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

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 Legislative Ivibrary^ -',  ,..������-= ;v ��������� y *"  Kettle Vailey Orchardist  rtFTEENTH YEAR���������No, ^6 q^]  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1916  $1,00 PER YEAR  The high price of sugar, due t0  the war, has . possibly led pome  economical housewives to consider  curtailing " the quantities of fruit  they will put up thia year. .  As   to   the general   question   of  economy,   it   may   be   pointed out  that while so. many   essential   arti  cles of food   have, risen  in price on  account of the war, fruit has   been,  and will be cheap as  ever.    There  will be,a decided   saving, therefore,  in using it to replace, as far as   possible, other more  expensive   foods.  It should be further considered that  war  conditions', have, greatly    increased the cost of  English jams, so  that  it  will   be  economy to replace  these   as   far   as   possible with the  home made j-uns and preserves.  , With regard to the' high   price of  sugar, why use  sugar at  all?    The |  prevalent idea that  fruit can not be  kept without 'the addition of   sugar  in the process'of canning  is quite a  mistake. If made into a thick syrup  sugar acts as an .antiseptic, keeping  ��������� perfectly ' sound fruit -from  decay  even without heat, but, in the quan  tities.ordinarily used  in canning, it  takes absolutely no part in the  preservation of the fruit from deteriora  tion.     Authorities   all   agree   ua  fruit put up without sugar   retain s  its   delicate   and   distinctsve flavor  very much better, and is altogether  superior to that put up in the  ordi,  " nary   way.    Of   cour.-e,   sugar will  eventually have to be used   in    pre-,  paring   the   fruit  for th-: table, b,ut  much less is required to  sweeter^ to,  taite after cooking.    This is so for a  well   understood, scientific   reason.  Our ordinary white granulated Js- a  -     ^ure cane sugar, and is the sweetest  of all sugars.   When cane sugar  is  heated in the presence  of  an :acid,  it gradually   changes     into   .other  , forms   of   sugar  having  much less  ^sweetening   power.    One of -these,  glucose, has only about 30  per cent  the sweetening power   of   pure cane  *<ugar.   ���������  ���������''." . ���������/ :~:i  All fruits contain more "or less  acid, and spall mixtures of fruitand  sugar tend, to lose some of their  swe<tnes8 in the process of cooking  On this ace mot, it is much mv.rti  economical to add the sugar after  the fruit is cooked, while this is,  also, the only way in which tbe full  characteristic flavor of the fruit can  be retained. Another point .worthy  of consideration is that  before  fruit  ��������� so preserved has to be used, it is  quite possible that sugar prices will  be normal again. There is nothing  to lose,thtrefore,a gain in the quality  of the preserves, and a probability  of considerable saving in trying out  the sugarless method.  To put up fruits without sugar,  simply prepare them in the ordinary way; see that the jars are perfectly clean, thoroughly scalded  with boiling water, filled to the top  and left in them a considerable  time; boil the rubbers and coveie,  and see that the rubbers are soft  and free from grooves or cracks;  place tbe fruit in the jars, fill with  cold water, place them in a boiler  tilled with cold  water, beat  to  the  reached. Large fruits, such as  peaches, pears, plums, cherries, and  the like should g������t 20 to 30 minutes boiling. A rK>ard should he  placed at the bottom of the boiler  to keep the jars from the direct heat  of the stove.  ��������� Fruit .thus prepared-will be.found  excellent for-piep, delicious for eating with c^eam, and generally superior to the sug-ir syrup   preserves  A party of prominent Tory  campaigners arrived  in    tbe  perior to the sug-ir syrup   prtisei vCr.. .city this morning from   Phoe-  lu properly air-tignt jars  it   keeps .nix, after stumping the Okan  Uurjin  and   Similkameen  dis  ,,. King. It is hope that all tbe  friends will be present, as this will  be tbe last opportunity of hearing  Mrs. King.  " The second truckload of ore from  the Union mine to Lynch creek,  went over the dump at. the rock  B'ide yesterday, the accident bnng  caused by the spreading of the  ���������-road; The truck contained two  tons of ore.    No one was injured.  quite as long.  OBSERVATIONS  In one ef his speeches in ^   town  west   of   here "Premier  Bowser advanced as a reason for the return of  the government  the  plea that  the  business of the   government   would  be carried on after the  election   ex  actly in theBame manuer as it is on  September 13.   Thia is exactly what  the electors want to avoid.   On S p-  tember 13 every' government official  and employee, from   Premier   Bowser down to the   humblest   road   la������  borer, will be out electioneering    It  would make a pretty state of affairs  to keep this up for five years.  If Sir Richard McBride has any  lolling time in the agent-geueral's  office in London, he might come  over to Grand Forks and put in--an  honest day's work cutting the noxious weeds on his city lot.  We are pleased to learn from the  Greenwood Ledge that having the  measles" is an innocuous, pastime:  "On(y two'soldiers are left in the  Forks. One has the measles, and  tne other is sick '' "  V*. The Sun has soruiulated a theory  that the heavy cannoning iu Europe has driven all the rain clouds  to this side of the Atlantic this summer.  "A Daniel come to judgment!"  A departmental document states  that married men spend more time  in"8~looiiB than single men, whereupon a fellow drunken in his own  wisdom points out that all   woes  of  mankind may be abolished by elim  * i        agan and   Similkameen  dis  tricts.    The  members of the  party  are  Premier   Bowser,  Hon.-Lorne  Campbell,   Hon.  Geo. Manson, Hon. E. Miller,  and Mr. Thomson of Victoria.  This afternoon   these  gentlemen journeyed to Cascade and  Christina lake for the purpose  of interviewing   the   electors  of   these   places,   and    also  to  feel  the political pulse of  the road crews enroute.    Tonight a public meeting will be  held in the  Empress theatre,  and it may be taken for granted that the speakers   will  be  able to invent some plausible  excuses   why    the    machine  should be given  a new lease  of power.  Mr. Burr and family made a motor trip to Rock Creek .on Sunday.  They were accompanied by Mr. and  Mrs. Irving and Miss Amy Heaven.  They visited with Mrs. Peck and  Mrs. Mesker in Midway.  W. P. O'Connor, who has been  employed at the Granby smelter for  a number of years, will leave on  Monday for Vernon, where he will  join the 225th battalion.  IMlIlffl  In a letter to The Sun man A  1ST.  Mowat,   at  one time" a  member of  The Sun staff, and who   left Canada  with   the   202 nd  battalion,   writes  from    Bordon    Camp,     Hamspire,  England:    "This is  a    very   large  camp, where the Australians, South  Africans, New Zealanders and others  are  training.   The number  I  dare  not   mention.    We   are    stationed  about four miles from   what   is   left  of the 54th camp.    I   have  spoken  to   many    who   enlisted   at  Grand  Forks aud vicinity.    They were   all  eager for   news.    All our   boys   are  well and enjoyed the trip across   the  continent and   Atlantic,   and   especially    did   we   enjoy   the journey  from Liverpool   to this place, about  fifty   miles  southeast  of    London.  The funeral  of  Victoria   Parent,  aged   10, daughter of   L.  Parent, of  Billings, was   held in this citv   last  week, the services  being  conducted  by   Rev.   Father   Pellitier.    Those  who  accompanied  the   remains   to  this   city   were   Mr   and  Mrs.   R.  Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Albert   Jeffers,  Mrs. Aodgan   and  son   John, Mrs.  W. Thompson and  daughter   Margaret, Mr, and MrB.'J. Grabsr, Mrs.  J.   Carlson,   of   Billings;  Mrs. W.  Robertson and three children, J. A.  BertoiR,   S.   Handy,   Cascade; Mrs.  Joseph Parent, Nakusp."  J. T. Martin, a mining broker of ,  St. Maries, Idaho, has taken a bond  and  lease   involving ultimate  payments  of $125,000  on  ten  claims  in the three groups known    as 'the  Loyal   Canadian," Clark Seattle  and  Robert Clark, nine miles  from   this  city^ "The-vendor  is Robert Clark,  a pioneer mining man of  this   district who has made his home at  Sa-  bastapol, Cal.,  during the past five  or six years.    The payment of   royalties, based on smelter returns, will'  apply on the,total consideration.  These properties are situated within one hundred feet of the Canadian  Pacific' railway   track.    They were  first   opened   and   worked     fifteen  years ago.    Their values run   82  in  gold   and   87 in copper.    Development which will give greater  depth  is expected to result in an  increase  in values.    Mr. Martin   intends   to  start development of   the properties  this summer.    It is  expected  that  the work already, done will make it  possible to ship ore in the  near  future.  pftt&at   as   a poposition?���������Victoria  rimes.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as re  corded by tbe government thermometer on E. F. Laws'ranch:  Min  July 14���������Friday.   15���������Saturday , ....  16���������Sunday   17���������Monday   18���������Tuesday.......  19���������Wednesday ..  20-Thursday..:..  Inches  Rainfall  0.32  5(5  49  61  57  , 5"  , 45  53  Max.  81  81  72  70  77  76  80  mating women from the grand pro-  Q^ battalion form8 part of the ���������th  eram of nature.   What do yod think-fv,. . . nnA olir nn|nnHi told us we  World's Biggest Copper Mine  The  biggest  and richest mine in  the world, the Calumet and   Hecla,  at Calumet, Mich., suspended business last Saturday despite tbe  enormous   war  boom   business that  is  keeping all mines   on the  jump, to  entertain its 20,000  employees  and  their families in   commemoration of  the semi centennial of the discovery  of the rich   property.    Gold, silver,  and   bronze  medals were  presented  to 1355 veteran employees by President   Agassiz,    163 of   whom   have  worked for the company over  forty  years. Timothy O'Shea, who worked  the first pit of the   mine fifty  years  and six months ago, refuses   to   re  tire on his pension.  The Diary of a Slacker  ^July 10���������I joined the army today  "and am having my photo taken  with the girls tbiu afternoon. I  didn't want to very much, but  father was at the door with his  shaving strap when I came home  yesterday. So 1 had no place to go.  Oh dear! It is just too awful. I  told the doctor my heart wasn't  strong,and the brute said he guessed  my heart would hold out if 1 kept  my feet from getting cold.  I shall save up my pay and buy  a discharge. I just know I won't  be able to stand it.  (Twelve  months elapse.     Enter  the slacker that  was.    His   face   is  very brown and dirty.    An old po  tato sack is tied around his  middle.  He   looks   like  a   tramp.    Lo,  he  speaks):  "Where the hell did that bomb  come from? Lend me a knife somebody till 1 cut the heart out of the  guy that threw it���������be upset my ration of beans."���������Western How!.  division, and our colonel told us we  would be in France in a month.  We are under very strict training  aud made to toe the scratch���������no excuses go here. As we are leaving for  the front in a short time no one was  granted the usual seven days' leave,  and therefore our impressions of  England are limited, but our impressions formed while looking out  the car widows are very favorable."  Mr. Carle, manager of tbe motor  truck company which has the contract for hauling ore from the Union  mine in Frauklin camp to Lynch  creek, is in the city tbiu week. Two  motor trucks have beeu sent up to  Franklin this week. One has a  hauling capacity of four sous and  the other five tons.  High School Examinations  The results of  the June examina  tion[!j held in the high schools of the  province were announced by the department  of   education at Victoria  on Wednesday.  The results of the   examinations  in the Grand Forks high school are:  Advanced course, junior  grade���������  Gweneth G. Griffiths, 629.  Full course, junior  grade���������Dorothy G. Morrison, 643.  Intermediate   grade���������J.   Stanley  R. Donaldson, 575.  At  Republic   last  Sunday   the  hoiling point.   J*������l- -HI do U ���������I Hotter   X������l.   won    th.     ta*h.H  m���������������ed������hm  the  boiling   point   i, ! match by ..core ol-18 to J.  Pat Dorian, of Danville, one of  the pioneer prospectors of this district, is in the Grand Forks hospital recovering from an attack of  heart trouble and partial paralysis.  He speaks very highly of the treatment he is receiving from the hospital staff.  Honorary Colonels Scored  London, July 16.���������"I wonder if,  while he is here," says the Evening  Standard, "Gen. Sir Sam Hughes  will consider it expedient to drop a  hint around among the Anglo-  Canadian community that, though  some may have been created honorary colonels, it is not good form for  such to appear in uniform, week in  and week out. The minister has  granted this distinction pretty freely  among the civilian element, no  doubt as a compliment merely.  The compliment may be thoroughly  deserved,  but its bestowal   scarcely  11 i       _  A Modern Adam and Six Eves  New Yohk, July 18.���������Six modern  Eves of unknown   identity   are determined to accompany the|modern  Adam, Joe Knowles,when he leaves  his palatial apartment here today to  plunge, nude, into tbe woodB  of tbe  Adirondack hills on another  of  his  famous back   to nature jambourees.  Knowles lives this way a month a  yeae.    When   be goes in the only  thing  wrapped   about him   is   bis  expression.   When be comes out he  is well fed on fruits, nutB and herbs  and clad in a deerskin suit.  Knowles did not wunt the women  with him, so he chose one of  them,  Mrs. Emily Davis,   whose   husband  was killed in thp. fighting in northern  France recently, and who is an  experienced   woodswoman,     to   take  charge of the six Eves after  he  has  chosen a camp for them and left pre  liminary instructions in  the art  of  finding   edible   roots  and   how to  make snares, traps and fish  nets  of  grasses and fibres.   