment for Its curative properties  are great. A trial of it will establish  iaith in it.  Moving Meal3  Sir Ernest. Shackleton related not  long ago some stories connected with  Ills last Polar expedition.  "As most people,, know," se said,  "the penguin is a bird,- and pemmican  is a kind of food: In fact I thought  everybody knew that, until one evening when I delivered a lecture on my  expedition and showed some cinema-  graph pictures of Antarctic scenes.  After the lecture the chairman rose  to offer me,the formal thanks of the  committee.  " 'We. thank you so much for your  lecture, Sir Ernest,' he said kindly.  'And we have greatly enjoyed the  moving pictures, with all those dear  little" pemmicans  running about!'"  kick, fracturing my ankle. Not far  aSvay a wounded- comrade was lying.  Presently German cavalry came up,  just as the wounded man AA-as trying  to raise himself up. The Germans  lookod at -him, and then cut both  hands off at the wrist. I lay shamming death whilo this. Avas going on,  for had I moved I Avould: have shared  the man's fate. He belonged to the  Essex regiment. I lay for twelve  hours on the held until I was picked  up and taken on. horseback into our  lines. I saw many burned farmhouses  and other buildings. At Mons women  and children were made to march in  front of the enemy so that our troops  could not fire. On one occasion I escaped death by the merest chance.  I Avas to accompany forty of our men  to make a reconnaisancc, hut at the  last minute was-left behind^t'o look  after the horses. The. men never returned, eevryone being shot clown by  hidden machine guns. I saw some of  the effects of turpinite, the Avonderful  French explosive, used in this Avar for  the first time. I saAv a trench full of  dead Germans killed by it; They were  standing'right up in the trenches looking as though they, were still alive."  THE TERRORS  OF INDIGESTION  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited. ���������  Gents,���������Acustomor b������ ours cured a  Very bad case of distemper in a valuable-horse by the use of ?1INARD'S  LINIMENT.'  Yours truly,  VILANDIE FRERES.  Disappear When the Blood  is Made Rich, Red  and Pure  The mistaken idea that laxatives  or drastic purgatives provide a short  cut to the cure of indigestion is  largely responsible for the prevalence  of dyspepsia and other stomach disorders';' Indigestion calls. for more  than a makeshift. Your stomach needs  tone; it cannot absorb nourishment  from the food you eat. To give neAv  strength to your stomach so that it  may perform the work of digestion  Avithout pain or distress, you must enrich the blood. This is the tonic method for strengthening weak utomachs.  In  cases  of this  kind  Br.  Williams'  rain and to hide them from French or  British aeroplanes;   they are divided  into     chambers.   communicating   by  doors.    There is the most advanced  trench in which tho outposts mount  guard at night, then two or three hundred yards behind is the main line of  entrenchments, and behind that again  are great pits dug out of tho ground  to serve as kitchens or dormitories in  which   the reserves and supports for  the first line live.    Those    rearward  trenches arc connected Avith tiie foremost line by parallel passages.   Then  behind all, often in the chalk quarries  of the hills,  are the    emplacements  Aviiere the big siege guns, bolted down  to  their; cement platforms,   and  the  howitzers that toss a shell high-into  the air for it to fall three miles away,  are  posted. A whole  semi-subterranean toAvn, in fact, Avith main thoroughfares and side-streets and telephone  wires running all along, where hundreds of thousands of men eat and live  and sleep, and yet so well concealed  that from a little Avay down tho hill  in front you Avould see nothing to tell  you of its existence unless it were a  hardly noticeable little bank of earth  raised slightly above the    surface of  the ground.   So it is that the Germans  are resisting the Allies' advance, hidden in this labyrinth of trenches and  half-subterranean gangways that fbl-  Ioav for mile after mile the wide of the  A'alley of the Alsne and stretches beyond towards  the woods  of  the Ar-  gonne;   damp  dwellings  though- they  may'.be they are an excellent defence  against the artillery that is still .bombarding them from sunrise to sunet  and  sometimes  during  the  night  as  Avell." ".".:'.���������  JS  the unequalled value of Beechanv's Pills as the  best corrective, of ailments of tho digestive organs  so common���������and the best preventive of lasting- and  serious sickness so often resulting from defect!vo or  irregular   action   of   the   stomach,    liver    or    bowels.  have a great record. For over ha! C a century thoyJiavo been used Avith  entire satisfaction in thousands of homes. A Icav doses Avill prove to  youthat you can find prompt relief from the headaches, depression of  spirits and general no-good reelings caused by indigestion or bfliousrieaa.  Iry them, arid you will know what it is to have at your command such  Prepared only by Tliomno Jlcccliam, St. Helens, T.ano������������h'.re, En.licad,  iiokl everywhere ii: Cnuaila ani U. S. Amerien.    In boxen. 25 osiiti.  Effaagg^miwwB'ggasaa^^  \  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  "I was speaking with your father  last night," he said at- last, sonte-  Avhat inanely.  ���������'Oh, AA'ere you?" answered the  sweet young thing, lowering her  eyes. "Er���������Avhat were you���������er���������  talking about?"  "About the Avar in Europe. Your  father said that he hoped the fighting Avould soon be over." -  The sweet young thing smiled.  "Yes,"   she     remarked  "I    know  Pink Pills  for. Pale People  are  the \ he's very much opposed to long en-  best medicine known.    Every    dose   gagements."  ���������makes new, rich blood, which not only  strengthens the stomach but builds up  every part of the body as well. Here  is an illustration of Avhat this .medicine'can do: Mrs. I. N. BroAvn, Doav-  "Some people," romanced Morton  3Iusington, "look the same, whether  going to a funeral or a Avedclinr "  "Well," replied J. Fuller Gloom, avIio  :1s cordially detested for his pessimism,  "why shouldn't they?"���������Puck.  Ab Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Dispelled  Backache, Headaches  and Dizziness.  Piqua, Ohio.���������"I would be very ungrateful if I failed to give Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable   Compound  tho  praise it deserves,  for I have taken it  % at  different  times  and   it  always  re-  H'lieved   me  when  other   medicines  failed,  and when I  hear a woman complain I always recommend it. Laatwin-  ter I was attacked  with a severe case of organic Aveakness.  .1 had backache, pains in my hips and  over my kidneys, headache, dizziness,  Jasaitude, had no energy, limbs ached  and I was always tired.   I was hardly  *ble to do my housework.   I had taken  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound on one other occasion, and it hac!  melpcd me so I took it again and it haa  Tbuiltmo up, until now I feel like a new  - woman.   You have my hearty consent  to use ray name and testimonial in any  way and I hope ifcwill benefit suffering  women."���������Mrs. ORPHA.Turner, 431 S.  , Wayne St., Piqua, Ohio.  Women who are suffering from thosa  distressing ills "peculiar to their sex  uhould not doubt tho ability of Lydia E.  IPinkbam'fl Vogotnblc Compound to restore their health.  If you want special advico  writo to Jjy&ia E. Piulchain Mori-  Seine Co., (confidential) Lynn,  Moss. TTour letter will Ibo opened,  {read and answered by a woman  and held in strict confidence.    '  ville,' N.B., says:. "For three years 1  Avas a sufferer from chronic indigestion.' I Avas hungry all the time, yet  could take very little food, and Avhat  I did take A\-as folloAvcd by great distress and nausea. My sleeiJ at night  AA'as' broken, and I often had profuse  night sweats. The suffocating feeling  which often followed eating would  cause my heart to palpitate violently.  At times my hands and face* Avould become the color of clay and I "would  be completely prostrated. I Avas  under the care of a good doctor avIio  finally told me the trouble was incurable and that the most I could  ltope for Avas temporary relief..- I  was in these straits Avlien a friend  advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. I did so, and used the pills  steadily,for two months when I -was-  again a avoII Avontan, and haA'e since  had no return of the trouble."  You can get these pills through any  dealer in medicine or by mail at 50  cents a box or six boxes for $2.50  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,'  Brockville, Ont.  - The Most Certain Corn Cure  Is Putman's Painless Corn and Wart  Extractor'which has" been  used  suc-^  cessfully for 30 years. It takes out the  pain, cures the Corn, and prevents it  returning.  Almost Too  Harsh  A very estimable Avidow in Philadelphia-is the mother of a son Avho  has given her much trouble by reason of his waywardness.  "I am afraid," said a friend one  day, in speaking of the boy, "that  you'are not firm enough Avith him."  "On the contrary," said the mother,  "I sometimes fear that I am much  too harsh."  "Indeed?"'  "Oh, I dont mean to say," the fond  mother hastened to explain, "that I  have really taken any summary action; but I have talked to him a great  deal."  "And AA'hat have you said?"  "Why, I have said, 'Richard! Richard!' and other severe things."  The Comfort  Baby's  Morning Dip  ������ r^OODNESS  vJ KNOWS,"  says the Comfort  Baby's Grandmother, ."what  we 'd do without  this Perfection  Smokeless Oil  Heater.  "if I'd only had one  when you  were   a  baby,   you'd   have been  saved  many a cold and  croupy spell."  For warming cold corners and   isolated upstairs rooms, and  for  countless   special occasions when extra  heat is wanted,  you need the Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater.  PERFECTION  SMOKELEffgJQM^ HEATERS  The Perfection is light, portable, inexpensive  to buy and to use, easy to clean and to re-  wick. Mo kindling; no Rshes." Smokeless'  and odorless. At all hardware and general  stores.   Look for the Triangle trademark.  Made in Canada  ROYALITE OIL is beot for all mes.  THE IMPERIAL OIL  CO., Limited  Wianipcr,   Caljnry.    Regini,    Moatrcul,   Qaeb-c,    Halifax,  Eibaoatau,   Salkatsou,   VaucflUTtr,    Tara.it*,   Ottawa.  He���������I'm not earning my salt.  She���������That's^ unfortunate, when you  need salt so badlv.  Only Well-Trained Troops to the Front  Lord Kitchener clearly believes that  it is useless and a Avaste of men to  send untrained troops" into the firing  line. That he is putting the volunteers  from the motherland through a very  severe training at home is told us  most authoritatively. If a man is going to '"break,"'Lord Kitchener holds  that he had better break in England  than.in France. That is good, sound,  common sense. The way in which  Britain is going to win this Avar is���������  not by rushing raw recruits over today  ���������but by steadily pouring well-trained  troops into the arena in the form  of ever-fresh reinforcements, and so  finally bearing down the resistance of  an enemy Avhich mobilized his whole  people at the outset. It is the case f  the North and the South over again in  the American Civil War. When the  South lost a man, it could not replace  him; but when the North lost a man.  it soon hod two ready to tal;o his  place. The Germans Avill grow steadily Aveaker, and the British will grow  steadily stronger, as the war goes on.  ���������Montreal Star. '  W. n. U. 1026  Miller's Worm Powders are par  excellence the medicine for children avIio are found suffering from  the ravages of worms. They immediately alter the stomachic conditions  under Avhich the Avornis subsist-'and  drive them from tlic system, and, at  the same time, they are tonical in  their effect upon tho digestive organs,  restoring them to healthful operation  and ensuring immunity from further  disorders from such a cause.  ������������  99  ���������the sweet centers of choice  Indian corn; cooked, seasoned  just right, rolled thin as paper  and toasted until they become  golden brown /lakes ������������������ crisp  and delicious!  That's why  What about your wife and children ? Will they  dress well after you arc gone ? Will your children  be educated ?   Have a talk to-day with an agent of  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE  CO.,  OFFICES:-Winnipeg,    Edmonton,    Saskatoon,  Vancouver.       Agents Wanted.  F ARM E R S  Can always make sure of getting the highest prices for WHEAT, OATS,  BARLEY and FLAX, by shipping their car lots to FORT WILLIAM  AND  PORT ARTHUR and  having them sold on commission by  THOMPSON   SONS   AND   COMPANY,  THE WELL-KNOWN   FARMERS'  AGENTS.  ADDRESS   701-703   Y.,   GRAIN   EXCHANGE, WINNIPEG.  The  Intelligent Juryman  A  lawyer once  asked  a man  who  are better than ordinary  Hakes."  corn  "I hope, Ethel," said a fond mother to her little daughter Avho had returned from a tea to which she had  been invited, "I hope that you remembered what I told you and did  not ask twice for cake, did you?"  -  "No, ma'am," replied the child.  "Tliat Avas right���������you  Availed until  you had been asked."  "No, ma'am;  I helped myself."  Toasties are packed in an  inner container inside the  tight-sealed, familiar, yellow  carton���������keeps, the food fresh  and crisp for jour appetite���������  Superior  Corn Flakes  ���������sold by Grocers  Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ltd.,  Windsor,  Ont.  had at various times sat on several  juries: "Who influenced you most,  the lawyers, the witnesses, or tiie  judge?"  He expected to get some useful and  interesting in formation from so experienced a juryman. This was tho  man's reply:  "I'll tell yer, sir, 'ow I make up my  mind. I'm'a plain man and a reason-  in' man, and 1 ain't influenced by anything the lawyers say, nor by what tho  witnesses say; no, nor by what the  judge says. I just looks at tlic man  in the dock ana I says: 'If he ain't  dono nothing, why's he he-re".'' and 1  brings 'em all in guilty."  Corns are caused by the pressure  of tight boots, hut no one need be  troubled Avitli them long when so  simple a remedy as Ilolloway's Corn  Cure is available.  An Appropriate Gift  Sir Hubert von Ilerkomer. the  well known artist who died recently,  used to tell an amusing story ot a  London art dealer. This man had  two beautiful reproductions of the  painting "The Approaching Storm."  One of the pictures lie placed in  the show window; but it did not sell.  At length, in order to draw attention to the picture, he put a card on  it. on which ho printed the words,  " "The Approaching Storm,' especially  suitable for a wedding present."  "Tommies" in German Hands  How the British prisoners are employing their time in Germany during  captivity is told by a reputable German newspaper, which gives details of  the camp at Dooberitz, near Berlin,  where three thousand Britishers are  interned. The men are engaged in  building wooden huts against the cold  weather, in improving roads, and in  weeding and digging. "Regiments" are  kept together. Non-commlsioned officers do. not work'. The only British  officers at Doeberitz are two doctors.  The same newspaper admits that the  familiarity of "The Times" Avitli the  movements of the Kaiser and German  army corps has greatly impressed the  German press, which is completely In  the dark as to these matters.  Hsard at a Concert  "She sings Avith a good deal of expression,  doesn't she?"  "Ves, she does; but it's the kind of  expression you must close your eyes  to appreciate."  WE'LL SEND THE  FIftST  few doses of Gin Pills lo tou  ircc���������if you have any Kidney  or Bladder Trouble. After you  see how jjood they arc���������get  the 50c. tsi:<Q at your dealer's.  National DrujJ 8i Chemical Co.  of Canada, Limited       Toronto  "I suppose vou have heard of  Fool Killer." '  "Ves;  but I've never mot him."  "That lfl finite obvious."  the  ummiuiMiBBM l'-HE   SUN,    JRAND   FORKS,   b. C:  mie(SranMorfcstorn ^X^Z"?*  G. A. Evans. Editor and Publisher  T'i.m.,  I HI I,    i'l'MHUf  will   receive   her    full    due.    The  ��������� ' ���������  French oftieinl news   bureau has less  subscription ratbs i to say than any of the utlu;i\s. When  One Year        #i.su the time comes the ylorv  of   France  CneY^'iS^S::'::::.::::::::: !:So and the traditions of Nn,������,ieon win j  Address all communications to be    found     to     have     l)rien      Upheld  worthily. Another reason-for ihe  pauc ty ol' news from France is that  Great   Britain,    and   therefore   the  I'HONi  K 74  The Guand Fohks Sun,  Uhand Fours. B. C.  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13,   19Id  There was an evident lack oE en-  thusisasm at the meeting addressed  by tho ministers of the crown on Mori  day evening. Hon. W. J. Bowsor and  Hon. W. R. Ross spoke at great  length on a variety of subjects, but  they uttered only words. No panacea  -for tho present ills of the province  was advanced. The audience listened  attentively, bub this does not necessarily imply that the views expressed  by the speakers were endorsed.  Don't  wait  too long  to  have  that   '  reset.   Your diamond set  while you wait.  We have a  nice line of  mounts in stock now  British empire, is vitally   concerned  in actions of her own sons.     It   is :, j ^ fl, MORRISON "gran  pardonable,   motherly   pride, but it  should not be permitted to  blind us  to the. fact that the gallantry of   the  French, as  reported   in   the meagre  dispatches from the   front, , is K]tial  to that  of   any   soldiers  engaged in  the titanic conflict ���������Vancouver Sun.  LER-OPTICIAN  D FORKS, B.C.  5  Has a large  supply of FEED A1ND-FLOUR on  hand at RIGHT PRICES. - .    -   ���������   ���������  .-Flom- from $2.50 to $4.00 per 100 pounds.  Satisfaction guaranteed.   ...  PHONE 95     FIRST STREET, GRAND FORKS    P. 0, BOX 6!0  because: its large subscription list  bus been obtained, and is maintained, merely on its merits ns ?i  newspaper. It uses no indirect or  questionable methods to secure sub-  sec ii hers.  rSNT "iJASCAJir.TH"        . ���������  FOR LIVES MSB BOWIfiLS  Rumors concerning a general e!ec-  tion are as conflicting as the, war rlis  patches from Berlin. Sir Wilfrid  Laurier has placed himself on record  as being opposed to an appeal to the  electorate during the present war.  Unfortunately lie is powerless to prevent this action being taken. .  Cure    Clck    Hsadschs,    Conctipation,  Bllicu-ri'-rs,   Goy--   r-tom=5ch,    Sad  Bi eat'n���������Candy   Catiiartic.  The people of this   district are pin  ning   their   faith   in   a  new moon to  break url   the present   cold snap.     A  new   sun   would    probably    be   more  efficacious in accomplishing .this tas'c  No odd*; li3~r lad your liver, stom-  ���������cU <���������!   ! iViVf-ls:  how .'n:ii.h your head  ><:?���������,.���������     'iLi>v   ijiisc-ist'k.'  yo'i   ere  i:r>M  -.na'. .&-J >;������������������>..   in-;;^j-:tio-i.   hi: '"; ;-j ;i..;s  ���������.���������id s-his-y.fcn bo.-.'i-.is���������ysv. a]..ai>-  ..ji-jt  r-liof   wit.i   Cnsca etc.,    ..h<-;y   Jims-  Jiacuiv cka^sj ar.j iv:j"..a'.:. Mo s:. ,:m-  ach, r.juiovo tho sour, form.'.ntln.o: .'od.1  and foul  saatjs;   la'.*  the i.::ei su bii:j  from tilts liver a^.ri carry ofr l!:a constipate!    vaste    matter    an.i    pr>ir'ii  from   t'.te   iytesjttnesi   and   ):o.:ol".  19-cr-nt   box   fro.-.i   your ilru-;j;'s<:   .. ::i  keep   j'.'-ur   Hv-~r   an.l   ho-.vois   clean;  ���������'-lomac'n    s vc������;t   ami   hea.l   clear   I'or  ������������������Months.     I'bt-y v.-nr.-: wfaile you sleep.  The Sun's "devil" expresses the  opinion that the severest punishment  in hell is probably not quite as painful  as being cempelled to "stick" ice cold  type..  The Gallantry of France  While the news dispatches day by  day lay stress on the   deeds   accomplished    by   the   British   troops in  Europe, it should not   be   forgotten  that La Belle France has  borne the  brunt of the fighting. Until recently,  at least, there were more millions of  French soldiers engaged than    there  were hundreds of thousands  of the  British.    The latter have been magnificent, there is no denying it, bin  the    valiant   action   of   the French  soldiers   are   little   known    in this  country.  The reason for it is not far  to seek.     While   Great   Britain has  sent the pick of her   troops    to   the  front, France ha-* gone a? one   man  There    was    no   holding   back,   no  question of asking for   recruits,   but  a simultaneous mobiliz ition of every  tnan capable of bearing arms.     As a  result,    there   is    not   a  newspaper  published in France,   except   for   a  few    one-page     publications.    TV>  press services are  disorganized   and  so war correspondents   are   allowed  near the scene of action. Every av >il  able man is underarms and even the  ehroniclers are too busy fighting  to  be  sending   out press dispatches of  daily battles.  In time the history of this war will  Hon.    W.   J    Bow.-er   went out to  the   D.mkhobor   colony   on    Tuesday  morning for the purpose of reading to  the members of the community, at an  open-air meeting, the   laws   respeeting  them passed at the late session   of the.  legislature,     He .was accompanied by'  an official interpreter and a   party of  friends.     Ifc is reported that when the  attorney general commenced   to   read  the-Act, the-interpreter   attached   to  qhe colony began to   mistranslate   his  remarks,    evidently    with   a  view of  making the law    conform    to   the pe  culiar    doctrine    of   the Doukhohors.  When the official interpreter hegan to  correct him, quite a commotion-is said  to have been created.  A Great "war Map  We would gladly distribute free  of chartjH to every Sun reader a war  map. Imt an indiscriminate distribution of the map we are offering is  impossible. Ii is trie best war map  issiv-'d beyond questicn. It is S^s  'Ii? feet, and shows pvery city, town,  village and hamlet, every river r.nri  mountain in the whole war area.  Wij offer The Sun and that yreat  weekly. The Family Herald >md  Wpi-kly Star for one year each for  81.51!. and "--very person taking advantage of this offer will receive  from the Family Herald a copy of  the war map free of charge. The  offer means that you are practically  getting on<- of the papers for a y������ar"  free of charge. The offer is good i'or  fifteen davs only.  ..* v:.:^.i, ,i;: C30S3,  iVESil&H, - CONSTIPATED  -ook   Mother!      If-tongue   is   coated,  cleans-*: lit*.Id bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  - Mofliern can rest -easy "after giving  '."'aiiioi-iiia Syrup of Figs," because in  tev,- hours nil the clogged:up waste,  ��������� ur biiw and  fermenting food gently  '���������ves out of the bowels, and you have  ; ".-oil, tdavful child a^ain.  ' Siclc chilili en needn't be coaxed to  ������������������U:o   this   harmless   "fruit   laxative."  '���������riilior.s of mothers lioep it handy be-  mhso  they' know  its  action  on  ike  ���������;ra>acl:,'  liver t-.ud bowels is prompt  -ll Ettre.  s.s'.\ your druggist for a 50-cent bot-  ���������- <:" ;'Calil'or;ua Syrupof Figs," which  ������������������uVun*- directions for.babies, children  z\l ages and for grown-ups."  Will beautify the home and  give a rich appearance and  finish to a room that cannot  be given in any other way.  