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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 8, 1915

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 s  Kettle Valley Orchardist  FOURTEENTH YEAR���������No.  10  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, JANUARY g, 1915  '  $1.00 PER YEAR  LJFE IN THE CITY  ;. R-A. Brown is engaged'.in haul,  ing the machinery- whicErhe".purchased from the , owners of. the  Rathmullen mine some years ago  from that property to his Volcanic  mine. When the^machinery is installed on that property he will resume work; on the tunnel, which is  now in about 900 feet.       -    ~  yards,- whioh will complete tbe line  to Princeton. Vice-President Bury,  of the Canadian Pacific railway, has  made promise that'this -line will ba  open to traffic to Nelson  by June 1.  W." J: Meagher, an old smelter  employee, who -was badly injured  in the briqueting room about a year  ago, barf opened a cigar and tobacco  store, in the Henniger building,  corner Bridge' and Third streets.  Mr. Meagher has a large number of  friends in the city, and will no doubt  receive a liberal patronage. .  About thirty citizens of ��������� Paulson  sat down tc a Christmas dinner at  the Inland Mining company's board-,  ing--house.">T.he table -contained  everything^to.eat, and an attractive  tree was loaded with presents for  both young and old.  It-' is reported from Greenwood  that" Ole Lofstad, who has.been  driving the Argo tunnel for the past  six years, has'at last been rewarded  by "striking a large body of gold; bearing ore. The tunnel starts within  the city limits and has been driven  ��������� 1200 feet. The vein was struck at a  '^depth of 900.feet. The lead is said  to" be at least eight feet 'wfde - aud to  assay $40 in.gold.  James H. Ryley, who visited his  ���������family at Queens bay during tbe  Christmas holidays, returned to the  city on" Wednesday. He was accompanied by Mrs. Ryley, whojvill  visit here for a short time.  '. Canada's cattle herds are being depleted. It is to be hoped that the  cleaning out will mean a smaller  percentage of inferior animals. Unfortunately very often - under such  circumstances the owner is prevailed upon to part with the best.  If . high price3 tempt, it is always  advisable to start at the most inferior  animals of the lot'. Do not offer the  choicest; they.are worth as much on  your farm as on that of another.  IU GREEK'S ���������  GOOD SHOWING  The sum of 6265.65, "raised in  Greenwood by concerts, sales and  donations, was remitted a lew days  ago to the patriotic fund committee  at Victoria.  Seven teams are at present employed in hauling ore from the  Union mine in Gloucester to Lynch  Creek.   Regular shipments are made  from that point to the  Granby  and  "Trail smelters. .  McDougall, Guthrie & Co , Kettle  Valley line contractors, have finished the gap between Princeton  and Osprey lake, the present end of  steel. It is expected that construe  tion will begin on the branch to  Prince8S'V"camp, ' Copper mountain,  in the spring.;  X:As thei result of - the agricultural  survey of the commission of conservation, it has been found that in  a number of cases too many horses  are kept to be profitable, while the  number of cattle kept per hundred  acres is seldom up to . the capacity  of the farms. -     ';'    .-. J\  The figures  of  Granby net earnings   for   November' from   Hidden  Creek, operations,   according to the  Boston- Comfaercial,  will  show -between $85,000. and   $90,000. 't This  would compare .with $65,000 in October,    when   copper   was  lower in  price.    November's cost of   production was expected to be slightly   below that of   the  preceding   month,  when   it   established'a record at 8  -cents a pound.   "Befora the   current  fiscal period to the end of  June  30,  1915,    has   been  rounded   out',' the  management   looks   for   a   cost no  higher than 7-J-' cents a pound.    Development work on the Midas prop  erty in Alaska, which was scheduled  to commence during the fall months,  ceased when it was decided to  curtail production -50   per  cent.    Construction    work   on the plant, however, has continued,   so  that  when  conditions  warrant  this section   of  'the   group   will    be  in   position to  commence shipments.   No  thoupht  has been given to the resumption of  dividends, it heing deemed  advisable to conserve cash vvhilp operating  only part capacity,'and later be in a  position   to   resume  and  maintain  dividends*.- enforced by   the greatest  productive   capacity   the  company  has ever known.  Friday  . The'Gecmaris, exhausted by-furir  ous attacks,- take up new 'position's  in Poland.' A Petrograd "report says  von Hindenberg must confess that  the task set bim has proved beyond  Teuton strength. The Russians repulse frequent attacks; allow a column to advance close to the-trenches  and then open a muderous fire.  Fortifications in South Polarfd are  taken by storm.  The British battleship Formidable  is destroyed in the English channel.  The admiralty is unable to say  whether a mine or a submarine  caused the loss of the vessel, which  ���������vas-of'tbe same class as the Bui  wark. Survivors declare that she  was torpedoed. Probably 600 of the  crew drown. A trawler rescues 70  amid a fierce storm.  The French break up the foe's  earteworks, and make progress foot  by foot in the Alsatian village of  Steinbach. The Germans claim to  have captured a British trench; they  say they do not want to retake the  village.  The Turks fear lhat'the allies will  break into the Dardanelles.  President Poincare, of France, ex-  'pects peace'this year. ^   - - ..-  Saturday  The worst weather in years makes  the allies' progress slow in the west.  Costly.attacks result in a gain of a  few yards of territory. The position  of the Germans at St. Mihiel- is being gradually 'made untenable. The  fortifications from "u hich ��������� the sappers were harrased are smashed by  the big guns. The gains made by  the allies iu Alsace are  maintained.  Warsaw is no longer menaced by  the Prussian armies in Poland. The  enemy is repulsed by the Russians  from the Bzura- and Rawka rivers;  great losses. The Austrian retreat  in Bukowina has become a route,  says Duke Nicholas.    The Germans  A Berlin report declares that the  British battleship- Formidable was  the victiru of topedoes.    .  The Turk's lose trenches after  fierce fighting in Asia Minor. The  battle of, Sari Kamysch (Transcaucasia) is still proceeding to the advantage of the Russians..  " Italian warship? fire at the rebel  forces wheii the consuls are threat  ened in Albania. "    ���������    %.  ' '    '  ,   Tuesday  The^ossacks harrass the defeated  foe in the snow-covered mountain  passes. The Austrians are declared  to be in full retreat, with the Russian cavalry attacking the flank and  rear, in Uszok region. The victory  gives control of, another oil field.  A great battle on open ground near  the Prussian .frontier is   anticipated.  An entire army corps of -Turkish  troops is captured by the Ru.-sians.  The retnants of another corps which  Invaded Caucasia is. in disorderly re  treat, pursued by the victorious  forces of the ezar. Tlie Turks lacked  equipment, and had no trains.- The  Muscovites attacked from two sides.  Most of the trophies of war taken  are of German make.  a  Avbloody battle precedes tbe capture Steinbach. The French push  on toward Mulhausen. Some successes in the.St. Mihiel and Flanders  regions are reported."  Great Britain and Germany will  'send men incapacitated for service  to their, borne countries.  A Berlin report says that operations in Alsace appear to be proceeding favorably for the Germans.  Wednesday  ' The Germanadvantages diminish  and the-allies increase their resources. Lord Kitchener tells the  house of lords that war preparations  are being carrier! on in way which  will enable the struggle to be  brought to a triumphant end. Great  Britain gradually overcomes the difficulties in securing equipment.  The field marshal speaks of the noteworthy progress made in France and  Next Thursday, January 14,  the electors of Grand Forks will be  called upou to' choose" their"mayor  and aldermen for 1915. There are  also three vacancies on the school  board. Nominations will be made  on Monday, and the poll, if re  quired, will be taken on the first-  mentioned date.  Very little interest is4aken in tbe  election this year, aud it is an even  bet whether the members of the  next city government will be elected  by acclamation of the ballots of the  people. At the time of going t<>  press The Sun js unable to name a  single avowed candidate.  the   extraodinary    victory    of    the  Servians.  Tbe  Turkish   forces    lose    fifty  thousand men   in   Caucasia.    Two  capture   an   important   position   at i corps   are   trapped   in   a   pass and  headway  slaughtered.  .  The Russians take-a   villnge   near  , Mlavva   and    push  on   low-ird Eist  Prussia.    The Austri.uis  still   retire  before thn f >e.  All game protectionists now agree:  that the game laws of the past have  . failed to prevent the rapid decrease  of game birds, and that their protection and increase can best be ..secured in the propagation of the  .; birds by means of the game sanctuary. ,\\  The concrete piers of the Kettle  Valley railway bridge across the  Tulameen river at Princeton are  complete and are ready for the  wooden Howe truss superstructure.  The steam shovel is finished with  the big cut at East Princeton and  will move up to the last remaining  excavation, of   about 50,000 square  The   discipline, of   the Canadians  is splendid under fire.  The former German" eruiser  Goe-  ben is damaged by mines  ' The allies bold their  own  in   Al-  -to  have offered  METEOROLOGICAL  , M.  Cameron, - Assistant General  Superintendent British Columbia Division C.P.R  Borjimow, but   make  no  elsewhere  A member of the British cabinet  hints at a conscription plan.  Five hundred, some from British  Columbia, will go to-England with-,  in two weeks to reinforce the Patricias.  The German   plan   calls  for   the  holdfng of Cracow at' all  costs, and  Prussian troops are sent to aid  the sace.  Austrians. I    Austria   is   said  The Turks fear an attack   by   the ' peace to Servia.  Balkan states. -.Roumania must act  soon if she is to lay claim   te  Tran-  sylvania-iu Austria.  Monday The  following  is  the   minimum  '���������' The Austro-Hungarian capiials j *nd rnaximumjemperature for each  are in terror^at the Muscovite invasion. Russian troops are swarming  over the Carpathians, and are within a short distance A the Austro-  Roumanian frontier. They retake  a trench from the Germans at Boli-  movv. Violent frontal attacks are  directed against the forces defending Cracow. The Austrians are  said to hold strong positions.  Last night the French troops  lost  and   then   regained. the    territory  around   the   church  of Steinbaeh.,  This morning they occupied the en  tire village.  Naval Marksmanship  Many persons ��������� who  are   familiar  with   the   wonderful marksmanship  of the gunners of the leading navies  of the world have   doubted   whether  the   perfection   attained   in   target  practice in time of peace  could   be  approached in tbe stress of a battle.  The Engineering News points to the ���������  recent engagement  off  t.he coast of,  Chile as a marvelous illustration  of '  what can actually be accomplished  by   a   fighting ship  at long range.  According to the newspaper reports,  tbe German cruisers began   firing at  the English ships at a distance of six  miles, and had   injured   them   seriously by tbe time the distance   was  reduced to four miles.    Aside   from  the problem of  attaining  the exact  range, there are many  other   things  to be considered, such   as  inaccuracies in the gun, or in   the   projectile  itself,   the influences of  tbe   wind,  and the changes in    the devatiou of  tbe   gun   caused    by    rolling seas,  "Tbe engineer," says the  Engineering News, ''takes off his  hat,   metaphorically speaking, to 'the man behind   the   gun,'    whose  wonderful  skill and carefuUuse of   bis   instruments  achieve   such   results.    But  these results are also   a  testimonial  to the marvelous accuracy  of  modern methods'of manufacture,  which  can   produce   a gun  of  such close  shooting.    The   modem high-power  rifle may almost be compared to an  astronomical instrument in   the   accuracy of its marksmanship; but although the astronomical instrument  is carefully protected against stresses  that might interfere with  its accurate work, the gun and its mounting  are subjected to   enormous   stresses  and shocks, notwithstanding   which  it must maintain its   accuracy    unimpaired."  day   during   the   past   week  as re-  corded by the government thermom  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Mm.  Max.  Jan.     1���������.Friday 30  So  ..2���������Saturday   .... 27  35  3���������Sunday, 23  31  4���������Monday  28  30  22  6���������Wednesday ..  19  28  7 ���������Thursday  25  34  fnche-i  1.3  Fl  !  Th������-weekly market will be held  in the cannery building tomorrow  forenoon.  Those wishing to join the second  pruning school are kindly requested  to assemble at the oflice.of Walter  E. Hadden, secretary of tbe Farmers' Institute, on Bridge street, at 2  o'clock Monday afternoon, January  11. The fee thia^year has been reduced to only $1.00.  The apple packing school is to la-  held early in February, and there  are still several vacancies on the  application form. Those wishing to  lake this course will hand in their  names and the government fee of  82'to Walter E. Hadden *������iJ-UIJ*UI    4*V#*I.UMUi  THE  SUN,  CHAND    FORKS/   B. C.  f  ROAD HOGS OF EUROPE  THE  LITTLE  NATIONS  DEFENDED  Stirring,  Speech    Delivered    by    Mr,  Lloyd   George   in   Queen'n   Hfcll  (Continued  From  Last   iv^eek)  They think we cannot b'eat them, it  v\ ill riot be easy.   It will b.u a long job.  it  \vill be a terrible war. But ia tlu  end wo shall march through terror to  triumph.   W.e shall need all our-quail-  ties; every quality that Britain aud .'is  --poople possess���������prudence in coanscr,  daring in action, tenacity^in purpose,  courage in defeat, moderat:-n in victory;   in- all   ihinfs,   faith;   and. we  shall win.    ,  /'It lias pleased them to believe and  lo preach tin belief that we are a decadent, degenerate nation. They proclaim it to the .-,'orld, through their  j rotessors���������that v,e are an rnheroic  nation, skulking behind our- mahogany counters, whilst we are egging on  more gallant races to their destruction. This is a description given of  us.in Germany���������a timorous, craven nation, trusting to-its fleet. I think they  ;ire beginning to find out their mistake  already. And 'there are half a million  of young men of Britain who have already registered their vow to their  king that they will cross the seas and  hurl that insult against British courage against its perpetrators on the battlefields of Prance and. of Germany.  And we want half a million more. And  we shall get them. '-  But Wales,must continue doing her  duty.. I should like to see a Welsh  army in the field. 1 should like to see  ihe race who"faced the Normans for  hundreds of years iu their struggle tor.  freedom, the race Uat helped to win  the battle of Crecy, the race that  fojght for a generation under Glen-  dower against the greatest captain .in  B'i'ope���������I should like to see Lhat race  give a good taste of its quality in this  struggle in-Europe, and they are going to do it.  "I envy you young-people youx  youth. They hav- put up the age limit for the army but I march, i aro sorry to say, a good many years ������ven ne-  yond lhat. ��������� But still our turn will  come. It is a great "opportunity. It  only comes once in many centuries to  the children of men. For most genera  tions, sacrifice comes in drab, weariness of spirit to men. It has cdcij today to you; i'.has come today to us  all, in the form of the glow and thrui  of a great movement for liberty, that  in.pels millions throughout Europe to  ihe same end.  "It is a grtat war for the emancipation of Europe from the thraldom of ..  military   cas.