This corsetless,  unhair-pinned    and    non-mirrored  sextette^ of Eves   will   leave for  a  month   in   the   secret camp in the  Adirondacks,   and   then    Knowles  will go back to them.  Mesdames P. Leish, 0. Null  The morning service in   the   Bap-  entitles.tho recipient to stalk  along  an address will be given by   Mrs. U   rank.  and  visi ^Jj1*^*WiX..3lilL arfjs*.*  ^���������sA" i������*i������������J-*ertr**rt*titA������tww������*"*wc"������',w  fFHE    SUN.   GRAND    FORKS,   B. G //  ������CO OP THE FINEST QUALITY  ���������VMWffK  10 CENTS PER PLUG  *ssia-  announce a comprehensive policy leading to the encouragement of shipbuilding, l!ii! countiy would approve from  If   Rusr.ia   Gets   Constantinopl  le   Great  Farm Colonies for Soldiers  J)Of,A"SSI011  tin- Turkish  Knipire  solute  destruction  of  self, because if Ku?.-:ia  1  os the  signifies the  ah  "tlie   Empire  U-  Dt?..  R.   H,   Bryce's Proposal  to' Solve  vtlL. Il.fi, JiirTi'yqorl ������rcf    it    ,.,  Problems Arising After the War  \\i:v   "frij ,*fi.,tii4J-<mi <  ,     I'.ai'm  colonies for  Soldiers was the  'HSKOma p]*>prj*5lM'iMi������<'l?r. p. H. Ilryee  a',  Ottawa, President, of the Canadian  j Society of (marijicsnnd Correction  who is attached" to (lie Conservation  a������*<i7rtiftW?oiV>ilfJifi'l������ftMl'Ltcil w.-iv. in an  capital of ij ������^tyji5fsy.'/i'.Jp_r<i pijlic^unitcd    charities  " jinsliliitiopF of Windsor on  "' "     '        "   " [nf>\  or:.'  !l l^fsu-^f/A'P^ko WW*  Wit  "Canada's  i   I'est-War  for tlie  does not HRCiiru j;Bj-fll}^.'i)^.L'(,i.].j\,o^jj>jr to care  Iduetaiinatdi^ranteh'isijimiJiftml.'lIo.Iso, IjSOp.OOQ soldiers who. will return to civil  Sr-xtfj w'NJkinlfiuI^G'itfomflieafififi*! jisiasj  >bnr(5k(HUB.    rNtoan&raquwTg sftirittiftdfcifMj  fil)S"'ite iiafO /,^B^bBn8^   Ijfvoj  .80 spoke. M. .Milvokoff fp tl,w? DiuJia.  iii'fiiiiii! thai us the result of the .war  (tf-ftit fifrlanV j.^lja^K^AGiMHa?  Hfly sik" iifi/Mfll^Mfri  of them wjIJ  have  tho war  a   large  to engage in  is over,  number  iigrieul-  turflVilWiUtfif^?'" H" ��������� "  "The   suceess~oT~our  official    and  s������vh^liwo^JfllHft������Hftl������i, war will depend  dness of  st.'witinople .Oreiit   Isrilajn-must ..get  JfrtijiIdjrK;n4tfpjilijcwiHJ,   ^to'UptsjHi*>  js as noeessarv'tp' Great IJritaiy us-thc  rcifhiiWiWm mmi-m- tewwft  it isnflW9i-lstja'wr!<to IfcOuir^tyndivltytyi;  India{and  L'irvpf. and to tlie cont������m-  Htbihxnaf) nHjiiWi pbiJJclynflrurtri mim* ofi  Russia's .more.ipi'ominont.,;s<ate*men.j  zitfijnti is wl-iWtoWiJ  ������H������ot2;icvb'^ool*i antes- shehaqpinisxis  fwolfjirml in.TMijxiopiijiorTSofhrhe (fojna  |<!5nmidiTitK\s-lo #assi������t soldiers to find  jiuxuk .Tiflhtyjd iltHititus^i- old  occupations  ('cf Dr. Tsryee. .It is apparent that at  htsai. jJuafithiJcM oft* .our soldiers arc  casual laboreis. ?/Ijt|,might be supposed  that they co'Lfld again take up their  old work, but, iCTnust lie remembered  tert'^tliftf.WuiffHciT ofutncmploved in all  imi\.^^xphiH.m July, 1!)I4 was  very large. When the special classes  ofowo'rkcetfciitiifvi' by the war have end-  JftMHft ^!if^J'?.h^Iy. ,,c il si'"i,lar  lack of employment, since row other  kinds of worknitilour cities have been  created in the meantime, and few of  our industries Jiavc been enlarged.  ."'Thfc'Icrei'tib'n'Vr new industries de-  ]p/]ncjs(c_$n.tn d^mp,nd for new products  nnd' the p'btn.iiiing of necessary capital.  TJ/y H������,3M&iMf)ii-fibnh\o. and Ihe lat-  ^W'j.-yrJll/i^ft cui/nj.Iod oy the enormous  absorption of. British capital in war  IWUU Sc?9WeKlevelopment of new  jilidi^jie^j^ (j'j^n.-ida will prove slow  for a'-lime.' But agriculture is an in-  dttetr-y'l-V<>]iifcU'iCa'nada can always cle-  v^QR9",T.,''nj,fy:H,fA',1*y .������t success, if not  df-liign 'rernuneration'."-  ���������"Wc 'Hmm IWhich  Canada oonld  the United  States for agricultural .products was  sBM'Mo^'ftrWry/'gre'al. in the opinion  Qf//DeiMh-^eQfli"AJthough special in-  dustiiies.i'ot ,������ljsal)led soldiers may be  d6vempy6*'."AnU',llie blind and maimed  ma$������:btef.terin������d so that, they will be  able to earn their own livelihood, this  only touched'the fringe of tlie prob-  i{W mbi^mM^:M^Hmmimp9^ 1^,,n- tho jeelu������;r declared...:. The pur-  that  that (lav1 has gone   b'y0 and, that   chase   and   subdivision   of  land  suit-    -*"��������� ��������� "'������������������'           able   fo'rj/^j^l   fruit   nnd   vegetable  farming was the plan Dr.  Bryce pro-  oOHiriFuituiri^olft -tUe Waionu  :Llan        Shipbui  1,9jS?i<0f'tPdf}IeJfosl'  J'StJff,nffl Vnl? \Wk%hffife &WV fife  ss'iihe,  Sacftffld  I ndu  rnua a  I ndustry 1  l&hnlsmuddsl riivawnqhleirii'coifJdplHrn-j j luppfcC toj'O'rifJoahnarket 111  yjtrtl,     a    -i-uHion-dollar    ice-brea^ve  which is according to reports, the''  word   in  llTis"higiTly^5]7(jc1irli7.ed class  of ���������nuuiine^ f0.vstructioii.������CT    ., ,     .,.  -CTcn a: vessel  is  of Jiiurini.'- eOjVSti'ueti  B$ s^llifn jy9ffi>xtv1fina������������9M UdTlls  necessary: for Inc. .Canadian, govern-  i>.\ U\m}m.'ft&&di-M$k>oli v^#wl ^biqh.[  requires special   skill on the   part of.  b-dtH! h\\U Lh-ttPhttgiivm' y ha'McSff dtffiW  tei-  Hi>������xo'}uttio  00O.OS���������c'Ji niisJr.tJns)  , Eucoui-aging as the launching .of .the  stance of,progress in  (Canadian shi  iwjt? it?lmni<ttw>im<!} tfl8'"tnWdr  feaHfi'iasi qf avwJ ������������������$:������������������ i?fo$m i������>ss������to^s'itea  ward-jthe.es'.abiislunent of a Cariaclian  warcl-,the,es'.auiisnment ot a l;ajiacuan  borne  comm.H'ce has  (here -ucpn . the  wlncPKfi- mk%pw.aJ.tmPww  than decrease for an LntWinife,p������riod.,,  slripb.ujildessoiirt j������������������ijAfonoU}' xiaime  able. Years ago this 'country had a,  wide reputation toPm^mMlMW  the 3liips laiinc-hed-fmm-t-he yards of  1\\o,   Maritime  Provinces.    For  niauy  ^a^ tji'^iiiiRSiifislHfein'iaibOKni^  but the tradition, together .with the  fut?it������a.*s,* &H-I- ^iay;\-urill'(tihcWH 4he  mm1**  both oa.-s.v  ,1        ^  v "and  vcrv profitable to re-  ^l%wm]hbMe.mwiikisati\md&  least, ,to  olier special encouragement,  be determined, once it,,has bre.n uecid-  of (he workr. We nave .tho ,skill.,,\vp  BsiW������.*������Mi^iKW/ii8fflrtii'/������.,'fiG8W3PW4l^  f-rfflo'ytr})(,fii' M^ii'iiitei^w mh  nlile   fcr   (lie   I'stnlilisliinenl   of   shLtv  llH!t)ftil'k-)in'S,J1^ iiyd'Wij'ui.vi6ii������������aYqMti  the .'ibfiniuil fii'itiajid. for <?eivi(i| ton-.  port unity MTi?y&)tm\%-jWii'liS "fo������iDr>hi<ln  be  folly   to   neulcet.       ...        . -.  f'Uj^#i)'l(>'lr/<<(,H^*/llll,^tlw>iiaiiyHtdnil!Ww  quickly. . If lh/' ^ovcriipjcii/. hwh-k (.������,  l������nii<l������?iiii_.._9������t>ii'ff   .Bivi.u ylnii?!  aiff.  Hi  liW  lllllflvl".   ,    11    111,-   ^w\ ri 1 liui-n  uisiiiiioti ni yiiiidjn'i HrfrnL ^    ..^  , n Bf3������ W?^b^n������0i!ii3orf:yrbMli  (IiiWclv^clieYvd.byMiJrf  posed.  (nT&flrA'iWioing of such  a colonizing  ���������?FM,^.^iAV"?1-0overiu-".,3������l- aPd !]!fi  education ot  the men    in    scientific  fSM/hg^fiil'ftiods, Dr. Bryce declared.  wQidiirejiiWrbute  in a' large  measure  to  the "solution of the problems that  are certain.ip arise after the war.  18        OuflShantymen Brigade  1*1 i.s grafDJfying to learn ��������� that the  (titrations fpf the Home-grown. Tirn-  kn- Commijttee are proceeding smooth-  ly_and expcdjliousiy," says the .Estates  Gazette. '.JVarge supplies have already  ly-fe^n arranged for. and-felling is ac-  tij^ly proceeding. To raise a.battalion  9j^p,U\mdian timber men as a military  imltfor wcrk in England was a-brill-raw id-en;--and it has all been done  so quickly that the. first, detachment  of these men i.s already at work. Tlie  mogh&VP&-$l'������n'u timber -we can put  into the market in this crisis the more  efjt'fflUwfcLw-we shail relieve the pressure,upon tonnage."  MflJ lo >b ���������    ^   J-fiyianl J Factories All   Work   For  V/ar  .>.'f-ittl\i\'/'s '"r'ding to the strength -f  the forces waging war against tho  Central 'Powers by more than furnish-  'J:lSii.te0iPs "'id' gifts for .'Red (7ross  aiul Patriotic Funds. Adviees^o hand  tftMr 'IhSlt factories for the manufac-  tiu^l/j/ijim'litary equipment and aeroplanes :Wf in full swing. The Indian  press does not fail to criticise tinfav-  O-Vj'iWO'-ill'' Meso|H.)tamia Expedition  and churu'i' it-; failure to the parsimony of the Indian Kiminei: Defiart-  ���������V'lhiWl^d yet. in effect they say "we  must see this  thing IhroiiL'h."  Weeds are Spreading  Farmers Should-Wage a Ceaseless War  Against  the Pest  "Many of the weeds are getting  ahead of the fanners and, unless methods of control aro-'put into practice  at once, the-weeds will gain ihe upper  hand." This is how E. C. Nunnick,  of the Commission of Conservation,  sizes up the weed situntion'in Canada.  In regard to wild oats, he reports thai  in 1010 one hundred farms were visited  in each of the Prairie Provinces. m\({  on.one hundred per cent, of thc. Manitoba farms ivikl oats were, found. Tn  Saskatchewan, seventy-one per'cent.,  and in' Alberta three per cent reported  wild oats, fn I9JI. on the same farms  in Alberta, thirty-one per cent, reported wild oats, 'while in 1912 a still  larger number reported this weed,  showing that it was travelling westward with ji vengeance. In the districts visited in 101.1. wild oats were  reported by-uglily-thrcc per,cent, .of  the farmers.  'J3ri.ll mustard,- Canada thistle, stink-  weed and -wild*oats were reported in  the Prairie Provinces on at least  fifty-three per cent, of thc farms visited, and some, of these weeds worn  reported on seventy-nine, per cent, of  the farms. In Eastern Canada couch  grass and ox-r>ye daisy were reported  on 'sevent.v-t.hree per cent, of the farms  and sow (hisUe on thirty-four per cent.  This is bad .enough, but in every case  all these weeds were rapidly spreading,  and will continue to do so unless something more is done to check their advance.  Government legislation' without, thc  co-operation of the farmer will never  eradicate the weed pest. Farmers and  those of a locality must co-operate  and wage ceaseless-war against it if  any permanent, success is to be attained, li, is in the farmer's own interest  to destroy the weeds, which are growing where his cvops should be growing,  and for this reason alone action on  the part of tbe Government should  not'be necessary.  The Stampede  .   Russians Committecr no  Cruelties  On (he principle that "two blacks  make one white,' tho Germans have  circulated many stories about the  ferocity of the Russians when invading. Prussia.  Ln order -.hat-truth may bo justified the following extract is reproduced from the German religious  paper . "Chronik der Christlichen  Welt." ' The ..'Mtielc is from the pen  of a German pastor, who speaks from  personal experience.  "The first invasion of the Russians  in August, 31)14, was far more, extensive than ihe second; almost'sub- place  merged by (he ebb and flow of tlie  hostile armies. But the economic  and also the ecclesiastical damage  was comparatively slight. The Russians regarded the ��������� territory., which  they hemmed in on both sides, as a  safe possession, an annexed province. From this feeling, but also  without doubt from an originally sincere desire for a humane and orderly  method of conducting the'war, it,is to  be explained that there were no devastations, lootings or cruelties affecting the goods and chattels of the  civil population, who on their side no,' katchewan  doubt showed themselves' free from  fanaticism. 'The few' isolated exceptions, which naturally could not be  avoided among such huddled masses  of men, have been.afterwards exaggerated beyond measure and represented  as general '  Frontier    Days     Recalled���������A    Toiirn-  amentTbat Has a History  "The Sky Pilot," written and published by "Ralph Connor" (Rev. C.  W. Gordon), was the first glimpse, to  ninny thousands of reodeis, of cowboy  life on the prairies and in tho foothills.  It is onlv from such writings and  from the records of the R". N. W. M. P.  that the history of cowboys, cowgirls  ���������kings and queens of the lariat���������the  rough riders, ropers, sharpshooters  and their equipment, of saddles and  I bridles, Chaps, lints and gloves will  ever bo known.  As settlers flocked .info Southern  Saskatchewan and Southern Alberta  to cultivate the fertile acres, ranches  were - curtailed in extent, bands of  horses and herds of cattle have "been  reduced until today cowboy life has  almost passed-away. In another decade or two wo may look in vain for  the old pioneer anil scout life.  .Thousands of farmers on the prairies know nothing of 'this early history  of tho plains except by hearsay.  Tho Stampede to be held iu Moose  Jaw on July 11 to 14. HUG, will give  an opportunity to all to sec for themselves that which no amount of hearsay could give. U is to be a living  page from tho history of'ihe brave  days of the frontier!- A vision of the  vanishing prairie west; a tournament  that has a meaning.  Old timers who participated in the  early history of the West arc enthusiastic over tlie Stampede. To-them it  is like visiting the old home once  more, and to the new settler it will  be an open page of the past, once seen,  never lo be forgotten.  That these cowboys are skilled in  their profession can never be denied.  They are" counted among the best  horsemen in the world���������masters of  themselves and their horses. This  was demonstrated by the Strathcona  Horse in JQ00 They "were trained cavalry from Ihe day they first lined up  under cavalry command.  The-personal qualities of cowboys  are well known. Their principles of  right and wrong are invariably on the  side of fair play and justice. Their  creed imposed-wild justice upon many  malefactors and "the strong hand'-  was the law of force that ensured  safety of property where no other  writ or judgment found place.  Moose Jaw for a quarter of a century was on the eastern boundary of  thc ranches. It, was i.ne winter home  of many ranchers,-while their foremen  and outriders kept en outlook over  stock on tlie ranges.  Moose Jaw was also a great market  for disposing of stock. So the  idea of the "Stampede" at, once captured thc fancy and attentipn of old  timers in the city, and.it, looks as if  from July 11 to 14 this year will see  a great gathering**)! old timers with  all the-paraphernalia of cowboy life,  and many thousands of- visitors to  sec for the first time cowpunchcrs.  