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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 4, 1914

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 'MUM w (mTjmm*! rmrvratuit^^n^^  Kettle Valley Orchardis  FOURTEENTH YEAR���������No  !i iHT LOT GARDEN  6  GRAND,FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1914  $1.00 PER YEAR  I  E  -[prepared' by- the department of  ��������� ' v  .agriculture ]  There are at present large . numbers of city - residents more or less  out of employment, and many;others  who find'it desirable to effect economies in the purchase of table vegetables. At the same time, there are  many- vacant areas in "and near our  towns'.and cities. The situation is  very faVorable to the encouragement  of city, lot gardens. This movement  could be stimulated, by competitions  organized and supervised by the  provincial department of agriculture  and fostered directly by local organizations.  The department might assist this  movement in several ways:  I.  By discussing the. advantages  of  city   lot gardening through the  press.  . ..,        2. By holding meetings for its en-  I |     "couragernent and   especially to   get  competitions started.,  3. Local organizations, - such as  civic, improvement societies, horticultural . societies, board' of trade,  developmeuf associations arid patriotic- associations, would ' welcome  definite   information " from -the de-  -partmeht on. conducting "competi-  ?rti6hs, 'and .ttie^g'arderiefs' ^themselves  "would welcome'informationand advice. The local organizations might  arrange for meetings, secure entries  of competitors and do the necessary  secretarial work. They might charge  a small entry fee; they might assist  also by purchasing seed in quantity  for their competitors, by arranging  for lots for their use, etc.  4. The department could supply  judges and arrange for score cards.  Judging could be done two, three or  tour times during the season.  5. Prize money might be as follows:��������� 840, $35, $30, $25, $20, $15,  $10 and $5, of which half might be  provided by the department in each  competition; the other half by popular subscribtion through the local  association. - :   .  The proportion of prize money to  be given by the department vvould_  depend on the number of competitions and the extent of funds available. It is likely, however, -that  $1000 would permit us to hold ten  or eleven such competitions, which  would cover all the principal cities  and towns of the province.  RULES.  1. Any resident may become a  competitor on payment of a fee of  $1.00 to the secretary.  2. The club or association will  endeavor to secure such lots as  "competitors may desire; and failing  that, will submit to him other lots  in the same vicinity.  3. There must be at least fifteen  competitors in good standing at the  end of the season, otherwise prizes  may be reduced in proportion to the  competition.  4. Gardens shall not be larger  than 6000 square feet nor smaller  than 4000 square feet.  5. The club Or association will  plow and harrow competitors' lots  free of charge.  6. The club or association will arrange for general instructions to  competitors to be given at meetings  arranged for the purpose. (Circular  No. 4, of the department of agriculture, on "Gardening on a City Lot,"  may be had free on application.)  .-- 7. Judging will be done at three  suitable times during the season by  judges secured by the club or association.   ��������� " ,"  The ' following score of points  shall be used:' -  Arrangement and laying out   15  Cultivation:. Preparation of soil,  - fertilizers, cultivation  20  Cleanliness: Weeds, insects,"diseases,  blemishes....   10  Attractiveness: (To include flow-  ��������� ere)    15  Industry, enterprise, skill, etc.... 20  Product���������range   of season,   and"  variety, quality and quantity. 20  Total MOO  8. The score of any com petitor not  u4ng any skilled help will be increased 10 per cent.  The score of gardens in the first  year of cultivation, from sod or  cleared, will be increased 10 per cent  9 Awards will be made as follow: (The department of agriculture  will, as far as funds are available,  provide 8100 for prizes to each competition, provided this is duplicated  by the club or association.) Not  less than ten prizes.  GLOUCESTER NEWS  -/j.^.  --.-<*,.���������  (SpecialCorrespondence of The Sun.)  Thomas Funkley, the "Gloucester  merchant, visited Grand Forks this  'week. ��������� ���������  Lewis Johnson, manager of the  Union mine, made a bus ness trip  to Spokane this week.  The weather continues so mild at  Gloucester thai bpars have hot yet  seen fit to den up for winter.  Another petition is being circulated by the residents of Gloucester  for the establishment of a post office  at this camp. -  F. Hutton, J. Hutton, Archie  Hutton and Don Manly, all noted  crack shots, visited' Gloucester this  week on a deer hunting trip. It will  now be uselooS for more sportsmen  to come to this camp this season.  Thomas Mulcare, assisted  by W.  Dinsmore,    have   been at work the  past two weeks  repairing  the   tel������  phone line between Gloucester and  Lynch Creek.    It was demolished in  a storm about two months, but tele  phone connection'between Gouces  ter and Grand   Forks  is   again  stored.  METEOROLOGICAL  The .following is the   minimum  and maximum temperature for each 'sians  day  during  the   past   week, as re  corded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min  Nov. 27���������Friday.......... 35  28���������Saturday   .... 35  29���������Sundiy,  32  30���������Monday  33  Dec.   1���������Tuesday  27  2���������Wednesday .. 2G  3-Thursday  32  Max.  40  Friday  The Russian squadon, painted in  German colors, smashes the enemy.  Admiral von , Essen is'declared to  have sunk one cruiser and to have  inflicted damage'on other warships  The-attacking ship^ crept close to  the foe under cover of a dense fog in  the Baltic. The Muscovite victory  in Poland is called Napoleonic. The  Prussians are still retreating.  The'Turkish minister of war explains the firing upon the launch of  an American cruiser, saying that it  was intended as, a warning to the  boat that it was approaching the  mines.  It is expected that the foe will retire from west Flanders. The'allies  are stronger at almost every point  than before.. The British troop.-* are  close to Ostend.  The British dreadnought Audacious was towed to Belfast dock and  the hole in her hull was patched up,  it is reported.  The Germans must surrender in  Poland or be -annihilated by the  Russian troops.  A British aviator blows up a German ammunition train..  The allies blockade the Darden-  ejles.  Saturday  ������������������ It is( believed-that,the.Pcussian  forces have been'eutin'to. three parts  by the Russian army. The centre,  engaged in a desparate effort to cut  its way out and join the left wing,  stubborning faces the advancing  troops under Grand Duke Nicholas.  Thirty thousand Germans and Au-  girians have been captured during  the Cracow operations.  Finding a weak spot in the German line, the allies take the. offensive near Ypres. A new movement  against the English ehanneHs an  ticipated. Sir John French says  the foe's losses are three times as  heavy as the British.  The Turks defeated in recent  fighting suffered enormous losses in  all their regiments. The 28th and  29th divisions lost half their effectiveness and the 8th regiment was  almost entirely wiped out:  Monday  The Germans concentrate, in a  great effort to capture the town of  Ypres, 120,000 troops being hurled  against the allies at that point. The  French artillery fire, smashes the  guns of the enemy. The trenches  in Vosges are taken.  The Prussians lose heavily in an  attempted advance against the Rus  Three battles are now in  progress in Poland. The. cordon  around the foe in that district  tightens.  England is not free from apprehension of a German raid, despite  44 ; the assurances given out by the gov-  39.;ment. Last Wednesday a force of  '10 80,000 troops was rushed from the  37 training camps to the east ooasc.  39  :     r���������      ^     public   begins  re  vite armies. Retiring" before half a!  million men, the Servians hope tori  help from the north. The Prussians  ;dashed full tilt into the czar's forces  in their advance on Warsaw, were  hemmed in, but cut their- way out  at a cost of heavy loss of life.  Work otrfloating batteries for the  invasion of England is reported to  be rushed at the kaiser's dockyards.  The allieb advance in the Ypres  region. All the heights of the Vosges are said to have been - occupied  by the French.,  The German chiefs are reported to  be quarreling, each blaming the  others for successive failures. The  basic confidence of the army is said  to be shattered.  Fifty eight German army corps  and fifteen corps of landwehr are  said to be operiting against the  allies.  British Columbia will_supply three  squadrons of cavalry and two regi-  ments&i infantry.  Wednesday  Belgrade, is occupied by the Austrians, but the Servians retire in  good order. Tbe German army in  Poland is believed lo have fought its  way out of the ring. The Russiat b  claim to have captured more prisoners than the enemy. The forces  defending the approaches to Cracow  are thrown back in disorder.  The German retreat along the  Ypres front continues. British warships engage in a duel with the guns  of the.,enemy. The food supply  runsshort.in Flanders. The French  advance in Alsace.  Italy will state - its policy in the  present war today,1 when the parliament at Rome will deal with the  gravest crisis in the {history of the  country/'      /'-'<"-     ---.-.���������.,., o.r-  A Hamburg-American liner escapes from Havana harbor, and  may atiempt to join tbe German  fleet.  Gen. De-wet, leader of the rebel  lion in South Africa, is eaptured by  .one of Gen. Botha's officers.  The Turkish naval raids have  been checked.  SMELTER BLOWS  INT!  38  The   German  to  Rainfall  0.19  Snowfall     3.1  r   . t   reulize that the events now transpir-  Indies -ng   irl   p0janj   Uave   the grLJalest  bearing on the war result.  Six aeroplanes of the British tppe  Total precipitation  0.50 are being purchased  for  the flying    j corps to be attached, to the Canadian  The weekly market last Saturday   rooP8'  broke all  previous  reeords for the'^British   and   Japanese   warships  number   Df   ranchers in attendance ������   ,  and the variety of the products  of  scour   the  Pacific for   the German  fered for sale.  Tuesday  The Russians claim  that  success  Advertise your   Christmas  wares crown8 their offensive  movement in  As a result of a conference between the Granby officials at Vancouver and a deputation composed  of Mayor D. J. Matheson and Mr.  Thompson, of Phoenix, headed by  our local member, Erne3t Miller,  work at the Granby mines in Phoenix was resumed this week, and tomorrow two furnaces will be blown  in at the Granby smelter in this  city. The officials of the company  say that more furnaces will be placed  in commission as soon as conditions  warrants.  The first news of the result of the  conference was conveyed to our citizens in a notice posted by the local  officers of the company on Saturday.  This notice stated that the smelter  would be blown in this week, and  applications for work, at a reduction  in wages of 25 per cent from the  former scale, were asked for from  local workmen. The old schedule  of wages will, it is understood, be  restored as soon as conditions regain their normal equipoise.  On.Monday a small force of men  was put to' work cleaning up and  getting the plant in readiness for  operations. This force has been  added to daily, and a sufficient num-'  ber of men have been employed to  operate tbe furnaces which will be  blown in tomonow.-- The twor furnaces will treat about 900 tons of  ore per day.  Tbe resumption of work by the  Granby company will not only stim  ulate the mining and smelting  industries in this district, but  the railway lines, which have  been operating with reduced crews  since the shut-down, will now employ more men.  The following notice, signed by  D. J. Matheson, mayor of Phoenix,  and A. L. McKinnon, secretary of  the Miners' union, appeared in the  Daily News on Tuesday. It is as  applicable to Grand Forks as it is to  Phoenix, as there are all the work  men here that the city can find em  ployment for:  "Phoenix, B. C., Nov 30.���������With  reference to the dispatch appearing in  your issue today that the Granby  mines were to resume operations on a  small scale, the management wish it  to be made known that it will be  useless for anyone to come here  looking for employment, as there  are far more men here now than can  be employed, and therefore men are  warned not to go to the  expense  of  coming here.".  The adjourned meeting of the city  council last  Friday afternoon, held      when   the cur that you have fed  for  the purpose of  considering  the omy grovvls at you, you  can  afford  advisability of sending a deputation  l0   ignore   him; but  when he com-  to, Victoria to interview the  govern    njcnce8 to snap and shows evidences  ment on the subject of  government, of wanting to bite, it is time to give  work   in    this   district this winter, j njm a kick.  was again adjourned subject   to   the-l    call of the chair, in order to give tho I    The Sun  last  week   printed the  members   of   the.  board   an oppor-  only complete list of   prize   winner*  tunity   to   ascertain   what   success; at   the   third  annual  Grand Forks  similar deputations from   other  lo-  poultry show.  calities hud met with.   As the cause ~  The directors of the Grand   Forks  S' INSTITUTE MEETING  The general annual meeting of  the Grand Forks Farmers' insti  tute will be held in the hoard'of  trade rooms, on First street, on Saturday afternoon, December 19, to  commence at 3 o'clock punctually.  Every member is requested to be  present.  A special diretors' meeting will be  held in the office of Secretary Walter E Hadden on Monday evening,  December 7, at 8 o'clock, for the  consideration of important business.  sought to be remedied by the contemplated deputation has been, to a . Poultry association will meet in  considerable extent, eliminated by . Secretary Hadden's office this even-  the   resumption   of   work   by   the lng-    Granby   company, it   is  not likely , . . .,  ��������� ~ _        ,       J , .        .,, u   l i      '    After a voting man rings a   girls  in The Sun.    It is the most   widely Poland.    The Germans  concentrate that any further action will be taken ' doorbeU  about   gQ often it������B up l0  read newspaper in Grand Forks.      I against the left wing of the   Musco-  by tbe council on this subject. him tQ rf     her finger<  jggfflSil  seai  musassmmsm OCHE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B.C.  cruwewriMMWiw  ['lie    Causes    and    the Issues, in'  Brief    For a,    Prom the Diplomatic Correspondence and  'Speech?;  of  Ministers  (Bv Sir Edward Cook)  (Continued F.-om Last Week)  -In this solemn hour I wish,." said  the Tsar, "Lo assure you once more  that I have done all in my power to  avert war." Tin's assurance is borne  out by the diplomatic correspondence.  It shows, as Ihe Russian foreign minister said, thai ''no suggestion held  out t ) liim had been refused. Ffe had  accepted the proposal for a conference of .four, for mediation by Great  Britain and Ital;-, for direct conversation between Austria and Russia; but  Germany and Austria-Hungary had  either rendered these attempts for  peace ineffective by evasive replies  or had   refused   them  altogether."  "it war were prevented," the Russian foreign secretary had said just  t -'ore t.he German ultimatum was received, "it would be largely due to the  British government." Tho foregoing  resume shows how persistently Sir  i (Hvard Grey had worked i'or peace.  What he deliberately abstained from  doing, no less than v/hat he c'.id, was  governed by a 'desire for peace. At  an early stage in the negotiations  the British government was urged  both by France and by Russia to make  an immediate declaration of complete  solidarity with them" (July 2-1). .The  president of tho French Republic repeated the request very strongly on  July /.0. Sir Edward Grey thought  that he was more likely to be useful  as peace-maker if this country maintained as long as possible an attitude  of detachment. Moreover, the government had no desire lo intervene  unless the' honor and interests of the  country made' it unavoidable. At the  same tinie intimations were given  that it should not. be assumed- that  under all conceivable circumstances  England would stand aside.  