������j,   which   has   cast   its  -shadow upon two generations of men,  and which has now plunged the wor.d  into a swelter of ' bloodshed.    Some"  have .already given- their lives. There  aro some" who have given more than  their own lives.   They have given the  lives of taose who are dear-to them.  T honor their courage, and may God  be their comfort and  their strength.  "But their reward is at hand. Those  who   have" fallen   have   consecrated  death.   They have taken their part in  the making of  t new Europe,-a new  " world.   I can ::oe sirns of it coming in  the glare of the battlefield. The people wul gain more by  this struggle  in all lands than they comprehend at  the prose, t moment.    It is true they  will be rid of the menace to their freedom.   But that is not all.  "Ther:> is something infinitely greater and more enduring which is emerging already out ^f this great couflicc  ���������a new patriotism, richer, nobler,  more-exalted th- i the old.  "1 see a ne ' recognition -amongst  : 11 classes, high and- low, shedding  themselves of. selfishness, a new recognition that the 1 onor of a country  noes not depend merely on the' maintenance of its glory ,in the stricken  field, bu; in protecting Its homes from  distress as well. It is a new pp.riot-  . ism, it is bringing a new outlook for  all clashes. A 'great flood of luxury  ...nd of sloth which had submerged the  land is recedin-", and a new Britain is  Appearing. We can see fo? the first  time the fundamental'things that mat  ter in life, and that have been obscured from cur visio:: by the tropical  growth of prosperity."  - "May I tell you, in a simple parable,  what I think this war is doing for us?  ���������Mr. Lioyd George concluded. "I Icuot;  a. valley in North Wales, between the  mountains and the sea, a beautiful  valley. snug, comfortable, sheltered by  the mountains from all bitte- blasts. J.  was very enervatu g, and I remember  how the boys were in the habit of  climbing the hills above the village to  have a glimpse oi the great mountain.,  in the distance and to be stimulated  r-.i.d freshened by the breezes whic):  "came froir the hilltops and by tho  great spectacle of that great valley.  "Wo have been living.in a sheltered  valley for generations. We have been  too 'comfortable, too indulgent, many  perhaps too seltish. And the stern  T.and of fate has scourged us to an  .elevation where wc can see the great  everlasting things that matter for a  nation, the great peaks of honor we  had forgotten, duty and patriotism,  clad in glittering white, the great pin.  nacle of sacrifice pointing line a rug  gcd finger to Heaven. We shall descend into the /-alleys again, but as  long as the men and women of this  generation last they will carry in their  hearts the image of these great mountain peaks whose fingers are unshaken though Europe rock and sway in  the convulsions of a great war.''  r. ho chancellor resumed his seat  ������midst loud and continued cheering.  There was a grea-. rush ot criiitJ  to the recruiting room after the meeting-.'  ."���������    Womeii   in   the   Fighting   Line  In recent years, women have taken  -a prominent part in  tho combatant,  as well as  fhe non-combatant, ranks  of an army in ilie field.  About six years ago Persian women  showed their bravery by entering the  army and righting shoulder to shoulder with _the soldiers in the trenchers.  Hundred's put on the Persian military  Uniform and fought at Tabeiz.  The part they took in ihe fighting  was shown by upwards of 100 women  being among the 2,000 killed by the  enemy.  ' Signora Mario played a very prominent part iu the Italian revolution-,  ary movements, .afterwards writing  chc life of .Garibaldi; besides editing  the letters of Ma/.zini. ^  She .was the wife of one of Garibaldi's officers; and with him phinged  into the. activity of,the struggle for  liberty. She went through the whole  or the exciting, campaign, in the two  SiciliesT* and rode up to Naples  through Calabria laughing and-joking  with the cver-concjuering "red shirts"  who .intend to again take the field  against Germany.  ' A woman named s.' Kirtskays, dis-.  guised herself as a man, left her native province,-, and journeyed to the  Far East to serve in the mounted  troops against the Japanese. During  her two - rim a half months at the  front she took active part ii. an engagement with the Chinese, carried a  number of wounded comrades out of  firing range, dressed their -wounds,  and defended them until the end of  the battle. Her bravery gainedx the  jstilitary Order of the Kourth Degree.  Joining down to more recent times,  we have the ex.impre of Mrs. White-  rose, who rendered valuable assistance as despatch runner in the South.  African campaign.  . She was bcrn of military parents in  India, and always had a love for  roaming the wo/ld. As ��������� a girl she-  joined Buffalo Bill's "Wild West Riders, where she soon became a crack  shot and a clever horsewoman.  When the war broke out in South  Africa she went to Cape Town and  got in touch with the Boers, to whom  she supplied certain information, afterwards becoming despatch runner  to tlie famous De Wet.- Ultimately  she transferred her services to the  British, and, tljnning military attire,  she passed off- as .an ordinary trooper,  joining the army-just before the Modeler RiverfcBattle:1" _-~������^  Imbued with the righting , spirit  were also the women of Montenegro  and Albania during the last two Balkan wars. Many women were then in  the fighting line with their menfolk,  and the Servian wonien have regularly enlisted and served in. the army  against the Austrians in the present  conflict.  c ~%.  V*"t *  Ginger tiVim  follow tlie .use oi  2S and QOc. at all Druggists  and. stores.   Take Abbey Vita Tablets  i^or Sick Nerves.  The'Bravery of the Briton  In the chapel at Glenalmond school,  in  Perthshire,   Scotland,    there  is  a  marble slab  with this  stirring story  recorded upon it: .  There was once in the school a pupil  named Alexander Cumine'RusesU'who  .became an office;-~in the 7-lth Highlanders -when only a-lad of seventeen.  In connection with tlie memorable  loss of Birkenhead he won*immortal  glory. The troopship struck upon a  rock; the soldiers were formed in  ranks upon the deck to die; the women  and children were being saved in  boats.  \ Russell was ordered into one of ihe  boats to command it, and a little way  off he watched with dimmed eyes  JLhe doomed ship. When ^she went  [down 'ho saw creatures of the deep  contending for his beloved comrades.  Then he saw a sailor's form rise up  close to the boat and a hand strive to  grasp the side.  '��������� A woman in the craft called out in  agony: "Savj-him! Oh! save him, sir!  He is my husband," but there was no  r.oom. for another, antl the boat was  laboring heavily as it was. Russell  looked at tua Avoman, and then at -her  children, then at those beseeching  eyes in the deep, and, rising in' the  stern, he plunged into the water and  helped the sailor into what had been  his own place. Then amid a. chorus  of '"God bless you" from every one in  the boat the brave young officer turned to meet his death.���������Pearson's  Weekly.  Want to  Help  Royal  Navy  The naval volunteers in -British Columbia may be increased to one thousand if a resolution, which has been  forwarded to Ottawa from the'organisation in Victoria, is acceded to. Moreover, the" suggestion, is made that not  only should Canada send soldiers for  military service, but undertake, in a  way, to supply the wastage in the  naval service.  The volunteer naval militia was  got under way last spring, but. just  when the organization was being  proceeded with nicely the war broke  out. Instructors could not be obtained. About 200 recruits, however,  are serving on the Rainbow and the  citizens on the coast are reported to  ho taking a particular pride in the  movement. What they now ask is  some facilities for preliminary training, and to be drafted as recruits  to help lo supply the natural wastage in the British navy.  If .Germany  Invades the British  Isles  II. G. Wells, the novelist, contributes, the following to- the London  .Times:   "  -" v  "Frankly I, do not believe in' a German raid on England and I think we  can play the German game in letting  our minds dwell on it. I am supposed  co be a person of feverish imagination, but even by lashing my imagination to its-ruddiest, I cannot, in this  day of wireless telegraphy, see appropriately equipped German forces,  not even so trivial a handful as 20,-  000, getting itself, with guns, motors,  ammunition ' and provisions upon  British soil.  "I cannot even see the mere landing of infantrymen.  "Still, asv it is likely that these  alarms may' even lead to the retention of troops in Britain when the  point of maximum effectiveness is  manifestly in France, it uecomes necessary to insist upon the whole of our  civil population, if only" the authorities will permit a small amount of the  organization and preparation to deal  quite successfully with any raid that,  in the extremity of German boldness,  may be intended.  In the- first place, let the expert  have no illusions as to what we ordinary-people are going to do if we find  any German soldiers in Britain one  morning. Wo are going to fight, and  if we cannot,fight with rifles we shall  fight with shotguns, and if we cannot  fight according to the rules of war  apparently made "by Germans for the  restraint of British military experts,  we will fight according to our inner  lights.  "Many men, and not a few women,  ,will turn out to shoot Germans. There  will be no preventing them, after the  ,Belgian stories. It the experts attempt  any pedantic interference. Ave will  shoot the experts. J know that in this  matter I speak- for so sufficient a  jiumber of people that it will be quite  useless, hopelessly dangerous, and  foolish for any export of the instructed minority to' remain tame. They will  get shot and their houses burnt, according''to the German rules and  methods,'in our account.  "So they may just as well turn out  hi the first place and get. some shooting, as a consolation in advance for  their inevitable troubles.  "If iho raiders, cut off by s?a from  their supports, ill 'equipped and  againts odds, are so badly advised as  to try any terror striking reprisals on  the Belgian pattern, we irregular";  will, of 'course, massacre every German straggler we can put a gun to.  "Such a procedure may be sanguinary, but it is just the common sense  of the situation. We shall hang the  .officers and shoot the men. War is  .war, and reprisals antl terror-striking  .are games that two can play at. This  .is the1 latent temper of the British  countryside, and the sooner the ,auth-  .orities take it iu hand and regularize  ^it, the better will be the outlook in  \ihe remote event of that hypothetical  .raid, getting home to us.    .  "Levity is a national characteristic  .but submissiveness is not-.. Under sufficient provocation the- British are  .capable of *a very dangerous bad  .temper, and the expert is dreaming  .who thinks of any . German expedition moving through an apathetic Essex, for example, resisted only by ihe  offiical forces .trained antl training.  . "This is a people's .war, ��������� a war  .against militarism, not a war for the  .greater glory of British diplomatists,  officials and people in uniforms. It 's  .our war, not their war, and tlie last  .thing we intGnd as a result from it is  .permanently increased importance for  .the military caste."  SCALING    INFLUENCES   STUMAGE  The Futility of Bomb Throwing  If the 'Germans had to deal with a  nation of cowards:.they might hope for  some political result from propping  bombs indiscriminately on the streets  with the chance of killing or maiming  some poor woman or child, or in the  glorious hope of plumping upon a  motor bus antl smashing ind mutilating a score of people of both sexes and  all ages. But a;, a weapon against a  spirited people these methods merely  nerve every man to a grimmer tleter-  niuation. They give the non-combatant the zest orfeeling (hat he, too, ia  sharing in his way some small fraction  1 n' those risks which our soldiers are  j running, day by day in the fcr.enc-h.es.  The Germans cannot win ..ne war by  ,iiS���������* btiiojing   ]dUing c3MUll people    in  the  street.  SI���������-t can't  remember   but J fhink   T,iey can ^ intensif>" tllG determina-  -,v'   Lvdr'l ' tion of: their adversaries and further  Amount   Paid   Depends   on    Log-Rule  .Used���������To Standardize Rules  There are over forty different log-  rules now iu use in the United Status  and Canada, showing a- variation, of  over 50 per cent, in the amount cf  lumber they ascribe, to a log of any  given size.' This great disparity As  due to tho fact that: the majority of  these log-rules are but rules of thumb  evolved from the rough diagrams or  experience of the early lumbermen  who were always careful to allow a liberal,' though arbitrary, percentage for  waste in sawing. Originally inaccurate,  they are. becoming increasingly so  with the introduction of handsaws antl  more modern.milling methods, and attempts, as yet unsuccessful, have been  made to suhslitule these old rules  by a standard rule having mathematical accuracy. Probably the best rule  yet formulated is the ���������"International  Log Rule," ' prepared by Dr. J'. F.  Clark when Chief forester for Ontario  "rhich he verified. by extensive tests  at the mill.  It is interesting to compare this International Uuletwith those iu most  common use in Canada. A sixteen-foot  log twelve inches in diameter contains  according to the'-'-livternatio'nal- Rule,  105 feet, boardt measure, of lumber;  according to the^ Scribner Rule/used  in the Prairie Provinces. 75 feet, board  measure, And according to the Doyle  Rule, in most common use in Eastern  Canada, only G4 feet, board measure,  of lumber. This' disparity is even  ���������greater, in smaller'logs and it is small  logs which make up the greater part  of th,e cut in Canada today. Thus, so  far as stum page, dues are concerned,  it is safe to say that very often the  lumbermen pay only for half tho merchantable lumber the average lot,- really contains. It is significant that when  the British Columbia government recently decided to increase the royalty  paid on timber;cut in the interior of  the provinces,.,it accomplished that  purpose merely by stipulating that  the British-Columbia Log Rule should  henceforth be used in that region instead of the Doyle Rule, thus increasing by 45 per cent, the amount of estimated lumber in the logs cut.  It is possible that in other parts ot'  Canada the bonus paid by. the lumbermen i������ addition to stumpage dues  makes^ up for this loss in scaling. But,  other things being equal, lumbermen  operating" under a lenient rule have  an unfair advantage over those whose'  logs are more closely scaled antl'the  only, final remedy would seem to be  the adoption of a general rule such  ej the International, or better, still,  the substitution of cubic measurement-  of l'gs, a. practice which has long  been- in operation in Europe where  high lumber prices make accuracy not  only desirable but necessary.  But Lydia E. Pfnkham!s Vegetable Compound Restored  Mrs. Bradley's Health���������  Her. Own Statement.  "Who   Made'That   Boy   an. Officer?1'  There is an amusing story going  the rounds of an incident which occurred sat a West End military tailor's establishment recently.  ''  A number of army - officers were  waiting to try on their khaki uniforms, when a slight youth walked  in and somewhat timidly asked one  of the assistants if he could be attended to. lie was curtly told, that he  would have to wait his turn,- while  one of the waiting officers inquired,  in a loud voice, "Who/nade that boy  an officer?"  Meanwhile tho youth had turned  to another assistant and was heard  to ask: "Do you know who has the  Prince  of  Wales'  cap  in  hand?''  And nmitj, th2' confusion that followed the Prince of Wales���������for it  was no other���������quietly 'proceeded to  the fitting room.  Do you think there's any money in  hogs? . - - ���������  - Yes, often, but most hogs are so  hoggish with their money, you can't  get any of it away from them."  Winnipeg, Canada.'