bucking .'-horses, - tenderfoot, gold  mounted spurs, silver horned saddles,  roiled cantles, lariats, quirts, slickers,  chaps, ropers, and wild steers. It will  be real life without, any sham or make  believe.���������Hugh McKellar, in The Sas-  Farnier, June issue.  Test of a Coat and a Man  A personal friend of mine, writes a  correspondent had an  amazing experience with   t-ullet-proof armor.  When he was in Paris at the beginning- of the war. a fluent, French  inventor persuaded him to give him  an opportunity to demonstrate in  England a thin ehaiu-armor shirt,  which  he said   would  resist any  bul  After the War *  At the end of the war we shall clearly, need to have two great conferences,  one a conference of the belligerents  to settle the territorial questions that  concern them; the other a conference  of all the powers, including the neutrals to re-establish the law of nations  on a sound basis, to find means for  upholding it in time of war. and for  ridding the world of the terrors of  militarism even in lime of peace. 'Lotus always, in judging tho American  people and their statesmen, keep bur  eyes on that final event, aud so act  that, whatever we1 or they do now, wc  shall  be able to work together when  let or bayonet.    A sample  shirt, had j the time comes to save Ihe world from  ��������� -    - '    " t.his savagery.���������Wcstmin-  flW&f %������Wtyfa<&m4m>-,<ibiikaii\  Itt - awn -ftert"hn:8 ���������HnBTt-iB9i������rttr  1.) ''���������-    '������������������-���������������������������<���������-  si  aw  S������irtlmUf������-hBnnr- baa vobaaiuqriWM.W  tfiiy oarlijf.     15fii>    (Hose at s^ix  p.m.  .NVJft ui������assi:of iknoBkt'.iSHbl-s rWasiidl'AW)  .Ifl'lfjl   Ol   'ylOf.d   t.'V   II  aifr  Patriot  to the   Finish  "What,  iIooa    it  nia'fer?"  .-o{jli)T/iis   he   was  calFd   to  for  a   ehaii.'e.   "Who  dies   if   J-J  IjH^'li-In five minutes he fell  WJIy/t,."*'   ���������''   sniper,   with   time  say   to   his   com rude  ei'.   I'o  '(Kti-ti-ijiiig  ; "Ufftttvh  :ay,  "ft is all right f  asked   a  the  line  uglaud j c(  to the J  ,   how-  before  meant  been hung .up and fired at with satisfactory results, but it was with some  skepticism th.si my friend attended  the official ciemt list rat ion.  However, to oblige the inventor, he  put on one of the shirts to show its  comfort and flexibility. It was then  (hat the inventor pulled out an automatic pisloi and blazed away  .straight at my friend's chest. Before  he had recovered enough breath even  lo protest, n War Office official grasp-  him warmly by the hand.  Sir."   he  said,   "you   are  a  brave  j man !"  ���������    My friend disappeared with beeom-  ! ing mo losly.  a renewal of  ster Gazette.  "Production and Thrift"  "Production and Thrift Agricultural  War I'ook l!)l(!" is a volume of '260  pages published by direct ion of lion.  Martin liirrell, Dominion .Minister of  Agriculture  Information supplied by. men of Dominion-wide reputation, is. container!  in it in regard to all lines on farm production. There is given as well a  mine of statistical information concerning the world's production and  consumption  of foodstuffs.  er���������What's  the  ,011   look  worried,  her (just retired fiv  !.  matter,  fafh-  ��������� 1  Harness)���������  ,\VhM|' you see, my dear. I've never  b^cnt without things lo worry me before,'and it bothers me.  ni >l- ���������   J g|'(TJ,,,y   SH-V  O'^i'J-'f-'   bas   the   fever."  I    'nonsense!!      Can   aii   angleworm'  iY,W   water on {])<��������� knee?"  ���������To  Appoint   Rai  Tlie commission  railway  situation  appointed shortly,  mentioned    are  Underwood of the  United States; Sir  erly manager of the Austni  of    slate-owned     railways,  George  Paish,  the eminen  London.  Ivvay  Commission  lo inquire into the  in   Canada   will   be  Among tlie names  hose    of   President  Erie system of the  Thomas Tail, form-  ian system  ,'ind    Sir  statist of  said   the  iddressing  i.et Him Out  "T want, to be excused,'  worrii'l-looking juryman,  the judge. "1 owe a man five dollars  I hat I borrowed, and as he is leaving  town today for some years I want to  catch bun before he gets on the (rain  and  -i."iy him  the money."  "Vou are excused," returned His  Honor in icy tones. "I don't want  anybody on the jury who can lie like  that. '  A  Gun  Thai  Fired 30,000 Shells  ^ Enthusiastically describing-- t/rt  French 75's the saviours of Verdun, a  correspondent writes:  "In one of the .Russian battles one  of their batteries fired 525 rounds.to  the gun in a single day, which seemed  to me at that time an extraordinary  rate of fire. When I mentioned this  to an artillery captain at Verdun, he'  laughingly replied.  "1 have lired from this (4 gun) battery ,'SJ00 rounds'of shells in 45'minutes."  1 listened to-him ��������� in amazement  "How long do, your guns last at-thaC  rate?" I asked him,-for the theory  before the wa'r was that a field piece  did not h.v/o a life exceeding -8.000  to -10,000 rounds of fire. The officer.  placed his hand affectionately on the  gun that wa were inspecting.  . "This is a brand new gun which 3  have just received," he said. -"The.  one whose place it has'taken had fired more than 30,000 shells and still  was not entirely finished." Then he  added, "1'ou -are ' surprised- at mj<-  spced.of fire, but there, have been 75's  in this war that have fired - 1,600 -  rounds in a single day."  "I'm going lo decorate you foe  bravery Mr. Wadleigh. Put this  French war-orphan medal on - your,  coat."  "But I haven's performed any deed  of heroism.""'  "But you will when you give up  twenty-five cents."  Wei  1 must be going, old man-, I've  an appointment to meet my wife."  "She  probably  won't  be there." -  "Oh, she will, just about. I'm two  hours late."  ' E.  Hcsl  Iicvor  Simulation  A tirftlglittarmtrd cnuroaa  ufTer   from   an   cttxbllRliaA  firm.    We ata clrmr ������n-������7  WuU'lioa   lo   Ihouiuiidi ' of  yuoplo  alt   oTer   th*  Trorld    is    a     liatfi  adrertlsamoot     Now  la    your   chaneo    to  obtain ota.    V/rlta  now,   cnclcaiuff   US  canti for.cun.of   our  -fiuliloiubls I,odi������������'  I.oM     tiotnK     or  Oenrn'   Atberli. 'isnt  cnrrKtfro ralil to wear  ���������with liiu T.nldi, which  yOII   ho   Rir������i]   J'roo  ��������� (th<r������    TTslehcs    ������r������  EiinrADtecd five rears),  should   >'oa taVejul-  , TaatQca of onrnnrvsl-  ljc-joffor. We expect rotT to t������ll yoor Irlrnd.  about 03 and ������low. tbem tlio boanlifaj jvmtcli.  Poa't think this offer too Rood to bo trim, bat Mod  2S cont9 to-dny ������nd ciln a Frco WulrJi. loa  ������Tll bo ������.i������8d.-'VlU.IAMS ft IXOro. WWemtt  JoT.-ollor3(UcSt-Jll,J. ������3, Corairallu Kooil. tendon, H..  J Embsit-  Or  Kendall's Spavin Cure litis now  lieeu refined for human nso. 1 la  penetnitl'.iR-powcrqtiickly rc-  lieves.swolJings.s.'iKubs.bnii-  ������;cs, and nil forms of lameness.   It is iust what j'ou  need around the house.  Write for many letters  from users to prove its  effccSiveiieEs,  Alfred  Bc-u-li-of,  Kcmptvil-  le.Otit.sajs  '1 have used  your Kendall's  Spavin Cure  for years and  find it.-1 wonder*.  till iiuimest."  For Horsos  ���������And  Refined  ���������lias been nsctl by horso  inen, vvlcriuttrluits, and  farmers for over .'15 yen is  Its worth h.-isliei'il proved,  forspuviii, splint, curb, rliiff-  bono and the many othci  hurls thn t, come to hones.  Ke.id tin's letter from James P.  Wilson, JCiiisslami, &isfc.:  "J have used your Jlpavri Cur*  trine nnd again wiih (f-xid rt'snlr.i for  swellings or rl]cumali.<;iii,lj<<flif<iriiinn  and beast, ami found  it Very sal-'.'.f.u-torv,  ��������� Jet Kendall's,  fjpuviri Cure at  any (lni(;i:ist's. ,  J''or horM-.s SI.  iK.ttlc-fiforSS,  Jtcfineiiforrnnn  &0o.���������li/orSlMiO. '  'Treatise on ths  Jloreo' free from  drogfd.stor  writ   to  Dr. B. J. KEfllMl CO)  Enojburn Falls.VL U.8A.1  Likely He Knew!  O'Hrien, (seeing a lond of brick-:?  ying on the siri!et)���������-".HuI!oa, Mur-  Jliy"! Had a spill-'"  .Murphy���������"Illy oath! Won't th' ob't  nnn kick up m. dust'."  O'lJrien--"Mi, be jabera. he -need  liver know!"  Murphy~-"OI), won't 'e I 'F.'s undoi  he bricks I"  one week.  w.    n.    u.    1 no   ,   7,     ~"(  )lv'/.   .!' .flMfl.l  M  H'.>������l/:l.'������fjJ/.    ' . :������1  .yuliirl J������/:( yii") 'tdl ni >.m!  rJ&  i  -T THE    SUN.    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C,  ���������"���������-,;#  LITTLE  Even in a match you should  consider the "Little Things/'  the wood���������the composition���������  the   strikeability���������the   flame.  ;  are made of strong dry pine  stems, with a secret perfected  composition that guarantees  "Every Match A Light." 65  years of knowing how���������that's  the reason!  AH Eddy products are dependable products���������Always.  THE NSW FRENCH REMEDY. Not. N=2 N.3.  ������S"WC'E?iWk K2>9<f%liU Used in French'  I nC������f^**~B1^l>B.liospiUls--������-ith-  {treat lUCCtli, CURES CHRONIC weakness. COST VIGO*  .4 VIM KIDNEY. BLADDER. ' DISEASKS. BI.0OD POISON.  HLK5 riTIlK* NO. DRUGGISTS or MAIL SI ������3ST < CTS  :������OUO������RA CO. W. BEBKMAN ST. NEW YORK Or LYMAN UH03  30ROMTO WHITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. X.E Ct-ERC  2110 CO. HAVBRSTOCKRD, IlAMrSTEAD, LONDON. E.NO.  a������Y HSWDRAGEEITASTBLESStFORMOP   EASY  TOTAKS  THEIRAPION KK.nsDc���������fc  fV-lEE THAT TKADB   MARKED WORD  '.TIIKRAPION ' IS ON  ' IJRIT.QOVT STAMr AFFIXED TO ALL GENUINE PACKETS.  " '\ WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  . f Something   beucr   than   linen   and   big  foundry ��������� biffs -    Wash   li - with   soap   ana  water. - All  jtoros- or direct.    State styl������  and ������ue.    For 95c   we will mail you.'  ?MS ARLINGTON   COMPANY.- OF  CANADA.  Limited  UfrcMt Avenue, Toronto, Ontario  Wood's Hwf^ediao.  , The Great English . Remedy.  Tones and invigorates the whole  j nervous system, makcrj new Blood  in old Veins, (hires Nervous  Debility,Mental and Brain Worry. JJcspon-  dencv, Los3 of Energy, Palpitation of ihe  Heart, Failing Memory. Price CI perbox/six  }or$3. Ono'trill pleaoo, nix will cure. Sold by all  druggists or mailed in plain pkg. on'receipt of  erlce. Kriopnmph'rttnailert free. THE WOOD  WEDrc������K"ir'"'>   -���������-"-"> <"!7   "-���������"������! >V7iei!ssr.)  Mabel���������Ii your grandma has iost all  her teeth, how does she cat?  Willie���������I heard pa say she had a  biting tongue.  Minard's Liniment used by Physic-  Jans.  Thc River Nile is believed to contain more varieties oi fish than any  other stream in the world.  . -    Satisfaction  A great many former users  of tea and coffee have learned  that there is a pure food  beverage made from wheat,  which   has   delightful   flavour.  It never exacts of its users  the tribute of sleeplessness,  heart-flutter, headache and other  ilia often caused by the drug,  caffeine, in tea and .coffee.  has a delicious, snappy flavour  and ia absolutely free from  caffeine or any harmful ingredient. Instant Postum i3 in  condensed, soluble form, and  wonderfully convenient for the  home���������for the picnic���������for travel  ���������everywhere.  II lea or coffee intcrfers with  comfort or success, as it docs  for many users, try a shift to  Postum.  "There's a Reason"  Canadian Postum Cereal Co., X,td.,  Windsor, Out.  How  tho  Crown   Prince   of  Germany  Looks  - The character of the'Crown Prince  of Germany is well known as a flirt,  chocolate-soldier style of officer, and  as a cynical critic of people not owning 'the sway of tho German Will,  his reputation is unique. But it has  been left to Lady Wilson to convey  in a few words an idea of his loolcs.  ��������� Lady Wilson who was a fellow  passenger with tho Prince on- his  return from ��������� his Indian trip, says:���������  "His expression is .'elusive, fr his  features are insignificant. A foolish,  sandy, pallid look is accentuated by  an uncompromising "nut" coiffure.  His hair, worn rather long, is brushed unmercifully back from a receding, forehead; his moustache is embryonic. Yet there is fire about him.  and devouring vitality. In his curious slanting eyes, that you can  scarcely arrest for a second, so restless are they, it is impossible to read  what is passing in his mind."  s  A  CONTAINS  NO  ALUM  The Trouble   Due   to  Nerves  Starved' for   Lack of  Good   Blood  An eminent medical writer has said  that "neuralgia is the cry of starved  nerves for better blood." The one  great symptom of this trouble is'pain,  fierce," stabbing pain, that almost  drives the sufferer frantic. The one  cause is poor blood; the only cure is  to enrich the blood. Heat applied to  the inflamed nerves will give relief,  but docs'not cure. Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills furnish the blood*all the needed  demerits, and the blood conveys them  to'the nerves. The only way of getting food, or medicine to the nerves is  through the blood, and the only way  to enrich the blood is through a fair  use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. In  this way -neuralgia, sciatica and other  nerve disorders are promptly cured,  and tho whole system benefited and  strengthened. Mrs. M. Gleason, R. E.J  No. 1. Uxbridgc. Ont.', who was a great'  sufferer from neuralgia, says: "I suf-  ferred intensely from neuralgia for four  years. My mood was thin and I was  completely run down. I suffered intense pain all the time. At different  times I consulted three doctors, but  their treatment did no more than give  me temporary relief. Then I tried  different medicines, but thc'result was  thc same���������they seemed no good in my  ease. I"was growing steadily worse,  and finally could-hot leave'thc. house  nor do a bit of work.- -The last doctor  I consulted could do nothing for me  but give.mo morphine tablets to ea^e  thc painjand by this time I had about  resigned myself to a life of pain. Then  one of Dr. Williams' almanacs.eame to  our house and I. read of similar cases  cured through the use of Pink Pills. I  got three boxes and before they were  all gone the pain began to decrease,  aud T began to have a better appetite.  