The official documents thus show  how unremitting were tho efforts  made by Sir Edward Grey to maintain  the peace' of Europe and by whom  those efforts were frustrated.  They show also how slow the British government was" to commit Britain to any share in the war. That  she ultimately became involved was  due to causes,..which had nothing to  do with the Balkans.  The decisive day was the 29th of  July, 3911. On that day the German  Chancellor, who had Oust returned  from the Emperor at Potsdam, sent  for Sir E. Goschen, the British ambassador at Berlin, and had a conversation with him which will always be  memorable in history. The chancellor's words revealed that Germany  was preparing to attack Franc?,  through Belgium, and he proceeded  to propose a bargain whereby Germany was to secure the neutrality of  England in the impending war. The  terms of this proposed bargain were  these: (1) First, England was to stand  aside while France was crushed, on  the understanding that Germany  "aimed at no territorial acquisitions  at the expense of France." Sir E.  Goschen "questioned his excellency  about the French Colonies, and x.e  said that, lie was unable to give a  similar undertaking' in-that respect."  England -was, behind the back of  France, to be a consenting party to  Germany's acqu's'.tion of the French  Colonies, should France be defeated -.n  the war. (2)'Secondly, England, behind the back of Belgium, was to consent to Germany's violation of the  neutrality of ihat country���������a neutrality which both Germany and England had pledged themselvc. by treaty  to respect. In return Germany gave  a promise that "when the war was  over, Belgian integrity would be respected if she had not sided against  Germany." "The premise was given,  be it observed���������i arr. sorry.to have to  say it, Lut it must be placed on record  ���������by a power which was at that very  moment announchv its intention to  violate its own treaty obligations and  inviting us to do "the same" (Mr.  Asquith). (3) Lastly, the bargains  above described were to form the  basis of good relations between  England and Germany.  This "infamous proposal" might,  said the prime minister, "have been  thrown aside without consideration  and almost without answer;" but in  the interests of peace, as already explained, the British government ails' sred it in language of restraint;  "Jlis majesty's government cannot  for a moment entertain the chancellor's proposal that-they should bind  themselves to neutrality on such  terms. What he asks us is, in effect,  to stand by while French Colonies are  taken and France is beaten r;o long  as Germany does not take French territory as distinct from the Colonics.  Frou the material point of view such  a proposal is unacceptable; for  France, without further territory in  Europe being taken from her, could  bo so crushed as to lose her position  as a great power and become subordinate to German policy. Altogether  apart from that, it would be a disgrace for us to make this bargain-  with Germany at the expense of  France, a disgrace from which ths  good name of this country would  never recover. The chancellor also ,n  effect asks us to bargain away whatever obligation or interest wo have  as regards the neutrality of Belgium.  We could not entertain that bargain  either." Sir Edward Grey went on, as  already stated, to suggest other terms  on which good relations between England and Germany might lie secured.  The historic interview between the  German chancellor and the British  ambassador, and tho British gover-  ment's reply to the chancellor's proposal, show  how Britain  was  driven  W. N. U. 1024  to take part in the war hy honor, by  ;bligation, and by the interests of self-  defence. The case falls under two  heads���������France and Belgium, with  which we will deal in turn. Iu the  case of bur relation .to France, there  was the call of honor and 'solf-intor-  est, but no dire-': obligation; in ���������that  of our relation to Belgium, honor, o'.i-  ligation and self-defence all combined.  In \ 04, the Conservative govern-  lnon' concluded an agreement willi  France, settling all outstanding questions between her and this country.  In 1907, the Liberal government concluded a similar agreement with Russia. What is called the "Triple Entente" thus grew up betwec.i England, France and Russia. It was often  regarded as a balance against th i  "Triple Alliance" (Austria, Germany,  and Italy). ��������� But so far r . England  was concerned, i; was a friendly relationship, not. a formal alliance. Except in the specific matters dealt  with by the, two agreements, England was under no obligation to support either France or Russia. In 1906,  when Germany was giving trouble to  France on account of Morocco, Sir  Edward Grey expressed the personal  view tc the French government that if  war were forced upon Franco in consequence of the Anglo-French agreement, public opinion in this country  would tfavor the giving of material as  well as diplomatic support. Tn 190S,  when the annexation of Bosnia and  Herzegovina by Austria caused an international crisis (Russia protesting  against the annexation and GerfrKuiy  "in "shining armor" supporting her  Austrian ally), Sir Edward Grey told  the Russian government that this being a.Balkan affair, in which England  had no-direct interest or concern, nothing more than diplomatic support  would be given hy her. Thus each  case was left to be decided on its own  merits.  What, then, war, the case as it existed in the critical days at il.o end  of July and beginning of Angus.'.'  France, having no longer anything to  fear from England, had concentrated  her licet in the Mediterranean. Her  northern coasts were unprotected.  Sir Edward Grey's opinion was. "that  if a foreign fleet, engaged in a w<f.r;  which France had not sought and in j  which she had not "been tho aggros-'  sor, came down the English Channel,  and bombarded and battered the unprotected coasts of France," we could  not honorably "stand aside and s<-e  this joing on practically within sfght  of our eyes, with our arms folded."  Br tish interests pointed in the  same direction. If England had declared her intention of regaining  neutral, France might have withdrawn  her fleet from the Mediterranean;  and as we do not now keep a fleet  there strong enough to deal alone  with possible combinations, our  trades-routes and inter-imperial communications through that sea would  have been in danger.  Accordingly, on August 3, Sir Edward Grey was authorized by the  cabinet to give an assurance to  France "that ii the Ge: laii fleet  comes into the 'Channel or through  the North Sea to undertake hostile  operations against French coas-ts or  shipping, the British fleet will givj all  the protection in its power."  This was not a declaration of war,  but a contingent obligation to make  war. The further and final decision  was caused by the action of Germany  towards Belgium.  Belgium was constituted "an independent and perfectly neutral state"  by treaties of IS31-2 and 1S39. To  those treaties Germany as well as  Great Britain was a party.-At the out:  break of the Franco-Prussian war n  i870, the government of Mr. Gladstone proposed a treaty to Prussia  and to France, providing that .-j the  armies of either violated the neutrality of Belgium, Great Britain would  co-operate with me. other for it: defence. Both countries assented. To  this action "Mr. Gladstone then and  always attached high importance.''  "We do not think i. would be right,"  he said, "even if it were safe, to announce that wc would in any case  stand by with folded' arms, and see  actions done which would amount to a  total extinction of public right in  Europe." "I do not think we could  look on while the sacrifice of freedom  and independence was in course of  consummation." "There . j alsc this  further consideration, the force of  which we must all feel most deeply,  an.l that is the common interests  against the immeasurable aggrandizement of any power whatever."  The same q.iestion confronted Mr.  Asquith's government in 1914, and  they took the same view of it. On  July 31, Sir Edward Grey���������in \ iew of  existing treaties, asked both yranee  and Germany, "whether they were  prepared to engage to respect neutrality of Belgium as long as no other  power violates it." On the same day  ho "ar.st ined," in a communication to  Belgium, "that the Belgian government will maintain to the utmest i  l.er power her neutrality." Belgium in  reply "expects and desires that other  powers will observe and uphold her  neutrality which she intends to maintain to the utmost of her power."  France immediately gave Sir Edward  Grey the desired assurance. Germany  gave no answer.  On August 3 Germany addressed an  ultimatum to Belgium saying that  she would be treated as an enemy unless she consented to the violation  of her territory. Belgium "categorically refused this as a flagrant violation ot Inn law of nations," and the  King of ihe Belgians appealed in the  following terms to .King Geoi'ge: "lie-'  membering   the   numerous  proofs"ol'  your majesty's friendship and that of  your predecessor, and the friendly a'.-1  titude  of England  in   1.870  and ��������� the'  proof   of   friendship   voii" have     just  given us again, I make a supreme ap-:  peal to the diplomatic intervention of,  your, majesty's  government    to  safe-;  -guard the integrity of Belgium." i  On August -J the British government:  addressed an  ultimatum  to- Germany |  saying  that'   unless by  midnight she',  gave a satisfactory reply to the cjues-l  tion asked on July -31, "his majesty's  government feel   bound    to  lake  all I  steps   in   their  power  to   uphold  tho  neutrality of Belgium and the observance  of a  treaty  to  which  Germany!  is as much a party as ourselves." Ger-,  many  gave "no   reply  except  by  the j  forcible violation of Belgian'territory, I  and Britain accordingly declared war.'  Thus,   by   an   instructive   coincidence, a crisis which began by tho. determination   of   Austria   (.backed   hy  Germany) to apply brute force against  the independence of a small state in  Southeastern Europe came to a head,  so far as Britain is concerned, by the  determination of Germany (in alliance  with Aiutira)  to ride roifgh-shod over  the  neutrality of  a small    state    in  Northwestern    Ruropo. . "Gentlemen,"  said-the  German   chancellor    in  the  Reichstag (Augu.-.l 4). "we are now in  a  state  of   necessity,   and   necessity  knows no law.    Our troops have occupied   Luxembourg and  perhaps arc j  already on  Belgian soil.    Gentlcimm.;  this   is   contrary   lo   the .dictates   of!  International  Law    *    *    *    Anybody j  who is  threatened, as we arc threat-!  ened,  and is  fighting I'or his highest i  possessions,     can    have    only    one;  thought���������how he is to hack his way;  through." *     '   j  What about your wife and children ?, Will they  dress well after ybii are gone ? Will your children  be educated?   Have a talk to-day with ari agent of  THE EXCELSIOR LIE INSURANCE , CO.,  OFFICES:���������Winnipeg,    Edmonton,    Saskatoon,.  Vancouver.       Agents Wanted.'  w  Jr  FARMERS  always make sure ofgctt'ng the   , highest  Can always make sure ofgctt'ng the , highest prices  OATS, BARLEY and FLAX, by shipping their car lots  LIAM  AND  PORT ARTHUR and  having  them  cold   on  "THOMPSON   SONS   AND   COMPANY/  THE  -WELL-KNOWN   FARMERS*   AGENTS  ADDRESS  701-703  Y.,  GRAIN   EXCHANGE,  WINNIPEG  for WHEAT,  to FORT WIL-  commlssion   by  REASON    JAPAN    GOT    INTO    WAR  Text of Treaty on Which Nippons Demand  That  Germans  Withdraw  Ships  . The   text  of  tho  offensive  and   defensive   alliance  between   Japan  ami  Great   Britain,     under    which   Japan  has now issued an ultimatum to Germany, is as follows:  "Agreement of alliance" between the  United Kingdom and-Japan.  "Signed at London, July ..;!, -l!)ll.  "Preamble.  "The government of Great Britain  and the government of Japan, having  iu view the important changes which  have taken place in the situation since  the conclusion of the Anglo-Japanese  agreement of the twelfth of August,  190d:I and believing that a revision of  can only be enjoyed by those whoso  digestive organs work naturally and  regularly. The best corrective and  preventive yet discovered for. irregular or f aul ty action of stomach, liver or  bowels, is known the world over to bo  :1  OWLEL^  So!:l  ���������/eryv.-iK-r  fsasainssa-  ������5 cents  .. , , , that    agreement  responding  to  such  "If T am asked  what'wo. are light- -. cli'ailge3 NV0Ui(1    contribute to general]  in;;  for," said  the  prime minister in | stability and repose, have agreed  up-;  on ��������� the" following   stipulations   to   rc-  thc house of commons (August fi),   '1 I  can  reply  in  two  sentence*,   "in  th  t place  the'agreement  above  nienfion-  lirst  place,   to   fulfil   a  solemn   inter-jodj sllch stipulations having the same  national       obligation���������an     obligation; ()b1ci:t as  Uic sakl  flgl.eeniCiit,   name-  Avhich, if it had been entered into be-: ly:  twecn private persons in the ordinaryl     ;.{a)   Thc  consolidaLion  and    main-  1 tcnancc  of the genera!   peace  in   the  : regions of Eastern Asia and India.  t  entered into be-  in the ordinary  concerns of life, would have been regarded as an obligation not only of  law, but of honor, which no self-respecting man could possibly have re-'  pudiated. T say. secondly, wc are  lighting to vindicate thc principle  which,' iu these clays -When material  force sometimes seems to he the dominant influence and factor in the development of mankind, that small nationalities are not to be crushed, in  defiance .of international good faith,  ty thc arbitrary will of a strong and  overmastering power. I du r.oi believe any nation ever entered into a  groat controversy���������and this is one  of the greatest history will ever know  ���������with a clearer conscience and  stronger conviction that it is lighting,  not for aggression, not for the maintenance even of its own selfish interest, but in defiance of, principles the'  maintenance ot which is vital to the  civilization of thc world, and with tha  the full conviction, not only . f the  wisdom and just ice, but of the obligations which lay upen us to <��������� allonge  this great issue."  "1 ask the house," said Sir Edward  Grey (.August V,), "from the point cf  view of British interests, to consider  what may''be. at stake. If Prance is  beaten in a struggle of life and death,  beaten to her.knees, loses her position as a great power,���������becomes subordinate to the will and power of one  greater than herself���������consequence's  which I do not anticipate, because 1  am sure "that France has the power  to defend herself with all the energy  and ability and patriotism which she  has shown so oftjn���������still if that were  tc happen, and if Belgian fell under  the same dominating influence,' and  then Holland anct then Denmark, then  won! I not Mr. "Gladstone's words'  come true, that just opposite to "us  ther; Avould be a common interest  against the unmeasured--aggrandizement of any power?  "It may be said, I suppose, that we  might stand aside, husband our!  strength, and that whatever happened in the course of ihis war, at the  end of it. intervene with effect to put  things right and to adjust them to  our own point oi view. If in a crisis  like this we ran away from those obligations of honor and interest as regards the Belgian treaty, l doubt  whether whatever material force we  might have at the end it would be ������.������f  very much value in face of the respect that we should have lost. At the  end of this war, whether we have  stood aside or whether we have been  engaged in it, I do not believe for a  moment���������even if we had stood aside  and remained aside���������that wc should  he in  a position, a  material position,  'to undo  course of  "(h) The preservation of the common interests of all power? in China  by insuring the independence and integrity of equal opportunities for the  commerce aud industry of all nations  in China. '  "(c) The maintenance of the territorial rights of "the high contracting  parties in the regions of Eastern Asia  and India, and tho defense of their  special  interests' in  thc said  regions.  "Article One.���������It is agreed that  whenever,   in ,thc   opinion   of   either  Nobody Guessed  "It's curious," said Brown, "how  coming events cast their shadows 6e-  fore-them. I'll wager a $10 bill non������>  of you gentlemen can guess what waa.  j the last thing played on the organ at  ; thc time of the lire."  j " 'The Lost Chord,'" suggested  i Smith.  |     Brown sho'ik hi:; head.  j     " 'Dies   Irae,' "  said    J. he  | gentleman.  Brown  shook   his  head again.  "What   was   it.   then?"   asked  practical member.  Brown got up, reached for his  ' and   went  to   the   door.   Then   he  . plied:  !     "The hose!"  classical  th������  hat,  re-  : How  j     One   Sunday   morning,   on   his  'to  church, a  deacon  observed  a  f industriously   fishing.  Great   Britain   or  Japan,   any   of  rights and interests referred to in  to use our force decisively  what had happened in the  the war, to prevent the whole  west of Europe opposite to us,  had been the result -of the war, falling under thc domination of a single  power, and I am unite sure that our  moral position would be such���������" (The  rest of thc sentence was lost, says the  Times, in a loud outburst of cheering).  The  issues  civilization  o  freedom and  ain and of the British  us  he  sure,"  as  the  Ihe |  the i  preamble of (hi.; agreement are in j  jeopardy, tire two governments will t  communicate ,with one another fully,  and frankly and will consider in com-!  nion the measures which should be'  taken - to safeguard these menaced1  rights or interests. !  "Article Two���������If by reason of nn-,  provoked attack or aggressive action,.!  whenever arising on the part of any j  power or powers, either-high-contract-,  ing party should be involved in war  ! defense of its territorial rights or i  special interests mentioned in tie pre-j  amble of this agreement, tho other i  high contracting party' will at once!  come to the assistance of ;t; ally audi  will co::.duct the war in common and  make peace in mutual agreement with  it.: .' .:������������������- ..I  "Article Three���������The" high contract-;  ing parties agree that neither of them \  will, without conuslting the other, en- j  ter into separate arrangements with \  another, power to the prejudice of the;  objects described in the preamble of j  this agreement.' ������������������  ��������� "Article Four���������Should either high'  contracting party conclude a treaty;  of general arbitration with a third ���������  power, it is agreed that nothing in  this agreement shall entail upon such ;  contracting party an obligation to go"!  to war with the power with whom  such treaty of arbitration is in force.  "Article* Five���������The condition under  which armed assistance shall ';e afforded by either power to the other  in the circumstances mentioned in the  present agreement, and the means  which such assistance is to Ve made  available, will be arranged by the  naval and military authorities of the  high contracting parties, who will  from time to time consult another  fully and freely upon all questions o'i  mutual interest.  "Article Sly���������The present agreement shall come into effect immediately after the date of its signature, and  remain in force for ten years from  that date.  "In case neither of the high contracting parties should he notified  within, twelve months  before  the ex-  Suckers  Bite  war  boy-  After  tho  lad  he appreacned!  iad    landed    several,  and said:  "My son, don't you  ���������wrong to  catch, lisli  Daj'?    And,  besides,  to  impale   that   poor,  upon that sharp hook."  Said   the   boy,   "Oh,     say,  this  is only" an   imitation.. It  real hug."  "Bles:; me!" replied the deacon.  "-Why I  thought it was a real  bug!"  The hoy, lifting a'line siring ot  fish out. of the water, said, "ho did'  these  stickers."  know if is very ���������  on   tho  IZabbath:  it is  very- cruet  helpless   beetle  mister,  .���������nn't a  i A certain little girlis very fond of.  rher bath,, but she objects vigorously  ! to the "'drying process.  j One day, while her mother was re-  i nionstrating with her, she said, Why,  what would happen, mamma, if yos  ! didn't  i rusty?  wipe ���������vine   dry?     Would   I   get  of  his  aboct  -Eng-  . eicht  fobed-  government instructions)���������-Nfo  languages, please.    Cut off.���������  London   Scot   (proud  lish)��������� Aw'll   be   harae  o'clock the nicht an���������  ��������� Voice of telephone operator  ient to  foreign  Punch.  I- Wrath  Will   Fall  on   Kaiser  j     "And there is more than a chance  : that,  in  case  the  Allies  do succeed,  i they will bo inclined to treat Emperor  ! William  individually somewhat along  i the same lines as hostile Europe treat  led   Napoleon   1.   after   the  battle    ol  : Waterloo.    The ".Kaiser  has  been  regarded   by   (Ongland  and   France   for  many years, whether rightly or wrongly, as a foe to permanent peace, and  ��������� it is-mi-tho  Kaiser that their wrath  ) will  fall, : if  he  ever gets  into  their  : hands."���������Seattle Sun.  American and English boys- whose  parents reside .n Paris have beei/  forming into a company of boy scouts.  They wear uniforms and -vill carrj  messages for th- American and British embassies and also for the American and British ambulance organizations.  of the j piration. of the said ten years, of Ihe  if that | intention of terminating it, it shall re-  "I am  Delightful   Wares  going to sell kisses, at  main binding until   the  expiration   of j charity  fair.    You'll buy some,  the  won't  being thus vital to the  the world, and to the  integrity of Great Bril-  Dominions, "let  prime niinist&r  said, "that all the resources, not only  of this United Kingdom, but of the  vast empire of which it. is the centre,  shall be thrown into the scale." And  let us bear ourselves through the  struggle in the spirit of Abrah.im  Lincoln's war motto: "With malice toward none: with charity for all; with  firmness in the right���������as God gives us  to see the right���������let. us strive on  to finish the work we arc in: to bind  up this nation's wounds; to care for  him who shall have borne the batflo,  and for his widow and orphan:  to do  one year from the day on which eith-!  or of the high contracting parties shall  have denounced, it. But if when the  date fixed I'or its expiration arrives,  either ally is actually engaged in  war, the alliance shall, ipso facto,  continue until peace is concluded.  (Signed) "10. GREY.  Secretary of State for Foreign  Affairs, etc.  "TAKAAKI  KATOS,  Ambassador  [extraordinary."  The foregoing is the latest revised ;  yon.'  "1  guess so."  said  "Are you distributing  the young  maa.  any samples?"  (  text  feet)  and   the  one  at   present  in   ef-  all which may achieve and  Just and lasting peace."  cherish a  The  Professor's   Wire-���������The   profes-!  sor   is   in   the   laboratory  conducting  some chemical experiments. Thc professor expects to go down  to posterity.  From      the    Laboratory���������Br-r-r-r-r!  Bang!  The   Visitor���������1   hope   the   professor  hasn't gone!���������Tit-Bits.  "Bliggins doesn't get on."  "No. Insists on figuring on the  high cost of living instead of on how  to get thc price."--Washington Star.  "V.'hat doctor do you prefer, allopath  or homeopath?  "It makes no difference, i paths  lead to the grave."���������Philadelphia Lodger.  Rumors arc in circulation  that wc arc unable to supply  orders owing to war demand:  This statement is absolutely-  incorrect. We are filling our  orders as usual. Insist on getting what you ask for���������Clark**.,  W. CLARK, LIMITED  0 U^U ^IMAM<AUAtlllX ������6%T1  i,i>  THE    SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,    B.  C.  ic sores were very extensive, and burned like coals  into his flesh. Zam-Buktook  out all the fircy and quickly  gave him ease. Within three  weeks of commencing with  Zam-Buk treatment, every  sore had been cured."  This is but one of thc many .  {������g Icttcra we are constantly receiving:  from people who have proved the  .healingpowers of Zam-Buk.    For  eczema, piles, sores, burns, cuts  ^and   all  sfcia   troubles   there   i3  nothing like this wonderful balm.  No  skin, disease should be considered incurable until Zam-Buk  has beca tried,  ^i        All Druggists, 50c. per Box.  Refuse Substitutes.  m   SS  is  mi  =  =5  THE JOHMIMGL1S CO,  LIMITED  ENGINEERS & B0ILERMAXER3  Engines of all kinds,  Boilers of all  kinds,     Plumbing  Machinery,  Tanks, Heavy Flate  Work,  etc.���������  "Write for prices.  14 STRACHAN  AVE.,  TORONTO.  ���������CANADA  Regarding   Trade   With   the   Enemy  , Soirie doubts have arisen as to the  meaning and application of; the proclamation against trading with the  enemy, -the British government has  authorized the following' explanation  to bespublislied:  ' " 1. For the purpose of deciding  .what transactions with' foreign traders are permitted the important thing  is to consider where the foreign trade  resides and carries on business, and  not the nationality ot the foreign  trader.  2. Consequently there Is as a rule  no objection to British firms trading  with German or Austrian firms established in neutral or British territory.  What is prohibited is trade with any  firms established in hostile territory.  3. If a firm, with headquarters in  hostile territory has a branch in neutral or British territory, trade with  the branch is���������apart from prohibitions  in special cases���������permlssable.as long  as the trade' is bona fide with the  branch' and no transaction with the  head office is Involved.  4. Commercial contracts entered into before war broke out with firms  established in hostile territory cartnot  lie performed during the war, and payments under them ought not to bo  made to such firms duriug the war.  Where, however, nothing remains to  boulone save to pay for goods already  delivered or for services already rendered there is no objection to making  the payment.- Whether contracts entered into before the war are suspended or terminated is a question of  law which may depend upon circumstances, and in cases of doubt, British  firms must consult their own legal  advisers.  This explanation is issued in order  to promote confidence and certainty  in British commercial transactions,  but it must "be understood -that in  case of need the government will  still be free to impose stricter regulations or special prohibitions in the  national interest.  Prof. Frank land demonstrates that COD LIVER OIL  generates more body-heat  than anything else.  .. In SCOTT'S, EMULSION the  pure oil is bo prepared that the  blood profits from every drop,  while it fortifies throat and lungs.  If you are subject to cold hands  or feet; if you rhivcr and catch cold  otuily: take SCOTT'S EMULSION  for ono month and watch ita sood  effect*.  14-40       REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.  Mothers Value This Oil.���������pothers  ,who know how suddenly croup may  seize their, children and how necessary  prompt action is in applying relief,  always keep at hand a supply of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil, because experience has taught them that there  is no better preparation to be had for  the treatment of this ailment. And  they are wise, for'its various uses reri  der it a. valuable medicine.  Government to Pay Transportation  Sir 'George Foster, minister of  trade and commerce, has made arrangements whereby the government  will pay the cost of transportation on  all small contributions of oats, etc.,  given..by Canadian farmers to the war  office. These gifts have beeii made  more ijarticularly by the farmers' of  Ontario. The government has been  advised that they are very much appreciated by. the imperial authorities.  Minard's Linimer.t  Relieves  Neural-  TREE TO ALL-SUFFERERS-  UyoufeeroUTOtSOKTS-'KUN DOWN" MOT thcDLUKB-  SUFFER from KIDNr.V. Br.ADDF.lt. NKRVOUS DISEASES,  CHRONIC WEAKyasa.OLCKRS.SKI.N KRU'i'TIONS.riLKS.  write for FREE cloth bound mkuical, book on  tlieje disease;! and WONDERFUL. CURES effected by  TH E NEW FRENCH REMEDY, rtol N=>2 ti.S  THERA-PION$������������ft  the remedy for VOUR OWN ailment. Absolutely-PRESS  No'fulloir up circular*. No obligations.. OR. LliCLKKC  MF.D CO.UAVEEtSTOCKRO.IlAMl'STUAO LONDON.Etia  WI WANT TO rKOVE T1IERAPION WILL CURE VOU.  gia.  ETH3WG  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  ' PERIOD.   THANKS TO  S./WlNSLOWS  -.SooTHiNiG" Syrup  PURELY VEGETASLE���������NOT NARCOTIC  PATENTS  Featherstpnhaugh & Co., head office,  King street east, Toronto, Canada.  Less Costly  Alternative  You should take three or lour eggs  daily for a month, to build you up.  But doctor, I cannot afford that.  Well, then, you must take a trip to  Europe.  What is Coming to Him  "English persistence and French  dash together have given the German  War Lord a set back. He has Lad a  taste in the last few days of what is  coming to him even more completely  at some future time. He will learn  then that his military arm is just as  much oC a broken reed as his. diplomatic arm already has proved itself  to be."���������Now York Press.  A French Hero's Death  l'jighteen-ycar-old Corporal Lupin,  who served in the regiment of Major  Jeanne, wounded during the heroic defense of-Liege, will henceforth hold a  place in Belgian history as high as  that accorded any individual. Corporal  Lupin gave his life to his country. The  Germans to whom he gave his life  paid for it with the annihilation of a  battery of field artillery, horses and  men, and the decisive defeat of an attacking column of infantry. Major  Jeanne tells the-following story of  Corporal Lupinls heroism:  "We wore on the.right bank oC the  Meusi at Bellaire, in ,close touch with  the German battery. Tiie musketry on  both sides was terrible. All at once  the Germans adopted new tactics, they  seemed to withdraw from their position, and we could distinctly notice  their ranks splitting as if in great  confusion. It was only to bring up  more artillery, which had been rushing from behind. The move was  smartly executed, the ranks closed  again, and for a time they seemed as  if they were going to have the advantage over us. .But now, again, young  Lupin had seen his chance looming,  and what he did altogether changed  the face of things. Like a flash of  lightning the boy dashed off under  cover of a ditch to the left of tho  German battery. At 300 metres distance he found shelter behind a wall.  He took aim at the battery in enfilade,  and his Mauser brought down in quick  succession the chief officer, the under  officers and the artillerymen. * This  time real confusion took place at the  German battery; which was nearly  silenced. The Germans thinking that  a whole platoon was. now attacking  them, directed their last piece of artillery on the wall, and with a terrific  crash the wall came down, burying the  brave Corporal Lupin. The boy's  bravery had ..weakened the German  position, and it did not take us long  to scatter them and put another victory on our list."  New Infantry Training  In military- circles the conviction  prevails that the new Infantry training now being useci in England for  the second army and said Lo be in  force among the British troops on the  continent of Europe also, is io be commenced in Canada tins-winter. It embodies a number of changes, the principal of which is the doubling of the  .strength of the companies and turn-  'ing the company, drill into a miniature  of  what is  now battalion  drill.  A company of the Canadian militia,  on peace footing, consist of about GO  men, and 125 at war strength. The  new regulations increase this to 250,  new company of 250 to be divided into  4 platoons of 60 men each, these being commanded by captains with the  usual complement of subalterns. The  companies of 250- will be commanded  by majors.  Reparation  Judge (to prisoner at the bar���������So  you confess that you robbed the- savings bank. Have you anything to  urge in the way of extenuating circumstances?  - The Prisoner���������I have, y' honor. I  deposited all tho money in thc savings  bank thc very next day.  How's This?  