Our new papers will enable  you to do this. See our samples and be convinced.  WoodlandC&Quinn  The Rex-11 Druggists  Sunday evening there will be ������������.  Christmas patriotic service, in song  and sermon, in the Baptist church  The Sundav school will hold its  Christmas tree' entertainment next  Wednesdav evening at.    7:30   o'clock.  H. Walker, formerly a   resident   of  Grand Forks, died in New   Westmin  ster this week.  A    lazy   man   is   happy when comfortable.  The Sun is the largest and best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  country, and the price is only one-  half that of its local contemporaries.  It is a valuable advertising medium,  John W'anamakcr says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It begins ver}' gently  at first, but the pu!l is steady. It in  creases day by day and year by vear,  until it exerts an irresistible    power."  The Sun, at SI a year, is superior  to any -S2 a year papei .printed in tbe  Boundary. Tins is th������ reason why  we do not have to resort-to gambling  Hchemos. to gain now subscribers or to  hold those we alreadv have.  '   .���������- THE  London Directory  (Published Annually)  Knublos traders  throughout  the   world   to  communicate direct..with English  M AjStUFACTU.RERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being a complete commercial guide to London and Its  suburbs, thojlirectory contaius lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and-the Coloninl  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they'sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRAD IS NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded", freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards lor $5, orlnrger advertisements from SI5.  THE LONDON. DIRECTORY Cd., LTD.  'Jo, Abohurch Lane, London, E.G.  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS $&  gulating Pill for Women. $5 a box or three for  $10. Sold at all Drug Stores, or mailed to any  address on receipt of price. Tub Scobeli. Drug  Co., St. Catharines, Ontario.  ..  PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN. $���������������$  Vitality; for Nerve and Brain; increases "grey  matter"; a Tonic���������will build you up. $3 abox, or.  two for $5, at drug utores, or by mail on receipt  of.price.������THB Scobell Drug Co., St. Catharines.  Ontario.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern .-Rigs and Good  Horses" at "All Hours at  the  od.ei Livery parn .  Burns & O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 Second Street  They are usually best  and most -satisfactory  in the end.'  oondary s. ��������� JSest  BOTTLE  BEEB :  a home product of  real . merit; Get a  a,case today and try it  now.   Ask for it.  Accept no substitutes, but  get the  o.-igirial���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and piints   tbe   news   of the  city and district first.  The Sun only costs SI a year,  prints all the news.  It  F@  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.  WHITE WYANDOTTES  The meat breed that lays  persistently.  YEARLING  HENS  .FOR SALE.  S.C R.I, RED  March Cockerels, from $2.00 up.  GRAND FORKS,  B. C.  ���������  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND     ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE'S STORE  PH0NF64      GRAND FORKS, B. C.  GRAND FORKS mt  COMPANY  Yale  Barber Shop  Kazor Honlntr a Spocinlty.  Leaves Grand Forks Every Tuesday and Friday at 7:30 a.m.  from F. E. Sfiantz' Office, Bridge Street  Returning, Leaves Gloucester Every Wednesday and Saturday  Good accommodations for passengers. A limited amount of  perishable freight" will also be carried. First-class hotel at  Gloucester for travellers, THOMAS FUNKLEY, Proprietor.  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  a  oai n  ow  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  TkjiKJ monks;  Officii, K(i0 Cfrst StrPPt  H anskn'h kksidenck. It;i8 '"0I ������" "Cl  assie  F*shicnafc!e  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forts, B. G.  P. A,  Z.   PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fikst Street. ' ;  ilartinriiillen  All Kinds of Dray ing  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The Mann DrugCo. 's Store  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18.  Grand   Forts Transfer  'PHONE .129  Sole Agents for  Teaming  of  All Kinds. ���������  Bus unci Baggage at All  Trains.  Mclntyre 8  IVIcInnis, Proprietors  Pays for The Sun for an entire  year.    It i s  the brightest paper in the Boundary country THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  lave a  A MAP 3������x2|- feet,-showing  clearly every boundary;"  every city, every town, village,  hamlet and river in the whole  European War area. . Each map  in a neat folder of convenient  size.  THE Family Herald and  -Weekly- Star of Montreal  has secured exclusive rjghts for  the War Map prepared by the  celebrated map firm of G-. W.  .Bacon & Co., Ltd., of London,  Eng. . It" is beyond question the  most comprehensive map printed  THE SUN has completed arrangements by which our  readers can secure a copy, of  this excellent map free of charge.  F  Here Is Our Of f er Good  For 15 Days Only  THE price of The Family  Herald and Weekly Star,  Canada's Greatest Newspaper,  is one dollar a year.  THE price of The Grand Forks  Sun is one dollar a year.  WE now offer both papers  one year each, including.  a copy of The Family Herald's  War Map, size 30x40 inches, in  a neat folder of con- ff 1 PA  venient size for only  JB*eeJ\J  THIS offer applies to all subscribers, new or renewal,  who pay for the two papers inside next 30 days from this date.  TO follow the war situation intelligently The Family Herald War Map is necessary. It  should be in every Canadian  Home.  Order at Once  ran  HOW TO GET^THERE  Two gay frogs, from inland bogs,  Had spent tbe, night in -drinking.  As morning broke and*they awoke  While yet thair eyes we.ie hlinking,  A farmer's pail came to the swale ��������� ���������  And caught them quick "as winking.  Ere   they, could   gather    scattered  senses,  Or breathe a prayer for past offenses,  The   granger   grave���������that guileless  man���������  Had dumped them in the milkman's  can;  The can filled up, the cover down,  They soon are started off to town.  The luckless frogs began to quake  And sober up on cold milkshake.  They   quickly   found   their breath  will stop,  Unless they swim upon the top.  They   swim " for   life, and kick and  swim  Until their weary eyes grow dim,  Their   muscles   ache,   their  breath  grows short,  And,   gasping,   speaks  one   weary  ~" sport:  "Say, dear old boy, it's pretty tough  To die so young.    But I' ve enough  Of kicks tor life.  No more I'll try it,  I was not raised on a milk diet."  "Tut, tut, my lad," the other cries,  "A frog's not dead until he dies;  Let's   keep  on kicking,   that's :my  plan,  We may yet see oot-ide^the can."  "No use, no use,"   faint   heart   re  plied,  Turned up his toes and gently died.  The braver frog, utfdaunted still,  Kept kicking with a right good will,  Until, with joy too great to utter,  He found he'd   churned a lump of  butter.  And, climbing' oil   that chunk   of  grease,  He floated round with greatest case.  MORAL.  When,times are'hard���������no .trade  in  town��������� .'     .' ' '   '    ' -'  Don',t get discouraged and "go down,  But     struggle     still���������no   murmur  utter���������  A  few   more   kicks  may bring the  butter.  Reliable Poultry Figures  Here is a summary  of results  of  the  third   international  eigg laying  contest, held in Victoria from   Octo  ber    28,    1913,   to   September 27,  1914:  Duration of contest (mos) 11  Numberofpens  40  Number of birds  240  Total number eggs laid.. 39.412  Total value of eggs laid. 81,149.52 6  Total cost of feeding        8443 59  Profit over cost of feeding   $705.92 6  Average market   price of  eggs per dozen  .35  Average cost to  produce  dozen eggs  .13.5  Average number of eggs  laid per pen   Average number of  eggs .  laid per bird   Average cost of food  per  pen ^six birds)      811.08.9  Average cost of food per  bird....      81.84.62  Profit over cost of food  per pen '........     ������17.64.8  Profit over  cost of food  per bird  ......       $2 94.1  Eggs  laid    by   winning  pen, Class 1  1,330  Average  per  bird, winning pen 'j   Eggs   laid   by   winning  pen. Class 2  1,258  Average  pet   bird, winning pen  209.6  985 3  154.2  221.6  A candidate must be a past master iu economy in order to get the  most votes for the least money.  If you would be regarded as'wise,  all you have to do is to hand people  the advice you want.  Nothing jolts a poor man who  marries an heiress like having her  sue him for non support.  Tha average woman's idea of an  editor is a man who keeps'^her name  out oHhe paper.  TAKES ������]?'*��������� BAtfDEUFF,.  HAI3 STOPS FALLING  rfave your Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Daftdci'ine right now���������Also  stop;? itching scalp.  This, brittle, colorless and scraggy  '-.air is mute evidence of a neglected  .".ci!;������:   or dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  r.he hair as dandruff.  It robs the hair  of its lustre, its strength and its very  life;  eventually producing a feverish-  ncss and itching of the scalp, which  if not remedied causes the hair roots  to  shrink,  loosen  and  die���������then   th'  hair falls out fast.   A little Danderi-  tonight���������now���������any   time���������will   su--  save your hair.  Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton'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!  "Three Squares a Day"  In spite of war and the horrors of  war a vast number of Canadians are  going to need "three .squares a day,"  just as in times of peace. They ar'1  going to need such things as clothing,  fuel, etc.. too, aud a surprising lot of  them will go on buying luxuries as  well  The bottom . hasn't fallen out-of  trade. On the contrary a new bot  torn has been put in. Live advertisers are going after the new business,  new markets, new fields made possible  by this great and unfortunate war.  Just as modern methods.of warfare  will add-new efficiency, new features  to this war, so modern methods of  sellidg���������through real'advertising and  merchandising���������will add new effic  iency to the commercial effort set in  motion by the war.  American manufacturer's have dis  covered that owing to the shutting off  of German exportation.*! ���������'hey have a  brand new market at their doors for  such commodities as chemicals, drugs,  medicines, copper and manufactures,  cotton goods, earthen stone and china-  ware, ' glass and glassware, malt  liquors, spirits, wines, silk manufactures, fruit and nuts, gloves, embroidery, hats, steel arid iron manu  factures, toys, etc..  The American advertisers are readjusting themselves with, wonderful  rapidity and are redoubling their efforts to secure new trade heretofore  denied them. Those who "hesitate  will- lose a tremendous opportunity  and be handicapped for months, perhaps years, to come.  ��������� What about us Canadians'?  The Sun gathers   and   prints   the  news first.     It is not a pirate.  The  Sun   is  the   best newspaper  value in the Boundary country.  ...GOOD MORNING!  