By the time I had taken six boxes I  was again a well woman,- and my  neighbors could hardly, realize that  such a change could be made in so  short a time. Later I was bothered  with eczema and Dr. Williams' Pink  ['ills cured me. I have found thesp  Pills worth their weight in gold and J  cheerfully recommend them to all who  are ailing."  You can get these Pills from any,,  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box or six boxes for $2.50 from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., -Brock-  ville, Ont.  Wific���������Oh, Tom, look at the lovely  silk stockings I got at a fire sale for  seventeen cents. And rftit a thing the  matter with them except the feet are  burned off.  Someone asked Whistler if ho was  acquainted with. King Edward. He  said:  "No I have not that -pleasure.".  "But the King says he knows you."  "Oh, well," responded Whistler,  "you know he's always bragging."-  ��������� Conscription of Wealth  Conscription of wealth for the needs  of war is no noyolty in Engjand. Thc  advisers of .Richard H for a time  financed their adventures in. France  by tho aid of a poll tax, ingeniously  devised���������in the first experiments���������to  fall upon the richer classes.- In 3377  the levy was graduated from one  groat on the laborer to ������G 13s. 4d. on  a duke. Judges paid ������5 each; Earls,  countesses, and the richer mayors.  ������4; barons, baronets, aldermen, and  large merchants, ������2; knights and mayors of small towns ������1 down to 3s. 4d.  Thus tho fourteenth century Englishmen had evolved a system by which  the rich man paid in .some instances  as much as 40 to 50-times more than  his poorer neighbor. But the later  poll tax. that Jad to the Great Revolt  was, us we know, not happy'in tho  results. It shed the principle of graduation, and "'the. number of people  got off with a payment of 4d. or Gd.  was comparatively few."���������London  Chronicle. '  Be Bright, Well, Strong,  Restore-Youthful looks!  Let your fight for better health begin now ! Before you. feel any warning of physical collapse, cleanse, and  strengthen and build up your system.  The one remedy for that tired droopy  feeling is Dr. "Hamilton's Pills, the,  acknowledged king of all tonic medicines. ��������������������������� Thousands' of men and women  in the late years of life retain their  youthful looks and feeling simply because they regulate their system with  this 'old reliable family remedy. .Nothing so' good for the bowels-, stomach  or kidneys. Cures headaches, prevents biliousness, stops aching pains  in the back and limbs. Get a 25c. box  of Dr.. Hamilton's Pills today.  *  "One of the rules Tor officers of the  King's Navy reads: 'No officer shall  speak discouragihgly to his mate,  either on the watch or at mess, eon-  cqrning-the business on which he is  or may be engaged.'  The Terror of Asthma comes like a  thief in the night with its dreadful  throttling, robbing its victim of breath.  It seems beyond the power of human  aid to relieve until one trial is made  of that remarkable preparation, Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy.^ Then  relief comes with a rush/iLife becomes  worth living, and, if the remedy be  used persistently, the disease is put  permanently to rout. Take no substitute.  . rer  h Clogged up  That's Why You're Tired���������Out of  Sort3���������Have no Appetite  CARTER'S LIT!  LIVER FILLS  will put you right  in a few doys,  They  do  their du'y,  Cure  Consti-'  potion,  Biliousness, Indigestion, ani Sick Headache.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  ^WffiWm  Germany's Infamy  The hideous story of the Wittenberg  Camp is unmatched for filth, cruelty  and horror outside certain descriptions of Carthaginian horrors in Flaubert's "Salammbo." There have been  perfidies, murders and outrages by  land and sea, but for torture.inflicted  with systematic callousness and infamy on helpless prisoners there has  been nothing to touch this record.���������  London Observer.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  In the village of Tatworth, Somerset, England, the curious custom of  letting a field by auction during the  burning of.an inch candle has just  been perpetuated.  Cautious Wife���������-Dinna pay the fares  yet, Angus. They may drop a bomb  on us and then you'd have ������������������ thrown  good money away.  Idea! -  Silver.  Cream..  It will clean mor������  silverware In less  time, with leso expense, than nny  other preparation  made, "ideal" is  not an electro-plating- preparation!  removes nothing  but the dirt, leav-.  ins the silverware  like new. Put wo  in eieht and elirli-  teen-ounce bottles,  packed three dozen  Incase.  At All Jewellers  ADIES WANTED TO DO PLAIN  and light sewing at home, whole  or spare time; good salary; work sent  any distance; charges paid. Send  stamp for particulars. National Manufacturing Company, Montreal.  "Wish to marry my daughter, do  you?    Take my advice, don't."  "But why sir?"  "I have noticed evidence of insanity in  her lately."  "Good  heavens! What  evidences?"  "She says she wants to marry you."  $100 Reward, $100  The readers of this paper will be r-lcnscd to  lea ni that there is at least one dreaded disease  science has been able to cure in all its stages, and  that is catarrh. Catarrh beinsr greatly influenced by constitutional conditions requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure ts taken  internally and acts thru the Blood on the Mucous  Surfaces of thc System thereby destroying the  foundation of the disease, giving the patient  strength by building up the constitution aud  assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in the curative  powers of Hall's Catarrh Cure that they offer  One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to  cure.   Send for list of testimonials.  Address: V. J. CII13NF.Y & CO., Toledo, Ohio.  Sold by all druggists, 75c.  Angler (in deep water)���������Help ! Help I  I can't swim!  Country Gentleman (on shore)���������I  can't cither, but I ain't hollerin'  about it. ���������  W.     N.     U.     1110  It is in Demand.���������So great is the  demand for Dr. Thomas' Electris Oil  that a largo factory is kept continually busy making and bottling it. To  be in demand shows popular apprcci-*|  ation of this preparation, which stands  at the head of proprietary compounds  as thc leading Oil in tho market, and  it is generally admitted that it is  deserving of the lead.  Not only the Allies, Great Britain,  France, and Italy, have adopted the  daylight saving principle, Germany  not to bo outdone by them has'also  been ordered to put on tho clock I  Only tho uninformed endure the  agony of corns. The knowing ones  apply Holloway's Corn Cure and get  relief.  I Headache is not a disease in it  self, but comes as a warning to tell  you that there is something wrong  with the system. Consequently when  you stop a headache by the use of  powerful narcotic drugs, you merely  stifle the "danger signal" by which  Nature tells you that there is trouble  ahead.  'A. starved condition of the nervous system is by far the most frequent cause of headache. You may  be going -.too fast a pace and burning  the candle'at both ends. The nervous system has no opportunity to  renew its vigor, and the result is nervous headache, sleeplessness, indigestion and irritability.  "Why not select a treatment that  aims to remove the cause of troublo  ��������� ��������� i  by enriching the blood and building  up the starved and exhausted nerves.  Such is Dr. Chase's Nerve "Food, and  the effectiveness of this .food cure is  so well known that we scarcely need  tell you about it.  In almost every newspaper you  will find some cure reported as a result of using Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  The mention of it among your friends  will reveal the fact that nearly everybody knows it as the standard medicine for diseases of the nerves and  other ailments arising from a watery  condition of the blood.  Why 13 a watch like a river?���������Because it doesn't run long without  winding.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the  house.  Despite the numerous "cures," cancer continues to increase.  CO cents a box, 0 for $2.50, all dealers, or Edmanson,  Bates &> Co., Limited, Toronto. Do not bo talked into  accepting a substitute.    Imitations disappoint.  Dr. Chase's lteclna Book. 1.000 selected redoes, cent free It you mention this paper, <UMSUirtr1Kli3K&?.i2*fciMWr,l  THE   SUN,    3RAND   FORKS,  atcfl mission of dominating the world. TheDeutsch-  (land   will  cany nickel -to, Germany. ,-. What  faults Proof   1S   thero  that;Quantities.-of Canadian  mckel   have   not found  -their   to - Germany  Does your watch run  correctly? ��������� If you experience any difficulty with it, leave it  with us. We will  give it an expert examination. Ififcneeds  repairs   we can sup  through other sonrces?  nut, we will frankly tell you so  will run cor-  rectly. A. D. MORRISON  Mr. Bowser.and his ministerial^party have  found out that Greenwood riding is alive with  Liberals. At the Bowser meetings at Brides-  viiio  ������������������^'---t>~-i-   /v---i ���������������������������������������������*������������������ Jg  ply fchem at a modern ville and  Rock  Creek Dr. McLean, who  i  ate cost.   If it does running against John R. Jackson in that con  A watch repaired   by us     , .,       ������    ������ , ,,        ,  A ��������� ,  stituencv, aDDeareri nn fho ninftn^,  ���������   -  JEWELER-OPTICIAN  GRANDFORKS, B. C.  t&ht <&mnh 3avk% Bun  Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00  One Year (in the United States)     1.50  Address all communications to  The Grand Forks Sun,  Puonk R7-1 Grand Fokks, B. C.  stituency, appeared on the platform, and was  enthusiastically applauded by his Liberal supporters. The government speakers were continually heckled by being asked embarrassing  questions,' none of whicn ' were answered to  the satisfaction of the audience.  One Spring Wagon : \    " V, , ',-"'���������'  One Set Double Harness  ,    One Horse, 8 Years Old  One Mare, 12. Years Old  R C. HENNIGER^>  I  FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1916  In the spoon-fed machine press Premier  Bowser is reported as saying that the people do  not care for post-mortems:-- From this remark  we infer that the premier desires to convey the  impression that the people do not care to  delve into the past misdeeds of the government. To carry this principle to its logical  conclusion would be to convert this world into  a veritable paradise for rogues.  As The Sun goes to press our city is inundated with cabinet ministers. Those who are  not here are electioneering up in the northern  distticts. There are not at the seat of government, and the affairs of the people'are being  administered by. subordinates. When we  awake tomorrow morning we shall expect to  see the ground coveied with white���������and also  black���������lies, with a copious sprinkling of  broken promises.  It will be a terrible strain "on some of our  distinguished visitors here today if they are  compelled to go from ten tonight until eleven  tommorrow morning without liquid refreshments.  Of course "independent" candidates will be  placed in the field inVictoriaandin nearly every  constituency��������� the province. That is an essential feature of the Bowser game for perpetuation  of such  conditions   as were revealed in  recent legislative inquiries and in the investigation now proceeding in Vancouver.    It was  the intervention of a  so-called ''independent"  candidate, specially dug out of obscurity  for  the purpose, that secured the retujn of flon.  Lome Campbell in   Rossland.    All "indepen  dent" candidates  will  be agents for Bowser  just as truly as if they  were  specially   subsi  dized   by  the machine  for   the end they undoubtedly will serve.    It is upon the services  of so-colled "independents" that  the  premier  builds all his hopes for success in the pending  elections.    He  knows   that the tide of public  opinion is running so strongly against his administration   that  if the forces  against him  acted  and   voted   as  a  unit his government  would be routed from the political map. Hence  "independents" will be   both encouraged and  subsidized to'enter the contest. Bui we doubt  whether an aroused public can be hoodwinked  by  such  methods.    Those who are not with  the opposition in this crucial campaign are on  the side of Bowser.    Their actions will be correctly appraised by the advocates  of honest  government.���������Victoria Times.  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.  The British Columbia owns a pretty good  printing office at Victoria, but apparently it is  not well enough equipped to print the voters'  lists. It is ungenerous to suppose that they  are "farmed" out for the purpose of gaining  newspaper support for the machine.  Mr. Bowser claims great credit for securing  a Liberal as his finance minister. If one Liberal is such an improvement, why not have  none but Liberal ministers?���������Vancouver Snn  Vancouver Province correspondent: "There  are soldiers galore here at Vernon���������six thousand of them in camp, and, of course, the premier's party will visit the camp this afternoon  and probably tomorrow."    Of course.  During this campaign Price Ellison will remain at home listening to the moo-ing of the  colony cows.  Women are the weaker vessel all right, but  what a multitude of men get broke on them.  KITCHENER'S MARCH  Not the muffled drums for him,  Nor the wailing of the fife.  Trumpets blaring to the charge  Were the music of his life.  Let the music of his death  Be the feet of marching men,  Let his heart a thousandfold  Take the field again!  Of his patience, of his calm,  Of his quiet faithfulness,  England, raise your hero's cairn!  He is worthy of no less.  Stone by stone, in silence laid,  Singly, surely, let it grow,  He whose living was to serve  Would have had it so.  There's a body drifting down  For the mighty sea to keep,  There's a spirit can not die  While a heart is left to leap  In the land he gave his all,  Steel alike to praise and hate, j  He has saved the life he spent���������  Death has struck too lat������.  Not the muffled drum for him,  Nor the wailing of the fife,  Trumpets blaring to the charge  Were the music of his life.  