���������-" Eleven year*  ago I went to the' Victoria 'Hospital,  Montreal, sufTeringwith agrowth. The  doctors said it was a tumor and could  not be removed as it would cause instant  death. They found thatmy organs were  affected, and said I could not live mora  than six months in the condition I was in.  ' 'After 1 came home I saw your advertisement in the paper, and commenced  taking Lydia E: Pinkham's Vegetable'  Compound/ I took it constantly for twe  years, antl-still .take it-at times, and'  both my husband and myself claim that  it was the means of saving-my life.   J.  highly  recommend  it.to suffering .  women.'-'���������Mrs. Orilla-Bradley, 284  Johnson Ave., Winnipeg, Manitoba,Caii.  Why will women take chances or drag1  ou t a sickly, half-hearted existence,miss-  mg three-fourths of the joy. of living*  when they-can.find health in Lydia E,  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ?  ' For thirty'years it,  has been the standard remedy for fe-  , male'ills,and has ve-  stored the health of I  thousands of women  who have been troubled with such ail-'  ments as displacements, inflammation,  ulceration, tumors," irregularities, .etc  If you want special advic������  write to I.ydia E.'Pinlvhaiii Med-  idine' Co. (confidential) J->ynn,  Mass. Your letter will be opened,  read and answered by a woman,  and held in strict confidfneo-  Vie  Land Does  It .#  Once again Western Canada fafcea  all the big prizes in connection with  ,the International Soil Products exposition, Saskatchewan and Alberta  dividing the honors. This isviio new  story, but it is pleasant enough to bear  repeating.    _ *".*?���������  In connection with the repeated suo.  cesses of Canadian grain growers at  these international shows, It is "worth  while noting that their victories are  won in. competition frequently with  men who- are using Canadian seed,  grain.. The fact that the honors continue to come to Canada,under such  coiulitions^provcj.asst'rely as can be  that the so." of Western Canada grows --  Letter crops than cain be produced in  any other part of the continent.  This evidence should make the best  possible sort of advelrising, as it no  doubt will: -American farmers .-who.,  follow the best farming methods will  not be slow to realize how materially  they can better-themselves by getting  over the border to the best land on  earth, and they will be welcome; there  is plenty of room yet.���������Calgarv Herald.    '  \  Mrs. B. says she never cries over  spilt milk.  Being' a "cat" she naturally' would  not.  .Widow (to her little boy)���������Jolinnjv  I am going to marry Dr. Brown.  Johnny���������Bully for you, ma! Does Dr.  Brown know it? .'  '^  &  A  aft  it's cosmetics  Granulated Eyelids,  Eyes' inflamed by exposure to Sun, Dusland Wind  quickly relieved by Murine  Eye Remedy. No Smarting,  just Eye Comfort. At  Your Dniggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine Eye  alienate the sympathies of neutrals.  Indeed, it becomes a question when  neutral governments, whose own embassies are likely to suffer, will make  formal protest against this reversion  to  barbarism.���������Manchester  Guardian.  Optimist (who has just been struck   ,,    by a passing motor car)���������Glory be! If  SalveinTubes25c. ForBaokohheEyeFreeask    this isn't a piece of luck!  Sure, 'tis  W. N. U. 1028  Vmsshts ot Murine Eye Remedy Co., Cblcog������    ;t.iie doctor himself that's in it���������Punch.  The  House  Without  A Cold Spot  r\  m  I  "81  4  ���������i  1  /TVHE house that  - 4" has a Perfection  Smokeless Oil Heater  needn't have a cold  spot anywhere.  .  A Perfection is light  and can be carried  easily from room to  ro o m--*- anywhere  that extra heat is needed.  For the "between seasons" of Fall and Spring:  the Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater gives just  the heat you want.  perf;  SMOKELEi  TION  HEATERS  i������������*<>3  <<    Xv?  Perfection heaters are solid, hand-,  somely designed and smokeless and  odorless. Look for the Triangleirade-  maifk.  o Made in Canada  ROYAUTE OIL i������ be������t for til uses  THE IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Limited  Winnipeg        Calgiy Refisa Montreal      ' Quebec Halifax  Edmonton       Satkatoon        VaaconTer        T������r������nto       Ottawa *<������'.'  THE    SUK,   GRAND   FORKS,    B.C.  ?^/  Tiie" Army"'of *'  'Constipatioii  3a Growing Smaller Every Day.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS are  ���������JKponsiHe-^-they not a  only givo relief:���������  BJhey permanently  ������nc Cotutipa-  (8m.   Mil-  Sons use  diem for,  iSiliosx-  Miss, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallow Skin*  Small Pill, Small Dote, Small Price*  Genuine must bear Signature- -  ���������"���������"9BS  -STOP.  PRO-GERMAN   PROPAGANDA  The  child's  delight.  The  ficzticker's  choice.  i  Bverybody'e  javorite.  POTTED  MEATS-  Full   flavored   and  perfectly cooked  make   delicious  .sandwiches.  [ Though we have some-  *  what advanced prices  because of the increased cost and scarcity of  | raw material, the usual  high standard of our  quality will be maintained.  Children Teething  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  Mrs. WiNSlows  Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������NOT NARCOTIC  FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS  If yOufesTOUT Of SORTS' "RUN DOWN" 'GOT the BLUES'  aurvsK from cidmev, bladder, nkrvous diseases.  CKBoaiC WEAKNESS.ULCERS,SKIN ERUPTIONS,PILES,  -mile for FREE cloth bound medical' book ox  ftkc*e ^iieaset and WONDERFUL CUKES effected bjr-  THE MEW FRENCH REM GDY. nlo1 IM.2 W.3  | and decide for  I yourself if it it  tkarencdrfor roUROr^Nallntont. Absolutely FREE  Ho'fallow up circulars. No obligations. Dr.LeClekC  M������D.CO.HAVIRST0CKRD.HAMPSTKAr> LONDCN.ENO  WC WANT TO MOVE THBRAPIOM WILL. CURE TtV.  PATENTS  ^   yeatherstonhaugh & Co., head office,  King street east, Toronto, Canada.  Naturally  "Can you tell me which class of  people lives the longest?"  "Why, centenarians, I believe."���������  Dallas News.  "Yea, I often think that women are  as well qualified for war as men. My  husband Is opposed to it. But I often  feel as if I'd like to leave home and  fcet -into the thick of the fight."  "But why leave home?"���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  Stricter Censorshlp'Wjll be Establish-  ed Over Papers Entering and  in Canada v  - The government"- is' taking steps to  stop; so far as possible a'persistent  prb-'Germand, and pro-Austrian agitation in. some of>- the foreign settle'-'  ments';'- particularly in Western .Canada,'., .which might later on lead' to  dangerous" outbreaks. A pro-German  propaganda is being, carried on wherever possible in Canada by German  agents 'and sympathizers' in the  United States. German pamphlets  printed, in .the English, German,-Aus-  trian'a'nd Hungarian languge3 are being mailed into Canada surreptitiously, and some articles of a decidedly  pro-German and pro-Austrian agila-  pearing in" a few of the German papers iu .the west, particularly, in Alberta. " '  " Tho .government intends .to establish a considerably stricter censorship over tlie entry and publication of  this sort of literature in Canada, arid  il warnings sent but to German editors in Canada are not observed,  moro drastic action will be promptly  taken. As one step towards counteracting this pro-German propaganda  all German papers in Canada will  probably be required to publis?-. in full  tho British white paper, setting, forth  the British side of the case arid' the  causes of the war.  SEVERE PAINS  AROUND THE HEART  Are Nearly Always Caused  by Sfomach Trouble  Don't let a pain in the region of the  heart frighten you into thinking you  have heart disease. Just as'a pain in  the back seldom indicates kidney  trouble, so pain near' the heart is  scarcely" ever present; in organic "heart  disease/ The pain "is nearly always  caused, by stomach trouble for' the"  stomach-and' heart are connected,by  many nerves, and gas on the stomach  causes pressure on the heart.  T-lie alarming pains will disappear  if you tone up the stomach, eat,the  right things and don't worry. Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills "for Pale People are  the ^est stomach tonic. One or. two  Pills after each meal soon produces a  healthy appetite, the food does not  distress you, you. are no longer troubled with gas, sour risings in the  throat, and those misleading pains  around the heart. Strength and energy return, and the rich, red blood,  carries rennved vitality to every part  of the body. Mrs. Henry Connolly,  ~Brookvale, P.E.I., says: ."For-a number of" years I was a great sufferer  from indigestion which, despite all the  treatment! took, was gradually growing worse. I -would; sometimes feel as  though I was smothering, and when  the ��������� trouble .came on I would suffer  from violent palpitation and- pains  around the heart which greatly alarmed meV I was under doctor's treatment ofr a long time, but '.with no  benefit. A friend suggested Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and I decided to try  them. In about a month I felt much  better and by the time I had .taken  another four boxes I was :,in the best  of health and able to eat all' kinds of  nourishing foQd. It. is now several  years since I was cured and I have  never felt a symptom of indigestion  since. I take every opportunity of recommending Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  to friends who are ailing."  If your dealer does not keep these  pills you.can get them by mail at 50  cents a box or six boxes for $2.50 from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  .The senator and the mayor, were  .walking up the avenue.'...The senator  was more than middle-aged arid considerably more than fat, and, dearly  as the major loved him, he also-loved  his joke. *  Tlie senator turned with a pleased  expression on his benign countenance  and said,, "Major, did you see that  pretty girl smile at me?"  "Oh, that's nothing," replied his  friend. "The first time I saw you I  laughed out loud!"  The prostrating  cough tears down  your strength.  The clogged air-tabes directly affect your lungs and speedily lead to  pleurisy, pneumonia, consumption.  . SCOTT'S EMULSION overcomes  bronchitis' in an easy, natural way.  Its curative OIL-FOOD soothes the  inflamed membranes, relieves the  cold that causes the trouble,  and every drop helps to  Strengthen your Jungs.  A11 DruggUte Hao*> It  M-U      REFUSE SUBSTITUTES  Wood Used in Maritime Provinces  ' Two hundred million feet, board  measure, of wood per year are required by;the various industries of the  Maritime Provinces that use wood as  their raw inaterial���������not to speak of  the many millions of feet of timber  used- in rough building construction  for poles and railway cross-piles, fuel  and'the many other uses of timber.  Such is the conclusion of an investigation recently made by the Forestry  Branch of the Domiuion Department  of the Interior into the wood-using  industries, of tho Maritime. Provinces,  and published as their Bulletin No. 44,  "Woodusing Industries of the i Maritime- Provinces." The value of the  wood used is nearly $3,700,000; of this  entire amount only 12.3 per cent.���������  about 25r000,000 feet���������was imported. ���������  Twenty-eight kinds of wood are  used in the industries, spruce occupying first place.' A list of the uses of  each particular wood in the industries  is a feature of the bulletin.  The report is compiled from reports  sent in by over six hundred manufacturers of the province, a classified list  6r .whom, with their- addresses, .is  given--in the work.  - Copies' may'be obtained on "application to the Director of Forestry, Department of the Interior, Ottawa.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  - Automobiles  for   Life  Saving  'So: serious is'the''dearth of transport    facilities -- -, tho front that the  British Red Cross Society are making  a most earnest appeal Co tho British  public to provide a remedy."  TThe war office has paid a high tri-j  bute  to" the  British" society,  aud  its  appeal   for   motor-ambulances   is   receiving hearty support.'  Already an immense number of  automobiles havo been placed at their  disposal. In a few hours they are \  stripped of their bodies and fitted up  as two or four stretcher ambulances,  and sent on to the front.  Where people have_ been unablo ro  send cars they have forwarded checks  for ������2,000, the'prico at which a suitable car can lie purchased.  Olio generous donor has provided  tho wherewithal to buy ten such cars,'  another sent' a chock to cover the  cost of threo, whilst still others, as  soon as they were -made aware o't -the  great need, came forward with their  cars and thoir offer of service as  drivers. 'Jho - society, however, will  provide chauffeurs and all necessaries  if only the vehicles aro forthcoming.  The cars for which there is the  greatest need -are those where, tliera  is. a distance of at least 6 loot 4  inches from the back of tho steering  wheel to a vertical line drawn from  the centre of the back wheel. Such  cars are best suited for i'our-strrtcher  ambulances, for tho over-lapping  would not entail any severe jolting of  the wounded across difficult roads.  It would bo impossible to overrate  the value of these gifts. Each car  thus lent will be directly the mean:  of saving very  many  valuable lives.  No Rest With Asthmai���������Asthma usually attacks at night, the one time  when-rest is needed most.- Hence the  loss of strength, the nervous debility,  the loss of'flesh and other evils which  must be expected unless relief is secured. Fortunately relief is possible.  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  has proved its merits through years of  service. A trial will surely convince  you.  ZAM-BUK CURES PILES  Kcad These Strong Proofs    "'  Whether the corn bo of old or new  growth, it must yield to Holloway's  Corn Cure, the simplest and best  cure offered to the public.  The Smiths were having some  trouble with Ue plumbing in the house  and upon investigation found that a  dead' frog had by some means got  caught in ono of the pipes.  Mr. Smith afterwards recounted tho  incident to Lis old Scotch neighbor,  and concluded his story by remarking: "And what do you think the  trouble was? A frog Had got caught  in one of the pipes."  "Oh!" wailed the tender-hearted  Scot.   "The pulr froggie."  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  A great-impression has been made  on British opinion by the Czar's attempt to make Russia a temperance  and almost teetotal empire at one  stroke.  For a government to deprive itself  voluntarily of $-165,000,000 of revenue  in peace time would be unprecedented : to do so in war time, when several  million men are in the Held is almost  incredible. -  London writers acclaim the Czar'o  act/as a splendid illustration of the  new Russia, created by war.  VV. N. U. 1028  She���������Oh, do be keerful! You trod  ;rlght on me corns!  He���������Sorry. Why do you grow such  things?  She���������I grows 'em for a 'obby, like  as some grows 'orchids and such.���������  London Sketch.  Strange Story of a Sharpshooter  Exploits of a Sengalese sharpshooter are attracting much attention, his'  single handed encounter with a German patrol standing out prominently  -in the news from tlie front.  It appears that the Sengalese, a  black giant who had learned to operate a motor car in-Africa, was detailed" to drive the machine o f a French  general. In the, course.of operations  he was ordered to be at a certain  point at a specified hour to meet his  commander. The order was impressed  on him 'with military precision.  - The Sengalese started in good time  but on the way thither encountered a  German patrol. He seized his rifle  and completely exterminated the detachment.  Promptly on the hour he arrived at  the rendezvous, the car filled with  lances, saddles, swords and helmets.  Milner Says Attack is on Empire  Speaking at Manchester Lord Milner said the British empire was the  gr������at object at present attacked, not  France, not Russia, not even the British Isles, but the position of hegemony  which Britain held and the ideals for  which Britons stood throughout' the  world. "We have been considerably  successful in dealing with the French  in Canada but nobody, could say we  had absorbed them," he said. "Though  two civilizations remained side by  side, affecting one another extraordin-J  arily-slightly, but on-doubt both arc  satisfied with the political system under which they live: It is a tremendous success- and an immense credit  to our imperial system and its marvellous tolerance that we should have  .French-Canadians now to fight for the  maintenance of British integrity."  