We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for-, any case of Catarrh that  cannot be* cured by Hall's Catarrh  Cure.  F. J. CHENEY & CO.,. Toledo, O.  We, tho undersigned, have known F. J,  Cheney for tho last 15 years, and believe  him perfectly honorable In all business  transactions and financially-able to carry  out any obligations made by his firm.   ���������  NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE.  Toledo,  O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure lo'taken Internally, actinar 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 Pllla for constipation.  it  Discretion  "Do  you" always    acknowledge  when you know you are wrong?"  "No;  only when other people know  it."  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  USED FOR YEARS  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.  According to a census bulletin giving some details of Canada's farthest  north population, there are some six  lundred Eskimos in Ungava. On the  ������ast coast of Hudson Bay, and on the  west coadt and in the Churchill district the total population is given as  3,588, of whom 1,360 are Eskimos, 180  Indians, 27 half-breeds and 22 whites.  Madge���������Would you marry a spendthrift, my dear?  Marjorie���������It wouldn't be so bad if  3ie were just starting out on his  career.  When a mother uses only one medicine as long as there are little ones  in the home it certainly bears grand  testimony to the value of that particular remedy. Thousands of mothers use  nothing else but Baby's Own Tablets.  Concerning them Mrs. M. Leblanc,  Memramcook West, N.B., writes: "I  have used Baby's Own Tablets for my  little ones for tho past ten years ana  know of nothing to equal them during teething time or for colic, constipation and indigestion. All my neighbors who have used them think as I  do." The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Regimental   Dog   Saved   Soldier  The Petit Journal publishes a story  from a Le Mans correspondent telling  how an infantry, soldier from that  town was saved by the rigemental  dog.  Wounded thrice in the battle of the  Marne, the soldier lay in a faint on  a heap of corpses when Tom, the regimental pet, revived him by licking  his face.        "  The animal had been trained to  carry caps, and 'the soldier, having  lost his cap, tried to persuade the dog  to take his knapsack to the encampment. After a while Tom seemed to  realize what was wanted. He ran  to the camp, seized, the coat of the  nearest man, and tried to drag him  to the battlefield.  Finally they followed the dog and  found their wounded comrade.  The Strassburg Prophecy  The Prophecy of Strassburg is well  known both in Germany and France.  The victories of 1870 which it foretold, made it popular across the Rhine,  but it is equally dread since it asserts that "the German empire will  come to an end under its third kaiser,  after a generation and a half from  its foundation."  Now a generation and a half is forty-five years, we are therefore within  a few months of the fatal date, 1915.  Moreover, the prophecy clearly declares that the last battle and complete collapse of the empire of Ho-  henzollern will take place in Westphalia  between  Hamm  and  Unna.  er  "Say, Chimmie, what yer suppose  dat guy Aladdin did when he rubbed  his lamp and er palace sprung up?"  "He rubbed his lamps ter see if he  wasn't dreamin', of course."���������Boston  Transcript. -      '     :  NOT DRUGS  Food  Did   It  W. N. U. 1024  The Panama Canal  "The political importance of the  Panama Canal," says a German writer, "is greater than its economic  value; it was built not primarily as a  trade route, but as an instrument of  war. Without the canal the United  States could only arrange for adequate  protection to both its Atlantic and  Pacific coasts by means of two fleets;  upon the completion of the canal a  transfer of one fleet or a part of it  from one ocean to the other will  be a matter of but a few hours,  whereas it formerly took many weeks.  Boarder���������Mrs. Smithers, if you are  unpatriotic enough to' hoard your  foodstuffs, that is a matter for your  own conscience, but please remember  in future not to give me a hoarded  egg for breakfast.���������Punch.  "There is one thing paradoxical  about this life."  "What is that?"     -  '"We never discover what a cold  world this is until we got into hot  water."  . "Now. Archie," asked a schoolmistress, dilating on the virtue of politeness, "if you were seated in a tram-  car, every scat of which was occupied,and a lady entered, what would  you do?"  "Pretend I was asleep."  After using laxative and cathartic  medicines from childhood a case of  chronic constipation yielded to the  scientific food, Grape-Nuts, in a few  aays.  "From early childhood I suffered  with such terrible constipation that I  had to use laxatives continuously going from one drug to another and suffering more or less all the time.-  "A prominent physician whom I  consulted told me the muscles of the  digestive organs weTe weakened and  could not perform, their work without  help of some kind, so I have tried at  different times about every laxative  and cathartic known, but found :.o  help that was at all permanent. I had  finally hecomo discouraged and had  given my case up as hopeless when l  began to use the pre-digested food,  Grape-Nuts.  "Although I had not expected this  food to help my trouble, to my groat  surprise Grape-Nuts digested easily  from the first and in a. few days I  was convinced that this was just what  my system needed.  "The bowels performed their functions regularly and I am now completely and permanently cured of this  awful trouble.  "Truly the power of scientific food  must bo unlimited." Name given by  Canadian Postum Co., Windsor, Ont.  Trial ]0 days of Grape-Nuts, when  regular food does not seem to sustain  the body, works wonders. "There's a  Reason."  Look in pkgs. for the famous little  book, "Tho Road to Wellville."  Ever read the above letter? A new  one appears from time to time. They  are genuine, true, end full of human  Interest.  s  There is Nothing Like Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills to Set it Right  Mrs. C; L. Cook, 2-18 Tenth street,  Brandon, Man., writes: "I have used  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills for the  last four years for liver trouble, and  can say that I have had groat satisfaction' and help from them. T find  that I do not need any doctor if I use  them When the liver gets torpid, and  believe that they are exactly suited  for my case. My husband has used  them for kidney trouble with good  results, and my daughter in Winnipeg  has been helped a great deal by the,  use of these pills. We say we can't  keep house'without them, and have  cheated the doctors here out of a  good many visits. I think Dr. Chase's  medicines arejust the thing, and have  recommended them to many people  who have used them with good results."  By keeping the liver active and the  bowels regular Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills prevent and cure such disorders as biliousness, constipation,  chronic indigestion and headache,  pill a dose, 25c a box, 5 for $1.00;  all dealers, of Edmanson, Bates &  Co., Limited, Toronto.  "I've just had a queer telegram  from my daughter."  "What's wrong with it?"  "I don't know. Here it is. I'll  read it to you: 'Zimersogoliamnovd-  fhjkptuwxy?' "  "What on earth do you s'poso it  means?"  "Why, it either means that the  wires arc crossed or else she's engaged to a Russian nobleman."  When llolloway's Cora Cure is applied to a corn or wart it kills the  roots and the callosity comes out without injury to the flesh.  Equality   of   Sex  There is a little girl iu Springfield,  Massachusetts, who, like nia-.-.y of  her sex, resents the imputatio.. that  the feminine mind is not so strons as  the masculine.  One day her mother remarked en  the apparent lack of intelligence in a  hen.  "Vou can't teach a hen anything,"  she said. "They have done more  harm to the garden than a drove of  cattle would do. You can teach a cat,  a dog or a pig something, but a hen  ���������never."  ' "il'm!" exclaimed the child, indignantly. "I think they know just as  much as the roosters."  Minard's   Liniment  for  sale   everywhere.  Knick���������Are thev r, musical family?  Knack���������Yes. The father blows his  own horn, his wife harps on thc same  old string, the daughter is always  singing her own praises, and the hoy  plays hookey.  She������������������Did   you   have   trouble   with  your French when you wore In Paris?-  He���������I didn't, but tho Parisians did!  iver  That's Why  You'ra Tired���������Out o*  Sorts���������Have no Appetite.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER  will put you ugiu jffiytfEi'fep"' >g  in a few dt  They  d  tlicir duty.  Cure  Constipation,^  Biliousness, Indigestion, and SUk Headache.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear. Signature  lo  WIRE us your Grain is  coming, and we'll sell the  carloads at the day's price-  No elevator charges���������honest grading���������highest net  returns. Liberal Advances. 2  Write us for folder as to our  methods&weckly market letter.  FLOUR MILLS  240^ GRAIN EXCHANGE,  WINNIPEG  MRS. NEWLYWED SAYS-  "I can't imagine how you  manage to be dressed by thc  time your husband comes  home on a washday."  Mrs. Wiseneighbor Says-  "I use an Eddy "Globe"  Washboard and an Eddy Indurated Fibreware Tub which  keeps the water warm a long  time."���������No fear of rust.  BUT BE SURE THEY'RE  Appropriate  "I.want to send some flowers to a  reigning belle. What would you advise?"  "If she's reigning why not send her  a 'shower bouquet?"  Bacheldore���������Is Miss Brown clever?  Howard���������Yes; nothing escapes her.  Bacheldore���������Heavens,   man!   Don't  introduce me.���������Judge.  A lady I met in Cologne  Was the fairest I ever have knogne  When I asked her to'wed,  You can guess what she sed  When I tell you I'm living alogno.  1    ���������Boston Transcript.  Because of its extreme puritys  delicate emollient properties and  refreshing fragrance. Assisted  by Cuticura Ointment it 33  equally effective in thc treatment of heat rashes, itchings,  irritations and chafings.  Samples Free by Mail  ' Cuticura rtrmp .irul Ointment Hold llirniicliniit lh������  wnrlil. J.IIhtM h:hii|iIi������ of eiu'ti mailed frw, v.ltli :i--p.  Uiu'i. A<l<ir������a "Cutlcum," JJept. K, lioiloti, U.S.A. HUM  THE   SUN,    3BAND   FORKS,   B. C.  m  G. A. Evans. Editor and Publisher  the extent of putting  up   a' portion  of the prize money for cuuipelhions  i;  SUBSCRIPTION HATES :  O.ie Tear $].50  Ono Year (in advance)  1.00  Ono Year, in United States  1.S0  AddreBS all communications to  Thb Grand Forks Sun,  l'HONK   It 74 GliAND FOHKS. B. C  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 4,   1914  The    announcement   made . last  Saturday that the Granby company  would   resume   operations   in   the  Boundary was the   best   news   of a  local nature received by the citizens  of Grand Forks since the commence  mentof the oresent war. Although nt  the outset the plant in this city will  not be run at   its  full   capacity, thp  decision made by the Ganby officials  means much to this community.   It  will relieve the city government and  ih t citizens of the   responsibility  of  looking   f.fter   an .army of- unetn  ployed   workmen.. . It - will   create  greater   confidence; 'in   the   future'  among   the   merchants   and   othnr  business    men.    This   means- more  than may be  apparent  un   the surface, because the duli   times  of   the  past few., months   have really been  caused   by   the  timidity   of capital  and a lack of confidence by the peo  pie in the wealth   of our   potential  resources.    This   condition  should  now   change.      We   commend   the  Granby  company   for its enterprise  id deciding to operate its plant here  under adverse   circumstances. ;  We  congratulete the men who were successful   in   bringing   this result   to  fruition.  in garden work.  The Sun is the only   newspaper  in '  the interior of British Columbia wini.se :  t  news and advertising columns are not;  edited from Victoria and Ottawa. It  is about the only paper in the province that has not been compelled to  reduce its size since the war started.  This illustrates one of the -idvantages  of a person being forced to rely on his  resources  There are no important changes in  the war situation this morning. The  Ge.iman troops have extricated themselves from a dangerous position in  Poland. Italy will continue to maintain a "loyal but watchful uml armed  neutrality," if she follows the advice  of Premier Salundra.  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  A, D. MORRISON  J EWELEP-OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  It takes ������ woman to joliy a man  into a condition that will enable her  to work him  Not  tfnlhing jolts n liar more than to  have a chap be.it him at his* own  game.  HAi������- STOPS' FALLING  save your Hairi   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  9  Has a large supply'of FEED AND FLOUR, on  hand at RIGHT PRICES. ' '  Flour from $2.50 to $4.00. per 100 pounds.  Satisfaction'guaranteed.  PHONE 95     FIRST STREET, GRAND-FORKS    P. 0, BOX 610  The dince given by the Independent Company of Sharpshooters' in  the opera house " mi W^dn^sday  evening was' largely att^ndwj, and  proved a successful pvent.  Mrs. Clem Alexander and family  of Moose Jaw, Sask., are visiting at  the home of Mrs. Alexander's brother-  in law,R. Campbell. They will remain  iu city during the winter months  having rented the house next to Mr.  Campbell's  Grading is nearly finished on the  Hope short line of the Kettle Valley  railway.  The plan  of   the  department of  agriculture regarding the use of   va  cant lots in cities for the purpose of  growing vegetables is worthy of eorT  sideration.    There are a  vast num  her   of   these  lots in Grand Forks.  With our past experiences with  the  high cost of living, followed  by  the  present prospects for the future  occasioned by conditions  in  Europe,  we should take every   possible  pre-  ctution   to   relieve   the   situation.  Aside from aiding in  the propuction  of  foodstuffs,   we  can  improve our  local conditions at  the  same   time.  Vacant lots in a city   are  far  from  being   attractive.    Their   neglected  appearance detracts from  the   value  of the surrounding   property;   often  they hecome a menace" to the public  by   their   misuse   as collectors   of  rubbish, and, besides, cause   a  con  stant loss by their unproductiveness  Organized effort  should   be  carried  on    by   boards   of   trade, civic im  prove merit   associations   and other  organizations representing the  pub  lie.    Special 'societies might even be  formed   which   could   handle    the  work and canvass  the   residents   of  their portion of the town.    The de  partment of agriculture is interested  in   this  work  and  stands ready to  give aid in any way it can,   even   to  The Last Chance mine at   Republic  is shipping to the Tacoma smelter.  Thin,..brittle, colorless and-scraggy  ���������<air is mute evidence of a neglected  scalp;   of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  Thore is nothing so destructive to  'lne hair as dandruff.  It robs tiie hair  ��������� >i its lustre, its strength and its very-  life;  eventually producing a feverish-  n'ess 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   suv.-  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!  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS &Sfc  gulatlng- Pill for Women. J5 a box or three for  $10.. Sold at all Drug Stores, or mailed to any  address on receipt of price. The Scobell Drug  Co., St. Catharines, Ontario.  PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN. SfifES  Vitality; for Nerve and Brain; Incroases "grey  matter"; a Tonic���������will build you up. J3 a box, or  two for $5, at drug stores, or by mail on receipt  of price.akTHK Scobell Drug Co., St. Catharines,  Ontario.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  -Horses at All Hours  at  the  ortgage Sale  The Sun is the largpst and best  newspap-r printed in the Boundary  country, and the-price is only one-  half that of its local fioiitemporaries"  It is a valuable advertising medium,  because its large subscription list  has been obtained, and is maintained, merely on its' merits as a  newspaper. It uses ho indirect or  questionable methods to secure sub  sccribers.  