Let the music of his death  ���������In your favor is good printing.  It starts things off in your favor.  Peopjje   read  your  arguments,  reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented.   It carries  weight,   Enterprising men  use  GOOD PRINTING because it GETS  BUSINESS.    If you don't already  know our kind of printing, let us  show you.   It's a certainty that  we can save you money, too.  Be the feet of marching men,  Let his heart a thousandfold  Take the field again!  The United States government has decided  that it can not interfere with the export off xaice tne neld again'  nickel   to   Germany.    Nickel is a Canadian -Amelia Josephine Burr in New York Onf  product, and it will be used in   the  manufac-|        lool<-  ture of material for the destruction  of Cana-1  dians, Frenchmen, Russians and Italians fight- ., The ?un' afc $1-00 per year, gives its readers  ing against  Germans.    Our   government re- ^w fcJ,mes .more  reading matter  than  any  peatedly has been urged to put an embargo or  the   export   of nickel  to the United Sta.es.  This it refused to do, claiming that it had  an  EAmm & go  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  Gait Coal  Now  accounts  ion.  Ofpich!  F. Downey's Cigar Stare  Tblbphonks;  Office, Rli6 ffnel Cfrppf  Hanse.n'h Unsi������KKcrc,K38 '"I OH CGI  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  I M. H. Barns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  po "er.  Pays for The  a^%&  Sun  for  an  ! entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou itry THE -SUN;,;GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  The Granby   Consolidated  Mining and Smeling company  is now reaching out   for new,  copper worlds to conquer and  is making ' preparation   for a  thorough   examination of the  mining   possibilities    of   the  Kamloops district.    While it  has for some years had an eye  upon the  Coal  Hill   copper-  gold deposits, nothing definite  has ever come oiit of the tentative  examination  made by  the   big   companyjs  experts,  although it is generally understood  that  the   reports were  favorable.  * The time has now  arrived when more thorough  examfnation   is     wan-anted.  The  price of   copper and the  enormous demand for the ie:l  .   metal and   the   depletion   of  stocks by the wastage of war  make the development of the  possible'sources of future supply a necessity, and Kamloops  with its favorable situation at  junction   of two Sreat transcontinental   railway  systems,  with .transportation   facilities  reaching in all directions, has  indicated  to the company experts- its   possibilities   as  a  smelting centre.  office? Whe^e were they when  the provisions .of .the act re:  latihg ' to' the Pacific Great  Eastern were being over-ridden as if they did not, exist?  Two vital clauses of that law,  passed by the elected representatives of the people, were  torn to pieces when the promoters of the Pacific Great  Eastern divded $25,000,000  of capital stock among themselves without putting up a  solitary cent and when, the  government overpaid them  $7,000,000 of trust funds for  which the people of British  Columbia are liable. And  what about the legislation affecting the enterpaises of  Mackeozie & Mann? Not one  of the obligations assumed by  the Canadian Northern promoters has been met,although,  according to Sir Thomas  White,.the people of British  Columbia are going to be held  to the financial terms of the  agreements. . The importance  of the legislature in the eyes  of Mr. Bowser and his friends  is always subject to the exigencies of Bowser himself and  his clients, Foley, Welsh &  Stewart, and- Mackenzie &  Mann.  hour the attorney-general proposes- to get out of bed the  next morning. Lately a man  may rise at "first" drinking  time, and have to wait until  '���������fourth" drinking time before  the wires announce that his  serene highness has one foot  out of bed, and then it may  be "fifth" or "sixth" drinking  time before his exaltedness  will instruct the chief of towels or soap to "permit the  -herd to guzzle."���������Hedley Gazette.  A Suggestion  A politician who was seeking the vote of a certain community to the end that he might  be .sent to. the legislature  thought it worth while to  make m en tion of his humble  origin and early struggles.  "I got my start in life by  serving in grocery for $3 a  week, and yet I have managed  to save," he announced.  Whereupon _a voice from  the audience queried:  Was   that  before  the invention .of cash registers?"  New-Born Zeal  The Bowser press  has   developed a new-born   respect  for the powers of   the legislature, says the-Victoria Times.  This, however, is only a  temporary sentiment  which will  disappear just as soon as it is  ' convenient for Mr. Bowser to  treat some act of the house as  "a scrap of paper." But where  were  the . champions  of the  .legislature when  Mr. Bowser  'and    Sir' Richard   McBride I  were framing  the transaction  Knees Versus Feet  The New York Scottish  American Journal blames this  one on John Ross Robertson:  "Mr. John Ross Robertson,  owner of the Toronto Telegram, is an old-time reporter,  and as such has his eye open  for good stories. He nailed  one on the street car the other  day. A soldier in kilts was  sitting opposite a man in  civilian attire, who observed  that his knees must be very  cold m the keen weather prevailing. 'Not half so cold as  your "feet)'' was the sharp rejoinder."    ���������  Wires  should be  sent out  from Victoria   every  regarding the - agent-general's informing the public at  evening  what  P.BURNSG&CO.  Dealers in  Fresh and Salt Meats  Fisfi and Poultry  Our cTWotto: "Quality- and Service"  Markets in Nearly All the Boundary  and Kootenay Towns  First Street Grand Forks  H. W. Breen, rJ/Wanager  Butter Wrappers  .3  Neatly printed with special Butter Wrapper  Ink. Also imprinted wrappers. Our prices  are right,  e SUN PRINT SHOP  LONDONDIRECTORY  (Published Annually)  Enables traders  throughout  the   world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being u complete commercial guide to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they iihip, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating thc approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of tho United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order lor $5,  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5. orlnrgor advertisements from $15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  ���������25, Abeliurel"] Lano, London, K.C  Assuring Your  UolXlt5oo  A policy of advertising is a  policy of life assurance, and the  protectiion thus secured is  well worth its annual cost.  Old Customers die or move  away���������they must be replaced.  Old customers are subject to  the influence of tempation���������  they may be induced to divide  their custom���������to do some of  their shopping at a competitor's.  New customers to this community will shop with you���������  become regular customers���������if  they are invited to. do so.  Tour competitor's advertising  is an influence which must be  offset if you are to maintain  your trade.  Not to advertise regularly to  the readers of  THE GRAND FORKS SUN  Is to leave your business unprotected,  TO THE  It is no sign of weakness to follow the lead of advertising.  You owe it to yourself to get  the most for your money, the  best goods and the best service.  And if you find that your inclination is to shop where you  are invited to'shop rather than  continue to be a customer of  the shop which never solicits  your good will, you need have  no compunction of conscience.  Shop Where You Are  Invited to Shop .��������������� r tiufti T-nvsV*.  ,J.3Utfn    JWVlTB<<!lft  JliV.y 8jijrjB-JTJiL'3jL^JiJ-jjMi^^^fl:'Aj������jrj������I.'^j--t������.V--..j  j;'Aa..i(������ -4* j-& -*��������������� /i^Alfa"lt'^fl+jtV-*������.r^Wf<������r^W*^*wtKi7Vw������iKi3������!iv"^Ti*i(* m.*  fr. ���������**-****, t\+***l~kuun- v  iEHE   SUN.   GEAND   FOSK&  INSURANCE  COMPANY  An     Exclusively  Canadian   Company  Assets Over  Four  Million  Dollars  An Excelsior Policy is a Money Saver.  Get One To-day.  CEDWAROSBURG)  "Silver Gloss" has been doing  perfect starching in Canadian  homes, for nearly 60 years.  In one pound packages and six  pound fancy enamelled  tins.  THE   CANADA   STARCH  CO. LIMITED  MONTREAL, CARDINAL.  BRANTFORD, FORT WILLIAM.  Makers oj "Crown Brand!' and  "Lily White" Corn Syrups, and  Benson's Corn Starch. 235  wiw^abfciMriflBBBBa^BaBBaa^^  Cheapest Excursion Rates gji allRailrcads  Grand Re-Union; Competitive Tournament; Early-Western Scenes; Featuring the  World's' Champion Bucking Horse Riders  This   is YOUR   Invitation  For  Further   Particulars  Write  A. P. Day, Manager.        E. J. McMillan, Secretary.  .-BiigraraiB������������s3gBcynina������grairam^  UNIVERSITY  KINGSTON  ONTARIO  ARTS EDUCATION  APPLIED SCIENCE  Including Mining, Chemical, Civil, Mcch- \  anical and Electrical Ki'Bincering.  MEDlCRs'E  Purine the War there will bo continuous  sessions in Medicine.  HOME STUDY  The Arts Course may be taken by correspondence, but students desiring to graduate must attend one session.  SUMMER SCHOOL     geo.y.chowm  : JULYANDAUGUST    REGISTTIAFI  A  Few Good   Hens  It is probably a fact that the average suburbanite with a lew fowls in  his back yard  makes more than tho  _ farmer with, his numerous scrub fowls  .and ideal range. .Farmers of this class  : should learn that a dozen pure bred  j hens  with  good   care   will  yield  far  greater profits than several times this  number of scrubs  s  tired}  Dr.F.  Wefiarosworn;!sIc<  rosr.ls from patients  curcaolFits.Epilej-  sy, Falling Sickncs3  or OonvulsloM by a  free sample of Dr.  Bool's remedy. Wa  PAYEXPftESSASEoa  FREE TRIAL BOTTLE  if you CUT OUT and  RETURN THIS iD In                       your fetlef-    Hun-  'of testimonials on flic. Siva aU3 ������fd full particulars.  HARVEf ROOF CO.Dept. A 140'j Sta. N, HewTTorlf  ame uic  From Cape Breton  DODD'S    KIDNEY    PILLS    CURED  WHEN   DOCTORS  FAILED  There is no Wool in France  About as tragic as was the situation  in Canaan when there was no corn in  the land, is the news that there is no  wool to be bought for love or money  in France. Mme. O'Gorman, the Red  Cross visitor from the front, now in  Toronto, advocates the sending of un-  knitted yarn, the sending of which  will enable many pcftr women to earn  money. She was also interested with  thc experiment of cotton legs for  socks and thought tho idea a good  one.  fortheSTkidneys  ow iney  ru:ssisviLr.rc, Que.  " I suffered from Kidney Trouble for  several years, and tried numerous remedies  nnd doctors' prescriptions without permanent  relief, my case being- chronic. Alter seeing  about Gin Tills, and as it is a well known  fact that Juniper, without alcohol, is exccllenl  for the Kidneys, I decided to try Gin Fills.  One sing-le pill pave me great relief. I have  now taken four boxes of Gin Pills nnd find  myself completely cured. No moru bad  humor���������increase in weight���������clear eyes���������fresh  color���������more .strength and vigor. Thia is  What Gin Pills have done for me,"  II. POWIS HERBERT.  Vour druggists sells Gin Pills 50c. a box  or six boxes $-'.50.   Write for free'sample to  19  National Drug & Chemical Co.  of Canada, Limited, Toronto.  Mr. M. A. Morrison Suffered 'from  Kidney Disease for Five Years���������  Dodd's. Kidney Piifs Cured Hir'n";  Tarbot, Victoria Co., C. B. (Special.)  ���������Cured of Kidney trouble : of five  years' standing and of which three  doctors failed to cure him, Mr. M. A.  Morrison, a well known resident .of  this.place has no hesitation in stating  that lib owes his health to D.odd's  Kidney Pills.  "I was so weak I couid not walk  a quarter of a mile and to-day I am  able to attend to my vork as well as  I was twenty years ago," Mr. Morrison  says. "For five years I suffered from  Kidney Disease. I was treated by  three skilful doctors but got no  benefit.  "Then a friend advised me to use  Dodd's Kidney Pills. I went to the  druggist and got five boxes. Before  I had used four boxes I was completely cured.  "'I advise anyone suffering from kidney desease to use Dodd's������Kidney  Pills. Anyone who wants to know more  about in'y cure has only to write to  me and I will tell them all about it."  Dodd's Kidney Pills are no experiment. They have been curing kidney  disease in all parts of Canada for a  quarter of a century. Ask your neighbors about them.  W.      N.      U.      1110  No Peace on a German Basis  From time to time, with each successive discouragement or with an  apparent success, gained a.t a terrifying cost, Germany has put out peace  foolers. The most recent of these  appeared in Ihe Berlin reply to the  American demand that submarine  murders cease forthwith, Church and  State have been used to convey hints  that Germany would have peace���������on  her own terms. One after another the  nations opposing Germany have emphatically answered tlie Gorman plea.  Some day it must of necessity dawn  on the Prussian military clique that  these nations moan exactly what they  say���������that there will bo no peace on  a German basis and that when peace  eventually does come Germany will  be obliged to agree to the terms, but  will hr.ve not tho slightest part in  laving them down.���������New York Herald.  Word From Exploring Party  Frof. M. C. Tanquary, Says Expedition  Will Reach Home During Summer  Tho first member of the American  Arctic Crocksr Land Expedition Professor Maurice C. Tanquary of Chicago, has arrived at. Copenhagen on  thc steamship Agede from Greenland.  Pie reported good scientific results  had been obtained by the expedition.  The remaining members of thc exploring party, which is headed by Donald  li. MucMillan, have been forced to  stay at North Star Bay, as the relief  ship Cluitt was unable" to get through  thc ice. The arrival of Professor Tanquary at Copenhagen is reported in a  despatch from the Danish capital to  the Central News Agency.  Professor 'Tanquary and two others  of the expedition sledged all the way  south overland with the object of  reaching tho first Danish steamer  sailing, but only Tanquary succeeded  in getting on the Vessel. The expedition will reach home, i3 i3 expected,  during the  summer..  