WE ARE INTRODUCING  American Silk  American Cashmere  American Cotton-Lisle  HOSIERY  They have stood the test. Give real foot  comfort. No seams to rip. Never becomes loose or baggy. .The shape is knit  in���������not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness, stylo,  supeiiority of workmanship. Absolutely  stainless. Will "ear 0 months without  holes, or new ones free,  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one lending us J1.00 in currency  or postal note, to cover advertbing and  shipping expenses, we will send post-paid-  with written guarantee, backed by a live  million dollar company, i>i:her  3 PAIRS OFOUR 75C. VALUE  Amcrican_Silk Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Cashmere Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Coiton-bisle Hosiery,  OR   6 PAIRS OF CHILDREN'S HOSIERY  Give the color, size,and whether Ladies'  or Gent's Hosiery is desired.  DON'T DELAY -Offer expires when  a dealer in your locality is selected.  THE INTERNATIONAL HOSIERY CO.  I������.  O.  BOX  24-4  DAYT������N. OHIO. U. S. A.  When,tbfc[oldest daughter marries, the rest of the family tninace  to get along - comfortably without  any boss.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING   -  Furniture   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds  Upholstering  Neatly  Done.  KAVANAGH & McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENDE ,  A Clean-Cut  Argument  In your favor is good print-  ing. It starts things off in  your favor. People read your  arguments, reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented. It carries weight.  Enterprising men use GOOD  printing becausr it GETS  BUSINESS. If you don't  already known our kind of  printing, let us show you.  It's a certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  Phone R 74.  e Sun Print Shop  mramnB /  THE   .STJ]S\   GRAND-   FORKS,    B.C.  your  Vt&������&aMg&&&&MA&&HAU  secute  towels'  Cut out cathartics r.n'd purgatives.' They ar������  hrutai���������h.ir>h���������uunecvbsarv. '1 rv  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVE  Purely vej  KOiitly on  ciiniiii.-.l:  " soothe tli:  cntcmenit  ofthehow  Clin Con  t'.ipc':'.n,  r:!.vuu- .  Sick lladache ami inJigtilion, as millions know.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  oemiine must bear Signature  MRS. NEWIYWED SAYS-  ''I ���������can't imagine how you  manage to be dressed by the  time your husband comes  home on a washday."  Mrs. - Wiseneighbor Says-  "I use an Eddy "Globe"  Washboard and an Eddy Indurated PibrewareTub which  keeps the water warm a long  time."���������No fear of rust. '  BUT BE SURE THEY'RE  The Literature of the Farm  Iu the current issue ''Hoard's Dairyman" draws attention to tiie great  strides that have been taken in recent years towards raising the educa.  tional status of tho farmer. The -writer says: "Ono of the most notable of  the many advances which the genius  of the world has made in these modern times is the extent and quality of  agricultural literature. Upon no-one  subject has there boon such a concentration of human intellect and research as is here shown in the last  quarter of a century. It is astonishing  that the old farm, overlooked and despised somewhat by the rage for profes-'  sional distinction, should thus evoke  tho services of the best intellects of  the day and ago.  The growth ofagricultural journalism, the wonderful conquests of agricultural      chemistry    and     physical  science, the advance of our agricultural colleges and schools, and lastly the  taking up of agriculture studies in the  public schools of tiie land���������all.these  have   shown a wonderful impulse'*'on  the part of. all the people towards a  better understanding  of    what    the  j farm  means  to   the. welfare  of  the  j masses.- "All this lias called for an ex-  ! press'ion of thought and study in the  \ form  of a great  literature which' is  producing a powerful influence upon  the minds of all the people and of the  farm  population  in  particular."  How's This ?  We offer One Hundred Dollar-- It������*  ward for any case of Catarrh that  cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh  Cure.  F. J. CHJPJNET & CO.. Toledo, O.  We, the undersigned, havs known F. 3,  Cheney for the last 15 years, and bellevo  him perfectly honorable Jn all business  transactions and financially able to carry  out any obligations made by his Arm.  NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE,  : Toledo, O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure U taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system; Testimonials sent free. Price, 75 cents per bottle.  Sold  by all Druggists.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. ^.  CRUCIFIED   ON   A   DOOR  1  SPLENDID   WARRIORS  S!   1EETH3NG  SABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  SLOWS  Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������NOT NARCOTIC  FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS  If you fcel'oi'T of sorts" 'kun down" 'got the slues'  SUPrKK fl'OIll KIDNEY, HI.ADDKR. MKRVOUS DISEASES,  CHRONIC WKAXNhSS.Ut.UKKS.SKIN F.RUPTIONS,PILES,  nrrlte fur FREE cloth noUNi> mkiiical hook on  these diseases ami WOHnKKPer: CUKES effected by  THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. N.o N���������2rVJ  [ and decide tor  S 3 otirse'.f if it is  tt::rented/for VOI'P.OWKailment.  Alr.oluiely FREE  ��������� No'follo\v up circulars. Mo obligations. f)K. i.f.Clkkc:  MKIl CO.1(AVERSTOCKKD.ilAMPSTKAr) LONDON.EMG  jWK W.VNT TO rSOVB THKRAPIO:! WILL CUKK  VOB.  PATENTS  Feutherslonhaugh & Co., head office,  King street east, Toronto,. Canada.  Madge���������Von shouldn't say he's a  con firmed bachelor unless you know.  Marjorie���������But 1 do: I confirmed  him.  70,000 of Our  Finest Eastern  Troops  at the  Front  Tho Indian troops are at length zn.  the front, and arc now fighting side  by side with the British and French in  Franco.    In    all  there are 70,000 cf  them, consisting of two infantry tlivi  sions and.'four cavalry brigades, with  sappers  and  transport  corps.     With  them come  eleven    Indian    Princes,  chosen out of seven hundred who immediately came forward to offer their  lives, armies, and treasures to their  emperor.    This is the first time that  the native troops have fought, against  Europeans, but it is by no. means the  first time that they have battled side  by side Avith the English Tommy Atkins.    They  have  fought  battles   of  unparalleled fury, and undergone, untold  hardships  in  many    campaigns,  marching and fighting    and camping  with    our own troops, to. wiiom they  are no strangers.   In the Indian Mutiny, in the two Afghan wars, in. Bur-  mah,   in  Egypt,  in  the   Chitral,  and  doze .3  of  frontier  campaigns,   from  one side of India to the other, they  have   shown   themselves   capable   of  marvellous ..endurance and tremendous  energy.   Because it is hot in India it is  an entire delusion to suppose that our  rndian armies a're mere fine-weather  lighters.    The  ;rigors of a European  winter are nothing  to    what    these  troops have experienced in times past,  fighting on the northern frontiers of  the Indian empire, on the roof of the  world.   Passing from the heat of the  plains they have climbed up into the  mountains.   They know Avhat rain is,  such as is never, seen in Europe: They  have fought and stormed fortresses at  11,000 feet above sea-level, aud camped with the thermometer at 20 degrees  below freezing point, the rivers frozen, and snow covering    the    ground.  Among the most famous native, regi  ments are the Gurkhas, short, slight,  wiry men of tremendous strength, capable of amazing endurance. The Bengal Lancers are other famous fighters,  men of splendid  physique, and magnificent horsemen, highly disciplined,  and knowing no fear.    It is of these  men that Lord Curzon has said that  he      hopes   to   see   them   marching  through the streets of Berlin.  War  and   the   Eugenist  The economist, the political idealist, the moral enthusiast���������leaders in  all branches of thought, will regard  the present war with doubt and' misgiving. But none will deplore it so  deeply as the eugenist. The man with  visions of race improvement, the believer in the hereditary, transmission  of physical characteristics, must behold the destruction of the strong and  hardy, the preservation of ;the weak  and infirm. He is convinced that the  physical improvement of the peoples  of Europe will, as a'resiilt of the conflict, receive a century's setback. His  fears are well .grounded; ��������� his faith  has the justification of history. Napoleon's fatal genius clouded all Europe with- the gloom of war, wrecked  commerce and industry, crushed political freedom. But worst "of .all, and  most .lasting, was the blow to the  manhood of France. That was reparable only through the course of centuries.  The devastation of humanity is still  the most terrible exaction of warfare.  Progress in civilization, in political,  economic and personal freedom is  dearly bought, if it be attained only at  the price of physical deterioration.���������  Conservation of Life.-' -���������  Germans' Appalling Outrages on Defenceless Peasants  Private J. Ypllowley, Northumberland Fusiliers, wounded at La Fere, is  now at his home at Seaton .Delaval,  Durham. He declares that everything  he has read in the papers about Gorman atrocities is quite true. "In ono  place, when we were retiring from  Mons, I saw children who had had  arms and "legs cut off by the Germans. While passing a house I heard  moans as of someone in distress. With  others of the company I went in, and  we found an old man lying dead across  the fireplace. This was notning compared to what, met our.gaze a moment  later, when we came upon a woman  nailed to a door. I-Jer arms were outstretched, and through eacli, wrist a  nail had been driven. Tho ' woman  was alive, though .unconscious. We  were not ��������� ble to do anything for her  until"one of our surgeon officers ar-  rived, when we took her down under  his directions. This woman, I believe,  is still alive; at least, she went on  board a boat which .took a number of  refugees* to Manchester.'.'  a  in  ase  No Asthma Remedy Like It. Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is distinctly different from other so-called  remedies. Were this not so it would  not have continued-'its great work of  relief until known from ocean to ocean  for its -wonderful value. Kellogg's, the  foremost-and best of all asthma remedies, stands upon a reputation founded  in -the hearts of thousands who have  known its benefit.  all  "A great deal of what \ve  pleasure is largely imaginary,"  the ready-made, philosopher.  'T Suppose so," replied the man  who was working on his automobile.  '"Now, wouldn't you like to be able  to take a long ride without having  to worry- about speed limits, or  spark-plugs or tires or anything at  all?"  "f should say so!" ..'���������.'..���������'������������������'-  "Well,- here's a street  car ticket."  His Medicines Proven Effective, and  Always Kept at Hand in This-Home.  Mrs. Chas. Lovell, Agassiz, B. C,  writes:1-"! feel it my duty to tell you  what a' great friend Dr. Chase's medicines have been to myself and family.  I cannot praise his medicines loo highly, and Dr.. Chase's name is a household word in our home. Well, quite  a number of years ago I sent to you  for a sample box of Dr.. Chase's. Ointment for protruding piles, and, having  used the "sample and found relief, 1  sent to a neighboring town for four  boxes, and I am completely cured.  "I have also used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills for constipation, and,  after using them, I am completely  cured of this dreadful disease. 1 am  the mother of ten children, of whom  nine are living, and when seven of my  children were all very bad with  whooping cough, caught in the middle  of a severe winter, I used Dr. Chase's  Syrup of Linseed and T-urpentine, and  they were all cured before the winter  was over,"and now we are never without Dr. Chase's medicines in our  home, I recommend them to all."  Hundreds of people succumb to consumption every day.  