You should take a vacation,- old  chap.  I suppose all things benefit by a  rest. ���������-.-"������������������������������������-.'.  Sure. Even.tr.) calendar is fresh"-  ened up by taking a month off.  He���������Will you marry me?      ���������  She���������Do yo uthink you could keep  me in clothes?  He���������That's" the first thing I'd try .to  do.���������California Pelican.  ED UNSIGHTLY  Itching and Burning, Scratching  Irritated. Disfigured for a Time,  Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment,   Pimples Disappeared,  ��������� ....���������������.���������  1750 "Winnipeg St., Kegina, Saslc.���������"I  was troubled stvlth itching pimples on my  face for ovor threo years. They were red  and unsightly. They caused itcMng and  burning and I used to scratch and irrilata  them. Tho breaking out disfigured mo foi  a time.  "I tried many wcll-advcrtlsed treatments,"  "such as Prescription, ; ,  etc., but -without success. A short time ago  I saw the advertisement, of Cuticura Soap  and Ointment in a local paper and after  I had tried a free samplo I could seo a remarkable improvement. I -washed my faco  with the Soap and tlion applied tbo Ointment two or three timea a day. After using  more Cuticura Soap and two boxes of Cuticura Olntmeut all tho plmplea completely  disappeared." (Signed) Nicholas Koch,  Juno 13,1014.  Samples Free by Mail  A generation of mothers has found no soap  so woll suited for cleansing and purifying tho  skin and hair of krfanta and children as  Cuticura Soap. Its absolute purity and refreshing fragrance alono aro enough to roc-  oramond It above ordinary skin soaps, but  thoro aro addod to those qualities delicato  yet effective omollionfc properties, derived  from Cuticura Ointment, which ronder it  most valuable In overcoming a tendency to  distressing eruptions and promoting a normal condition of akin and hair health. Cuticura Soap and Olntmont sold throughout  tho world. For liberal free samplo of each,  Trlth 32-p. book, send post-card to !.'Cuticura, Depfc. D, Boston, V. S. A "  9100 REWA'RD, 8100  The readers of . this paper wlH b������  pleased to Itarn that there Is at least  one dreaded disease that science has  been able to cure in all Its stages, and  that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is  the only positive cure now known to  the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a  constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure  Is talcen Internally, acting' directly upon  the blood arcJ mucous surfaces of the  Bystem, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease and giving the pat-  lent strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing Us  work. The proprietors have so much  faith In Us curative powers that they  offer One Hundred Dollars for any case  that it fails to cure. .Send for list of testimonials.  Address F. J. CHENEY A. CO., Toledo, O. Sold by all Druggists, 78c.  Take Hall's ��������� Family Fills for consupa.  tion.  Mr. Henry Fougere, of Poulamon^  NjS., writes: " I suffered terribly witH  Piles, and could not find anything t������  give me relief until I tried Zam-Buk.  After using this halm I am completely  cured. I consider Zam-Buk the finest  salve on the markot."  Mr. W. J. Donovan, of New Edis-  burgh, Ont, says: ".For two years I  suffered .from bleeding piles; the pain  was very intense. I tried numerous  so-called cures, hut without effect: Ak  last I tried Zam-Buk, and am glad to  say that perseverance with this ointment has resulted in absoluto cure."  Mr. Jf. E. Hill, Shcvliri, Man.,  ���������writes: "I had suffered a great deal  with Piles, and; had .-tried many  remedies, hut "without effect. Having  tried a sample of Zam-Buk, and being -  encouraged by tha results, I persevered; . it worked like magic, effecting a complete'cure."  These-are but a few of the many letters received from people who havo  ended their suffering toy Zam-Buk.  Hundreds have proved that nothing  will end tho dull gnawing pain llk������ -  Zam-Buk. Its rich herbal essences  quickly end the * inflammation of tha  hemorrhoid veins and restores" them  to their normal condition.  Zam-Buk is best for piles, eczema,  cms,  burns,  bruises,   ulcers,  chapped    \  hands, cold sores, rheumatism, sciatica,  and all injuries and skin'diseasos.  Every home needs Zam-Buk; it is  purely herbal, and can be used for baby  or grandparent with the sama gratifying results..  Refuse all substitutes; insist on haying Zam-Buk; there is nothing "just as  good." At all druggists and stores, or  postpaid from ZannBuk Co., Toronto,  on receipt of price, 50c. box, 3 boxes  $1.25. For 'free trial hox send your  nam* and address, thig advertisement,  name of paper, and lc. stamp.  To Co-operate With Canada  A government memorandum directs  public attention to the fact that the  Canadian war contingent association  in London has completed Its organization and is ready to co-operate 'with  Canadian committees intending aid to  the Canadian forces, medical or otherwise, or by acting as representatives  of the lied Cross Societies, Daughters of the .empire or other patriotic  bodies. These are urged to correspond with the association as to tha  assistance they wish to render in the  emergency.  A Remedy for Earache.���������To haV������  the earache is to.endure torture. Tha  ear is a delicate organ and few cara  to deal with it, considering it work  for a doctor. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil offers a simple remedy. A few-  drops upon, a piece of lint or medicated cotton and placed in the ear will  wo>k wonders in relieving pain.  Both Disappeared  . An old farmer in England was  anxious to marry, hut could not make  up his mind between the cliarms of  a certain comely Avidow in the neigh-  jorhood and her equally 'charming  daughter.  At last he determined to let chauce  solve the problem.  "I'll ax one I fust sees a-goiu' in,"  ���������he muttered, and off he started on his  amatory errand. But when ho arrived, both mother and daughter were  .sitting in the doorway.  "Dang it!" he cried. "Here was 1  comin' to ax one o' 'ec to marry me,  ���������an' I swore the fust 'tin should ha'  the chance. But there ye >oth he together. I'll shet my eyes now, an'  .die one as doan't want me must go indoors. Th' one i'J stays is my wife to  be."  Shutting his oyes, tlie old farmer  counted ten solemnly; there was a  .subdued chuckle, but when he openea  them both women had gone.'  A very systematic business man  tried to educate his young wife to keep  correct household' accounts. With  this end in view he gave her an account boo):, and instructing her to enter on one side all her expenses in detail, aud on the other side money received. At tho end of the first month  the fair- young wife carried her account hook to her husband iu triumph.  "See," said she, "I have done what  you asked," But a groan of despair  escaped from the husband's lips when  he read on one page: "Received from  Dick,- ������100,'' and on the other, "Spent  it."  Minard's  Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  An old Scotch ,/oman was endeavoring to sell a hen to a neighbor.  And arc you sure, said the neighbor, that the bird has not ono do-  fc-.l?'  Wcel, said its owner, Ah'll no sny  it hasna' one defect, ft will lay a  bit egg On the J-ord's Day.  Jinks���������Boarding    in    the    country,  now, eh? What do you do with your-i  self evenings? '.  Winks���������Some nights I sit outdoors!  to keep cool, and other nights I go to  bed to keep warm.  Mother���������What do you think you  will make out of my daughter's talent?  Professor (absent mincdly)���������About,  two dollars a lesson, if the piano  holds out.  Mrs. Baker���������Is the table at your  boarding house of unvarying excellence? ���������  Mrs. Barker���������No; there aro. days  when we don't hear a word of gossip.  ���������Judge.  UPJERIOR-  ' Surpassing others in greatness, goodness, extent or  A'alue of any quality."���������  Cenluty cDidionary.  That's the definition, and  that's why Post Toasties are  called the  Superior Corn Flakes  ���������the surpassing, delicate  Indian Corn flavour being  sealed in by skilled toasting  with  sugar and salt.  Post  Toasties  arc made in-clean, airy, modern  factories ��������� cooked, seasoned,  rolled and toasted to crisp  golden Hakes��������� '  Ready to serve direct from  the package.  To secure the Superior  Corn Flakes, ask for  POST TOASTIES  ���������sold by Grocers  Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ltd.,  Windsor,  Out. /���������fc-V,KU*������V3Wi-ViC'Uts-J.il tf--^  j-.m_.vy $/r*j-wVty, m~  THE   SUN,    JRAND. FOKKS,   b. .0.  2tfa*>CSran&Jfarlus������mtrg^^^r.ff,'ri'* in ^r-  i . | ing   tue   physical   oondition uf cm  G.  A.   EVANS, EDITOR  AND   PUBLISHER j^^     gf)    ^^      th|1jr    ear���������jIlg    .        ��������� ��������� -'power on tlie hest possible hasisj.in  ���������   auBsoKiPTioN baxbs ,-   ��������� I providing for the comfort jf the citi-"'  One year '. . *i.50 zens,    particularly    those   with   the  One Year (In advance)  1.00 ��������� ,.���������^ ��������� 11     . ; ���������,��������� r  One Year, in United States   1.60   Smallest income*  Address all communications to  The Guano Forks Sun  I'hosk R74 Gka.no Fokks, H.C  \  Don't  wait too long  to'  ; .      ' have that  FRIDAY, JANUARY S,   1915  Discussing   the attainment of one  hundred   years   of   peace   between  Great   Britain   and    America,   the  Manchester   Guardian, alluding   to  the disarmanent of the long frontier  between   Canada   and    the   United  States, says   that   hud   this frontier  been   fortified   and   soldiers placed  along --it   with   the  knowledge that  some day they   might be  attacked,-  the whole history-of   the   last   half  century would have been   different.  We. might  have kept  peace, but it  would    have   been   armed     peace.  This, the   longest 'line  of frontier,  instead of-being its   own protection,  would have been the  cause  of   the  financial and   political   demoralize-  tion of both countries.  The  Slocan"Record   has'gone to  the assistance of the large  army  of  rural  newspapers   in   this province  which   change  their political views  after every election to'conform  with  the platform of   the government  of  the   day  in order thai they may remain near the fleshpots      We  con  g.iatulate these wards of  the government,  or political  Judas   Escariots,  on their success in securing  so  able  a champion; but, at  the same time,  we are inclined to  believe, that this  subject   could   be   more imparti -lly  treated by a man less   vitally   inter  ested   in   the   matter of 'patronage  than is the editor of the Record.  There are few'people who are able  to make a good living from so small  an   amount,-of land as is Oliver R  Shearer, who lives at Hyde   Park, a  suburb of Reading, Pa:   Mr. Shearer  is two and one-half miles   from the  heart of the city, and raises   vegeta  hies and poultry.    His farm consists  fii a trifie over three acres, but there  are   only   about   two   and one half  acres that are under actual   cultiva  tion. The little farm produces about  10,000 heads   of   celery, 300 to 500  tomato plants, and   anywhere   from  3000 to 7000 each of lettuce,  endive  and beets.    From five to ten bushels  of   onion   sets   are   usually planted  each year   and   yield   a    bountiful  crop.  [ recognize that the future pros  perity of Canada depends" on. scientific research and upon the efficient  application of the results of that research to the industrial and physical life of the people:���������Earl Grey.  Al Morrison, of the Mother Lode,  thas received a letter   from   Tommy  Lyons,    who   is   with the Canadian  contingent on Salisbury Plains, Eng  land.    Ho says lhat the  Canadians  expect   to   be   at   the front by the  middle of   .January.    After  leaving  Quebec it took the contingent seventeen days to  find   the little   island,  and then they landed in a rainstorm,  and   the  same rainstorm is still doing business.     Lyons says that they  have   in   England   the   cutest liule  trains   that   ever   rolled   on    rails.  Liitle in size but big in speed.'  The  Canadians have moved around   considerably, living'in tents,   huts  and  suffering from wet clothes    at    times.  The   drilling   is    harder- than it is at  the Mother Lode., and   sometimes   the  Tommies work two .shifts.    Tiie eiqliD  i|our law is nut observed at Salisbury.  The people of England are good to the  soldiers.    They-visit thorn   often   and  send    them    plum   pudding arid other-  good    things.     Lyons    took   a tr'ip to  London,'where he found that  nothing  was   too   good "for a Canadian.    If a  Canadian stood on a street corner   fur-  a minute you could hardly get through  the crowd   wanting- .something' -from  Canada.     Lyons'  says    that the" boys  are all eager to get into   the   trenches  and fire a few shuts like   the    Mother  Lode had occasionally     Tommy sends  his best regards to all   his   friends ���������  Ledge  reset.   Ydui' diamond set  while you wait.  We have'a  ' nice line of  mounts in stock now  A, D, MORRISON i^D%Ro^IlcB%N  A Great iVar Map  We would gladly distribute free  of charge to every Sun reader a war  map. but ari indiscriminate dislribu  tion of the map we. Hre offering is  impossible. Tt js'the. best war map  is--upd beyond question. It is 3Jx  '1\ feet, iind shows every city, town,  village and hamlet, every river r.nd.'  mountain, in the whole war area.  We offer The Sun. and that gnat  weekly, The Family Herald ?ind  Weeklj' St������r for one year each for.  81.50, and ever}' person taking ad .  vantage of this offer will receive  from the Family Herald'a copy of  the war map free of charge The  offer means that you are, pnicficallv'  getting one of tlie pupprs for ������ year  free of charge' ' The offer is good for  fifteen days on I v. ,  .  PJas a large  supply of FEED-AND'TLOUR.on "      -  handfttRIGHT.PRICES. ~. "��������� ;.  Flour from- $2.60 to $4.00 por'] OOpounds.        '   i  Satisfaction guaranteed.-        ���������������������������.... " V  PHONE 95     FIRST STREET, GRAND PORKS    P, 0,- BOX 610'  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  *  ' GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  Will be held in the Columbia fire  hall on Saturday, January 9th,  1915, at 8 o'clock p.m., for the purpose"-'of choosing candidates for  Mayor and Aldermen for the incoming coouneil.  "Pape's Diapepsin'.' makes Sick, Sour,  Gassy Stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.   .-  If -wlrat j'ou just ate is souring on  your stomach or lies-like,.aMump of  lead, refusing to digest, or you belch  gas   and   eructate   sour,,   undigested  food, or have  a feeling of dizziness,  heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad'taste  In mouth aud stomach-headache, you  can get blessed relief in five minutes.,  Put an end to stomach trouble forever  by getting a large fifty-cent case of  Pane's Diapepsin froni any drug store.  Vou reah ;e in' live minutes lio'A' need; ���������  less it.i"   r j  sufj?9r. from  ivVgestion,'  dyspeosk    n-   any   stomac'     .isorder.  It's Iho ou'ekest, surest sUanach doc-,  tor   iii   the    world.     It's    wonderful..'  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH FILLS &%:  (pilating Pill for Women. $5 a box or threo for  $10. Sold at all Drug Stored, or mailed to any  address on receipt of price. The Scouem. Dbuo  Co., St. Catharines, Ontario.  PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN.  $&*SS  Vitality; for No'rvo and Brain: increases "grey  matter"; a Tonic���������will build you up. S3 a box, or  two for $5, at drug stores, or by mall on receipt  , of price ������������Tiib Scobeli, Dktjg Co., St. Catharines.  Ontario.  AT YOUK  SERVICE .  Modern Rigs and Good';  Horses at All-..Hours at>-  the'        ..