msr*  1, NEURALGIC HEADACHE CURED  This   Wonderful    Curative  Liniment Never Fails  HUB ON NERVILINE  ��������� -  ' Neuralgia quickly cured is twice,  nay, ten times cured. Little neuralgia  pains grow into big ones, but Ncrviline" in ten minutes relieves even.the  worst ones Even a.single application  will remove the nerve congestion tliat  causes the pain.  Ncrviline penetrates deeply into (he  sore tissue, reaches the source of in-  fhimation,- drives "it out root ��������� and  branch. Every drop of Nervilino is  p6tent in pain-subduing power,    and  its strongest charm lies in the fact that  it-rubs right in, even to-the very last   drop. Ncrviline is not greasy, and its  pain-removing power is at least five  times greater in strength than ordimny  remedies.    -  We guarantee Ncrviline will cine  neuralgia���������not only relieve it,' but  actually and permanently cure it. Just  in the same way will it cure.lumbago,  sciatica, stiffne.-s and rheumatism."  To conquer all muscular and none  pain, use Nervilino. A hirgo bottle  in the home keeps the doctor's bill  small, (let the large 50c family size  bottle; it is more-economical than the  25c trial- size. Sold' by all. druggists  everywhere, or the Ca.<arro?.o:io "Co.,  Kingston, Canada.  At the Yarmouth Y. M. C A. Boys'   ig  Camp held at Tuskct Falls in August,   it  I found MINARD'S LINIMENT most'  beneficial for sun burn, an immediate  relief for'colic and toothache.  ALFRED STOKES,  General  Sec'y.  Canada's existing over-sea force exceeds by 00,000 the strength of the  British Army at the outbreak of the  war.  Recognized _as the leading specific  for the destruction of worms, Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator has  proved a boon to suffering children  everywhere.    It seldom fails.  "Fish hooks have been found in  tinned and frozen meat" purchased  from two American firms lor use in  thc Italian Army The'fish hooks are  believed to have been inserted by Gcr*  man workmen employed by those  firms," says it Rome correspondent.  A Medical Need Supplied.���������.'When a  medicine is found that not only'acts  upon tjie stomach, but is so. composed  {hat certain ingredients of it pass .unaltered through the stomach to fii\d  action in the l������owels then there is  available a pugativc and a cleanser  of great effectiveness. Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are of this character  and arc the best of all pills. During  tho years that they have been in use  they have established themselves as  no other pill has done.  He-���������I tore lip that poem I wrote last  week.  She���������Tore it up?'Why, that was the  best thing you ever did.  , .   Just Credit  Do ,not fear to give credit where  credit'is'due. If we cannot do great  deeds wc can at least appreciate them  in others..' - No Jealous and envious  spirit can .rise to greatness; whatever  opportunities'are offered, and no broad  and generous spirit can ever live .an  ignoble -life, however circumscribed  surroundings., ��������� A whole lifetime  of hum-drum duties cannot so ��������� narrow existence as does tho habit of  belittling thc deeds and experiences  of others.  Civilian���������Hullo, old man, home on  leave? How are things going with  us out there?  Soldier���������I couldn't tell you; haven't  seen' a newspaper "for months!���������London Opinion.  An Excellent Medicine  For Childhood Ailments  Baby's Own Tablets are an excellent  remedy for childhood ailments. They  regulate the bowels, sweeten the stomach, banish colds and simple fevers  and cure all minor ills of little ones.  Concerning them Mrs. IT/ N. Eisam.  Owls Head, N. S., writes: "I always  , use Baby's Own Tablets for my little  ones aud find them an excellent medicine for childhood ailments." Thc  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from thc  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock--  villc, Ont;  A Comparison in Casualties-  Jn less.thtm'two years Germany has ���������  lost in battle over five'limes "as many  sojd'icrs ;>s the Union lost in four yours  oX-'tho Civil War. Northern losses  were 07,000 killed in battle and 4,'l,noo  who died of wounds, making a.total  of J 10,000 killed. Th-.i German killed,  amount to CG'1,000. Since'thc Kaiser  has only about th������>ec times as large  a population to draw upon as had  Abraham Lincoln, and as he is losing  men-in battle overmen "times as fast,  tho ratio of Germany's daily loss to  population is-more than three- timts  as great as was thc loss of the Northern State's. But Germany is not allowing so many men to die of disease as  did flic United States. Disease took  100,000 Union soldiers,, or upward of  double as many as were taken by Confederate bullets.���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Miller's Worm Powders are a prompt  relief from the attacks of worms- in  children. They are powerful in their  action and, while leaving nothing to  be desired as a worm Oxpellant, have  an invigorating effect upon the youthful svstem. remedying fever, biliousness, loss of appetite, sleeplessness,  and other ailments that follow disorders caused by worms in the stomach and bowels.  Wifie���������Tomorrow-will be my twenty-  sixth birthday.       -     .  Hubby���������Why, a year ajjo.'just before  our Wedding, you told me'you were  twenty-two.  Wifie���������Yes, but we women age rapidly after marriage.  Man of thc House���������Why did you tell  my wife what time I came in this  morning after I expressly told'you not  to?  The Cook���������Sure. Oi didn't tell her.  She asked me what toime ye got in  an' Oi told her Oi was so busy gcttin'  the breakfast that Oi didn't look at  tho clock.     ; ������������������-" .-���������'..���������'  The government of Now Zealand is  building a five mile railroad tunnel  at .1 cost of nearly ?5,'000.000 lo give  close connection between the cast and  west coasts of South Island.  Minard's  Friend.  Liniment     Lumberman's.  Thc Mistress���������My last maid was too  familiar with thc policeman. I hope  I can trust you?  The Maid���������Oh, yes, madam; T can't  boar 'em. I've been brought up to  'ate the very sight of 'cm. Pa's a  burglar.  "Did you get a jecommcnclation  from your last mistress?"  "Ycs'm."  "Where it is?"  "Sure it wasn't worth keepingi  ma'am."  W:\  arise  .efreshed, Bright  When you feel gloomy and depressed and cannot sleep, suspect your  nerves. When you shrink from company and would rather be alone you  are losing confidence in'yourself, and that can only mean weak nerves.  It is not natural to be solitary and unsociable, it shows clearly that vitality has become reduced,  and the nervous system correspondingly weakened. But take Dr. Cassell's Tablets for such a  condition and you will be astonished at thc results, astonished at thc bright new health you will  gain, at the splendid vigour and vitality they wil] give you. v  'Mr. Poole, a business man of GO, Infirmary Road, Sheffield, England, says :���������," I had lost all  confidence in myself, and was actually afraid to meet people. The alertness and,activity I had  formerly possessed were gone. My digestion was feeble, and sleeplessness was terrible. But when I  commenced taking Dr. Cassell's Tablets I soon felt better.   Now I am as well and fit as any man of my age."  Dr. Cassell's Tablets aro Nutritive, Restorative, Alterative, and Anti-Spasmodic, and of great Therapeutic  value in all derangements of thc Nerve and Functional Systems in old or young. They arc the recognised  modern homo remedy for Nervous Breakdown, Nerve and Spinal Paralysis, Infantile Paralysis, Rickets,  St. Vitus' Dance, Anamria, Sleeplessness, Kidney Disease, Dyspepsia, Stomach Catarrh, Brain Fag, Headache,  Palpitation, Wasting Diseases, Vital Exhaustion, Loss of Flesh, and Premature Decay. Specially valuable  for Nursing Mothers'aad during the Critical Periods of Life.  Druggists and Dealers throughout Canada icll Dr. Cassell's Tablets. If not procurable in your city  'send to the solo agents, Harold F. Ritchie & Co, Ltd., 10, McCaul Street, Toronto; one tube 50 cents,  six tubes for the price of five       War Tax Extra, 2 cents per tube.  Sole Proprietors.'���������Dr Cassell's Co., Ltd., Manchester, Enj.  iesai  Send jwc/r naiht and tddrm and 5 ctntt /or  postagi, tie., lo Harold f. Hilchti &��������� Co., Ltd.,  10, McCaui Strtd, Toronto, and a senerotti  sample will b/ mailed you fret ol chars/, w  THE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  ??**  MORAL   PREPAREDNESS  THE   PLEA   TO  AMERICA  Dr. ?. A. Macdonald, of Toronto, Tell the. American People Why  Canada is Engaged in thc War, and Makes a Plea for. the  Preparedness of American Mind and Conscience    o : -  '*My pica is for the preparedness  ������I the American mind, of the American conscience, of the American will,"  was die declaration of Dr. J'. A. Macdonald to a mass meeting under thc  ��������� auspices of thc Presbyterian General  Assembly held at Atlantic City recently. He spoke for more than an hour  in thc interest of colleges and universities end their part in the world con-  ' flict of ideas. References to Canada's  part in the conflict in Europe were  cheered.  What saves this world war from being, in the eyes even of a Canadian,  an unredeemed and undisguised  brutality is that, more than any of the  great wars of history, it is a struggle  not for territory but for freedom, for  the freedom of the soul, for the ideals  of liberty:'a struggle for the right  of a free people to govern themselves,  and for equality of opportunity for the  Tittle kingdoms and the small nationalities: a struggle for the right to a'  place in the sun, not for the Great  Powers alone, Britain and Prance and  . Germany arid Russia, but for Belgium  and Denmark and Holland and the  Scandinavian countries and Greece  and thc Balkan States, that they, too,  as freely and securely as their larger  neighbors, may each bo free to live  their own life, to cherish their own  ideals, and to make their distinctive  contribution to the civilization and  freedom of the. world. For anything  less noble Canadians, too, ought to be  too proud to fight: But for anything  more worthy none of the heroes and  patriots of old ever had a chance to  go out,and die.-   .  Proceeding, ho dealt with the phases  through which the nations, and particularly France and Britain, had  passed in their struggle for the freedom of ideas, for the rights, of the common people, and for equal justice for  all classes before thc law. In the world  conflict of ideas there could be no  neutrality and in this connection he  said:  Preparedness? Yes. If America is to  play any worthy part iu the gigantic  conflict of Ideas, which will disturb  the world long after tlie war of Forces  has spent itself, it is high time America made ready,for that inevitable  struggle:  But thc readiness for which I plead  on this occasion and in this presence  is the preparedness of the American  Mind, the preparedness of the American Conscience, the preparedness of  the American  Will.  Better, infinitely better, to go into  the war at the battlefronts of Europe  and on the high seas with an army  and a Navy weaker and worse equipped than the most alarmist accuser of  American uripreparedness in his,wildest nightmare ever dreamed, than to  line up!in the world conflict of Ideas  with an undisciplined national Mind,  a seared national Conscience and an  irresolute national "Will. These are  tlie Verdun battlements of your nation's life. Surrender them- to: the  enemies of;.Truth and Freedom and  Honor, and, no matter what happens  to your battalions and your battleships,, your nation will have lost its  Soul.    .  My pleading, therefore, with you  and with all Americans, in this time  of nationall fear and international  peril, is not so much for or against^thc  preparedness policy-for Navy or Army.  As a Canadian that is not my business.  Tn that national controversy I am a  neutral.  But Canadians also are Americans.  To us as to you in the new day of_the  new world the desolated war nations  will, look for leadership in those policies and programs that make for international peace  The Sphit of the West  Westerners   Have   Readily   Responded  to the Call of  Danger  Eastern Canada does not need to  be reminded of what Western Canada  has done in this war. In the western\  Provinces one looks, and not, in vain,  for the cheery optimism and splendid  enthusiasm of youth. These sterling  qualities have nowhere been so strikingly displayed as in the record of  recruiting since the war began. It  is not that the West can claim to be  more thoroughly impregnated with the  spirit of British freedom, but rather  that there thc spirit .of youth, which  is tho soul of adventure, readily responds to the call of. danger from the  "little isle our fathers held for home."  Thc Calgary News-Telegram claims  for'Alberta a new record:  ��������� "Their Parliamentary duties having  been disposed of" for another year,  severaL-more. members of thc Alberta  Legislature have exchanged the toga  for the uniform, and today more than  twenty per cent, of the Provincial Lawmakers are under the colors. All told,  there are fifty-five representatives in  the House at Edmonton, and oi these,  eleven have already signed up for service overseas. This t.o one.more than  a fifth, and it is douotlul if there is  any other legislative body in the Dominion that can make .a better showing.  "Of thc eleven Alberta solons, two  are Colonels, one' is a Major, three  are Captains, three hold rank as lieutenants, and two are privates. One  of the three Captains has seen active  service in tho great -war, and is home  on furlough, and one of tho three  Lieutenants .has risen from the ranks.  Taking.everything into consideration,'  it is a most democratic as well as  a most patriotic body, this Alberta  Legislature. Its members are fighters  when it conies to politics and yet it  is seldom that one side of the House  sees eye "to eye with Ihe other but  On the question bi patriotism the  fifty-five members are a unit."  This is a record of which Albertans  have reason to be proud. The s-wut  undcr-tow of the European war is a  unifying force throughout the Empire.  East and West in Canada are one in  this war. The only rivalry between  them'is how best to servo their day.  and generation in the spirit of unity  and freedom so that Canadians hurrying to the call of the motherland, can  truly say as they catch the vision of  the years to be-      tv  "The  cares  we  hugged  drop  out  of  vision,  Our hearts  -with    deeper thoughts  dilate.  