A Great War Map  We would gladly distribute free  of charge to every Sun reader a war  map. but an indiscriminate distribu  tion of the map \vp are offering is  impossible. It is trie best war map  issued beyond question. It is 3������x  2% feet, and shows every city, town,  village and ham let, ���������'every river ant!  mountain in the whole war are;).  Wc offer The Sun and that greni  weekly. The Family Herald "���������-and  Weekly Star forone year each for  $1.50, and every person 'taking, ad  vantage of this offer will receive  from the Family Herald a copy of  the war map free of charge. The  offer mea.ns that you are. practically  getting one of the papers for a year  free of charge. The offer i.s good for  fifteen days only.  The Sun only costs SI a year,  prints all the news.  It  UNDER and by virtue of the Powers of Sale contained in a certain  mortgage which will be produced  at the'time of the sale, there will be  offered for sale by public auction at  the office of the Southern B. C. Lands  and Mines, Limited, Quilchena Avenue, in.the City of Merritt, 13. C , on  Monday', the 14th of December, 191-1,  at the hour of three o'clock in,the.  afternoon, tiie following property,'  namely: .      '   .  ALL AND SINGULAR that certain parcel or tract of land and premi  ses ^situate, lying and being in the  Similktitneen Division of Yule District  in the Province "of British Columbia,  more particularly known and described  as Lot Fourteen Hundred and Eightv  (1480), in Group One (1), Similka  meen (formerly Osoyoos) Division of  Yale District, in the . Province of  British Columbia, eon tain ing Two  Hundred and Eighty-eight and Four-  tenths (288.-1) acres, more or less.  Terms of sale to"be twenty per cent  cash at the time of sale   and    the bal  ance according to tho terms   and  conditions made known at the time of tin-  sale or upon application to   the   Ven  dor's Solicitors.   ...'..���������.  The above property will be sold sub  ject to a sealed reserved bid and free  from all encumbrances. '  For further particulars and   conditions of sale apply to  M L  GRIMMETT,  Vendor's Solicitor,  Merritt, B.'C-  Dated at  Merritt, B. C, this 20th  day of November, 1914.  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.  WoodlandCBkQuinn  [       The Rexall Druggists  THE  London Directory  (I'ublished Annually)  Unable* tmders  throughout   the  world   to  communicate direct with Knprlish  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  In,each class of goods. Besides being-a complete commercial guide to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;.  STEAMSHIP LINES      -  nrraiiffed under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  odel Livery Barm  Barns S O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 Second Street  They  are  usually best  and  most  satisfactory ���������  in the end. -  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 fjr-  warded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies cau advertise  their trade cards for $5, orlnrger advertisements from $15.  THE LONDON DIRECTOR) CO., LTD.  ���������in. A boh urch Lane, London,   EC  oandary's Best  BOTLED BEEB  a   home product of     !  real    merit.     Get;    a  a case today and try it  now.   Ask for it. .:  GRAND FORKS BREWING  ..COMPANY  Yale  Barber  Shop  Kazor Honing a Specialty.  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.  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND     ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE'S STORE  PHONF 64  GRAND FORKS, D. C.  S, G, R, I, RED  March Cockerels, from $2.00 up.  P. A.  Z,  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street.  Geo. E.  assie  Leaves Grand Forks Every Tuesday and Friday af 7.30 a m  from F. E. Shantz' 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 FUMLEY, Proprietor'  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Boy  Your  Gait Goal  N.  ovy  Office I  F. Downey's Cigar Store  TKfiKPHONKH;  Officio, ufie pfpot Ctpnpt  Hanben'h Rksii)ence.R38,"I "���������������������  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  TAILORING  of Every Description  riartinflullen  A11 Kinds of Dray ing  DEALER IN  Wood and Coa!  OFFICE AT  The Mann Drug Co. 's Store  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  Bridge Street  Grand Forts, B. G.  Grand   Forts Transfer  PHONE 129  Solo Agents for  Teaming of All Kinds.  Bus and-Baggage at All  Trains.  Mclntyre S  Mclnnis, Proprietors  Pays for The Sun for an entire year.    It is  the brightest paper in the Boundary country  mmiMMMHdllBllJ THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  U  Every Reader of TfieSun May  Have a War Map Free  A MAP 3������x2| feet, showing  -T*- 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.  ^HE Family Herald and  * Weekly Star of Montreal  has secured exclusive rights 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  HpHE SUN has completed ar-'  "     rangements by which our  readers. can secure a copy   of  this excellent map free of charge.  w  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.  T^HE price of The. Grand Forks  - *     Sun is one dollar a year.  \A/E 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 p/\  venient size for only  J3i������cJ\j  'HpHIS offer applies to all sub-  *     scribers, 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  The bran  PERFECT AfTENDANCE  The following pupils of the public  school were neither late nor absent  during November.  ENTRANCE CLASS  '0 CENT "CASCAEETS"  FOR LIVER AND BOWE  UU0  G-ladys Ardiel  Alice Bbweu  Ida DeCew  Herb Dinsmore  Laurena Niubols  Maudie Peckham  Al Peterson  Holger Peterson  Amy Frankovitch  Walter Peterson  Ralph Gill QuentinQuinlivan  Heath Hales  Evelyn Haner ���������  Joyce MacLeod  Stanley Massie  Mildred Meikle  Hector Morrison  Ray Quinlivan  Vera Reid  Willard Shaw  Pauline Sloan  Alice Spraggett  Hujjh  Wells  DIVISION II,      '  Laura Allen Earl King  Lily Ardiel  Aurena Barnuui  Marie Barnum  Anna Beran  Joseph Beran  Dorothy. Burns  George Cooper  Mary Cooper  Murrel Galloway  Harriett Gaw  Margaaet Graham  Mildred Hutton  Engeman Jacobsen Ruby Keeling  Ethel Jacobsen       Victor Reed  Kathleen Kerby  ��������� DIVISION III.  Wilfred Brown       AmbroseM'Kinnon  Helen Campbell     Amy Murray  t  Clarence Crosby     Rose Petersen  Brenda Humphreys Vernon Smith  Gwen Humphreys Gladys Rashleigh *  Lizzena Irving        Margaret Michener  Dorthy Jacobsen  DIVISION IV.  Gladys Latham  James Lyden  Loretta Lyden  Sarah McCallum  Fred Meinel  : Eddie Mcllwaine  Frances Sloan  Fritz Schliehe  Fay Try on  Violet Walker  Uvo Wells  Hope Williams  Teddy Cooper  Julia Downey  Alfred Downey  Ruth Ericksou  Alice Galipeau  Corena Harkness  Peter Miller  Aleeta Nichols  Lottie Petersen  Edward Poteutier  Joseph Rowlandson  Antonette Schliehe  Amelia Wiseman  DIVISION  Tanhis Barlee  May Crosby  Charlie Cooper  Randolph Davis  v.  Margaret Fowlgr  Ellen Harkness  Emma Irving  Margery Keron  Francis Latham  Mary. Miller  ..Boyd Nicholls  Denis O'Connor  Peter Peterson  Helen Simpson  Willie Sprinthall  Robert Tryon  Grace Wiseman  George Hodgson  Kenneth McArdle Nellie Mills  DIYISION VI.  Gladys Armson      Thelma Hutton  Or ville Baker  Mary Beran  Charlie Bishop  Isabel Bowen  Ray Brown  Clara Brunner  Cecelia Crosby  Lavina Crowder  Mary Errett  Grace Graham  Harold King  David McDonald  Flora McDonald  Lawrenc M'Kinnon  John Meinel  William Nelson  Leonia Reed  Lee Sun  Oswald Walker-  Ren wick Williams  Joseph Grenier       Leo Mills  DIVISION VII.  Nellie Allan Her bert$ Heaven  Margaret Bruno     Llew Humphreys  Kenneth Campbell John Lane  Annie Crosby Vera Lyden  Harry Dymtryk     Alberta McLeod  Clare Donaldson     Kenneth Murray  John de Visser  Ruth Eureby  Chow Fung  Lizzie Gordon_  Gunnar Halle  Alice Peterson  John Peterson  Harry Stacy ���������  Lewis Waldon  Freddy Cooper  .^r^lfc^.DIVISION  VIII.   "  ���������86  Jennie Allanv  iDorothy Luthanif'  t ���������.--.-juoroiny ������������������ L,  CharlotteLuscom he  ������������Annie -Marovich^p!  Ethel Miller'  Miller  Florence Coomber Ivan Morrison     B  John Bluekins.  Clifford Brown  Lillian Brown  Theodore Caron .^Jack  Francis Crosby  Alice Erickson  N ora Harris  Aubrey Keeling  Elsie Nelson  Nick Verzuh  Edmond  Wells  Helen Wiseman  DIVISION IX.  Vera Bickerton  Fred Bryenton  Francis Caron  Herbert Clark  James Clark  Gertrude Cook  Harry Cooper  Dorothy DeCew  Earl Pitzpatrick  Louis Gill  Frank Gordon  Arne nalle  Ruth Hesse  Arthur Hesse  Olive Irving  Anna Keeling  Ruth Larama  Elsie Liddicoat  Edna Luscorabe  George Manson  John Matissa  Vera McAllister  DoraMacLauchlan  Gigi Morell  Hazel Nystrom  Carl Peterson  Walter Rashleigh  Emerson Reid  , Henry Reid  Bertie Scott  Peter Sautono  Rupert Sullivan  Hazel Waldon  Mildred Wetherel!  Nine times out of a possible ten it  costs the man who is elected to office a lot of money to convince his  opponent that he was the people's  choice.  Cure    Sick    Headache,    Constipation,  Biliousness,   Sour   Stomach,    Bad  Breath���������Candy  Cathartic.  No odds how bad your liver, stomach or bowels; how.much your head"  ache's,  how ^ miserable  you  are  from.  constipationT   indigestion,   biliousness  and sluggish bowels���������you always got  relief   -with   Cascaiets.     They  immediately cleanse'and regulate the stomach, remove the sour, fermenting food  and foul gases;  take the excess bile  from the liver and carry off the. constipated   waste   matter   and    poison  from  the   intestines  and  bowels.    A  10-cent box  from  your druggist  will  lceep - your   liver  and   bowels   clean;  stomach   sweet  and   head   clear  for  months.    They work while you sleep.  "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 are  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 efficieucy, new features  to this war, so modern methods of  .sellidg���������through lval advertising and  merchandising���������will add new effic  iency to the commercial effort sec in  motion by the war.  American manufacturers have dis  covered that owing to the shutting off  of German exportations rhey 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 and iron mauu  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?  GOOD MORNING!  ARE INTRODUCING  American Silk  American Cashmere  American Cotton-Lisle  HOSIERY  . They have stood thc test. Give real foot  comfort. No scums to rip. Never becomes loose or baggy. The shape is knit  in���������not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness, stylo,  superiority of workmanship. Absolutely  stainless. Will wear 0 months without  holes, or new ones free,  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every on<> sending- us S1.00 in currency  or postnl note, to cover advertiMnfj and  shipping expenses, we will send post-paid-  with written guarantee, backed by a five  million dollar company, either  3 PAIRS OF OUR 75C. VALUE  American Silk Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Cashmere Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Cotton-Lisle 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 GO.  r  P. O.   BOX  244  DAYTON. OHIO. U. S. A.  Thp Sun gathers   and   prints   the  news first.     It is not a pirate.  The  Sun   is  tbe   best newspaper  value in the Boundary country.  When the oldept daughter marries, the rest of the family manage  to get along comfoatably 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 printing.    It starts   things  off in  your favor. People readyour  arguments,  reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented.    It   carries   weight.  Enterprising men use GOOD  printing   hecausr  it GETS  BUSINESS.    If you  don't  already known  our kind of  printing,  lei us (show  you.  It's  a  certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  Phone R'74.  8  e Sun Print Shop THE    SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    B. C.  2tt*������i**mi^M*.4iJB*^,w^VGiB^wvrjw?jj>Myaaf*x3BnB**������  ������ tr=rf-aw������������������W!yvi-.Ttaa:**tVr-������f  .^g^st  :ST  YEAST 8N THE WORLD.  wfts^gr^    DECLBME THE 'NUMEROUS INFERIOR  I$ff2r  IM8TATSONS THAT ARE BEING OFFERED   ^  if AWARDED HIGHEST H0N0R5 AT ALL EXPOSITIONS  k\E.W. GBU-ETT   COMPANY   LIMITED.  ������\ WINNIPEG       TORONTO   ONT.       MONTREAL.  Never Idle  A n ' old Scotch woman was famous for speaking kindly. No sheep  was so dark but she could discover  some white spot to point out to those  who could see only blackness. One  day a gossiping neighbor lost patience with her and said angrily:  "Wumman, ye'll hae a guid word to  say  for  thc decvil himself."  instantly came the proly:  "Wcel,    he's    a    verra industrious  bo-lv!"  Asthma Doesn't Wear Off Alone.���������  Do not make the mistake of waiting  for asthma to wear away by itself.  While you are waiting tho disease is  surely gathering a stronger foothold  and you live in danger of stronger and  yet stronger attacks. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy taken early,  will prevent incipient condition from  becoming chronic and saves hours of  awful suffering.  "I reckon," said Farmer Corntossel,  "as how mebbe barbed wire ought tc  be counted as one of the most use-  ���������ful inventions of tho age."  "For what reason?"  "When there's a lot o' work to be  done, barbed wire makes it impossible  fur a feller to sit on the fence an'  look on."���������Washington Star.  Minard's Linimeat Cures Burns, etc.  He���������Going home through a .dark  street last night I saw a man setting  fire to his property.  She���������Mercy! Didn't you. call the  police?  He���������Certainly not! It's no crime  for a man to light his.cigar.  "What's the idea of using the pronoun 'we' so often in your articles"  "Well," replied the editor, "it's a  matter of self-protection. In case  anybody takes offense I want to  sound as much as possible like a  crowd."  Tess���������Why were you weeping iu the  picture show?  .Toss���������It was a moving picture.���������  Judge.  "What is Owens worrying, about,  his debts?"  "No; because he is unable to contract new ones."���������Boston' Transcript.  Finds Help in Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable  Compound.  Cape Wolfe, Canada.���������" Last March I  was a complete wreck. I had given up  all hope of getting better or living any  length of time, as I was such a sufferer  from female troubles. But I took Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and  today I am in good health and have a  pair of twin boys two months old and  growing finely. I surprised doctors and  neighbors for they all know what a  wreck I was.  "Now I am healthy, happy and hearty,  and owe it all to Lydia E. Pinkham's  remedies. You may publish this letter  if you like. I think if more women  used your remedies they would have  better health."���������Mrs. J. T. Cook, Lot  No. 7, Cape Wolfe, P.E.I., Canada.  Because your case is a diflicul t one, and  doctors having done you no good, do not  continue to suffer without giving Lydia,  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a  trial. It surely has remedied many  cases of female ills, such as inflammation, ulceration, displacements, tumors,  irregularities, periodic pains, backache,  and it may be exactly what you need.  The Pinkham record is a proud and  peerless one. It is  a record of constant  victory over the ob-  atinateillsof women  ���������ills that deal out  despair. It is an established fact that C\  Lydia E. Pinkham's \\]fS<( *i������ - 'ftw-svii  VegetableCompound <^M<^^&\  has restored health L'^ c nrfntti*  to thousands of such suffering women.  Why don't you try it if you need such o  medicine?  Capt.   Grcnfell's   Gallant   Deed  A gallant deed was that of Captain  F. 0. Grenfell, of the 9th Lancers.  He was hit in both legs, and had two  fingers shot off at tho same time.  Almost as he received these wounds  a couple of guns posted near were  deprived of their servers, all of  whom tave one'man were struck by  bursting shrapnel. The horses for  the guns had been placed under  cover.  "We'll get the guns back," cried  Captain Grenfell, and, at the head of  a number of his men and in spite  of his wounds, he did manage to harness the guns up and get them away.  Ho was then taken to the hospital.  