-."  Will beautify  the  home and  a  rich  appearance and  give  The Sun is the largest and -best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  country, and the price is only one  half that of it.- local contemporaries  It is a valuable advertising medium,  because its large subscription list  has been obtained, and is maintained, merely on it* merits as a  newspaper. It uses no indirect or  questionable-methods to secure subscribers.  John Wanamaker says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, bub the pu!l ia steady. It in  creases day by day and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   power."  If a girl wants to do   a   little    mis  sionury work, she might go  into   the  kitchen and help mother.  finish to a room that cannot  be given in any other way.  Our new papers- "will enable  you to do-this., See our samples and be convinced. ~~  WoodlandC^Quinri  The Rex^li Druggists  The Suri, at Si a year, is superior  to any ������2 a year paper printed . in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling,  si-hemqs to gain new subscriber's or- to  hold those we already have.  It's only the   brilliant   sayings  the first baby that count.  of  I tie   average  partrier.  husband   is  a silent  Even p fast man may not    make  rapid recovery when he's ill.  The practical and economic importance of modern town planning  is in preserving  human   life, reduc-  A man's wife seldom thinks his illness is serious until he <|iiir.s using  language that wouldn't look well in  print.  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.  Accept no substitutes, but get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and prints   the   news, of the  city and district first.  The Sun only costs SI a year,  prints all the news.  It  WHITE WYANDOTTES  The meat breed that lays  persistently.  YEARLING PIENS  FOE SALE.  THE  London Directory  (Published Annually) '  Knaliles traders   throughout' tho   world   to  communicate direct with English  M ANUFACTUUERS-i DEALERS  in each class of poods. Besides being: a complete comnierciul guide ,to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contaius lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, nnd the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  nml indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADU NOTICES  of lending. Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Denlers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5. orlarger advertisements from $15.  THE LONDON DIRECTOR.  CO., LTD.  2o. Ahchurch Lane, London, JO.C.  odel' Livery Barn;;  Burns 8 O'Ray, Props.    \r  Phone. 68 ��������� Second Street  They are usually" best  and most satisfactory  in the end.  Boundary's Best  BOTTLE  BEEB   '  . ROBINS  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND     ICE!  OFFICE AT PETRIEJS STORE  PH0NF64      GRAND FORKS, B. C.  ;'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  Razor Honing a Specialty.  S.-C.R.I. RED  March Cockerels, from $2.00 up.  E.E.W-MILLS  GRAND EQRKS,  B. C.  J  Leaves Grand Forks Every Tuesday and Friday at 7:30 a.m.  from F. E. Shantz' Office, Bridge Street  Returning, Leaves Gloucester Every Wednesday and Saturday  Good accommodations for passengers. A limited amount of  perishable freight will also bo carried. First-class hotel at  Gloucester for travellers, THOMAS FUNKLEY-, Proprietor.  HANSEN SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Yonr Gait Goal  N  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  First Street  Tl-ILI'.l'HONKfl;  OKI-'K.'H, KII6  II anhun'.s Kksidencr,  RU8  eo  0 JU������  assie  EtfflliCHaBie  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  TAILORING  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forts, B.C.  K A.  Z,   PARE,   Proprietor  . Yale Hotel, First Street.    .  Hart in flu lie ri  All Kinds of Dray ing  DEALER JN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The MannDrugCo. 's Store  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  Grand   Forts Transfer  PHONE 129  .-.Sole Agents for  Teaming of All Kinds.  Bus and Baggage at All  Trains. ���������  Mclntyre & Mclnnis, Proprietors  Pays for The^Sun for an entire year.    It is  b %$" %������?   the brightest paper in the "Boundary cou n'try  mmmmwm  imimmiwiix^wiMtiu^wmii&iMumiifmm  timivsMmuiummMM  ���������.MUJjiimluumLiiuuy.uc THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Eyery Reader of The Sun May  Have a War Map. Free  A MAP'3������x2& feet,-''showing  ** clearly every boundary,  ..every city, every town," village,  hamlet and river, in the whole  European War area.. Each map  in a neat folder of convenient  size. ." ��������� '     '  ;-THE   Family     Herald     and  ���������*���������    -.Weekly S.tar 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  HTHE SUN has completed ar-  *  ' rangements-by which'"our'  readers "can  secure a copy   of  this excellent map free of charge.  P  Here Is Our Of fer Good  For 15 Days Only  '^HE   price   of  The   Family  *    -Herald and Weekly Star,  Canada's  Greatest  Newspaper,  is one dollar a year.  npHE price of The Grand Forks  * "    Sun is one dollar a year.  1X/E now offer both papers  V\ , one year each, including  a copy of The Family Herald's  War Map, size 30x40 inches, in  a neat folder of con-   ff f PA  venient size for only  TPHIS offer applies to all. sub-  * ;   scribers, new or  renewal,  who pay for the two papers inside next 30 days from this.date.  'T10 follow the war situation in-  I telligently The Family Herald War Map is necessary. It  should be in every Canadian  Homer.  Order at Once  The  oms  A Trifling Mistake  Mrs. Eane is a zealous and loyal  wife, and intends to avoid exaggeration, but she- has -a strong tendency  in that direction.  ' "It-is perfectly wonderful," she  6aid to a patient friend, ''to see the  way Mr, Lane counts bills at the  bank. I think they are so lucky to  have him! He'll" take a great pile  of five and ten and twenty dollar  bills and make his -fingers fly jus  like lightning, and never make a  misiake!"  "Never?" asked the friend, who  knew Mrs. Lane's weakness, and  could not forbear the question.  1 "Well���������no���������at least," stammered  Mrs. "Lane, ''why, perhaps . he  might get five or ten cents out of  the wnv, but not any   more,   ever."  Where Was Papa?  A handsomely dressed lady rescued her fluffy pet with some difficulty from the attack of a street cur,  and began to soothe and sympathize  in this manner:  "You dear little' thing, your mamma drove that ugly, big dog away,  didn't she? Next time you will eat  that big, naughty dog up, won't  you, Tootsy-wootsy? Mamma wants  you to just " tear that mean old  thing-to pieces next time he bothers  you "  - Three-year old Irene, wLo- had  witnessed the whole affair,, listened  with interest'to the gushing mono-'  logue. When the lady paused for  breath,.Irene gravely addressed the  diminutive dog: ��������� . T,  "Little doggy, where' doe0 your  papa work?" she said.      ,   '   ,'  Not tnough to Go Round  In an Arkansas hotel in .one of the  smaller towns a new, eolored clerk  stood behind the desk. A traveling  man entered and registered.  ��������� "Sam,give me a call at 6 o'clock,"  he ordejed.  The clerk ran his ^ye down the  call sheet, and - saw thai all the  spaces in that column were taken.  "Ah is sure sorry, boss," he explained, "but all the b' o'clock calls  done been taken. Ah can give you-  all a call for 7 o'clock."  Tips and Tips  An American spending hi.s vaca-  ion in Scotland had an opportunity  to play golf every day on a world-  famous links. Moreover, be had  assigned to him an exceptionally  fine caddie, who had frequently  carried the bags of the best golferB  in Scotland.  "Donald, my man, I expect to  get some good tips from you while I  am here," said the American, while  making the first round of the course.  "And I expect," replied the  thrifty Donald, "the like fraeyou."  He Knew  The teacher was giving the geography class a ^lesson on the cattle  ranches. She spoke of their beef  all coming from tbe west, and wishing to test thechildren's observation,  she asked:  "And what else comes to us from  these ranches?')  That was a poser. She looked at  her shoes, but no one took the hint.  She tried again:  "What do we get from the cattle  besides the beef?"  One boy eagerly raised his  hand.  '���������I know what it is. It is tripe!"  he announced, triumphantly.  Sometimes a girl who marries her  ideal gets a divorce and lives happily  ever after.  Some people are as quick as powder, and others are as slow as cold  molasses.  It's easy for a woman to discover  that a man has brains���������if she's his  mother.  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FREE FROM DANDRUFF  Girls! Try Itl Hair gets soft, fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a 25- cent bottle  of Danderine.  If you ca;o for heavy hair that glistens v.-ich 'beauty and is radiant, with  life; has,an incomparable softness and  is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.  Just one application doubles the  ���������beauty of your hair, besides It Immediately dissolves every particle of  dandruff. You carr not havo nice  heavy, healthy hair if you have  dandruff. This destructive scurf robs  the hair of its lustre, its strength and  its' very life, and if not overcome It  produces a feverisliness and itching of  the scalp; the hair roots famish,  loosen and die; then the hair falls out  Cast. Surely get a 25-cont bottle of  Knowlton's Danderine from any drug  store aud just try it  My son, there are two things you  should never borrow���������money and  trouble���������especially trouble;  'Most mar ried men realize the difference between home ties and bargain counter ties.  A    man's   friends   seldom   works  overtime on the friendship job.    -  Even a dead beat is always willing'  to pay an old grudge.  Brain food was inventrd for   men  wb.o like to feed their vanity.  GOOD MORNING!  WE ARE INTRODUCING-  American Silk  Americnn CaMiniero  American Cotton-Lisle  HOSIERY  They havo stood the tost. Give real fool  comfort. No seams to rip. Never be-  | comes loo������e or hngtry. Tho shape is knit  in���������not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness, style,  superiority of workmanship. Absolutely  stainless. Will wear C months without  holes, or new ones free,  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every on<! sending us $1.00 in currency  or postal note, to cover ndvertlMiifr and  shipping: cxpenBns, we wilj send post-paid-  with written guarantee, backed by a five  million dollar company, ci her  3'PAIRS OF OUR 75C.     ALUE  American SilH.Hosiery,  .OR A- 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 tho 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,  P.  O.  BOX  244.  DAYTON, OHIO, U. S. A.  . Gossip is what others say about  you; but what you say about others  is news.  Yesterday   was   a   fnet,   today  a  reality, hut tomorrow   is   visionary.  Say a GOOD Word  It .Is wise to say a good  word for yourself or your  business, whether your  stock in trade be merchandise or labor, Want  .Ads. are the most direct  line of communication  to the best buyers.  Some   women   put   on   airs and  some others try to whistle them.  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 read your  arguments, reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented. It carries weight.  En terprising men use GOOD  printing because it GETS  BUSINESS. If you don't  already known our kind of  printing, let us show you.  It's a certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  8  g  Phone R 74.  Sun Print Shop  UtraraOTKRWOTraSKEMEBW!!  !.J>MtiaW������r aUMfttttMBrtjarrx.-lrr    ~-  .0 .a  .saao'i  (I'/iash)  ,%us sht  BRoras  ���������isyjid lo y-ooi --���������otnuy  .ni r><Wnr<r ion���������ii  w.  fl3T~0 JAI03SS HUO  il^GILEIfmim  ^WrWNM>JEG^VMOUTREAI.-������''  Hid   i'> ,V,J|JI|,T(I>J  ������'  ^Rffimw&ii. ^leare-assf  ir l  SUN.  KJPgKSTfPB^  3Jsg "l si-l   I ii vnT  Jriao 'S������ r, *aD���������iu'tiJus  W# linnesitatingly If  recommend,Magic Baking I  9ftvibfas8AW9 iP^t,;ipurest , ^  and sdc|stfr5ieaItlif&l'fLbaiking faow-V i ;  J��������� *hiy: .lAiWaRQ^WejiJpuPr^duce, ,1  f    .T CCW'TAINS������NO^AIiUM������". '������ '< I -  i .*AUi3n8}Jredientsv.arc|S>Iau(Uy printeduP  *>'n the. label; ���������;. x .'-���������( "Wf  O'l Vin'.-f:  .   Dl/slfritcfei!iTh^|Trrri'FI������tHtf������^M*&  em., times ,waB  the one, from    I^M  Mafeking, which-sent fyjtbiijijlntforgugu-,.!  out the cwfrpjp .empire,  S33^TArV--re<>a^^o-^r������7rnvq-A"Ho  Gun- B^C^ F.fflmd^ Weaw iRaote  A?Hjrumg?8������ &Y&fl^3mmW B������t  bwlairjtff HtfT '*$$&#$&? ������*" 'AStftVW y  vaWmi1e%������*p*fr -gwspp ta868v������ar  Ir Paris' tiiari'^^^ee'WflKliHffitejO sol  'ri,ad6'nl?cVl'^rI'yMacYc%Ja^'a-Er'*feQa,   ]  They^xftfahi' Ms^i-fl-H'tre 'starieaiwajj  r~  ':rtnr^arTm\r~tlren-&ot;;cxac^;K������^afi^  ,m$u,ts of^henEO/ttge&fi /Tvhichj^ijhe  reason their artillery, .firei was so of-  'Tefti'iVe.'������','is'7.;:"i n')V. 1!i" Hjrl i"������ ���������'  Minard's ,1-iniment Cures Garget in  ".Cows.   .  Driij   >,ii^   a-   -���������'"    'i-'-'.ritJV'    ^ok ^  Japanij Wants'/.Russian-Alliance,);  ��������� attache with the commander-in-chief,  'says the Times' Petrograd correspondent, "after an imperial;audience at  Tsarkoe-Sefo,-gave a statement to the  Bourse Gazette frankly'-expressingJus  earnest wish- to converts' the- Russo-  'Japanese entente into'/a -.ofrrnai-i alliance: ' Siiclviao alliaMj������������Geheral*Oba  "said,-would--'Be warmiy^clcoined \by  ;tho Japaneseigpv.ernnieatf.and-.people.  ������������������ M.'hOlO   fiiuimii,      , .       r,  T.ttf;^oncfnd'e'sV'!,l''Th^.,iIyifeqctthi'itn  hmler.'>'theo'c6inmah|d J(������fj|C,alqne;i ]&.  'Mahqii,, which,  relieved     Mafeking,  ������maYfche'i,fet,'l!hte'rtit6,tof'fllWek ftttes W "  day)focifourte.cn-!c.onsejgujitfe;Idajvs, andt:. t  successively accomplished, its object,  'despite'"'the dcte^intfd^eppokwdh^iu  lion's treasures.   "Wie   cheery; of the  troops echoed through the court<E'<<2fi|fJ  Thl6'flhclia'iil!Ti'6opS  f' l! I ���������  IfetOTPy  minutes the   jj-nolo of the   buildings  vere'-'iU lotn-J'-posseBsioi*)"-* ���������������������������H-)7/  Frahfd, ^d--BaritM;jftMtonQ,.-j4ipanesie  ���������theilMoItZtlm&kthen the.- beaters  of fffi&dship: j^e^ea^apan^LTia  Russia."     - ������������������--, _-������=V^~W-i^--������-   ,  Ca|ble3S  mifiator,  .'I'/lrjU. i'.j  ���������������iu:i-/:   ,*-r;ii rnrmVl  Teacherr-T-TeH mo. wliatV.lessori  can  be llarH^a'ffo^Mbiip'aV������lbTe-^of the  'pl-dWig^l'SO^? Sf-'f-s'-y^.l-x-lq-J  are comfo;  Mor  becan  of suil  - G ratef nl'-patien-t--������By-'-t,lfce"-'^:a-yr-������locft  tor^L should lie-glad-if-yQU...-W.onld  ���������se'n^h (-TOra^S&l-^oon.  '   /Emio-'drvt    Physician^-Never    mind  % abouTtb'tU', my dear madam; you must  vgct^Q������e strong first. ,;  li  LI  A teacher received  note one day A _  / 1 "Dear Teaqfidf-  he following  /]"Dear Teatrfi^-fPleaseSgi/'  ' dome (Iiunerj ^ejh^gjjg fatj^e^  I havo no way ox getting her one, an  /oblige. Yours truly."���������Punch.  Attendant���������Sir?  istralion clerk.  Devil���������Gocd! ^aTe-Tiinr tfrW  the lustorv of the world forward and  backward,* and if he makes one mistake, to start all over again.���������Illinois  Siren.  A  REBELLION  Food   Demanded  rise but sometimes^ it will surely re  1 and' demaudf^roW f&grwpac'e  the pastry, starchy, greasy stuffs  rn which it lrastijeW fejytnsMCr  Then is the time to try Grape-Nuts,  the most scientitig^a^gerfcgtjfood in  the world. ��������� * {'"  A  woman  writes:   /'tTlirco    years  ago I was very uP*Hlh<cS������rrh of the  stomach aud was idyen up to die by  one doctor.   I laiUnigjll5fc"dyfour rncnths  and my stomach was so weak that I  could  not kcopQl������^)   medicine    or  hardly any kind of food and was so  weak and emaciaietl after four months  ( of this starvation that my daughter  ^^epuld easily lift.mc from bed and put  Vjmo in my chair?  /-vj"Hiit weak as my stomach was, .t  oyecepted, relished and digested Grape-  Nuts without any difficulty the first  time that wonderful food was tried.  "I am j-.ow strong aud in better  healtli than for a great many years  and am gradually growing still stronger. I rely on Grape-Nuts for much  of the nourishment that I get. The  results have certainly been wonderful  In my case and provo tlrat no stomach  Is so weak it will not digest Grape-  Nuts.  "My baby got   fat   from feeding on  Grape-Nuts. I was afraid I would have  to stop giving tho food to him, but 1  guess   it  is   a   healthy   fat  for  his  health is Just perfect." Name given by  V|Canadj������rr|>tf,08tum Co., Windsor, Ont.  'V    LooiKiSiVpkgs. for the famous little  'book,    n'he   Road    to     Wellville."  "There's a Reason."  read the above letter? A new  ars from time to time. They  Ine, true, and full of human  A few months-agor General Sir Ian  IfeiFaltbhi'sInspeotorrGbrterai HiOfc-i, t������e  Overseas Forces, in his scrap book on  tW'iirsrimyoil!m ������mM&mto  war, recorded: ,^->ij vticnurj niui  "Every thinking soldier who has  served on our recent Indian cam-  jlJaJig-na i^Jatt&rc thwiftfc HieowKjuifce-  ments^jj nsi}Ch,(Koppra#pns. a good  Sikh, 'Patlian or GurldiaJ ftttltal'idi1 is'  moro  generally~seTVlceaLle    than  a  ��������� British/ UayallQiu'i' 'R-.r'ib.'-Hh i- w>5l  ' He also'wrote: "Why, there is material in the nd\'ihlW Mia,'.1' afruTitf  Nepal sufficient_flnd. M, under good  leadership,, to shake the. artificial society di:'E9r6p'c';tc>' rts'"fdi\n(iatiora/*  It is cp^puted; ���������^iat,.)Mthi3 .material,  -"���������ould furnish at least two mrlhon  soldiers to the���������"reserves" ��������� of which  Lord, /Kitchener madev/eferpn.cei Recently.       '    .'  VIH'W'I'IV       >j,      ���������!.���������   1^���������11 J->    ill!'    ,'/ tl ' /���������--  Much Pain From  I     Ridhey Dises  cfoct^reci^rnVV^ ,Until Dr'' Cha|  ' | Kidne^y^fvek^^iitl^ve Used fl  ^Kidney^derangemmtl^arfe often as-  sjciate^xwi^th/'disoraers Jrf the li|er  andTie^!eJ5^'>nd, npder "EhesfXcoiuli-  tipjas ordSrary kidney fciedicincs\-usu-  ally^faifto^tfeBt^jQureTl^t is b'ecauBe  of tliei^unifiue,^rc������S)jG^a action "on  tfte-livlt, kidae^anJjLO^^a--that/Dir.  dhase's. JCidSey-Efver Pills ������^o so/gen-  efally/successful, even in Oie^niost  c^fiiplicated cases. '<  "   "    "   ?aie"r, St.  yo  W MW\^\on's.'.' .^esputclies.j the,  nost interesting, and one of tlie long-  ;3t>,' -hitting > '-that1 ��������� wMch vffbnde^ns) '^ei  icribcs the action- m some detail and  ;he immensTty-ortli-o^resiTltrand con-  eat .loss,  becijrai limmcnseii) /Dliijtisf raTfjpi i Has-ineMjm  lppn, any, occasion , conducted itself  )elte'r.J''Mtef riiVisiaii^dt0 hiUXik '&V  insretoanipiefcwhLch'ii-was-. tolVi)A������edi b}'i  ill, and 'there is no officer or description of troops that dTd"nyiu1^fflVeH  K-eJlfi n I ishojVlg i .jriot^to i dustiee ntp'/my  aw,n .feelings, \oj; tp.Marsh/UJBlucher  pluife^'KeSt HSounty^1 iS������B.V,*>*fites  "|.bout eightdgn^'paTs' ago my.wile  ^s&otb^'itliiJkmifoJyCiE'ee&g^.idnd guf-  ffreciugr'gaiaiytsfiBTnJtlifiaifliJcJieei^pafns:  iq bQwelf ai������i;stototiclipantJ!lrer heart'  -flgas .f^<������eA.szFQt)i&tj}73kT:i,Bhej Avas  Lii'fafilorj}' results*, /."pliif, {  u| such a go^mrbpini'dn'ofTJr. Chases  l4dney-Liver,pills th,at...,wo always  k^^ffiSfiGH2Sl!JuMas-fD. Ue..used for  alLjdesangtei&snjtS ..oJE4.he kirlneys, liver  and bowels." Dr. Chase's Kidney-  CtV5r-PtHif:2ue:3^box,_5_ior-;$1.00, all  dealers,   or Edmanson, TBii-tes. & Co.,  Limited, Toronto. ( (v.  . : V-    .-.���������".  The Difference  Jt is amBly a question of standards.  Defeilcdess^ misfortune arouses in  t&krnius the desijfjyto trample and in-  ^u^Ii^ir^Britp^s'the desire to succor andLKifriendT" It will take an aeon  at least to educate them in such matters up to oiu\&ev'el. We could never,  lffi������s-en#b3 degraded to theirs.  ���������LMtontoa^y Mail.  Pills That Leads Them All.���������  Pills are the most portable and compact of all medicines, and when easy  to take are the most acceptable of  preparations. ��������� But they must attest  their power to be popular. As Parma-  lee's-Vegetable Pills are the most pop.   i_ ular of all pills they must fully meet  proven to be effective  in regulating  the digestive organs, there is no surer  medicine to be had anywhere  Tho great fault of American servants Is familiarity. To bo familiar  is to be inefficient. A familiar cook  .is as inefficient as a pessimistic doctor.  The speaker, a prominent society  woman, is perhaps the most brilliant  conversationalist in New York, a fact  which renders more pioguant this  anecdote.  "I had a cook," she continued,  "whom I tried to break of her over  familiarity. What was tho result?  This cook, discussing mo in the servants' hall, said:  "I don't say she's a bad mistress,  but she's a woman of only ono idea.  Why, I can't never get her to talk of  ,a single thing but eating.'"  W. N. U. 1028  Europe's Spoiled Child  Ono gravicus lady the Kaiser was  always terribly afraid of. This was  his grandmother, Queen Victoria, of  whom ho stood in great awe, and who  had a way of treating him like the  y>oilt child of Europe he is. He liked  King Edward only In a very moderate  degree, and tlie Peacemaker, who had  a very effective way of showing /what  iml" We ^WssiRti c'armyJif!l-WI1hdit<  attribute jbluy sucfiessfiilj'rles-dlt.jQfj'thfe  arduous day'to the arrival and timely  ayis'tancc'1! &,ctfivdd''f-rb!ht' ������&&.">ivI-  -,/TJiO/ a-e,spateh'esV p^MoJlingrtQHjfrflsa.  the Peninsula are classics .of their*  kYhu,' 'stf '���������^on'de'ni.rate'd^ statU mHiterly  am.thoy.dWt.p.QSjSiUlyn th,������ fljpst|i\iemT  orablo despatch which ever rcaphed  (England lies under a glass case"iil'<  theiBritish Mus.eir$n.  i,|,, 1t>47 ������.,.,.,  t  It is the despatch announcing flic  Battle''-of rTi'&������kigai",ahtt'tUe'dmh of  NeJ^P?!).' v imciju  Hiji u)-j^.-i-i-)U:<  It is one of the-great, thrilling mes-  ,'sla!5esi6rt-h&lwQrldi ^H "vii //  S^Sl'SsA^RaitclaJajvjSininjp. and unadorned. .It was*- written by Nelson's  second in command, -itshk noble Col-  lingwoqd,,, i/'Tli^, | vever^o-be-lamented  death," "it runs, ''of Vice-admiral Lord  Viscount Nelsorb">who, in the late  conflict with-the���������enemy, fell in the  hour of vlctor-v."  T}h.Qnj(f411q)xl (jij account of the  great fight, concluding with a gen-  eiirjus1 note noBupraise for the gallant  fight, put, up by our foe, and finish-  ing;wiffi"tlio woi-ds, "It pleased the  Almighty disposer of all events to  grant HiSi Majesty's arms a complete  and glorio'us victory."  ''(BU'&l'd'-Marshal French has already  given us despatches that have touched the nation's soul, through their  strongly sympathetic tone.  Wheirhe has, decisive victory to announce, no doubt he will rise to tho  occasion as nobly as any of the great  men who have had wonderful news to  impart.  What" about your wife .and children? Will they  dress well after you are gone ? Will your children  be educated?   Have a talk to-day with an agent of  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE  CO.,  OFFICES:���������Winnipeg,   Edmonton,   Saskatoon,  Vancouver.       Agents Wanted.   A druggist can obtain an imitation  of MINARD'S LINIMENT from a Toronto house at a very low price, and  have  it labelled  his  own  product.  This greasy imitation is the poorest one we have yet seen of the  many that every Tom, Dick and -Harry has tried to. introduce. .--������������������������������������  . Ask for MINARD'S 'and - you  get it.  will  Restore Sunken Elevator  " The Canadian Pacific Railway million bushel elevator at North Trans-  cona, which sank in the soft earth last  autumn,.and toppled partly over, is  now straight again.  In bringing the huge mass of twenty thousand tons to a vertical position,  there was not as much as a crack  made in the structure. It now rests  on seventy concrete piers, which -go  down to bad rock, and it is in better  shape than it was before. It will be  at once filled with, grain.  A Guaranteed Corn Cure For 25 Cents  Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor is  guaranteed- to remove hard, soft or  bleeding Corns iu twenty-four hours  without pain rr^--������ "������������������������ Vl,t"!im'������- ������������������'������  the best.  Take only Putnam's, it's  he thought .of ppojdgjjaover ref/atnoUf.o/i'XiflUiJiWir^tg.sena me candy before  from letting tli  knoWiJ"'^" '  country  always very jealous of King Edjhard's  G������an    Emperor,  letting tikevAHT.,���������.. ...rr^.���������.  4j^'!^1,is^$l(F$ towardlf this1  ry was foolish.'^Pho Kaiser was  oopularity and his cuorm&us^riuenco.  in the councilj of EuroiwThO)"flattering reception that Kifia/fiiTwaTd! received when Iie-Jwetvfc.tVls'cTir .tq''so'e  Hre^a^tl-^^fftfian'T2inperorvmade' William II. nervous about a possible de-  flocMon of the sympathies of his ally.  An Example  "Everything seems to be going up  in price." Would you believe it, it costs  almost as much nowadays to dress a  child as it does a grown person!"  "I don't doubt it at all. Only yesterday I had to buy a now dog collar for  Fifl, and the prices have almost  doubled."���������Detroit Free Press.  Miller's Worm Powders are complete in themselves. They not only  drive worms from the system, but repair the damage that worms cause  and so invigorate the constitution  that it speedily recovers from tlie disorders of the digestion that are the result of tho work of these parasitic  intruders. They do their work thoroughly and strength and soundness  follow their use.  wo wero married." she said bitterly,  '��������� ���������������������������"Yes,������"he rcpfied, ^justiinaiibitj-erlyi  "and before we were married,yom\  father would occasionally ���������uamrhie' a-  few gpod cigars."���������Washington Star.  ������������������lirHilU   nj   ftfl'Mn //,  [;   ml   y������i;.i  -j   H  r friends won't forget you as lonf |  FARMERS  Can alway3 make sure of getting the highest prices for WHEAT, OATS,  BARLEY and FLAX, by shipping their car lots to FORT WILLIAM  AND PORT ARTHUR and having them sold on commission by  THOMPSON   SONS   AND   COMPANY,  THE WELL-KNOWN   FARMERS' AGENTS.  ADDRESS   701-703   Y.,   GRAIN- EXCHANGE, WINNIPEG.  Thanks, Mr. Sobotka!  Przeuiysl, Piv.emysl, how often has  it proven a stumbling-block to pur untutored tongues! Fain would we have  rolled it musically, or mouthed it, or  hissed it, or twanged it. But we  cDuldn't get anywhere near what  seemed to be a correct pronounciation.  It constituted the despair of the wa--  fan! A dozen times a day it recurred  in conversation. It became Perze-  bizzle, Perchimel. and even P-R-Z to  a certain nonindustrious fe.w. Now  theVsecret is out. The most mis-pronounced of all words will now in future lose that reputation. Secretary  Sobotka of the Austrian embassy says  it should be pronounced "S-h-i-m-e-a-  ���������s-e-li"  A GOOD MEDICINE  FOR THE BABY  Babv's Own Tablets are ..the very  best medicine a mother can give her  little ones. They sweeten the stomach, regulate the bowels, break up  colds, promote healthful sleep���������in  fact they cure all the minor ills of little ones. The mother may feel absolutely safe in giving them to her children "for they are guaranteed by a  government analyst to be strictly free  from all injurious drugs. The Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from Tire Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Teacher (after an impressive lesson  on hygiene)���������Now, children, tell me  why you should keep your houses  clean.  Inattentive pupil���������Because company  may arrive, at any minute.  from the suffering caused by dis- ���������  ordered conditions of the organa  of digestion arid elimination���������  from indigestion and biliousness���������������������������  always secured by the safe,  certain    and    gentle    action     of  Sold everywhere.  In toxei, 25 cenU.  The Kaiser's Future  The Financial News says if maybe state'd on undeniable authority  that attempts have already been  made to assassinate the Kaiser and  his son, the Crown Prince. Thtro  can be no doubt, says the writer,  that the. defeat of Germany in the  present war means for the Kaiser  one of.two things���������either death at  his rwn or somebody else's hands, or  else flight to a non-Teutonic soil. Ever  since Germany b?gan to make preparation for an attack the Kaiser had  been investing immense sums of  money on this side of ihe Atlantic. He  is. one of the largest landowners in  tlie Western' States���������not in his name  of course. He owns considerable sections of property in the west of Canada.  1917���������Are you instrumental in college affairs?      <  1014���������Yes, indeed; I play tho piand  in tire band.���������Stanford Chaparral.  WHEN RHEUMATISM STRIKES THE HEART  IT KILLS-"NERVIUNr THE CURE  Effect   of     Nerviline    on  Chronic Cases Is Almost  .Magical  ,1   BU;  your ���������-- . r  as you havo money. .i^dlom   .__���������__     ^  _  Dix���������That's right; especially if youTp^nrtirnrlS-Fru eabuuEuTrfo-TFrHeBiffiF  havo borrowed it from them. attc remedy  ���������Exposure to wet or cold is apt to  bring on an attack.  The muscles stiffen, tho joints swell,  and exertion brings on oscrutiating  twinges.  Often the pain shifts from one part  to another, and this is dangerous, as  the heart is apt to be attacked. Death  as a rule follows a heart attack.  The paTfrd'f rheumatism is quickly  rubbed away with Nerviline.  ' This is a swift, lasting, and    safe  way to cure rheumatism. You can depend on Nerviline.   It has the power,  Lots' of testimony to prove Nervl-  line's certainty to cure.  The following letter is from Mr. E,  G. Sautter, Port of Spain, Trinidad:  "Last year I was severely trouble!  with rheumatism. I had it in my  arms, shoulders and knees. The pain  was at times excrutiatlng, and laid me  up so that I couldn't work. I went  to Smith Brothers* Drug Store and  was advised by the manager to use  'Nerviline.' That was excellent advice. I used Nerviline as directed and  was cured, completely cured of every  trace of my old enemy."  Once you use Nerviline you'll realize it's different from all the others���������  that it contains something that gets  right "at" the pain the minute you  rub it on.   The large 50 cent family  Catarrhozono  Co.,  Kingston, Canada.  M������miiBiwn'rr'j'rByv* s  "tf-WH. ���������miWi.ijt H.'MW *,T>W 'W  p.irere������������*^M������rtraEwrfqre  jwrm him w wwmnrt __ ���������jAUw.i^U1m������������jiu  ������MiiMidlUM.UlUfarfU Jlit-iltu.. J������������������ ���������  :THE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C  RENCH COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF  GENERAL JOFFRE OUT-WITTED GEN. VON KLUCK  By Far-Sighted Plan ot Campaign the Germans were led xnio the  Trap of the Marne���������Allies' Retreat at a Critical  Juncture Turned the Tables  Whether or not the war offices of  Britain and "France have' definite  knowledge of tho matter themselves,  the world as large, at any rate, has  never been .supplied - with a- definite  reason for the sudedn swerving of the  German armies . southeastward from  tlie very gates of Paris.   There   had  " been no serious repulses experienced  by them .prior, to that "sudden change  . of plan, but just when the world was  expecting   the- bombardment   of   the  French .capital to begin,   they turned  partly around and marched right past  ��������� their objective.  'The' latest reports of General Sir  . John French,' covering the latter end  ftl the retreat of tho allies to the  Marne, and the figlitmg from then on,  do not state a reason for the-enemy's  change of plans, being seemingly, purposely vague on the. stage of tlie campaign. But these reports,'however, do  provide some hints which are of assistance'in .speculating as to the  cause of tho sudden swerve of the  Germans. . \  In tlie first place, we heard much in  those discouraging days of retreat  about the desperate attempt of the  e:.emy to tun; the extreme left of tho  N allies, the BrP.ish under - General  French being on the defensive side of  this attempted turning movement.  Before we knew whether this movement was to be.successful, word came  of the unexplained-- swerve of Von  Kluck./statements.by General French  throw some light here, however.  While the English were retiring before  Von"-Kluck    they    referred   to  by  '-the comamnder as forming the-extreme left of the allied line, then,  without the change being explained,  we find General French saying in his  report that on August 29 "three'or four  more German corps were opposing the  sixth French army on my left."  