Science proves that the germs only  thrive when the system is weakened from  colds or sickness, overwork, confining  duties or when general weakness exists.  The best physicians point 'out that  during changing seasons the bloodBhouli  be made rich and pure'and active by. tiak-  ingScott's Umulsion after meals. The cod  liver oil in Scott's Emulsion warms th*  body by enriching tha blood; it peculiarly  strengthens the lungs and throat, while I*  upbuilds tho reslstivo forces of tha bod/  to avoid colds and prevent consumption.  If you work indoors, tire easily, fe������t  languid or nervous, Scott's Bmulsioa is th������  most slrengthcningfood-mcdicine known.  It i3 totally free from stupefying drut������.  Avoid substitutes.*  .14-42      Scott & Bowna, Toronto, Ontario.  MAN'S   EYES   PULLED   OUT  Minard's Liniment Relieves" Neural  Enlarge the Wheat Output  ��������� Under normal conditions Canada  has. about 10,0000,000 acres under  wheat cultivation. The Dominion department of agriculture is urging  Canadian farmers  to  increase     very   largely their wheat acreage this fall  said i a'nn" next spring, for even if the war  is over by the time the next crop is  harvested, the stoppage of production  in Europe caused through the war,  will-make Avheat high priced next  year. Russia alone produces about  900.000,000 bushels of .wheat, and,if  eight or ten million men are put into  the field against Germany over winter  there is likely to be a shortage, in the  Russian production alone of as much  as Canada produces altogether.���������  Mail and Empire.  gia.  Just   From. Paris  Isa a ostein���������Ah, yes, madam, here is  von of our latest Paris creations.-  Mrs. Catterson���������Paris? What are  those perforations?  "Those are bullet holes."���������Life.  Father���������You talk altogether" too  much. You should cultivate the art of  listening. ....'..  Willie���������But you told me the other  day that listeners heard no good cf  themselves.  BABY CRIED  CONSTANTLY  Minard's  where.  Liniment  for   sale   cvery-  British   Columbia  Sanitary" Inspection I  That Canada's western province is!  keeping to the fore in. the matter of j  sanitary measures is evidenced by the :  One  of  the commonest  complaints ! i'������ct that the provincial health depart-  of infants is worms, and the most ef-. ������ie������t has despatched inspectors to the  feetivc application for them is Mother  Graves' Exterminator.  Although not one of mighly deeds  An envied man is lie;  Hn can pronounce tho names he reads  Of towns of Hungary.  new settlements, mining, logging and  consruction camps, where tlicre is a  lack of sanitary conveniences. Too often very little care is given lo cleanliness and health precautions in these  temporary establishments, and it is  with a view to a thorough investigation of their condition that the present inspection is being made. Reoprts  wo far received show very satisfactory  results of the government's watchfulness.  Not Worth  Keeping  A   young fellow called  on a dealer  in dogs one day and said: "I'm look-  in' in fer a certain Kind of dog, but 1  don't know the name of it."  "Can you describe it?" asked the  dealer. "I have nearly all kinds'for  sale."  "Well,"    said     the      young    man  thoughtfully, "I want a dog about so  high  and  so long"���������designating    the  size.    "It's  a kind  of greyhoun',  an'  yet   it  ain't  a greyhoun',   cither,  be-'  cause his tail is shorter than any ofj  the groyJiouu's, an' his nose is short-j  er,  on'  he  ain't so  slim    roun'    the  body.    Hut still he's a kind  of greyhoun',   Do you keep any such dogs?"  '//. N. U. 102?  I  Spread Over Head and Neck. Caused  Disfigurement, Burning and Itching, Could NotGetAny Sleep.'Cu-  ticura Soap and Ointment Healed.   ������.���������.���������  1 JJincrnia Ave., West Toronto, Ont.���������  "First we noticed a rash on our child's face,'  which soon began to spread'all over his  S<7?JS>~^     head and then around Iiin  fc/%%ri^*?\   neck.     I   thought  it  waa  (\}/ ������  solus all over hl.i body.   It  ������% was in red patches on his  face, then pimples began to  form which broke and matter was running from thorn.  His faco and head was a  mass of eruption and it  caused a very bad disfigurement, also bunting and itching. The eliild could not get  any sleep. I tried several kind:* of ointments and powders but with no success for  about two months. Tho rash seemed to got  worse.. Little blister.-* would form thon  burst and a lot or discharge would come  out.  "\Vc tried  Ointment and   but to no good'eircct. After the child had  been suffering aliout two months wc wero  recommended to try the Cutlcura Soap and  Ointment. After a few applications it gave  relief and tho child began to got some sleep.  Iu about six weeks Cuticura Soap and  Ointment completely healed the troublo  and not a scar is left." (Signed) Mrs. "Win.  Tucker,'Fob. 10, 1DU.  Samples Free by Mail  A single cako of Cuticura Soap and box of  Cuticura Ointment aro often sufficient;  when all oho has failed. Sold throughout  tho world.  Mrs. Simon Aumont, Mushka, Ont,  says: "My baby -was ill and cried continually till I began giving* her Baby's  Owiv Tablets" They' worked a marvellous change in her and she" became happy; gained in weight and all  signs of .sickness left her. The tablets are the very best medicine I  know of for little ones." Baby's  Own' Tablets cure all the minor ills  of little ones such as colic, colds, constipation and indigestion, etc. They  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., .Brock-,  ville, Ont.  Girl's   Hands   Chopped   Off  and   Men  Roasted Alive  Wounded Belgian soldiers who are  arriving in England continue to bring  appalling stories of German- brutality  and vandalism. One, a private named  Bogaerts, who has Just reached Birmingham, was an eye-witness of several  acts of gross cruelty on the part ol  the Germans. I-Ig had been fighting  five days in the trenches when he was  wounded in the knee, and had to get  to the hospital at Louvain as best ha  coukir After his discharge from hospital he was making his way to tho  coast, and was in Tremeloo when a  strong force inva'ued the place. Quick-:  ly Tremeloo, was committed to the'  flames, and Borgaerts saw a number  of men who had sought shelter in the  cellars dragged up and held against  the sides of the burning building until  they were partially roasted. Also he  saw a German soldier chop off tha  hands of a girl of seventeen, while his  brother was witness to a further atrocity. In this case a man's eyes  were pulled -out, after which he waa  buried, alive. ���������  liOiiis do Cock, who waj also in  Liege, declared that two members ot  his company took 63 starving Germans prisoners by the simple ruse of  walking in front of them eating bread  and butter. Later, at "Warenne, ha  narrowly escaped death as the result  of Uhlans' treachery. De Cock and  four Belgians were engaged with four  Uhlans, when one of Ihe .Germans  threw up his Hands, and clutching at  his throat, showed evident signs ol  distress. .Be Cock ran forward, ad  throwing asido his rifle, was bending  over the prostrtate Uhlan to render  him aid, when the- latter swiftly drew  a revolver. Happily for the Belgian  one of De Cock's companions, who had  closely watched the incident, was able  to put a bullet hi- the Uhlan's head,  before he could* complete his treachery. Auguste Julien Smithz, who is  a native of Louvroil, had been engaged in making a trench outside Maubeuge when the Germans descended  on the place. The German artillery  had guns- with a range of "4 kilometres, while the French guns carried  only 14 kilometres. They were thus  hopelessly outclassed, and Maubeugo  was effectively bombarded. Smitz detailed several examples of cold-blooded brutality. His wife and two  daughters were shot, and his father-  in-law's hand was chopped off by a  German soldier as he was attempting  to close his door.  Mrs.' Angler���������Are vou sure you  caught this fish?"  Mr. A.���������Sure.  Mrs. A���������It smells very strong.  Mr. A.���������Strong! I should say it  was!    It nearly pulled me overboard!  Worry, when you come to analyze it,  is not a social vice. We worry chiefly  over those things which concern the  "me." Show me that what impends  will leave my bank account intact, my  health unimpaired, my friends and  family out, and auy further tormenting  solicitude that I may feel is frankly  academic. I may still lake thought  and use preventive measures, but I  cease as if by magic to worry over  the outcome. On.the contrary, I can  now work for the accomplishment of  my object better than ever before, for  most worry is not only an arch form  of selfishness, but it is tho great inhibitor of action. We say "I am worried;" we mean "I fear for myself."���������  Elliott Bark Frost in Atlantic.  Minard's  Liniment  Cures   Dandruff.  "My farewell appearance was an occasion of the greatest enthusiasm,"  said one prima donna.  ���������'i'es," replied the other. "Isn't it remarkable tliat such a large number  of people should have seemed so delighted to hear you for the last time?"  ���������Exchange.  Pills for Nervous Troubles.���������The  stomach is the centre of the nervous  system, and when the stomach suspends healthy action tho result is  manifest in disturbances of the nerves. If allowed to persist, nervous  debility, a dangerous ailment, may  ensue. The first consideration is to  restore the stomach to proper action,  an if there is no readier remedy for  this than Punneleo's Vegetable .Pills.  Thoufsands can attest the virtue of  those pills  curing nervous disorders.  "Sow, Tommy,' said tho teacher,  "when water is  tnin.''formed into ice  The New Maid���������In my last place  I always  took- things fairly easy."   -  Cook���������Well, it's different here. They  keep everything locked up.  THINK HARD  It Pays to Think About Food.  The unthinking life some people  lead often causes trouble and sickness, illustrated in the experience o������  this lady.  "About, four years ago I suffered  dreadfully from indigestion, always  having c'aten whatever I liked, not  thinking of the digestible qualities.  This indigestion caused palpitation of  the heart so badly I could scarcely  walk up a flight of stairs with.'mt  stopping to regain breath and  strength.  "I became alarmed and tried dieting,  wore my clothes very loose, and used  other remedies, but found no relief.  "Hearing of the virtues of Grape-  Nuts and Postum, I commenced using  them in place of my usual breakfast  of coffee, cakes or hot biscuit, and in  one week's lime I was relieved of  sour stomach and other ills attending  indigestion. In a month's time my  heart was performing its functions  naturally and I could climb stairs and  hills and  walk long distances.  ''I gained ten pounds in this short  time, and my skin became clear ami  I completely regained my health and  strength. I continue to use Grape-.  Nuts aud Postum for I feel that I  owe my good health entirely to their  use.  "I like the delicious flavor of Grape-  Nuts and by making Postum according to directions, it tastes similar to  mild high grade coffee." Name given  by Canadian Postum Co., Windsor,  Ont.  The most perfect food in the world.  Trial of Grape-Nuts and cream 10  days proves.   "There's a reason."  Look in pkgs. for little book, "Tha  (load to Well ville."  Ever read the above letter? A new  Sample of each mailed free.   I what  great  change   lakes  place?"       lone appears from time to time. They  "No.   1 don't," replied the dog man. J  with <yj-i>. Skin Book.   Address post-card  I     "The    change     In   price,'    replied | are genuine, true, and full of human  'I drown 'em." '  "Cut'curu.. Dettt. D, Boston, U. y. A.". Tommy. interest. ~������HE    SUN.   GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  AMERICAN CONSUL OBLIGED TO LEAVE GERMANY  American Consul and his Wife were   Persecuted by the Germans  because they Spoke the Hated English Language, and  Were  Finally Forced  to Leave  The-story of how German hatred of  everything English, even tho English  language,made life in Germany unbearable for an American consul and  "led to his resignation, is told in a recent issue of the London Times.  Mr. Frank Deedmeyer, who has held  consular posts in Canada, Italy and  Austria, was appointed some three  months ago to the position of consul  at Ohemuitz, "the Manchester of Germany." A few days ago he arrived in  London with his wife on his way to  Washington. He has been forced to  resign his post at Chemnitz by reason  of the insults to which he and his  wife wore constantly subjected by the  people of Chemnitz. Because Mrs.  Deedmeyer could not speak GefmnJ,  they conversed in the streets and in  other public places in their own language. Again and again mobs of well-  dressed Germans collected around  them as they were walking through  the streets and threatened them with j  violence, and when Mr. Deedmeyer;  protested that ho was American con-1  ��������� Bill, he was answered, "That makes no '  .difference to us. No one shall speak  the hated English language in our  city." Further, they were invited by  the proprietor of a leading restaurant  to keep away from his establishment  and Mrs. Deedmeyer was frequently  refused admission to shops.  On August 28, Mr. Deedmeyer called upon the mayor of the city and asked for; protection. The mayor made  rather light of the matter but undertook to'issue, a cautionary notice to  the tradespeople through the local  newspapers. Later, the following correspondence passed''between the consul and the mayor:  American Consulate, Chemnitz,  August  28, 191-1.  To the Hon. the Oberburgermeistcr,  Dr. Sturm, Chemnitz:  Sir,���������Permit   me to thank you lor  ���������-inl'lu'  the prompt exercise of your-mmienc  and for your appeal to the inhabitants j j^V    taken  over  the  of Chemnitz in behalf of myself, '"i*! Germans' in  danger in  wife and,of other Americans.  That my appeal to you for protcc-  tiorf-was justified is proven by the last  sentence of an article-which appeared  in the local Allgemeinc Zeitung, Friday, the 2Sth instant, in which this  newspaper covertly incites this'-population to just tho kind of actions about  which I was obliged to complain to  you. -  All over the United States the consular officers of his majesty the emperor of Germany are now engaged :n  enrolling German subjects of military  age for the present war, and these  German consular officers are in no  wise interfered with in this work bailie American government.  I, as the-Americnn consul at Chemnitz, am hard at work every day to  protect the interests of German "subjects in countries now at war with  Germany; and when, after my day's  task is done, my wife and I appear in  the streets of Chemnitz, and we converse in the language of our country,  we are exposed to coarse abuse by persons who are incited thereto by such  organs as tho Allgemeinc /.eitung, a  newspaper which has written much on  the subject of Belgian outrages.���������With,  the assurances of my highest esteem,  Frank Deedmeyer, American Consul.  Hat der Stadt. Chemnitz,  Aug. 2S. '. .    i  Dear Mr. Consul,���������I. acknowledge  with thanks the receipt of your letter  of this date. The bitter feeling against  England, which in our opinion is chiefly responsible, for the present war,  is self-evident. But there is no one  in Chemnitz who would intentionally  offend an American. I trust that the  newspaper article published at my request will bo sufficient to save you  further annoyance.  In this connection many suggestions  reached me to recommend to Ameri  cans.to wear distinctive emblems, perhaps in the form of small American  flags. They would then bo readily,recognized as. such and treated with  special consideration by our population. ��������� I must leave it to you whether  you will adopt this suggestion.���������With  great esteem,. Dr. Sturm, Oberburgermeistcr.  American Consulate, Chemnitz,  September 7.  Dear     Mr.     Oberburgernioister,���������1  have  the  honor  to  acknowledge  the  receipt of your letter of the 28th ult.  Your    kindly recommendation that  i all local Americans wear a distinctive  emblem,   perhaps  in  the  form   of  n,  small American flag, has..been seriously considered by myself, and by other  persons at Berlin, who have been consulted on the subject.  In view, however, of the fact that 1  have charge, with the consent of the  imperial government; of the interests  of the British subjects in this consular  district, it is"considered that the wear-'  ing-of such emblems would tend to at  i onco individualize all ..other persons  speaking English but not using these  emblems as British subjects, and to  expose these to the kind of hostilities  to which I have been subjected.���������With  great esteem, Frank Deedmeyer, American Consul.  The following is a translation of the  article in the local Allgemeine Zeitung  of August 28 referred to in the cor-  responder.ee:  "The local   representative   of ' the  United States has made complaint at  the Ratslelle that he and his wife, as  well as other Americans, are molested  , on the streets and in the street cars  ifor the reason that they converse in  i the English language.   There is in our  j city a considerable number of A'mer-  j icans, with whom we are at peace and  j in amity.   It should not bo necessary  ��������� to call attention to the fact that.the  representatives of the United   States  protection of  foreign  coun-  Effect of French Guns  French  New  tries to justify the request to be mindful of the reputation of our city as a  hospitable place and to abstain from  molesting any persons conversing in  tho English language, to avoid interference with' subjects of the friendly  American; nation.  "The foregoing notice was sent us  Trom the Ratshaupkanzlei. This'is to  , be regretted. On the other hand, we  i want to impress it upon foreigners to  be circumspect and careful in the use,  upon the -streets and in public places,  of the language of that nation which  we hate today the most."  The suggestion that the consul and  other Americans should wear distinguishing emblems was urged by prominent citizens at Ghemnitz.'who called  personally at the Consulate: but  though this would have secured perfect protection to Mr. and Mrs. Deed-  emery, they refused lo adopt it. In  Mr. Deedmeyer's opinion, it would  have let loose the mob of Chemnitz  upon the hundred or more defenceless  English subjects in and about the city,  are   Using' an' Effective  Gas Explosive  Several war correspondents whose  headquarters are in Paris have hinted  darkly that the French have no fear  of the terrible siege guns which Germany had prepared in secret, and  with which they reduced Namur in 24  hours instead of the three months it  was thought that city could hold out,  Paris, it was stated, would be defended by an arm more secret������and even  more terrible.^ A clue to this peril to  the German advance is given by the j  Paris correspondent of the Daily Telegraph.   He says:  There have been rumors before of  the terrible explosive which M. Tur-  pon, the iriventor.of melinite, had placr  ed at the service of France. It had  been tried once near Chalons, so it  was said, on a flock of sheep. A shell  charged with tho new explosive burst  above them. The smoke cleared  away. Of the four hundred sheep  four hundred, were dead. It has been  used now, I' learn, in the bitter earnest of war.  A friend of mine, a member of the  American branch of the -Red Cross,  returned to Paris from a visit to the  trenches around Meaux, whither he  had gone with his ambulance to bring  in the wounded. The strange horror  of what he had seen there was still in  his eyes.  "I saw," he said, "the German trenches as the'French guns left them.  They were filled with dead, but with  dead' in such posture as the world has  never seen since the Destroying Angel passed above the Philistine camp  in that avenging night of Scripture.  It was as though some blight from  Heaven had fallen upon them. There  they stood in line, rifles to shoulder,  a silent company of ghosts in the grey  light of dawn.   1 approached them.  "There was no horror in their faces,  no agony of surprise even. Only over  them was a film of fine greyish powder. You would have said that they  had travelled a long and dusty road.  I have seen men before who had died  of asphyxiation, but here was no sign  of the agonizing struggle for breath.  It .was as if a deep and sudden sleep  had overtaken them���������only their eyes  were open. They". mighty have been  there for all eternity thus, their rifles  at rest. I felt that if I touched them  they would crumble into dust. Never  have I seen .'anything more terrible  than these erect, silent figures in the  chill 'dawn."  That was my friend's story,  it without comment.  NOBLE RESPON  STIRRING  APPEAL  IS   ISSUED  BY   LORD   ROBERTS  The Nation has   Responded Nobly   to tbe   First  call  Answer the Present Demand for Volunteers with  Promptitude���������A Long War is Probable  "Every Briton should  ,why, at a most critical  and   rnus*.  Equal  rive  Germans  in   Prison  Camp  Prisoners  itian  are  of     Great     Br  Treated Well  On the lofty plateau, tree encircled  with western gaps giving glimpses of  the sea,xsome 1,900 prisoners, seamen,  stokers, Uhlans, spies, suspects, aud  an    old    baron  or two���������watch    the  smoke   which  rises  from -their  field  kitchens  arid  the sentries who pace  between the rings of barbed wire that!  cut  them off from the outer British!  world. ������������������'!  It is early morning", and a bugle call  announces the daily inspection by the  prison camp commandant. .The interpreter who walks beside the grey-  haired "officer is scarcely needed, for  almost everyone of the 150 tents ha^  at least, one occupant who can converse fluently in English. These prisoners of war are treated with far  i more consideration than is the Brit-  ask himself  moment, Ihe  commander of the British forces in  the field had only two army corps at  his disposal instead of three corps,  which make up a full-expeditionary  force."  The above is an extract from a  notable article on the crisis by Lord  Roberts in the October 1-libbcrt Journal.  The sentence comes as a pendant  to his appeal for adequate numbers  of trained men for whom, as he says,  he and others have pleaded in times  of peace.  "We pleaded in vain," Lord Roberts writes, "and the war has come  upon us,- and with it the call for a  n.illion more soldiers. This, therefore, is no time i'or urging the' need  of universal training; what we have  now to do is to respond to Lord Kitchener's appeals for men to be trained now/v.���������'.',: .'���������-: ,.  "The brave and generous hearts of  our .young men, who : now see the  danger which I failed to make them  understand, have responded "���������������������������nobly;  half a million men have come forward, in a few weeks; it is'now the  supreme duty of every citizen to see  that the: second half million of men  is furnished with  equal promptitude.  "Not only is this a fight between  tiie systems of. rule of the people by  the people and rule of the masses by  a higher caste; it is also the first  opportunity given to the British democracy of showing that it possesses  the resolutions, the will power, to  fight and to win a great struggle for  its existence. -  "The working classes of the United Kingdom have only recently  gained their power; the great question at this crisis is: How will they  use it?  "In the titanic struggle against Ihe  French republic and against Napoleon our soldiers fought under the  cold shade of the aristocracy, and,  though great mistakes- wore made,  yet 'through the whole of that long-  drawn-out struggle., the'will to conquer never failed.  , "I appeal, therefore, to tiie working men of this country to show  themselves worthy of the powtr  which  they hold;   and I,  who    have  so often had the privilege, of addressing mass meetings of the working  classes in our great centres of population, make this appeal-, with every  confidence in the result.  "But I would also ask my fellow-  countrymen to accept certain warnings as to what they should not do  at this crisis.  "I would ask them not to be led  away by those who say that the end  of this great struggle is to bo the  end of war, and that it is bound to  lead, to a great reduction of armaments. There is nothing in the history of the world to justify any such  conclusion.  "Let us not under-estimate the  power of the great nation of sixty-,  six'million German people, who have  entered upon this war in the iirrn belief that they are bound to win. 1  cannot help thinking that the great  task of subduing that nation will  begin when we, .with our French,  Russian, and Belgian allies, have  driven the German armies into tho  heart of their own territory.  "The German recruiting statistics  for 1912 show that, after taking 300,-  000 men,for the army and navy, the  Germans, had nearly a million men  between the ages of twenty 'and  twenty-two who ���������were left untouched  and remained in reserve.  "It has, indeed, been stated that  since the war began over a million  fresh men have been enrolled for  military service in Germany.  "May I give a word of caution to  my countrymen against the unsportsmanlike practice of abusing one's en-  e-uies? Let us avoid what Mr. Kip-  ling, during the Boer war, described  as. 'killing Kruger with your mouth.'  Let us rather devote all our energies  to defeating our foemen by the superior fighting of adequate numbers  of British soldiers in the open field.  "When we Tead charges aga'inst  the German troops, let us remember  that gross charges, absolutely untrue, were brought against our own  brave soldiers fighting in South Africa. But whether the charges are  true or not, let us keep our own  hands clean, and let us light against  the Germans in such a way as to  earn their liking as well as their,respect." ' -  Mauv of tho persons who insulted the isn soldier confined'in a detention  consul and his wife were known to barracks for some pettv military ofthe authorities, but none was punished j fcnCe. \  or even reprimanded.  In spite of,_the. mayor's cautionary  notice, the threats"and indignities continued, and the consul was at last obliged to give warning that he would  close the consulate. Upon, this a guard  war, provided for him and his wife,. and  they never appeared again in public  without that guard. After bearing  -this for some lime Mr. Deedmeyer appealed to the American ambassador a:.  Berlin, but Avas presently convinced  that tl:������j ambassador was unable to secure him andhis wife against molestation. Consequently, when the last  American tourist had gone from the  "district Mr. Deedmeyer resigned and  left the country. ���������-,  The Cost of Living Problem  Inducements Should be Made to Keep i  the Man on the Farm j  The present year has earned the j  distinction in the business world;  at least as one of depression ������������������ |  that is, a period of money scarcity. A '  peculiar difference is noticeable, how-j  over, between this period of slrln-!  gency aud the one which we had about I  twenty years ago in that, on this oc-;  easion the cost of the necessities of;  life has shown no marked tendency ;  to coinc down. Iu fact these have j  advanced iu price if anything, i  For a number of years attention;  has been called to the rate at which j  our rural population has been I'ocliitig;  to tho cities. These wholesale ilo-s-j  crtions from the land have been real ���������  and are prompted- by causes which :  influence the growth and comparative [  prosperity of this whole Dominion.:  The farm life of our country has not.!  kept pace with its mercantile and j  manufacturing achievements, People  aee.m to find more pleasant occupa-1  lion more agreeable surroundings and j  better wages in our cities a*:d factor-!  !es.        . |  if Hie cost of living is to be low-;  ered, rural life and pursuits must be '  shorn of a largo part of their ilriiiig-j  cry ;nid be made more attractive, and :  the- most important step  in this dir-'  ection  is, of course,  education. Next  to    this    comes    the  manufacturer's  ability   to   place   city  comforts  in  a  larger degree within the  people  who tilt  the  soil.  They may send for baggage���������upon  which the authorities occasionally  have to "pay carriage; they may write  and receive letters every day of the  week, although before delivery or despatch these e'pistles undergo close  scrutiny'; and they may supplement  a liberal diet by purchases at the  "dry canteen." The "dry canteen" is  practically a grocer's shop, set up  close lo the first barbed-wire fence,  through which the prisoners make  their purchases. No newspapers or  intoxicants are allowed, but tobacco,  cigarettes and cigars are bought freely-  The prisoners are allowed 1 1-2  pounds of bread a day, while Tommy  Atkins has to be content with one  pound. Today the commandant halts  under his inspection, and through the  j interpreter calls to him the captains  I of five tents which have sprung up  j at the end of the line since his round  j of the previous morning. The occu-  ; pants of the  new  tents  are Uhlans,  the general line of farm implements,  Canadian manufacturers have not  done all they might in this respect.  The kerosene lamp is still supreme,  the farmer still carries his water  while his wife does the milking, washing and cooking in the same old way., , , , ,, , ,, ���������  What is evidently wanted anion ^captured In the reverse to the German  nf ninmhinii- fit-', i right wing.   Il .these are the Germans  other things is a line of plumbing flt-'i    ... ,   , .     .,  that can be|Wll������ ������lsP,l'e ������ucI> terror to the peas-1  '' an try,  and  whose    barbarities  tings at a moderate price that can  set up by  the  farmer himself;  com- j  pact systems of heating and lighting,  and   devices   for  the  production  and;  utilization   of  power,  etc.    We  have,  applied   efllciency   principles   to   our j  Industries   until   they   have    become ���������  automatic  and their operatives more i  or less automatons, but the source of  our subsistence ;' still being run in a ;  Imp-hazard,  wasteful way,  and  while j  we often hear of one man replacing i  many in the factory by the aid of im-���������  proved appliances, the farmer's    son j  still supplants only his father who has j  gone before him, and in not a few in  stances doesn't even seek to aecomp  llsh this, but hies himself citywards  --Canadian' Machinery.  Encr.-ics'    Property   In    Empire   Safe  Kmpcror Wilhelm is popularly  posed to have large investments in the  timber and mineral lands of British  Columbia, and it has been rumored in  London that the British government  was-'- considering tho confiscation of  the Emperor's property in Canada.  If' can  be stated, on the authority  of  a   high   official   in     the    foreign.  office,   that   the  government   has  no  thought of confiscating the property  much of the I of alien  enemies  located   within  tho  Outside of   conllncs of the British empire.  have  gained for them an unenviable notoriety, one wonders what will happen j  when they are confronted by a Brit-1  ish cavalry force of a quarter, or even ,  one-sixth of their strength. '���������  These prisoners are boys, agricul-,  turiiits obviously, sullen and sheepish j  and without a spar!: of the dare-devil;  nudactiy which wortc "Balaclava" j  across tho pages of Britian's' military \  history. Certainly -they fail to im-;  press the commandant, who, turning:  to his interpreter, says: "They don't,'  look as though they are likely to j  break prison, but tell them that if they j  do they will certainly be shot. Tell>  them we want to treat them kindly |  They are being better fed'and housed!  than  our men  at the  front,  or even!  , Kitchener's  troops  at.  home,  and  so j  sl,P'ilong as they behave themselves they j  ' will be well treated." |  Only Advance Guards as Yet  Times  Military Correspondent  Points  Out That   i-'cr  British. Empire  War Has Only, Just Bsc-iir.  i    The Times' military correspondent,  | replying to the Frankfurter Zeituug's  statement that Great Britain was unable to raise more than 000,000 troops,  says:  "We have at present exactly doub:e  that number, namely 1,200,000 men,  and the number grows almost faster  than Ave can cope with it. This is  only  the beginning.  "It is our way, as well as that di'i  America, to begin to raise our arms j  after the war breaks out, and to go on j  raising them until our ultimate ends j  are achieved. With 1,200,000 men at j  home, the army in the field and the'  hundreds of thousands forming i:i!  India, in Canada, Australia and elsewhere, are merel.* the nucleus upon  which othev armies are eventually to;  be built. j  "It is only a question of time. It!  stands to reason that, an empire ot"|  four hundred million can never lacx!  men. This war for us has hivrdly be-j  gun.' We have sent merely an ad-j  vance guard into France, in the spring |  the remainder of tho advance guard j  will follow, and c jmewhere near the i  end of 10.15 the main body will begin !  to come into view. I  "We are sorry for the Allies that!  we are even slower than Russia, in I  making our weight felt, but a year ov|  so hence, when the Allies need a rest,:  we shall be in a position to make'  good war. j  "Nothing can arrest the steadily as-j  cending of the figures of our army, j  Their cost, is of little account since;  Germany will ultimately have to pay j  in territory, as well as money.  "imagine things at their worst. Im-;  agine  the hist Cossack on the  Urals,!  and the last French doorkeeper evict-!  ed from Bordeaux.    Then    we would '  begin   a  maritiiuo    war against Germany and still be no worse off than  when   \\c   began   war   agamy!.   Napoleon."  Direct Result of the   War  Artificial Flower and Fea'dier Factories Busy  1 The removal of the competition v. f  cheap German artificial flowers and  feathers, as a result of the war, is  stimulating activity in the artificial  flower and feather factories of Canada. The imports of artificial flowers and feathers from Germany to  Canada during the last fiscal year  amounted to -$177,171. The Canadian  artificial flower and ;feather, industry  will have to make up much of the deficiency caused by the withdrawal of  these imports.  Both the Dominion Ostrich Feather  Company, Limited, and the Empire  Flower and Fancy Feather Company,  Limited���������allied concerns, with factories in Toronto���������have experienced  greatly increased activity since the  war began. Under normal conditions  these two factories have about 200  employees. Since tho breaking out of  hostilities the number of employees  has been increased to 240, and it has  been necessary to have many of the  employees work overtime several  nights a week, in order to cope with  the increased business that is being  offered..  "This increased activity is a direct  result of the war," said Mr. C. E.  Lanskall, president and managing director of the Dominion Ostrich Feather Company, Limited. "The war has  cut off imports of all the cheap German flowers, and this deficiency has  created a demand for better goodf,  such as can be turned out profitably  by domestic manufacturers. We have  ample supplies of all Kinds of raw  materials on hand, and, with the cooperation ot our friends and customers, wo hope and expect to be able to  keep all our hands busy during the  coming fall and winter."  