A solendid personal action, was  that of the major of I Battery of the  Royal Horse Artillery, who, in a  rapid retirement while hostile cavalry  horses threatening and the battery  horses disabled, pushed the battery  into poistion with' his own hands,  aided by his officers and men, along  a road to a point of vantage.  The lire the battery was thence  able to open counteracted the enemy's offensive.  Astonishing  Improvement in  Hearing,  Edward    Gregory,    Engineer,   .  Gives information Free  A Canadian engineer who had ear  trouble for years finally became so  deaf he could not hear the sound of  a steam engine, bells or voices. After  vainly seeking relief he was compelled  to give up his position. His case seemed hopeless. His deafness was aggravated by head disturbances, dry  catarrh, nervousness and despondency.  To the surprise t)f all, he began to  hear and continued improving until he  could listen to conversations, could  hear a train at a distance and even  the singing of the birds in the trees.  His head and nerves became tranquil.  He got his position back again.  This was no miracle; no surgery, no  artificial hearing devices, no electric  apparatus, no loss of time.  Anyone can obtain particulars free  by writing to Edward Gregory, 255A  Forbes St., Jamaica Plain, Mass.'  Pound a Week For Disabled Men  Every man permanently disabled  in the war and unable to follow his  occupation ought to be paid $5 a week  during his life, in the opinion of Geo.  Nicholl Barnes, the labor leadev and  member of parliament for the Black-  friars division of Glasgow.  Mr. Barnes advocated this in speaking at a mass meeting. Heretofore, he  said, the disabled had been allowed  to beg in the streets. Now, however,  the government was giving serious  considertaion to the subject of these  unfortunate ones and a like situation  would not again exist. He estimated  that tho sum which the government  would be called on to pay the dependants of broad-winners in tho field  would reach $25,000,000. Accordingly,  he added, the government had not erred on the side of generosity.  Thc Retort Courteous  Tiie late Joseph Chamberlain once  said that tha most courteous election  retort he ever heard of date:! from  the time when elections were far  more rough-and-tumble than they  arc now.  Thackeray was ono of tho candidates and a few days before tiie polling began he met his opponent on  the street and stopped to talk, After  a few minutes' conversation the opponent prepared to depart, saying as  he moved off:  "Well, may the best man win!"'  "Oh, I hope not!" replied Thackeray courteously.  W. N. U. 1024  "Did you and ; our wife ever agree?"  "Ye?, once when tho house caught  fire and both tried to get out of lite  same door at tho same lime."���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Cripples Who Have Won Renown  Many persons, crippled in early age,  have, notwithstanding their infirmity,  made a name for themselves in the  history of the world.  The" notorious, or famous, according  to the p&int of view, French states  man Talleyrand, the friend of Napol  eon, and for a time French Ambassador at the English court, was  through an accident, when one year  old, rendered a cripple i'or life. His  cunning, cleverness, political penetration, adroit intrigues, and ingenious  subterfuges were vehemently opposed  by the emperor's wife Josephine, who  energetically denounced him as a  "cursed cripple."  Both Lord Byron and Sir Walter  Scott were lame. Sir Walter's lameness was caused by a kick from a  horse when acting as quartermaster  of the   Edinburgh Light Cavalry.  Mrs. Browning, the distinguished  English poetess,, was of a delicate  constitution, and never enjoyed robust health. Her sufferings were duo  to an accident which happened in her  sixteenth year. She was one day try-  ig to saddle her pony in a field when  she fell with the sad'dle upon her, incurring an injury to the spine. The  after affects wore s.o serious that for  years she had lo recline on her back.  In every walk of life, crippled persons have won renown, and proved  that their infirmity has by no means  hindered their rise up the ladder of  fame.  Seize Bags'^of Flour  The Canadian trade commissioner  in Holland reports that 2,500'bags of  flour, shipped from Canada via New  York for Rotterdam, were seized with  other goods on thc steamer New Amsterdam, of tho Holland-American  line, by the French, on the ground  that they were conditional contraband. The Hour was unloaded at the  French port of Brest. A protest has  been lodged because tho goods were  not shipped to an enemy's port.  "Worms are encouraged by morbid  conditions of the stomach and bowels  and so subsist. Miller's Worm Powders will alter these conditions almost  immediately and will drive the worms  away. No destructive parasite can  live'in contact with this medicine,  Avhich is not only a worm destroyer,  but a health-giving medicine most-  beneficial to the young constitution,  and as such it has no superior.  Stevenson's   Grave   Again   in-Empire  To  many  the  greatest  interest in  the capture of Samoa is the fact that  it   brings   the   grave   of   ll.L.S.   into  the British  empire  again. -It is  curious   to  recall  that  when    he'   first  touched thc island during the South  !>a   cruise   in  3SSD,  Stevenson    was  by   no   means   favorably   impressed  with place or people, and intended to  stay there only a couple of weeks to  collect  material  for  the   chapter  on  Samoa in his book on the South Seas.  .The fascination of tho    island grew,  however, as  the  days  went by, and,  abandoning the   project    of a winter  home in Madeira in favor of S������moa, [  he bought land three miles from Apia, |  and.   except  for    occasional  trips  to I  Sydney, never left  the island again.!  An Always Ready Pill.���������To those of|  regular habit medicine is of little con-,  corn, but the majority of men are notj  of regular habit. The worry and cares  of business prevent it, and out of the  irregularity  of life comes  dyspepsia,  indigestion, liver and kidney troubles j  as a  protest.    The run-down  system i  demands  a   corrective  and    there is'  none   better   than   Parmelee's   Vegetable Pills.   They arc simple in their  composition and can be taken by the  most delicately constituted.  Making a  Soldier  Kitchener's war school uses a  twenty-six weeks' course to prepare a  man to be shot over.- This causes  impatience among the patriots and at  the same time cures it. Every young  man that enlisted for the Spanish war,  expected that he would be snapping r.t  the foe as fast as a steamer could  take him to Cuba, and  the same spirit prevails in England.  But Kitchener knows the folly of sending untrained men into the field  against such a machine as the Kaiser's. The English clerk,-rushing to  thc colors, is getting at Aldershot a  taste of the discipline which made the  Sirdar master of Egypt.���������New .York  Press.  RHEUMATIC MISERY  Can  "Greenbacks"  "Greenbacks" received their name  in 1S50. The naming took place in I  the spacious stone building now the;  home of La Chambrc de Commerce,  facing the Champ de Mars, in Montreal. Fifty-five years ago rur printers of bank notes shared the dismay  of their American brethren as photographic counterfeits appeared. Tho  British American Bank Note Company, perplexed by this new hazard,  consulted Dr. Thomas Sterry Hunt,  chemist to the Geological Survey  of Canada. Ho suggested the use as j  a pigment of sesquioxide of chromium. From that day to this it has j  been a safegurad aaginst fraud be-;  cause, for all the vividness of its j  green tint, it refuses to be copied byj  a camera.  Only Be Cured Through tlic Blood  ���������Liniments ot No Use  In no disease docs tho blood become  thin so rapidly as in rheumatism. Not  only ��������� does it become thin but it is  loaded with impurities���������rheumatic  poisons. Without the proper treatment these poisons increase, tho in-,  ilamed joints swell and the patient  becomes a cripple. There are a number of methods of treating rheumatism, most of them aiming to keep  down the rheumatic poisons until nature can build up the blood sufficiently to overcome them. But unfavorable conditions of cold 'or dampness  may give the disease the advantage  and a relapse or renewed attack follows.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale  People build up the blood and enable  it to cast out the .rheumatic poisons  with the natural secretions of the  body. Thousands have tried this  treatment with the most beneficial results. That every sufferer who does  not try Dr. Williams' Pink-Pills is  neglecting the most helpful' means of  recovery is shown by the following  statement. Mrs. Enielinc Smith, St.  Jerome. Que, says: "I was attacked  witu what tho doctor said was in-  Uammatory rheumatism. The joints  of my hands, feet and limbs were  badly'swollen, and I suffered the most  excruciating pain. Notwithstanding  medical treatment the trouble became  so bad that I could not go about. My  appetite began to fail me and I was  growing physically weak. A neighbor who had been benefitted by Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills advised me to  try them and I decided to do so. In  I thc course of a few weeks I noted  | some improvement, and my appetite  'began to return. Then the swelling  in my joint began to disappear, and  it was not long until I was perfectly  cured and I have had no return of the  trouble."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by  all dealers in medicine or will be sent  by mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 by Avriting direct to The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Biggest  Coin   Ever  Struck  One of the largest coins ever  struck, 23%"in. by 13 in.,' has coma  into the possession of the American  Numismatic Society. The piece ia  copper. It was .coined in Sweden in  1659 and had an intrinsic value of  about $5.25.' As a numismatic rarity-  it is said to be worth at present at  undoubtedly) least .>500.  It is a-rectangular ingot with five,  large round stamps punched in *' it  Each corner stamp carries tho Swedish-crown, with the date. Around the  edge is the inscription of Carolus  Gustavus X., the reigning king.  This coin" was struck at Avesta,  Sweden. When fresh from thc mint  it fell overboard in' the harbor of  Riga, Russia, from which a dredge  brought it up ten years' ago. Coins  of tho kind were called "plate money."  Sweden turned them out almost con*  tinuously for 110 years.  Once 116 bronze- cannon were molted down and turned into S0.7GO coins,  but" the main purpose in minting the  pieces was to find an outlet for tha  Swedish copper mines without depreciating  the value  of  the  metal.  ���������    A  Sensible Merchant  Bear Island, Aug.   2G, 1903.-  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������Your traveler is hers  today and we are getting a large  quantity of, you. MINARD'S LINIMENT. We find it the best Liniment  on the market making no exception.  We have been in business 13 years  and have handled all,kinds, but'havo  dropped them all but yours; that sella  itself; the others have to be pushed  to got rid of.  W.   A.   If AGE UMAX.  bs  "What nationality would a baby  if it were born on the ocean?"  "Well, that, dear, would depend on,  the country from which its mother  and father came."  "Oh," said little Mary, "but s'posing  it wasn't traveling with its mother  and father: s'posiiig it was just traveling with its auntie?"���������Canadian  Courier.  Employer���������Did you put that note-  where it wilhjie sure to attract tha  foreman's attention when he comes  in?  Office Back���������Yes, sir, I stuck a pin  through it and put it on his chair.���������  Tit-Bits.  Of  Special   Interest  to   Ladies  Unsightiv- Warts can be removed in  a  few hours, by    Putnam's    Painless  Corn  and  Wart Extractor..    Reliable, I  safe and sure.    Try "Putnam's." I  Salaries in the Army and Navy  British   field-marshal   never   rc-  from - the army.    He may be  pay, but is still borne  list.    By   the  rcgula  Good  A  tires  placed on half  on   the   active  Observe the blotter, how it soaks ���������  Up  words  and deeds.of other folks;  Then shows them up to me and you  In all details, but wrong side to.  ���������Judge.  A wiiy young widow named Weed,  A? graceful and slim as a reed,'  Sighed, "For poor darling Jack  I shall always wear black  (For   it's   very   becoming,   indeed)."  ���������Judge.  A certain little girl is very fond of  her hath, but she objects vigorously  to the drying process.  One day, while her mother was remonstrating with her, she said, Why,  what would happen, mamma, if-you  didn't wipe me dry? Would I get  rusty?  Granulated Eyelids,  Eyes inflamed by exposure to Sun, Dusland Wind  quickly relieved by Murine  Eye Remedy. No Smarting-,  just Eye Comfort. At  Your Dnifrfjist's 50c per Bottle. Murine E>e  SaiVcinTubes25c. ForBoofcoffheEyeFrcfiask  Drugjjists or Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago  tions there must not bo more than  eight field-marshals receiving pay as  such; that is, exclusive of honorary  field-marshals, such as foreign kings,  emperors and princes. Of.thc eight  regular field-marshals two must be  selected from the Indian army. The  position of field-marshal is a great  one. The F.M. commander-in-chief in  the .Mediterranean gets $25,000 a year.  Probably a field-marshal actively employed will get at least $15,000 a year.  This is better than the pay of an admiral of the fleet, who may be saMd  to be a naval field-marshal, and gets  only a little over-?10,000 a year, exclusive of allowances.  Wise mothers who know the virtues  of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  always have it at hand, because it  proves its value.  "My husband's very po'ly, mum,  very "po'ly," said thc washerwoman.  "He's got the exclamatory rheumatism."  ���������'You mean Inflammatory, Martha.  Exclon;>U*jr<' means to cry out."'  "VaSp'm," replied Martha with conviction "Dat'c what it is. Ho holl-  ers all ilr time."���������Houston Chronicle.  Customer���������How  monds?   Fresh?  Clerk���������Xo'm;   a a  nre your salted al-  lted.���������Judge.  ran .something like this :  Ham, bacon or sausage;  fried potatoes; doughnuts and  coffee��������� prepared by overworked mothers.  Today's and  Tomorrow's  Breakfasts  run about like this:  amies  ���������with cream or fruits; a  poached egg or two; crisp  toast; and a cup of Postum���������  a royal starter for any day.  Quick, easy  to  serve,   appetizing, and���������  "Mother" has it easier!  ���������sold by grocers  Canadian Postum Cereal Co.,,Ltd.,  Windsor, Ont.  ffl'li 'l"^T*"lll      II   Mill I    I II I'lrw'W  ������aaagj^4iik.uu^l^uju'MMJSi^tf^iii.tiii^yi..ii^  m'xm^^wss^^zmssfmmm^m^^sssssssmmms^s^sm.  mmnuasm  tmmMmsmm&mmm CTHE" SUN",    GRAND    FORKS," B'.TJ  m  HARROWING TALES TOLD OF INHUMAN TORTURE  Report of the Belgium Commission of Inquiry Gives Details  of  the Outrages Committed by the German Troops in  Louvain���������Unthinkable Deeds'of Barbarians  The following is a translation com  municated by the Belgian Legation of  the second report of the Belgian  commission of inquiry on the violation  of tho rights of nations and of the  laws and customs of war;  To M. Carton f e Wiart, Minister of  Justice, Antwerp:  Vf he commission, of inquiry have the  honor to make the following report on  acts~of which the town of Louvain, the  neighborhood and the district of  Malines have been the scene:  The German army entered Louvain  on .Wednesday, August 19, after having burnt down the villages through  which it had passed.  As soon as they had entered the  town of Louvain the Germans requisitioned food and lodging for their  troops.1 They went to all the banks  of the town and took possession of  Uie cash in hand. German soldiers  burst open thc doors of houses which  had been abandoned by their inhabit-  ' ants, pillaged them, and committed  other excesses.  The German authorities took as hostages the mayor" of the city, Senator  Van der Kelen, the vice-recto:- of the  Catholic University, and the senior  priest'of the city, besides certain magistrates and aldermen. AH'the weapons possessed -by the inhabitants,  even fencing'swords, had already been  given up to thc municipal authorities  . and'placed by them in the Church of  Saint Pierre.-  .