We step from days of sour division  Into the. grandeur of our fate."  ���������Toronto Globe.  Ten C. P. R. Scholarships  From 1A17 onward the C. P. R. Company will award, ten McGill scholarships, instead of five, as at present,  to employees or sons of employees who  take the University course, which includes chemical, electrical, mechanical, and civil engineering  Will Co-operate  Formation of Committee of Commerce  and  Agriculture   Planned  The formation of. a committee , of  commerce and agriculture for Saskatchewan, composed of representatives  of all the business and. farmers organizations of the province is advocated  by the Regina board of trade nnd the  secretary has been instructed to communicate with the -various organizations interested with the purpose of  arranging  a preliminary meeting.  The matter was fully discussed at  a meeting of the board and it was  shown that the object of the committee, would, be to discuss all matters at  issue between the various interests and  to advance those of the people of the  province by co-operating to.the fullest  possible extent. The organization of  the committee will probably be based  on much the same lines as the council of commerce and agriculture which  meets in Winnipeg.  From a Farmer's Wallet  Honesty   in     Business    Transactions  Pays  Every Time  Have you ever heard a farmer say  after he has sold a poor, wornout cow  for a good price "I got a big price  for her, she was getting along in  years and would not bo worth much  another year?" And say ������his right  before the young folks. What kind of  an education is that for boys and  girls? If father is tricky, is not that  a lesson in deception for the voting  folks? They think father is all right.  What father does and says must be  all right for them lo do; so the world  is made  a  little bit better  T knew a man whose son sold a  yoke of oxen. After he had the money  in his hands and the oxen were gone,  the old father said to his boy: "Now,  my boy, that was too much for those  oxen. They were not worth it. You  fake part of that money and give it,  Njack to the neighbor. We can't afford lo take his money in any such  way." But the -son protested." "Ho  agreed to the price, father. It was a  fair bargain!" Tho old man was firm,  however, and insisted that his son  had over-reached aud should pay back  part of thc money, and he finally did  so. Do you suppose either of them  ever lost anything by that course? As  long as he lived the man who bought  those oxen spoke of the farmer and  his son as honest men, worthy to be  believed in overy spot and place. Yes,  long after they were both dead and  gone that story was told of them and  their memory was the more fragrant  'for that simple little "transaction.  Now. I have called this a'small matter. I have not- used the right word.  No such thing is a small matter. It  is a great matter that we shall every  one of us, live the pure, clean, white  life. \Ve can get along without the  money; the character we must have.  And all the little things we do day-by-  day help to make up character. Not  reputation���������that is only the froth  whipped up by the wind on the top  of the ocean" depths below. Reput-  tion is only a few lines written about  us in the dust. Character is the deep-  graven story of thc inner life, written  for  eternity.���������Edgar L   Vincent  Daylight Saving  Hour Taken From Sleep of Sloth Adds  Millions to Wealth of World  In Europe, where saving is now  so necessary, several countries have  jumped all the clocks ahead an hour,  with intent of economizing those  valuable GO minutes from sleep or  sloth for'the urgent needs of day work".  Germany alone estimates an annual  saving.of over $400,000,000 a year in  light and power bills.  Possibly it is a reflex of this stimulus of innovation that is displayed  in ,*i kindred proposition advanced on  this side of the water whereby one  of our foremost activities���������Stock Exchange trading���������would gain an hour.  The gain would not lie in stealing any  march upon the clock, but in shoving  the whole trading day itself ahead  GO minutes, as measured in terms of  the old reckoning and as compared  with other every day activities.  And there is a real economy urged  ���������not so much in physical light as in  better distribution and use of time-  in favor of the proposition recently  agitated in New York to open the Exchange at nine o'clock and close at  two. The usually convival type of  broker, who never appeared at the  office until ten-o'clock, has passed  into limbo.; along with the "bet a  million" financier and the salesman  whose business "compels" him to  drink. And in his stead we find the  man of affairs who realizes that his  mental structure is reared on a basis  of physical fitness, and who, accordingly, finds on the links, the tennis  courts and the broad highways, the  well-being he requires.  The .Treat American game���������baseball���������will bring many more devotees  into the sun and open air when the  market closes at two o'clock; and that  extra hour of: daylight, invested in  out-of-door employments, will yield  goodly dividends of health and enjoyment, whereas in ils present position, before the market opens, it is  simply idle funds���������Boslon News Bureau.  Why Do Boys  To Make Warm Clothes  Contain no acid and tbu������ keep tho leather eott, protecting it against  cracking. They combine liquid and paste in a paste form and require  only half the effort for a brilliant latting chine. Easy to use for  nil the family���������children and adulto.' v Shine your shoes at home and  bacp them neat. __ (,'_j    , r. f, dalley co. or canada.^ltd.  vm*t Hakiltom   ���������   Canada  V  Fibres   of Tropical  Trees  Used   For  a  Variety of  Domestic  Purposes  A new material has just been discovered which is likely to produce  and absolutely fresh British industry.  This material is lighter and warmer  than anything else on the market,  and is made from the fibre of certain frees which grow in the tropics.  It is called Credem fleece, and one  thickness is sufficiently warm to lino  ordinary clothes, such as overcoats  or dressing gowns; two thicknesses  are sufficient for such military requirements as airmen's suits or motor  coats.  In three 0/ four thicknesses thi.-s  Credem fleece is not only exceedingly  warm for the severest of winter weather, but is sufficiently buoyant to  act as a life preserver in case, r.f a  disaster at sea. and the thickness of  the fleece in this case is not so great,  as to make the waistcoat or other garment  made  with it all unsightly.  Women have voted in New Zealand  for twenty ye;irs. The lowo.-t death  rat.j for hal.ie* hi the world is in New  Zealand. Women also vote in Norway, Australia, Sweden, Denmark and  Finland. The next lowest death ratrs  for babies in the world are in these  countries.  Farmers'JSons Should be Given Some  Incentive to Stay on th.e Farm  If the farmers' sons would remain  on the farm and keep pace with the  new developments in agriculture with  thc. same degree of activity that characterizes- manufacturing and other  industries, the problem of maintaining fertility and supplying food for  the nation would be solved.  Boys leave thc farm because (hoy  are not given material encouragement, to remain while they arc in  their "teens." The life of the average  young boy on the farm is not very  pleasant for man reasons. The hoius  of labor are long, drudgery is constant and the conveniences such as he  has seen in city homes are lacking.  No incentive is offered to overcome  those disagreeable features. Most  boys, when young, want to become  farmers like their fathers. They listen to the representatives from the  agricultural eclieges ��������� and tho well-  meaning city farmer enthusiasts picture the 'beni'.tie? of form life, but  when they face the cold reality the  following morning, they are dissatisfied and want to leave the farm.  I believe I know how the majority  of farm boys feci, for I was one myself, ;:nd have observed them for more  than a half century. I believe that  there is a remedy that' will counteract the dislike for the farm which  so often prevails among them, aud  that remedy is encouragement. Some  incentive must be offered, not after  boys iiave reached their majority, but  while they are just J'kids."  Thc following, incident, which came  to my notice many years ago, fairly  illustrates what 1 mean by incentive,  or encouragement, and thc discouraging ''actor:  The doctor was visiting a patient  in the country.'. Just as he was leaving the house, little Johnny, the farmer's eight, year old "son, said, "Doctor,  this is my birthday and papa has  given me a pig. 1 want you to see  it." He proudly led (ho doctor Co the  pen, where he showed him a nice  little black pig about a week old. He  explained quite minutely thc superior  points of this pig and aaid that he  was going to take care of it and, when  it got to bo a big hog, would sell it  and have "lots of money."  From time toHime during thc summer Johnny took groat pride in showing his pig, watching it cat, and keeping it clean. - Threp times a day he  would strut like a little man out to  the pen carrying skim milk and an  armful of-corn, and tried to act and  talk like a full grown farmer. As the  summer progressed, he enlarged tlie  pen, giving his pet some extra pasture, and ouite often would gather  green vegetation for it. On "one occasion he stated that next year he  was going to buy two or three pigs  with his money and ask papa to rent  him a piece of. ground so that he  could taise his own corn. He concluded by saying that he "was going lo  be a.farmer and raise hogs and get  rich." -  When the pig was ten months old,  Johnny's father sold his hogs, including Johnny's. Johnny was very  proud of his pig and declared it would  weigh lots more than any hog on the  place. The following morning the  hogs were delivered at the station,  and the doctor, anxious to know how  much larger Johnny-3 pig was. Because of the careful attention it had  received, than his father's lot, went  to see if. weighad. When the hogs were  being driven en the scales Johnny  said,, "Papa, aren't you going to  weigh my pig separately?" The father  in a cold way said. "My pig.! Whose  corn fed that pig? Get out of the way.  Don't bother me." And Johnny was  dumb. His lips quivered, the tears  rolled down his cheeks and ho walked  away broken-hearted and discouraged.  The next year Johnny did not raise  a pig, for all incentive "was taken  away; all his hones and dreams were  blasted.-  Today (he old farm where Johnny  lived i.s dilapidated and unproductive.  John is not a farmer, but a worthless,  shiftless individual living in (own.  His ambition was blighted the day  his pig was sold. What, might not  Johnny have, become had his father  taken him iuio partnership the day  the pig was Mild?  Enemy Admits  Food Shortage  The Germans are at last admitting a  shortage   of   food.    A   leading   urtiele  in The Schlcisisohe Zeitung. the organ  of the great CiliTuan landowners, says:  "It fs childish lo eontiiiue always" to  hide the truth.    Let us openly'admit  that th.' diffieultii:s that have arisen,  mainly in the great towns, are caused  not merely by  luck of system  in  the  distribution  of  the  necessary articles  of food, but also by the fact tliat the  j supply of such articles i.s inadequate."  The journal admits that grievous discontent  has- spread   in   all   directions  in consequence of defects in the system  of dealing  with  the  food  supply,  .������������������.nil   hopes   that   the   measures   intro-j  duced in the new  Imperial 'Food  Department will improve the situation.  is>piU������&w3&&wwx:%mMJ!cLm&3EmtgE������BgR  EVERY  SOLD HY All, GOOD SHOE DEALERS  "WORN BY EVERY MEMBER. OF THE MMHJf  fcH^ffJWT'WrataiTJI'lJK/'^AVTllllW.'WMgAJfcUM.tfSW^^pil  Women Run War Hospitals  Constitute    Whole    Staff    From   Surgeons to Orderlies  A hospital in which only the patients  are men is one of the war time innovations in London. It is in Endcll  street near Covent Garden Market, and  the- entire staff, from cooks to surgeons, are women. Thc institution is  the outgrowth of a movement known  as the Women's Hospital Corps. A  little body of women left England for  France in the, early stages of the war  to nurse the wounded soldiers, but  later they were called back, as they  were needed even more urgently to  care for the many wounded soldiers  brought home to England.  From this small beginning the hospital, which will accomodate 500  wounded soldiers, sprang. The wounded soldier is considerably surprised,  if he is well enough to take notice,  to bo brought to the hospital and see  only women orderlies in the corridors,  and women surgeons and physicians to  attend him.  The medical staff consists of eight  surgeons under the direction of a'  chief surgeon, a dental surgeon, an  ophthalmic surgeon, a pathologist, an  2^-ray operator, an anaesthetist and  a number of physicians. In addition,  women medical students visit the'hospital, and the entire administration  supervision of thc hospital is in women's hands.  People and Land Poorer  The shortage- of meat in Berlin,  Hamburg, Frankfort and Leipsic and  other large cities is accounted for by  the lapk of nitrates by which thc land  ���������as' a rule very -impoverished��������� is  nourished. Germany has for many  years had to rely upon imported nitrates to keep her soil in a prolific  condition. Then, thc shrinkage of labor on farms, and the commandeering  "of live stock for the needs of the German Army at tho eastern and western  fronts, have contributed to bring about  a serious state of affairs. Political  economists 'have held a conference in  Berlin for the purpose of advising the  State as to the best methods of conserving other food.supplies, which may  be required in a larger degree, if the  war should pass into another winter.  "Asphodelia Twobble went down  into the tenement district yesterday to  brighten the lives of the poor slum-  dwellers."!  "Highly commendable. What did  she do for them?"  "She told them about the good times  she's been having at Palm Beach."  Un-Alion Australia  Only nil'.' per cent, of the male popu  lalion of Australia wi-re born in G'-r  many or Austria, and as regards fe  males scarcely more than half of oie  per cent, are of German or Austrian!  