Earl Grey, former govprnor-goncrai  of Canada, in a:> :;.h!rt-;:s: before the  proposed Institute of Industry and  Coiiimori'e, commented on the half  million Canadians of German des-cmit,  "These Genuan;'," said Earl Grey,  "love the conditions which they find  in Canada as much as they hate the  conditions which they leave behind,  and if,we can obtain a larger influx  of such Germans into our Dominions  we shall have a combination of German culture under free institutions  founded not upon might, but upon  right."  Wants Half Million Warm Mittens!  The Grand Duke Michael Mikhaelo-j  vidi, of Russian, who, with his wife, I  tho Countess Torby, has long made'  his home in England, appeals to the  public to assist i.im in sending half a,  million  pairs  of  woollen   glo   mittens to the British soldier  field.  Daddy---No, yc-r mother  drest the way you girls do i  catch a  huaband.  Daughter--Yc?,   but  she got.  never  oday to  look   at   what  Shot as a Spy, But Honored in Death  It must not be forgotten that there  ia  a  place  In  honorable warfare  for  the spy.  In Westminster Abbey there  might reasonably be recalled a  ument erected to tho memory  Britisher shot as a spy. This I  famous   .Major Andre,  who  was  is it  mon-  of a  s Ihe  shot  ves and  ; in the1  "This plant belong.'; to the In-gon.a  family."  -Ah! And you are faking care of  it while thrv'arr. away."  as a spy by George Washington for  being within the American lines in  disguise. The fact is, he had been  sent by his general, Sir Henry Clinton, to confer at Went Point on the  Hudson, with that arch-traitor, General Arnold.  He obeyed orders and went, taking  every precaution of .secrecy and disguise to escape the notice of the enemy. In fact, he was within sight  of the English lines on his return  when he was taken, and after a long  court-martial he was condemned and  shot. But the traitor Arnold, by  Andre's self-sacrifice, escaped the  punishment he had so richly deserved.  The body of tho gallant and talented young soldier was taken to England, Inferred in the Abbey, and over  his grave the British governmMif  erected a monument.  t /  iraBRiBBBnRE \ .VwK'.c* ������������������*<-.  aaj-Jm. ������*.vt.Ai 0.<ti������i������iui  I';"'  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  *  T7  NEWS OF THE CUT  1l W. Peters, general superihten-  dent of the British   Columbia  dvis-  ion   of   the  Canadiad   Pacific railway, was in tbe city last Friday, being  accompanied   by   an official of  the Great Northern railway.    Mayor  Gaw and  Vice-President   Acres,   of  the   board   of   trade,   called   upon  Mr. Peters and had a short interview  with   bim   regarding   local   affairs.  To them   he  stated   that the  company's shops here would be reopened  ae soon   as  the   requirements of the  road warranted this step being taken  This straightened out -the financial  accounts of the company to tliat  date. The company now has sixty  members, being three men above  full strength Permission may -be  asked to allow ' the corps to be recruited up .to the full war strength  of 115 men. If this is done, the  cannery building may be requisitioned as a barracks.  The annual general meeting of the  Farmers' institute will be held in  the board of trade rooms, on First  street, on Saturday afternoon, December 19, at 3 pm., when every  member is requested to lie present.  A general review of the work of the  pjist year will be given, and several  Ander Marken   and   John Smith   PaPers  wi]1   he  rea^    The election  (or  Kowal,   which   is  the Russian   ^ officers and directors for  the  en  name for Smith), two  Russians' hv-   suing vwrwill also take place.  ing   near   the   Riverside  nurseries, j     Thfi   mPItlh(.re   of    the Overseas  were arrested last Saturday by Chief cIu|);irftre|i)iM(3Hd    of   the ,..  Savage and Constable  Williams on  a charge of having broken into   and  stolen household furniture from the  residences   of  the board of trade rooms, when the  presidents and the secretary's reports will be read. Among the  other important business will be the  annual election of officers. A full  attendance,is requested.  menltry   smoker   in  honor  of   the  Sergt. Hubert Broad, of the second contingent of Grand Forks vol.  unteers, now stationed at Victoria,  spent a few days in the city this  week fin a leave of absence. He returned to the coast yesterday. Mr.  Broad.stated that all the members  of the Grand Forks contingent were  well and happy, and that they are  enthusiastic over the prospect of being sent to the front. The contingent expects to leave victoria tbe  latter part of this month.  Independent   Company- of   Sharpshooters   of   Grand   Forks and diF  Dan    Flemming and (trict,  t��������� be held   in the   Davis   ball  George   Knox,    in - tbe   West End. i  Some of   the  Saturday night, December 19.    The  missing   goods   were admi8si()n wi��������� be COIltined t(J  I])em_  found  in   their   possession.     They  will have their trial today.  Capt. Kirk, of the Sharpshooters,  last Saturday patd out about S5000  to   the   men   under   his command.  bers of the club.  The annual meeting of the member's of the Grand Forks Agricultural association wii] be held on  Monday afternoon, December. 21,.in  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop at my  old  stand on Bridge street, and will manufacture  IMaw H a s-n acc and  do ali  kinds  of  lMew Harness harness repairin^ A11  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  o  e  The annual meeting of the hoard  of trade for the election-of officers  was held on Tuesday evening. The  following officers were elected for  the ensuing year. President, \ W.  M. DeCew; first vice-president,.,?!.  L. Me.Kenzie; second vice-president,  E. C. Hennigpr; secretary, F. R. S.  Bnrlee; executive. G. M. Fripp, F.  Clark, J. P. Kraus, E. T. Mc'tclafe,  Dr. Acres, A. E. Melin, F. J-. Lake,  C. M. Niles, F. M. IOrby; '  The Milfc for Your Baty Mu,$t Be  Sweet and Pure  B. C. MILK is' recommended and  used extensively as a food, for infants. The reason .is this: It is,  Ciean, Sweet arid Pure���������always  ready for use. For infants .it  should be diluted with from two'  to eight parts of boiled water,  arcording to age. It, .has the-  Natural Flavor of. Pure, Rich  Cream.  ean.  mtMm^Mmmmg*mi&  Take your repairs toiArmson, shoe  repain r.    The Hub.   . Look   for the  Big B. ot.  The government pruning school  opened its-first session in the board  of. trade rooms, on First street, on  Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock.  The required number of students  was secured for a class, and practical lessons in pruning in the orchard have been given daily. This  work has been supplimented by lectures on the subject of pruning dur  ing tbe evenings.    \ .  A publication that should prove  of considerable interest to the prospective settler has been prepared in,  and is now being issued from the  railway branch of the department  of the interior at Ott-iw>i: This interesting publication, which is known  as the Pnace river or northern Alberta homestead map, graphic-lily  illustrated by a comparatively sim  pie system of coloring the land situ-  respect to lands previouslo home-  steaded hut for , which patent has  hot as yet issued. It thus enables  a person to trace the progress during comparatively recent. years of  settlement in the Peace river district.  .The aim in the preparation of.the  map has been to show the land situation up to September of the present year, and. in view of the rapid  exhaustion of free homesteads  throughout the older provinces, the  information should prove of particular interest to prospective settlers.  In   addition   to  rhe information  ation in that district, including as it  does complete information  with re-   with   respect   to- lands which have  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Norman Flemming returned on  Saturday from a three months' visit,  with relatives in the New England  states.  spect to the location of lands location of timber berths and forest reserves, nature of the soil, etc. ' ~^-  An interesting feature of the map  is the fact that it enables an observer to procure at a glance a complete grasp of the present land situation, not only with regard to those  lands which have" been taken up  during past years, but but also with  been homesteaded -and otherwise  disposed of, the publication contains  complete information regarding railways, general topography of the  country, etc.  Copies may be  obtained   free   of  charge upon application to F. C. C.  Lynch, Superintendent of   Railway.  Lands, Department of the  Interior,  Ottawa. . ,  Both the skating rink- and the  curling rink were opened for the  season last Saturday evening. Each  had a liberal attendance of its devotees.  Robin Hood Family"  .    "    - -    9QLBS '    .    '     l  Robin Hood Plour  (i  (f  Oats  it  ((  Porrioge  Oats  it  (i  Per in a  a  ((  Graham  (<  tt  WholeWheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale bjl  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Don't forget your Christmas port,  $2 per gallon. Grand Forks Wine &  Liquor Storp.  The voters' list of the municipality  of Grand Forks and the Grand  Forks schools district this year contains S03 namps.  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Christmas port wine. $2   per  gallon     Grand   Forks  Wine & Liquor  Store.  J. R.   Jackson, M P.P. for Greenwood, was in the city   on   Monday.  George J. G rigor, of Rice. Wash.,  was a visitor in the city   this  week.  Even a painstaking dentist doesn't-  take away the pain of his victims.  END  STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  'Pape's Diapepsin" makes Sfck, Sour,  Gassy Stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  urniture  d When in need of an odd piece of Furniture for any room in the house, you can  save money by purchasing from us.  ffl We carry the most up-to-date stock of  House Furnishings in the Boundary, and  you are assured of the same careful consideration at our store if your purchase  is small as you would receive if you were  : buying a large order.  ffl We would like to call your attention  especially to our Floor Covering Department. Our stock is new and up-to-date  and the range of patterns and designs is  second to none.  MILLER & GARDNER  TKe Home Furnishers  Insurance in  cAll Its Branches  Boundary Trust CEb  Investment Co., Ltd.  If what you just ate is souring on  your stomach or lies like a lump of  lead, refusing to digest, or you belch  gas and eructate sour, undigested  food, or have a feeling of dizziness,  heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad'taste  In mouth and stomach-headache, you  can get l:lessed relief in five minutes.  Put an end to stomach trouble forever  by getting a large fifty-cent case of  Pane's Diaoepsin from auy drug store.  You reahzo in five minutes how needless it i" to suffer from indigestion,  dyspepsia or any stouiac-V lisorder.  IV a tin ouickest, surest stomach doctor   in   the   world.     It's   wonderful.  Established 1901  First Street  Highest  cash prices paid  for  old  Stoves and Ranges.   E. C. Peckham  Second hand Store.  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, at SI a year, i.s superior  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  sehemos to gain new subscribers or to  hold those we already have.  Ui UiUi   send 101- for olthor two Ki"KS you select, nntl pay balance when you recei vettie  KitiRS. MASTERS, LTD., RYE, ENG.

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