���������In a neighboring village, Corbeck-  Loo, on- ���������Wednesday, August ��������� 19, a  young woman aged twenty-two, whose  husband was with the army, and some  of her relations were surprise I by a  band of-German soldiers.-The persons  who wore with her were locked up :n  a deserted house, while she herself  was dragged1 into another cottage,  whore she was raped by five soldiers  successively.  In tho same village, on Thursday,  August 20, German soldiers fetched  frojn their- house a young girl about  sixteen years old and her parents.  They conducted them to a small deserted country house, and while some  ot them hold back the father and  mother others entered the house, and  finding the cellar open forced the  girl to drink. They then brought her  on to the lawn in frout ,of thc house  .and raped her successively. Finally  ' they stabbed her in the breast with  their bayonets. When this young girl  had been abandoned by them after  these- abominable -deeds she was  brought back to her parents' house,  and the following day, in view of the  extreme gravity of her condition, she  .received extreme" unction from the  parish priest and /���������was taken to the  hospital of Louvain, as her life was  despaired of.  On August 21 and 25 Belgian troops  made a sortie from the entrenched  camp at Antwerp'and- attached the  G<rman army before Maline..  "The Germans were-thrown back on  louvain and Vilvorde./ ;  ���������:���������:' On entering thi villages which had  been occupied by the enemy the Bel-  Stan army found them devastated. .The  Germans, as they ertired, had pillaged  and burned the villages," taking with  them the male inhabitants, whom they  forced to march in front of them.  Belgian soldiers -entering Hofstade  on August 25 found the body of an old  woman who had been killed by bayonet thrusts. "She still held in ner  hands the needle with which she was  sewing when she was killed. A woman and her fifteen or sixteen-year-  oll son lay op the ground pierced by  bayonets. A man had been hanged.  . At Sempst, a neighboring village,  were found the bodies of two men,  .partly carbonised. One of them had  his legs cut off at, the knees, the  other, had the arms and legs cut off.  A workman, whose burnt body has  been seen by several witnesses, has  been struck several times with bayonets and then, while still alive, the  Germans' had poured petroleum over  him and thrown him into a house to  which they set fire. A woman who  came out of her house was killed in  the same way.  A witness, whose evidence has been  Between Impde and Wolverthem  ���������two'wounded Belgian soldiers la/ near  a house which was on fire. The'Gerf  mans-threw these two unfortunate  men into the flames. r  At .nightfall': on August'2G the German troops, rcpuisod by-our soldiers,  entered Louvain paiuc-struck. several  witnesses affirm that the German garrison which occupied Louvain was erroneously informed that the enemy  we're entering ��������� the town. Men of the  garrisoniimmediately.marched to the  station, shooting haphazard the while,  and there met the German troops who  had teen repulsed by the Belgians, the  latter having just ceased the pursuit.  Everything tends to prove that the  German regiments fired on one an-  -other. ' At.-once- the Germans began  bombarding the town, pretending that  civilians had fired on the troops, a suggestion which is contradicted by -all  the witnesses and could scarcely have  been possible, because the inhabitants  of Louvain had had to give up their  larms to the municipal authorities several days before.' The bombardment  lasted till about ten o'clock at night.  The Germans then set fire to the.  town. Whenever the fire had not  spread the German soldiers entered  the houses and threw fire-grenades,  with which some of them seem to .be  provided. ��������� The greater part of the  town, of Louvain was thus a prey to  the flames, particularly the quarters of  the. upper town, comprising the modern cathedral of St. Pierre, the university buildings, -together with the  university library, its manuscripts and  collections, and ��������� the Municipal  theatre.  The^commission considers it its duty  to insist, in the midst of all these  horrors, on. the crime committed  against civilization by the deliberate  destruction of an academic library  which was one of the treasures of  Europe.        " .  ��������� The corpses of many civilians encumbered the streets and squares. On  the road front Tirlemont to Louvain  alone a witness counted more than  fifty. On the doorsteps of houses  could be . seen carbonized bodies- of  inhabitants, who, hiding in their cellars, were driven out hy the fire, tried  to- escape and fell into the flames.  The suburbs of Lquvain suffered the  same fate. We .can affirm that the  houses .in all the districts, between  Louvain and Malines, and most of the  suburbs of Louvain itself, have practically been destroyed.  On'Wednesday morning, August 26,  the Germans brought to the station  sqiuires of Louvain a group .of more  than seventy-five persons, including  several prominent citizens of the  town,.among whom were Father Colo-  boet and another Spanish priest, and  also an American priest. ��������� The men  were brutally separated from their  wives and children, and after having  been subjected to the most abominable treatment by the Germans, who  several times threatened to shoct  them, they were forced to march to  the village of Camperhont in front cf  the German troops;.... They were shut  up in thc village church, where they  passed the night. '  About four o'clock the next morning a German officer told them they  had better go to confession as they  would be shot half an hour later.  Shorlly- afterwards they were again  arrested by a German brigade, which  forced them to march before th em ia  the direction of Malines. In reply to a  question ofone of the prisoners a  German officer said they were going  to give them a taste of the Belgian  ���������quick-firers before 'Antwerp. They  were at last released: on -the Thursday afternoon at the gates of Malines.  ft appears from other witnesses  that several thousand male inhabitants of Louvain who had escaped the  shooting and the fire were sent to  Germany for a purpose which it; still  unknown to us.  The German procedure'Is everywhere the same. They advance along  a- road, shooting inoffensive passers-  by���������particularly bicyclists���������as well as  peasants working .in the fields.  In the towns of villages where they  A  WltlieSS,  WllOi'U tnucim:   nuo   ugsu i       ��������� ���������������   i-������.v,   ,.������,,..������  ������.     ������������������     .    taken by a reliable British subject, dc-| stop they begin by requisitioning food  clares that he saw en August 26, not j and drink, which they consume till'in'  far from Maljnec, during the last Bel-1 toxicated.  gain attack, an old man tied by the J Sometimes from the interior of de-  arms to one of the rafters in the ceil-J sorted houses they let. off their rifles  iiig of his farm. The body was com-] at random, and declare that it was the  plctely carbonized, but the head, arms | inhabitants who fired. Then the scenes  and feet were unburnt. Further on a j of fire, murder, and especially pillage  child of about fifteen was tied up,  the hands behind the back, and the  body was completely lorn open with  bayenet wounds. Numerous corpses, of  peasants lay on the ground in positions of supplication, their arms lifted  and their hands clasped.  The Belgian consul in Uganda, who  is now a volunteer in tlic Belgian  army, reports that wherever thc Germans passed the country has been  devastated. The few inhabitants who  remain in the villages tell of the atrocities committed hy the enemy.  Thus, at. Wackerzeel, seven Germans  are said to have successively violated  a woman, and then to have killed hor.  In the same village they stripped a.  young boy to the waist, threatened  him with death, holding a revolver to  his chest, pricked him with, lances,  and then chased him into a field and  shot at him without, however, hitting  him.  Everywhere there is ruin and devastation. At Buecken many inhabitants  wore killed, including the priest, who  tvsts over eighty years old.  begin, accompanied by acts of deliber  ate cruelty, without respect to sex ������r  age. Even where they pretend to  know thc actual person guilty of the  acts they allege thsy do not c ntent  themselves with executing him summarily, but they seize the opportunity  to decimate tlic population, pillage  thc houses, and then set them on fire.  After a preliminary attacl: and  massacre they shut up the men in the  church, and then order the women  to return to their houses and to leave  their doors open all night.  From several places the male population has been sent to Germany,  there to be forced, it appears, to work  at the harvest, as in the old days of  slavery. There arc many cases of the  inhabitants being forced to act as  guides and to dig trenches and entrenchments for the Germans. Numerals witnesses assert that during their  marches, and even when attacking,  tho Germans place civilians, men and  women, in their front ranks, in order  to i re vent our soldiers firing.  The Nations' Defences  The  Rhine    is    Germany's   Natural  Boundary  The country that can boast of a  natural frontier has a huge advantage in time of war.  ' Britain's greatest asset is that it  is a tight little island "set In "the  silver sea," which makes it so secure  from foreign invasion.  The true boundary of Germany on  the west is the Rhine, that' mighty  .river/which has been crossed of teller by armies than any other river in  the world.  Germany really forsook her ancient  frontier when she annexed Alsace and  Lorraine in 1S71.  The i-ivor of romance and beauty is  the natural frontier of that empire,  and if no foe may cross it the Fatherland is really safe.  Tho sea takes the first place in  the category of natural boundaries,  a big mountain range comes second,  and a big river third.  An. .object lesson in the value of  all three is presented by India. Why  Is India the jewel of Asia?-Because  it is contained in a casket, the base  of:, which is the ocean, the lid of  which Is the biggest range in the  world, and the key of which is the  River Indus.  At:the present time Italy, the former ally of Germany and Austria, is  ���������no-.'doubt greatly influenced in maintaining her neutrality In the big war  by the fact that the Alps, that mighty  mountain barrier built by nature,  make Northern Italy almost impregnable.  Italy is a peninsula, and as long as  she keeps but of the conflict her  coasts are as safe as if protected by  the British and French fleets.  Nevertheless, even a mighty rock  bastion like the Alps is not such a  good natural boundary as the sea.  Almost all the countries which have  good natural frontiers have at one  time or another been foremost among  the world's powers.  Although today Spain has fallen  from her high estate, yet it may still  be taken as a truism that there is  not another country on the Continent���������except, perhaps, Italy���������which is  more naturally adapted for attack or  defence.  Japan has a' great advantage in  being surrounded by sea.  As a rule frontiers are heavily fortified, as we have seen recently :n  Europe, but a mct.t remarkable exception Is the frontier between Canada and the United States; vhere  over. a stretch of .country nearly four  thousand miles in length not a single  fort is to'be found,and not/a single  gun is mounted.  The two North American nations,  dwelling side by side under separate  flags and different laws In the bond  of brotherhood, form an object-lesson to the nations of Europe, from  which they might, if they only  would, profit in the future.  PRODIGIES    OF    VALOR   WORTHY    OF    HISTORY  Wife Was Killed Before His Eyes  Amid the multitude of people pouring into the northern and eastern stations of Paris was a highly intelligent  Belgian, Mr. Brugmann, of Estinnes,  who has been in the heart of the  fighting zone on the frontier. I-Iis  little child was with him.  "German horsemen," he said, "walked into my house without knocking,  and one of them, an officer, demanded  food. My wife began to cook some  food for them. While it was cooking,  our -little child, who is only seven  months old, started crying. My wife  then commenced feeding the child  from the breast.  "This seems to aggravate the officer, for he got up from his chair in  a temper, and knocked both my wife  and the child to the floor, and went to  see about the cooking"' of- the meat  himself.  "I was mad with*fury, and started  to get at him, when the other men  stopped me, and, after knocking me  senseless, threw me into the garden,  where I lay. I could not tell you how  long I had been lying there, but when  I came to my senses, I heard the  sound of horsemen approaching. To  niy delight I saw they were French.  "'The Germans, on seeing them, galloped off, not, however, without losing  one of their number, who was killed.  "Then Frenchmen told me to come  along immediately with them. I then  went into the house to fetch my wife  and child and sister-in-law, but to my  horror I found my wife dead. She had  been killed by a blow on the side of  the head. The child was crying, and  seemed none the wcrse. Seeing that I  could do no good by staying, I left  witli thc child, leaving my wife's sister, and h n-e I am in Paris, hardly  realizing that it is not a nightmare.  "Never mind, I shall avenge her.  I shall avenge her."  French War Correspondent Describes  thc Work  of the  British  Troops���������Deal Terrible Blows in Battle, but do not Exult  Over   the  Enemy's   Sufferings  After a desperate bout of hand-lo-  liand fighting, men and horses nrxed  up together in a seething, compact  mass, the German cavalry was repulsed and fled in utter disorder, the  lads of the Twelfth Brigade i.ehiad  them giving them the bayonet in the  back.  "Then there was that brilliant fight  put up by the Fifth British Cavalry  commanded by General Chetwoda  against the German cavalry. Tho  Twelfth Xancers and the Royal  Scots Greys distinguished themselves  particularly and routed the Germans,  thanks to prodigies of valor worthy  of ancient history, making a large  number of prisoners after a brilliant  pursuit...  "These'are but a... few notable instances of what was done almost all  along the battle front during these  engagements. Dearly the Germans  paid for their advance.  "What impressed mov above all  was the coolness and dash of the  British soldier. His utter indifference to danger and his general air of  'Don't Care' simply carried me away.  At moments of critical danger I have  seen him worrying as to when he was  to get his cup of tea from his little  traveling kitchen.;  "I shall never forget the admirable  reply given by a little English soldier wounded *iri the hand whom I  found sitting by the roadside outside Mons, wearing an air of consternation. I began to talk to him  aud asked him if ��������� his wound was  hurting him.- 'It's not that,' he said,  with a doleful shake of his head, 'but  I'm blessed if I haven't been and lost  my pipe in that last charge.' I gave  him mine and he.was promptly comforted.  "I asked another what he thought  of the Germans, and he said: 'They.,  are like flies; the more you kill the  more there seem to be.' That was  the extent of the impressions he had  received during that awful fight; and  he gave me his answer with a merry  laugh, showing r. glint of very white  teeth. I saw others going under fire  with a football attached to their  knapsacks.  ���������'"  "There  is    another    thing    which  struck me enormously, and-  that is.  tho  humanity  of  the   British  soldier  when the fighting is  done. In battle  he Is superb. He puts into the fight  all .his   energy,    air his  indomitable  pluck.   He deals, terrible blows<at the  enemy.  But when the battle Is done  j his firet thought is of humanity.   The  j British do not exult over the enemy's  (losses.    They   .try    tosnatch  from  j death  as ��������� many as  possible of their  enemies.    After    the  battle the men  'with  whom  they have  just    crossed  ! blades  are  no longer  enemies;   they  I are in their eyes, just poor wounded  j fellows.    This solicitude, great-hearted  as  it is after hard  fighting,  will  always redound  to the  honor of the  Britisli army.  "While the Germans burn undefended villages, massacre non-combatants, and finish the wounded���������  even their own���������the British army's  first thought when the fighting is  done is to save as many lives as possible. '  "No; with such soldiers beside us,  we Allies have no reason to doubt  the final crushing of the German  hordes."  In the offiical despatches describ  ing the fighting in Europe, one misses  that personal note which can only be  brought to light by the war correspondent.  Although newspaper representatives have not been- permitted to accompany the troops, some have managed to evade the authorities and  their accounts give us an idea of  what our soldiers are doing at the  front ��������� in upholding ��������� the British flag.  A French war correspondent,  Fleury.. Lamure, relates- the splendid  work of the British' troops at Mons,  when the Allies won a glorious victory.   He says:  "It was at Mons on Sunday, August 28. The first outpost engagements were beginning and the British troops, who had only arrived on  the scene the same morning, immediately entered the battle without  even a moment's rest. In a few hours  Mous was put in a state of defence  and you should have seen these fellows working. Trenches were dug  and the bridges barricaded by eager  hands. In sight of such willingness  and such irresistible gaiety you  would, never have thought that these  men were on the eve of a terrible  battle. Personally I could not help  feeling that I was only watching a  manoeuvre scene, for the phlegm and  the nonchalance of these soldiers  would never have permitted one to  suppose that the enemy were there  only a few miles away.  "Gallant little soldiers! What  immense confidence they inspired!  At the sight of them, so calm and sj  resolute, the people of Mons, panic-  stricken only a few hours before,  suddenly seemed to gain a fresh store  of courage'and almost a sense of security.  - "The battle' went on for four days,  and throughout this period the. British Army, as I am proud to declare,  performed prodigies of heroism to  check the German advance. Cu the  Monday, August, 24, the Germans,  who were infinitely superior in numbers, made vigorous efforts to prevent the British from retiring in  good 'order.-and tried to drive them  back on the Maubeuge. The firmness  and skill with which the British retreat was conducted foiled this attempt and inflicted considerable  losses, far higher than' ours, on the  enemy, whose .compact and enormous masses hurled at the British  .trooos were repeatedly driven back.  "The fighting on the 26th. near  Cambrai, was dogged and desperate.  There again the British troops made  the most splendid and the most s'olid  resistance in their terrible situation  of having to make up for their inferiority in numbers by the rapidity  of their movements. Several regiments  charged six times running. Nevertheless they extricated themselves from  their fix and eventually fell back iu  good order though with heavy losses  from the most terrible artillery fire I  have been seen.  "During this memorable day, on  which I learnt to appreciate at their  full Avorth the admirable qualities of  the British soldier, one incident  which may be cited among hundreds  of others is the charge of the German cavalry division of the Guards  against the Twelfth British Infantry  Brigade.   . It  was   a   terrible   charge.  Ferdinand a Relative of Our Royalty  Prince Ferdinand of Hohenzollern,!  who will become the ruler of Rou-  mania in tho event of the abdication of King Charles���������a flop which is  stated to be imminent, and which -may  alter the attitude of tho country towards the war���������is a distant member  of our own Royal family.- His royal  highness is a grandson of a cousin of  Queen Victoria, Prince .Ferdinand, Regent of Portugal, a:d lie married a  granddaughter of Queen Victoria,  Princess Marie of Edinburgh.  Will Stick It Out  We ami tlic French have got thc  wolf by one ear and the Iturdans  by the other, and though he may use  his teeth with terrible effect, if wc  have the hardihood and patience to  hold on we shall finish him in the  end. And we shall have the hardihood and the patience. We shall  "stick it out," tho'igh no doubt :t will  be for us, as for tho rest of the work)  a process of great misery���������a rending  of the heart-stringH.���������London Eng.)  t/I>ectator.  "Attila's Visiting Card"  The exploit of the German airman,  Lieut, von Heid3r,en, alarmed no one  but the three families which suffered  directly. The daring visitor appeared  between noon -and one o'clock on Sunday, flying very high over the northern part of uie city. The message  calling upon Paris to surrender, which  the airman dropped in his letter-case,  is openly ridiculed as 'Attila's visiting card.'  "Go back to your Pomcrian ren-  adiers," writes Henri Beregner, addressing the German aviator. "Mimi  Pinson is not for you. We don't want  your Kaiser nor your Kiiltur, nor your  Kolossal nor *",* * your Capital.  T'ou are not even original, wretched  Prussian cuckoo. Wiiere did you get  your wings, your motor? Who invented aviation, Germany or France?  Who first crossed the Channel or the  Alps, a  German  or a 'Frenchman?  What did you bring under your  wings that we should surrender to  you���������intelligence or liberty or justice,  truth or love? Nothing of the kind.  You brought death--a bomb���������that is  all. That i.s why you will never have  Paris. Paris is 'ivilization in its  ugliness. Possibly you may bombard  us���������burn our city���������but we shall never  surrender. Paris will be whore .cr the  Frci eh flog floats, and in tho. end  Chanticleer will crow over the bloody  nest of your'crushed tyrants."  Guarding tbe North Atlantic  Peerless British Infantry  It is ; t time like this'when an army  i.s hammered,by overpowering i'oi-jos  that, discipline gives way and retreat  becomcr. a rout. It may be tha'. no  other troops in tho world except these  seasoned British regulars, heroes of  many battles in many lands, eoul:;  have fallen back slowly and nnbrok-  enly for a hundred hours and a hundred miles imlil :'.-;\v wore too close lo  the fortified ino Ik hind them to be  Hanked nml the ..Hit-d army was for  th:: i',K,r:in:!t s:u>.--Rochester Post-  icxprrsf!.  The Invisible Patrol that is Making  Travel Safe  A writer in the New York Sun, ia  describing how the trade route .-.cross  tho .Atlantic is guarded by British  warships, says the guarding is done  by an invisible fleet and this is all  through the use of the wireless. Tha  most important lane for vessels running from this country to Great Britain is across the North Atlantic, and  the navy of England has .: te the  travel on that lane as safe a3 it is oa  Broadway through a very simple and  systematic method.  There are nine Britisli warships patrolling this North Atlantic lane, and  they are working in a method very  similar to that of sentries at r.n army  post. These nine warships are the  battleship Glory and the cruisers  Good Hope, Drake, Blake, Essex, Suffolk, Lancaster, Bristol and Berwick.  Each ono of these vessels has a section to patrol, ami between Halifax  r.nd the Irish coast each has about  IluO miles to protect. They are in  touch with one another all the time,  and the vessels of commerce that are  crossing the ocean are in touch with  these warships one after the other.  Tho captains of the commercial vessels take instructions from the warships where they arc to go.  "It is an uncanny way of travel,"  said one skipper who had made the  (rip across tho ocean recently. "We  go on day and night and are constantly in touch with one or another warship and yet we seldom see one of  them. They keep out of eight, but  they are telling us just on what lino  to steam, where wc will meet some  other vessel and what we are to do."  Barbar���������Your hair's rery thin on  the top, sir.  Customer���������-Ah, I'm glad of that; I  hate fat hair.���������The Tatlcr, THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  NEWS OF IHE CIT?  The first government pruning  school will be held on Monday, December 14. Tbe pupils will assemble at the board ol trade rooms on  First street at 2 o'clock p.m. Any  others wishing to join will kindly  hand in their names to Secretary  Hadden, Farmers' institute.'  night.  "At   a  courtmartial   trial on : with success.    After the war,   when  Tuesday morning he-was given   his ; the purse strings are  foosened, such  liberty on parole.  The skating rink this winter will,  it is expected, be conducted under  the management of the Grand Fork?  Hockey club.  Adolph Bugler, a subject of the  kaiser with healthy pro-German  sympathies, was taken in charge by  the   Sharpshooters     on    Saturday  A full house will nn doubt jrr-eei  the Musical society this evening at  the Mozurt munienle anniversary in  the Baptist church. Besides the  Gloria aud other selections of Mozart's best work, two patiiotic selections are included on the program.  Some seventy vocalists and instru  montalists will take psirt. There is  a nominal admission fee of 2o cents.  a movement should prove  popular.  G. A Parker, of Nelson, inspector  of weights and measures, spent a  couple of days in the city this week  ]C ��������� F. Laws has imported two  pure-bred ITolstein cows from the  famous Mills stock ranch at Ferry,  Wash.  Mrs.' W. E. Chandler/ left" on  Wednesday morning for Spokane,  where she joins her husband. It is  expected, however, that the Gateway (Jity will welcome these excellent people back again as permanent  residents.  An  attempt  to organize a club in  this city   this   week   did   not meet  ."iK*-MUI&A  cArt  For Christmas and New Year's  11.00 per doz. and Upwar  See Sample Books at The Sun Office  $1  s  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop  at my  old  stand on Bridge street and will manufacture  ISLpw H^rn^QQ and. do all kinds  of  l^iGW narneSfc harness repairing-. All  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  Morrison & Stewart this week installed an electric feed mill of .the  latest pattern. It has a capacity of  two tons per hour, and the owners  say that when it is not needed for  grinding feed it can put to work  manufacturing first-class flour.  Mrs.. George O'Keefe and sons  visited relatives in Republic this  week. -       .  Strayed or Stolen��������� 1 -^ ypars old  calf; red, with white spots; branded  B on left hip; indistinct cut close to  head. Also "2i- years old 30"-; black,  white in head. Any information  leading to the recovery of these an-  'mals will be rewarded hy notifying  Morris Ellmt nr I Prudhommp,.  Hardy mountain  The Milt for Your Baby.Mart be Clean,  Sweet and Pure  B: C. MILK is recommended and  used extensively as a food for infants. The  reason is this:    It is.  Giean,   Sweet   and    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.  itt^fljairffcsa*^^  "���������"- Mjimmam-.��������������������������������� 1  ZQUR CHILD IS OKOSS,    .  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look   Mother!- '"If  tongue  is  coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  The Sun war bulletins are now  postpd in front of N. L. Mclnnes ������fe  Co 's store.  We have a limited number of  cabinet? of this season's designs of  Christmne greeting cards in stock  which will he closed out at a bargain.   The Sun Job Office.  ..-.Take your repairs to Armson, shoe  repairer. The Hub. Look for the  Big Boot. '     i  Kindness and politeness would be  appreciated-more if ��������� they were not  used so often as gold brick-^ substitutes. -   "  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  Vto.  w^"%  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  z*  *\wmsmh  flo Or!  %MlV  9a LBS  ROBIN HOOD  Robin Hood Family^  Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  "     Porrioge Oats  "     Ferina  ���������"���������        "     Graham  "-���������      "     Wholewheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale by  JOHN  DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  A. S. Black, the Greenwood barrister, has gone on a trip to southern California and the . Panama  canal.  The engagement is announced in  London, Eng., of John A. Tnzo, of  Midway, B. 0., and Miss Annip  Crauford, of Farnham, Eng.  Mothers can rest easy after' giving  "California'Syrup of Figs/' because in    a few hours all the .clogged-up waste,' ~  sour bile and fermenting food gently   END  STOMACH  TROUBLE,  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well, playful child again.   -  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of motherc keep it handy because they know its action on tiie  stomach, liver and bov/cls is prompt  and sure.  Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs," which If what you just ate Is -souring on  contains directions for babies, children your stomach, or lies like a lump of  of all ages and for grown-ups. 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  When a woman   gets  old enough  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes Sick, Sour,  Gassy Stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  to forget that she has a   complexion   can get blessed relief in five minutes.  ���������un u���������~;.,��������� f~ ���������,n>... ���������u~,,* u���������   _,-���������u^  ; Put an end to stomach trouble forever  she begins to worry about her rights.   by gett]ng a ]arge flfty.cent case of    ; Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store.  ! You realize in five minutes how need-'  Many a married man would starve Iess lt *c tr> suffer from indigestion,  j      i_tl-       -jj-jjii 1 dyspepsia   or  any   stomach   disorder,  to death if his wite didn t know how   rt.g th9 0Uickest, surest stomach doc-  to manipulate a can opener.      ; tor   in   the   world..    It's   wonderful.  "A meeting of tbe Grand Forks  Liberal association will be held in  the Henniger building.corner Bridge  and Third streets, this evening at 8  o'clock.  The Mann Drug company on  Tuesday moved in the store recently  occupied by "R. Campbell, npxt to  Manly hardware, on bridge street.  urniture  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Death of John van Oosten  John van Onstpn. aged thirty-six  vpars, dipd at his home in the  Rucklp addition last Friday noon.  November 27, of dropsy after a long  illness. Deceased was a native of  Holland. He h.-id been a resident  of Grand Forks for about eight  years, and was formerly employed  at thp Granby smelter. He is survived by a widow and two young  children.  The funeral was held on Saturday  from the late residence of deceased,  Rev, C. W. King, of the Baptist  church, performing the service. A  large number of friends of the family were in attendance. Interment  look place in   Evergreen    cemetery.  Insurance in  c/4.11 Its Branches'  Boundary* Trust C&%  Investment Co., Ltd.  Card of Thanks  [ wish to take this opportunity of  expressing my thanks to my friends  and the citizens of Grand Forks for  expressions of sympathy and assistance during the illness and at the  funeral of my late husband.  Mrs John van .Oosten,  Established 1901  First Street-  Accept no substitutes, but get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and piints   the   news   of the  city and district first.  d When in need of an odd piece of Furni-  - ture for " any room in the house, you can  save money by purchasing from us.  <I 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.  H 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  The Home Furnishers  Highest  cash prices paid for  old  Stoves and Ranges.   E. C. Peckham  Secondhand Store.  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  schemes to gain now subscribers or to  hold those, we already have.  Maiteri' special rlnu offer, Solid M-ct. Wadding Rln������ and either  Solid Cola Keeper Hinii for 3 /��������� M dollars; mailed free to any  addreM in the world, ors������n4 l5s.now,and pay ISs.on delivery.  RINd  to1- to  JSiO.  Wrlta  for  OUR  NBW  RINO  LIST  POST  FliBB.  Masters' marvellous value, solid 22-ct. Wedding Ring and  eItberx8-ct.GemRing,setwithDiari ondsRubiesPearls.&c.for  40/- (of dollars), or 20/- with order and 201- on delivery.  Special attention given to foreign enquiries. Write for List.  MASTERS', Ltd., Hope Stores, RYE, Eng.  Cn  n     If tho Cash on Delivery System is in use in your country, then you need   not  1U1U1   son:l ID  KiritTH.  for oithir two Hint;-' yo<������ soloct, and pay balance when yon recoHcthe  MASTERS,  LTD., RYE, ENG.


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