birth.      * J  These facts are revealed in a return j  prepared by Mr. Knibbs, the f'<>m-'j  monweulth Statisticia1' from the lat-l  est available'figured. [  Tell Others How They Were  Carried Safely Through  Change of Lire.  Durand, Wis.���������"I am the mother of  fourteen children and I owe my life to  Lydia E. Pinkham'a  Vegetable Compound. When I was  45 and had tho  Change of Life,  a friend recommended it and it  gave me such relief  from my bad feelings that I took  several bottles. I  am now well and  healthy and recommend your Compound toother ladies."  ���������Mrs. Many Ridgway, Durand, Wis.  A Massach use tts Woman Writes:  Blackstone, Mass.��������� "My troubles  were from my age, and I felt awfully  sick for three years. I had hot flashes  often and frequently suffered from  pains. I took Lydia E. Pinkham'a  VegetablcCompoundandnowam well."  ���������Mrs. PlERRB COURNOYEK, Box 239,  Blackstone, Mass. ' >  Such warning symptoms as sense of  suffocation, hot flashes,hcadaches',back-  achcs,dreadof impondingevil, timidity,  sounds in the cars, palpitation of the  heart, sparks before the eyes, irregularities, constipation, variable appetite,'  ���������weakness and dizziness, should be heeded  by middle-aged women. Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound has carried  many women safely through thia crisi9.  W.     N.     U.  1 f 10 ������Ka ~. t    f  v -  lr.        /   ),    W* _    J *1 jffrtti.  ���������lali   j J--tiit^ri0! *^---    t a-j-tfirH1* "-������.)**'n-if-*.  w*kt^*f* *-_l**1frj-tu ft���������  THE   SUN.    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C,  y  Mr. and Mrs. Donald McCallurn's  seven-months-old daughter passed  away this afternoon, after a short  illness.' The funeral will be held  tomorrow, Saturday.  The.two soldiers who were confined to Grand Forks hoapital when  Company D went to Vernon, left on  Monday to rejoin the 225th. ���������  It is reported that a deal is pending for the bonding of the Pathfinder taine, a few miles up the  North Fork from this city.  Robert   Clark  has returned -from  a visit to Spokane.  Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Stock er  have  returned to their home   in  Cascade,  after  spending  the   winter  in Spo  kane.  Mrs. G. A. Spink and Mrs. W. J.  Mclntyre visited Spokane this  week.  I will pay a reward of SIO for the  recovery of my bicycle���������Hyslop  Bros.' make, No. 182,606��������� stolen  from in front of my place of business a few days ago.���������Emil Larsen,  Hotel Province.  Joe McDonald has returned from  a visit to Saskatchewan.  For Sale-  O'Connor.  -Bicycle.    Apply VV. P.  Ross Miller, son of Ernie Miller,  of Victoria, is spending a few days  with friends in the city.  Jack Pallet, a pioneer restaurant  man of Grand Forks, left this morning for Vernon.  Stock   For  Sale���������Fifteen   or six  teen head of cattle, from yearlings to  four   years  old;  some  cows   fresh,  others will   be  soon.    Apply Dr. G.  W. Averill.  Mrs. E. A. Savage and family are  spending the hot-weather season at  Curlew lake.  Miss   Lizzena  Irving  Mrs. Peck in Midway.  >a    visiting  Mrs. Munro, of this cily, is visiting at the home of Mrs. Kerr in  Midway. t  W. K. C. Manly made a business  trip to Spokane this week.  For Sale���������Gramophone; used five  months; cost $33.50; sell for $27.50.  Kwong Wing's  Laundry, Box   164  Mrs. E. E. W. Mills has returned  home a vacation trip to relatives in  Leth bridge.  Z. A. Wright, ' of the Granby  smelter force, left yesterday for a  short business trip  to Spokane.    The Sun, at SI a  year, is   superior  Mrs. Ed Bo������k   and   daughter,   of  to any $2 a year paper printed in   the  Moleon,    Wash.,   are   visiting   with \ Boundary.    This   is   the  reason why  Mrs.   Boak's   husband   in this city j we do not have to resort t0. Kmnbling  schemes to gain new subscribers  or to  hold those we already have.  The Eggs Marks Act  The Eggs Marks act, recently  passed by the legislative assembly  at Victoria, contains a number of  clauses which are of the greatest interest to both the poultry farmer  and the consumer, while it also contains numerous instructions to the  retail and other merchants.  Every person carrying on the  business of selling first-grade eggs,  which means all fresh eggs which  may be us-ed for boiling purposes,  must placard the receptacfe containing the eggs with a sign compossed  of letters not less than four inches  in height, stating .the name or the  province or country of origin, and  the additional words "Fresh," "Cold  Storage," or "Preserved." "Pre  served" applies to eggs in which the  natural deterioration has been pre  vented or arrested by any means  process or treatment-whatsoever.  A similar rule applies to "second-  grade eggs" which must bear a ph  card "Cooking Eggs," which means  any eggs that are unsuitable for  other than cooking purposes  In addition to the above, every  preserved eeg must have the word  ������������������Preserved" stamped upon it, while  every Chinese egg must hear an in  scription "Chinese." 'All these  stamps are to be formed of gothiri  letters and are to be printed in dur  able ink, and must be perfectly legi  ble. All boxes or other receptacles  containing eggs are to be plainly  marked with the country of origin  oj" the eggs as well as the grade.  Manufacturers, bakeries, restau  rants, hotels and similar places us  ing Chinese eggs are to bang conspicuous signs in their places )n  which are stated in letters, not less  than four inches high, the words  "Chinese eggs used here," or "Chinese eggs sold here," as the case may  be.  Dates of Fail Fairs  The department of agriculture has  issued the following fall fair dates for  the season of 1916:  Circuit .3���������  .Chilliwack, September 13-15.  Aldergrove, September 15.  Matsqui, September 16.  Langley, Septembei 19.  Richmond, September 19-20.  Burquitlam, September 21.,  Circuit 4���������  Bam'ere, September 18.  Hefley Creek, September 14-15.  Pritchard, September 19.  Kamloops, September 20-22.  Salmon Arm, September 22 23.  Kelowna, September 26-27.  Armstrong, Sept. 28-Oct..2.  Eagle River (Malakwa), October 3  Circuit 5���������  Gateway. September 5.  Cranbrook, September 6-7.  Windemere, September 13 14.  Go?rlen, September 15.  Fruit-vale', SeptamberlS.  Trail, Septomber .19-20.  Nelson, September 20 22.  Bos well, September 22.  Grand Forks, September 25-26.  Greenwood, September 27.  Circuit 6���������  Revelstoke, September 21-22  Robson, September 25.  Slocan City, September 26.  New Denver, September 27-28.  Burton, September 30.  Needles, October 3-4.  Arrow Lake (Nakusp),  Oct. 4-5.  Creston, October 7.  Circuit 7���������  Nicola,_October 6.  Penticton, October 9-10.  Summerland, October 11-12.  Kalamalka (Oyama), October 14.'  Eor  Up-to-Date Jewellery"*  Go to  Timberlake, Son &> Co.  Newest Styles Choicest Patterns  Lowest Prices  nil  AR  w&  'm  m  Jo  I  The Quality Jewellers  Bridge Street, Next Telephone Exchange, Grand Forks  orrison s  >tore  Has  a full stock of Groceries---Fruits  and  Vegetables m season���������at RIGHT PRICES  Addressing Mail  to Soldiers  In oider to facilitate the handling  of mail at. the front and to insure  prompt delivery it is requested that  all mail be addressed as follows:  (a) Regimental number.  (b) Rank.  (c) Name.  (d) Squadron, battery or company  (e) Battalion, regiment (or other  unit), staff appointment or department.  (f) Canadian Contingent  (g) British Expeditionary Force,  (h) Army Post,  London, England.  Unnecessary   mention   of     higher  formations, such as brigades, d visions,  is strictly forbidden, and causes delay  Try O  ur  Phone 85  ae Ribbon {[Tea at 45c per Pound  IVone Better  First Street Grand Forts  A skillful flatterer never wants for  material or lacks results.  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  Granby Shipments  The following are the monthly  ehipping: figure? from the Granby  mine at Phoenix to the Grand Forks  smelter:  this week.  Hon  Martin Burrell, federal rain  nter   of. agriculture, will visit   the  Boundary this month.  House to Let���������Empty  There   are  about  Grand Forks riding.  Aug    1st;  eight    rooms;     central.       Cabinet,  stoveB, carpets, blinds,   some   furni-  ! lure, books, tent, poultry   and   fine  HUO voters in  garden   crop   for     sale;      bargain.  ! Phone R48.  THE WARM WEATHER IS HERE AT  I AQT And now is the time to think of  LMu I summer wearables. We can supply  your Wants, and, remember, all at lied need  Prices, so naturally it is to your advantage to  do your shopping here.  Men's Summer Furnishings Jmake"!  man cool and comfortable even during the approaching hot weather. Light weight summer  underwear, outing shirts, cashmere, worsted and  cotton socks.  Ready!  Men's Smart Suits ���������f���������dr  young men, made of fine worsteds, mohairs, cheviots and summer serges. Latest style and workmanship.   It's natural you should want the best.  Eatabl  es  Let us  fill your grocery orders for the  month.     Good    goods.    Good  coming  service.    Low prices. Prompt delivery.  1915.  "   191G  Tons.  -~       Tons  .     42.211  83,802  February..  .      63,091  77,i'48  March    .     (59,948  86 782  Agril    .      85,36-2  90,780"  May   .    100.693  June   .    103,004  .    101,058  103.002  Septembe..  93.24.r>  October    .      96,430  November.  .     82.187  December..  .      94,475  Total ....  .1,034,786  P. A.   Z,   PARE,   Proprietor  Yalf. Hotel. First Street  ndepencfent Brand  Counter CIiecR  fcs  Made in Toronto. The  b^st counter check books  on the market today.  astern trices  Every man is the architect of his  own forUi'ie, hut a'o many of us  draw tuid plans.  PICTURES  .   AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to  Order. .  '   Also Repairing of all Kinds. -  , Upholsteririfr   Neatly-Doim.  R.C.McCU.TCHEON  WINNIPEG "AVENUE  We have a two vcai.s'  contract to handle these  books. Gall and see samples  At Tfie Sun Office  The man at the head ��������� of aflai  whether at home or in business,  the one whose attention you  wis  to attract.  Our paper'goes into the best cl.tss  of homes and is read by the hc.id of  the family. That accounts foi the  results obtained, by the use of  Classified   Want   Ads. ���������  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKK   your  repairs tci   ArmHoii, .>-bop   <k.  pairer.    The   Hub.    Look   for  the   Bitr  Boot  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for old Stov ���������  and   Ranges.   .15. C.  Peckham,   Second  hand Store.  PHONE 30  EVERYTHING TO EAT AND WEAR  The man who sits down and wnits  for sorn^thinsr to turn up usually  finds that it is bis toes.  Th������ Sun   is thp   lancet and    h<>?\  ��������� newspaper printed in thp Bniiiuhny  country.'and thp price.is   finlv   one-  .half that of its locnl 'lonlpmnorin'ps.  . It is a valuable advprtisintr medium  bocausp its   largp   subscription    \\<l  , has bppn obtained, and is maintained, merely on its merits as ������  newspaper. It uses no inrlin-oi or  questionable methods to eeoure subscribers.  ;Poultrymen  Improve Your Flocks  For Sale���������Fifty S.U.White  Leghorn Cockerels. Bred  for egg production only.  Your choice at $2.00 each.  J. A. rJ7WcCALLUM,  GRAND FORKS,  I?. C.  . /f  'm'gmmmmmommmmmM  ���������^eMX*ZM&  ���������fc_ -^ "  ���������36. *���������  Send only 5/- with Order for any Article and You pay balance on Delivery.  Ne matter where yon lire, you can h������re any of theie articles of,._        ii;__ /������..___-*.- W������ guarantee erenr artlrle  wesr-lateit London Style-best British materials aud make-by   (JUT .War UUarantGe we Mil, and ufe aellisry.  return Mall Strainer,   fend only 5/. with order, measurements or   ���������     --  size.   Pay balauce of price ou Dellrcry of your Order lute your  hands,   you rail drew, aa smartly aa up-to-date Londoners,   Yon  cannotgetsueh ralue for money anywhere else.    Reason Is. we are  largo shippers of all kinds of wearing apparel, and are able to supply  at less than half usual prices.   8end a trial order.   You will be  delighted to know huw you can earo money and at same time  dress smartly aud well by ordering froia MaeTEas' Colonial aud  FoaiiUH SvrrLT Sroaaa. Set these bargains  LONDON MYII U0USE8 * SKIRTS    ���������  Very assart British Ladies'style.  'W������IU  weshlngricfc Bilk Mease with silk embrol-  deied front, turn-down collar, button euns  latest style, and hard-wearing Black Serge  Bklrt.   The two garments for ml-   Wou������������  Nock sliss,18}4,1*. ������H)������ Inches.  Bklrt sizes, Waist 24lu��������� SUn. ��������� 2Mn.  Length, 8Giu.,Sbln.. 40ln.  BRITISH LADIES'*. CENTS' RAINCOATS  All rsln and dust proof. Colors���������  Green and Orey. Prices��������� Gents,  4. 0 second quality, 30/-. Ladles,  ?6 and 2*2/6. Chest measurement  lor Uents takeorer waistcoat; for  LadlH oter ordinary dress.  Should any   goods art lo.t in transit   we  replace then  . entirely free ef charge.  BRITISH IADIE8 00WN8.     ,  Tho latest style with gauged ���������boulders,  waistnud cuds.   lnfashlmnibleMercerlstd  Poplin material In Tan, Sale, Maty Mid  lllack.   Htate colour and size   Mces, 30/-.  27/S aud Ml:   Ol m Bust n'.ewureiuentud  length of Skirt.  BRITISH MEH'8 8UITS-T0-Y0UR-MEA3URI  Splendid Engl'sh Cloths. Latest patterns  Allithades. Helf-Mrasuremelit Vi l m '  and Patterns of' Cloths   TUlteU  to jour climate will lie sent j^r  return Mail Steamer.  If jouuri-ln  a hurry, send chest nteusurruirut  nTor walvtcoat, length of trimser  Irg  (Insldo  seam)   and length of  sleeTefrom ariuhole(otit������lde������fctm)  and state   colour  preferred   mid  give height, and a suit will l������ sent  you.    Prices,  nil- and (supeilor  cloth) 60/-.  LADIES & 0ENT8 Enclish-Maoe BOOTS  English Boots beat all for hones*  wear, comfort, and wet aud dust'  roof qualities. Smart Loudon  styles. Ladlos, 15/-. dents. 17/S.  for Size give outline of foot and  say size you wear.  FRBB ILLUSTRATED LIST  showing hundred* of ureful Artlclee  of Wear, Jewellery, Watches, Him*  Brooches, Jtc., seut to all customers  and euqulrers on request. Write to  ["TASTERS  HOPE  STORES  ENGLAND

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