That is, prior to August 29 the  British were on the extreme left, but  on that date the -sixth French army"  had taken tlie extreme northwest position. This .would seem to' clear up  the "situation with respect to the  turning movement ^attempted.' by Von  Kluck, and at the same time provide  a reason for the swerve to the southeast. Apparently General Jol'fre saved the le������tx by sending" up a now  French army, and when Von Kluck  found this new obstacle in his path  he had either to abandon his turning  movement or continue it at greaL  risk well to the northwest. Rather  than do this, and also because the  German  armies   advancing- ou  Paris  -farther south were-meeting with.difficulties, Von Kluck decided to go to  the >ast i-nd try to efrect a-junctioa  with the Crown ?rince.  - With the German right checked by  tho presence of this sixth army, the  allies had/to decide whether or not  ' it was tinie to rest their retreat and  institute a definite counter-offensive.  It was the determination of General  Joffre, assented to by General French;  to-fall back still further which led  the Germans into tre trap of the  Marne.  Studying the , report of .General  French on this stage of the operations, the New York Evening Post  evolves a very-logical speculation as  to the -.southeas'erly move of the  enemy. Quoting the paragraph of the  report: "This was the situation when  'I  receiver!   a    visit  from . General  Joffre at my headquarters. * * '* I  strongly represented my position, to  the     French    commander   in   chief.  ��������� * * I finally arranged with General Joffre to effect a further short  retirement towards the line between  Compicgne aud Soissons," the Post  says: ���������  - "Evidently it. was the British commander's belief that the time bad  come to make a stand and that he  yielded only to strategical' reasons  propounded- by General Joffre. What  were tlie:e:- reasons?' Apparently  these; that while the Sixth French  Array on the British left might be.  sent forward . against the' German  lino, and so possibly' bring an end  to the retreat, it was more- profitable to hold this army back until  the German advance ' had come so  far south that this French army,  instead of being sent against the-  Gorman front, could be thrown  against" the enemy's flank, General  .Toffre's reasons must have been convincing because we find that not only  did General French consent to make  a "short retirement toward the line  between Cdmpiegne and Soissons,"  but that in the course of the following  week he iill back fifty miles further  south tcr below the Marne.  * "It thus follows that Gen. Joffre,  like ��������� Gen. French, recognized that  the German-advance against Paris  had failed by the"-end of August,  but that Gen. Joffre foresaw, .what  Geu, French did not, that von Kluck,'  shut off from Paris, would swerve to  the east, and so expose his flank to  the new French-army. It was a bold  ���������move to anticipate on the part of the  enemy. Why should .vou Kluck sheer  to the southeast, and march with his  rights flank'.across the enemy's front?  He'iC the probable answer is that  von Kluck knew, what Gen. Joffre  knew, that on the "left of the German line things were not going well;  that the Crown Prince was being  forced back, or, at least, held iu  check;-and that it was worth while  taking the risk of a flank attack from  the French on the chance of'breaking  through the allied centre, or, at tho  very least, relieving- the pressure  f-gainst the German left: Over-confidence may have induced von Kluck to  believe-that a heavy rear guard would,  be sufficient to keep the Sixth- French  ���������Army :back from, his flank until his  main force, joined with von Bulow's,  had broken through the French centre. .  Von Klurk took "the chance and  lost. Gen. Joffre took the chance and  won. It_muct havo required courage  of a very high' kind on the part of the  French commander-in "chief" lo fall  back again and again, while keeping  unemployed an army which might  have been brought in.J.o check the  enemy. But what Gen. Joffre aimed at  was not the mere halting of the German advance, but the assumption of  a vigorous counter-offensive. To have  sent jhis new Sixth Army forward  to meet the enemy would have been  only a continuation of the defensive. To kesp it back north of Paris  ready to throw itself on a hostile  army engaged in the perilous experiment of changing front '. promised  greater results; and events justified  the French commander's courage and  foresight.���������Ottawa Free Press. -  Treachery of the Enemy  Germans Vlolr.te Sanctity . of the  White Flag  A French officer who is.in.hpspital  in Paris, gives a graphic account of  the fight in which he fell.  "At nine o'clSck in the evening," he  says, "I . received the order to advance, to entrench myself as well as  ���������"-'" I could, ai,d-resist to the end. My  company took up its .position in a  pouring rain, and about half-past two  In the morning three shots fired by  our sentries warned us of the approach of the enemp.  "The Germans, who had been taking cover in a wood, crept to within  200 yards of us, when they ofrmed up  and charged. I commenced volley firing, and whole ranks of the Germans  fell, but they continued to advance.  Our .well-directed fire arrested their  . advance when.they were thirty yardii  from our trenches.  "During the night a bugle sounded  'Cease lire!' but it was a German  bugle. I was not deceived, and I  el outed with all my power so as to be  hoard by the enemy, 'Fire, indepenc-  ently.'   The Germans fled.  "A few minutes later a German officer appeared carrying a white flag.  I advanced from the trench, accompanied by four men. 'We are sixty,'  ' said the envoy, 'and we wish to surrender.'   I replied 'Advance in order.'  "Four men wounded in the leg3  v" staggered forward, and my men, believing the fight finished, showej  themselves above the trenches. A  Maxim hidden. in the wood immediately opened flre on us with a hail of  ' bullets, while a fresh attack was commenced. . .  "I gave the order to recommence  volleying, and for the time the Prussians decamped. They left many dead  and wounded, and the following day  we found that six men, armed with  rifles, who had fallen in the front  ranks o,' tlie enemy, . wore the Red  Cross on their arms."  Kilties  Rouse Wonder of French  The Scotclf have* given a fearful  account of themcelves and have suffered severely, several regini .Is having been nearly wiped out. In one  engagement the scots Greys charged  with a man of the celebrated Black  Watcli clinging to each stirrup  leather. Reaching the German lines,  the horseman and footman almost annihilated the forca of the enemy at  this point. The same feat of putting  two men tn each horse was performed by the Scots Greys and the Blac.  Watch at Hie battle of AVaterloo.  The Scots are a never-ending  source of wonder to the French peasants. They wear kilts of khaki and  bare knees. The "French' at first  thought their government had brought  over a fearsome race of Amazons to  help them. Told these were Scotsmen, they ��������� remembered the, many  men of this race who had assisted the  French kings against the English, centuries ago, when Scotland and England were at swords' points.  "Vlvent le's Ecossais!" they cried.  Many of tlu peasants tried to press  gifts of wine upon the soldiers, 'and  were' disappointed when the Highlanders, mindful of Earl Kitchener's  admonition, refused to drink.  .   Value of Irrigation  Farmers of Southern Alberta Petition  ���������Government to Undertake Irrl-  \\:\ nation scheme  Fanners in districts in Southern Alberta who are not served by any irrigation project will appeal to the Dominion government through . the department of the interior, to extend irrigation- to their lands. The present  season has demonstrated in a most  conclusive manner the advantages .of  irrigation, as irrigated farms have  fine crops, whereas in districts where  irrigation was not available, the result  has,.been disappointing. Farmers in  the district ranging from township  10, range 19 to range 26 in the south,  and township 13, range 19 to 26 In the  north, west of the 4th meridian, are  not. as yet served by any irrigation  project ,but they have had opportunity to see the success, attained by irrigation farmers in the Canadian Pacific  Railway.irrigation belts. These farmers are deeply in earnest In their efforts to secure-irrigation for their district, "so , much "o that a petition Is  being circulated, asking the -Dominion  government to proceed with, the In:  "stallation of such' a system and the  farmers express "their willingness'to  havo bonds raised on their lands - to  cover the cost of the system, which  they will undertake to repay with interest in 40 years.  The 'petition which is being circulated among the farmers and meeting  with their hearty support recites in  part as follows: .      . ���������  -To the Hon. W. J. Roche, i  Minister of tho Interior,  -���������Ottawa, Ontario:  Sir,���������We, tho undersigned ratepayers ^and land owners in the electoral  districts in the .province of Alberta,  ranging from township 10, range 19/  to range 26 in the south, and township  13, range 19 to 26 in the north, west  of the 4th meridian, request that the  Dominion government proceed to construct and place In operation at the  earliest possible time, such an irrigation system r.s has been discovered  from, the recerfc survey >to be possible,  as we'believe, it is the only salvation  of the residents .of our district, and is  of the most vitnl"interest In the pursuit of agriculture, fostering..the mixed farming ideas, and the. future of  our country depends upon "the.-, action  lo be -taktn at once: -  To meet the cost of construction we  will bond our land, and-we a're willing  to pa>-' the capital cost' of installing  this s>utem with interest at four per  cent., extending the time of repayment of the cost of construction over  a pei-fM of forty years, the first payment of such sum of indebtedness to  becovne due four years after the com-  pletfon of the canal, thus affordii.g  farm: -rs an opportunity to be in proper  condition for irrigating growing crops  in 0 profitable manner. .  We further signify our willingness  ta- accept the approximate figures of  -'4.00 per acre as the likely cost of  thiB construction of the canal and laterals, and wo are-prepared to pay this  t m _-:r acre. '  Indians Starving" in North  Chances for. Canada  Canadian trade commission jrs in  Great Britain report a large increase  in the number of applications for British importers for Canadian commodities to replace supplies formerly  drawn from the continent and now  cut off by the war. Among the commodities largely in demand are mentioned wheat, household and hardware  sundries, brushes, flannels, tools and  matchwood, office desks, tissue paper,  etc.  Bridegroom (to the bride, who has  got an awful cold)���������Even your coughing sounds melodious, beloved; I could  listen to you for hours.���������Fliegende  Blactter.  Reports     From     James  and   Hudson  Bay Show Trappers Sorery Need  Help and  Food  W. E. C. Tood f the Carnegie museum, Pittsburg, arrived in Ottawa recently after spending over six months  on the western ' .shores of James and  Hudson bays. Tie was conducting an  expedition for natural history specimens for the Carnegie museum.  Mr. Todd stated that the Indian  trappers in tho region which he visited are suffering to a great extent  through the war. First news of the  fight reached him on Aug. 29, and at  that time the Hudson Bay Co. had  stepped the advances to the Indians. It  is customary- for tlie company to stake  the Indians in tlie fall in the form of  a "debt" of provisions, which is fixed  according to.the hunting abilities of  the debtor." When the season opens  the following year the Indians and  Eskimos redeeri the debt with furs.  As f ese advances have been cut off  tlie natives are in a serious predica-.  ment.  Mr. Todd said Mr. Wilson, the Hudson's Bay Company's manager' for  James Bay showed him a store house  of furs, which at ordinary times  would be worth $100;000, but which at  current market prices are valued at  $17,000. At White River the Indians  were already in a distressing condition and when Mr. Todd arrived in a  sailing boat -the natives came out in-  canoes to meet him and by divers  u ans, mainly by pointing to their  mouths, made him understand that  they were badly in need of food. A  white whale and some porpoises were  caught later, which tided them over  the two weeks until the arrival of tho  Hudson's Bay packet. As .t -vas Mr.  Tcdd's flour was confiscated and distributed among the trappers. r' :ere Is  talk on Hudson Bay that the government will provide for the starving Indians. They cannot be left to their  own resources unlets wholesale starvation takes pla'ce, as tlie country  bears but"the minimum of "meat animals."  Kilometres and Miles  Frequently in the French war office  reports of fighting, distances are  stated in kilometres. The simplest  way to convert kilometres' into miles  Is to divir-e ' y two, divido the result  by four, and add the two results.  Thus.'SOO kilometres divided by two  equals 62.5, and 62.5 added to 250  gives 312.5; so that there are that  number of miles in 500 kiiometres. To  convert miles into kilometres, multiply by oighCand divide the result Ly  five.���������Victoria Colonist.  TALES  OMMITTED BY THE GERMANS  FEARFUL STORIES OF PILLAGE AND DESTRUCTION  Certified Evidence of the Work ot Fiendish  German  Soldiers in  Murdering Innocents  and Wantonly Destroying  Valuable Property  I have Just been furnished with  what is undoubtedly one of the most  formidable indictments yet drawn up  against the conduct of the; German  troops in the.V field, 'says the correspondent of the Glasgow Herald. It  has been provided by John M. Chretien, an attorney at law of San -Francisco, -'.who a few days ago, in company  with a friend, Mr.. Donald Ferguson,  made a trip i into the' heart ; of the  Vosges to see for. themselves to. what  extent,the.stories of- German barbarities were tr ue.' J V mu s t be'stajed:at the'  outset, -V and;V emphasized; that .Mr.  Chretidnhas not accepted.any second  Land evidencelVVTimes, places and  names, it will" be ndted,\ are, given  with scrupulous care, and Mr. Chret-  Jen; took the extra precaution' of -obtaining wherever possible the cards of  the people with whom he spoke.  The Germans entered St. Die by the  Rue de la B oil e, and though it'���������������������������:';. an unfortified town they destroyed every  factory, store, and residence in that  street for. -1 alf'.a mile. They destroyed  them by pouring petroleum over the  floors and setting them oir fire. iN*ot "a.  single place was destroyed -by "artillery  fire but all determinedly, deliberately,  with no other reason-than that of committing pillage and destruction. On  August 29, at 76 Rue de la Bolle, two  old women and three small "children  were seen by the Germans to take refuge in a cellar." .At once the cellar  door was saturated with oil and set on  fire by Otto Bauem, of 'Company 5 of  the-120th Regiment of infantry, who  remained behind: to carry out this particular piece of villainous work. Aftor  he had set fire to the house, and when  he was leaving by the front door, he  was killed, and 1.V; companions returned and buried him .in a plot; of grouni  in front of the-house. Isabel Deni-  houly, aged 65, arid'-Marie Oompard,  aged 59, together with three, children,  escaped by forcing a grating' in the  rear of the cellar. v.:'\..  Next da:, through the kindness of  M. Mare Francois, president of the  Red Cross; and accompanied by Lieutenant Georges Raton, Mr.. Chretien  and .Mr. Ferguson, visited Sauley.  There they .inspected the. Chateau  Sauley, only" completed -four months  ago, and: converted ii���������to an hospital  when war broke; out. . Fiye Red Cross  banners flew from the Chateau oh  September-7, says Mr. Chretien, when  die Germans opened fire on it. One o-  .he banners was-shot away and the  other four are now to bo seen hanging in shreds. A sheU bursting in the  large dining rooni-.where, 75 wourulea  French soldiers were lying billed.them  all, besides the cure, whose bo-'y was  completely severed in two. At the moment tlie cure (Jean Pierre), had been  ministering to the wounded men. Of  the 300 wounded in the chateau it was  only possible to remove 35 to safely.  The floors of the dining room aird library were when I saw theut black with  coagulated blood, and in the garden  wore to be seen more than, a hundred  mattresses saturated witli blor.d. The  wohle interior is amass of runs, but  still the-Red Cros.5 flags in shreds fly  from the roof. Tlie village itself, which j  was abandoned by its inhabitants, was.  "Why is a panic in stocks like the  finding of Moses?"  "Men find a little profit in the  rushes ou the banks."  burned to the ground, not by bursting  shells, but by the buildings being wilfully set on fire after theyekad been  saturated' with petroleum. The empty  petroleum caps T/ere visibje all over  the place. The villagers had r.ot fired  one shot at the Germans-.  : Mandray was the next village .visit-  el. Here the Abbe Renient toll, the  following story: On the night of September 8 the Germans-appeared on the  outskirts of the village,,and cb'nsider-  able fighting took, place in the'main  street.- The French', were- compelled  to retreat^. As' soon as- tha' village  was free of- tlie- French the modern  Huns-began . their ; atrocities. They  forced^the Abbe to unlock the doors  of the parish church. They took his  vestments, the altar candlesticks and ���������  other altar decorations, and the chalices, and then deliberately poured petroleum on tho altar and on the surrounding carpet. The match was applied, and in two hours an 800 years  old' church was a mass of ruins, only  the four: walls V remaining standing  Two days later the Germans buried  six of their dead in the chancel. While  one party was thus giving an example  of Its "culture" others-were not idle.  At nine o'clock a party broke into the  cottage of Madame Marguerite, a grey-  haired' widowof 56 years of age; Four -  held her down, and she was? treated  in the most hideous way by the sergeant. She fled to the Abbe's house,  and told her story, which he afterwards repeated to Mr. Chretien and  Mr. Ferguson-in the Abbe's presence,  in the very room where the cowardly  act had been committed. About a hundred yards from the Abbe's house is -  the cottage of Leonie Apy, aged 21,  and her mother, who had been bed-  :''".den for three years. The daughter,  who was reading to her mother, hearing the .firing, noticing the Germans  approach, and seeing as well the light  of the burning church, put out the  lamp and barred the door. Almost,im- -  mediately after: the door was forced  and"--a.,.party of rermans ��������� rushed in.  They, threw ..the young woman on the  floor and violated her. in the presence  of her ,helpless ���������".'mother. When the  youiig Vwoman-xrecbvei-evd her senses  sin found her .mother wiVs ��������� dead. Oa '  the "morning of /September* the "Abbe  Remeht, .while ministering -to ^flve  wounded'German soldiers whom "Ina  carf ied.from the 'village .street to his  lawn, lrad; his house pillaged '-om top  to,bottom by soldiers belonging to the  saine company as the wounded he was  caring for. They took 400 bottles" of  wine, the entire conents of his cellar,  all his bedding, his pictures, and personal belongings. In the kitchen they,  found a bottle of a colorless liquid ia  it. The Abbe at once warned them not  to touch it, which made two of them  a:i the more eager to get it. .Both  drank out of the bottle, and in an hour  were dead. The .bottle contained javal  water, or a mixture of chloride of limo  for cleaning purpores. When the Germans retreated they took with them  30 aged men from 65 to 78 years of  age. They forced them to carry the  village spoils. None of them has returned or\beeu; seen or heard of since  then.  To Make Binder Twine  New Cordage Company at Calgary  in Ops-ration Soon *  Of vital interest, not only to Calgary, but to the whole of Western  Canada, is the announcement that the  Canada Cordage Company, capitalized  at a million dollars, -with sufficient  capacity to supply . western farmers  with 1,000,000 pounds of binder twine  per year will begin building operations at Calgary within the month.  Arrangements for its organisation,  proceeding quietly in tho city for  some months, are now completed  and the plant will be in operation for  next year's trade. The west, it is  estimated, consumes'30,000,000 pound.)  of binder twine yearly and has always  been faced with a shortage, in addition to ensuring a steady demand,  the establishment of the Calgary plant  will mean clnapcr twine, as long  freight haul from nearest competitors,  Wellarul, Ont, and Chicago, are eliminated.  Penalties  An ' order-in-council just, issued  shows tire penalties for violation of  the order against trade with Britain s  enemies. On summary conviction of  any one guilty of trading with an  enemy is liable to a term of imprisonment not exceeding 12months with or  without hard labor, or a fine of $2,000,  or both. On conviction on indictment  the penalty is five years, or a line of  $5,000, or both and the confiscation of  goods or money in respect to the offenses optional with tho court. When  a company is tho-offender, every director, manager, secretary or other  officer who is a party to tlie contract  i.--guilty of the offense.  Ten   Men With  Hands Cut Off  In a letter to his brother iu Montreal,  from  France,  Corporal  Stanley  Cooke, of tho Loyal North Lancashire  regiment, says:  "I have seen some bad .lights in my  life, but nothing to this. We brought  ten of 'our fellows over to England  with both hands cut off at the wrists.  Xor siiot off, but cut off."  German Food Supply  Authorities    Take    Measures  to   Fix  Prices and Arrange Distribution  Tho Bundesrath met at Berlin to  discuss ways ar-' means of conserving the food, supply for the. people  during the coming year, and decided  that, with certain expedients, the  grain supply would be ample -ntil the  1915 crop jad been harvested. The  mills will be allowed to convert  larger percentages of grain into flour,  10 per cent, of rye may be added to  wheat flour, and 20 per cent, of potato flour added to rye.  It was also decided to prohibit the  feeding of wheat and rye to live  stock, whereas heretofore one-fourth'  of the ryo yield was consumed la  this manner. It was further decided  to restrict tho amount of rye used  for distilling spirits to 60 per cent, ot  trie normal consumption. The hoarding of grain for speculative purposes  is prohibited, and compulsory Hellinri  under expropriating proceedings provided for. A scale of maximum price������  for grain was adopted. Tho maximum  price for ye is 220 marks ($55) ������  ton for Berlin, with a proportional  difference for other cities. The prico  of wheat remain; -10 marks hlghefr  than ryo.  Tho German Red Cross has re-  co-Ved a contribution of 150,000  marks ($37,500) from tho German-  Austrian Relief Committee of Cht  cago. A contribution of 200,000 marks  had already been received from :hl������  committee. ���������  That the admiralty is fully alive to  the necessity of providing a means  for the crews of warships that strike  mines or are torpedoed by submarine*  to escape drowning, since other war*  si*ips are prohibited going to their at-  sistance is shown by the announce*  ment that the rdmiralty is arranging  for a general Bupply of swimming collars (o be dis'.ributed to the officer*  and men of tho fleet. Tiro men aro  instructed that the collar shall be carried on their person when they aro  awake* anil kept inflatfd and neaf  c-ich  individual   when   lie  is  asleep.   , I I. '  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  Si  la i  h  ''J!.  ���������I ���������  Mi  ii;'  "li  '1  ���������������������������J  ������  ���������'li  S OF THE CITY  The days are now gradually getting longer, and we will soon -have  time to finish dressing in the morning before it commences to get, dark  thought that the old scale of   w.Mgea  will soon be in force  in the evening.  The sporting editor of .The Sun  lost his pipe tbe other day. fortunately it was an old veteran, and  consequently strong enough to re  turn to the oflice of its own volition.  the contractor of the. Winnipeg  avenue has been sigped, -and it is  expected ' that work will be commenced within a few days.  Two petitions are now being circulated in the city. One prays the  provincial government, at tbe next  'session of the legislature, to enact a  law compelling hotels to close their  bars between the hours of 6 p.m. and  S a.m., and the other favors the law  remaining as it now stands on the  statute book.  Indications points to an early resumption of work at the Mother  Lode mine at Greenwood. A'report  was-current this week that the mine  would soon commence to make  regular shipments to the Granby  melter in thisjjeity.  There is a strong probability of  telegraphic connection being afforded direct from Kelown to Nelson at  an early date via Penticton and the  Kettle Valley railway, along the  track of which the poles have now  been erected and the necessary wire  is at Penticton awaiting orders for  its erection.  Chicken pox is prevalent in Nelson. In Grand Forks chicken'thieves  are annoying some of the citizens. -  Good progress is being made on  the new Cascade,wagon bridgp, near  tbe South Kootenay company's  power house, and the structure will  be ready for traffic in a few days.  There are few New Year.'s resolutions in this city at present.that  have not already been badly bruised  The Granby company advanced  wages in Phoenix la.st week 5 per  cent. Muckers are now getting 82.40  and   machine   men  ������2.80. -   It   is  A. N. Mowait, of Greenwood, had  a    leg    broken . whilp   playing "jn a  hockey-match at Phoenix   Wednes'  day night.     He is now in ��������� the - Sis  ters'. hospital at Greenwood.  The regular monthly, meeting.of  the Grand Forks'Poultry association  will be held in Secretary Haddeh's  oflice, on Bridge street, this evening.  Christmas week at Paulson was  filled with ski riding, snow-shoeing  and whist parties. New Year's eve  the people of the camp were invited  to the Hotel Paulson, where, a  Christmas tree awaited them. "The  evening was spent with music,  games and dancing. When 12  o'clock struck all joined hands and  sang l,Auld Lang Syne."  The Milt for Yoiir Baby Must be  Sweet and Pure  ean,  Mrs. A. F. Miohener and   daugh  ters    returrif-'d    hump   last    Friday,  after spending a   week with   friends  at Paulson.  The contract between the city and  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop  at iny  old   .  stand on Bridge street, and will, manufacture  1Vp*w  Harn^cc and  db  a11  kind's" of  rNCW  HdriiebS> harness repairing. All  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  A. ��������� Frechette  ���������������  :Sdlli|p!i--  Jj  FLOUR  -JS!~. _  Here. We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family^  Robin Hood Flour  ft         tt  Oats  tt         tt  Porriage Oa ts  - tt         tt  Ferina  tt         tt  Graham  > tt .     -ft  Whole Wheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale by  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Insurance in  dAll Its Branches  Boundary^ Trust ������&  Investment Co., Btd.  Established 1901- First Street  Mrs  H   D. Griswold and childrpn,  who sppnt Christmas week'with Mr  Grisvvold at-Paulson, returned home  on' Friday.  Spr'ng will soon be hpre. The  catalogues from pppd dealprs have  commpneed to arrive.  A. C- Henderson, grandfather of  R. A.-Henderson, who was a resident  of this city for a number of years,  dipd in Ohillivvock nn Christmas eve  ai the age of ninety years.  B. G. MILK is recommended and  used extensively as-a food for.inr  fants.: The; reason is , this: It is  Giean, Sweet and Pare���������always  ready for use. ". For infants it  should be diluted with from tw0  to eight parts of boiled water ^  arcording to- age. It has the'  Natural Flavor of . Pare/ Rich  Cream.  wmiamat^mm^^  Mrs. T.. A. Mclntyre and children  visitpd Mr. Mclntyre in Republic  this weeks  Charles Mix left on  Saturday  for  a short husiness trip to Spokanp.  For Sale���������One black horse; seven  years old; weight 1225 lbs. Apply S.  F. Newbauer, Ruckle addition.  torn has been putjin. Live advertisers are .going after the neWbusiness,  ,new markets, new fields made possibh  by this'great and unfortunate war; .'"  Just as modern methods of warfare  will add new efficiency," new features  to this war, so modern methods of  sellidg���������through ival advertising and  merchandising���������will add new efficiency, to the commercial effort set in  motion by the war.-      " \ .  American manufacturers   have  dis  covered that owing to the shutting olF  of.German.exportation* Mie.y   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   manufac.  ures,   fruit   and    nuts, gloves,    em-'"  broidery, hats, steel and   iron    manu  factures, toys, etc  "  The American advertisers   are   readjusting themselves with   wonderful,  rapidity and are redoubling   their   ef-.  forts to secure new   trade   heretofore  denied   them.    Those   who   hesitate  will    lose   a   tremendous opportunity  and be handicapped for   months, per  haps years, to come.  '   What about us Canadians?  7A������2S OFF'DANDRUFF, '���������' ���������'  'HAIR STOPS FALLING  :-avs your Hair!   Get -a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp. .   .  Thin, bri+tlo. coJorless and scraggy  ���������air is mure evidence of a neglected  -caip;   o������ dandruff���������that awful, scurf.-  There ir, noiluTig so destructive .to  ;io.bnir as dandruff.   It rohs.the- hair  rf iis lustre, its strength and its very  :fe;  eventually producing a feverish-  ".ess" and itching of the' scalp,- which-  if not remedied causes' the hair rootn  to--shrink,  loosen  arid  die���������then   tY  hair falls out fast.   A little Dandc"  tonight���������now���������any "time���������will ~r,<i'  save your hair.  "Get a 25-ceni hottle of Knowllon'i  Danderine trqrn any drug store.    You  surely can'have beautiful hair and lots  ��������� of it if you will just try a little Dan-'  derine.-'   Savn   your    hair! -Try- it!  Take your-repairs to Arinso'n,'shoe  repairer.  "The  Hub.      Lools   for the  Big Boot.  Tbe Sun gathers   and   prints  the  news first.    It is not a pirate.   -  The Sun  is  the   best newspaper  value in'the Boundary.country.'  The Hedlev-Mining company has  completed its new power plant at  Hedley at a.eost-of S2O0,o00 Last  year this'company paid a dividend  of 25 per cent.  The Great Northern - "railway is  cutting" 10,000 tons of ice at Otter  lake. *   '  Lopal'ice dealers have been busy  during the past tu-o weeks harvest  ing their next summer's supply of  ice.  The Great Northern will only run  three trains a week until April between Oroville and PrincetoYi.  Oroville now has telephone connection with-the British Columbia  towns.  Licenses have been refused for  the hotpU at Anaconda.and Beaver-  dell.  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look   Mother!     If  tongue   is   coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California Syrup of Figs/' because in  a few hours all the clogged-up waste,  sour bile -and fermenting food gently  moves out of the bowel3, and you have  a well, playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millior.a of mothers keep it handy because they know i's action on *.'jb  stomach, liver r.ud bowels is prompt  and sure. *  As!: yon:- druggist for a 50-cent bot  .lo cf ������������������California Syrup of Figs," whicl  or.laina directions for babies, childrei  : all ages and for growri-up8.  urniture  <I When in need of an odd piece of Furniture for any room in the house, you can  save money by purchasing, from us.  ffl We carry the  most up-to-date stock of  - House Furnishings in the Boundary, and  you are assured' of the same careful consideration at our store if your purchase  ��������� is small as you would receive if you were  buying a large order.  CI 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,  Second hand Store.  "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-  Ui lli Ui   aeiidlOhf or cither two Kings yon select, and pay batnnoe when you recclvctrio  Mtirs. MASTERS, LTD., RYE, ENG.

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